VOL. 121, NO. 42
TRI-CITY REPORTER WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2013
Hunters sharing the harvest Hunters Sharing the Harvest was originally organized in Gibson County in 2008 as Hunters For the Hungry. Comprised of all volunteers, the purpose of the organization is to raise money which will pay for processing of deer donated by hunters. The meat from the processing is then distributed through hunger relief organizations in Gibson County to those in need. In that first year there were 55 deer processed and distributed. In 2012, the generosity of the community was turned into 182 deer (6,350 lbs of venison) processed and distributed. They are preparing for our annual fundraising banquet to be held Tuesday, October 22nd, 2013 at the National Guard Armory in Milan. Dinner will be accompanied with an auction conducted by Darrel Ridgely. Come out and support this great effort at helping those in need in these communities. Tickets are $10 and are available at the door. For more information contact Chapter President, Jay Black, at (731)-676-5909. â€œThe Gibson County Chapter would like to express our appreciation to all those who have made the see page 3
Former Lady Pioneer star playing at DSCC
County Mayorâ€™s office earns clean audit BY STEVE SHORT The Gibson Co. Mayorâ€™s office earned a clean audit from the state for the 2013 fiscal year, but three other county offices were flagged for noncompliance. The state audit was released on Sept. 23 by Justin Wilson, Treasury Comptroller. County Mayor Tom Witherspoonâ€™s office achieved compliance this year after having three findings last year. To remedy those findings, the Mayorâ€™s office set up a formal purchase system, included postemployment benefits in financial statements, and made a proper presentation of General Fund financial statements. State auditors cited three findings in three county offices: â€˘In the Office of the Property Assessor mobile home schedules were not mailed to the land owner where the mobile home was located, said auditors. â€˘In the offices of Clerk and Master and Register of Deeds multiple employees operated from the same cash drawer. â€˘Also in the office of Register of Deeds auditors said duties were not segregated adequately. see page 3
DAVY CROCKETT PARADE - Grand Marshals J.W. and Marie King, (clockwise from top left) led the 46th annual Davy Crockett Days parade held Saturday. Lucas Pickard won first place in toy vehicles riding his John Deere tractor, Miss Shelby County Tori Abbot won first place in the miscellaneous category, Fairest of the Fair queen Shelby Dotson won first place in the cyclist group, and the sons of Jacob and Rachel Abbott won in the non horse drawn category. See page 10 for more photos.
Rutherfordâ€™s Davy Crockett Days conclude on Saturday The 46th Annual Davy Crockett Days celebration concluded on Saturday after a week of community events and celebration of the famous frontiersman. Festivities took place throughout the week and included the opening ceremony, performances of the play â€˜Davy Crocket: Titan of Tennessee,â€™ a trivia tournament, chili supper and bingo, a community worship service, and family night out with free hot dogs and jumpers. The Downtown Business Open House was held Friday night. J.W. and Marie King, this yearâ€™s parade Grand Marshals, were honored with a reception at Regions Bank during the open house. A street dance with the Empty Pockets Band and the Rutherford Fire Department auction were also held downtown Friday night. Events Saturday included the Unity Ministries 5K Run/Walk, the annual pet show, car show, and music at the cabin. The parade drew a good size crowd despite the rain. The celebration concluded at the Jones Volunteer Park with a fireworks
display. The 2013 Davy Crockett Days parade winners are: â€˘Cyclists: first place Shelby Dotson, Miss Gibson Co. Fairest of the Fair, second place North Union Little Disciples â€˘Bicycles and Toy Vehicles: first place Lucas Pickard, second place Ava Stone â€˘Non-Horse Drawn: first place Abbott Boys, Baby Davy Bags a Bear, second place Girl Scouts, Fall Fun Float â€˘Classic/Show Cars: first place 1956 Chevy Belair, Wesley Brockman, second place 2012 Mustang Convertible, Randy Baird â€˘Antique Tractors: first place, 1938 John Deere B, Kenneth Brown, second place AC D-17, Tyler Jones â€˘Miscellaneous: first place Miss Shelby County, Victoria Abbott, second place Gibson EMC Electric Car â€˘Saddle Horses: first place Michelle Jones, â€œMy 1st Paradeâ€? and second place Jordan Barber.
BY STEVE SHORT Former Gibson Co. Lady Pioneer hoop standout Khadijah Alexander is starting her sophomore season at Dyersburg State Community College in Dyersburg this fall. Alexander is a 5 ft. 6 inch sophomore shooting guard and forward wearing uniform number 25 for the Lady Eagles. Last year as a substitute she played in 27 games, scored 72 points, grabbed 40 rebounds, and had 18 steals and 9 assists. The Lady Eagles went 17-12. A2012 graduate of Gibson Co. High School from Rutherford, Alexander was an all around contributor and defensive leader as the Lady Pioneers compiled a 77-19 record over her three years. She was a sophomore starter on the 2010 state championship team and later earned All District and All Academic honors. The Dyersburg State Lady Eagles held a â€œMeet the Lady Eagles Tip-Off Eventâ€? Saturday, Oct. 12 in Dyersburg that included a scrimmage game against Freed Hardeman and dinner.
Local stargazers host public viewing BY STEVE SHORT A passion for star gazing has brought together a group of local astronomers from the Gibson County area. And they are inviting others to join with them as they explore the night skies. The Forked Deer Astronomy group has been hosting public viewings of the stars at state and local parks for about three years. â€œOur purpose is to serve the local astronomy enthusiast,â€? explained member Eric Geater of Trenton. â€œForked Deer Astronomy is comprised of local stargazers and telescope owners. The group came into being when no other local astronomy group could be found. Members share see page 3
Page 2 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, October 16, 2013
Insight & Opinion Hidden codes in modern language
Clayburn Peeples reports: I came across a fascinating article the other day about a secret language code that exists in all our conversations and writing, one that subtly indicates how honest we are, whether we are keeping secrets, how self-confident we are and how powerful we perceive ourselves to be in relation to others with whom we are communicating. It is impossible, however, for even the most astute among us to break that code, but computers can do it easily. It all has to do with how frequently, we use personal pronouns such as “I,” “we” and “you.” Several years ago a psychology professor at The University of Texas at Austin discovered that people who wrote about traumatic events they had suffered experienced improved health after doing so. That wasn’t so surprising, but what he did find intriguing was that those writers who used personal pronouns
more frequently in their writing improved more than those who did not. This, of course, led him to ask not only why that might be so, but ask all sorts of questions about what the words we use say about us and our state of mind as well. He was especially curious about how the words linguists call “function words,” the words that hold sentences together, words like “I,” “an” and “that,” could somehow reflect what we were thinking even more than our use of concrete words like “house” and “travel.” Function words are filler words in sentences. They hold them together, but we pay no attention to them because for all practical purposes, we neither hear nor read them when communicating. As a matter of fact, it is humanly impossible to do so. But it is not impossible for computers. A computer can take all your emails or
other writings, or transcripts of your communication, no matter how voluminous, and discern speech patterns the human eye and ear can never hope to notice. Realizing this, the professor fed all sorts of writings into a computer program they developed and analyzed people’s use of words and then matched how their language changed, depending upon with whom they were communicating. And that’s when they began to come up with some pretty interesting observations. They found, for example, that men and women use language differently. (Who would have thought that?) Women, for example, tend to talk more about other people while men are more interested in concrete objects and things in highly specific ways. Thus, men’s speech contains more concrete nouns which necessitates more frequent use of articles such as “a,” “an” and “the.” Men also
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tend to categorize more. But one of the more striking differences is that men use the personal pronoun “I” much less frequently than women do. You would have guessed otherwise, wouldn’t you? I’ll leave it to others as to why this difference exists, but other findings might offer clues. It seems, again counter to what most people might guess, that powerful, self-confident people also use “I” sparingly compared to people with less selfesteem. In conversations between people of unequal power or status, the more powerful or “important” person in the conversation nearly always will use “I” less than the other party does. Emotionally healthy people use “I” words less than people who are depressed do. Why might this be? Researchers have hypothesized that pronouns signal where our internal focus is pointing, and when
we are insecure, or suffering, or eager to please, we are paying more attention to ourselves than the world around us. They also found that people keeping secrets, such as those having affairs or embezzling from their employers, unknowingly change their speech patterns, using “I” much less frequently than they otherwise would. A dramatic example of this is Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, the Boston Marathon Bomber. An analysis of his emails seized by the government shows that his use of “I” words dropped by more than half in the weeks preceding the bombing. Another group that uses “I” words infrequently — liars. People who are hiding the truth distance themselves in conversations by avoiding the use of “I.” This effect is so pronounced that a crude linguistic liedetector has been built to identify people who use
“I” words infrequently, along with other verbal markers known to be used by deceptive people, that is accurate 67% of the time. That’s hardly enough to be admissible in court, but provocative nevertheless. But don’t think you can teach yourself to be aware of other people’s use of pronouns and other function words. Our brains just aren’t wired to notice them. Nor can we change ourselves by changing our own use of them. They don’t drive who we are, they reflect who we are, and like it or not, every time we open our mouths, we send out coded messages about what we really think about ourselves and those to whom we are talking. Still, it’s a good idea to keep an eye on your “I’s,” and if you find you’re referring to yourself all day long then maybe there is something amiss in your life you might be missing. Or not. I’m not sure I buy any of this.
