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THE

VOL. 119, NO. 41

TRI-CITY REPORTER WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 2011

DYER, TENNESSEE

GC Royalty

LIL’ DAVY - Caden Dotson looks like a little Davy Crockett as he rode on a float with his brother and grandmother in the 44th Davy Crockett Days

Crockett Days end with a bang The 44th Annual Davy Crockett Days concluded a very busy and fun-filled week on Saturday, October 8th with a fireworks display at the city park. Festivities took place throughout the week and included a talent show, white bean and ham supper, bingo, community worship service, a family night out with free hot dogs and jumpers and the Downtown Business Open House held Friday. A street dance with the band Dakota and the Rutherford Fire Department auction were also held downtown Friday night. Events Saturday included the pet show, car show, and music at the cabin. The Davy Crockett Days Parade began at 2 p.m. The winners are: Antique Tractors: first place Ted SampleC Farmall, second place Benny McVay-John Deere with planter; Cycles: first place Dennis McCaig and second place Adam Pickard; Horse Drawn: first place William Taylor; Saddle Horses: first place Dennis Duncan and second place Alice Allen; Miscellaneous: first place Kenton Girl Scouts and second place Jake Davis; Non-Horse Drawn: first place Gerald Davis Family-Color of Freedom, and second p l a c e Brenda Cunningham-The Ole Homestead; Antique Vehicles: first place James Schoolfield1922 Model T and second place Dan Carroll-Blue Cobra Classic/Show Cars: first place Blake Hagen-orange Challenger, and second place Tennessee RollersBlack Camaro. Anyone that did not get his or her trophy Saturday, call 665-7223.

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The 4th Annual Toy Ride for Christian Endeavor in Dyer will be held Saturday, October 22nd. Line up will begin behind the First United Methodist Church in Dyer at 1:45 p.m. and riders will leave at 2 p.m. Bring a $10 toy for each rider and each passenger. (Please, no stuffed animalsper Christian Endeavor) No toys will be given out to the public on this day. Toys will be collected and distributed to those eligible by Christian Endeavor at a later date to be announced. The Gibson County Sheriff’s Department will escort the entire ride again this year. The ride will possibly cover 100 miles in Gibson County with a break at the halfway point. The ride will end at the Gibson County Correctional Complex in Trenton, where the Sheriff’s Department will feed the riders a meal. There will be door prizes, food, fun and fellowship. Rain date is Saturday, October 29. For more information contact Randy at (731) 692-4797 or (731) 697-0492.

Chamber awards banquet, golf outing held at Pinecrest

Help yourself to a ‘Big Taste of Gibson Co.’

for Gibson County, a personal friend and a most deserving recipient of the honor. “He is a past member of the Medina Lions Club, Masonic Lodge #86, an Elected Officials Academy graduate, a 2008 graduate of WestStar, a member and past secretary of the Gibson County Economic and Community Development Board, serves on the Board of the Greater Gibson County Chamber of Commerce, director of the Tennessee Municipal League, and member of Englewood Baptist Church,� Burriss said. “He saw the need to join the county with 11 other West Tennessee counties to form the Regional Economic Development Initiative, whose college access program provides mentors for high school seniors who possibly would not go on to college or technical school because they have challenges with signing up for financial aid or just need a little help filling out admission applications. He realizes that a more educated workforce in Gibson County brings better industrial and retail opportunities. He knows what is good for the county is good for Medina. He is concerned about what happens in his town and what he can do to make it a more pleasant place to live and bring a better quality of life to the people who reside there. He wants to see Medina continue to grow and prosper and is always looking for ways to make his city government work better,� Burriss said. “Vance has a great support system in his wife, Kay, and daughter, Lesley, and now he and Kay get to spend their spare time doting over their granddaughter, Ashlyn.� Bob McCurdy, a former recipient, who presented the other “Person of the Year� award to Ken Pullias see page 2

On Thursday, October 27th, area restaurants and caterers will serve samples of their specialties as part of Taste of Gibson County - Food for the Holidays. The fourth annual event, sponsored by the three chambers in Gibson County, will be held at the Milan National Guard Armory from 4:30 - 7:30 pm. Tickets can be purchased at the door or in advance at the chamber offices in Milan, Trenton or Humboldt. Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for ages 6-11. Children under 6 eat free. Join us for good food, fun and fellowship. For more information, call the chambers at 686-7494, 855-0973 or 784-1842.

Get your tickets for ‘Christmas Belles’ ‘Christmas Belles’, directed by Johnny McIlwain of Dyer, is a hilarious southern comedy featuring the Futrelle sisters from Fayro, Texas. You may remember these feisty ladies from ‘Dearly Beloved’ a few years ago. Their hilarious holiday journey through a misadventure-filled Christmas Eve, which is guaranteed to bring joy to your world! With a fabulous cast of some of your favorite local performers and a

‘BUSINESS OF THE YEAR’ - Tony Jones (right), owner of Jones Communications, last year’s recipient presented the “Business of the Year� award to The Farmers & Merchants Bank at the Chamber’s annual Awards Banquet/Golf Outing, Thursday. Accepting are Joel Reynolds, (third from right) president; Jackie Stover, (third from left) the chairman of the board and CEO; daughters Kalista Stover Carroll, (second from right) vice president and vice chair of the board; and Terri Joyner, (left), and Julie Joyner, (second from left) granddaughter of the board chairman and bank employee.

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GCHS HOMECOMING QUEEN & COURT - Chelsea Glidewell (center) was crowned homecoming queen Thursday night at Gibson County High School on Yates Field. Also nominated for 2011 homecoming queen were Taylor Hassell (left), and Nicky Jones (right). See page 8 for more photos. (photo by Lori Cathey)

BY DANNY JONES, - THE GAZETTE The mayor of the county’s fastest growing city, an insurance agent and a banker, took top honors at the 28th annual Greater Gibson County Chamber of Commerce Awards Banquet/Golf Outing, Thursday, October 6. Medina Mayor Vance Coleman and State Farm Insurance Agent Ken Pullias of Dyer shared the spotlight as “Persons of the Year,� while Joel Reynolds, president of The Farmers & Merchants Bank of Dyer, was recipient of the “Business of the Year� award. Educators of the Year went to Leigh Boyce, Trenton Special School District; Becky Blankenship, Bradford Special School District; and Jackie Tucker, Gibson County Special School District. The event, held at Pinecrest Golf Course, capped off a golf scramble, won by Phelan Estes Insurance team consisting of Sid Phelan, Jonathan Estes, Donnie Hart and Jimmy Bass (see sports). Awarding the plaques was Chamber Executive Director Tara Bradford. Chamber President Pat Riley, giving the welcome, thanked the board and staff, Trailblazers and all the volunteers who assisted throughout the day. The food was catered by Smokeshack BBQ of Bradford. Invocation was given by Nathan Reed. Riley thanked all the hole sponsors and Citizens City & County Bank, along with Alexander Thompson Arnold PLLC for the big hole prizes. Making the “Person of the Year� award to Mayor Coleman, Trenton Mayor Tony Burriss listed the many accomplishments of this year’s co-honoree. Burriss, who first met Coleman five years ago at this very Chamber function, called him a strong advocate

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Page 2 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, October 12, 2011

Insight & Opinion It all started with Columbus

Clayburn Peeples reports: Monday was Columbus Day, but unless you work for the federal government or tried to go to the bank, you might not have even noticed. Columbus has fallen out of favor over the last few decades. It’s politically incorrect to suggest that there is anything to celebrate about his discovery of the Americas. Indeed, many people feel so strongly about it they want to abolish the holiday itself. It wasn’t always so. Columbus Day was once considered to be a major patriotic holiday, first commemorated all the way back in 1792, on the 300th anniversary of his voyages. A hundred years later, in 1892, the entire nation began celebrating the 400th anniversary of the voyages with all sorts of parties and ceremonies.

President Benjamin Harrison encouraged the entire nation to celebrate “Discovery Day”, as it was then called, not so much to honor Columbus the man as to celebrate all that his discoveries made possible; to wit, America. They threw a major world’s fair in Chicago to celebrate the quadri centennial of the voyages, and began what would become one of our most cherished American rituals; the newly written Pledge of Allegiance was recited by school children for the first time on October 12, 1892. Then, in 1937, President Franklin Roosevelt proclaimed it to be a national holiday, to be celebrated on October 12th every year. In 1971, President Nixon made it a moving Monday holiday, to be observed the second

Monday in October. It was about then that all the trouble started. Columbus, proclaimed the nascent multiculturalist crowd, wasn’t a hero; he was a murderous racist, a savage villain who destroyed cultures and enslaved entire populations. The equally new political correctness crowd said we shouldn’t offend native peoples in the Americas by celebrating the day, that instead we should proclaim it a day of mourning. Thus began the vilification of Columbus the man and the attacks on the holiday in his honor. He became, to them, a symbol of slavery and genocide, a personification of all that crowd sees as evil in Western Civilization. Some have gone so far as to compare Columbus and his deeds to Hitler and the Holocaust. His

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name has been torn to shreds, and before they are through, will be erased from the national memory altogether except as an exemplar of evil. “Columbus murdered a continent,” read a sign at a recent protest rally against Columbus Day. No, he didn’t. It is certainly true that horrible things happened to the native populations during, and throughout the aftermath of his voyages, but that was nothing new for the Americas. Disease and violence in the form of murder and slavery had been going on in the Americas for centuries prior to his visits. The Aztecs, for example, once murdered 20,000 slaves in a single day as a religious sacrifice. The lands upon which Columbus landed were no innocent paradise. What he found were primitive societies advanced little more than Stone Age man. Their lives were brutish and mean and marked by perpetual poverty and disease long before he arrived, and they were well versed already in the concepts of discrimination, racism, slavery and warfare.

Their lives were such a desperate quest for survival that killing each other to gain an advantage was almost as natural as hunting game. In short, they suffered from all the pathologies uncivilized people do, but that began to change with the arrival of European settlers. Yes, they enslaved thousands of natives, and yes, they oppressed entire populations, but they also brought with them a civilization that would soon teach the world that enslavement and oppression were morally wrong and would end the scourge of slavery throughout the civilized world. They would replace the tribalism of the Middle Ages with a culture in which each human being is considered to possess “individual” rights to life, liberty, property and the pursuit of happiness. And that is the true heritage of the voyages of Columbus. They made it possible for Western Civilization to take hold in the New World. Many, but not all, the criticisms leveled against him are valid, but they weren’t unique to him, or to European societies.

