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See photos from Dadeville youth’s opening day

Nation has detoured from ‘In God We Trust’

Tallapoosa County Board of Education honors nurses

THE RECO CORD RD Serving the Dadeville & Lake Martin area since i 1897 8


VOL. 122, NO. 15


Mayor announces cemetery expansion getting this new ground plotted out and platted out to either allow or ask to save for a combination for cremation,” Smith Dadeville Mayor Wayne Smith said at said. Tuesday’s city council meeting the city Smith appointed five people to a is preparing new ground for cemetery committee to talk to other cemetery areas and is interested in making space supervisors and do surveys. for cremations. “We’re going to get a survey to “The process of cremation is getting personally conduct and lay out where more popular so we’re talking about somebody would want to pay for a By GABRIELLE JANSEN Staff Writer

whole plot,” Smith said. “We’re just going to put three (spots out) for cremation.” In other actions, the Dadeville City Council: • Unanimously approved the back-toschool sales tax holiday July 19-21. • Unanimously approved recreation center rentals. • Was reminded April 19 is a city

employee holiday for Good Friday. • Heard from resident Linda Pritchard about a burned nuisance property on Hatcher Street. Pritchard said she did not like seeing it from her porch every day. Smith told her to file a report with the police first. • Heard from resident Mickey Forbus about adding a road patch at the corner of East South Street and 49th Street.

County sends Willow Point private road district to legislature By CLIFF WILLIAMS Staff Writer

Ron Colquitt / For The Record

Lenny and Mary Arnold have taken care of 101 foster children over 27 years. Mary retains painful memories of being passed over by couples when she was an orphaned child and decided she wanted to help children without parents.

Fostering love: M By RON COLQUITT For The Record

ary Arnold recalls being “lined up like cattle” when she was 5 years old and hoping she would be chosen from the lineup to be adopted by a loving couple. That painful memory still lingers for Arnold, 62. But it’s led to her and her husband, Lenny, fostering 101 children over the past 27 years. The 101st, and last, is a 9-year-old girl living with them near Alexander City.

“Married couples would come and they would look you over from head to toe and just decide if you had the right color of hair, color of eyes and decide if they were going to adopt you,” Mary Arnold said. “They would look you up and down and decide if they wanted you. They would pick one and the rest of us was sent back to our room. I got to where I refused to come out of my room because I knew I wasn’t going to be picked.” Arnold was the youngest of five siblings. The oldest, a girl, was 9. She said her mother died when she was 5 and her father ran away because he was an

Local couple has fostered 101 children over a quarter century alcoholic. “He severely abused me,” she said. “I was not a nice child, I was angry. I hated adults, didn’t trust adults, and pointed out that they were mean, hateful and lied. My family was ripped apart in front of me. I was raised in the (foster care) system.” Arnold was bounced from foster home to foster home until she was 18, when she met and married Lenny, now 63, who is an ordained minister and pastors New Concord Baptist Church in Dadeville. The couple have two biological children and one adopted child. See FOSTER • Page A5

Willow Point roads could be the subject of an amendment to the Alabama Constitution after the Tallapoosa County Commission approved Monday a request to create a private road maintenance district. “I was contacted by Russell Lands and received documentation (about a constitutional amendment),” commissioner Steve Robinson said. “Basically it is a constitutional amendment to authorize Willow Point to assess a road maintenance charge on their residents.” The amendment, if ultimately approved by the legislature and a statewide referendum, would create a private corporation to collect maintenance fees from residents in the district and perform maintenance, repair and construction of roads and bridges in Willow Point Estates. County attorney Thomas Radney said he sees no liability to the county in the proposed amendment. “These will remain private roads,” Radney said. “At the request of Russell Lands, these roads will be their responsibility to maintain. I don’t see any downside to the county.” Longtime Tallapoosa County Revenue Commission employee Paula Burton, who has retired, was honored by See COMMISSION • Page A5

County would lose on annexation of Miner’s Cove But many feeder roads in the area lead homeowners out to U.S. Highway 280 by way of Sturdivant Road, much of which is currently Alexander City stands to benefit from out of the city limits and would remain in the property taxes through the annexation of county if the annexation is approved by the lakefront property near Sturdivant Creek and legislature. the new Miner’s Cove development but at what Currently, 48 lakefront homes are either on cost? Sturdivant Road or off one of the roads leading The city would not annex Sturdivant Road, to Lake Martin from Sturdivant Road. Of those which services the area, nor pay for its upkeep. 48 homes, 21 are currently in the city limits Tallapoosa County is currently responsible for including all the homes on Lake Point Drive maintaining the road, which is in rough shape. and Lake Point Circle and six on Forest Hills “We’re only taking the parts we’re annexing,” Road, according to documentation provided by Alexander City public works director Gerard the city. Brewer said. “That would be a little part of the The new development could create 80 new south side of the bridge and then the bridge and homes at full buildout along the south side of See ANNEXATION • Page A3 everything from there back (to the railroad).” By CLIFF WILLIAMS Staff Writer



81 63 High


Cliff Williams / The Record

Only portions of Sturdivant Road will be annexed into Alexander City under the current proposal.

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Postal Information USPS-1411660 ISSN: 0739-9677 The Dadeville Record is published every Thursday, by Tallapoosa Publishers, Inc., 548 Cherokee Road, P.O. Box 999, Alexander City, AL 35011. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to P. O. Box 999, Alexander City, AL 35011. Tallapoosa Publishers, Inc. manages The Alexander City Outlook, The Dadeville Record, The Wetumpka Herald, The Tallassee Tribune, The Eclectic Observer, Lake Magazine, Lake Martin Living, Elmore County Living, Kenneth Boone Photography and a commercial web printing press. © 2011 Tallapoosa Publishers, Inc. Reproduction of any part of any issue requires written publisher permission.

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Library Notes How well do you know Alabama? Stop in the library to answer some Alabama trivia questions. Correct answers will be entered into a drawing for a prize. The library still has plenty of tax forms to file on paper. You can also use our computers and internet to file online.

New releases in adult fiction:

• Miss Julia Takes the Wheel by Ann B. Ross • Two Weeks by Karen Kingsbury • Triple Jeopardy by Ann Perry

New releases in adult nonfiction:

• A Woman of No Importance: The Untold Story of the American Spy Who Helped Win World War II by Sonia Purnell

Story Time is on Tuesdays at 10 a.m. Bring your kids to the library to enjoy a fun program of reading, coloring and laughing. Library Notes are provided by Dadeville Public Library director Abbi Mangarelli.

Feds call Alabama prisons unconstitutional, threaten lawsuit STAFF REPORT TPI Staff

The U.S. Department of Justice on April 3 issued a scathing report on conditions in Alabama’s men’s prisons, calling them unconstitutional and threatening a lawsuit within 49 days if the state does not show it is correcting what it said is a systemic failure to protect inmates from violence and sexual abuse. Gov. Kay Ivey responded by saying the state is developing solutions to make the overcrowded penal system safer, pointing out she has proposed building three new prisons at a cost of $900 million and asked the legislature for $31 million to hire 500 new corrections officers. Between February 2017 and January 2018, the DOJ said it interviewed 55 Alabama Department of Corrections staff members and 270 inmates, conducted phone interviews with 500 inmates and family members and got 400 letters from prisoners. Through those interviews and via subpoenas for state records, the DOJ report described rampant rape, stabbings, beatings, drug use, open sewers and an indifference among prison officials to protect inmates. “The United States Constitution bans ‘cruel and unusual punishments’ but the conditions found in our investigation of Alabama prisons provide reasonable cause to believe there is a flagrant disregard of that injunction,” U.S. Attorney Richard Moore said in a release. “The failure to respect the rule of law by providing humane treatment for inmates in Alabama prisons is a poor reflection on those of us who live and work in Alabama. We are better than this. We do not need to tarry very long assessing blame but rather commit to righting this wrong and spare our state further embarrassment. The task is daunting but one we must embrace now without reservation.” As a result of an investigation that began in October 2016, the DOJ said it has reasonable cause to believe conditions in Alabama’s

men’s prisons violate the Eighth Amendment of the U.S. Constitution and the prisons fail to protect prisoners from prisoneron-prisoner violence and prisoner-on-prisoner sexual abuse. “This massive undertaking alleges constitutional troubles in the Alabama Department of Corrections which are serious, systemic and in need of fundamental and comprehensive change,” U.S. Attorney Jay Town said in a release. “That being said, I have great confidence in the State of Alabama’s resolve to correct the prison system’s problems. The commitment by Gov. Ivey, (ADOC) Commissioner (Jeff) Dunn and so many others in the state’s leadership to affirmatively address these inherited issues offers great promise of our development of a meaningful remedy.” The DOJ said Alabama has one of the most overcrowded prison systems in the nation. According to recent data published by the ADOC, the state houses approximately 16,327 prisoners in major correctional facilities designed to hold 9,882. At Staton Correctional Facility near Wetumpka, a medium-security prison designed for 508 prisoners, 1,385 inmates were incarcerated in November 2018 for an occupancy rate of 272.6 percent, the DOJ said. Exacerbating the security problem, the ADOC acknowledged in February it needs to hire more than 2,000 correctional officers and 125 supervisors to adequately staff its men’s prisons, the DOJ said. According to the ADOC’s staffing report from June 2018, Alabama’s prisons employ 1,072 of 3,326 authorized correctional officer slots. In fiscal year 2017, a correctional officer at St. Clair with a base pay of $38,426.60 earned almost $80,000 in overtime. “The violations are severe, systemic and exacerbated by serious deficiencies in staffing and supervision; overcrowding; ineffective housing and classification protocols; inadequate incident reporting; inability to control the flow of contraband into

and within the prisons, including illegal drugs and weapons; ineffective prison management and training; insufficient maintenance and cleaning of facilities; the use of segregation and solitary confinement to both punish and protect victims of violence and/ or sexual abuse; and a high level of violence that is too common, cruel, of an unusual nature and pervasive,” the report said. The DOJ report cited examples, including these from one week in September 2017: • Two inmates in the Hot Bay at Bibb Correctional Facility stood guard while two other prisoners stabbed a victim to death and wounded another. Prisoners banged on the locked doors to get the attention of security staff. When an officer finally responded, he found the prisoner lying on the floor bleeding from his chest. One Hot Bay inmate told investigators he could still hear the prisoner’s screams in his sleep. • That same day at Staton, a prisoner was stabbed multiple times by another prisoner and had to be medically evacuated by helicopter to a nearby hospital. The following day, at Elmore, a prisoner was beaten and injured by four other prisoners. • A prisoner asleep in the St. Clair honor dormitory, which is reserved for prisoners with good behavior, was awakened when two prisoners began beating him with a sock filled with metal locks. • At Staton, a prisoner threatened a correctional officer with a knife measuring 7 inches long. • At Fountain, a prisoner set fire to another prisoner’s bed blanket while he was sleeping. • A prisoner at Easterling was forced at knifepoint to perform oral sex on two other prisoners. • At Bullock, a prisoner was found unresponsive on the floor by his bed and later died due to an overdose of synthetic marijuana. The DOJ said conditions at Draper in October 2017 included open sewage running by a pathway used to access the facility, reports of standing sewage water on the floors, and rats and maggots in the kitchen. The DOJ said it has reason to believe the state has underreported inmate deaths. According to the ADOC’s public

reports, 24 prisoners were murdered between January 2015 and June 2018 but investigators uncovered three more unreported homicides. “These unreported homicides provide reasonable cause to believe that ADOC’s homicide rate is higher than what ADOC has publicly reported,” the DOJ report said. “There are numerous instances where ADOC incident reports classified deaths as due to ‘natural’ causes when, in actuality, the deaths were likely caused by prisoner-on-prisoner violence. “ADOC is frequently unable to protect its prisoners from violence despite having advance notice that the prisoners may be in danger. Our investigation uncovered numerous instances where prisoners explicitly informed prison officials that they feared for their safety and were later killed. In other cases, prisoners were killed by individuals with a lengthy history of violence against other prisoners.” The DOJ said a subpoena revealed 30 deaths of various causes from January 2015 through 2017 the state did not disclose. Ivey said the DOJ report identified many areas the state is aware of and she vowed to work with the federal government. “We remain steadfast in our commitment to public safety, making certain that this Alabama problem has an Alabama solution,” she said in a release. Dunn said the ADOC has been working to improve correctional officer hiring and retention; developing effective prison management, including efforts to curtail the entry of contraband; and replacing an outdated prison system with stateof-the-art correctional facilities. “ADOC voluntarily assisted the DOJ in every reasonable way with the investigation,” Dunn said in a release. “Our primary objective is to ensure each facility provides a humane, secure and safe environment for inmates and that reforms already in place and proposed bring about positive, tangible changes throughout the prison system. Gov. Ivey’s commitment to working closely with the legislature to resolve this generational problem will ultimately lead to a 21st century prison system.”

