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VOL. 120, NO. 46

Gibson countians favor GOP candidates BY DANNY JONES THE GAZETTE Sixty-three percent or 19,892 of the county’s 31,557 registered voters cast ballots in Tuesday’s election. Unlike the nation that re-elected President Barack Obama, Gibson County, like Tennessee, went with Republican Mitt Romney 12,883 to Obama’s 6564, unofficial returns show. County voters overwhelmingly backed Republicans in four other races including the U.S. Senate, U.S. House, Tennessee Senate, and Tennessee House. In the U.S. Senate race, incumbent Sen. Bob Corker (R), handily defeated challenger Mark Clayton (D), 12,473 to 4996. Republican U.S. House of Representatives 8th District incumbent Stephen Fincher outpolled challenger Timothy Dixon (D) 12,121 to 4572. In the Tennessee Senate race in the 24th District, Republican John Stevens with 10,623, defeated Democrat Brad Thompson who received 7,803 votes. In the 79th District House, incumbent Curtis Halford (R), running see page 3

County Commission convenes Nov. 19th BY STEVE SHORT A request to rezone property in Medina and a presentation about the Imagination Library will be two topics on a brief agenda for the Gibson Co. Commission when the legislative body meets in regular session Monday, Nov. 19 at 9 a.m. at the Ed Jones Agri-complex in Trenton. Apublic hearing regarding a property rezoning request will be held at 8:30 a.m. The commission usually meets bimonthly the second Monday of the month, but the November meeting was delayed a week due to Veterans Day falling on Monday, Nov. 11. County Mayor Tom Witherspoon will preside over the meeting. Agenda items-topics Nov. 19: •Property rezoning – A public hearing will be held at 8:30 a.m. to receive public comments about a request to rezone a 3.53 acre property belonging to Tim Adkisson located on the Medina Hwy (U.S. Hwy 45). The property would be changed from A-1 Agriculture to B-2 Business. Commissioners Nelson Cunningham and Michael Longmire sponsored the request. •Imagination Library see page 2

TRI-CITY REPORTER WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2012

DYER, TENNESSEE

Veterans Honored

VETERANS ATTEND PROGRAM AT GCHS – Veterans attending the GCHS Veterans’ Day program were (names are not in order of appearance) E. L. Albea-Army, Charles McEwenArmy, Raymond Robinson-Army, Todd Carson-National Guard, John Mercer-Marines, Jimmy Hopper-Army-Eddie Bone-Air Force, Harold White-Army, Pedro Rodriguez-Army, Roy MorrisArmy, Garret Reeves-Air Force, Bob McAlexander-Coast Guard, Ed Pratt-Navy, Claudia O’Conner-National Guard, Cordel Mann-Air Force, Carrie Mercer-Marines and Col. Steven London-Army.

GCHS holds Veterans’ Day program Gibson County High School held their annual and the couple has two sons, Jacob and Josh. “It is an honor to be here as we pause to Veterans’ Day program on Monday, November 12 at 9 a.m. The program was presented by the GCHS remember our American veterans. Our country Student Council. Principal Jim Hughes welcomed holds a special place in my heart. We live in the everyone to the event. Hughes said, “It is a privilege greatest nation in the world. Don’t ever forget this. to say thank you to our American veterans for their I have traveled to five different continents and 20 service. They have kept our nation the land of the countries and the United States is the greatest,” said London. free and the home of the brave.” “For over 70 years we have taken time to Student council president Kayla Baier welcomed the students, faculty, and veterans. “Veterans’ Day remember our veterans. It was originally Armistice gives us the opportunity to recognize our veterans Day to remember the 116,000 killed in World and reflect upon the sacrifices they have made,” War I. It 1955 it was changed to Veterans’ Day to honor all veterans of all wars. We can’t always said Baier. avoid war. Preparedness Student council members is important. Our veterans presented the flags and led in ‘Loyalty is bearing truth, have sacrificed much; some the Pledge of Allegiance. faith and allegiance to the have given their lives. They The GCHS chorus sang the core of the army,’ deserve recognition and National Anthem and ‘Land of Col. Steven London thanks. Without them we Dreams.’ would not be here,” London Before introducing the guest speaker, Hughes said, “Veterans’ Day gives the continued. “It’s very simple what keeps our military opportunity to celebrate the lives of all veterans, not in numbers but in unity. That is where our motivated. It’s faith. Soldiers believe in three strength lies. Today there are more than 20 million things: the oath, core values and a creed. Soldiers take an oath to defend and uphold the constitution. living veterans.” Col. Steven London with the TN Army National Veterans of the Revolutionary War helped write Guard was introduced by Hughes. London served our constitution. Twenty-three men, over half, as Deputy Brigade Commander and also Operations who wrote the constitution were veterans. There Officer on tours in Iraq. He started his military are seven core values that soldiers believe in. career in 1984 with a commission to the ROTC in They are loyalty, duty, respect, selfless service, the TN Army National Guard. Among his awards honor, integrity and personal courage. London explained each of the core values. are the Bronze Star, the Army Commendation “Loyalty is bearing truth, faith and allegiance medal and the Army Achievement metal. London’s see page 2 wife Mary Gay is a Gibson County schoolteacher

GCSSD board approves field house construction, additions at South Gibson BY CRYSTAL BURNS The Gibson County Special School District board approved construction of a $1.5 million field house at South Gibson County High School at the trustees’ meeting last Thursday. The 11,250-sq. ft. facility will include a locker room for the SGCHS varsity football team as well as a smaller locker room to be used by SGC freshmen football players and visiting teams, restroom facilities and showers, a weight room, and coaches’ offices. The project also includes adding 350 seats to the visitors’ side of the Hornets’ Nest stadium, 350 seats to the home stand, and 100 parking spaces. “With the construction team [in Medina] working on the project [at Medina Middle School], now is a good time to transition in to the field house while we’ve got them,” said Terry Cunningham, Financial Director for the Gibson County school system. “It will save us several dollars.” Lashlee-Rich is currently adding 16 classrooms and an auxiliary gym while expanding the cafeteria at MMS. Terry Cunningham, South Gibson County head Financial Director football coach Scott Stidham

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was pleased with the board’s decision. “We’re really excited about it,” he said. “It’s something that we need and will help every sport in our school.” In winter and spring, basketball, football, baseball, softball, and soccer fight for practice space in the gym, and all sports use the same weight room. P.E. classes dress out in the gym bathrooms because no locker rooms are available. “This will really alleviate the crowding,” Stidham said. The football coaching staff has worked with the architects and will continue to be involved with the planning process. Stidham said coaches asked for an additional 25 feet in length to be added to the weight room, which will allow football players to participate in agilities workouts together. In his fourth year with the football program, Stidham is glad his players and coaches will finally have a home of their own. “It feels like we’ve been renting a place,” he said. “We’ll try to make [the field house] our own. This is for our program. We want something big enough we can get what we need to get done without being extravagant.” Cunningham said the district will pay for the $1.5 million project with money for its reserves. The board voted 6-0 in favor of the field house. Board member Bruce Pate was not present for the vote. The board also voted to take the first step in adding 11 classrooms to South Gibson County High School, see page 2

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Dyer, Rutherford elect new mayors Both of the incumbent mayors of Dyer and Rutherford were defeated by fairly narrow margins during last week’s upset election. Chris Younger has won the office of mayor of Dyer. Younger’s f i r s t priority will be a team effort as he looks forward to working Younger with the finest group of employees in the state.The city board and I are interested in the opinions of the citizens of Dyer to ensure the progress of our town and take it in a new direction. Younger thanks his family and friends for all their support and for believing in him; and for the citizens of Dyer for their faith in him.. Together we can all make a big difference. A lot of issues have been brought to my attention while out campaigning; I will be discussing these with the city board for their input and suggestions. Younger says he knows he is new but he is excited about taking office and performing the best job that he can in order to our citizens and our town. Younger said he cannot do this alone, and does not want to go it alone. It will take all of us working together, from the mayor and board, to all city departments, and every member of our community to make this happen. Larry Davidson has won the office of mayor of Rutherford, Tennessee in a close race against incumbent Keith Cardwell. Davidson s t a t e d , “People everywhere have lost confidence and trust in all areas of government. I want to help Davidson bring that confidence and trust back to the governing body of Rutherford,” said Davidson. “We can do that by working hard to reduce expenses, keep taxes and utilities low, encourage growth see page 2