Chamber awards banquet from page 1 said that he achieved more in a few years than most could do in a lifetime. “He grew up in Gallatin, moved to Dyer from Murfreesboro as State Farm agent in 1996 and immediately went to work in the community. He is a member of the PTO, Band Boosters, Lions, Boy Scouts leader, Exchange Club Carl Perkins Center for the Prevention of Child Abuse president and past Chamber

president. He is a Methodist, Sunday School teacher, lay speaker, choir member, Gideon, Youth leader, and cooks,” he said. “Our honoree is a devoted son to his mother, husband to Terry Tillis, father to Holly and Will. Holly is an investigator for Work Comp in Murfreesboro and Will is a corpsman in the Navy with tours in Iraq and Afghanistan, now stationed in Texas. He is a Christian, model citizen and

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friend who lives up to Good Neighbor,” McCurdy added. Presenting the “Business of the Year” award, last year’s recipient, Tony Jones alluded to the firm’s longevity that has been a mainstay for over 100 years, opening its doors in 1895. “The Farmers and Merchants, the oldest, locally owned independent community bank in the county, with five locations in Dyer, Trenton and Humboldt. Jones said as he asked Joel Reynolds, the bank’s president, to come accept the award, along with three generations of family members of former president, the late Billy Stover. The bank is in the planning stages of building a new main office facility in Dyer with estimated construction to start in January of 2012. After being in present building since 1909, that facility will be donated to the city of Dyer to use as a City Hall. “Educators of the Year” awards went to Leigh Boyce, Trenton Special School District; Becky Blankenship, Bradford Special School District and Jackie Tucker, Gibson County Special School District, who retired this past year. Special honors were given to Chamber Executive Director Tara Bradford and Chamber Assistant Director Marilyn Williamson for their hard work and dedicated service to the organization. Both will be leaving as soon as a new executive director is hired.

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They were simply the way of the world in that age. But what Columbus, and those who followed, also brought were the seeds of a culture and civilization that would change the world and systematically eradicate those pathologies, and do so more throughly than any civilization in history. And yes, he forced religious conversion on entire populations. Thank God he was a Christian. Do you think any of the good things about life in America would have come about otherwise? If so, point to a non Christian country anywhere in the world or in world history, where a comparable culture has arisen. America could have, and would have been, a vastly different place had it been Moguls or Muslims who first colonized our shores. So thank God for Columbus. He planted far more than the flag of Spain on the shores of our continent some 520 years ago. He planted the seeds of Western Civilization and the great American republic that would bring it to its apex. He started it all. And I, for one, am glad that he did.

Cindy East Managing Editor ceast@tricityreporter.net

TRI-CITY REPORTER

‘PERSONS OF THE YEAR’ - Dual honors of “Person of the Year” went to Medina Mayor Vance Coleman (second from left) and Ken Pullias, State Farm agent in Dyer (second from right). Making the presentations at the Greater Gibson County Chamber of Commerce Awards Banquet/Golf Outing, Thursday are Trenton Mayor Tony Burriss (left) and Bob McCurdy, a former recipient of Dyer (right).

Michael Enochs Reporter menochs@tricityreporter.net

Mindy East Advertising mfisher@tricityreporter.net

Periodical postage paid at Dyer, TN Post Office, 38330 Postmaster: Send change of address to The Tri-City Reporter, P.O. Box 266, Dyer, TN 38330

Lee Ann Butler Bookkeeping

lbutler@hchronicle.net Published each Wednesday by American Hometown Publishing 618 South Main, Dyer Tenn. 38330 Phone 731.692.3506 Fax: 731.692.4844 news@tricityreporter.net


The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, October 12, 2011 Page 3

Rutherford holds Crockett Days Open House

HESTER DRUG CO. - Hester Drug Co. held their annual sidewalk sale during Downtown Open House. Employees served homemade chili during the event.

GRAND MARSHALS - 2011 Davy Crockett Days Grand Marshals Jayna and Eddie Watkins, with their son Travis, were honored with a reception held at Regions Bank during the open house night.

PATE’S - Brad Pate and Jana Fant helped customers during the open house with Davy Crockett Days specials all over the store.

WAREHOUSE 14 - Dusty Emerson with son Cooper greeted customers with refreshments during the Downtown Open House.

GREENE THINGS - Bree Hampton with Greene Things wore silly ‘glow in the dark’ glasses as she registered patrons for door prizes.

VOLUNTEER INSURANCE AGENCY - Barbara Hunt and Happy Raehn served white beans during the open house. Saturday they served cake in honor of Davy Crockett’s 225th birthday.

FELECIA BELLA - Melissa Workman, Kenra Caldwell, Lindsey Carey and Rhonda Hornbeak were all smiles during the open house. They served customers snacks of candy corn and mixed nuts.

RUTHERFORD MEDICAL CLINIC - Russell Little, FNP and staff with the Rutherford Medical Clinic served fried corncakes.

‘Z’ PARTY PLACE - Danielle Gwara (right) of ‘Z’ Party Place sold zumba gear during the open house. Helping out were Tonya Stafford, Deana Wyrick and Christy Greene.

Get your tickets from page 1 couple of new faces, you will not want to miss this show! Get a jumpstart on your Christmas spirit by joining Nite Lite Friday and Saturday October 21st and 22nd at 7 p.m., Sunday October 23rd at 2 p.m., Saturday October 29th at 7

and Sunday October 20th at 2 p.m. All shows will be at the Peabody High School Little Theatre in Trenton. Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for children under 18. Senior groups of 10 or more get a $1 discount per ticket. Make your reservations by calling the Nite Lite Office at 731-855-2129.

RUTHERFORD GROCERY - Cheryl Whitworth and William White with Rutherford Grocery served refreshments during open house. (photos by Mindy East)


Page 4 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, October 12, 2011

Community Living

Lowrance Chapel By Jerry Bell I’m back! You may have wondered why our news has not been in the paper for the past weeks. I was in the hospital for about six days taking antibiotics for an infection. I am much better now and hope to be running near normal soon. I did miss writing our news each week. Several years ago an Air Florida flight bound from Washington, D.C., to Miami, Florida crashed soon after take-off into the cold, icy Potomac River. A Park Service helicopter soon arrived on the scene. It was snowing and bitter cold. There were a few survivors clinging onto wreckage from the tail section of the airplane. The rescuers sent down a line and one of women grabbed and tried to hold on for dear life. Finally, about four are brought to shore, but there is one lost man they try to find, but he had slipped below the freezing waters and drowned. These folks wanted to live! They hung on and didn’t give up! Even in the cold, icy water around them. Have you ever felt like “giving up� on your life as a Christian? We are living in very difficult times. Our lesson text was taken from Hebrews 10:19-25. The writer is giving the Christians, “A Call to Keep On.� The Christians were under much persecution. This was during the reign of Nero. Many were going back to Judaism and denied the divinity of Christ. Christians

Clora’s Chapel Greetings from the Cloras Chapel CP Church in Dyer, Tennessee. We had a busy, busy September and are now starting a busy October. On 1st Sunday in October, we had family and friends day. Beech Grove Bradford Baptist Church was our special guest. We enjoyed a spiritual uplifting song from Mr. Paul Lancaster, brother of Charlotte Gadlen. We had a wonderful time. On 2nd Sunday we will worship at 2:30 p.m. with Dyer CME for a memorial service. We will be guests of Sister Irma Nell Ivie. Rev. Myles, Elder Diane Myles, Elder Ronald McNeil, Sister Robin McNeil, Sister Sinnell Ivie and Jaykayden will attend the Tennessee Synod

had become discontent and discouragement crept into their faith. The Jewish scribe and ruler did things to the Christians with a view of putting a stop to the progress of Christianity. The knees of many Christians had become feeble. Their heads hung down and their faith greatly wavered. They needed help! The author exhorted his Hebrew brethren to do four things: 1) v. 22 To draw near to God with true hearts and in full assurance of faith, having their hearts sprinkled from an evil consciousness, and their bodies washed with pure water. 2) v. 23 He encourages them to hold fast the confidence of their wellgrounded hope. 3) v. 24 He wants them to have a mutual watch over one another, so as to excite each other to love and good works. 4) v. 25 To not neglect the meetings appointed for social worship. Paul continues to warn them against the dangers and fearful consequences of giving-up their faith. He encourages them to endure with meekness and resignation whatever trials and afflictions might come upon them (vv32-34). Let us not give up the fight of faith! We can be victorious over Satan. Put God first in your life, worship and serve him only

By Robin McNeil in Nashville. It will be held at Ransom Temple CPCA, October 13, 14, and 15th. Minister Leila Swift will be preaching her first message on the 3rd Sunday afternoon at 3 p.m. The following Saturday, we will travel to Sikeston, MO and eat lunch with pastor and first lady at Lamberts, home of the thrown rolls. Our 4th Sunday will be the pastor and first lady’s appreciation at 3 p.m. Special guests will be Rev. Thomas Taylor and Union Grove from Purer. We have been and still are truly blessed by God. Cloras Chapel says: Idleness is the devil’s workshop, so stay busy for the Lord. Have a good week!