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Page A3

The Dadeville Record

Annexation the Central of Georgia rail line and along Sturdivant Creek. To access the development, River Cove LLC, which owns the development, needs a new bridge built at the end of Sturdivant Road to replace the wooden one that is currently closed to the public. River Cove LLC has committed to spending nearly $1 million to build a bridge across Sturdivant Creek to the city’s specifications, according to the city. Before talks with the Tallapoosa County Commission stalled on the platting of the development, developers were considering helping with repaving Sturdivant Road. Brewer said the nine-tenths of a mile of Sturdivant Road would cost about $500,000 to repair the base and repave. For the areas being annexed, Alexander City will gain property taxes for its schools and general fund while Tallapoosa County Schools will lose funding. Tallapoosa County Schools currently receive two property taxes in the Sturdivant area. “District 1 and Special 1 (property taxes) go to Tallapoosa County Schools,� Tallapoosa County revenue commissioner Eva Middlebrooks said. “It is 10.5 mils total. District 1 is 3 mils and Special 1 is 7.5 mils. If those properties are annexed, that goes away and will be replaced by the Alex City General Fund, which is 7.5 mils, and Alex City Schools, which is 7.5 mils. All of that goes to Alex City to distribute. The city would get 15 mils on those properties it had not been getting on those properties.� Middlebrooks said property taxes in the annexed area would increase $75 per $100,000 of the county’s appraised value of the property. Assuming 90 homes are built at an average appraised value of $300,000, Middlebrooks calculated Alexander City would reap about $20,000 a year in property taxes if the annexation is approved. “Vacant lots and rentals

continued from Page A1

Cliff Williams / The Record

The City of Alexander City passed a resolution to ask the legislature to allow it to annex parcels of property near Sturdivant Road. The section in yellow is already in the city limits while the sections in blue are proposed for annexation. Left out of the annexation is about half of Sturdivant Road, the only access to a development coming to the area. Also left out are seven homes in the Forest Hills Road and Forest Hills Drive area.

would be different,� she said. “They would be $150 per $100,000 because they don’t qualify for exemptions.� City revenue manager Ward Sellers told the Alexander City City Council at its March 18 meeting the city could see a best-case scenario of $360,000 in annual economic impact at the full buildout of Miner’s Cove, which would take up to 17 years. “That’s building permits, sales taxes on building materials, the water impact fee and property taxes,� Sellers said. Sellers said it would cost the city $91,000 annually to maintain infrastructure in the newly annexed area after complete buildout.

The proposed annexation would also cost county schools 20 homes it currently receives property tax from, according to information from the Alabama Department of Education, and students living in those homes may have to change school systems. For every student Alexander City gains, it receives an additional $5,896 based on average daily attendance in 201617. Tallapoosa County Schools stand to lose $6,041 per student it loses based on average daily attendance numbers from 2016-17, according to the state department of education. City clerk Amanda Thomas told the city council at the March 18 meeting municipal attorney Larkin Radney,

who also serves as the attorney for Alexander City Schools, said those already living in areas that get annexed could hypothetically choose between county and city schools for their children while those who move into an annexed area would attend city schools. When asked for more information, Radney deferred to Tallapoosa County Schools attorney Mark Allen Treadwell.

“We have not been asked to officially look at attendance zones,� Treadwell said. “We do not know the neighborhood. (The issue) may have to be addressed if we get a complaint.� Other roads coming under the responsibility of the city in the proposed annexation include parts of Dogwood and Pinecrest lanes. All of Pinecrest Trail and Sturdivant Lane would fall under city responsibility if the annexation is approved. The portion of Sturdivant Road from Highway 280 to just beyond Lake Point Drive is currently in the city limits and the city is responsible for its upkeep. The annexation would leave out seven homes on Dogwood Lane, Forest Hills Drive and Forest Hills Road, according to documentation provided by the city. Doing so would mean every home from Sturdivant Creek to where the lake is visible on Highway 280 between Riverchase Drive and Shady Point would be in the city limits. Owners of six homes currently in the city limits must use county roads to get out. At buildout of Miner’s Cove, 106 homeowners in

the city limits would have to use county roads to access Highway 280 to get to work, school and stores. This does not include traffic for the buildout including equipment and trucks delivering building materials. New bridge construction and roads built in the Miner’s Cove development would have to be built to current city standards. Developers of Miner’s Cove had worked with the county for the last couple of years to get the development platted but could not meet the county’s requirement on a lot dimension ratio. Tallapoosa County officials require a 2-to-1 ratio to help with septic requirements due to water runoff issues and traffic safety. Alexander City requires a 100-foot lot width, Brewer said. “It is a public health department issue,� Tallapoosa County engineer David Moore said. “Also it avoids the stacking of driveways on public roads. Without it you end up with many entry points to public roads possibly creating hazards.� Managing editor Jimmy Wigfield contributed to this story.

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Steve Baker — Publisher Jimmy Wigfield — Managing Editor Page A4


State prisons are a shameful blot


ll Alabamians should be embarrassed by the U.S. Department of Justice report released last week about the deplorable and even inhumane conditions of our state prisons. The feds say our men’s prison system treats inmates unconstitutionally and is threatening a lawsuit within 49 days if the state doesn’t show tangible efforts to change the system. Alabama remains a deeply conservative law-and-order state and many will say those behind bars forfeited any right to decent treatment when the cell door closed behind them. Most of those serving time deserve to serve time but they don’t deserve rampant rapes, stabbings, beatings, extortion and unsanitary conditions. Those reports should concern us all and it certainly reflects on us as a state. Think for a moment if you had a friend or relative in a state prison. Would you want them stabbed to death while screaming for help that came too late and while other inmates stood watch to make sure the few guards on duty didn’t see anything? Would you want them beaten by socks filled with metal locks? Or having their bed set on fire while asleep? Or living with raw sewage? Eating food from a kitchen with rats and maggots? Prisons are for punishment and should also be a path to rehabilitation and restoring as much dignity as possible. But turning inmates into productive, law-abiding citizens won’t occur in Alabama prisons unless there are some huge changes. Gov. Kay Ivey has proposed such changes, including building three new prisons and hiring 500 more correctional officers. We hope the legislature provides the resources and we agree with U.S. Attorney Richard Moore’s conclusion. “The United States Constitution bans ‘cruel and unusual punishments’ but the conditions found in our investigation of Alabama prisons provide reasonable cause to believe there is a flagrant disregard of that injunction,” Moore said. “We are better than this. We do not need to tarry very long assessing blame but rather commit to righting this wrong and spare our state further embarrassment.”

Opinion Record The

Biden is his own worst enemy F ormer Vice President Joe Biden began the race as the odds-on favorite to win the 2020 election. Even Rasmussen Reports admitted he would beat Donald Trump in a head-to-head matchup, echoing what nearly every other news organization or polling firm has found. But it’s not the unwanted contact issue that’s made Biden stumble in the last week or two. It’s his tone deaf response to the controversy that has Democrats understandably worried. When news broke Biden had engaged in unwanted contact with at least two other women several years ago, it caught Democrats off guard. Given even his accusers were unwilling to admit it was sexual harassment, it shouldn’t have been a problem for the front-runner. Even Republicans like Lindsey Graham and Susan Collins came to Biden’s defense. There was even an easy solution to the problem: make a sincere apology and never do anything like that again. But there was Barack Obama’s VP in an interview, refusing to apologize, saying he had done nothing wrong. He even joked about hugging a union leader, asking if he had permission to do so. Frankly, it smacked of behavior more in common with the man he hopes to

this). And this is who Democrats will get if he’s the nominee. It doesn’t JOHN mean he shouldn’t be the TURES leader of the Democrats, but this is what comes with Columnist the package deal. There’s a reason many women came to Biden’s unseat. defense. His support of It would be easy to say women’s rights is pretty the situation is unfair. strong. I don’t think he Trump wasn’t lying when meant any harm by what he said he could shoot he did. But he’s got to someone and still win the presidency, whereas Biden realize not all women want that contact, and it’s is in trouble for doing far better to err on the side of less than the incumbent caution. has ever done. But if the Plus, in this new era of former Delaware senator politicians beating their believes he can copy chest, refusing to admit Trump’s tactics and even even a single mistake, win his party’s primary, much less the fall contest, having someone in the presidential campaign he’s sadly mistaken. expressing regret would be Throughout his career, a welcome change of pace Biden has been a source for voters tired of these of brilliance matched oversized egos. with a rare likeability I’ve seen Trump and sincerity. He has supporters go after Biden legislative experience, on social media, mocking executive experience, him for his behavior, a foreign policy experience truly jaw-dropping action. and domestic policy To continue to do so experience, and will not would actually be a worse need any of the on-job decision than Biden’s training some recent candidates require. And for bad taste jokes. It would all that some progressives yet again remind women of Trump’s own cringehave done to bash the worthy record on the Obama record, most subject. liberals and moderates miss that time. John A. Tures is a But yet, his record is professor of political marred by some severe, science at LaGrange inexplicable gaffes that College in Georgia. He constitute unforced errors (from plagiarism to calling can be reached at jtures@ His Twitter for a “clean” Africanaccount is @JohnTures2. American candidate to

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Thursday, April 11, 2019



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Letter to the Editor

Prison solutions require more than words Dear Editor, It’s amazing. The U.S. Department of Justice recently gave Alabama 49 days to create a remedial plan for its men’s prison system or face a federal lawsuit due to pervasive conditions which constitute cruel and unusual punishment, an Eighth Amendment violation. Federal Judge Myron Thompson used identical language in his 2017 ruling in which he said Alabama prisons provided horrendously inadequate care and deficient psychiatric services which jeopardized inmates.

“It’s deeply humiliating for Alabama. It’s disgusting. I mean it is,” said state Sen. Cam Ward, who heads the legislature’s prison oversight committee. Meanwhile, Gov. Kay Ivey took umbrage with the DOJ, insisting it’s an Alabama problem and requires an Alabama solution and pledging to address the crisis in fast order. She said the DOJ’s recent report on prisons identified issues the state has already identified. In 2015, SB67 was touted as the Alabama prison antidote. Wrong. The DOJ report con-

cluded drugs exacerbate and facilitate the pervasive violence that roil Alabama prisons. The Alabama Department of Corrections has consistently identified staff personnel as purveyors of drugs. Were those staffers fired and prosecuted? Yet, inexplicably, the ADOC doesn’t mandate all personnel are screened when they enter the prison. The fix won’t be fast. It will prove costly. And it requires Ivey to exert leadership that’s strong and compassionate. No more, no less. Marc D. Greenwood Camp Hill

Betty Adams

Brownie Caldwell represents District 2. Her phone number is 256-8254749. Her address is 480 East LaFayette St., Dadeville.

Brownie Caldwell

Teneeshia GoodmanJohnson represents District 3. Her phone number is 256-8259749. Her address is 1191 Fulton Street, Dadeville.

Teneeshia GoodmanJohnson

Roy Mathis represents District 4. His phone number is 256-8254369. His address is 181 Cedar Hill Drive, Dadeville.

Roy Mathis

H.A ‘Dick’ Harrelson represents District 5. His phone number is 256-307-3880. His address is 333 West Columbus Street., Dadeville. Wayne Smith is mayor of Dadeville. His phone number is 256-8256820. His address is 156 Oliver Grove, Dadeville.