Page 2 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, November 14, 2012

County Commission from page 1 – Commission will hear a presentation by Nancy Bartholomew about the Imagination Library program, which promotes literacy and provides books to preschool age children. •Budget transfers – Commission will review requests for line item budget transfers totaling approximately $14,000. Included is a request to pay $8,000 for a contract with a private agency. Departments making the requests include: County Buildings ($1,850), Juvenile Court ($300), Circuit Court Clerk ($25.92), Office on Aging ($88.44), Assessor ($320.76), County Mayor ($1,268.88), Industrial Development ($8,000), West TN Expo Grant ($65.00), Circuit Court Clerk ($938.00), and County Buildings ($475.00). •Health Dept. grant – Commission will budget

$64,172 from in a state of Tennessee grant to fund additional programs that the county Health Dept. is coordinating. The majority of funding will go for salaries ($25,679) and Employee and Dependent Insurance ($22,456). •Elections – The commission will vote on elections for two positions on the Regional Solid Waste Board. Incumbent members Joe Hammonds and David Zarecor are recommended to serve two, new 6-year terms on the board. •Veterans Services – A report from Robert Halbrook, Gibson Co. Veterans Service Officer, shows that 24 statements in support of claims for veterans were filed during September and October. Mr. Halbrook reviewed 16 cases for veterans and filed for aid for 8 veterans. Three appeals were filed to the Board of Veterans’ Appeals.

•Reports – Regular reports are expected from County Attorney Floyd Flippin; Com. Larry Kimery, Chair of the Correctional Complex Committee; Com. Jim Overall, Chair of the EMS/ Public Safety Committee; Robert Lockard, manager of the Gibson Co. Airport; Com. Bruce Williams, Chair of the Fire, Rescue and Emergency Management Committee; William Lowery, President of the Gibson Co. Fair Board; and Com. Jim Overall, Chair of the County Building Committee. •Notary applications – Applicants by city include (Humboldt) Crystal McCaslin, Winfred Allen, Kathy Brown and Sheila Wall; (Kenton) Juanita Clark, Deborah Eddlemon and Tim Griggs; and (Milan) Robin Darnell, Tara Bradford and Luann Dedmon.

Dyer Station announces dates for Christmas activities has the dates set for the Christmas in Our Hometown

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celebration. On November 29, Shop in Dyer After Hours will be held from 6-8 p.m. On December 1st the Breakfast with Santa will held at the Dyer CP Church Fellowship Hall at 9 a.m. The Christmas parade will also be held December 1st in downtown Dyer at 6 p.m. Line-up is at 5 p.m. at the Exxon station. Floats and large objects will line up at the old Dyer Motor Co. There will not be a Tour of Homes this year. The Giving Tree will be set up at Food Rite soon.

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GCHS STUDENT COUNCIL - Members of the Gibson County High School Student Council were responsible for the Veterans’ Day program held in the school gymnasium Monday morning.

GCHS holds Veterans’ Day from page 1 to the core of the army,” said London. “Duty means nothing less that fulfilling your obligation. A soldier never quits in anything you sign up for. For soldiers, quitting is not an option. You can jeopardize your fellow soldiers so you fight as a team and protect and support one another. All you students are part of team at GCHS. Resist temptation to quit. Do your duty and never quit.” “Respect is treating people in the way they deserve to be treated. The army is a team and each has something to give.” “Selfless service is putting the welfare of our nation before your own. A commitment to each team member. The same can be said of your teachers and instructors.”

“Honor is a matter of carrying out values. Serve with honor and finish what you started.” “Integrity is to do what’s right.” “Personal courage is to face danger and risk personal safety to stay the course and stand up for what you think is right.” “A soldier is born in faith, of core values and creed. It is the foundation of our country. I would like to emphasize that all men and women who have put on this uniform have done their part in keeping the US free whether they were deployed or not. Please thank a veteran when you see one. It is very easy and it is all they want. They did their part and have pride and you will see it reflecting in their faces,” London said. “Other heroes that

Christian Endeavor begins toy sign-up BY BILL JONES, CHAIRMAN Christian Endeavor will begin sign-up for Christmas toys on November 16, 2012. The last day to sign up will be December 11, 2012. Christian Endeavor

usually has between 125 and 150 children for whom help is asked. Pick-up of the toys will be December 18th through December 22nd. Your donations will be greatly appreciated.

represent core values are our teachers. One day you will reflect on one teacher that made a difference for you. One teacher will be an unsung hero for you. You can go anywhere and do anything you want. Our teachers want to see you succeed but it is up to you to succeed. If you blow it, it is your fault. The test of life is the hardest but it is one you will all take, when you graduate. Academic preparation is from your teacher. Seize that moment here at GC. You can’t go back. You are an adult at 18 years old. Seize the moment and give your full measure of devotion and faith,” concluded London. Members of the student counsel read the names of all GCHS alumni, faculty and staff that have served in the military. All veterans in attendance were named and recognized. GCHS teacher Chad Jackson sang ‘God Bless the USA’ bringing the entire congregation to their feet. In closing, Shelby Dotson led everyone in the singing of ‘God Bless America.’ Hughes thanked the students, faculty and staff for the program. Taps was played as the flags were retrieved.

GCSSD board approved field from page 1 approving the start of the design phase of construction. Cunningham explained that the school, which currently enrolls about 630 students, was built for 550 students with a core construction for 900-950 students. There are currently three teachers without classrooms, and that number could grow to eight or nine teachers if the student population reaches its estimated growth of 775 students in the next three to

four years. “What we would like to do is get the design phase going so construction could begin no later than summer this next year so we could have it ready for the school year 2014-15,” Cunningham said. The addition will include the 11 classrooms plus a work area, storage room, and boys’ and girls’ restrooms. Cunningham estimated the project to cost $2.8 million to $3 million and said the

school board will discuss funding at its next work session. The board approved the addition 6-0. Pate was absent for the vote but did attend the meeting. Lashlee-Rich will serve as the district’s Construction Management Service for the additions and the FEMAapproved retrofits that will provide storm shelters at Yorkville School and Dyer Elementary and Junior High.

Dyer, Rutherford elects new from page 1 of our businesses and tax base, control the blight that takes away from our beautiful town, find ways to mend our broken streets and encourage citizen involvement in all aspects of our town’s business. I will have an open door policy and will welcome the opportunity to listen to and serve the needs of all citizens of Rutherford. I believe in fair, honest and equal treatment for everyone. Together we can rebuild the confidence and trust in our local government and create

an even greater place to live and raise our families. I was taught that hard work and dedication will find a way to accomplish many things.” Davidson was raised in the Rutherford area. He is married to the former Twyla Thomason and they have one son, Keith, who resides in Ripley with his wife Melissa and their two grandchildren, Mallory and Sara Ann. Larry and Twyla are members of First Baptist Church in Kenton where Larry teaches Sunday school and helps lead the

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senior adult program. After graduating high school, Davidson received his associate degree in computer science and completed an additional year of college in business and management. He has 40 plus years of business and management experience including owning and operating Kenton Auto and Tractor Parts for 23 years. He also managed and supervised with AutoZone, Inc. He retired in 2006 and moved back to his hometown of Rutherford. Davidson’s political experience includes two terms as Kenton alderman where he served as water commissioner and vice mayor. Davidson said, “I am grateful for the encouragement many of you have expressed and look forward to meeting as many of you as possible. I may be contacted at 731665-7252.” Davidson concluded, “I would like to extend a grateful thank you to all of you that voted for me in the recent election. I will do my best not to let you down. To those of you that didn’t vote for me, I sincerely hope that I can earn your trust in the near future. I look forward to serving as your mayor and will be available to discuss any issues or concerns that you might have.”