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Kenton News by Cindy Lamar It seems that Kenton has added several new street people to her population recently. Yes, right in the midst of town you will find them hanging out at the intersection, the doctor’s office and the City Hall and other businesses, as well as the occasional private home. In conjunction with a scarecrow contest in town, these life-like people have given some an unexpected fright, while bringing a smile and chuckle to others. Teachers and students of the Gibson County School System have just enjoyed their fall break and have now returned to the business of learning. The pleasant fall weather added to the enjoyment of their time off. Food for thought - You are my light, You are my love. You are my joy and peace. You are my life, you are my strength, you are my everything! I love you more now than yesterday. And more than the day before. I love you Lord ‘cause you first loved me. I couldn’t ask for more. Mixed emotions fill me

Keely Mill Our Sunday school hour began with everyone singing the hymn, “Heaven Came Down and Glory Filled My Soul.� Stephen Fields led our opening prayer. Everyone dismissed to their Sunday school classes. Christy Skelton led the adult class in prayer, then did a good job teaching us our lesson, “It’s All About Victory,� from Romans 7:125. Even though we continue to struggle with sin, we can be confident of victory over it. In Chapter 7 Paul described the intense struggle we have with sin. Kay Fields led us in our closing prayer. Our Sunday morning worship hour began with Elaine Fields playing the piano and Mike Fields and the church choir leading us in the hymn, “How Beautiful Heaven Must Be.� Bro. John Fields led us in prayer for the opening service. Rejoice in the Lord always. Bro.Stevewelcomedeveryone and made announcements. We had a time of giving praise reports before our time of meet and greet with our church family and visitors. We thank the Lord for our visitors. Bro. Steve blessed us with our special music “Somebody’s Praying.�

as I report that one of those who has been on our prayer list for some time has passed away. Mrs. Lillian (Lil) Wardlow, mother of former Kentonian Cathy Herane passed away at her home in Shiloh surrounded by her family. While greatly saddened by her passing, her family and friends rejoice that she has gone to her eternal reward and is no longer in any pain. On our prayer list Tony Jordan, PeeWee Wyrick, Bobby and Carol Primrose, Jimmy Simmons, Easton Hopper, Jesse and Elaine Davidson, Sally Copeland, Paul Hughes, W.T. Wardlow, David Stephenson, Doris and Sam Weatherly, Virginia and Elmer Williams, Jackie Zaricor, Amanda Davis, Joe Smith, Judy Webb, Eurby Sanders, Freda Lamar, Gwen Rickard, Bonnie Graves, Paul Lee Williams, Racine Hodges, Regina Miller, Cathy and Henry Herane, Terry Sweat, and Clint McLodge. Please relay your news to: kentonnewslady@hotmail. com.

By Diane Hamlin A Powerful Church, from Ephesians 1:15-20 was Bro. Steve’s morning message. Mike Fields dismissed us in prayer as the hymn, “Wherever He Leads, I’ll Go� was sung. Our discipleship-training hour began with the hymn, “Day by Day.� Stephen Fields led us in opening prayer. We all dismissed to our discipleship training classes. Mike Fields led the adult class in prayer before doing a good job teaching us our lesson, “The Call To Purity� from Matthew 5:27-30. Kay Fields led us in our closing prayer. Our Sunday night worship services began with everyone singing the hymns “In the Garden� and “He Lives.� Stephen Fields read scripture from Colossians 3. We had a special time prayer before Bro. Steve delivered our message, “Instructions for Praying� from Matthew 6:9-13. Mike Fields dismissed us in prayer as the hymn, “Have Thine Own Way, Lord,� was sung. Read your bibles this week and pray for those in the hospitals and nursing homes. After services a time of pastor appreciation with finger foods and fellowship was held for Bro. Steve and Christy. Come join us for Homecoming Day, Sunday October 16th.

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GC MEMORIAL LIBRARY BOOKWORMS - The Bookworms enjoyed a puppet show based on “The Wide-Mouth Frog� by Keith Faulkner at the Bookworm story time held at the Gibson County Memorial Library on Wednesday, October 5th. The children then made a “wide-mouth frog� using glue, cutouts, and construction paper. After the craft, the bookworms went outside to the sidewalk to draw frogs with sidewalk chalk. The children had apples and bananas for snack and ended the story time with the “Hokey Pokey.� The Bookworm Story Time is Wednesdays at 10am in the Children’s Room at the Gibson County Memorial Library located at 303 South High St., Trenton. Story Time is open for children lap-sit to preschool of all abilities accompanied by an adult. Bookworms pictured are (L to R): Front- Bailey Staser, Abby Claire Crider, and Mason Hill (Back)- Evan Hill, Isaiah Smith, Sarah Simmons and Christianna Smith

Dyer Church of Christ Our morning worship services had an attendance of 93 with 70 in Sunday school. Our message for the morning service came from the book of Matthew 13:1119 - why did Jesus speak in parables? The people could hear but wouldn’t listen, could see but not see the truth and had hardened their hearts. That’s why Jesus spoke in parables; true followers seeking the truth would find it. Where are our hearts? Do we seek the truth and listen to God’s words today? Our message for the evening service came from the book of Ephesians 4:16 - Paul’s message to the churches. Paul’s plea was to walk worthy of the calling in truth, light, unity and love. Paul’s purpose was to create unity of spirit (not separation) within the church. Paul’s pattern was one body, one spirit, one Lord, one faith, one baptism, one God and father of all who is above all, through all and in you. Remember the following in prayer: Jerry Martin, Terry Clark, Sheila Gilliland, Billy Spellings, Wyman Branson and family, and all of our shut-ins and those in nursing homes. Ladies, you are invited to

By Sabrina Sullivan

a Bridal Shower honoring Heather Clark bride-elect of Danny Morris on Sunday, October 16th from 2:00p. m. until 3:30p.m. in the fellowship hall. The couple is registered at Kohl’s, WalMart, Target and Duncan’s. There will be a countywide youth devotional on October 16th, Sunday evening at the church. Ralph Gilmore will be our guest speaker with a meal after services. All youth are invited to attend and fellowship with us. Mark your calendars young folks; there will be a lockin at the church on October 21st Friday evening until 67 a.m. Saturday morning. Bring your favorite eats and games and be prepared to have a great time. If you can chaperone, please contact Lynn Tharpe. Our next 5th Sunday meeting will be October 30th with guest speaker Sam Jones. There will be an adda-dish meal after services. The West Tennessee Children’s home truck will be here for food pickup on October 27th so be sure and bring your contributions to the church before this date. If you would like to make a monetary donation, please contact John Taylor.

Cards of Thanks It is with heartfelt thanks to my friends, neighbors, and relatives for all the cards, phone calls and the outpouring of their love to me on my special 90th birthday. Then a thank you to my children for the love and devotion they have for me. They honored me with a beautiful birthday party. What a joy it was for me when little great granddaughter presented me with a special card she had designed, filled with her love for me. Also, another great granddaughter was present showing her love with hugs and kisses. Next, our state representative, Curtis Halford, husband of my niece, presented me with a tribute of proclamation from the House of Representatives. Last, but not least, my pastor’s wife; Cheryl Hayes sang my favorite hymn. God bless her. No wonder my heart overflowed with great joy. May God’s grace be upon each of you as it has been on me. I will just say thanks to all of you. Frances Brown King

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Beth & Preston Hughes Baby Girl due 10/20/11 Brooke & Jody Carrell Baby Girl due 10/26/11

Ashley Simpson & Curtis Shanklin

Baby Boy due 10/21/11 Jennifer & Justin Wylie Baby due 12/16/11

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Main Street, Rutherford •665-6176


The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, October 12, 2011 Page 5

The Grapevine We had a wonderful day at St. Paul Sunday. The morning began with a very good Sunday school lesson. Pastor Pounds delivered a spiritual message in morning worship. His topic, “The test of your faith,� was found in 1 Peter 4:12-14 and other scriptures. The male chorus provided the music. St. Paul was observing Rev. Michelle Skinner’s appreciation day. Dinner was served immediately after morning service. At 3:00 p.m., Minister Timothy White delivered the message. His topic, “It’s good

Golden Agers On October 5 sixteen members met at First Baptist Family Life Center. The meeting opened with a reading by Jane Forsythe blessing for the food and another reading by Jane Forsythe. Following food and fellowship, many prayer concerns were expressed for Roger McKnight, Alice Ernest, Jessica Flowers, Sarah Robinson, Marion Flowers,

Lewis, Hope McGhee and daughter Chairty of Brownsville, Billy and Neva Skinner of Greenfield, Charles and Laura Warren of Trezevant, Danita and Miracle Armstrong of Dyersburg, and other friends and relatives from the surrounding community. It was a very, very good day. Mary Warren, Cathy Bailey, Michelle Skinner, and I along with other parents, grandparents and friends accompanied the GCHS band to the Davy Crockett parade in Rutherford Saturday and immediately left for the band

to know the Lord,� was found in Psalm 27:1. Beech Grove’s Gospel Choir of Rutherford provided the wonderful music. They sang and played until it seemed as though the walls were enjoying the music. Sister Josie Banks of New Victory Baptist Church was the mistress of ceremony and she did a fantastic job. Some of the out of town people who attended were Rev. Michael McGhee and son Xaveir of Clarksville, three of Michelle’s friends of Memphis, Carlos Royston, Dionne Jones, and Jhermon

By Virginia Burgess

Barbara Donivant’s husband, Eva Davidson, Wayne Shanklin, Emily Parks, Martha Stephenson, Travis and Jane Forsythe, a praise that Larry London released to return to work, Brother Michael led the prayer. Kenneth McEwen led the group singing “Down At The Cross� and “Mine Eyes Have Seen The Glory� followed by a special singing

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by Kenneth. Brother Michael Barnett led the devotional. He reflected on his recent trip to San Diego, California. Brother Michael’s scriptural basis was taken from Judges, and the story, Deborah. He challenged us to never question God, that God can use you. Brother Michael dismissed with prayer.

competition in Paragould, Arkansas. Those having birthdays this week are Kialan Turner and Merrisa Ward. We wish them happy birthday. Bro. John Lee Mitchell is spending several days at the Van Ayers Nursing Home in Martin. Remember him in your prayers. His wife and family have been visiting him. God bless and have a good week.

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Page 6 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, October 12, 2011

Obituaries BOBBY GLENN FOWLER Kenton- Funeral services for Bobby Glenn Fowler, 71, were October 7, 2011, at the First Baptist Church of Kenton with Bro. Brian Robertson officiating. Interment followed in Sunnyside Cemetery. Mr. Fowler passed from this life on October 5, 2011, at his residence. He was born March 30, 1940, in Kenton; the son of the late Edwin Fowler and Juanita King Fowler Lowrance. He worked as a specifications architect for Self Tucker Company of Memphis. He was also a member of the Kenton First Baptist Church. He is survived by his loving spouse, Elaine Blurton Fowler; three step-children, Jeff Mitchell, Greg Mitchell and Michelle Mitchell; and one sister Rita Lowrance Shoemaker. Leitherland Funeral Home, LLC was honored to serve the family of Bobby Fowler.

MARION FISHER WILLIAMS Dyer – Funeral services for Mr. Marion Fisher Williams, age 84, were held October 9, 2011, in the Chapel of Karnes and Son Funeral Home. Burial followed in Oakwood Cemetery in Dyer, Tennessee. Mr. Williams passed from this life on October 7, 2011. He is survived by his wife, Doris Williams; three daughters, Brenda Teague (Tommy, Carol Shanklin (Larry), Pam Penn (Joe Penn III); two sisters, Lorrell Morrow and Frances Griggs; four grandsons and one granddaughter; six great grand children. His parents, the late Bishop and Eva Williams, preceded Mr. Williams in death. Mr. Williams, (born on December 12, 1927), was a WWII veteran, and a member of the First United Methodist Church of Dyer. He was also a retired truck driver for Brown Shoe Co. Memorials can be made to North Gibson County Relay for Life, St. Jude, and First Methodist Church building fund. Karnes and Son Funeral Home was honored to serve the family of Mr. Marion Fisher Williams.