H.A. ‘Dick’ Harrelson

Wayne Smith

Thursday, April 11, 2019

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The Dadeville Record


continued from Page A1

Lenny Arnold said his life in Alex City wasn’t that much better than his wife’s. His parents divorced when he was 2 and his mother moved to Milwaukee. There were five children in his family. When he was 13, he said authorities gave him a choice of residence after he broke into several vending machines in Alex City. “If there was a Coke machine in Alex City, I would open it,” he said. “I was a troubled kid. They told me to either go live with my mother in Milwaukee or go to reformatory school.” It was an easy decision, Arnold said, so he and his two brothers caught a train out of town for Milwaukee. Arnold said fostering wayward, needy children was an easy decision for his wife because of her background as an orphan but it took some convincing for him to get on board. “When he asked me to marry him, I told him to never forget that I have a mission,” she said. “I said, ‘We are going to have foster kids.’ I had felt the

call all my life. “The joke around the house is he doesn’t even like kids but we’ve helped raise 101. He’s had some of the best times with some of the foster kids we’ve had. We had one little girl who was 18 months old, still in diapers, and she loved him.” The youngest child they have fostered was a 3-month-old baby and the oldest was a 17-year-old girl. They have been biracial, African-American, Hispanic and white. “The first was a newborn baby,” Mary Arnold said. “It was 3 months old but the size of a month old. It was malnourished, neglected.” The oldest had been sexually abused by her father, according to the Arnolds. “When they found out this was happening, the father would not accept that he did it and one day he got drunk and bragged about it,” Mary Arnold said. “He said it in front of the wrong person and they reported him and DHR (Department of Human Resources) looked into it. The girl admitted it but she didn’t want to report her dad

because that was her dad.” Only a few of the children have caused trouble in the Arnold home, the couple said. The most difficult was an 8-year-old boy they fostered for nearly four years. When he got angry he bit himself and beat himself on the head. One time he lost his temper and began verbally abusing Mary Arnold and her husband stepped in. “He told the boy, ‘I let you be in my home because she wants you here. I care about you but you will not abuse her because she lays her life down for you kids and you will not talk to her like that,’” she said. The boy is now a teenager and was adopted by a loving couple. “He is doing remarkably well,” Mary Arnold said. “It just took the right family to adopt him.” At one point the Arnolds said they had seven foster children living with them. “We had bunk beds all over the rooms,” she said. “We had fun and we would take adventures. We fed them buffet style and the teenagers among

Commission the commission at Monday’s meeting. “She actually retired Friday a week ago,” revenue commissioner Eva Middlebrooks said. “She is here the next couple of weeks to help train a new employee.” Middlebrooks described some of the work Burton did for 34 years in the mapping department and what she will do with her newly found extra time. “She was here when they inked on mylars,” Middlebrooks said. “I know she has a lot of plans to travel.” Middlebrooks asked the commission to declare the revenue commission’s pontoon boat as surplus. The boat is used for property appraisal on Lake Martin. “It is not very practical (because of its size),” Middlebrooks said. “In a couple of years we would like to get something else, something smaller and easier to use for one person.” In other action, the Tallapoosa County Commission: • Approved warrants and purchase orders. • Approved Family and Medical Leave Act requests for two employees. • Approved an indigent burial. • Went into executive session for 40 minutes to discuss pending litigation. No action was taken by the commission when it returned to regular session. • Was reminded the courthouse will be closed April 22 in observance of Confederate Memorial Day. • Was reminded the Alabama Bicentennial display will be up from April 23 to May 2 at the Dadeville Recreation Center. • Was reminded by Tallapoosa County Emergency Management Agency director Jason Moran to encourage citizens to sign up for Tallapoosa Alert, which has replaced warning sirens in the county. Moran said more than 15,000

them helped with the smaller ones.” DHR provides money for each child the Arnolds take in. At Christmas, DHR gives the foster children gifts and provides clothing as needed. Mary Arnold, who retired after 30 years as a licensed respiratory therapist and now works at a doctor’s office, instructs people on how to become foster parents. Only 16 of the children they have fostered over the years have not stayed in touch. The ones they have lost touch with were just infants when they took them in. Mary Arnold grew emotional when she recalled a boy they fostered invited them to his high school graduation and pointed them out to the couple that adopted him. “This is the family that helped me be what I am today,” he said, according to Mary Arnold. Examples such as those make the 101 children they have fostered worth it. “I think we have touched 101 lives,” she said.

continued from Page A1

Cliff Williams / The Record

Members of the Tallapoosa County Commission and Tallapoosa County revenue commissioner Eva Middlebrooks pose with Paula Burton, a longtime employee in the mapping department.

have signed up for the alerts. • Approved a proclamation declaring April Fair Housing Month. County administrator Blake Beck said the

ASBESTOS LITIGATION If you began working in a

TEXTILE MILL Cotton mill Tire plant Paper mill Steel mill

or any other industrial setting before 1980:

proclamation is required for funding. “We have to do it annually to be eligible for grants,” Beck said. “We accomplish this by approving this

proclamation.” The next meeting of the Tallapoosa County Commission is 9 a.m. Monday, May 13.

1 OUT OF 10


Abused, Neglected or Exploited If you suspect this is happening to someone you know, please report it to Adult Protective Services by contacting your local DHR office or calling the

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You may have a claim against the asbestos manufacturers.

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1-888-432-6020 There’s no excuse for Asbestos Claims, LLC, Jubal L. Hamil Attorney at Law, ARPC7.2.(e) “No representation is made that the quality of the legal services to be performed is greater than the quality of legal services performed by other lawyers.”


“This project was supported by Subgrant #16-VA-VS-076 awarded by the Law Enforcement / Traffic Safety Division of ADECA and the U.S. Department of Justice.” The opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this publication/program/exhibition are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the Department of Justice or grant-making component.”

Looking Ahead. Locked out of your vehicle? Your safety is key. Make sure the locksmith you call is licensed by the State of Alabama. Be smart. Be safe. Be secure.

We share with our neighbors a common ŐŽĂůͶƚŚĞŚĞĂůƚŚ͕ĞĚƵĐĂƟŽŶĂŶĚǁĞůůͲďĞŝŶŐŽĨ people statewide. Poarch provides over 9,000 jobs to Alabamians, pays millions in state taxes each year, and makes ĐŚĂƌŝƚĂďůĞĐŽŶƚƌŝďƵƟŽŶƐƌĞĂĐŚŝŶŐŶĞĂƌůLJ $9 million annually. We are proud to be a partner in Alabama’s progress. ALABAMA NATIVES. ALABAMA NEIGHBORS. WŽĂƌĐŚEĞŝŐŚďŽƌƐ͘ĐŽŵƉĐŝͲŶƐŶ͘ŐŽǀ

5HEXLOG$ODEDPD3ODQ A small cost for a safer and brighter future for Alabama.


Page A6

Thursday, April 11, 2019

The Dadeville Record

All About Queen Elizabeth II

Elizabeth Alexandra Mary Windsor was born on April 21, 1926, in London, England. At the time of her birth, her grandfather, King George V, was the King of England, and her Uncle Edward was heir to the throne. When she was 10 years old, King George died. Her uncle decided that he did not want to be King and stepped down from, or abdicated, the throne. Elizabethâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s father then became the King of England, and her life changed forever. She became the future Queen! She spent her childhood learning lessons that would prepare her for her future. She was taught public speaking, laws about government, and diplomacy. When she was 13 years old, World War II started. Over the course of the war, Elizabeth PDGHKHUÂżUVWSXEOLFVSHHFKWRWKHFKLOGUHQRIWKH8QLWHG.LQJGRP%\WKHHQGRIWKHZDUVKHKDG joined the womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s branch of the Army and trained to be an automobile mechanic. She was a smart, KDUGZRUNLQJ\RXQJODG\DQGDOZD\VSXWKHUGXW\DQG&RXQWU\ÂżUVW'XULQJWKHZDUVKHPHWD\RXQJ Rá&#x201A;&#x2C6;FHULQWKH5R\DO1DY\QDPHG3ULQFH3KLOLS3KLOLSZDVWKHVRQRI3ULQFH$QGUHZRI*UHHFHDQGKLV PRWKHU3ULQFHVV$OLFHZDVDGHVFHQGDQWRI4XHHQ9LFWRULD,Q3ULQFHVV(OL]DEHWKDQG3ULQFH 3KLOLSPDUULHGDW:HVWPLQVWHU$EEH\LQ(QJODQG7KH\KDGIRXUFKLOGUHQ8SRQKHUIDWKHUÂśVGHDWKVKH became Her Majesty the Queen on February 6, 1952, at the age of 25-- Elizabeth II of the United .LQJGRPRI*UHDW%ULWDLQDQG1RUWKHUQ,UHODQG4XHHQ(OL]DEHWKKDVVSHQWDOLIHWLPHZRUNLQJIRUWKH Countries under her reign, called the Commonwealth. While she does not rule England, she is heavily LQYROYHGLQWKH*RYHUQPHQW(QJODQGÂśV3ULPH0LQLVWHUZKRLVOLNHRXU3UHVLGHQWFRQVXOWVZLWKKHUUHJXODUO\6KHLVWKHORQJHVWOLYLQJ0RQDUFKLQ%ULWLVKKLVWRU\VLQFHVKHKDVEHHQ4XHHQIRU\HDUV6KH FHOHEUDWHGKHUWK\HDUDV4XHHQZLWKKHU6DSSKLUH-XELOHHLQ+HU0DMHVW\ZLOOWXUQRQ$SULO FHOHEUDWHGKHUW 21, and she still se serves her Country daily!

The Queenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Crossword

Elizabethâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Word Search

Across Clues: 3. When a Monarch is crowned ruler. 3ULQFH3KLOOLSZDVLQWKHBBBBBB 6. Latin for â&#x20AC;&#x153;Queen.â&#x20AC;? (OL]DEHWKWUDLQHGWREHDBBBBBBB +HUBBBBBBDEGLFDWHGWKHWKURQH &HOHEUDWHGKHU6DSSKLUHBBBB 7KH4XHHQKDVVHYHUDOKHDGSHLFHVWKDWVKHZHDUVIRU :DVGXULQJKHUÂżUVWBBBBBB Britain, Commonwealth, Corgi, Crown, GLá&#x201A;&#x2021;HUHQWIXQFWLRQV$&URZQLVXVHGDWRá&#x201A;&#x2C6;FLDOHYHQWV 'RZQ&OXHV such as a coronation. A coronation is when a Monarch Cypher, Elizabeth, England, Father, 1. Age when Elizabeth became Queen. LVFURZQHG.,QJRU4XHHQ'LDGHPVDQGWLDUDVDUHDOVR Jubilee, Majesty, Mechanic, Phillip, 2. Another word for a Queen or a King. worn for special occasions. Prince, Princess, Queen, Reign, Royal, 7KHV\PERORID5R\DOSHUVRQ 6KHLVPDUULHGWR3ULQFHBBBBBBBB Ruler, Uncle, United Kingdom :DVPDUULHGLQ:HVWPLQVWHUBBBBB

Crown Connect The Dots

A Royal Cypher is a symbol that represents a Monarch. The E stands for Elizabeth, while the R stands for Regina. This is not part of her name, but means â&#x20AC;&#x153;Queenâ&#x20AC;? in Latin.

Crossword Ans- Aross:  FRURQDWLRQ 1DY\  5HJLQD PHFKDQLF 9)Uncle 10)Jubilee  VSHHFK'RZQ



7KH4XHHQORYHV animals. Her pet Corgis are famous.

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Thursday, April 11, 2019

Page A7

The Dadeville Record

In Community, We Share Dadeville Area Devotional Page



8:00 - 4:00 Monday - Friday James P. Temple, M.D. By Appointment (except emergencies) Timothy J. Corbin, M.D. Phone: (256) 234-4295 Vincent Law, M.D. After Hours: (256) 329-7100


Located at 15048 Hwy. 431 • LaFayette, AL

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This devotional and directory made possible by these businesses who encourage all of us to attend worship services!

Church Directory

21837 Hwy. 280 | Camp Hill, AL




10277 County Road 34 Dadeville, AL HOURS; MO - SA 11AM-2 PM Reopens Evenings TH, FR & SA 5-9 PM

A.M.E. Saint James A.M.E. Goodwater, 256-839-1007

Pleasant Home Baptist Clay County

Mountain Springs Baptist Off Hwy. 22, Daviston

Pleasant Grove Church of Christ 1819 Bay Pine Rd, Jackson’s Gap

St. John A.M.E. Off Hwy. 280 on Hwy. 9 Socopatoy, (256) 215-3532

Pleasant Valley Missionary Baptist 835 Valley Rd., Camp Hill 334-257-4442

Mt. Carmel Baptist 3610 Dudleyville Rd., Dadeville

ASSEMBLIES OF GOD Cedar Street Church of God 703 E. Boulevard, Alex City

Ridge Grove Missionary Baptist Alexander City, 256-234-6972

Mt. Zion Baptist Hwy. 63 South, Alex City 256-234-7748

Southview Church of Christ 2325 Dadeville Rd., Alex City 256-329-0212

Rocky Mt. Baptist New Site community

New Beginnings Baptist 1076 Coley Creek Rd.