The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, November 14, 2012 Page 3

Insight & Opinion

Tasty home grown tomatoes

Clayburn Peeples reports: Summer got completely away from me this year, and I pretty much never made it into the garden. I did, however, have a few tomato plants. But not any to brag about for certain. As a matter of fact, I didn’t even plant them myself. They were volunteers that sprouted in the early spring from plants I grew in the same location the previous season. So many sprouted they were as thick as grass at one point, so finally I decided to just save six or seven of the more sturdy looking ones and see what I would get. And that’s what I did, and sometime around the Fourth of July they began to ripen. Ever since then I’ve had a bumper crop of torpedo shaped, 2 ½ inch long red tomatoes. The vines have looked great all summer; they have been disease free and they are still loaded, even today. Furthermore, the late season crop is every bit as tasty as the first ones to ripen on the vine in the summer. And that’s the problem. They taste pretty much like water, no flavor at all. It is an article of faith among

home gardeners that back yard tomatoes taste like ambrosia, and frequently they do, but not always. These have been pretty much worthless. As I was pondering my short sightedness last spring in taking a chance on volunteer plants, I thought back to the previous few years, and decided that even when things go the way they’re supposed to, home grown tomatoes don’t taste as good as they used to. Could I be right about that? Well it turns out I am. Of course, everybody knows that store bought tomatoes aren’t as good as they used to be, but the usually named culprits (picked too early, refrigerated storage) are only part of the problem, it turns out. An even more serious detriment to flavor is the reason that even your home-grown tomatoes don’t taste like your grandmother’s did. It is because flavor has literally been bred out of them. It all started around 70 years ago when commercial growers discovered a mutated plant. Whereas almost all tomatoes at the time ripened unevenly and

had a blotchy appearance, those on the mutated plant turned an even shade of light green when ready to pick and then an even shade of luscious looking red when ripe. Eureka! Commercial growers loved it because it made harvesting easier, and retailers loved it because red color sells when it comes to food, regardless of taste. And fairly quickly this mutation was bred into nearly every tomato variety developed over the next 60 years. Consequently, tomatoes today are prettier and more profitable then ever before in history. And just about every one of them, except for heirloom varieties and cherry tomatoes, is either too bland to bother with at best. Cherry tomatoes, by the way, taste better than their larger neighbors on the supermarket shelf because due to the way they are harvested, they were never subjected to the same type of breeding. Consequently, they still have much of their natural flavor. Amazingly, no one could figure out why tomatoes have turned tasteless,

until this year. In the early summer of 2012, plant scientists finished mapping the tomato genome, and they have discovered that the 70-year-old mutation that enabled producers to offer us beautiful, uniformly red tomatoes all year long, and has been bred into nearly every variety of tomato developed since then, was caused by the DNA in a single gene out of the 35,000 typically found in a tomato. Unfortunately, this same gene also causes tomatoes to develop between 10 and 15% less sugar, as well as smaller amounts of other compounds that give tomatoes their color, smell and nutritional benefits. Another unintended

Gibson countians favor GOP from page 1 unopposed garnered 13,093 endorsement votes. In other local races, Rutherford, incumbent Mayor Keith Cardwell with 218 votes was defeated by challenger Larry Davidson, who garnered 248 votes. In the race for aldermen, Larry Belew, Marlon Stephens, James Roach, Sandra Comstock and Tony Weimer were victors. Dyer Mayor Walton “Sam� Thompson with 419 votes was defeated by Chris Younger who received 457 votes. Four aldermen elected were: Judy Baker, Nathan

Reed, Michael Barron and Belinda Oliver. Medina Mayor Vance Coleman with 893 votes won over Steven Murphy who received 701 votes. Winners in that town’s alderman races were Frank Baker and Wayne Sheehan. Gibson Mayor Tony Black with 111 votes won out over challenger Mary Goodrich who got 58 votes. Clyde Frye and Charles Summer were elected to the Board of Aldermen for four-year terms. Janice Adams and Judy Fonville were elected to two-year terms. Bradford Mayor

Frank Lockard, running unopposed, got 306 endorsement votes while Ann Griffin, Steve Gearin and Terry Johnson were elected to the Board of Aldermen. Dennis Littleton was elected Kenton Special School District trustee in the Obion County position. Molly Bailey, administrator of Elections, said basically the election went relatively smooth with only three provisional votes cast, only one of which was due to not having a photo ID, the other was not registered.

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consequence is that the same factors that facilitate uniform ripening, decrease the presence of certain gases in the fruits (technically, tomatoes are fruits) that give the tomato its once characteristic mouth-watering smell. And smell, of course, is a huge component of taste. And if that’s not bad enough, tomatoes today have 30% less vitamin C, 19% less niacin and only 60% of the calcium they did in the 1960’s. But the good news is that plant scientists think they can alter the tomato’s genome to put all that good stuff back and still keep the uniform ripening feature. Thus far, they’ve been able to boost sugar content 20%

by modifying the genetic makeup of the plant. But if they do breed the flavor back into the plants, don’t expect store-bought tomatoes to taste as good as those you grow yourself. They’ll still pick them too green and refrigerate them and pump them with ethylene gas to artificially ripen them, and they’ll still have skin so tough they can survive a fall off the kitchen counter. But for those of us who grow our own, the fabulous flavor of heirloom tomatoes will be available with all the vigor and disease resistence of modern hybrids. At least that’s what they are promising us. Home Groan Tomatoes

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Page 4 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, November 14, 2012

Community Living

North Union If you don’t get enough news via our newspaper article, then you need to check out North Union’s new Facebook page. I’m not a big proponent of social media, but I know its popular with everyone but us old “stick in the mud� folks. So check it out. We appreciate Liz Marks for her work on that project. We recognized our veterans on Sunday and Sarah Allen shared a very touching testimony concerning Veterans’ Day during our children’s sermon. Charles Eddings read the names of all the veterans that are buried in our church cemetery. Sarah reminded us of the words of Jesus, “be faithful unto death and I will give you the crown of life.� Bro. Don’s morning message was taken from Luke 24:13-31 and explored the implications of the Emmaus road encounter with Jesus. I had never looked at the fact that Jesus was giving His personal testimony in His explanation of the words of

By Connie Cooper Moses and the prophets. We need to be ready to give an accurate account of both His testimony and our own. Bro. Don’s evening message continued with teaching on the security of the believer and how it is related to our faith. Our young people traveled to Union City for lunch on Sunday and to complete their shopping for our Christmas shoeboxes. They returned to the church with enough items to fill 32 boxes. They also are putting in many hours of rehearsal for their upcoming Christmas program. We are looking forward to our continuing study in John on Wednesday and our Thanksgiving meal next Sunday. You are invited to join us. We will not have an evening service next Sunday. Happy birthday wishes this week go out to Anna and Liz Quast and to Bob Taylor. Hopefully you will enjoy a safe and blessed week. Take care and I will see you in church on Sunday.