MAMIE BELL CRENSHAW

Rutherford - Funeral services for Ms. Mamie Bell Crenshaw, 90, were held Monday, October 10, 2011, at 11:00 a.m. at the Rutherford Church of Christ. Ms. Crenshaw passed from this life on October 6, 2011, at the Humboldt Nursing Home in Humboldt. She is survived by one son, Thomas Crenshaw and one daughter, Betty Crenshaw Powell (Raymond), two grandchildren, four great-grandchildren and also several nieces and nephews. Ms. Crenshaw was preceded in death by her loving husband, Paul Crenshaw, two sons, Larry Crenshaw and Ray Crenshaw; and her parents, Leon and Elsie Bell. Ms. Crenshaw was a housewife and homemaker, and member of the Rutherford Church of Christ. Leitherland Funeral Home, LLC, was honored to serve the family of Ms. Mamie Crenshaw.

RELIGION Community Calendars

Bethpage By Joyce Brown Happy autumn to all. Aren’t we having a glorious fall season? The fields are looking bare, as our farmers have enjoyed perfect harvesting weather. Church folks having recent birthdays are Anna Claire Griggs, Todd Littleton, Julie Griggs and Ann Huffine. Sunday services began with Janice and Tina playing, “I Stand In Awe,” for quiet music, and the call to worship was, “Majesty.” Bro. James preached from Mark 17 on the subject “Following the Lord.” His Sunday night sermon was from Ephesians 1:3-9 and the title was “Accepted In the Beloved,” Several have been to see the movie Courageous. It is a fantastic Christian based film and worth your time to go and be blessed by its message. Dennis Littleton accompanied his parents Jean and Riley to Iowa to visit Steve and his family. Steve is pastor of a church in Cedar Falls. They reported enjoying dining at Four Queens Ice Cream, Peppers and MaidRite Restaurant. They were given a tour of the John Deere plant and Ricky is trying to find a way to decontaminate them from all that green paint. They visited the Cattle Congress in Waterloo where Riley went on a dairy judging team in 1951 from Mason Hall High School. They were able to attend Shiloh Baptist church where Steve is the Pastor. They were so glad to be able to spend time with their grandchildren and see how they are adjusting to life in a different state. Kenneth and Wanda Smithson, Tina McMackin, Max and Shirley Hardin, Danny and Jane Hardin met family members from Cape Girardeau at Boyette’s for lunch on Saturday. Also, a cousin, Hesta (Caudle) Williams from Memphis

came to visit with their Uncle Leon Cherry and his family. Zach Cochran suffered a broken foot last week, but he endured and preached at Union Grove and Kenton Methodist Churches Sunday morning. Sunday night he was speaking to a youth rally at the fairgrounds in Union City. A lot of folks participated and enjoyed the activities of Davy Crockett week. Our Mason Hall Quilters were again showing their stitchery skills. They do such a beautiful job. Two of our church members were seen in overalls picking and grinning on the cabin porch. They sounded doggone good for local yokels. Keep it up boys. Allie Smithson won first place in the Rutherford Idol along with her partner Riley Jo Tate. Congratulations, girls. The porch pickers won in the adult division of that talent show. Tim Griggs is recovering nicely following surgery. Hope you’ll soon be up and kicking. The Griggs and Leitherland families have an exciting and important announcement to make. Seems that Allen and Brittany are going to make them grandparents sometime in the spring. We are so happy for them all. Cole Lannom’s parents hosted a huge birthday bash for him on Saturday night. I understand there was a bonfire for weenie roasting and games and gifts and even a hayride; and there was a big crowd enjoying all that fun. Borrowed from Kenton First Baptist sign: This is the day that the Lord has made just for you. We are having harvest day next Sunday Oct 16 at Bethpage and would love to have you join us for worship and good country cooking. See you there and have a blessed week.

GC GIRL SCOUTS TO HONOR MILITARY WOMEN Gibson County Girl Scouts would like to honor all women who have served in the military at our Recognition Event Saturday, November 12, 2011 at Trenton VFW from 2 to 4 p.m. For more information and to RSVP, please call Carrie Mercer at 692-3266. HOMECOMING AND REVIVAL Homecoming and Revival at Kenton Church of God with Rev. Thomas Hargrove, Sunday, Oct. 16, worship at 10:50 a.m. Lunch following service, evening worship at 6:00 p.m., October 17 and 18, 7 p.m. nightly. Everyone is welcome. ANNUAL HAROLD WATSON FISH FRY The annual Harold Watson Fish Fry will be held at the Union United Methodist Church, 159 Bradford Highway, Trenton, Tn. on Saturday, October 22 at 5:00 p.m. until the last person is served. The cost is $8.00 for adults and $4.00 for children. The plate will consist of fish with all the trimmings, dessert, and drink. BETTY DENTON’S 80th BRITHDAY CELEBRATION Friends are hosting a come and go brunch on Saturday, October 15th from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. It will be held in the fellowship hall of the First United Methodist Church in Trenton on College St across from Shelton’s Funeral home. All former students, teachers, and friends are invited. Your presence will be appreciated. No gifts, please. GC MEMORIAL LIBRARY The Gibson County Memorial Library will be hosting an e-reader demonstration on Tuesday, October 25th at 4:00 p.m. at the library. Several e-users will be there to demonstrate their e-readers. For more information please call the library at 855-1991. KENTON SCHOOL FALL FESTIVAL It’s time once again for Kenton School’s Fall Festival to be held Saturday, October 22nd at the Kenton gym beginning at 5 p.m. The event is sponsored by Kenton Booster Club and Kenton School teachers and staff. An ‘Old Fashion’ Live auction begins at 6 p.m. with many great items to be auctioned. There will be games for the kids, cotton candy, snow cones, popcorn, hamburgers, hot dogs, chips, drinks, and a cakewalk. Donate to win a shotgun. For More Information contact Kenton School at 749-0007. UNITY MINISTRIES 6TH ANNUAL DAVID PARTEE MEMORIAL BBQ The Unity Ministries 6th Annual David Partee Memorial BBQ will be held Saturday, October 22 in the lot across the street from Little General in Rutherford beginning at 9 a.m. till sold out. BBQ and BBQ bologna will be sold by the pound or sandwich. Homemade pies and cakes will also be available. TENNESSEE CAREER COACH The Tennessee Career Coach will be at Kenton School October 20 from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Kenton Head Start and Kenton Elementary School is bringing in the Tennessee Career Coach to focus on the community. Drop by and see if they can help you find a job or fill out a resume. The contact person is Vicky Hathorn, family advocate, at 7496435.

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Joan Gregory In Concert

It was a wonderful day in God’s house this past Sunday. We began our service with two specials by Johnny Cavender. The title of the message was, “Lord, Please Forgive Me!” We were privileged to partake in the Lord’s Supper this past Sunday. This holy breaking of bread should never be taken lightly. We should examine ourselves, because whoever eats or drinks the cup of the Lord in an unworthy manner will be guilty of sinning against the body and blood of the Lord. We are all sinners saved by God’s grace. We should feel

gratitude because of His great sacrifice. Sometimes you may feel that you can find happiness in the things of this world, but true joy and peace come only through a relationship with God. He is your best friend. What kind of friend are you to Him? Give Him time in your life everyday, but if you feel you can’t remember he died for you! How many more reasons do you need? 1st Corinthians 11:26 “For whenever you eat this bread and drink this cup, you proclaim the Lord’s death until He comes.”

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On Wednesday evening, Brother Corey Meggs continued our study on spiritual gifts from 1 Corinthians, chapter 14. We learned the order of worship and what it means, how to be flexible yet focus on praising the Lord. It is amazing what happens when God shows up! Sunday morning our

New Hope By Shirley Hooper

REVIVAL

KEELY MILL BAPTIST CHURCH

OCTOBER 16 - 19

Sunday, Oct. 16 is Homecoming Day

Potluck Dinner, History Reading, Gospel Singing with The McEwens and Preaching with Bro. Curtis Dennison

Sunday, Oct. 16th - 6 pm Free Admission A Love Offering Will Be Taken

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Upcoming events: Revival with Bro. Lammie Lammersfeld Oct. 16 at 11a. m. and 6p.m. 17-19 at 7 p.m. Special thanks again to the dedication of our pastor and his family. We are also honored that one of our own, Paul Murhead, has re-enlisted in the service and has received his wings! Thank God for men and women willing to serve our country! Have a blessed week! Tell someone what Jesus has done for you!

Revival: Oct. 17-19 • 7 p.m. nightly Evangelist: Bro. Curtis Dennison Music Leader: Mike Fields Pastor: Bro. Steve Skelton

Monday - Pack-A-Pew Night Tuesday - Family Night Wednesday - Youth Pizza Blast Night

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spiritual leader, Brother Corey began a revival in Atwood. Our Minister of Music, Brother Terry Owens directed the music for a revival at Zion Baptist in Brownsville. We were very well cared for in their absence. Doug Jones led our music. For our special Doug sang, “I Could Still Go Free.” Brother Andy King’s message, “God is in control,” was from Joshua 2:1-16. Joshua sent two spies to look over Jericho and the Promised Land just as Moses did 40 years before. They went to Rahab who hid them, then let them down by a rope through a window. God worked it out for they were willing to be put in His hand. Brother Andy and Charlene King leave for the Mission field in Arizona Friday. Remember them in prayer. Wednesday evening we will enjoy the annual soup/ chili supper at 6:00 p.m. A business meeting will follow. The Golden Mission offering for Tennessee missions will be received October 23. Our joke of the day – After church service a pastor told a woman, “I noticed your husband walked out in the middle of my sermon. I hope I didn’t say anything to offend him.” “Not at all,” replied the wife. “My husband has been walking in his sleep for years.”


The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, October 12, 2011 Page 7

North Union

FAMILY NITE – Kids of all ages lined up (top photo) to jump and climb on the inflatable party jumpers or to ride the mechanical bull (middle photo) during Davy Crockett Days Family Night Out last Thursday in Rutherford. Those attending also enjoyed free hot dogs and drinks. Zumba enthusiasts (lower photo) from ‘Z’ Party Place in Rutherford surprised the crowd with a ‘Flash Mob’ performance at the Rutherford Fire Department to ‘Footloose’ during the family night out.