Seleeta Baptist Booker St., Alex City 256-329-2685

New Concord Baptist Off hwy. 49, Dadeville, 256-825-5390

Shady Grove Baptist Jackson’s Gap Community

New Elkahatchee Baptist Elkahatchee Rd., Alex City 256-329-9942

Faith Assembly of God 590 Horseshoe Bend Rd., Dadeville 256-825-7741 River of Life Worship Center 407 Hillabee St., Alex City, 256-329-9593 INDEPENDENT BAPTIST Liberty Baptist 1365 Hillabee St., Alex City 256-329-8830 New Life Baptist County Road 14, Alex City, 256-329-2635 Victory Baptist 280 By-Pass, Alex City West End Baptist Off 280 West, 256-234-2130 BAPTIST – MISSIONARY Bethlehem Baptist New Site Cross Key Baptist Hackneyville, 256-329-9716

w w w. w e l l b o r n . c o m

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334-391-8699 • 334-309-5760 5816 Notasulga Road | Notasulga, AL

New & Used Modular & Manufactured Homes

1900 Columbus Pkwy., Opelika, AL



Rhodes Brothers Construction John Rhodes (256) 675-0217

Unity Baptist Robinson Rd., Alex City Zion Hill Missionary Baptist 583 S. Broadnax St., Dadeville BAPTIST – SOUTHERN Bay Pine Baptist 1480 Bay Pine Rd. Jackson’s Gap, 256-825-4433 Bethany Baptist Church Bethany Road Bethel Baptist Smith Mt. Rd., Jackson’s Gap 256-825-5070

Bread of Life A.C.O.P. Church of God Hwy. 280, Kellyton Cedar Street Church of God 711 Martin Luther King Blvd. Alex City

New Hope Baptist Lake Martin, off Hwy. 63 256-329-2510

Dadeville Church of God 425 Horseshoe Bend Rd. (Hwy. 49 N.) Dadeville 256-825-8820

New Life Baptist Jackson’s Gap, 256-825-6190 / 256-329-2635

Marshall Street Church of God 428 Marshall Street, Alex City 256-234-3180

New Pine Grove Baptist Off Hwy. 22, Perryville

New Faith Tabernacle A.C.O.P. Church of God “J” Street

New Providence Baptist Pearson Chapel Rd., Alex City New Rocky Mount Baptist 670 Peckerwood Rd., Jackson’s Gap 256-794-3846

New Harvest Ministries Church of God Hwy 280 & Coosa 28 256-329-2331

First United Methodist Dadeville, 256-825-4404 Flint Hill U.M., Alex City 256-234-5047

Hillabee Campground UMC 120 CC Road, Alex City Sunday School 10am Sunday Service 11am Kellyton U.M., Kellyton, 256-329-1681 Liberty United Methodist Liberty Rd., Hackneyville Mt. Godfrey New Site New Site U.M. New Site, 256-234-7834 Pearson Chapel U.M. Pearson Chapel Rd., Alex City

The Church of God 13th Ave. N., Alex City 256-329-1696

Sardis United Medthodist Church 10367 Hwy 50 Dadeville, AL

Calvary Baptist 819 Main St., Dadeville, 256-825-5989

Old Union Baptist 1106 Davis Circle Jackson’s Gap 256-596-1873

Washington Street A.C.O.P. Church of God Washington Street

Sunnylevel United Methodist 3202 Hwy. 63N, Alex City 256-234-6877

Flint Hill Baptist Hwy. 280, Dadeville

Calvary Heights Baptist Elkahatchee, Rd., Alex City 256-234-7224

Orr Street Baptist 1000 “O” Street (Hwy. 63N) Alex City, 256-234-3171

Trinity United Methodist 280 By-pass, Alex City, 256-234-2455

Friendship Baptist Our Town Community, 256-329-5243

Camp Hill Baptist Downtown Camp Hill, 256-896-2811

Perryville Baptist Perryville, 256-234-3588

CHURCH OF GOD OF PROPHECY Church of God of Prophecy 303 Poplar Rd., Alex City, 256-234-6941

Hollins Springs Baptist Hwy. 280, Goodwater

Comer Memorial 941 E. Church St., Alex City 256-234-2236

Early Rose Baptist 201 E Street, Alexander City

Jackson’s Gap Baptist Church 21 East Church St. 256-825-6814 Liberty Church 1034 Liberty Church Rd. Willow Point Alex City

Daviston Baptist Daviston, 395-4327 Eagle Creek Baptist Hwy. 49, Dadeville, 256-825-6048

Macedonia Baptist Macedonia Circle, Goodwater 256-839-5793 Marietta Baptist Goodwater Miracle Missionary Baptist 1687 “I” Street 256-215-9788, 256-215-9787 Mt. Calvary Baptist 329 King St., Alex City, 256-234-5631 Mt. Olive Baptist Hwy. 280 & Jct. 49, Goodwater Mt. Sinai Baptist Fish Pond Rd., Coosa County 256-329-2337 Mt. Zion Baptist Hwy. 22, New Site

Fellowship Baptist Buttston Community Fellowship Primitive Baptist Church on Claybrook Drive, Alex City 256-839-5339 First Baptist Court Square, Alex City 256-234-6351 First Baptist Tallassee St., Dadeville, 256-825-6232

Rocky Mount Baptist Hwy. 22 E., Alex City, 256-329-2327 Rock Springs Baptist Jackson’s Gap, 256-839-6263

Hillabee Baptist Hillabee Rd., Alex City 256-234-6798

Kendrick Baptist Church Nixburg

New Bethel Baptist Rock St., Dadeville, 256-825-7726

Lake Martin Baptist Hwy 34, Dadeville 256-825-7434 Lake Pointe Baptist 8352 Hwy. 50W, Dadeville Lebanon Baptist Mt. Carmel Rd., Dadeville, 256-234-7541

CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Dadeville Church of the Nazarene Corner Hwy. 280 and 49, 256-825-8191 EPISCOPAL Saint James Episcopal Church 121 South Central Ave., Alex City 256-234-4752 HOLINESS Alex City Emmanuel Holiness Hillabee St., Alex City

Russell Farm Baptist Hwy. 63 beyond Our Town

House of Restoration Holiness 519 Slaughter Ave., Camp Hill, 256-749-2373, 256-896-2904

Sandy Creek Baptist Alex City

FULL GOSPEL Dadeville Foursquare Gospel Church Old 280 By-pass

Sunny Level Baptist Church Sunny Acres Subdivision Sewell Street

New Elam Baptist Hwy. 9, Burtonville, 256-234-2037

Pine Grove Baptist Eagle Creek Rd., Dadeville

Rocky Creek Baptist Samford Rd., Cowpens Community

Hackneyville Baptist Hwy. 63 N., Hackneyville

Kellyton Baptist Kellyton, 256-329-1512

Peace & Goodwill Baptist Cottage Grove Community Alexander City, 256-377-4634

River Road Baptist 148 Dean Rd., Alex City, 256-234-6971

Sixth Street Baptist Sixth St., Alex City, 256-234-2408

Jackson’s Gap Baptist Jackson’s Gap, 256-825-4951

Mt. Zion West Our Town Community, 256-234-7748

Ray Baptist Rockford Hwy., Alex City, 256-234-7609

Good News Baptist Church 10493 Hwy. 280, Jackson’s Gap 256-825-2555

Horseshoe Bend Baptist Hwy. 280, Dadeville

Mt. Zion East StillWaters Dr., 256-825-4991

Pine Grove Baptist Camp Hill

CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints 1515 Worthy Road, Alex City (Corner of Worthy Place and Dadeville Road)

Town Creek Baptist Camp Ground Rd., Alex City Wayside Baptist 21 Wayside Circle, Alex City 256-234-5564 Zion Hill Baptist Hwy. 79, near Horseshoe Bend CATHOLIC St. John the Apostle 454 N. Central Ave., Alex City 256-234-3631 CHURCH OF CHRIST Alex City Church of Christ 945 Tallapoosa St., Alex City 256-234-6494 Dadeville Church of Christ East LaFayette St., Dadeville Meadows St. Church of Christ 306 Meadows St., Alex City

Fellowship Revival Center Mission 316 6th Ave., Alex City 256-329-1510 weekends Kellyton Revival Center Co. Road 87 South Kellyton Liberty Life Christian Center 321 “S” Street, Alex City Passion Church 3340 Hwy. 63 N., Alex City 256-409-9590 The Family Worship Center 365 Scott Road, Alex City METHODIST – UNITED Alexander City Methodist 11th Ave. N., Alex City 256-329-1284 Bradford Methodist Hwy. 9, Goodwater Comer Memorial U.M. 427 East Church St., 256-329-3467 Duncan Memorial U.M. 3997 Hillabee Rd., Alex City 256-234-6708

Union United Methodist 4428 Hwy. 50, Dadeville 256-825-2241


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PENTECOSTAL Pentecostals of Dadeville 115 West Columbus Street Dadeville, 256-596-3411 PRESBYTERIAN First Presbyterian 371 Jefferson St., Alex City 256-329-0524 First Presbyterian Okefuske, Dadeville, 256-825-4081 Robinson Memorial Presbyterian Robinson Rd., Alex City UNITED PENTECOSTAL Alex City Apostolic 3708 Robinson Rd., Alexander City, 256-329-1573 INDEPENDENT Faith Temple Franklin Street, Alex City, 256-234-6421 Family Worship Center 1676 Sewell Street 256-839-6895 First Congregational Christian 11th Ave. South, Alex City GAP Fellowship Ministries P.O. Box 1571, Alex City Jehovah-Jireh Ministries 252 Tallapoosa St., Alex City 256-215-4211 Leap of Faith Outreach Ministry 886 Terrance Drive, 256-234-7119 New Bethel Fellowship Church 5474 Rock Springs Road Jackson’s Gap 256-825-3367 The Baha’I Faith 740 Newell Street, Camp Hill 256-896-4007 The Word Bible Church 161 Main St., Alex City, 256-215-5646

Lake Martin’s Finest Boat Brands Singleton Marine at Blue Creek Marina

7280 Highway 49 South • Dadeville, AL 855-289-4187


150 Green Street • Alexander City • 256.234.5023 157 E. South Street • Dadeville • 256.825.4155


135 N. Tallassee Street • Dadeville, AL

256-825-9559 No representation is made that the quality of the legal services to be performed is greater than the quality of legal services performed by other lawyers.


Sunday School . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9:30 AM Sunday Morning Service . . . . . . . . . . 10:30 AM Wednesday Bible Study . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6:00 PM Rev. Dick Stark, Pastor Mr. J.D. Stark, Youth Pastor 256.234.6421 • 425 Franklin Street, Alexander City, AL

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Birchfield Farms Tony Birchfield, Manager 1632 Madwind Road |Jackson’s Gap, AL

• Visitors Welcome • • Aquaponics Greenhouse •



Tapley Appliance Center 574 S. Central Ave Ave. Alexander City, AL (256) 329-9762

Renfroe’s MARKET

483 N. Broadnax Street • (256) 825-4461

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HEATING & COOLING Our Name is Our Reputation and “Your Comfort is Our Priority!”