Dyer Fire Dept. visits Dyer School BY LORI CATHEY Last week as part of National Fire Prevention Week, Dyer Fire Department took time out to visit children at Dyer Elementary School. Dyer firefighter/public educational officer Lynn Tharp said the firefighters
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focused on teaching what to do if a fire starts and to know when the fire department should be called. “The most important thing to do is dial 911,” said Tharpe. “If there is a fire get out.” Dyer Fire Department also handed out fire safety coloring books, activities and fire stickers. Fire Prevention Week was established to commemorate the Great Chicago Fire of 1871 that killed more than 250 people and left 100,000
homeless and destroyed more than 17,400 structures. The fires began October 8, but most of the damage happened October 9 1871. In 1920 President Woodrow Wilson issued the first National Fire Prevention Day proclamation. The National Fire Protection Agency was formed in 1896 by a group of insurance firms. The annual Fire Prevention Week is a national campaign for which NFPA has been the official sponsor since 1922. This year fire prevention
week will be observed Oct. 6-12. Fire Prevention Week to inform students and parents the importance of preventing kitchen fires. “This year, we are learning about staying safe in the kitchen. No matter how old you are, kitchen safety is important. Through these educational, family-oriented activities, residents can learn more about the importance of fire escape planning and practice, as well as the power of prevention, said Tharp.
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FIRE PREVENTION WEEK – Ms, Gwynne Morris’ and Melissa Caron’s kindergarten class visited with Dyer Fire Department to learn about fire safety during National Fire Prevention week. Included in the group are (not in order of appearance) firefighter/public educational officer Lynn Tharp, Anna Barron, Andrew Clark, Aubree Green, Jaxon Hall, Tyrell Hawkins, Chelsea Lowe, Raelynn Melder, Ashley Mullins, T. J. Overstreet, Parker Paschall, Nevaeh Peevyhouse, Anna Claire Rice, Dai’Shun Simpson, Grace Smith, Mia Spellings, Ava Turner, Codi Worrell, Kory Worrell, Ja’Niyah Young, standing Ms. Melissa Carson class members (not in order) Jazmin Bailey, Bella Baker, Sunny Carter, Andrea Criswell, Carter Croom, Rachel Edwards, Justin Greeson, Sani’a Harris, Joseph Hudgins, Malli Patterson, Alyssa Powell, Autumn Taylor and R.J. Williams.
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FIRE PREVENTION WEEK – Ms. Mandy Crittendon’s pre-school and Amanda McDaniel kindergarten class visited with Dyer Fire Department to learn about fire safety during National Fire Prevention week. Included in the group are (not in order of appearance) firefighter/public educational officer Lynn Tharp, Abby Crandall, Abbie Denning, Cater Emerson, Sydney Graves Claire Hartley, Analeah Lockhart, Joseph O’Daniel, Edison Powell, Grayson Walker, Brayley Williams, Standing Dyer Fireman Lynn Tharpe, Amanda McDaniel Dyer kindergarten teacher, class members are (not in order) Michael Navarro, Iziah Rice, Christian Perez, Preston Hayes, Misty Molnar, Ty Hawks, Alexis Jones, Payton Hayes, Braydon Worrell,Lucas Clark and Austin Brown Dyer fireman Mat Worrell, Cagie
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The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Page 3
Hunters sharing from page 1 program such a success,” said Black. “First, we would like to thank our processors and food distribution network who assisted with getting the meat into the hands of those who needed it, to all the hunters who unselfishly donated the deer, and to all
of those in the community who supported the program by attending the banquet, making donations, or loaning freezers. Also, we would like to thank our chapter members (all volunteers) whose dedication and hard work led to a successful year,” added Black. “We thank all of you for
being a part of this great program and look forward to continued success and growth in 2013. We invite anyone who would like to be a part of this effort to contact one of our members,” concluded Black. For more information go to www.facebook.com/Hunte rsSharingTheHarvestInc.
County Mayor’s office from page 1 The findings about the cash drawer and failure to segregate duties were also noted last year. “Good internal controls dictate that each employee should have their own cash drawer, start the day with a standard fixed amount of cash, and remove all but the beginning amount at the end of the day,” said auditors. “This amount should be verified to the employee’s receipts at the end of each day. Failure to adhere to this control regimen greatly increases the risk that a cash shortage may not be detected in a timely manner.” There was a dispute between Assessor of Property Gary Paschall and auditors about mobile home assessments. “The assessor should provide to land owners where mobile homes are located a schedule of assessed values of each mobile home before March 1 of each tax year and should review them for
accuracy,” said the audit. Mr. Paschall argued that the county has done more than required. “The finding of the monitoring report does not indicate what the Assessor’s Office was doing,” said Paschall. “Section 67-5-802 TCA states that the Assessor shall furnish the property owners a schedule. It does not state they should be mailed. For the five years I have been the assessor, and for years before that I am told, the reviewer for Gibson Co. would physically visit each mobile home park and review that status of each location in the park with the owner of the park. It appears to me that the Gibson Co. Assessor Reviewer has been going above and beyond the requirements in Section 675-802,” he said. Mr. Paschall said he was out of the office when the auditors visited and an employee had retired. “Our office had recently lost our reviewer to
retirement,” he said. “In the changeover, it appears the prior verification forms may have been lost. Bottom line is that the object of the forms is to gather information, and we have been doing that since September 2008.” Auditors also continued to ask the county to develop a central purchasing system. “The Division of Local Government Audit strongly believes that a central system of accounting, budgeting, and purchasing is a best practice that should be adopted by the governing body as a means of significantly improving accountability and the quality of services provided to the citizens of Gibson County,” said auditors. “The absence of a central system of accounting, budgeting, and purchasing has been a management decision by the County Commission resulting in decentralization and some duplication of effort.”
HUNTERS SHARING THE HARVEST - Members of Hunters For the Hungry are preparing for their annual fundraising banquet to be held Tuesday, October 22nd at the National Guard Armory in Milan. They are (left to right) Grant Newell, Jay Black, Denny Wall, Steve Hughes, Mile Deloach, Merle Cash, Larry Lumley, Chris Barber, Jake Mallard, Colton Barber, Blake Brown
Local stargazers from page 1 ideas and resources and meet to discuss their hobby and equipment. Telescopes can often be delicate and confusing devices.” A recent meeting of the group was a private gettogether at the Humboldt area home of Butch and Deborah Gardner. Mr. Gardner is originally from Milan, and three of the first members of the group are Gibson County residents. The Forked Deer Astronomy group’s next public meeting will be at the Jackson-Madison County Library in Jackson at 6 p.m. on October 22.
Members also plan to host a comet viewing for the public during the early morning hours of the weekend of November 2324 at Natchez Trace State Park. They will view comet C/2012 S1 (ISON). The park setting allows for more people to participate. “Currently we’re still very new, and we haven’t decided whether we’ll simply be a group of unleashed observers, or if we want to pursue better organization, a charter, officers, dues and affiliation with the Astronomical League, a U.S. based advocacy group,” said Mr.
Geater. He said he enjoyed having discussions with other group members about ways to use Stellarium, a free program that can augment observation, or talking about eyepieces that are available, or discussing how to combat dew on humid nights. For more details and information visit www. f o r k e d d e e r a s t r o n o m y. com and email ques tions@forkeddeeras tronomy.com. Visit the Facebook page http://facebook.com/ forkedderrastronomy and on Twitter@SkyCurious.
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FORKED DEER ASTRONOMY GROUP - Members held a get together recently in the Humboldt area. They are pictured at “first light” or just prior to the first viewing of the night sky through a new telescope. From left are (from left) Ricky Mansfield, Eric Geater, Deborah Gardner, Mike Winbush, David Fesmire and Dan Fritz. The public is invited to attend the next meeting of the group at the JacksonMadison County Library in Jackson at 6 p.m. on October 22. A public viewing of a comet will be held at Natchez Trace State Park Nov. 23-24.