“The words of the wise heard in quietness are better than the shouting of a ruler among fools.” This was one of the verses we looked at in Sunday school this week and it made sense to me. Just because someone shouts loudest doesn’t mean he’s saying anything worth hearing. Sounds like today’s political scene. I think less talking and more praying might be what we need! Speaking of praying, please keep Frank Allen, Royce Turner, and Nerine Cowan on your hearts as you speak to the Lord this week. Gene Norman shared quotes from letters written by several miners who lost their lives in a 1902 accident. It was encouraging to hear the words of hope as they talked about heaven and

When you’re ready, please read Genesis 1:2. In order for God to create the heavens, God had to be here first. God is Spirit. He is the One and Only Supernatural God and he alone created the natural. He is the one and only living God who created the living. “He was in the beginning with God.” John 1:2 the word was in the beginning with God. Who is He? The Word. Who is he? God. What did He say?” “God is Spirit, and those who worship Him must worship in spirit and truth.” John 4:24 Jesus himself said those words to the woman at the well. God’s word tells us where God began creation. “In the beginning, “God was always. God created earth when he decided to do so. God hovered over the face of the deep. It was all his decision. What time was it? It wasn’t fit

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one day seeing their loved ones as their final hours ran out. We too can rejoice in the fact that heaven is ours if we know Jesus. Sally and the youngsters shared their gratitude for the support that they received this year at their barbeque booth at Davy Crockett Days. Kenny Harris has cooked up the best pork the past twelve years. And we thank the Lord for the great weather and all those who came by and patronized our booth. Bro. Don’s message was from 1 Corinthians 3. It was about looking for our identity “in Christ.” As “fields and buildings” belonging to the Lord, it becomes our responsibility to offer something stable for a desperate world to hold on to. When people look at you do they see stability

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By Connie Cooper and faithfulness? In our evening message we learned about Epaphras from Colossae and what an outstanding asset he was to the ministry of the church. This week we can look forward to Liz Marks as she teaches from Luke 22 on Wednesday. Also there will be a bon-fire on Saturday night at the Bairds. Tripp Hayes, Lauren Whitley, Sarah Allen and Nathan Quast are celebrating birthdays. We are also celebrating the addition of Michelle Joyce to our membership. Welcome, Michelle! Parts were assigned for our Christmas musical so pray that our actors will learn the songs and their lines. Enjoy this good weather while it lasts and I’ll see you in church on Sunday.

By Mary King

for God to tell man the details of what happened during all that time. The Bible would be too heavy to carry with us. But something happened and land was covered with water (later divided and called seas). For the time of verse two, God brooded over the earth. God’s word named this place earth. Genesis 1:10 I’m only using the word that he gave to her. What do you think about the fact that God named earth (in a picture) and yet today we still say earth? God created it from nothing. God made it in the beginning. To believe that God began everything is to take up responsibility under the authority of God.

When we look into the face of the sea, we’d see our own faces. Through the creation of water, God showed us the canvas of His word that would be a looking glass to show us our true selves: when people run away from the word of God, they’re thereby running from themselves and their solutions that are all there in God’s Holy Word. Do you think the word “Holy” scares them? The Bible tells us of redemption and the Redeemer, Jesus the Christ. “In Him we have redemption through his blood, the forgiveness of sins, according to the riches of his grace.” Ephesians 1:7.


Page 8 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, October 12, 2011

Sports & Education Pioneers come close against South GC Hornets BY LORI CATHEY With an energetic homecoming crowd Thursday night was the first meeting of the intercounty rivalry match-up between the Gibson County Pioneers and the South Gibson County Hornets at Yates Field. Gibson County started the game with the ball on the 32-yard line. The Pioneers offense moved the ball 65 yards to the four-yard line to setup a 21-yard field goal from GC kicker Jake Wylie. Gibson County took a 3 to 0 lead with 7:39 left in the first quarter. South Gibson County answered right back with two touchdowns to give the Hornets a 13-3 lead with 3:52 remaining in the first quarter. In the second quarter the Pioneer offense had some good drives but could not score. With 44 seconds left in the quarter the Hornets scored their third touchdown taking a 19-3 lead into the locker room. South Gibson County took the opening drive of the third quarter in for

a touchdown to put the Hornets up 26-3. Gibson County’s defense did not allow the Hornets to score for the remainder of the game. In the fourth quarter the Pioneers went on a 10-play, 62-yard march capped by Zac Cross’ 5-yard touchdown run to make it 26-9 in favor of the Hornets. Gibson County’s Trey Wiese connected with Dustin Murdock for a twopoint conversion catch to make it 26-11. Clayton Yarbro recovered Gibson County’s onside kick by Jake Wylie giving Gibson County good field position at the 47-yard line. Six plays later Gibson County’s running back Zac Cross ended up in the end zone for a 13-yard run for a touchdown. The two-point conversion was no good. The final score was 2617 South Gibson County. Pioneers head coach Lee Atkins said, “We came up a few points short of a victory in our homecoming game. Our boys had

opportunities- reaching the red zone two additional times but came up empty. Take away a couple of plays and this game is very different. I am very proud of our young men. They played hard and fought to the very end.” Trey Wiese was named player of the week for his leadership and work on defense with 7 tackles 4 assists and two point conversions. Senior Zac Cross had 16 carries for 105 yards and 2 touchdowns. GC’s Danny Evans finished with 12 carries for 87 yards. Dustin Murdock had 11 tackles. Chad Cunningham and Clayton Yarbro each had 6 tackles. The Pioneers next game is Friday at 7:30 at Dyersburg.

TOUCHDOWN - Gibson County’s Zac Cross has his eye on the end zone for one of his two touchdowns against South Gibson County. Cross rushed for 105 yards. (Photo by Lori Cathey)

HOMECOMING COURT - GCHS homecoming court are (from left) Lilli Forrester and Chelsey Dodd-freshmen, Lacey Petty and Sarah Beth Mullins sophomore, Taylor

Hassell-queen’s maid, Chelsea Glidewell-queen, Nicky Jones-queen’s maid, Fay Fisk and Shelby Dotsonjuniors. (Photo by Lori Cathey)

GCHS 2011 HOMECOMING REPRESENTATIVES AND COURT - Gibson County High School homecoming was held Thursday night. Class representatives and court are (from left) Christian

McElroy and Chelsey Dodd-freshman representative, Alex Guzman and Sarah Beth Mullins-sophomore representative, Markee Brown and Shelby Dotsonjunior representative, Jon Michael Morris-king nominee, Nicky Jones-queen’s maid, Chad Cunningham-King, Chelsea Glidewell-Queen, Josh Flowers-king nominee, Taylor Hassell-queen’s maid, Justice Conley and Fay Fisk-junior representative, Clint McClellan and Lacey Petty-sophomore representative, Brayden Williams and Lilli Forresterfreshmen representative. (Photo by Lori Cathey)

GCHS Football Player of the Week

It’s that time again!

GCHS PIONEER PLAYER OF THE WEEK - The Gibson County High School Pioneer Player of the Week for October 7 is Trey Wiese. Wiese plays fullback and linebacker. During Thursday night’s game against South Gibson County High School, Wiese had seven tackles and six carries for 21 yards four assists and two point conversions. Presenting Wiese with a special game ball is Farmers & Merchants Bank in Rutherford Head Teller Donna Barner. The GCHS Pioneer Player of the Week is sponsored by Farmers & Merchants Bank of Rutherford, a branch of Farmers & Merchants Bank of Trezevant. (Photo by Michael Enochs)

Have you had your spine checked lately? Now is the time! Total Health Chiropractic is offering $25.00 initial exams for two weeks! October 3rd - October 14th, new patients will receive their spinal exam, X-rays (if necessary) and a spinal nerve scan $25.00.

Call (731) 855-0301 today or drop by to schedule your exam! We are located directly across from Peabody High School. We look forward to seeing you!!

Total Health Chiropractic and Sports Rehabilitation 2064 South Hwy 45 Bypass Trenton, TN 38382 Offer does not apply to Medicare/Medicaid

It’s time once again for

Kenton School’s

Catch Milan Football action live on Friday nights followed by West TN Scoreboard Show • Peabody on Saturday at 8:30 a.m. • GCHS/SGCHS Saturday at 10:30 a.m. www.victory93.7com

Advertise in the tcr

Fall Festival

Saturday, October 22nd at the Kenton Gym beginning at 5 p.m.

Sponsored by Kenton Booster Club and Kenton School Teachers/Staff

Featuring Kenton School’s

“Old Fashion” Live Auction Begins at 6:00 p.m. Many Great Items to auction! You Don’t Want to Miss the BIG Event!!

•Games For the Kids •Concessions -Cotton Candy, Snow Cones, Popcorn, Hamburgers, Hot Dogs, Chips & Drinks! •Cake Walk •Donate to Win A Shotgun

class will begin Monday, for ten weeks.

, and will be held from 6-9 each Monday evening

class will begin 6-9 each

, and will be held from for

weeks.

All classes will be held at the Trenton Community Resource Center (formerly TrentonRosenwald Middle School) in the computer lab, room 18. Enter from Eaton Street. Registration will be held the first night of each class in Room 22, beginning at 5:30 P.M. For more information, mailto:davisp04@k12tn.net

contact

Peggy

Davis

at

855-0665

or

e-mail

at

For More Information contact Kenton School at 749-0007. Special thanks to the City of Kenton and Mayor for the use of the Kenton Gym and to the many businesses and individuals that made donations for our Fall Festival.

(This project is funded under an agreement with the Department of Labor and Workforce Development.)


The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, October 12, 2011 Page 9

Classifieds-Real Estate-Legals Classified Deadline: Friday, 5 p.m. Cost: $5.50 Minimum charge for 20 words or less (After 20, add 25-cents per word.) Classifieds must be paid in advance. This includes yard sales.