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METHODIST – INDEPENDENT Daviston Independent Methodist Daviston, 395-4207

Custom Home Builder

Key Construction Chris Key ( 256) 749-0179


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Then I ask myself, “Carol, must admit, I do not how equipped are you? How like listening to political often do you rely on Jesus for hoopla. I don’t listen or your own needs? How often do watch much political stuff on you lay yourself before Him TV. So not to be completely and discover He is adequate? ignorant on the matter, my How often have you messed husband has to keep me up up and yet found Christ to to date with what’s going be unchanged toward you?” on. But this I do know, our CAROL C A R O L 564 McKelvey Street When we commit all areas of nation has detoured from our Dadeville, AL PAGE our lives, even in the political founding “In God We Trust.” Columnist 256-825-9898 arena, and have walked the My question is how can we walk, then we as Christians trust God if we don’t know can share with others the God? power of Christ, in and through us. In this world of hurts, needs and 21130 Hwy. 431 | Wedowee, AL turmoil, Christ wants to offer people The Word says to us, “Now glory be New & Used Boats • Yamaha Waverunners Yamaha one thing and that’s Himself. He alone to God who by His mighty power at work within us is able to do far more Golf Carts • Full-Service Marina & Service Center is sufficient to meet those needs. We • Wet Slips & Dry Storage than we would ever dare to ask or must never settle for giving others 256.357.2045 800.780.2045 anything less than Christ. When we as even dream of, infinitely beyond our highest prayers, desires, thoughts or Christians discover Christ’s powerful life through us, we cannot minister just hope.” (Eph. 3:20-21a TLB) Whether through material gifts or our profound I like to discuss politics or not, I know knowledge of the Bible. This is a quote our nation needs Christians who will make a stand according to God’s Word. by R. Neighbor, Jr., “Bringing good We need to bring back “In God We news to the poor is not accomplished Trust.” Stand up straight and tall in His by presenting people with keys to presence, look into His face and let a new car. Bringing freedom for Christ begin a new work within each the prisoners is not done with bail of us. money. Releasing the oppressed is 6993 Hwy. 49 South Love and blessings! not achieved through prescribing Dadeville, AL tranquilizers. When a committed Carol Page is a member of Good Christian is fully equipped, he or she 256.307.1440 will know how to bring a broken life to News Baptist Church and a regular faith columnist for The Record. Christ.” WEDNESDAY SERVICES • Bible Study and Prayer Meeting – 6:00 PM • Mission Activities – 6:00 PM • Adult Choir Practice – 7:00 PM



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Page A8

Thursday, April 11, 2019

The Dadeville Record

Jacksons Gap man detained on lewd acts charge By CLIFF WILLIAMS Staff Writer

Gabrielle Jansen / The Record

Tallapoosa County School nurses, from left, Tanya Branch, Regina Newman, Tammy Templeton, Jean McCreight and Wanda Lucas were recognized at the board of education meeting Monday night.

School board recognizes nurses in our schools,â&#x20AC;? Windle said. Templeton said the school nurses have The Tallapoosa County started adding medication Board of Education to stop narcotics unanimously approved overdoses and are a resolution Monday to preparing to make packs honor its school nurses to stop major bleeding. during April. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We work very hard at Dadeville Elementary what we do because we School nurse Tanya love it,â&#x20AC;? Templeton said. Branch, Reeltown â&#x20AC;&#x153;They work very hard; Elementary and High they donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get enough School nurse Regina Gabrielle Jansen / The Record recognition except this Newman, Tallapoosa time of year.â&#x20AC;? County Schools lead Tallapoosa County Schools transportation nurse Lucas, left, Lucas said she loves nurse Tammy Templeton, speaks at the board of education meeting Monday night as her job as a transport Horseshoe Bend School Reeltown Elementary and High School nurse Newman looks nurse. nurse Jean McCreight on. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Lord placed this and Tallapoosa County administrators, but without us having to take job in my hands,â&#x20AC;? Lucas Schools transportation said. it out of local dollars nurse Wanda Lucas were thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not a group that School board member has earned more respect or out of the schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s recognized. Matilda Woodyardthan this group of federal title dollars.â&#x20AC;? Superintendent Joe Hamilton was not present Windle read Branchâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Windle told the audience teachers and yet the state at the meeting. of Alabama doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t fund daily schedule of at the meeting the state In other action, the students she regularly funds only one nurse for nurses for our schools,â&#x20AC;? the boardâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s central office Windle said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;As you go helps not including walk- school board: Unanimously around and you see your ins and emergencies. and one school nurse. recognized Reeltown legislators and you see Windle said Branch had The school system pays folks, you need to say, 2,889 entries in her daily High School science its other nurses through teacher Georgia Smith â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Our schools â&#x20AC;&#x201D; every log from Aug. 6 to Oct. local and federal taxes, as teacher of the year for school â&#x20AC;&#x201D; needs a nurse 18, 2018. according to director the school system. and it needs to be fundedâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; â&#x20AC;&#x153;This doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t include of student services and Unanimously because the workload is as I said walk-ins, it public relations Casey recognized Davis for not going down, in fact doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t include student Davis. winning the Sue B. itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going up. You need illnesses, random â&#x20AC;&#x153;I respect all of our Adams leadership award accidents, random groups of workers, from to be a part of helping Unanimously approved our school system get incidents, doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t include cooks, to bus drivers, a resolution to recognize the desired funding that other medication that custodians to our teachers April for child abuse we need in order to fund may be required to be to our administrative prevention month. a nurse at every school administered,â&#x20AC;? Windle support people, our Unanimously approved said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ladies, thank you the $65,000 purchase of for what you do.â&#x20AC;? Windle said the nurses 7.5 acres of land next to Reeltown High School. help serve the studentsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; 8QFODLPHG$EDQGRQHG9HKLFOHV Unanimously approved needs. 0RELOH+RPHVÂ&#x2021;6XUHW\%RQGV hiring Jeremy Philips â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think people :H¡UH$ODEDPD¡V as the Horseshoe Bend in education understand 9HKLFOH7LWOH football coach and the workload and what 3UREOHP([SHUWV athletic director. our nurses do every day :HFDQKHOSZLWKPRVW7LWOHG By GABRIELLE JANSEN Staff Writer

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The Dadeville Police Department detained Randall Earl Mann, 54, of Jacksons Gap for arrest warrants connected to lewd acts with a child in Oklahoma. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We had an officer pull him over for a traffic stop,â&#x20AC;? Dadeville police chief David Barbour said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We found out he had warrants for his arrest from Oklahoma.â&#x20AC;? The Canadian County Sheriffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Department in Oklahoma said Mann approached an undercover deputy then law enforcement issued warrants for Mann for lewd acts with a child under 16. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The investigation started in April 2018,â&#x20AC;? a release from the Canadian County (Oklahoma) Sheriffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Department said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Mann approached an undercover deputy Mann portraying a 14-year-old female from Canadian County on social media. The conversation moved slowly but eventually Mann (began) talking sexually to what he believed was a 14-year-old female.â&#x20AC;? The release said investigators continued the conversation with Mann via social media. â&#x20AC;&#x153;During the investigation, Mann made sexual comments about performing oral sex on the child and asking about her sexual history,â&#x20AC;? the release said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He asked the decoy if she had started her menstrual cycle yet and was wanting to make her enjoy the sex he wanted to give her. He asked the decoy about what school she attended and said he would come get her and they would be gone.â&#x20AC;? Mann was arrested last month and arrived at the Canadian County Jail on March 31 where he is still in custody. A $50,000 cash bond is available to Mann. Mann has previously been charged with crimes against children. According to court records, in 2001 he was arrested for enticing a child and second-degree sex abuse. He pleaded guilty to Class A misdemeanor sexual misconduct. In 1994 he was charged with contributing to the delinquency of a minor. That charge was dismissed with conditions. Mann also has several drug arrests and an assault arrest. He was a registered sex offender in Tallapoosa County. Canadian County Sheriff Chris West was thankful for the help of the Dadeville Police Department. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are thankful for our law enforcement partners in Alabama for helping us to make this arrest,â&#x20AC;? West said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be a bit surprised if Mann was preying on local children in Alabama as well as he has a criminal history for such.â&#x20AC;?

Tuberville announces heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s running for Senate STAFF REPORT TPI Staff

Former Auburn football coach Tommy Tuberville announced on Twitter on Saturday he is running as a Republican for the U.S. Senate seat held by Democratic incumbent Doug Jones. â&#x20AC;&#x153;After more than a year of listening to Alabamaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s citizens, I have heard your concerns and hopes for a better tomorrow. I am humbled to announce the next step â&#x20AC;&#x201D; I will be a @GOP candidate for US Senate,â&#x20AC;? Tuberville, 64, wrote on Twitter. He hashtagged #MAGA (Make America Great Again) in his announcement. U.S. Rep. Bradley Byrne of Fairhope has also announced he will seek the Republican nomination in the 2020 election. Jones won election in 2017 after former Sen. Jeff Sessions was named U.S. attorney general by President Donald Trump. But Jones, who defeated Roy Moore for the seat, is widely regarded as an underdog in his reelection bid because Trump remains popular in the state and Republicans are expected to nominate a stronger candidate in this cycle. Tuberville considered running for governor in 2017 but decided against it. Tuberville was 85-40 in 11 seasons at Auburn, including six straight wins over Alabama.



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Thursday, April 11, 2019


OPENING DAY Photos by Cliff Williams / The Record Dadeville youth baseball and softball had Opening Day on Saturday. Area residents, playersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; loved ones and more gathered at the ball fields to support the young players.

Record The Page B1

Page B2

Thursday, April 11, 2019

The Dadeville Record

Fans should be as classy as players after a loss


nice day today.” No, comments here was a lot to be have to be limited to a few learned from Auburn’s fiery sentences of absolutes crushing defeat at the like “This game is fixed!” hands of Virginia Saturday and “My team was absolutely in the Final Four. robbed by the refs!” or the We learned the old comments are not considered basketball adage of “don’t worthy of posting. ever foul the jump shooter” But people seriously that is probably a good one to LLUKE UKE game was fixed? Really? follow. We learned no matter ROBINSON In whose favor? If it was how many officials are on Columnist Virginia’s, why didn’t the the court, there will always Cavaliers cover the spread — and I mean always — be when they had a double-digit more wannabe refs watching lead late in the game? Did the officials the game on television waiting to collaborate during a TV timeout to tell criticize the real ones. We also learned being a basketball Blue Blood may not one another, “Look, if you see a UVA player commit a turnover, just let it be a prerequisite to making the Final slide?” Four anymore. You know how hard it is to fix a The biggest takeaway, though, close game that’s being watched by should have been both Auburn and eight million people? It’s practically Virginia’s players poured their hearts impossible. out for their respective schools. It Did the officials truly “rob” a team? wasn’t the prettiest, sexiest or cleanest The last called foul was a foul, plain game, but the intensity and passion and simple. Now, there is no doubt a were top notch. Virginia’s patience, Auburn’s never- double dribble by Virginia was missed say-die attitude and both team’s ability a game second or so prior to that foul, but the slow-motion video also shows to withstand body blows were all impressive to watch. And regardless of what could have easily been called a foul by AU’s Bryce Brown before the your take on the much-discussed foul dribble was, uh, doubled. call, the sheer nerves it took for Kyle By the way, this article isn’t pointed Guy to knock down three straight free throws for a shot to play in the national at Auburn alone; had the ref not called the foul leading to the three clutch free championship was amazing. throws by UVA, can you imagine how Despite a few heat-of-the-moment upset Cav nation would be? The acidity comments on the long walk back on social media would be the same, just to the locker room from an Auburn in a different shade of orange and blue. player or two (comments which were In fact, no matter the fan base, it would later elaborated upon and mostly be the same. Fans of all programs don’t apologized for), both programs also seem to handle loss nearly as well as represented themselves with class and those who actually lost! grace. Meanwhile, Charles Barkley It should also be noted referees miss and AU coach Bruce Pearl, two guys calls — a lot of them, all the time. who are no strangers to controversy, They missed one by Jared Harper handled their disappointment as well which created a frustration/retaliation as any two men could. It’s no easy task to be gracious in defeat when you foul by Virginia and sparked the Tigers late game run. In fact, the officials get as emotionally invested as that swallowed their whistles in the SEC pair does. I sincerely salute their good Tournament when no fewer than three sportsmanship. Auburn players fouled a Florida shooter The shame of the game wasn’t in any call from an official, but more from looking for a last-second tie. That AU fans’ reactions afterwards. It is certainly win helped catapult the Tigers and understandable for the Auburn fan base strengthened the team’s chemistry to be upset after a controversial loss. To leading to an eventual SEC Tourney drop a contest of that magnitude in that title. Missed calls happen; sometimes to your advantage and sometimes not. fashion is gut-wrenching. No one was robbed. The game It is also certainly understandable wasn’t fixed. It was just all a part of the for Alabama fans to experience sports tapestry. We were all entertained. schadenfreude as its archrival loses Someone just ended up on the wrong a game with about a second left in a side of the score. The coaches and very memorable way so now the AU players showed class. So should we. “Got a Second” shirts from the 2013 Once you work past the heartbreak, Iron Bowl can have an ironic double it’s a great life lesson: Even when you meaning. However, the vitriol spewed all over give it your all, sometimes you may not get the result you expect, but even Facebook, Twitter and Snapchat (well, more respect can be earned by how you I shouldn’t include Shapchat; I don’t handle the aftermath. know how that platform works so its guilt is unverified) simply went off the Luke Robinson is a regular rails. columnist, contributor to BMetro, I realize social media is built for AHSAA Radio Network Broadcaster moments like last Saturday. After all, no one tweets things like, “I had a very and Sportzblitz Team Member.