New Hope News By Shirley Hooper WednesdayeveningBrother Corey Meggs message was how to mesmerize scripture and a meditation guide for personal devotions. We need to reflect on God’s Word and hide it in our hearts. The GA girls with the help of their leaders packed boxes for Operation Christmas Child. Others were donated. Sunday morning we had a time of dedication, praying for the boxes and children will receive them. Sunday morning was special as we baptized Mr. Gerald Atkins and Mattie Neal. Our minister of music, Brother Terry Owens blessed as he sang, “How Great thou art.� We welcomed many visitors and were pleased to see our former members Keith and Lisa Flowers. Brother Corey’s message, “Winning the war against worry,� was from 1 John 2:1217. Will we follow the way of the world or follow Christ? He is no fool who gives what he has to gain what he can’t lose. We were proud to honor our veterans. Sunday evening we

enjoyed a testimony time given by Charles King, Joey Hays, Nathan Joyce and Terry Owens. Each told what Christ has done in their and their families’ lives. Remember our Harvest Festival next Sunday, November 18. Come, bringing your purse for offering, a side dish or dessert and a hearty appetite. There will be no service Sunday evening. We will meet at First Baptist Church, Dyer at 6 p.m. for Community Wide Thanksgiving service. Sympathy is extended to Ronnie and Sue Garrett in the loss of his mother. Saturday, November The Tribute Quartet will perform at 6 p.m. offering will be taken. Come join us. With each change of season, God practices His artistry on trees around us. Take time to enjoy the beautiful colors of autumn. My joke is borrowed from Brother Corey’s sermon. A teacher asked a student if the world is round. He said no. Is it flat? No. Then what shape is it? The student answered, “cracked.� How true.

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From the Preacher’s Desk By Jerry Bell I have made the comment, “when we are born; then we begin to die;� Life is like a journey. Yes, our physical body will die! But our spiritual body can live on for all eternity. There will be two gates that we can choose to enter. One gate is very broad and one is narrow. Jesus tells us in Matthew 7:13, 14; “Enter by the narrow gate; for wide is the gate and broad is the way that leads to destruction, and there are many who go in by it. Because narrow is the gate and difficult is the way which leads to life, and there are few who find it.� We need to prepare for life’s journey. A certain traveler who had a distance to go, one part of the road leading through luscious green fields and the other over an area covered with brambles and thorns made great preparations for the first part of the journey. He dressed himself in light and colorful clothes, and put flowers in his coat lapel. Then taking a light slender, freshly carved came in his hand, he nimbly proceeded on his way along the beaten path across the green meadows. The sun shone in the skies with its brilliance, and on went the traveler, comfortably, pleasantly, delightfully. After a while the road became rugged and steep.

By the time night drew on, the traveler was in a pitiable plight. His provisions were exhausted, his clothes wet through and partly torn from his back by the briars, his flowers were faded, and, weary as he was, his slender cane could not bear his weight; a stream of water was before him, and the darkness was around him. “Alas!� said he, smiting his breast, “I am hungry, and have no food’ wet to the skin, and have no dry clothes; weary, and have no staff to rest on; I have a stream to cross, and there is no boat; I am bewildered, and have no guide; it is dark, and I have no lantern. Fool that I am! Why did I not provide for the end of the journey as well as the beginning?� God will provide for us to have a life with Him in Heaven, but we must put al our trust and faith in Him and not ourselves. We must prepare for the journey. Jesus tells us to “faithful until death, and I will give you the crown of life.� (Revelation 2:10b) In James 1:12 we read; “blessed is the man who endures temptation; for when he has been approved, he will receive the crown of life which the Lord has promised to those who love Him.� Are you preparing for the entire journey?

Kenton News By Cindy Lamar Hearty congratulations are extended to Thomas and Daisy Reynolds, William and Ann Duren, and Ronnie and Cindy Lamar all of Kenton who marked another year of marriage last week. Between these three couples, they have collectively been married over 140 years. Congratulations, and may you all have many more years together. Mrs. Janet Ring had an enjoyable and busy week last week hosting her many guests who were in Kenton to visit. The Sadlers, Jerry and June, of South Bend, Indiana spent a leisurely and enjoyable week with Mrs. Ring, while other guests came for a day’s visit. Among those were: Arnold and Wanda Semsch of Memphis, Gerald and Nina Barnett of Atlanta, Georgia, Alicia Mitchell of Orlando, Florida and Martha Nell Taylor of Humboldt. The Kenton School had their Fall Festival at the Gym last Saturday evening and was well attended. The children were in their element with all the games and prizes and face painting and cakewalks, etc. While

they played and had fun the adults were enrapt at the auction intent on placing the winning bid on their favorite items that were donated by local businesses as well as generous individuals. Food for Thought: She told herself “I can’t do that� every time the job arose. The task before her really wasn’t hard, but her confidence was too low. Her negative attitude held her back, for many nonproductive years. Till one day she read in God’s Word “I’ll be with you ‘ill the end.� She suddenly knew she wasn’t alone, but had all the strength she’d need, if she’d just rely on Him inside she’d “do all things through Christ� who was her strength. Prayer list: Pat Hurt, Terry Lane, Neal Sharp, T.F. Callins, Charles Emrich, Annette Barron, Eddie Carroll, Jerry Williams. Pam and Terry Sweat, Liam Sims, Paul Hughes, Ronnie Lamar, Eurby Sanders, Carol and Bobby Primrose, Jesse and Elaine Davidson, Doris and Sam Weatherly, Peggy Hutchison, Richard Barnes, and Racine Hodges.

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Trader - Boaz Ms. Debbie Simpson is pleased to announce the engagement and forthcoming marriage of her daughter, Amanda Paige Trader, to Justin Lee Boaz, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Boaz of Clinton KY. Miss Trader is the granddaughter of the later J.W. Simpson and Ms. Norma Simpson of Kenton. She is a 2008 graduate of Obion County Central High School. She graduated in May 2012 from Dyersburg State Community College with an Associate Degree of Applied Science in Nursing. She is currently a Registered Nurse at Cane Creek in Martin, TN. Mr. Boaz is the grandson

of the late Mr. and Mrs. Carnie Boaz and Ms. Dolores Stephenson, Jerry Hatch, and George Stephenson, all of Clinton, KY. He is a 2006 graduate of Hickman County High School. He graduated in 2008 from Mid-continent University with an Associate Degree in Science. He is employed at Weatherford Farms in Clinton, KY. The couple will be united on November 24th at 5:30 p.m. at New Concord Baptist Church in Kenton to exchange vows. A reception will be held immediately following the ceremony in the fellowship hall of the church. Only out of town invitations are being sent. All friends and family are invited to attend.

Keely Mill by Dianne Hamlin Our services began with Bro. Steve leading us in prayer for Nancy Margadonna. Our Sunday school hour began with Stephen Fields leading us in the hymn, “Doxology.� Scott Fields led our opening prayer. We dismissed to our classes. Christy Skelton led the adult class in prayer before doing a good job teaching us our lesson, “Living with Truth,� from 2 Peter 1:1-21. Peter anticipated that his Christian friends would encounter skeptics who didn’t believe the truth of the gospel about Jesus Christ. Confronting those skeptics and defending the faith requires us to be confident of our salvation in Christ and to have a firm grasp of God’s truth. Diane Hamlin had our closing prayer. Our morning worship hour began with, “A Veterans’ Day Salute,� and dedication to our veterans. Our table was decorated with beautiful pictures of beautiful people who had or who were still serving our country. Everyone stood and said the Pledge of Allegiance to the American and Christian Flags. Kelsey Fields and Lindsey Allmon each lit a candle in honor of our soldiers. Felichia Fields and Dalton Flesher both read

us a poem about Veterans’ Day. We would like to thank all veterans and their families for their service to our country. Elaine Fields then played the piano and Mike Fields and the church choir lead us in the hymns, “O Beautiful for Spacious Skies� and “Battle Hymn of the Republic.� Mike Fields led our opening prayer. Rejoice in the Lord always. Bro. Steve welcomed everyone and made many announcements. For our special music Tonya and Felichia Fields and our youth blessed us by singing, “Redeemed.� Kelsey Fields and Lindsey Allmon also blessed us by singing the hymn, “Day by Day.� Children’s church was dismissed to Jennifer Fields. Everyone stood as Bro. Steve led us in the reading of the scriptures in Psalms 23:16, our message, “The Lord is My Shepherd.� Our services ended with Bro. Steve and several men of the church praying over Chris Younger. We also recognized those in the church who had served our country with hugs and a thank you. Scott Fields dismissed services in prayer. Read your Bibles and pray for our military and our nation. Come worship with us Sundays at 11 a.m.