Help Wanted

For Sale FOR SALE Two English bulldogs puppies for Adoption,male and female,current in all shot, AKC registered,contact james. mattew97@gmail.com for more details 9wks. FOR SALE BY OWNERS 2 bedrooms, 2 bath brick home on 1.5 acres in country outside of Rutherford near China Grove area. 2-car garage and 30 x 40 shop. Call 665-6960. 3wks. FOR SALE Kenmore Heavy Duty Dryer, white, in good condition. $150. Call 665-7226 or 643-5529. 1wk. FOR SALE Double wide trailer on 1.5 acres in good shape, for sale or trade, 3 bottom breaker plow for $350, 1 box blade heavy duty $300, and an auction of house and contents October 15 at the corner of Knox St. in Rutherford. 30’ PERMANENT LIVING TRAVEL TRAILERS, Refrigerator, Table, Couch, Bunk beds & Queen bed. Restored by RV Service Department. Delivery and set up available. $4500. 901475-7555. Rvboatworld.com (TnScan)

Sale Of Contents NOTICE OF SALE – The contents of the following units shall be sold on Saturday, October 22, 2011, and 9 a.m. at Dyer Storage on Royal Street in Dyer to satisfy the Owner’s Lien. DeAndria Avery – Unit # 12 and on Saturday, October 22, 2011, at 9:15 a.m. at T&D Storage on North Main Street in Dyer. Tamiko Allen – Unit # 80

Health HEALTH INSURANCE FOR PRE-existing Conditions / Affordable. *No Medical Questions. *All Pre-existing OK. *Hospitalization / Surgery *Doctor visits / Wellness / Dental / Vision / RX. Real Insurance - Not a discount plan. Licensed Agent 00763829. Call 1-877323-0332. (TnScan)

For Rent FOR SALE OR RENT 250 Hull St. in Dyer. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, central heat and air. $350 month with $250 deposit on a nice lot. $25,000 or best offer. Call 784-1518. 1wk.

Schools ALLIED HEALTH CAREER TRAINING- Attend college 100% online. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800481-9409 www.CenturaOnline. com (TnScan)

SUBSCRIBE TO THE TCR & $AVE!!

DRIVERS! No Experience? No Problem! 14-day, local training in Jackson, TN to earn great pay, benefits, job security. Placement assistance and student tuition loans available. Call 1-800-4238820 or go to www.drive-train. org for training opportunity with DRIVE-TRAIN, 119 E.L. Morgan Drive in Jackson. --------------------------------tfn O S B O R N TRANSPORTATION NOW HIRING CDL A DRIVERS Union City, TN Terminal. Manager Jimmy Holden. At Osborn It’s “Your life style, your choice: you choose from short haul, southeast regional, OTR, 7 on 7 off and part-time, great pay, plenty of miles/home time! Call 866-215-3659. 3wks.----------------------------HELP WANTED Busy Medical Clinic looking for part time possibly full time help. Medical Assistant or Medical Reception experience helpful but not necessary. Send Resume to: Medical Assistant PO Box 287, Trenton, TN 38382. tfn DRIVERS - CDL-A: O/O and CO Teams, CO Solos Needed for Specialty Carrier. Must qualify for HAZ and Security clearance. www.RandRtruck.com <http:// www.randrtruck.com/> : 1-866204-8006 1wks. SALES/ DISTRIBUTOR TO SET up new vending operators in local and surrounding areas. Location leads and Equipment Financing provided to your customers. Income up to $100k. Factory training provided. Call 1-800-247-2446 or email jkinning@wittern.com (TnScan)

Miscellaneous SAWMILLS FROM ONLY $3997- Make Money & Save Money with your own bandmillCut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills. com 1-800-578-1363 Ext. 300N (TnScan)

Services DANNY EAST HOME SERVICES Interior- Exterior Paint • Leaky Faucets • Leaky Roofs • Broken Windows • Ceiling Fans & much more Most all household repairs and upgrades. Certified Home Inspector • Licensed and Insured 665-6292 or 731-612-8427 --------------------------------------DIVORCE with or without children $99.95. Includes name change and property settlement agreement. FREE information. SAVE hundreds. Fast and easy. Call 1-888-7890198 24/7. (TnScan) YOUR LOW COST ADVERTISING Solution! One call & your 25 word ad will appear in 94 Tennessee newspapers for $265 or 22 West TN newspapers for $95. Call this newspaper’s classified advertising dept. or go to www.tnadvertising.biz. (TnScan)

TAKE CONTROL OF YOUR FUTURE - Driving For a Career - 14 Day CDL Training in Jackson TN. 15 Years Training Experience. Great Pay, Student Loans, Grants, Placement Assistance. Drive-Train 119 E.L. Morgan Drive Jackson TN. 800423-8820. www.drive-train.org (TnScan) TENNESSEE NATIONAL GUARD Set yourself apart and Rise to the Challenge! Tuition Assistance, Medical Benefits, Monthly Paycheck - The Time is NOW Contact a Recruiter at www.NationalGuard.com (TnScan) FULL-TIME KITCHEN SUPERVISORS Needed for prison in Clifton, TN. Contact Dave or Mike at (931) 676-5405 or email us at unit12374@compassusa.com. E.O.E. (TnScan)

HIRING DRIVERS, INCREASED PAY SCALE, Flatbed $0.36 - Dry Van $0.35 Reefer $0.36 - Flatbed & Reefer $0.365 Available Incentive $0.035. Late Model Equipment, Lots of miles. Health, Vision, Life, Dental, Vacation, Holidays, 401K. Jerry Barber 800-8269460 Ext.5, www.johnrreed.net (TnScan) FedEx GROUND CONTRACTOR NEEDS Teams or Solos willing to team. Must have Class-A CDL, Clean MVR, Up to 44¢ split, Weekly Hometime. Call Joe 901-4853248 or 662-890-9666 (TnScan) FLATBED DRIVERS NEW PAY Scale- Start @ .37cpm Up to .04cpm Mileage Bonus, Home Weekends, Insurance & 401K Apply @ Boydandsons.com 800648-9915 (TnScan) FedEx GROUND CONTRACTOR NEEDS Team Drivers with Class-A CDL * Weekly Hometime * * Weekly Pay * * Medical Benefits * Qualifications: minimum 1yr OTR, Clean MVR. Call 901267-8670, 731-335-3445, 731446-8123 (TnScan) BIG G EXPRESS INC Currently hiring OTR Drivers. Good equipment, home most weekends Option to run the weekends, good benefits, Assigned trucks and dispatchers, APU’s in every truck. Free retirement program and more. Call 800-684-9140 x2 or visit us at www.biggexpress. com. (TnScan) $1000 - $1250 - $1500 Sign On Bonuses. Hiring Over The Road Drivers. Van, Flatbed, Refrigerated Openings. Call Roehl 1-888-867-6345 AA/EOE (TnScan) VAN/ FLATBED. GREAT HOMETIME- $.40 loaded/ .27 empty+ Fees, Premiums & Pd Vacation. CDL-A 23yoa & 1yr. Recent T/T or Flatbed exp. 877-261-2101 flatbedjobs.info schillispecialized.info (TnScan)

SUBSCRIBE!

Adoption OTR DEDICATED LANES - CDL drivers to run in & out of Nashville. Must have 3 years experience & no accidents in past year. 615-792-6550. www.utslogistics.com (TnScan) TRACTOR AND STRAIGHT TRUCK Owner Operators$1,000 immediate Sign On Bonus, consistent miles, no touch freight, up to $2.10/mile with FSC. 800831-8737. Needed immediately. (TnScan) DRIVERSREGIONAL DRIVERS EARN 37 cpm w/1+ years experience (top pay .425 cpm.) Only 4-12 Months Experience? Paid Refresher Course Available. Call 888-3628608, or visit AVERITTcareers. com. Equal Opportunity Employer. (TnScan)

ADOPTION: A SO. CALIFORNIA beach community music/ film industry couple wish to adopt newborn. Secure, creative, happy future awaits your baby. Expenses paid as permitted. Legal/ confidential. Call Marie or Rob toll-free anytime 1-855222-5609 (TnScan)

COMMUNITY CLOSET Yorkville, TN

Open to the Public 2nd & 3rd Saturday of each month from 9-12 Bedding, clothing, household items

For emergency call 643-6237

DRIVERS/ CDL TRAINING - CAREER Central No Money Down CDL Training Work for us or let us work for you! Unbeatable Career Opportunities. *Trainee *Company Driver *Lease Operator Earn up to $51k *Lease Trainers Earn up to $80k (877) 369-7191 www. centraltruckdrivingjobs.com (TnScan) DRIVERCDL-A EXPERIENCED OTR Drivers Up to $3000 Bonus Up to .39¢ Per Mile 888-378-7137, 6 mo. OTR exp. & CDL Req’d www. usatruck.jobs (TnScan) DRIVERS - CDL-A DRIVERS NEEDED! We Have The Miles! OTR positions available! Teams Needed!! Class A CDL & Hazmat Req’d 800-942-2104 Ext. 7307 or 7308 www.totalms. com (TnScan) TANKER & FLATBED INDEPENDENT Contractors! • Top Earnings Potential • 100% Fuel Surcharge- Own Your Own Business! Call Prime Inc. Today 800-277-0212 or www.primeinc. com (TnScan) GET BACK TO BASICS. Solid Miles + Good Pay + New Equipment = Your Success! Great Benefits & Hometime. Dry Van & Flatbed. CDL-A, 6mo. OTR. 888-801-5295 (TnScan) FLATBEDDERS - TIME FOR A Change? $1,000 Average Weekly! Excellent Equipment. Home Weekly. CDL-A, Minimum 4-months Experience. Refresher Training Course Available. 888.711.6505, AVERITTcareers. com. Celebrating 40 Years! (TnScan)

ADVERTISE IN THE TCR, WE WORK FOR YOU !

ACCEPTING OFFERS Accepting offers for the purchase of the Lois D. Keel farm (184 acres) Located at the corner of Narrow Gauge Road & Poplar Grove Road. Minimum offer of $3,000.00 per acre. Forward offers to: Bill R. Barron, Attorney 124 East Court Square, Trenton, TN 38382 731-855-9584 DEADLINE FOR SUBMISSION: OCTOBER 31,2011

Greater Gibson County Area Chamber of Commerce

EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR The board of directors is accepting resumes for the position of Executive Director. This high profile, high visibility position will lead the chamber in accomplishing its objectives for the good of the membership. Excellent leadership, communications, and organizational skills are required. Interested applicants may submit a resume with salary requirements by October 21, 2011 to: Search Committee, 200 East Eaton Street, Trenton, TN 38382. The Greater Gibson County Chamber of Commerce is an equal opportunity employer.