Lizi Arbogast / The Record

Above: Reeltown’s Logan Hunt, right, slides into third base under the tag from Central Coosa’s Ryan Payne during Friday night’s outing. Below: Reeltown’s Colby Clark earned the win in Game 2 against Coosa.

AREA BLAST Rebels down Cougars to keep playoff hopes alive

By LIZI ARBOGAST Sports Editor

With their backs against the wall after a series loss to Fayetteville in Class 2A Area 7 action, the Reeltown Rebels knew it was time to put the pedal to the metal Friday night in a baseball doubleheader with Central Coosa. In the opener, Reeltown struggled to get its bats going but still managed a 5-3 victory when it pushed across two runs in the bottom of the sixth on a wild pitch and a passed ball. But Game 2 was a much different story. The Rebels’ bats exploded, and everything that could’ve gone wrong for Coosa went wrong in a 23-1 decision. “It’s just a matter of coming out ready to play,” Reeltown coach Trey Chambers said. “We started the first game flat, so we were a little down the whole time. If we want to be a good team, we have to continue to build and come out ready to play from the get-go. That was the difference.” In addition to giving up 14 hits, the Cougars also struggled on the mound with seven walks and three hit batters, and their defense did them no favors with four errors in Game 2. Coosa actually looked like it was going to make the nightcap as exciting as the opener when it scored a run in the top of the first. Jashaslin James singled to lead off the game then stole both second and third before being plated by a Ryan Payne single. But things quickly fell apart for the Cougars, as Reeltown scored at least five runs in every inning it had at bat. And what was most impressive about the Rebel offense was it came throughout the lineup. “I think they kind of realized their approaches at the plate weren’t that great (in the first game),” Chambers said. “The long swings weren’t getting us anywhere, so we needed to just

stay short to the ball and see what happened.” Jordan Whitlow had an explosive game, racking up a staggering six RBIs. He had a pair of two-run doubles and also plated two more runs on a single and a sacrifice fly. Logan Lee and Will Brooks also contributed four RBIs apiece with three and two hits, respectively. All but one Reeltown batter had at least one hit, and everyone scored at least one run. Gabe Bryant also knocked in two runs. The offense for the Rebels was also backed by a flawless defense in Game 2, and Lee had several highlight-worthy plays at second base that could’ve easily done more damage for the Cougars. “Defense is key,” Chambers said. “We’re still fighting to get in the playoffs and defense plays a big part in our game. If we want to have a shot at winning any time, we have to play good ‘D.’ Kudos to him and kudos to our coaching staff; we all work pretty hard to get these guys ready and I think that’s just a testament of it.” Reeltown will have its series with Thorsby next week to determine who gets into the postseason. Thorsby is currently 18-3 and has twice defeated Fayetteville, which beat Reeltown earlier this season.

Lake Martin Machine Gun expands to allow range memberships By CARMEN RODGERS Staff Writer

As the calendar transitions into spring and summer, Lake Martin Machine Gun on Highway 229 in Eclectic is expanding to allow people to bring their own firearms. At the 90-acre range, patrons can touch and shoot historic machine guns that would otherwise be unobtainable in a controlled environment under the direct supervision of trained professionals. Daily and yearly memberships are available and activeduty law enforcement can shoot for free. “They have enough to pay for so practicing to save our lives one day is on us,” coowner David McGirt said. The range has expanded its hours and is now open 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, Saturday and Monday and noon to 5 p.m. Sunday. A range safety officer will run the range at all times while patrons enjoy the pistol lanes out to 25 yards and rifle lanes out to 50 yards. Steel targets are available on the pistol and rifle lanes. Ammunition, hearing protection, eye protection and targets are available at the range’s new pro shop. The facility has been upgraded so shooters can enjoy the comfort of air conditioning in warmer months and heat during the cooler season. Annual membership allows for unlimited visits throughout the month and the ability to visit their NFA purchases at the range while waiting for tax stamp approvals. Annual members will also have the

Carmen Rodgers / The Record

Art Ayreault, who is visiting the Lake Martin area for spring break, enjoys the Lake Martin Machine Gun experience, while range safety officer and owner David McGirt stands by closely.

first shot at purchasing rental range guns as they cycle out. Members must be at least 18 and younger shooters are allowed with parental supervision. For those new to shooting, Lake Martin Machine Gun offers NRA safety and training courses taught by certified instructors onsite. “We offer all of the training and licenses so the customer only needs comfortable

clothes and closed-toe shoes,” McGirt said. “Safety glasses, hearing protection and gloves, if needed, are all supplied.” Customers interested in machine gun rentals will be matched one-on-one with a safety officer who will assist the customer in all aspects of shooting. With 25 rental machine guns available, there are three brackets of fully automatic firearms for people to use —

sub-machine guns such as a Glock 18, IMI Uzi, Thompson, Grease Gun and H&K MP5s, and machine guns such as a Colt M4 and AK-47 or belt-fed weapons such as the M1919, M60, MG42 and M2HB. Before Lake Martin Machine Gun opened, people had to travel as far away as Knob Creek, Kentucky, to handle such unique guns. The opportunity to shoot a

machine gun is unique because in May 1986, President Ronald Reagan signed the Firearm Owners Protection Act, which among other things made the sale of fully automatic firearms manufactured before that year illegal. Owning the guns is still legal but it’s exceptionally difficult and expensive. For more information, call 1-888-660-6462 or visit www.

Thursday, April 11, 2019

Page B3

The Dadeville Record


Lake & River Phone (256) 277-4219 Fax (205) 669-4217 The Alexander City Outlook


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The Wetumpka Herald

PUZZLES & HOROSCOPE ARIES (March 21-April 19) You might be waÉ&#x160;ing inside, but others see a person willing to take a risk. Unexpected developments could slow you down, especially if your Ă&#x201E;nances are involved. You must think before you take any action. Tonight: Happy to hang with a friend. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might be a loose cannon on deck to many friends and associates. Your stable and steady comportment seems to have fallen to the wayside. A partner could be somewhat remote. Be more sensitive to this person. Tonight: Let it all hang out. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You remain directed, knowing where you are heading. Nevertheless, an uproar could capture your thoughts. You cannot change what is, but you can change your response to the situation. Do not allow your Ă&#x201E;nances to get involved in the uproar. Tonight: Your treat. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You could be unusually emotional and goal-directed. Others see this attitude but question how long you will stay that way. Your moods might change suddenly, even if someone questions you about something else. Tonight: All grins. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Take your time coming to a conclusion. You might not be as positive as normal. There could be a tendency to distort diÉ&#x2C6;erent elements involved. Try not to make a judgment today. Do that later. You need to relax Ă&#x201E;rst. Tonight: Get extra R and R. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Zero in on what you want. Get to the bottom of a problem, and do not let someone else distract you. Remain more surefooted in dealing with a changeable situation. News could be distracting, and not necessarily reliable. Tonight: Find your friends.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Take a stand if need be. Understand what is going on with a boss or respected elder. Listen to this personâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s suggestions, but do not feel as if you must follow them. Be gracious, but do what you feel is needed. Tonight: A necessary appearance. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Reach out for another person at a distance. You know a lot more than you realize. Getting advice never hurts, though. Information is forthcoming. You need to reach out for another person. You discover yet another perspective. Tonight: Break past a limitation. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Dealing with a partner who could be overly serious might put an edge on your day. You might not be ready for fast changes and more unpredictability in your life. Nevertheless, you greet the situation with decorum. Tonight: Weighing the pros and cons of a situation. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Defer to another person who cares about you, yet has strong opinions. Do not totally allow someone else to make your decisions, though. You might not be happy with the end results. Someone might not reveal all that is known. Tonight: Relax, and make weekend plans. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Your fun-loving temperament plugs into daily life. Yes, you could feel strongly about a personal matter. You might not choose to share what is going on within. You put on a good face for the world. Try not to go to excess. Tonight: Express your caring. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Your creativity emerges as you visit with a like soul. You could be friends, work associates or loved ones. Some unexpected news comes forward. Do not allow it to interfere with your day. Go with opportunity. Tonight: As you like it.

Page B4

Thursday, April 11, 2019

The Dadeville Record


Job Opportunities


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Public Notices

Public Notices all persons having claims against the said estate are hereby required to present the same within the time allowed by law or the same will be barred. s/R. Kirk Newsom, Executor s/Mark Allen Treadwell, III, Attorney for Executor Dadeville Record: Apr. 11, 18 and 25, 2019 EST/SCHEU, R. PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE PROBATE COURT OF TALLAPOOSA COUNTY, ALABAMA NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT TO BE PUBLISHED BY ADMINISTRATOR IN RE: ESTATE OF CAROLYN PARKMAN, DECEASED CASE NO. 2019-0050 Letters of Administration on the estate of said deceased having been granted to the undersigned on the 27th day of March, 2019 by Hon. Talmadge East, Judge of the Probate Court of Tallapoosa County, notice is hereby given that all persons having claims against said estate are hereby required to present the same within time allowed by law or the same will be barred.

Public Notices

Rebecca Taylor, Personal Representative of the Estate of Carolyn Parkman


E. Daine Sharpe, Attorney for Personal Represetnative, Law 2IÂżFH RI ( 'DLQH 6KDUSH P.C., 134 N. Broadnax Street, Dadeville, AL 36853, 256-8254631 telephone, 256-825-8825 facsimile

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TALLAPOOSA COUNTY, ALABAMA AT DADEVILLE LUMAS KINYAN KERLEY, JUANITA KERLEY AVERY, DWAYNE LAMAR KERLEY AND BOB STEVEN KERLEY, Plaintiffs, v. Northwest 1/4 of the Northeast 1/4 of the Southwest 1/4 of Section 16, Township 22, Range 22 in Tallapoosa County, Alabama, containing 10.00 acres, more or less, AND the unknown heirs of Lewis Day, and any persons claiming any present interest therein and including any persons, claiming any future, contingent, reversionary, remainder, or other interest therein, who may claim any interest in the above described property, Defendants NOTICE OF PUBLICATION TO: Lewis Day, and his heirs or devisees, if deceased, whose whereabouts are unknown and which cannot be ascertained after the exercise of reasonable diligence. <RXDUHKHUHE\QRWLÂżHGWKDWRQ the 3rd day of March, 2019, a complaint to quiet title in rem ZDV ÂżOHG LQ WKH &LUFXLW &RXUW RI 7DOODSRRVD &RXQW\ $ODbama, and the heirs of Lewis Day whose whereabouts are unknown and which cannot be ascertained after the exercise of due diligence, and who are believed to claim some right, title, interest or claim in and to the property described above. $OO SHUVRQV KDYLQJ DQ LQWHUHVW in said lands or any portion thereof, claiming any title thereto or any encumbrance or lien thereon, are hereby directed to plead, answer, demur or otherZLVH UHVSRQG WR WKH &RPSODLQW on or before the 3rd day of June, 2019 else at the expiration of 30 days thereafter suffer judgment by default to be rendered against them it being intended that this notice shall be used to perfect service against all parties who cannot be personally served with a copy of WKH&RPSODLQW 3DWULFN &UDGGRFN &LUFXLW &OHUN RI7DOODSRRVD&RXQW\ 0LWFKHOO ( *DYLQ *$9  $WWRUQH\ IRU 3ODLQWLIIV 32%R[   /HH 6WUHHW $OH[DQGHU &LW\$ODEDPD  Telephone: 256-329-2211 'DGHYLOOH 5HFRUG $SU   25 and May 2, 2019 CV19-15 PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE PROBATE COURT OF THE ESTATE OF THELMA B. OWENS, DECEASED CASE NO. 2019-0063 NOTICE TO CREDITORS Letters of Administration of said Deceased having been granted to the undersigned on the 2nd day of April, 2019, by the Hon. Talmadge East, Judge of Probate of Tallapoosa County, notice is hereby given that all persons having claims against said estate are hereby required to present the same within time allowed by law or the same will be barred. Tayaka Brooks, Personal Representative Michael S. Harper, A Professional Corporation, 213 Barnett Blvd., PO Box 780608, Tallassee, AL 36078, 334-283-6855 Dadeville Record: Apr. 11, 18 and 25, 2019 EST/OWENS, T. PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE PROBATE COURT OF TALLAPOOSA COUNTY, ALABAMA DADEVILLE, ALABAMA IN THE MATTER OF RONALD WEBSTER SCHEU, Deceased CASE NO.: 2019-0073 NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT TO BE PUBLISHED BY EXECUTOR Letters Testamentary on the Estate of Ronald Webster Scheu, deceased having been granted to the undersigned on the 2nd day of April, 2019, by Talmadge East, Judge of the Probate Court of Tallapoosa County, notice is hereby given that