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Page 4 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, October 16, 2013
Kenton News By Cindy Lamar In preparation for their upcoming trip to Winterfest, the Youth of the Kenton Church of God held a fundraiser. The congregation turned out in support of the youth for their recent Chili Supper that was complete with all the fixins, drink, and homemade dessert and good fellowship. Michelle Dvorak was recently honored with a baby shower at the Woodmen of the World building in Rutherford. She received many very nice gifts from family and friends. Her precious sonâ€™s late October arrival is greatly anticipated by his grandmother, Sherry Dvorak and his great-grandmother, Peggy Roberts as well as his aunts, Andrea and Jessie Dvorak. Following a serious decline in his cardiac health, Ronnie Lamar was recently taken to Union City Baptist Hospitalâ€™s emergency room. After receiving their professional urgent
care, he was transferred to Nashvilleâ€™s Vanderbilt Medical Center where after spending four days receiving intensive care, he was discharged. Food for thought: Life as he knew it had gone away, no more lonely hours, no more tear filled days. He was more than happy those days were now past, he was coming to know his true love at last. His true love was special, his new joy was profound. He now loved Jesus, and his blessings abound. Prayer list: Freddie Simmons, Bonnie Graves, Cecil Ray, Dewey and Modine Bradley, Daniel and Faye Sharp, Terry Lane, Jerry Williams, Jackie Hatch, Sam Weatherly, Ronnie Lamar, Terry Sweat, Henry Herane, Tiffany Wigdor, Jesse and Elaine Davidson, Carol and Bobby Primrose, and Clint McLodge. Thanks for relaying your news to: kentonnewslady @hotmail.com.
Bethpage By Joyce Brown It has been a time of sadness and yet joy in our church and community due to the homegoing of our sweet friend and sister in Christ Janice Cooper. That smiling face is now seeing the Jesus that she loved and sang about. Though we will miss her greatly, her pain and suffering is over for all eternity and we are rejoicing in that. Our prayers go out to Jimmy, Jonathan and family, and the Bradley family. May God comfort and bless you in your loss. Our Sunday service began with Janice and Tina playing â€˜Jesus, Name Above All Namesâ€™ during quiet time and call to worship was â€˜His Name is Wonderful.â€™ Logan did our special music, singing a new song â€˜Bless the Lord My Soul.â€™ I think this is going to be my new favorite. I donâ€™t think the
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title is correct but I wrote down what spoke to me. Bro Jeffâ€™s message was â€˜Faith and Deedsâ€™ from James 2:14-19 and his night sermon was from Luke 9:23-27 on â€˜Steps to Following Jesus.â€™ He certainly use s his God given gift on expounding the scriptures in a mighty way. We are thankful to have he and his family serving Bethpage. Lots of our folks took part in the activities of Davy Crockett Days in Rutherford. It is a special time of remembering and visiting with old friends and supporting our local small town celebrations. It seems as everyone really enjoyed all aspects of the weekâ€™s programs. We all got a little damp Saturday but it didnâ€™t seem to dampen our spirits. The Sellersâ€™were visiting family in Collierville this weekend so we missed them at church. Fall sports and band performances are underway and many attend these events. We are proud of our young people. We will be having our annual bonfire and hay ride the last Sunday night of this month and would to have you come and participate in those fun times. We know how to eat and have a good time and love having folks come and join us. Quote from Bro. Jeff: â€œKnowing about God may interest us, but knowing God will change us.â€?
Pharmacy & Your Health Treatment for This Facial Paralysis Bellâ€™s palsy is a type of facial paralysis. Typically, only one side of the face is temporarily paralyzed, although in rare cases the whole face may be affected. Although the cause is not fully known, a virus may cause damage to the facial nerve, causing it to swell and stop working properly. Signs and symptoms of the condition include twitching, difficulty speaking, and loss of taste. Symptoms typically occur suddenly, and peak in several days. Pregnant women and persons between the ages of 15 and 60 years are more likely to be affected by Bellâ€™s palsy. Also, those who have diabetes or Lyme disease may be more likely to be affected. Having a cold of the flu may also increase the risk of experiencing Bellâ€™s palsy, as may an infection, such as from herpes simplex virus. Although Bellâ€™s palsy resolves in about 1 to 2 months without treatment, treatments are available to shorten the duration of symptoms. Glucocorticoids taken by mouth, such as prednisone, may be prescribes to be taken for about a week. Prednisone works to decrease inflammation, however also suppresses the immune system. This medication should be taken within a few days of symptoms Antiviral medications, such as valacyclovir (Valtrex), may be prescribed to be taken along with prednisone for more severe symptoms.
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Mooreâ€™s Chapel/Concord FCE Club By Peggy Davis
Sure is good to see some of our senior group back; Ann Taylor, Jerry and Greta Tilghman, and Glenn and Shirley Graves also John Davidson and Jennie. We are still missing Keith and Liz Quast. Please keep Royce Turner in your prayers as she recovers at home. There were 67 folks who enjoyed service at North Union the past two Sundays. Sally Baird thanked all who helped make the Davy Crockett fundraiser a success for our youth. Thanks to Logan Rahmn his work with the drums add much to our music sound. Happy birthday wishes were sung to Nathan Quast. Joanne Reed brought our childrenâ€™s sermon to a pew and half of another pew of young folks. She asked the question what are we afraid of. Everyone expresses fear at times. So many women are afraid of mice and fear strikes a mother when her children are sick. She read from Psalm 27:1 and Michael Moeller closed in prayer. As Sandy Whitley introduced the song â€˜I Love You Lordâ€™ she reminded us that we had already completed several acts of worship and as we sang this beautiful hymn
we can open our hearts to receive gifts God has for us. Bro. Chris Marks brought us his own personal message. At one time he wanted to be a football player, but God created him to be a preacher. Football was the enemy that disrupted his being a preacher. In 1999 he surrendered to the ministry. Do not let the enemy have victory over you. Recognize a person by their fruit. Matt. 7:17. The title of his sermon was â€œWhy Do I Preachâ€? with scriptures from Eph. 2: 8,9 and 1 Cor 9:16. Bro. Chris asked for our prayers as we give him the opportunity to be our pastor. Michael Moeller lead our closing prayer. Chelsea Joyce, the little disciples, and others will be traveling to St. Jude in Memphis on Oct. 14th to deliver the fundraiser check. A tour of the hospital is planned for anyone 16 and up. A special activity is planned for the younger youth in the pavillion. October 27th is our Harvest Festival starting at 5 p.m. with finger foods, fun, and fellowship. Enjoy this beautiful harvest time season of our year.
Keely Mill by Diane Hamlin Sunday was a beautiful fall day to be in the Lordâ€™s house. Mike Fields opened our Sunday school hour by leading us in the hymn â€˜Jesus Paid It All.â€™ We dismissed to classes. Keith Hamlin opened the adult class in prayer. Scott Fields did a good job teaching us our lesson â€˜The Power to Healâ€™ from John 5:1-47. We as believers cannot miraculously heal people as Jesus did. Yet we can minister to and help those who are physically impaired or chronically ill in His name. Scott Fields closed us in prayer. Our Sunday morning worship hour began with Elaine Fields playing the piano and Mike Fields and the church choir leading us in our offertory hymn â€˜I Will sing the Wondrous Story.â€™ Scott Fields opened services in prayer. Jennifer, Tonya and Felichia Fields gave testimonies from there recent trip with the church family to A Judgment House. Keith Hamlin welcomed everyone and made
announcements. We had a time of reciting our Bible verse, Praise reports and a prayer request time. The church choir led the congregation in the hymns â€˜Near the Crossâ€™ and â€˜At Calvary.â€™ The youth did a good job as they blessed us with our special music â€˜It Starts With Me.â€™ Childrenâ€™s Church was dismissed to Jennifer Fields. Bro. Keith Hamlin delivered our morning message â€˜The Rich Young Rulerâ€™ from Mark 10:1725. Mike Fields dismissed services in prayer as the hymn â€˜His Way With Theeâ€™ was sung. Our Sunday night worship services were dismissed to Alamo Baptist Church where Bro. Steve was preaching Revival. We invite you to our Fall Revival and Homecoming this Sunday October 21 at 11 a.m. Bro. John Coleman will deliver our message and music will be by The Masters Call.