ACCEPTING BIDS The Gibson County Special School District is accepting bids on 30 Desktop Computers with the option to buy more at different intervals for the remainder of the 2011/2012 school year.

Designations: Microsoft Gold Certified Partner, Intel Technology, Provider Platinum 2011.

Let us do PART or ALL of your Home Improvements Project! All types construction 60 Years Total Experience Quality Work Competitive Prices

Call Randy 697-0492 or Joe 697-1809

HOLLOWAY HOME IMPROVEMENTS

No Experience Necessary. Salary Commensurate, and takes little of your time. Requirements: •Should be a computer literate •Must be efficient •Must be dedicated. Please send resume to: distributionspcompany @gmail.com.

DRIVER $2000 SIGN ON Bonus! Start a New Career! 100% Paid CDL Training! No Experience Required. CRST Expedited 800-326-2778 www. JoinCRST.com (TnScan)

Specifications and Requirements: Intel DQ67SW motherboard or equivalent, Intel Core i5-2400 3.1GHz Quad Core processor, 4 GB of DDR3 RAM, 250GB 7200rpm SATA hard drive, DVD burner, 10/100/1000 NIC, Keyboard, Mouse, and 19” LCD monitor with speakers VGA-DVI, Mini Tower (UATX) Chassis 350- Watt PS, Windows Vista Home Basic 32-bit OEM, 5 year parts warranty.

ATTENTION: Do-It-Yourselfers

ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE/ PAYROLL/ BOOKKEEPER

For more information contact Jamie Barr at (731) 692-3803. Bids must be submitted in a sealed envelope addressed to: Gibson County Special School District, Attn: Desktop Bids, P.O. Box 60, 130 Trenton Hwy., Dyer TN 38330. “For Over 40 Years!!!


Page 10 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, October 12, 2011

Property Transfers First State Finance, Inc. to Gary D. Jack – 3rd CD Mamie Hall to Trustees of the New Abundant Life Church – Humboldt – 3rd CD Frontier Homes, Inc. to David G. Roy, Jr. – Medina CGH Construction, Inc. to Alex R. Waycaster and wife, Rebecca G. Waycaster – 13th CD John Michael Sutton and wife, Leigh Ann Sutton to Thomas R. Jordan – Milan Renate G. Joyce to

Rubistine Chapman – 7th CD Abby K. Rowland to Jeffrey L. Daniel and wife, Mary Beth Daniel – Medina First State Bank toAntonio Burnett – Humboldt Lee Cannon Cary, f/k/a Sharon Lee Cannon to John M. Sutton and wife, Leigh Ann Sutton – 13th CD Donna Vandiver, Pat Mullins, Pam Santos, Dorothy Jean Kubalewski and William C. Lane, heirs

at law of Claudene Lane to Robert Jakubowski and wife, Kristine Jakubowski and Sandra Jane Gutter – 22nd CD Rick Mayer and Lynn Allen to Matthew Teague – Humboldt Joshua S. Dickson to Jason W. Wiles and wife, Kathey J. Wiles – 2nd CD Stonecreek PartnersMedina, LLC to Dyer Builders – Medina Clark Family Holdings, LLC to Clint Blackburn

FATHER AND SON TEAM WIN 3RD PLACE - Matthew and Caleb Tosh recently entered the Crappie Masters Tournament on Kentucky Lake on September 9 and 10. On the first day, they weighed in 9.87 and on the second day 11.18 pounds giving them a total of 21.05 pounds. They placed third overall and were awarded a check for $1,000. They also came in first place in the adult/youth division, which won them a trolling motor. Lots of lasting memories were made that weekend. We are so proud of you both. Love, Leah & Brandon

Marriages

GRILLED BURGERS - Gibson County High School grilled hamburgers for students and staff on Wednesday. This treat was in celebrating “Homecoming Week”. Those assisting with these duties are (from left) Jared Myrcle, GCHS Assistant Principal, Jim Hughes, GCHS Principal, Richard Davis, student. (not pictured is David Brewer, GCHS Assistant Principal)

YORKVILLE SCHOOL POSTER WINNERS - The Yorkville School Olweus Anti-Bullying Program sponsored a poster contest for September. Winners were: K-2nd grade Chase Wood; 3-5th grade Macey Neal; and 6-8th grade Chassidy Eddlemon.

PINECREST TOURNAMENT- Pinecrest Golf Course held its 1st Annual Member-Guest golf tournament recently. One of the winners was Larry Quinn of Fruitland. He and his partner, Larry Manley, shot 6863 to win the Championship Flight.

Legal Notice NOTICE TO CREDITORS T.C.A. 30-2-306 Estate of ELLEN RUTH BETHEL DOCKET: 20290P Notice is hereby given that on the 6TH day of OCTOBER, of 2011, Letters TESTAMENTARY, in respect of the estate of ELLEN RUTH BETHEL, JR., deceased, were issued to the undersigned by the Probate Court of Gibson County, Tennessee. All persons, resident and non-resident, having claims, matured or un-matured, against the estate are required to file same with Clerk of the above named Court within the earlier of four (4) months from the date of the first publication of this notice, or twelve (12) months from the decedent’s date of death, otherwise their claims will be forever barred in the manner and to the extent provided by law. Date of death: 1/5/2011. This 6TH day of OCTOBER, 2011.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS T.C.A. 30-2-306 Estate of CARL R. TILGHMAN, JR. DOCKET: 20281P Notice is hereby given that on the 29TH day of SEPTEMBER, of 2011, Letters TESTAMENTARY, in respect of the estate of CARL R. TILGHMAN, JR., deceased, were issued to the undersigned by the Probate Court of Gibson County, Tennessee. All persons, resident and non-resident, having claims, matured or un-matured, against the estate are required to file same with Clerk of the above named Court within the earlier of four (4) months from the date of the first publication of this notice, or twelve (12) months from the decedent’s date of death, otherwise their claims will be forever barred in the manner and to the extent provided by law. This 29TH day of SEPTEMBER, 2011.

Signed: FRIEDA B. THORNTON Executrix Estate of ELLEN RUTH BETHEL

Signed: TERESA JANE BARRON Executor Estate of CARL R. TILGHMAN, JR.

SHONNA SMITH, CLERK & MASTER By: Paula Hudson, DCM

SHONNA SMITH, CLERK & MASTER By: Paula Hudson, DCM

C. DWIGHT HAWKS PO BOX 630 HUMBOLDT, TN 38343 (2tp 10/19)

JAMES B. WEBB 115 W. COURT SQUARE TRENTON, TN 38382 (2tp 10/19)

and wife, Leah Danielle Blackburn – 2nd CD Jerry W. Shelton and wife, Janice Shelton to Billy Hanks, Jimmy Hanks, Roger Hanks and Brenda Jackson – 15th CD Herman A. Dennis, III and Carolyn Rebecca Dennis to Jeffery W. Johnson and wife, Kimberly H. Johnson – 21st CD Shoaf Family Farms to Angela Williams and husband, Craig Williams – 13th CD Pamela Jines, individually and as Executrix of the Estate of Gladys Frances Jines, Vivian Butler, Joy Cranford and Johnny Jines, to James W. Fletcher and wife, Julia Fletcher – 18th CD Ashraf A. Marzouk and wife, Aura Marzouk to Andy L. Vistrand and wife, Jamie L. Vistrand – Medina

POSITIVE PIRATE AWARD - Rutherford School recently selected their Positive Pirate for the month of September. The students that were nominated for the award are (front row) Peyton Wiese, Peyton Watson, Sayde Wright, Aliya Simpson, Shirliyah Watson (middle row) Jacob Good, Travis James, Josh Harriston, Jaeda Hampton, Garrison Wyrick, Egan Carter (back row) Sandy Comstock, Jesse Vestal, Tremont Harrell, Drew Harrison, Malik Jones, Hunter Baier, Stephen Fair. Not pictured are Shontell Walker and Eddison Collins. The students showed excellent character by including others, standing up for others, or befriending someone new. Sandy Comstock, owner of Changes, sponsored the award this month. Payton Weise was the winner and we hope he enjoys his gift card from McDonalds.

Karl Stacy Starnes of Humboldt and Katherine Marie Mell Wilson of Humboldt Shaun Michael Garrett of Milan and Teresa Gay Sanders Moore of Milan Clint Allen Hickman of Rutherford and Cherie Michelle Capps Kibler of Rutherford Timothy Shane Brock of Huntingdon and Olivia Chelsea Sorrell of Jackson Joshua Cody-Lee Cannon of Whiteville and Erika Lyn Day Williams of Humboldt Dustin Ryan Sherrod of Medina and Rebecca Ann Ramsey Johnson of Medina Steven Dewayne Gosney, Jr. of Trenton and Monica Lynn Segerson of Trenton Jeremy Lynn Harrison of Milan and Heather Lynna McLemore McCoy of Milan Mark Lee Agee of Trenton and Jodene Kay Newman Mischke of Trenton James Gary Britt of Jackson and Aime Beth Horne Smith of Jackson Kevin Wayne Knott of Bradford and Antoinette Cynthia Fiorito White of Bradford Justin Wayne Lunsford of Humboldt and Katherine Ann Walters Hugueley of Humboldt John Shane Landrum of Rutherford and Julie Marie Gobel Buchanan of Rutherford Joseph Clyde Wray, III of Humboldt and Patricia Ann Richards Morris of Humboldt William Mitchell Payne of Humboldt and Alesha Nicole Harvey of Jackson

Rutherford School Honor Roll Included in the 1st six weeks honor roll for Rutherford school are the following students: Ms. McVay’s 2nd grade - Andrew Alexander*, Joe Barker*, Chloe Bell*, Madeline Bennett*, Haley Butler*, Ayden Carroll*, Edison Collins*, Nathan Collins, Ally Goad*, Aniya Gooch, Gracie Griffin, Conner Hill*, Reagann McVay*, Reese McVay*, Rebecca Morris, Mia Oliver*, Brennan Peeveyhouse*, Caden Reeves*, Trinity Sansing*, Luke Stafford, Shirliyah Watson*, and Peyton Wiese*. Ms. Sunni Hall’s 3rd grade - Trey Baker*, Andrew Barber, Antony Carey, Abi Caton*, Cobe Clark, Johnathan Fair*, Ryleigh Greene*,

Molly Greer*, Zoe Hunt, Cassie Jenkins, Talia Johnson, Autumn Locke*, Anna McElroy, Logan Sheetz, and Caleb Thomas*. Ms. Carole Denton’s 4th grade - Will Cantrell*, Cassidy Dyer*, Brady Fair, Ashlyn hall* Terri Harris, Kaleb Johnson, Katie Kibbler*, Jack Lowrance*, Payton Reasons, Laquisha Simpson, Caleb Tosh, Carter Warren*, Lesley Watson*, and Matthew Watson Ms. Judy Jones’ 5th grade - Hannah Ball*, Lexie Garner, Max Halford, Kiara Harris, Hunter Hicks, Lauren Kelly, Braden Moore, Kyle Robison, Kayleigh Rogers, Darius Talib-Din*, Jessica Tanner, Madalyne Tanner, Colin Warren*, K. J. White*,

Public Notice The Local Workforce Investment Board for Area 12 of Tennessee serving Benton, Carroll, Crockett, Dyer, Gibson, Henry, Lake, Lauderdale, Obion, Tipton, & Weakley Counties, will hold a meeting on Tuesday, November 15, 2011, 11:30 a.m. Northwest Tennessee Workforce Board 313 West Cedar Street, Dyersburg, TN

THIS MEETING IS OPEN TO THE PUBLIC The Workforce Investment Act is an equal opportunity program / employer. Auxiliary aids and services are available upon request to individuals with disabilities. This project is funded under an agreement with the Tennessee Department of Labor and Workforce Development.