Dadeville Record: Apr. 4, 11 and 18, 2019 EST/PARKMAN, C. PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE PROBATE COURT OF TALLAPOOSA COUNTY, ALABAMA AT DADEVILLE IN RE: The Estate of BARBARA E. KNOBLETT, Deceased CASE NUMBER 2019-0069 NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT TO BE PUBLISHED BY EXECUTOR Letters Testamentary on the estate of said deceased having been granted to the undersigned on the 27th day of March, 2019 by the Hon. Talmadge East, Judge of the Probate Court of Tallapoosa County, notice is hereby given that all persons having claims against said estate are hereby required to present the same within time allowed by law or the same will be barred. Melvin Knoblett, Executor Mark Allen Treadwell, III, Attorney for Executor, 129 West Columbus Street, Dadeville, Alabama 36853 Talmadge East, Judge, Tallapoosa County Probate Court Dadeville Record: Apr. 4, 11 and 18, 2019 EST/KNOBLETT, B. PUBLIC NOTICE SECURITY PLUS SELF STORAGE, DADEVILLE, ALABAMA pursuant to the Self Storage Act of Alabama, Act No. #81769, Page 1321, Section 1, hereby gives notice of FRQÂżVFDWLRQ XQGHU VDLG DFW WRZLW2Q7KXUVGD\$SULO 2019, contents of the followLQJ VSDFH ZLOO EH WUDQVIHUUHG as a whole to our agent. No public sale. 1XPEHU DQG GHVFULSWLRQ RI JRRGV FRQVLGHUHG DEDQGRQHGDUH Storage Unit #L-17, Jazlen Burns, 1234 Fulton St., 'DGHYLOOH$/ 'DGHYLOOH5HFRUG $SUDQG STORAGE SALE PUBLIC NOTICE IN THE PROBATE COURT OF TALLAPOOSA COUNTY DADEVILLE, ALABAMA IN RE: THE ESTATE OF JAMES HOWELL SIMMONS SR., DECEASED CASE NO. 2019-0021 NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT TO BE PUBLISHED BY PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE LETTERS TESTAMENTARY on the estate of siad deceaed having been granted to the undersigned on teh 27th day of March, 2019 by the Honorable Talmadge East of the Probate Court of Tallapoosa County, notice is hereby given that all persons having claims against said estate are hereby required to presnet the same within time allowed by law or the same will be barred. JAMES HOWELL SIMMONS, JR., AS PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE OF THE ESTATE OF JAMES HOWELL SIMMONS, SR., DECEASED LINDA D. BENSON, Attorney for Personal Representative , PO Box 780818, tallassee, AL 36078, 334-283-5800, 334-2836354 (fax) Talmadge East, Judge of Probate Dadeville Record: Apr. 4, 11 and 18, 2019 EST/SIMMONS, SR., J. Do you have available jobs? Call 256.277.4219 to let others know about job opportunities at your business.

Thursday, April 11, 2019

Page B5

The Dadeville Record

Oliver says House slowing Common Core repeal anything that you have to live with for an extended period of time that’s not right, so if we change this we’re going All thoughts on repealing Common to do it right.” Core in Alabama have slowed down, Oliver said he is following the lead according to state Rep. Ed Oliver of Education Policy chair Rep. Terri (R-Dadeville). Collins (R-Decatur) on the bill. The Alabama Senate recently Oliver said Redstone Arsenal, the passed a bill to repeal Common Business Council of Alabama and the Core but Oliver said the House of United States Army all oppose repealing Representatives is revising the bill. It Common Core and have approached the will be weeks before deciding on the House of Representatives about leaving changes since there wasn’t much debate it alone. Oliver said the House wants on it beforehand. Alabama students to compete nationally “I think right now it’s so new and so they need a set of testing standards there’s so much discovery going on, for that purpose. we’re all learning about something “If Alabama doesn’t have a way to that typically would belong in the state compare our kids to other kids then that Department of Education,” Oliver said. leaves us to a disadvantage,” Oliver “So we’re having to learn (it) and I said. “Also, the main reason the Army think it was a good idea to slow it down didn’t like it was because you have kids so we can all get brushed up on the moving in and moving out frequently issues that we need to understand very, and it makes it difficult for them to very well. And you don’t want to do change school systems.” By GABRIELLE JANSEN Staff Writer

Oliver said he is not involved in education policy but reached out to as many educators as he could to try his best to understand Common Core and the bill. “I spent a bunch of time last week trying to learn about Common Core and things that I didn’t know and never considered,” Oliver said. “I’m very educational but I agree with Rep. Collins that this is something we need to be very careful about how we do it, how we approach it.” Oliver said while he doesn’t like parts of Common Core, there are provisions of the bill he disagrees with “that had to do with testing and national test scores and the ability for students from Alabama to transfer to schools that are out of state or are for out-of-state kids to come to Alabama schools. “I’m like everybody else, there are some parts (of Common Core) I absolutely hate and there are some parts

I think are absolutely necessary,” Oliver said. “We’re trying to get to the bottom of what is good for most people in the state.” Oliver said he is against Common Core’s methodology of teaching math and there are some missing books on the standard literary list. “The list goes on and on but understand nothing’s perfect,” Oliver said. “We’re just trying to clean this up and make it to where it’s more suitable for Alabamians without hurting ourselves. That’s the reason we’re slowing it down is to make sure that we do no harm first.” Oliver emphasized he is one vote in the House and is not involved in the debate. “The main thing to remember is that this is very fluid, that we are going to take a week or two to study this and we’re going to follow Rep. Collins’ lead,” Oliver said.

Jimmy Wigfield / The Record

Top left: Cody Benton, right, dumps fried quail into a container held by Jamie Rogers as Blake Lackley looks on Saturday evening during the Lake Martin Area United Way Quail Fry at The Stables at Russell Crossroads. Top right: Auburn fans celebrate when it appeared the Tigers had defeated Virginia in the Final Four Saturday evening, although the Cavaliers won, 63-62. Above left: Sherry Johnson holds up a cake for patrons to see during the auction of baked goods. Above right: Attendees enjoy food, fellowship and pleasant weather at the annual quail fry event. Below: Auctioneer Donnie Wadsworth works the crowd during the auction.

Lake Martin Area United Way Quail Fry raises more than $13K By JIMMY WIGFIELD Managing Editor

Patrons who attended the Lake Martin Area United Way’s annual quail fry Saturday evening found Auburn’s loss to Virginia in the Final Four much harder to swallow than the delectable food offered at The Stables at Russell Crossroads. Organizers set up a big-screen TV for Tiger fans to watch the game and they leaped from their chairs in jubilation when it appeared Auburn had rallied from a 10-point deficit to win. But after Kyle Guy’s three free throws

with 0.6 seconds left gave the Cavaliers a 63-62 victory, the mood quickly became somber. Despite the widespread loss of appetite, Lake Martin Area United Way executive director Sharon Fuller said approximately $13,250 was raised through 162 tickets sold and the traditional auction of baked goods. Fuller said 176 items were prepared for sale and to be auctioned. “We didn’t raise quite as much as last year and I think the crowd was down because of the game but it was still a success,” Fuller said. Sherry Johnson’s bread pudding drew the largest bid at $260, Fuller said.

Air Force veteran’s memoir part of ‘healing process’ about the memories that I have in the military and it kind of helps me let go of that pain.” U.S. Air Force veteran Newman served in the and StillWaters resident Air Force for 25 years and Billy Newman said he worked in intelligence, hopes to have his memoir published by the end of the special ops and medicine. Newman, a 1986 year. graduate of Benjamin Newman’s current title for the memoir is “Telling Russel, decided to join the U.S. Air Force in Jordan,” which comes 1988 and went to school from talking with his in San Antonio for therapist. “It’s a healing process,” cryptographics. One of Newman’s Newman said. “I write By GABRIELLE JANSEN Staff Writer


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first military duties was attending the groundbreaking for the Bill Nichols State Veterans Home. After graduating the cryptography school, Newman was recruited by the U.S. Navy to work in intelligence in Tokyo. After a few years in Tokyo, he was recruited into special ops with the U.S. Army. “When I went into special ops counter terrorism, I had gone through the technical side of crypto and they actually sent me to the language school,” Newman said. “I did language crypto also when I was in special ops. They sent me to school for Thai.” Newman said in special ops he can’t specify what he specifically worked on in counterterrorism, but he did a lot of top-

secret things that made a difference in the world for a couple of years. Newman said during that time he lost many friends and realized he didn’t like what he was doing. “Some things happened that I got where I didn’t like what I was doing anymore,” Newman said. “I wasn’t proud of my job, so I was able to get some friends to pull some strings and went into medicine and spent the last half of my career helping people.” Newman then switched to working as an aerospace medical practitioner in the military. “I guess it was my way for making up for so much hurting that I had done in special ops; I wanted to do good,” Newman said. “I wanted to help people save people for a change.” In the military, Newman

was stationed in Japan, Korea, Thailand, India, Malaysia, the Philippines, Indonesia, Guam, Oman, Iraq, Afghanistan, Oklahoma and Florida. Newman was medically retired as a senior master sergeant. After getting out of the military, Newman joined a motorcycle gang before finding a mentor who got him into martial arts. Newman said he has won at least eight martial arts championships since. Newman said he had learned forms of martial arts when he was in the military and even taught as a combative instructor for a set of special forces groups in Florida. “Once I got out of the military it was a way to (release pain),” Newman said. “You go into a martial arts school and get in the

cage and you leave it all right there. Whatever is bothering you, you fight, you beat it out of yourself and each other and you just leave it there.” Newman is currently a member of the Disabled American Veterans Bill Nichols Chapter 13 and Lake Martin Search and Rescue. Newman said other veterans who may have been in similar situations like him and are struggling should talk about their pain and stress. “There’s help out there,” Newman said. “There are people out there, churches that will help and organizations that will help. Don’t just keep it to yourself. You need to get out there. We were brothers in combat and we should still be brothers outside of combat.”

Page B6

Thursday, April 11, 2019

The Dadeville Record

CommunityCalendar Today is

April 11, 2019

Today’s Birthdays

Roger Shores, Clyde Jack Culpepper, Sam Frank Milliner, Quintinna Howard, Susan Lawhorn, Sandra Meigs, Wally Harris, Olivia Bradberry, Benny Hatfield, Lucille Thompson, Annika Galloway and Owen Miller are celebrat-

Churches and non-profits can submit items to the calendar at editor@thedadevillerecord. com and

ing their birthdays today.

Today’s Anniversaries

Don and Marie Fuller and Robert and Kim Fox are celebrating their anniversaries today.

28 at 2:00 p.m. at the Dadeville Recreation/ Senior Citizen Center at 116 Kids Court, near the school. The Center is scheduled to house the Alabama Bicentennial Traveling Exhibit celebrating 200 years of Alabama Statehood on April 23 through May 2. The historical society members will view and discuss the exhibits during the business meeting. Guests are asked to come and view the exhibit comprised of a number of interactive visual/audio panels. This is an opportunity to learn more about the history of our state. The public is invited, and tasty refreshments will be served.

Today - April 15

TAX ASSISTANCE: Volunteer Connections of Central Alabama is providing free tax and electronic filing assistance Jan. 28 to April 15. The program is to assist seniors 60 and over with no income limit, taxpayers under 60 with incomes less than $54,000 and disabled taxpayers. Taxpayers will be assisted in the order they are registered. March assistance will be available Mondays and Tuesdays 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Thursdays 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. April 1 to April 15 Mondays, Tuesdays and Thursdays from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. The following information is required by the IRS: last year’s tax return, photo ID/drivers license for taxpayer and spouse, Social Security cards, W2s, 1099s, SSA 1099 and 1095A if you have health insurance through the government marketplace. For more information call 256-234-0347.