Rutherford 1st Baptist Our little town was full of people all last week, celebrating the â€œDavyâ€? days. If you missed the play about Davy Crockett, you really missed some local actors doing a great job! This was the 46th and I donâ€™t remember it ever being
By Katheryn Blankenship
rained out on the day of the parade. Saturday was one that was on every bodies mind, wondering is the rain was going to stop in time for the parade to start. There was a good crowd at church Sunday morning. Larry Belew sang â€˜I canâ€™t
)FTUFS%SVH$P#SJEBM3FHJTUSZ Kristy Dowden & Justin Jones December 28, 2013
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Hester Drug Co. Baby Registry Courtney & Joey Selph Baby Girl due 9/26/2013 Becky & Gary Selph Baby Girl due 10/20/2013 Katie & Tim Allmon Baby Girl due 10/26/2013 Lea & Jon Stafford Baby Boy Due 10/30/2013 Jennifer & Rusty Pahl Baby Boy due 12/25/2013
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The Mooreâ€™s Chapel/ Concord FCE Club meet at 7 p.m. on September 16, 2013, at the Mooreâ€™s Chapel Community Center. Hostesses were Patsy Scott and Peggy Davis. Members attending were Peggy Bell, Regina Burch, Jan Burks, Peggy Davis, Joyce Chester, Teresa McConnell, Janice Gibson, Patsy Scott, Georgie Smith, Cathleen Brown,and Debbie White. Guests and prospective members were Darline Gipe and Mary Kaye Campbell. Joetta White gave a short program on fun exercises. Debbie White, vice president, called the meeting to order. Peggy Bell gave a devotional based on the â€˜Beautiful and Imperfect.â€™ She related that quilts were like people, different sizes, shapes, and flaws and sometimes not satisfying to look at them. But Psalm 139:14 says, â€˜Your works are wonderful.â€™ Look at people through Godâ€™s eyes. Patsy Scott gave the prayer. Janice Gibson led the group in singing â€˜Try to Remember,â€™ and the members pledged allegiance to the flag. Peggy Davis then called the roll with each member sharing the definition of a word she had to look up. Teresa McConnell related that the club collect written in 1904 was a prayer written for womenâ€™s groups. An excerpt from Longfellowâ€™s poem â€˜Morituri Salutamusâ€™ was read: â€˜The love of learning, the sequestered nooks, And all the sweet serenity of books.â€™ Peggy Davis read the minutes of the July meeting which were approved as corrected. Regina Burch gave the treasurerâ€™s report which was accepted as reported. Debbie White presented a check for $50 for the fair boothâ€™s first place prize. The blue ribbon and a picture of the booth will go in the scrapbook. The book/yard sale will be held at the community center on Saturday, October 12, from 7 â€“ 1. Set up will be Friday evening. Peggy Davis will put the information in the Milan paperâ€™s Calendar of Events and the Trenton paperâ€™s Tidbits. Heritage Skills Day is October 10. October 19 is the Concord Community Center yard sale and stew. The sale will begin at 7 a.m. with stew being available around
Main Street, Rutherford â€˘ 665-6176
Even Walkâ€™ for the special. Brother Jasonâ€™s message â€˜The Sum of all Thingsâ€™ taken from Roman 11:25-36. Sunday evening we were in Genesis â€“ â€˜The Beginning of the Flood.â€™ Our church membership is really growing; Lindsey and Josh Boals had a little boy, Lawson Joshua on September 16, Allison and Steven Pitcher welcomed a little girl, Sara Brooke in October 9th. Congratulations to both parents. Do not expect God to use you as a lighthouse somewhere else if He canâ€™t use you as a candle where you are. Until next week, God bless.
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11 a.m. Two stews will be available, one with beef and chicken, and the other with wild game. October 18 is preparation day. The Tap-A-Talent casserole carrier program has been postponed until next year. Sandra Newman will have a button tree activity on October 28. November 25 will feature pot pals led by Jan Burks. No Tap-A-Talent will be held In December. Ideas are needed for 2014 programs. Anyone is welcome to attend these fun projects. For more information, call Sandra Newman at 855-0793. Dorothy Farner, Sandra Newman, Tommy Sue Howington, Marie Gurton, Jan Burks, Peggy Davis, and Teresa McConnell will be attending the Tennessee FCE State Convention in Franklin November 10-13. Club members will do two boxes for Samaritanâ€™s Purse, one for a 10-14 year old boy and one for a 5-9 year old girl. $7 is needed for each box for shipping and handling. We will include a personal note and pictures of club members. Boxes will be given to Deborah Seward for her group to include. Peggy Davis will get gift items and the plastic shoe boxes and the club will reimburse her. The county Christmas luncheon is December 3 at the Ag-Plex in Trenton at 10 a.m. $15 is due November 15 for the catered luncheon. The $5 ornament swap and cookie swap will be available for those who wish to participate. Members are encouraged to read at least three books to help our club meet the requirements for a master club. Jan Burks thanked all who helped with the fair work and announced that the county commission is funding a new roof for the Martha Taylor Building. In response to the need for publicity of Trenton Parkâ€™s designation as an awardwinning arboretum, Regina Burch has created a Facebook page asking for funds for signs and a new brochure. She encouraged all of us to share our FCE news on our personal Facebook pages. Joetta White will teach an eight week course beginning on October 1 on Walking With Ease. Classes will be held on Tuesdays and Fridays beginning at 8:45 a.m.. The cost of a book to accompany the course is $10. Patsy Scott presented a program on â€˜Get Moving For a Healthy Brain.â€™ Aerobic exercise jump starts cognitive activity in the brain and decreases the risks of Alzheimerâ€™s and dementia. It is never too late to start. Walking briskly can increase the area of the brain which involves memory, learning, and the ability to plan and make decisions. The thought for the day was â€˜Always read something that will make you look good if you die in the middle of it.â€™ P. J. Oâ€™Rourke The household hint was encouraging table conversation by challenging family members to improve their vocabulary by introducing new words and using them correctly in a sentence. The closing thought was â€œBooks are not made for furniture, but there isnâ€™t anything else that so beautifully furnishes a house.â€? - Henry Ward Beecher Darline Gipe won the door prize. After the collect, the meeting was adjourned. The next meeting is October 21 at the Community Center. We will be bringing items for the Carl Perkins Center.
Kenton Drug Co. BABY REGISTRY
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The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Page 5
Lowrance Chapel By Brandon Clenney Greetings from the Lowrance Chapel church of Christ! We ask that you continue to remember in your prayers Jean Bell, James White, Max Betts, Jean Harris, Mark Paschall, Ann Pate, Modeen Pierce, and Wesley Witherspoon. If you have any questions concerning the articles, the Bible, or would like to add someone to the sick list please contact me at brandon.clenney@gmail. com. What is Jesus to you? To the artist He is the One Altogether Lovely. To the architect He is the chief cornerstone. To the baker He is the Living Bread. To the banker He is the Hidden
Treasure. To the biologist He is the Life. To the builder He is the Sure Foundation. To the doctor He is the Great Physician. To the educator He is the Great Teacher.To the farmer He is the Lord of the Harvest. To the florist He is the Rose of Sharon, the Lily of the Valley. To the geologist He is the Rock of Ages. To the jurist He is the Righteous Judge, the Judge of all men. To the jeweler He is the Pearl of Great Price. To the lawyer He is the Counselor, the Lawgiver, the Advocate. To the horticulturist He is the True Vine. To the newspaper man He is the Good Tidings of Great Joy. To the oculist He is the Light of the World.
To the philanthropist He is the unspeakable Gift. To the philosopher He is the Wisdom of God. To the preacher He is the Word of God. To the sculptor He is the Living Stone. To the servant He is the Good Master. To the statesman He is the Desire of All Nations.To the student He is the Incarnate Truth. To the theologian He is the Author and Finisher of Our Faith. To the traveler He is the New and Living Way.To the toiler He is the Giver of Rest. To the sinner He is the Lamb of God that takes sin away. To the Christian He is the Son of the Living God, Savior, and Redeemer. Have a great week!
Community Calendars GC UTILITY DISTRICT MEETING The Gibson County Utility District Board of Commissioners October meeting will be on Monday, October 1, 2013 at 5:30 p.m. at the District Office. KEELY MILL BAPTIST CHURCH REVIVAL On October 20 – 23 Keely Mill Baptist Church will have their Revival. Homecoming is 11 a.m. on Sunday and 7 p.m. Monday – Wednesday. Brother John Coleman will be the evangelist. Monday night is pack-a-pew, Tuesday night is family night, and Wednesday night is pizza night. Everyone is welcome, we hope to see you there. GC DEMOCRACTIC PARTY The Gibson County Democratic Party will hold its monthly meeting on Thursday, October 15, 2013; at 6:30 PM in the Teapot Museum Room located in Trenton City Hall at 309 S College Street. There will be a guest speaker we ask that you please bring a friend and encourage your neighbor to attend’ everyone is welcome and all are invited. REAGAN DINNER Gibson County Republican Reagan Dinner, Thursday, October 17 at 6:30 p.m. in the Humboldt Hospital Conference Room. State Senator John Stevens will be featured speaker, also Joe Carr. Call Thelma 686-3495, Peggy 742-3883 for tickets for the event.
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Nineteen Golden Agers met at the Dyer FBC Family Life Center on October 9 for their weekly meeting. President Gary Baker delivered the request for God’s blessings for the food and the day’s activities. The request for prayer included continued prayers for Cody Carter, Brother Jerry Legg, and the family of David Taylor and the family of our own FBC member Harlan Dycus. Anne Thompson’s bronchitis has corrected a lot; Phillip Thompson is thriving at home and Brother Legg preached at both services at Dyer FBC Sunday, October 13. Brother Legg’s future plans also include a short term missionary trip to Brazil in November with among others Brother Roger Stacy, GCBA Director of Missions. The songs of the morning led by Carolyn Temple were, very aptly selected, ‘Praise Him; Praise Him’ and ‘Sweet Hour of Prayer.’ Alice Ernest was the pianist. Kenneth McEwen sang the beautiful ‘Heaven Came Down.’ Pastor of Dyer FBC selected the scripture from Ephesians 4: 11-14 for his devotional to talk about spiritual gifts the ‘keep on giving; as they are executed.