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Thank you, Charlotte and I are grateful to the people of District 79 for allowing me to represent their interest in the Tennessee General Assembly. I do not take lightly every vote of confidence the voters of Carroll and Gibson counties gave me on November 6th. As I begin a new term, I pledge to continue to work to solve the problems, both large and small, that face our state. I solicit your input and will strive, every day, to do my best to serve the people of my district.

Curtis Halford, State Representative


The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday,November 14, 2012 Page 5

Memorial service held at Dyer Nursing, Rehabilitation Both staff members and residents of Dyer Nursing and Rehabilitation Center gathered for a memorial service for the late Henry Dozier, a beloved employee who passed away suddenly on October 13th. After a prayer a white dogwood tree

was planted in his memory. Rev. Tom Fortner gave the eulogy. Several of the staff and residents expressed some of their memories of Henry. Everyone wrote messages on cards attached to balloons and released them into the heavens.

Community Calendars PARTY FOR THE POOCHES There will be a benefit for the friends of Gibson County Animals featuring the Bluesberry Jam Band, November 17th at the Trenton Elks Lodge. Tickets are just $10 per person, with all proceeds going to FOGCA. Music starts at 8:00 p.m. Tickets will be available at the door or for advance ticket information, please call 731-693-5133 or 731-414-4001. HAM RADIO TESTING Ham radio testing will be available Saturday, December 1st at 9 a.m. Testing will be at the Gibson County EMA. The address is 1246 Manufacturer’s Row, Trenton, TN. No appointment is necessary, walk-ins welcome. For more information contact Josh Parrish at (731) 855-1747. GC DEMOCRATIC PARTY MEETING The Gibson County Democratic Party will meet on November 15, 2012 for the regular monthly meeting at 6:30 p.m. at the Trenton Teapot Room. Plans for our Christmas party will be finalized. Discussion will focus on the recent election. Bring a friend and join the fun! STEW AND BAKE SALE Dyer First Assembly of God Church will hold a Stew and Bake Sale Saturday, November 17th. The bake sale begins at 8 a.m. The stew sale is from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Stew is $5 per quart or $16 per gallon. Eat in for $5.00. DYER GOODWILL TO MEET Dyer Goodwill will meet on Monday night, November 19.

Get ready for turkey time Henry Memorial Tree

REMEBERING HENRY - Frieda Mitchell, a resident talks to Janie Somers, Henry’s aunt at the memorial service along with Betty Caton.

The Apostolic Faith Tabernacle By Amy Davidson David said, “Great peace have they which love thy law: and nothing shall offend them (Psalms 119:165).� It stands true even today. If we will simply focus on the words of God between the covers of the book, we truly will possess a peace that passes all understanding. Brother Davidson preached from the book of John 2:1-11. In these verses, we walk with Jesus through his first miracle. We see Jesus at a marriage dinner where the people had run out of wine. In verse five Jesus’ mother tells Jesus what the problem is and He told her that His time had not yet come. But Mary didn’t show any frustration or dismay. She had no doubt whatsoever that Jesus could fix the problem. So she turns to the servants and says “whatsoever he saith unto you, do it.� Sounds like meek and mild Mary may have had a little authority. Verses six and seven read: “And there were set there six water pots of stone, after the manner of the purifying of the Jews, containing two or three firkins a piece. Jesus said unto them; fill the water pots with water. And they filled them to the brim.� It’s funny here how Jesus was at a wedding that had been running low on wine for a bit. You can just imagine that He who possessed the omniscient power of God could see the people as they began to fret. He had to know something was wrong. But He did nothing until He was asked. And even then, He told Mary that it wasn’t His time yet. The Bible doesn’t say how much time passed between verses four and seven but it looks to me like Jesus told Mary that it wasn’t His time yet, but then just a few minutes later He was telling the servants to go fill up the water pots. In verse seven the Bible tells us that the servants filled the water pots to the brim. There are so many points that could be made in just these few verses of scripture and oh how it grieves me that I can’t take up the entire paper with this article! So let’s shine the laser light onto this fact: they filled their water pots to the brim. They possessed a vessel that was empty. It once contained some really good wine, but now they were all

empty. Jesus said simply, “Fill the water pots with water.� And they filled their water pots up to the brim. People in today’s world are empty. People are void of feeling – numb and desensitized to the world around them. People are too busy. People are too hungry for money and power and things. It’s a hunger that cannot be filled with anything except Jesus. Yet, while these people who look like they’ve got it all together because they make their way to a church pew every Sunday and Wednesday chase their materials, the broken ones around them fall by the wayside without a second look. Church members run to and fro to this meeting and that meeting and this revival and that one. We travel hundreds of miles sometimes just to “get our spirits fed.� But I wonder how many times we’ve been on our way in a hurry to get to one of those retreats and we passed up the person God needed us to minister to. God can feed us every single day if we make the effort to fill our water pots daily. We need nourishment from the Bread of Life each and every single day. And we can’t just read the Word and hear it. To turn that bread into nourishment for our spirits we have to partake of that Bread. We must DO what that Bible says to do. We must give up what it asks us to give up. We must pick up what it asks us to pick up. Then and only then does Jesus take notice and turn our water to wine. God is good. He is always good.

BY BARBARA BERRY Purchasing, preparing, and serving a turkey can be a daunting task. Be prepared. Before purchasing your turkey, make ample space in your refrigerator, moving shelves if necessary. Fresh or frozen? There is no quality difference between a fresh or frozen turkey although fresh turkeys have shorter shelf lives. By purchasing a frozen turkey, you can get the turkey in advance and take advantage of special sales. Fresh turkeys provide convenience because they do not require thawing. What size turkey do I need to buy? When purchasing a whole turkey, purchase at least one pound of uncooked turkey per person. You’ll have enough for the feast and for leftovers too. When should I buy it? Keep in mind that a whole turkey takes about 24 hours per four to five pounds to thaw in the refrigerator. For example, a 15-pound frozen bird will take three to four full days to thaw in the refrigerator. Ideally, purchase your frozen turkey as far in advance as necessary to safely thaw it in the refrigerator. If buying a fresh turkey, purchase it only one to two days before the meal and keep it refrigerated. Always wash hands with

warm water and soap for 20 seconds before and after handling the turkey. Never defrost turkey on the counter! Turkey can be thawed in the refrigerator or in cold water. The refrigerator method is the safest and will result in the best finished product. Leave the bird in the original packaging and place in a shallow pan and allow refrigerator thawing time at a rate of four to five pounds per 24 hours. To thaw in cold water, keep turkey in the original packaging, place in a clean and sanitized sink or pan and submerge in cold water. Change the cold water every 30 minutes. The turkey will take about 30 minutes per pound to thaw. Cook the turkey immediately after it is thawed. Do not refreeze. Once thawed, remove neck and giblets from the body cavities and keep bird and parts (if using) refrigerated at 40 °F or below until it is ready to be cooked. Your local Extension office can answer questions on safely preparing holiday foods. The Gibson County Agents’ offices in Trenton can be reached at 731-8557656 or online at https:// utextension.tennessee.edu/ gibson/pages.