Jacob Workman, and Caden Wylie. Ms. Leah Davidson’s 5th grade - Hunter Baier, McKinley Burkett*, Grace Callins, Anna Davidson*, Josh Hairston*, Danny Hunt, Travis James, Payton Lumberton, Thomas Lawrence*, Carmon McMackin*, Alana Raybon, Derek Record, Noah Stafford, Jack White, and Garrison Wyrick. 6th grade - Logan Alexander, Madison Baird, Alex Barber, Toby Carey, Hannah Cooper*, Susan Edison, Garrett Forrester, Triston Hall, Darcie Halliburton, Skylark Hoots, Cody Jenkins*, Austin Little, Seth Olivares, Aubrey Perkins, Lily Robison, Hannah Sawyers, Bailer Scobey, Justin Stigler, Emma Upchurch, Jacob Whitworth, Sawyer Wiese, and Rachel Williams*. 7th grade - Courtney Alexander, John David

Baker, Novella Cowan, Hunter McCall, Sarah Phillips, Connor Reeves, Rile Smith*, Allie Smithson*, Riley Tate, and Justice White. 8th grade - Maddie Abbott*, Austin Barber, Katie Caksackkar, Jackson Cantrell*, Justin Carey, Cheyenne Clark, Travis Davidson, Briana Fields, Summers Flowers*, Megan Greer, Drew Harrison, Sydney Inman*, Kinsey Karnes, Katie Keith, Taylor Kelly*, Rebecca Lee*, Jared Mathis*, Cecily Morris*, Jessicca O’Brien, Eva Olivares*, Abbie Sims, Michael Skinner*, Clayton Warren*, Deonte’ Watson, Claire Whitworth*, and Nick Wylie. Ms. Kelly Warren’s Class - Sharesa Harris, Brooklyn Mayberry, Shontell Walker, and Kayla Kesterson*.

TOWN OF RUTHERFORD LPRF LOCAL PARKS AND RECREATION FUND GRANT Public Input Meeting Monday, October 17, 2011 6:45pm CITY HALL BUILDING 206 EAST MAIN


The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, October 12, 2011 Page 11 PAID ADVERTISEMENT

International Gold, Silver and Diamond Buyers paying on the spot for valuables next week in Milan

By Debi Lambert STAFF WRITER

Milan-area residents are in for a rare treat when the International Gold, Silver and Diamond Buyers (IGSDB) host an event here, from October 18th - 22nd, at the Executive Inn. The company has identified this region as prime territory for purchasing your precious metals— especially gold and silver. The IGSDB estimates that local residents have millions of dollars worth of valuables that they no longer need or want. That is where the IGSDB comes in—they specialize in buying those items from local sellers in the U.S., Canada and Europe. Items like gold coins, scrap gold, sterling silver and tea sets also diamond rings are in high demand right now, and IGSDB is purchasing massive quantities of them on behalf of their global network of collectors, dealers and refineries. Currently on an international tour, IGSDB has included Milan on its list of stops for next week. Residents are urged to mark their calendar for this special opportunity to meet one-on-one with gold, silver and diamond specialists. Because of IGSDB’s low overhead, extensive resources and massive volume, the company is often able to pay out more than other dealers and retailers. Many customers are surprised at how much they are offered for seemingly small amounts. “I had two bent herringbone necklaces, a class ring, and some outdated earrings that I brought to a show. I walked out with $425 in less than 15 minutes,” said a satisfied guest. Providing an economic boost to each region it visits, the IGSDB projects to pay out $350,000 at each event—a testament to the high volume of items they purchase and the prime prices being paid. Offers are made based on rarity, numismatic value, condition and market value. Company spokesman Matthew Enright says, “We just paid $4,700 for a loose 1.25—carat diamond. Our mission is to pay local residents on the spot for sterling silverware, fine jewelry, coins and precious metals—especially silver and gold.” The company has seen a huge influx of gold lately. “Customers have been scrambling to cash into the record-high value of gold,”

adds Enright. For those who are unsure if their items are genuine gold or silver, or simply costume, company will test it for free. “The best strategy is to bring all items to the show for a free evaluation from our specialists. It always amazes me how a small handful of gold and silver can turn into hundreds of dollars in just a few moments. We test, weigh, and buy items right on the spot,” Enright says. At a recent show, a small—town dentist had a nice pay day. “I have been collecting dental gold for years from patients who didn’t want their extracted teeth. It really added up—my check is for over $31,000!” While most people don’t have buckets of dental gold at their fingertips, they do have $750 worth of scrap gold scattered throughout their homes or mismatched earrings. In addition to scrap gold, fine jewelry and diamonds, coins are a big hit. Offers will be made on all coins dated 1965 and earlier—gold coins, silver, silver dollars, half dollars, quarters, nickels and dimes. Enright explains, “U.S. coins made before 1970 are worth more than their legal tender amount because they contain 90% silver. Rare dates and mint marks can make them even more valuable. We recently paid $78,000 for an amazing coin collection. One couple brought in a rusty coffee can filled with silver coins, sawdust, and a dead spider. The can had been in the basement for years. We were happy to send them home with a check for more than $700!” Milan-area residents should start collecting their valuables now to bring to the free event, which runs next Tuesday - Saturday. Deals will be made and money will be paid on the spot. Attendance is expected to be high, but no appointment is needed. Enright encourages everyone to take advantage of this special opportunity to meet directly with specialists from the International Gold, Silver and Diamond Buyers. He concludes, “It’s a great chance for people to cash in their old diamonds, jewelry, coins and scrap gold. This is a seller’s market, so don’t miss out!”

CHECK IT OUT! WHO INTERNATIONAL GOLD,

SILVER & DIAMOND BUYERS

WHAT OPEN TO THE PUBLIC TO

SELL THEIR GOLD, SILVER, DIAMONDS & TREASURES

WHERE EXECUTIVE INN 3022 SOUTH 1ST STREET MILAN, TN 38358

WHEN OCTOBER 18TH - 22ND NEXT TUES–FRI 9AM–6PM NEXT SATURDAY 9AM–4PM

DIRECTIONS 731.686.3345 INFORMATION 217.787.7767

Other Items of Interest: - Costume & Gold Jewelry - Silver - Gold Coins - Wrist & Pocket Watches - Military Items - Scrap Gold & Silver - Diamonds

PAYING CASH FOR ALL TYPES OF GOLD, SILVER, DIAMONDS AND MORE!

SCRAP GOLD

.999 FINE SILVER

COSTUME & GOLD JEWELRY

DIAMONDS

SILVER

PAYING CASH FOR PRE-1970 COINS & CURRENCY

INDIAN CENT UP TO $500*

WHEAT BACK CENT UP TO $1,500*

BRAIDED HAIR LARGE CENT UP TO $3,800*

2 CENT PIECE UP TO $2,000*

3 CENT PIECE UP TO $2,500*

BUFFALO NICKEL UP TO $1,800*

JEFFERSON “WAR” NICKEL UP TO $2,000*

LIBERTY “V” NICKEL UP TO $2,800*

GOLD COINS

*This amount depends upon rarity, condition and what collectors are willing to pay

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Page 12 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, October 12, 2011

DAVY’S LIL’ DOGGIES BARKING OUT BREAST CANCER – F&M Bank-Dyer employees Wanda Belew, Selene Barron, Christy Hinton, Amy Keathley and Selena Mingle rode in a float highlighting Breast Cancer Awareness Month. Larry Belew dressed as Davy Crockett and the women all held their little dogs ‘Barking Out Breast Cancer.’

RJHS MARCHING PIRATES – The Rutherford Jr. High Marching Pirates (photos above and below) did a great job performing in the Davy Crockett parade.

COLOR OF FREEDON – The Gerald Davis family float won first place in the nonhorse drawn category.

DANNY EAST HOME SERVICES ENJOYING THE PARADE – Cameron – Braden, Colten, Aaron and Dylan, Clark, Sayde Wright and Laken Prather grandchildren of Danny and Cindy East enjoyed the parade and collecting lots rode in the back of their grandpa’s truck. of candy.

GCHS MARCHING PIONEERS – The GCHS Marching Pioneers wowed the crowd with their rendition of ‘Rocky Top.’

SADDLE HORSE WINNER – Dennis Duncan and his horse won first place in saddle horse.

OLD HOMESTEAD – Brenda Cunningham and her grandchildren Landon and Caden Dotson rode on the float ‘Old Homestead.’ They won second place in the non-horse-drawn category

GRAND MARSHALS - Davy Crockett Days Grand Marshals Eddie and Jayna Watkins rode in the parade in a gator-type vehicle. They were selected as grand marshals for their volunteer work in youth sports.

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RHS CLASS OF ‘61 – Members of the Rutherford High School Class of 1961 rode in the parade.

4-WHEELING – A large number of 4-wheel riders rode in the Davy Crockett parade.

GC YOUTH FOOTBALL – Members of the Gibson County Youth Football League rode in a trailer during the parade.

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RUTHERFORD GROCERY FLOAT – William White, drives the tractor pulling their Tennessee Volunteer theme float. Riders include friends and some employees.

Tri-City Reporter October 12 2011  

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