By Alice Ernest
He warned that there is a mind-set among Christians, many times, that the pastor should do all the reaching out to others, but actually the pastor of a flock should prepare the church members to be ministers. Brother DeWayne emphasized that we were not saved to sit but to serve. And just like after the physical birth, growth begins; at the point of salvation, spiritual growth begins according to the inclination of the heart and the determination of the will. He further emphasized many God-given talents are not developed because the person doesn’t recognize that talent or is not aware of the way to use the gift. He illustrated potential by describing the poor living circumstances of an elderly woman who had cared for a wealthy man for many years. Her pride possession was a certificate he had left her that she had framed and had hanging on her bedroom wall. The certificate for stocks was worth millions, but the money remained unused because she did not realize the wealth she possessed. Many Christians spend a lot of time praying ‘use me,’ but they don’t do the action that is required. To close, Brother DeWayne quoted a maxim of
Adrian Rogers; “God didn’t save you to be a member of Christians Anonymous.”
Though their smiles are gone forever and their hands I cannot touch, I still have many memories of you both. Your memory is my keepsake with which I’ll never part, God has you both in his keeping, I have you in my heart. Sadly missed but never forgotten. Brothers-in-law Mike Paschall July 1, 1954 – Oct. 27, 2003 Dale Glisson March 19, 1950 – January 8, 2013 Wife and sister, Gail Paschall
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Page 6 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, October 16, 2013
Obituaries JANICE ANNE BRADLEY COOPER
Kenton - Mrs. Janice Anne Bradley Cooper, 62, of Kenton, passed away from this life on October 9, 2013, at Baptist Memorial Hospital in Union City. Funeral services for Mrs. Cooper were conducted on Friday, October 11, 2013 in the chapel of Karnes and Son Funeral Home of Rutherford. Interment followed in Bethpage Cemetery of Kenton. Mrs. Cooper was born February 3, 1951, in Obion County; the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Columbus and Alta Jo Barber Bradley. She worked at Kellwood Company as a machine operator and was a member of Bethpage Baptist Church. Mrs. Cooper is survived by her spouse, Jimmy Cooper; son, Jonathan Cooper and wife Billie Carol; grandchildren, Chyenne Pride, Candace Cooper, Brayden Cooper, Austin Cooper; and brothers, Dewey and Pete Bradley. She was preceded in death by brother, James B. Bradley; sisters, Silva Stevenson, and Freda Simpson; along with her parents. Karnes and Son Funeral Home is honored to serve the family of Mrs. Janice Anne Bradley Cooper.
HARVEY JUNOR MCEWEN
Dyer - Mr. Harvey Junior McEwen, 83, of Dyer, passed away from this life on October 9, 2013, at the Dyer Nursing Home. Funeral services for Mr. McEwen were conducted on Friday, October 11, 2013 in the chapel of Karnes and Son Funeral Home of Dyer with Bro. Corey Meggs and Bro. John Coleman officiating. Interment followed in Oakwood Cemetery of Dyer. Mr. McEwen was born June 3, 1930 in Trenton; the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. William Harvey and Ella Gillespie McEwen. He was a truck driver for both the McEwen Brothers and the Gibson Farmers Coop before retiring. Mr. McEwen was a member of the New Bethlehem Baptist Church. Mr. McEwen is survived by three children; David McEwen and wife Vickie, Janie Howard and husband Miles, Patty Stafford and husband Harrell, Jr.; nine grandchildren; twelve great-grandchildren; and his sister Mary Taylor. He was preceded in death by his spouse, Katherine Sue Watson McEwen; parents; and two brothers, Horace and Ivan McEwen. Karnes and Son Funeral Home is honored to serve the family of Harvey Junior McEwen.
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Sunday School for Shut-Ins By Mary King
IDA LEONA STONE
Kenton - Mrs. Ida Leona Stone, 79 of Kenton, passed away from this life on October 11, 2013 at Volunteer Community Hospital in Martin. Funeral services were held on Monday, October, 14, 2013 in the Chapel of Karnes and Son Funeral Home in Rutherford with Bro. James Stone officiating. Interment were followed in Walnut Grove Cemetery of Kenton. Mrs. Stone was a retired Dietary Service worker for the Dyer Nursing Home and Homemaker. Mrs. Stone was born October 30, 1933 to the late John Allen Bates and Eula Victoria Swain Bates; she was preceded in death by one son Daniel Stone and daughter in law Patricia Stone. Mrs. Stone is survived by her husband William Stone, two sons Shannon Stone and wife Sandra, Roy Stone and wife Peggy, seven grandchildren, thirteen great grandchildren, two great- great grandchildren. Karnes and Son Funeral Home is honored to serve the family of Mrs. Ida Leona Stone.
New Hope News By Shirley Hooper On Wednesday we were delighted to welcome Brother Roger Stacy, our Director of Missions visiting for our service. Our minister, Brother Corey Meggs continued the study on making disciples. He explained the shift from Jesus to the church. Christ was no longer with them, they had to adjust. This is explained in Acts chapters 2 and 4. The steps are leadership, guidance, training, outreach, ad pastoral care. Sunday morning our worship service began with Darcie Haliburton reading scripture. Brother Terry Owens blessed us by singing, â€˜The blood will never lose its power.â€™ Brother Corey preached from Jeremiah 29: 1-4. His message was if his people donâ€™t get right with God, He will move them off their land. He spoke of the prophesy in Daniel 9:2 of 70 years of captivity in Babylon. We looked at â€œThe future of Hope.â€? Verse 11 tells us God has plans for us to give us hope and a future. Our evening service was
quiet different and very enjoyable. Brother Terry asked who would testify, naming those that first invited them to New Hope. We honored our founding fathers; Jim Brown and Tom King. Several told of those who first told them of Christ. Brother Corey read Romans 15: 4-7 and verse 13. All joined hands forming a large circle. We closed with prayer. Youth lock-in will be Friday, October 18 at 9 p.m. for grades 5-12. Menâ€™s prayer breakfast will be Saturday, October 20 at 8 a.m. Cooks are to be there at 7 a.m. Discovering Church Membership Class is October 20 from 4:30 to 6 p.m. October 23 will be soup and chili night at 6 p.m. October 27 we will have service led by our youth under the guidance of our ministers of students, Patrick and Scarlett Spencer, who are doing a great job. What a profound gift God offers us when He promises to always be attentive to us and respond. The Almighty God of the universe cares deeply and intimately for each of us.
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When youâ€™re ready please read Isaiah 8:13. Itâ€™s wise to make the Lord of Hosts our Lord and fear Him only. Itâ€™s as if the prophet Isaiah drew a road that had 2 choices of roads to take. One road; He will be a sanctuary (a safe place) for those who fear Him only. But He will be for a stumbling stone and for a rock of offence to both houses of Israel. Heâ€™â€™ be for a gin (a trap) and for a snare (hindrance) to the inhabitants of Jerusalem; (the government which turned away from the Lord) (Isaiah 8:13-14). â€œAnd many among them shall stumble, and fall, and be broken, and be snared, and be takenâ€? Isaiah 8:15(KJV). The prophet exclaims, â€œMany of Jerusalem will stumble and many will fall and many will be broken and any will be snared and be taken (captured). Then he told them to tie up the testimony, seal the law among His disciples, (those who would believe His prophecy) (Isaiah 8:16). There will be a remnant, Show them, live the Law
of the Lord among them (Isaiah 6:13). Heâ€™s encouraging all of His army to make a conspiracy against evil. Now thereâ€™s a covert operation. Any willing takers? Any secret agents? Isaiah trusts in the Lord. He sets an example for all who call on His name (Isaiah 8:17). â€œFor whosoever shall call upon the name of the Lord shall be savedâ€? Romans 10:13 (KJV). â€œHenceforth there is laid up for me a crown of righteousness, which the Lord, the righteous judge, shall give me at that day, and not to me only, but unto all them also that love his appearingâ€? 2 Timothy 4:8(KJV). â€œBlessed is the man that endureth temptation for when he is tired, he shall receive the crown of life, which the Lord hath promised to them that love himâ€? James 1:12(KJV). â€œNeither as being lords over Godâ€™s heritage, but being ensamples to the flock. And when the chief Shepard shall appear, ye shall receive a crown of glory that fadeth not awayâ€? 1 Peter 5:3-4(KJV).