Cloras Chapel By Robin McNeil Greetings from the Cloras Chapel Cumberland Presbyterian Church in Dyer, TN. Cloras Chapel had a wonderful Sunday with many exciting things! First Sunday school was fantastic. We talked about how to weather our storms in life. We found out that we have to have Jesus because we just can’t make it by ourselves. Elder Keith Harris, Minister Kim Jackson, Minister Heather Myles, and Sister Peggy Bonds taught Sunday school. They are all doing great! Our superintendent, Elder Bush McNeil, complimented Minister Jackson for carrying around a lot of resources to teach Sunday school. He said that’s what teachers do. Minister Eric Kirksey delivered the morning message. His subject was “Trust and Obey.� He did a good job! The choir sang and we had a good time in the name of Jesus. Sunday afternoon we had a rainbow tea. It was dedicated and in honor and memory of the late Sister Laura Rodgers, Rev. Myles’ mother. All the tables and food were colorful and the food was delicious. We had great fellowship. Then we journeyed to the Sanctuary and had our program. We had speakers for each color. Red was Sister Sarah Brown from Bradford Beech Grove Baptist Church,

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Golden Agers by Alice Ernst On Wednesday, November 7, nineteen Golden Agers met in the fellowship area of Dyer FBC of Dyer for their weekly meeting. Prayer was extended to the Lord for those ill or recovering from surgery including Johnny Blackburn, Barbara Watson, Pam Marvin, Rachel Duck, Danny Morgan, Mae Summers, J.B. and Sue Freeze and for Kay Rayfield concerning her upcoming surgery. We prayed for Orval Comstock during his grieving for Helen who just passed away. Songs sung by the group with Anne Thompson’s piano accompaniment and Alice Ernest’s leading were, “Take the Name of Jesus with You� and “Sweet Hour of Prayer.� Brother DeWayne Goodgine chose for his text the rejoicing and warning verses of I Thessalonians 5. He reminded his listeners that we do have hope in a changing world for we have hope in Christ. Verses 11 and 15 indicate that we should build up each other and just simply to be

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yellow was Minister Heather Myles, blue was Sister Peggy Bonds, green was Sister LaToya Strayhorn, purple was Sister Raven Austin (Bunches), and white was Sister Millicent Finch and daughter Kema. They all did a wonderful job! The praise team sang and the spirit was high. We thank God for a wonderful, spirit filled service that blessed our souls. Saturday, November 17th at 9:00am, the praise team will sponsor a prayer breakfast. Minister Clyde Vaughn from Emanuel in Trenton will be the speaker, and there will be solos, etc. The cost is $7 for the breakfast that will all go to the building fund. Everyone is cordially invited to come and share with us. At 1 p.m. at New Victory Baptist Church the funeral of Brother James Lancaster will be held. He is the brother of our member, Sister Charlotte Gadlen. Sympathy and prayers go out to the bereaved family. Sunday will be our parade for Christ. We will have male chorus singing for the program. Each member of Cloras Chapel will represent a state in our fundraiser, the 50 state pageant. Everyone is invited! Please remember to pray for our sick and shut ins. Cloras Chapel says, “Have a good week!� Remember God loves you and we do, too!

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Page 6 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, November 14, 2012

Masters of Motown to perform at Union City Civic Auditorium

MASTERS OF MOTOWN TO PERFORM - Master of Motown will perform in Union City at the Civic Auditotorium on November 17th. Tickets are still available.

Milan mayor and wife win first Dancing with GC Stars competition BY CRYSTAL BURNS “Stars� from all over the county gathered last Thursday night to compete in the first Dancing with the Stars event benefiting the Carl Perkins Center for the Prevention of Child Abuse in Gibson County. Milan mayor Chris Crider and wife Terri took home the coveted mirror ball trophy, beating out four other couples. Terri is an attorney with Flippin, Atkins & Crider in Humboldt. “No one was more surprised that we won,� Mayor Crider said. The evening included interviews with the dancers similar to those done on the popular ABC reality show “Dancing with the Stars,� which pairs celebrities with professional dancers. In their interviews, the Criders confessed to putting together their routine only two days prior to the competition. Mike Snider, Director of the Gibson County Carl Perkins

Center for the Prevention of Child Abuse, didn’t buy the couple’s story. “Baloney,� he joked. “Their dance routine was off the hook. It was original and really funny. I was impressed.� Judges were Lydia Hubble, owner of Special Occasion in Milan, Bruce Niven,American Ordnance, and Chad Lowery, Chief of Police in Medina. “It was so much fun,� Snider said. “I’m ready to do it again.� Snider danced with Joy Alexa, who also represented the Carl Perkins Center. Their routine included the twist, disco music, and the wobble. Shelby Kee, Director of the Greater Gibson County Chamber of Commerce, danced with Peyton Harper, a local farmer. The duo recreated John Travolta’s and Olivia Newton-John’s roles in “Grease.� “I thought I was watching the movie,� Snider said. Humboldt head football coach Dan Bland and wife

WINNERS - Milan Mayor Chris Crider and wife Terri, an attorney with Flippin, Atkins & Crider in Humboldt, won the first Gibson County Dancing with the Stars competition last Thursday night. The event raised money for the Gibson County Carl Perkins Center for the Prevention of Child Abuse.

Martha, a retired educator, wowed the crowd with their more traditional ballroom dance. “Their dance was so natural,� Snider said. “They just look like they dance every weekend.� Drs. Jason and Lyndsey Powers, owners of Total Wellness Chiropractic in Milan, had to withdraw from the competition, so Snider recruited Blake Dunn and Christina Grimm, winners of the Obion County Dancing with the Stars competition, to round out the cast. “Our goal was for everybody to have a great night of family entertainment,� Snider said. “That’s the most fun I’ve had in many years.� He expects next year’s event to be even bigger. As the reigning champions, Mayor and Ms. Crider, will have the chance to defend their crown. More couples will be added, and Snider said volunteers rushed him last Thursday to sign up for 2013. “You better get your tickets early,� he said. Julie Burke, Director of the Milan Chamber of Commerce, and Sherri McCarter, Director of the Humboldt Chamber, served as emcees. County Mayor Tom Witherspoon was scheduled to host with Burke but had a scheduling conflict. “Julie and Sherri did a great job,� Snider said. He also thanked Dean Pfefferle for the video clips, Rob Harris for audio, and Mary Cole for setup and decorations. The event was held at Milan Middle School, and Snider thanked the school staff for their hospitality. All proceeds go to the Gibson County Carl Perkins Center to provide services for children in Gibson County. For more information on the services or to volunteer for next year’s Gibson County Dancing with the Stars, contact Mike Snider at 731855-4844.

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Masters of Motown will appear at Union City Civic Auditorium Nov. 17 as part of the Community Concert Association of Union City/Obion County concert series. The 7:30 p.m. performance will feature many of the greatest hits from the legendary Motown era. In the early ’60s, some of the most iconic names in the history of popular music were discovered in the Motor City, better know simply as Motown. Masters of Motown is a celebration of these artists, their music and their style. The show features stylishly costumed, fully choreographed tributes to both male and female groups of the era. Masters of Motown’s dynamic vocalists are backed by a band of seasoned musicians who have been performing together for decades.

The audience will take the ultimate stroll down memory lane as they relive, or discover for the first time, the incredible harmonies and smooth moves made famous by many of the greatest recording acts of all-time, including The Temptations, Gladys Knight & The Pips, Marvin Gaye & Tammi Terrell, Smokey Robinson & The Miracles, The Four Tops, Diana Ross & The Supremes, The Jackson Five, Martha Reeves & The Vandellas, Stevie Wonder, The Commodores and many more. This high-energy show is perfect for audiences of all ages. Tickets for Masters of Motown are $20 and may be purchased in advance from Sandra Harris at Lanzer Printing and Office Supply in downtown Union City or at the door. Membership tickets are

available for $95 per family, $45 for adults, $40 for seniors or $25 for students. Patron memberships include eighth note $100$249, quarter note $250499, half note $500-999 and full note $1,000 and above. Patron memberships will be listed in the program for each concert. Membership tickets and patron memberships are available by calling Mike Cox at (731) 536-4569 or Chuck Doss at (731) 8861155. Additional shows include Papa Doo Run Run on March 9, 2013, and VoicePlay on April 20, 2013. Members may also attend reciprocal performances in Dyersburg. They include Thomas Pandolfi on Feb. 16, 2013, and The Marvelous Wonderettes on April 9, 2013. For more information, visit www.communityconcertuc. org.