Friday, April 12

CHURCH SINGING: Family Worship Center at 1676 Sewell Street is hosting New Ground who will be singing at 6:30 p.m. Friday, April 12. CHILD ABUSE AWARENESS PROGRAM: The TriCounty Child Advocacy Center and Tallapoosa County Department of Human Resources are hosting a Child Abuse Awareness Program April 12 at 2 p.m. at the DHR building located at 1279 South Tallassee St. in Dadeville. The program will honor the children of Tallapoosa County and those who work for their continued safety. Judge Kim Taylor will be the guest speaker. Balloons will be released in honor of the 2018 child abuse victims in Tallapoosa County. Refreshments will follow the program.

Saturday, April 13

EGG HUNT: Wind Creek State Park is hosting its annual Easter Egg Hunt Saturday, April 13 starting at 10 a.m. There will be sections for ages 2 and under, 3- to 4-yearolds, 5- to 6-year-olds, 7- to 8-year-olds and 9- to 12-year-olds. The hunts will be in the north picnic area across from the beach. It is suggested you arrive early as there is a walk to the hunt areas. It is free for campers. Non-campers will need to pay day admission, $5 for 12 to 61, kids 4 to 11 years old are $2 and seniors 62 years old and older are $2. FUNKY FUN RUN: April is Autism Awareness Month and the Autism Society of Alabama will host its second annual Funky Fun Run April 13 at 9 a.m. The run will be held on the lower walking track of the Charles E. Bailey Sportplex. Registration is $20 for youth ages 10 and under and $30 for adults. To register, visit and search for the Alex City Funky Fun Run. Proceeds benefit the Autism Society of Alabama. For more information, contact Melissa Mullins 256-794-9282 or email her at melissa.mullins.advocate4autism@ LIVING HISTORY CEMETERY TOUR AND ART SHOW: Alexander City Theatre II and Russell Medical have teamed up for an arts event that will include an art show at The Mill Two Eighty and a cemetery tour at Alexander City Cemetery. Transportation between the two venues will be provided. The cemetery tour will include 11 monologues by local actors who will take the parts of historic characters from Alexander City’s history from the early 1800s to modern day. Tickets for the

Saturday, May 4

Submitted / The Record

The Retired and Senior Volunteer Program (RSVP) of Tallapoosa County was honored last week during National Volunteer Recognition Day. The volunteers dedicate several thousand hours yearly to serve seniors and those with special needs. Pictured are, from left, RSVP director Jennifer Dvorak, Camp Hill police chief Danny Williams, Camp Hill Mayor Ezell Smith, Tallapoosa County RSVP coordinator Lisa Moncrief, Coosa County RSVP coordinator Shelia Hardy and RSVP volunteer Matilda Hamilton. tour are $20 for adults and $10 for students and will only be available at The Mill Two Eighty on the day of the event. Admission to the arts show will be free. The show will feature the works of popular local artists, and many items will be available for purchase. Refreshments will be available. For information about the art show, contact Tammy Jackson at 256215-7459; for information about the cemetery tour, contact Betsy Iler at 256509-6791. SPRING FOOD SALE: The United Methodist Women of First United Methodist Church are sponsoring a spring food sale Saturday, April 13 from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. It will be held in the fellowship hall of the Green Street Campus. The sale will feature frozen dishes, baked goods and canned food items. Proceeds will benefit the mission projects of the United Methodist Women. SPRING CELEBRATION: The annual spring celebration at Keebler Park in Dadeville is Saturday, April 13 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. There will be crafts, a magic show and music. An egg hunt will start at noon. Hotdogs with a drink and chips will be available for $1. All activities are complementary and community sponsored. Contact Dianna Porter with questions at 256-750-0075. FISHING TOURNAMENT: The inaugural Ferst Readers of Tallapoosa County fishing tournament is April 13 from 5:30 a.m. to 2 p.m launching from Chuck’s Marina with prizes up to $600 plus a two night stay at Paradise Bed and Breakfast. Registration is $100 per boat by April 6. Boats registered by April 1 are entered into an early worm raffle. Money raised will support Ferst Readers program of books for children up to the age of 5. STOP THE VIOLENCE PICNIC: The Gibraltar Lodge 173 is hosting the 3rd Annual Stop the Violence Picnic Saturday, April 13 starting at 11 a.m. at the Cooper Community Center. It is sponsored by the Lincoln Grand Lodge. There will be free food, games, motivational speakers, gospel, country, clean rap, praise dancers, egg hunt and kickball tournament along with a car show. For more information call 256-750-2747 or 334740-0739.

Sunday, April 14

EASTER EGG HUNT: Wayside Baptist Church is hosting an Easter Egg Hunt with a hotdog dinner

Sunday, April 14 from 4 5:30 p.m. There will also be a short devotional about the meaning of Easter. LAST SUPPER RE-ENACTMENT: Red Ridge United Methodist Church is presenting its recreation of the Last Supper at 7 p.m. Sunday, April 14 in the church sanctuary. Church members will recite soliloquies written by Rev. Ernest K. Emurian as examples of how the 12 apostles might. have expressed themselves. Red Ridge is located at 8091 County Road 34. Vicki Cater is pastor. CHURCH SINGING: The Dixie Echos will be performing at Horseshoe Bend Baptist Church in Dadeville at 6 p.m. April 14. Everyone is invited. CHURCH ANNIVERSARY: The Family Worship Center at 1676 Sewell Street is celebrating its seventh anniversary at 10 a.m. April 14. The Pullens will be singing and lunch will follow the worship service. PALM SUNDAY SERVICE: First Presbyterian Church is hosting a Palm Sunday service April 14 at 11 a.m. The church is located at 371 Jefferson Street.

Tuesday, April 16

RETIREE MEETING: There will be a meeting of the Tallapoosa County Education Retirees Association (TCERA) at 10 a.m. Tuesday, April 16 at the Alexander City Board of Education. The program will be “B RHS Medical Domain Academy.”

April 17-19

HOLY WEEK SERVICES: Haven United Methodist Church at 354 Christian Street will observe Holy Week April 17 - 19. Prayers will began at 6 p.m. with services starting at 6:30 p.m. Percy Nolen Jr. is pastor of Haven United Methodist Church.

Thursday, April 18

SENIORX: The Alexander City Chamber of Commerce is hosting SeniorRx coordinator Deboray Jones Thursday, April 18 from 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. to see if you are eligible for assistance with diabetic supplies, liquid supplements and medications. For more information contact Jones at 1-800-361-1636 or 256761-3575. LAST SUPPER: Bethel Baptist and Horseshoe Bend Baptist Church and Day Care will have a “Living Last Supper” and Maundy Thursday, April 18 at 7 p.m. MAUNDY THURSDAY SERVICE: First Presbyterian Church is hosting a Maundy Thursday service April 18

at 6 p.m. The church is located at 371 Jefferson Street.

April 18-19

LAST SUPPER REENACTMENT: Flint Hill United Methodist Church is hosting a Last Supper Reenactment Thursday, April 18 and Friday, April 19 at 6 p.m.

Friday, April 19

TENEBRAE SERVICE: Red Ridge United Methodist Church is hosting a Tenebrae service “I am the Lord of the Dance” by Joel Raney. The service begins at 6:30 p.m. April 19 and ends with a congregational dedicatory song to follow the piper then a silent exit.

Saturday, April 20

COMMUNITY CLEANUP: Please join members of the Clean Community Partnership to volunteer cleaning up the streets of Alexander City Saturday morning April 20. Meet at Broad Street Plaza at 8:30 a.m. for supplies and assignments. For more information, contact Jacob Meacham at jacob. TRADE DAY: Bibb Graves High School Alumni and Friends Association is hosting a trade day April 20. There is free setup outside for vendors, yard sale, flea market and swap meet items. No food vendors. If you do well, a small donation is appreciated. There is also park and sale for cars, trucks, motorcycles, RVs, boats, 4-wheelers, side by sides and utility trailers. There is no charge to setup but a $20 donation is requested with a successful sale. For more information contact Bruce Lowery at 205-522-5794. EGG HUNT: GAP Fellowship Church is hosting an Easter Egg Hunt from 2;30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Saturday, April 20 on the church grounds. It is for children in grades kindergarten through 12th grade.

Sunday, April 21

EASTER SERVICE: First Presbyterian Church at 371 Jefferson Street is hosting an Easter Service at 11 a.m. Sunday, April 21. The church is located at 371 Jefferson Street. EASTER MUSICAL: The Faith Temple Choir will present an Easter musical “The Tomb is Empty Now” at 10:30 a.m. Sunday, April 21. The musical includes solos by Kathy and Frank Carpenter, Forrest Forbus, Julie hayes and Faith Anne McClellan. EASTER SUNRISE SERVICE: Campground United Methodist Church is hosting an Easter Sunrise Service at 6 a.m. Sunday,

April 21. A fellowship breakfast will follow.

April 22-24

SPRING REVIVAL: The Almighty God Baptist Church in Goodwater is holding spring revival at 7 p.m. nightly April 22 - 24. The guest minister will be Rev. Tommy Carwell, pastor of Macedonia Baptist Church in Five Points. Rev. Lorenzo Caldwell is pastor of Almighty God Baptist Church.

Tuesday, April 23

YOUTH ADVISORY BOARD: The Adelia M. Russell Memorial Library is hosting a Youth Advisory Board meeting at 4 p.m. Tuesday, April 23. Transportation is provided. Contact Ashley Williams at 256-373-3538.

Saturday, April 27

STRAWBERRY MARKET: Main Street Alexander City will be hosting a strawberry market Saturday, April 27. For more information, contact executive director Stacey Jeffcoat at 256-329-9227. FISH FRY: Calvary Heights Baptist Church will host its sixth annual fish fry Saturday, April 27 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. A $15 donation will include two farm-raised catfish filet, Mississippi recipe hush puppies, homemade slaw and pound cake along with a large tea, tartar sauce, ketchup and a utensil packet. Proceeds benefit the CHBC building fund. Tickets are expected to sell out so interested parties must buy their tickets early to ensure a plate. Tickets are available at Kennedy Service Center at the corner of South Central and Lee Street.

CHILDREN’S EVENT: The Tallapoosa Baptist Association is hosting a children’s event for kids first through sixth grade. Featured guests Nathan, the Crazy Tie Guy Juggler, Puddinfoot and her clown friends will be on stage at 12:40 p.m. Nathan has performed at venues all the world and even for a president. Puddinfoot also has traveled the world showing the gospel through her clown ministry. The event starts at 10 a.m. at the Camp Hill Pavilion across from Langley Funeral Home. FISHING TOURNAMENT: The 10th Annual Horseshoe Bend High School Cheerleaders Bass Fishing Tourament is May 4 at Wind Creek State Park. Registration begins at 6 a.m. with a Big Fish Pot of $20 per boat. There is a guaranteed payback of $3,000. For registration and more information call 256-749-4564.

Saturday, May 11

JUNQUE JUBILEE: Main Street Alexander City will host its second annual Junque Jubilee event Saturday, May 11. Vendors are being accepted. For more information, contact executive director Stacey Jeffcoat at 256329-9227.

Saturday, May 18

COMMUNITY CLEANUP: Please join members of the Clean Community Partnership to volunteer cleaning up the streets of Alexander City Saturday morning May 18. Meet at Broad Street Plaza at 8:30 a.m. for supplies and assignments. For more information, contact Jacob Meacham at jacob.

Saturday, May 26

HEROS RUN: Wind Creek State Park is hosting a Memorial Day Hereos 5k Run/Walk 8 a.m. Saturday, May 26. The route will go through the campground and along the shoreline of Lake Martin. Registration is $25 and you can register at or the morning of the run. Free T-shirts to participants.

Sunday, April 28

SPRING CONCERT: The Central Alabama Community College/ Community Concert Band will have its spring concert at 4 p.m. Sunday, April 28 in the Betty Carol Graham Auditorium. The guest conductor will be Dr. Quincy Hilliard of University of Louisiana-Lafayette. HISTORICAL SOCIETY MEETING: The Tallapoosee Historical Society will meet on the fourth Sunday, April

Saturday, June 15

COMMUNITY CLEANUP: Please join members of the Clean Community Partnership to volunteer cleaning up the streets of Alexander City Saturday morning June 15. Meet at Broad Street Plaza at 8:30 a.m. for supplies and assignments. For more information, contact Jacob Meacham at jacob.

City of

Dadeville • Wayne Smith, Mayor

Profile for Tallapoosa Publishers

April 11, 2019 Dadeville Record  

April 11, 2019 Dadeville Record