Card of Thanks I would like to thank everyone involved in the benefit held at Yorkville Park for Belinda Hassell. I would like to thank the companies who donated the food and the ladies who worked so hard organizing, cooking, and serving. Special thanks for all of the cakes and pies that were auctioned off. But most of all, thank you to all of the people from Yorkville and surrounding communities for their generous donations. My family and I will always be so thankful. I will never be able to express how much it means to us. Thank you from the bottom of my heart, Belinda Hassell To the extended family and many friends of the late, David Matthew Taylor, we wish to extend our sincere thanks for your many prayers, acts of kindness, ad for the condolences and support that we have received. Your prayers, kindness and sympathy continue to be a great comfort to us in our time of sorrow. We also send our gratitude and appreciation to Karnes and Sons Funeral Home and Brother Marlon Stephens. David will be missed forever, but we know that he will live in the hearts of all who knew and loved him. Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie Taylor and family To all of those that made possible, we thank you for the memories. J.W. and Marie King
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The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Page 7
Sports & Education GC Pioneers falls to Trenton Peabody BY LORI CATHEY The Gibson County Pioneers could not overpower school rival Trenton Peabody Tides team Friday night as the Pioneers lost, 55-0. Gibson County’s first drive resulted in eight plays with three first downs and fourth-down and one conversion. But Gibson County fumbles the ball and Trenton recovered the ball on the 46-yard line. Trenton first touchdown came two plays later on a 44-yard run to give the tide a 7-0 lead. With 4:54 left in the first quarter Trenton score on a 13-yard pass to take a 14-0 lead at the end of the first quarter. Start of the second quarter, Gibson County’s Danny Evans, Jake Siler
and Justin Richardson put together a fourteen-play, drive with four first downs. The Tides’ defense forced the Pioneers into a fourthdown and six that failed. The Tides capped a fiveplay with a 39-yard pass for a touchdown to make it 21 to 0. Gibson County defense made their presences felt forcing the Tides to turn the ball over on downs failing to convert a fourth-down at the 14-yard line. Trenton scored on a fouryard run to end the quarter to take a 27 to 0 lead at halftime. Trenton added two more touchdowns in the third quarter and one in the fourth. Gibson County final drive started at the 27-yard line. The Pioneers moved the ball down field with
TAKEDOWN – Pioneers #51Shakur Harris and #5 Christian McElroy tackle a Trenton running back in the backfield for a loss in yardage. (Photo by Lori
quarterback Jake Siler picking up back-to-back first downs to the 50-yard line. Pioneer quarterback Siler completed a 15-yard pass to wide receiver Johny Lownsdale to the 30-yard line. Gibson County was forced to turn the ball over on downs after failing to convert on forth and three. The Pioneers offense came up a yard short at the 21yard line to end the game. “Two things kill us penalties and turnovers. We had drives and momentum, but one of those two things killed us each time. Defensively we must do two things block and tackle it comes down to that,” said Gibson County head coach Morgan Cruse. Gibson County had a total 178 yards, 163 were rushing and 15 were passing. Gibson
County had nine first downs. The Gibson County Pioneer Player of the Week is Justin Richardson. Richardson is a junior running back and defensive back. He rushed for 53 yards, averaging 5.9 yards per carry with 9 carries and had one tackle for a loss. See GCHS Scoreboard below sponsored by Foodrite. Jake Siler finished with 20 carries for 58-yards and Danny Evans had 19 carries for 52-yards. Defensive players for Gibson County were Josh Bailey with 4 tackles and 2 assists. Shakur Harris with 2 tackles and 3 assist and Johnathan Nevels with 2 tackles. Zyrone Reed had 2 punts for 52-yards. Gibson County next game will be at 7:30 p.m.October 18th at home against South Fulton.
HALFTIME - The Gibson County High School Marching Pioneers performs during halftime against Trenton. (Photo by Lori Cathey)
FIRST DOWN - Gibson County’s Justin Richardson has his eye on the open field for a first down. (Photo by Lori Cathey)
SHOWING SUPPORT - Gibson County Cheerleaders shows off their hard work and sprit during Friday’s football game against Trenton.
GC Cross Country runs at McCurdy Sod Farm
FIELD’S PASSES - Gibson County Briana Fields passes Huntington runner during the Gibson County’s second annual cross-country meet.
BY LORI CATHEY Gibson County’s second annual invitational crosscountry meet was held on Tuesday, October 8th at McCurdy Sod Farms in Dyer. There were tewlve schools represented with total of 192 male and female runners. Finished in first place for the girls was Lydia Hayes from Huntington High Scholl with a time of 21:09. Gibson County High School was represented well with Cara Beth Holt finishing in fifth place with a time of 22:45 and Sarah Beth Mullins finished in ninth place with a time of 23:07. Girls first place
team was Obion County High School and second was Hardin County High Scholl. Finished first in the boy was Jerry Rojas from Crockett County High School with a time of 16:56. Gibson County Pierce Holt finished in twelve places with a time of 18:32. Boys first place team was Crockett County High School and coming in second was South Gibson County High School. The course was staked off and marked for the runners. There was a great turn out of supporters who came to cheer on the runners. The GCHS cross-country team would like to thank Bob
2013 GIBSON COUNTY CROSS-COUNTRY BOYS TEAM – Members of the 2013 Gibson County CrossCountry boys team are: (front row) Pierce Holt, Jamarius Skinner, Peyton Holt, (back row) Mac Hicks, Deant’e Watson, Marcellus Ross and Joe Lee. (Photo by Lori Cathey)
and Suzanne McCurdy for allowing the teams to hold
its cross-country meet there and to all the participants.
MELDING - Melding for Gibson County was Cara Beth Holt-22:45 time, Peyton Holt-18:32 time and Sarah Beth Mullins with 23:07 time. (Photo by Lori Cathey)
2013 JR.HIGH SOFTBALL ALL-DISTRICT TEAM – Lady Pioneers named to the 2013 All-District Softball Team were: Maddie Neal batted .422 with three doubles, six RBIs and 18 stolen bases. Lexie Garner batted .293 with three doubles and seven RBIs. Also, won seven games as a pitcher. Macey Neal batted .533 with five doubles and one homerun. She also had ten RBIs, 29 stolen bases and no strikeouts for the season.
CURRENT STANDINGS District 14A Football District W/L Record 1. Humboldt 4-0 7-0 2. Trenton 4-0 6-1 3. Union City 4-0 6-1 4. Halls 3-1 5-2 5. Lake C0. 1-3 2-5 _______________________________________________ Last Week Results Gibson County 0 Trenton 55 Humboldt 31 Lake Co. 28 Trenton 55 Gibson Co. 0 _______________________________________________ Gibson County Next Game at home against South Fulton 7:30
PLAYER OF THE WEEK 10/16/2013 GCHS Football
Justin Richardson #1 Junior
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Page 8 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, October 16, 2013
GCHS volleyball team finish third in District Tournament BY LORI CATHEY The Lady Pioneers Volleyball traveled to Trenton Peabody for the first round of the 14-A District Tournament Tuesday night. Gibson County Chay Poynor aces the opening sever to start the first game of the District Tournament. Gibson County took a 5-4 lead. The Lady Tide’s responded with a 5-1 run to give Trenton Peabody a 9-6 lead. Trenton went on two quick runs for an 18-9 lead. The Lady Tide closed it out
with a 25-14 win. In the second game, the lead would go back-andforth until the Lady Pioneer Lacy Petty with a 5-0 service run that included an ace to give Gibson County 17-12 edge. Lady Pioneer Brianna Fetters follow with an ace to give Gibson County 20 to 18 lead. Trenton tied the game at 24-24 with two long rally. Gibson County had chances to extend the match, but was unable to stop the Lady Tide’s at the net. The Lady Tides took the second game
26-24. In the third game, Gibson County Oliva Hunt served five straight to give the Lady Pioneers an 8-4 lead to start the game. Trenton came right back to tie the game 10 all. The Lady Tides put together a 73 run for a 17-13 lead. Gibson County was able to tie the game 17 -17, on Chay Poynor six straight serves including an ace during the spurt. The Lady Tide closed it out with a 7-4 run. Trenton won the match 25 to 21. The
Lady Tides advanced to the championship game against Halls. “I saw improvement in every game we play from this group of young lady’s,” said head coach Justin Lowery. “I’m looking forward to next year we should be able to competed. The Lady Pioneers finished third place for the season and also in the District Tournament. Lady Pioneers Chay Poynor and Lacey Petty were named to the District 14-A Volleyball All-Tournament Team.
BALL IN PLAY - Lady Pioneer Lacey Petty keeps the ball in play during the first set of their match against Trenton. (Photo by Lori Cathey)
RETURNS – Gibson County Chay Poynor returns the ball as the Lady Pioneer Lacey Petty looks on during the district tournament. (Photo by Lori Cathey)
HIT THE BALL - Gibson County’s Brianna Fetters hits the ball over during their match against Trenton on Tuesday night at Trenton Peabody High School. (Photo by Lori Cathey)
BLOCK SHOOT – Lady Pioneer Oliva Hunt goes up and blocks a shoot for a point during the district tournament against Trenton. (Photo by Lori Cathey) INSTRUCTIONS – Lady Pioneer head coach Justin Lowery gives the Lady Pioneers some instructions during a time-out. (Photo by Lori Cathey)
PIONEER PLAY OF THE WEEK – The Gibson County Pioneer Player of the Week is Justin Richardson. Richardson is a junior running back and defensive back. He rushed for 53 yards, averaging 5.9 yards per carry with 9 carries and had one tackle for a loss. The Pioneer Player of the Week is sponsored by Farmers & Merchants Bank, Rutherford, a branch of Farmers and Merchants Bank of Trezevant. F&M assistant vice president Blake Smith presented Richardson with a special game ball.