Russom’s Carstar partners with iPods for Wounded Veterans During November, Russom’s Carstar Collision in Rutherford will honor America’s active duty and military veterans with a special celebration for Carstar National Military Month. It will include a national partnership with iPods for Wounded Veterans, which is a charity dedicated to helping wounded service men and women by providing a diversion

and easing the boredom of recovery by donating iPods, iPads, eReaders and other materials that improve their quality of life. During the month of November our Carstar location will collect donations of new or gently used iPods, iPads, Nooks or Kindles. Supporters can also donate iTunes gift cards or make a financial contribution for iPods

for Wounded Veterans to purchase the electronics directly. To make a donation, visit Russom’s Carstar Collision at 432 N. Trenton St. Rutherford, TN 38369 between 8 A.M. to 5 P.M. The collected items will be donated in December to recovering military members at select military hospitals around the country.

Gibson County Correctional Complex meets state requirements Gibson County Sheriff Chuck Arnold has been notified that the Gibson County Correctional Complex has met state requirements for local correctional facilities after a recent Tennessee Corrections Institute annual inspection. “I am proud of this achievement. We have worked hard to keep the Correctional Complex in compliance, and through the professional efforts of

administration and staff we have achieved this goal together,�saidSheriffArnold. According to Arnold, the County Correctional Complex is currently certified to house 329 prisoners. On the day of the state inspection there were 210 prisoners in the complex, 202 of which were re-offenders. Of the 210 inmates, 116 were on prescribed medication and 81 could be transferred to state prisons. The

remaining number were either awaiting trial or revocation proceedings, or serving sentences in the county jail for misdemeanor offenses or state split confinement sentences. Facility records indicated there were 190 male inmates and 34 female inmates in custody at the time of the inspection with 151 inmates charged with felony crimes. The average age of the Gibson County inmate is 33 years, Arnold said.

Ballet Memphis presents Nutcracker A beloved holiday tradition for more than 25 years, Ballet Memphis once again brings its production of Nutcracker to The Orpheum Theatre in Memphis. The show opens Friday, November 30 and runs through Sunday, December 2. The Memphis Symphony Orchestra, led by MSO Music Director Mei-Ann Chen, will perform the Tchaikovsky score. Ballet Memphis’ production has a cast of more than 100 professional dancers, Ballet Memphis School students, and local children and follows the traditional story laid out by E.TA. Hoffmann in his 1816 story “The Nutcracker and the Mouse King.� Ballet Memphis’

interpretation features three scenes choreographed by Janet Parke (head of Ballet Memphis School and Junior Company director), Karl Condon (associate artistic director) and Joseph Jefferies (a choreographer and former Ballet Memphis company member). Bruce Bui, costume designer and wardrobe supervisor for Ballet Memphis, oversees the fitting and care of more than 300 costumes for the production. The roles of Clara Stahlbaum and the Nutcracker Prince will be danced by company members Hideko Karasawa and Kendall G. Britt Jr. in one cast and Julie Marie

Niekrasz and Evan Hewer in the other. Nutcracker performances with the Memphis Symphony Orchestra at The Orpheum Theatre are Friday, November 30 at 7:30 p.m.. Saturday, December 1 at 2 and 7:30 p.m. and Sunday, December 2 at 2 p.m. Tickets are $10, $22, $43 and $72 Visit www.balletmemphis. org or call 901-737-7322 for more inforamtion. School matinees are Thursday, November 29 at 9:45 a.m. and Friday, November 30 at 9:45 a.m. (Note: MSO does not play at school matinees.) Student tickets are $5 each with one free adult ticket for every 10 purchased.

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ENTER YOUR PHOTOGRAPHS - Renee Proctor and LaNelle Kastner brought in their photographs for the GCVAA Photography Exhibit at Trenton City Hall. The exhibit now has 13 photographers represented with 71 photographs. Renee Proctor has been taking a photography class at Union University and has developed her own black and white photos using 35mm film, an art that is getting away from us. GCVAA will accept photographs for the show through November 16. All members are eligible to enter the show; new members must pay $25 membership fee to enter. A reception will be held at Trenton City Hall on December 2 from 2-4 p.m. (by Royce Harris)


Page 7 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, November 14, 2012

RELIGION

Obituaries

Sunday School for Shut-Ins

KATHY ELAINE HORNOFF

.d given this land to His people and now because of their sin, the land would become sick and throw out those who had indeed turned their hearts to God. (Amos 8:7-8, 4:13, 5:8) The evil ones would be left behind. We remember those in Egypt. When they turned to god, God sent them out with great power. The Egyptians marveled as the Red Sea opened for God’s people but closed on her enemies. God’s plan was always to do well to them, but now they’ve turned away from God and thereby they’ve lost His protection. God is reminding them of what He can and will do. God had saved them from Egypt. (Amos 9:7) It’s as if God is asking, “Do you remember me?� “Cease from anger, and forsake wrath: fret not thyself in any wise to do evil. For evildoers shall be

Trenton - Mrs. Kathy Elaine Hornoff, 48, of Trenton, passed away on October 31, 2012. A Memorial Service was conducted on Sunday, November 11, at the New Bethlehem Baptist Church of Dyer with Bro. John Coleman officiating. Interment followed in Rutherford Cemetery of Rutherford. Kathy was born April 22, 1964, in Obion County; the daughter of the late Wallace and Frankie Hicks Morris. She worked as an animal technician and dog groomer. Mrs. Hornoff is survived by a loving partner, Mark Hornoff; brother, Kenny Morris; sister-in-law Debbie Morris; stepson, John Maxwell Hornoff; two nieces, Nikki Harrison and Brigette Morris and one great-niece Allyson. She was preceded in death by her parents. Karnes & Son Funeral Home was honored to serve the family of Kathy Elaine Hornoff.

The TCR deadline is Friday @ 10 a.m.

cut off: but those that wait upon the Lord, they shall inherit the earth.� (Psalms 37:8-9) ‘But the fruit of the Spirit is love, joy, peace, longsuffering, gentleness, goodness, faith, meekness, temperance: against such there is not law.� (Galatians 5:22-23)Now remember Josiah the king from the previous lesson? s Josiah heard the Word of the Lord and he ordered that the house of the Lord be repaired and set in order. Josiah humbled himself before his constituents and his peers. Now Josiah had heard by the Word of God that his country would suffer destruction because of their evils. Josiah is king and he’s made a turn for his kingdom and his country. Josiah sends word to a woman of God. In short he was asking, “What about now? What will God say now.

Card of Thanks I would like to say thank you to those who voted for me in the recent election. I also want to thank the citizens who allowed me to place signs in their yards. I wish the best and the employees the best. Sam Thompson

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Saturday, November 17th from 3 to 5 p.m. at the Woodmen of the World building in Rutherford, Tn

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church to worship, and not to be entertained. Brother Atnipps’ Sunday morning sermon was, “What motivates people to worship idols?� taken from Acts 17. There were several visitors Sunday morning. Meeka Paschall Warren came with her new baby, Mallory, and we are always glad to have Brother Johnny Meadows’ grandsons, Connor and Ace. We learned that Brother Mark Paschall’s son, Justin and his wife are expecting another child. Brother Atnipp’s Sunday night sermon was “The Power of Forgiveness� taken from Matthew 7:5 and Ephesians 4:32. Sunday was Veterans Day and we remembered to thank God for all those who gave their lives that we might have the freedom to worship in peace. Happy birthday to Mildred Sweat on November 13. On the prayer list is Sister Jean Belle, Sister Modean Pierce, Sister Barbara Wiley, Brother James White, and Brother Max Betts. As always, you are invited to visit us on Sundays: 10:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m., Wednesday evenings at 7:00 p.m. We will be studying John 2.