GIBSON COUNTY VOLLEYBALL ALLTOURNAMENT TEAM – Gibson County Lady Pioneers Chay Poynor and Lacey Petty were named to the District 14-A Volleyball All-Tournament Team this past Thursday night. (Phot by The Gazette)
MANN’S SETS BALL - Lady Pioneer #11 Britton Mann sets the ball for her teammate during the second game against Trenton Tuesday night. Gibson County loss the match 25-14, 26 to 24 and 25-21 in the district tournament.(Phot by Lori The Gibson County Lady Pioneers would like to say thank you to all Cathey) of the ladies and gentlemen who came out and played in our tournament. We also want to express a big thank you to those who pledged to be Hole Sponsors and those who made donations. Thank you to Pinecrest Golf Course in Dyer allowing us to host it there.
55th Annual Yorkville
Friday, November 8th Supper @ 5:00 followed by an aucƟon, fun, and MORE! Mark your calendars for this family evening supporƟng Yorkville Elementary School.
Upward ONE Basketball and Cheerleading Clinic! SPIKES - Gibson County Senior Lynsey Crews spikes the ball over Trenton blockers for a point during Tuesday match. (Photo by Lori Cathey)
On October 25, First Baptist Church of Rutherford will sponsor a one night basketball and cheerleading clinic. The clinic will run from 5:30-9:00 p.m. at the church. The cost will be $10 per child. This includes a meal. The clinic is for ages 4 years to 6th grade. There are a limited number of spots available. Please call 665-6159 for more information.
Lady Pioneer Golf Tournament Winners: Longest drive on #1- Katie Smith Longest Putt on #4- Andrew Hughes Closest to the Hole on #5 - Shaun Goad Longest drive on #10 - Dustin Twyman Closest to the hole on #15 - Kyle Pinkley Overall Team Winners Were: Drew Gibson, Bill Joyner, Brian McDaniel, and Jimmy Porter. LADY PIONEER GOLF TOURNAMENT SPONSORS 2013 Hole Sponsors Donations Mason Hall Grain Co. Mason Hall Grain Co. Kenton Drug Company Kenton Food Rite Humboldt Chrysler Skeeter Kell Sporting Goods Gibson County Coop State Farm Insurance, Dyer Victory 93.7 Radio City Lumber, Dyer Edward Jones, Trenton Pate’s, Rutherford Sport’s Plus, Trenton Karnes & Sons Funeral, Dyer Bradley Owens, Attorney Toot & Tell It, Dyer Kenton Chevrolet Bell Shirt & Sign, Trenton Mike Farrar Denistry Elite Dental Care Dyer Nursing Home Tri-City Reporter Tennessee Tractor, Trenton Pizza Hut, Trenton Dyer Food Rite Premier Dental Farmers & Merchants Bank, Dyer Farmers & Merchants Bank, Rutherford S & S Door Company Gibson County Utilities District Siler Thornton Insurance, Dyer Napa John R. Reed Trucking, Dyer Verizon Johnson Welding, Yorkville Bill Barron, Attorney Alford Tire Services, Dyer Duncan Pharmacy, Dyer Watkins Lawn Care, Rutherford Jones Telecommunications, Dyer State Farm Insurance, Trenton Gibson County Utilities District
GCHS Lady Pioneers
The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Page 9
Classifieds-Real Estate-Legals Classified Deadline: Friday, 5 p.m. Cost: $6.00 Minimum charge for 20 words or less (After 20, add 25-cents per word.) Classifieds must be paid in advance. This includes yard sales.
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IN THE JUVENILE COURT OF GIBSON COUNTY, TENNESSEE AT TRENTON In RE: Scarlett Lynn Duncan (D.O.B: 6/6/2011) Nicklaus Lane Duncan (D.O.B.â€? 5/6/2003) Aâ€™leigha Jewel Duncan (D.O.B: 5/15/2066) No 24149 PUBLICATION ORDER Upon request of the Petitioners pursuant to Tennessee Code Annotated Â§21-1-203 and Â§21-1-204, and for good cause shown, it is, HEREBY ORDERED, ADJUDGED AND DECREED that RESPONDENT, shall be served with NOTICE of this action by publication of this Order in the Tri-City Reporter as provided by law for four consecutive weeks. To the above RESPONDENT, NICKLAUS DUNCAN NOTICE TO RESPOND AND APPEAR is hereby given to NICKLAUS DUNCAN being now summoned and required to serve upon Jennifer A. Deen, Petitionerâ€™s attorney, whose address is 108 S. Court Square, Trenton, TN 38382, an answer to the JOINT PETITION TO RETURN CUSTODY TO THE MOTHER filed on August 12, 2013, by Susan Greene and Blair Duncan, with the above referenced Court. A copy of the Petition can be obtained from the above referenced Court. If you fail to responsively plead within the designated time, the Petitioners will apply for judgement against you by default for the relief demanded in the Petition. The Motion for Default will be heard on DECEMBER 17, 2013 at 1:00 p.m. in the courtroom for the Juvenile Court of Gibson County, Tennessee at Trenton. Defendant shall appear on that day before the Gibson County Chancery Court, 295 N. College Street, Trenton, Tennessee 38382 and defend, or otherwise a default judgement and all relief sought will be granted unto the Petitioners. This notice will be published in THE TRI-CITY REPORTER for four (4) consecutive weeks. The first publication date will be October 2, 2013. Entered this 18th day of September, 2013.
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PASCHALL REAL ESTATE Call Don, Wendell or Al at 855-3999 Check our listings at paschallrealestate.com
FOR RENT OR SALE 196 S. Poplar St. in Dyer. Walking distance to Dyer School. 4 bedroom, 1 bath, no smoking, no pets. $450 a month. Call 414-0918. ----------------------------(tfn)
NEW BOOK ON BIBLE PROPHECY by Daymond Duck. Suggested retail price $19.99 but you can buy it now for $10. Call 692-3162. -----------------------4tpd 10/16
Yard Sales GARAGE SALE Saturday, October 19 at 624 Main Street in Rutherford starting at 7:30 a.m. ---------------------(tp 10/16)
Miscellaneous SAWMILLS FROM ONLY $4897.00- Make & Save Money with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free Info/DVD: www. NorwoodSawmills.com 1800-578-1363 Ext. 300N ----------------------(TnScan) YOUR LOW COST ADVERTISING Solution! One call & your 25 word ad will appear in 100 Tennessee newspapers for $265/wk or 26 West TN newspapers for $95/wk. Call this newspaperâ€™s classified advertising dept. or go to www.tnadvertising.biz. ----------------------(TnScan)
BEAUTIFUL LOT FOR SALE. Asking price $7,777. One acre level lot with water, sewer, electric ready on blacktop road. Ok for double-wide 116 West St. (See picture @ Google map), Rutherford, TN 38369. Call 865-386-7451. ----------------------------(tfn) FOR SALE 18â€™ wide portable dishwasher, Kenmore, white, stainless steel in side. Like new condition. $400. Call 483-2180. --------------------(2tp 10/16) MOBILE HOMES WITH LAND. Ready to move in. Owner financing with approved credit. 3Br 2Ba. No renters. 865-291-0506. LandHomesExpress.com -----------------------(TnScan)
Adoption ADOPT: WE PROMISE your baby a life filled with love & a secure future. Expenses pd. Patricia & Manny, 1-888-449-0803 ----------------------(TnScan)
BECOME DIETARY MANAGER (average annual salary $45,423) in an eight month online program. Tennessee College of Applied Technology Elizabethton. Details www. tcatelizabethton.edu, 1-888986-2368 or email patricia. email@example.com.
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0RELOH+RPH3DUWV We sell ALL parts $OOSDUWVIURPWKH from the roof URRIWRWKHĂ RRU to the ď€‚oor... We repair & install everything including heating & air. 205 S. Missouri St. Jackson, TN â€˘ 731-422-6226 Mon-Fri 8 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.
Gun Show GUN SHOW OCT. 1920, Sat. 9-5 & Sun. 9-4 Knoxville Chilhowee Park (3301 Magnolia Ave) Exit 392 A Off I-40. Buy-SellTrade Info: (563) 927-8176 ----------------------(TnScan)
6$785'$<a2&72%(57+a$0 1169 TROY-HICKMAN ROAD, TROY, TN 38260 RUBYE ROGERS REAL ESTATE & PERSONAL PROPERTY 1,218 SQ. FT. BRICK RESIDENCE & 17.353 ROLLING ACRES
JUDGE ROBERT NEWELL HONORABLE APPROVED FOR ENTRY: Jennifer A. Deen, Attorney for Petitioners 108 S. Court Square Trenton, TN 38382 (4wks 10/23)
OFFERED IN 3 TRACTS & COMBINATION
TRACT 1 - BRICK RESIDENCE & 3.767 ACRES ~1,218 SQ.FT. Living & Dining Combination, Family Room, Kitchen & Breakfast Area, Lots of Cabinets, 2 Bedrooms, 2 Baths, & Utility Room Down, 2 Bedrooms Upstairs, Colonial Front Porch, Covered Patio, Garage, 3 Acres of Pasture Land & Pond
TRACT 2 - 6.733 ACRES ~ 280 FT. FRONTAGE ~ Rolling Land in Permanent Pasture - Large Pond- Good Building Site-122)75$&7 TRACT 3 -6.855 ACRES 290 FT. FRONTAGE ~ Rolling Land sown in
â€œFor Over 40 Years!!!
Permanent Pasture with Pond - Good Building Site 5($/(67$7(7(506'RZQ'D\RI$XFWLRQ%DODQFHGXHZLWKLQGD\VXSRQGHOLYHU\RI'HHG3D\ DEOHLQ&DVK&DVKLHUV&KHFNRU3HUVRQDO&KHFNZLWK&XUUHQW%DQN/HWWHURI*XDUDQWHHPDGHWR$OH[DQGHU $XFWLRQV 5HDO(VWDWH6DOHVUHTXLUHGE\DOOSHUVRQVQRWSHUVRQDOO\NQRZQE\DXFWLRQFRPSDQ\
FURNTIURE: Tell City Maple Drop leaf Table & 6 Chairs * Temple Stuart China Hutch, Maple Dinette Table & 6 Chairs, Maple Writing Desk, Oak Rocker, Splat Back & Seat Chair, Red Couch, Blue & Gray Living Room Suite, 2 White Rocking Chairs, Wrought Iron Patio Set (4 pcs), Metal Patio Table & 4 Chairs, Recliner, End Tables, Wrought Iron Baker Stand, White Cane Seat Straight Chairs, Wood & Brass Quilt Racks, 3 Oak Book Cases, RCA Color TV/VCR, Oak Dressers, Sewing Machine & Oak Cabinet,Old Wooden Wall Clock, Oak Wagon Wheel Bunk Bed, Heater, Singer Sewing Machine APPLIANCES: Maytag Washer & Dryer, Hot Point Refrigerator, Holiday Chest Freezer, GE Microwave GLASSWARE: Blue Basket - Bulleye Pattern, Carnival Fruit Pedestal Bowl, Green Atlas Jar, Pressed Glass Fruit Bowl, Cracker Jar, Oil Lamp, Bulleye Oil Lamp,, Glass Top Dresser Box, Cranberry Vase, Preserve Stand with Ruby Rim, Candy Dishes, Knick Knacks, Green, Blue, & Amber Pieces - Marcus Stoneware %X\HUÂśV3UHPLXP$GGHG7R)LQDO%LG7R5HDFK7RWDO6DOHV3ULFH 3(5621$/3523(57<7(5063D\DEOHLQ&DVK&DVKLHUV&KHFNRU3HUVRQDO&KHFNZLWK&XUUHQW%DQN/HWWHU RI*XDUDQWHHPDGHWR$OH[DQGHU$XFWLRQV 5HDO(VWDWH6DOHV
Subscribe! SATURDAY - October 19 - 9:00 AM : 2451 Marvin Chapel Rd Brownsville TN 38012. Take Interstate 40 to Exit 56 and turn south, immediately look for Marvin Chapel Rd. on the left; turn and proceed to sale on left, follow signs. Selling for Mr. Butch Jackson â€“ selling due to health.
Go to www.ridgelyauctionco.com for complete list
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23(1+286( SUN. ~OCT. 20TH ~ 1:30 P.M. TO 4:30 P.M. TUES.~ OCT. 22ND~ 3:30 P.M. TO 5:30 P.M.
SUBSCRIBE TO THE TRI-CITY REPORTER & $AVE 25% OFF THE NEWSSTAND PRICE! CALL 692-3506
Page 10 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, October 16, 2013
Scenes from 46th Annual Davy Crockett Days
COMMUNITY BLOCK PARTY - Thursday night was the community Block Party with famillies gathering in front of the fire department to enjoy free food, fun and jumpers.
GCHS MARCHING PIONEERS - The GCHS Marching Pioneers performed ‘Rocky Top’ during the Davy Crockett parade.
GIBSON COUNTY SHERIFF’S DEPARTMENT - Members of the Gibson County Sheriff’s Department and their families walked the parade route on Saturday in the rain.
MARCHING PIRATES - The Rutherford Jr. High Marching Pirates performed in Saturday’s parade.
DOCUMENT 00030 ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS
107 W Court Square Trenton, TN 38382
Bids are invited for Individual Trade (Bid) Packages for construction of an addition to Yorkville Elementary School located in Yorkville, Tennessee. Examine documents at Construction Manager’s Office or Designer’s Office. Obtain documents from Construction Manager as indicated below. Bidders bidding $25,000.00 or more must be licensed per state law.
Five percent (5%) Bid Security will be required on all Labor and Material Bids and Labor Only Bids in excess of $25,000.00. Successful Bidders on these Bid Packages will be required to furnish Performance/ Payment Bonds. Bids will be received on the following Bid Packages: (For complete description of Bid Packages, see Section 00400 – Bid Packages) Earthwork Concrete Structural & Misc. Steel Millwork Roofing & Sheet Metal Acoustical Ceilings Painting Access Doors Metal Doors, Wood Doors Finish Hardware Markerboards & Tackboards Fire Extinguishers & Cabinets
Termite Control Masonry Expansion Joint Covers Caulking & Sealants Glass, Glazing & Aluminum Resilient Flooring Plumbing Electrical HVAC Fire Protection Door Signs Toilet Accessories
Project: Addition to Yorkville Elementary School, Yorkville, TN Gibson County Special School District Gibson County High School Theater 130 Trenton Highway Dyer, TN 38330
2:00 P. M., Local Time, Thursday, November 7, 2013
Gibson County Special School District 130 Trenton Highway P.O. Box 60 Dyer, TN 38330
Construction Manager: (Contact for Plans, Specifications & Bid Documents)
$10,000 & Under
303 E Walnut St – 2 BR home with bonus room and large enclosed porch. Fannie Mae Homepath property. $18,000. 111 Stockton-Davidson Rd – Back on the Market! 2 BR/1 BA in country setting. Additional land available.
Lashlee- Rich, Inc. P. O. Box 483 1100 W. Main Humboldt, Tennessee 38343 Contact: Pat English 731-784-2461 phone 731-784-6483 fax
Plans and specifications can be viewed online @ www.hubcityblueprint.com
$50,000’s 109 High St – Completely refurbished home in quiet neighborhood. 3 BR/2 BA. This home is a MUST SEE!
Kaatz, Binkley, Jones and Morris Architects, Inc. 1008 Charlie Daniels Parkway. P.O. Box 713 Mt. Juliet, Tennessee 37122 David Brown 615-754-5393 phone 615-754-5340 fax
Donald Scott Agent 234-3712
309 McKnight St., Rutherford – Nice cozy home. Needs a little TLC. Central heat/air, 2 BR/1 BA on large lot. Priced to sell!
Plan Deposit Amount: $300.00 Make check made payable to Gibson County Special School District
Michael Avery Agent 426-3337
Bids Received at:
Ed Norman Broker 571-7092
103 Heritage Dr – Fully featured 3 BR/2 BA home on corner lot. Energy efficient water source HVAC, inground storm shelter, 20x40 pool.
PENDING 12 Griers Chapel Rd – 3 BR/3 BA on a beautiful wooded setting. Approx. 1.3 ac, 3,000 HSF, custom fireplace. This is a MUST SEE!
506 Mill St – Neat and well maintained! 2 BR/1 BA. Great starter home or investment potential. 606 W Main – Classic charm and good bones! Needs a little TLC but offers 4 BR and lots of square footage. Wrap around porch.
187 Scattered Acres - Brick 3BR/2BA near schools and golf course. Large open great room overlooking private patio and backyard. Immaculate condition and move-in ready!
532 McKnight St. - Church building $20,000 116 West St. - Large lot set up for house Tull Rd. - 55+/- ac
225 Elm St – Neat starter home or investment potential. 3 BR/1 BA, all electric CHA. Detached garage.
MULTI-FAMILY 665 N Main St – duplex 107 Hilltop St – triplex
Marriages John Davis Milton of Glen St. Mary, FL and Kathryn Ross Jones of Trenton Zachary Wayne Keymon of Bradford and Jessie Rene Arrington of Bradford Darrel Lyn Goulsby of Humboldt and Jacquelyn Michelle Lowe McCoy of Humboldt Kenneth Jacob Mayner of Kenton and Amy Michelle Isbell of Kenton Jesse Kiley Chapman of Trenton and Christine Lynn Zelms of Trenton RussAlexander Huffstetler of Milan and Sarah Elizabeth Hudson of Jackson Bradley Scot Draper of Dyer and Cheri Lynn Black Green of Dyer Clayton Edward Lawrence of Milan and Kimberly Dawn Prather Ing of Milan Tony Lynn Harrison of Trenton and Rebekah Ruth Neely of Trenton Ashley Leon Carruthers of Humboldt and Martha Elm Holmes Williams of Humboldt Ramiro Silvestre Jimenez Perez of Jackson and Rachel Marie Howell of Jackson Bobby Wayne Sherrod of Trenton and Kimberly Kelcie Haynes of Trenton
Advertise in The Tri-City Reporter! We Work for You!
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Published on Oct 16, 2013