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Hello to all the readers from the members of Lowrance Chapel Church of Christ. We’ve had such a wonderful, balmy Lord’s Day, very windy, but little sun. As I am writing this, I can hear the rain coming down, perhaps a harbinger of this week’s weather. I got lots of “Happy birthdays� and hugs from my students last Tuesday. They never forget from year to year. They are so smart, sometimes I wonder who’s teaching whom. My daughter gave me a new movie and I watched it with her and my mom. I attended a fabulous performance of “Dracula� at GCHS on Friday with a friend and then the basketball jamboree at Peabody High School on Saturday night. Our boys won over West Carroll 52-14. They displayed great sportsmanship and teamwork. There is lots of great talent at GCHS! We were happy to have Brother Joe Atnipp as our speaker on Sunday. Our Sunday school class was on “Acceptable Worship.� Sometimes we need to be reminded that we go to

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Caring For Those You Love We Appreciate the Families We Serve We honor all burial policies & pre-need contracts. www.karnesandsonfuneralhome.com Joint Obituary Line: 731-665-7707

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Page 8 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, November 14, 2012

Sports & Education

AMERICAN FLAG PRESENTATION - Woodmen of the World field representative David Spencer (right) and Lodge 173 member Joe Watson (left) presented an American flag for Dyer School to Principal Brad Garner (center) to fly in front of the school. Woodmen of the World provides flags for schools all across the nation.

GCHS FFA RECEIVES PIONEER GRANT - The GCHS FFA Chapter was recently awarded a grant from Pioneer. This grant was awarded to the FFA Chapter to assist with our FFA Goat Program in which the students raise, care for, and show boer goats. The students also learn important animal care and maintenance techniques, livestock evaluation practices, and agriculture business regarding livestock production. Accepting the grant are (from left) Alyson Horner, Carley Thompson, Clint McClellan, Jenny Baker, Kayla Baier, Jason Brigance (from Pioneer), Hannah Burton, Kaitlyn Carlton, Alyssa Kesterson, and Jeff Record.

PIRATES MARCH - The Rutherford Pirates Marching Band celebrated Veteransâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Day as they marched in the Veteransâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Day Parade. VETERANS AT DYER SCHOOL - Teacher Tammy Ladd iterviews veterans who were honored in the Dyer School Veteransâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Day program.

VETERANS GATHER AT YORKVILLE SCHOOL - This group of veterans were honored at the Yorkville School on Veteransâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Day

RUTHERFORD SCHOOL STUDENTS CELEBRATE - Rutherford School students marched in the Veteransâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Day parade at Rutherford.

VETERANS HONORED - Area veterans were honored by the crowd as they participated in the Rutherford Veteransâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Day Parade.

CARDS FOR VETS The Yorkville pre-school students made these paper soldier cards to honor the veterans at the Yorkville School during the Veteransâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Day ceremony held there.

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Page 9 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday,November 14, 2012

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.

Help Wanted TENNESSEE NATIONAL GUARD Set yourself apart and Rise to the Challenge! Job Training, Monthly Paycheck, Educational Benefits - The Time is NOW Contact a Recruiter at www.NationalGuard.com (TnScan)

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--------------------------------DRIVING FOR A CAREER – No Experience? No Problem! 2 Weeks Local training in Jackson, TN or Dyersburg, TN. *Great Pay *Benefits *Job Security *Student Tuition Loans Available *Placement Assistance. Drive-Train 119 E. L. Morgan Dr. Jackson, TN 1800-423-8820 or Drive-Train 2045 St. John Ave. Dyersburg, TN 1-800-423-2730 www. drive-train.org (TnScan) ------------------------------------GET UP- DRIVE A TRUCK” Milan Express Driving Academy *Student Loans & Placement Assistance Available “Qualified Applicants” 1-800645-2698 www.milanexpress. com/drivingacademy 53D E.L. Morgan Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 (TnScan) -----------------------------------25 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED Learn to drive for US Xpress! Earn $800 per week! CDL & Job Ready in 3 weeks 1-888-407-5172 (TnScan) -----------------------------------DRIVER. TANGO TRANSPORT NOW hiring Regional OTR Team. Top Pay Plenty of Miles Great Home Time. Family Medical/Dental. 401k. Paid Vacations. Call 877826-4605 or www.drivefortango. com (TnScan) ---------------------------------------CDL-A Drivers Hiring Now for Short Haul freight lanes 350 mile radius of Union City, TN. Home every weekend, Great pay. Call 866-215-3659 ------------------------------------OWNER OPERATORS DEDICATED RUNS ClassA CDL & 1 yr experience. Greatcare plan options for: Major Medical, Retirement & Business Svcs. Lease Purchase Program w/ Down Payment Assistance. Call Jennifer 866566-2133 DriveForGreatwide. com (TnScan) -------------------------------------

DRIVERS HIRING EXPERIENCED / INEXPERIENCED Tanker Drivers! Earn up to $.51 per Mile! New Fleet Volvo Tractors! 1 Year OTR Exp. Req. - Tanker Training Available. Call Today: 877-882-6537 www.OakleyTransport.com (TnScan) ------------------------------------DRIVER: CDL-A VAN & Flatbed *New Pay Package! *Very New Trucks *Benefits After 30 Days *Great Miles, Pay *Dependable Hometime *Start Immediately! CDL Graduates Needed! 877-9172266 drivewithwestern.com (TnScan) -----------------------------------DRIVERS KNIGHT REFRIGERATED CDL-A Truck Drivers Needed Get Paid Daily or Weekly, Consistent Miles, Pay Incentive & Benefits! Become a Knight of the Road EOE 855-876-6079 (TnScan) --------------------------------DRIVERS - CLASS A FLATBED Home Every Weekend! Pay 37¢/mi, Both ways, Full Benefits, Requires 1 year OTR Flatbed experience. 800-572-5489 x227, Sunbelt Transport, Jacksonville, FL (TnScan) ------------------------------------DRIVERS: NO EXPERIENCE? CLASS A CDL Driver Training. We train and Employ! Experienced Drivers also Needed! Central Refrigerated (877) 369-7191 www.centraltruckdrivingjobs. com (TnScan) ------------------------------------DRIVERS: CDL-A EXPERIENCE PAYS! Up to $5,000 Sign-On Bonus, Tuition reimbursement up to $6000 New student pay And lease program Call or Apply Online! 877-521-5775 www. USATruck.jobs (TnScan) ------------------------------------TANKER & FLATBED I N D E P E N D E N T Contractors! Immediate Placement Available. Best Opportunities in the trucking business. Call Today 800-2770212 or www.primeinc.com (TnScan) ---------------------------------- --

PAID FLATBED REFRESHER TRAINING Course. CDL-A, 4-Mos. T/T Experience Last 3 Years. Home Weekly. Family-Oriented Environment. IndustryLeading Benefits Package. Run South, Midwest, Mid-Atlantic. 888.711.6505 AverittCareers. com (TnScan) ------------------------------------DRIVERS CRST OFFERS THE best Lease Purchase Program. Sign On Bonus! • No down payment or credit check • Great Pay • Class A CDL required. Owner Operators Welcome. Call: 866-538-9575. (TnScan) -------------------------------------

Wanted EQUIPMENT WANTED - DEAD OR ALIVE - Any Kind, Any Size - You Call - We Can Haul! Jones Heavy Salvage Shiloh, TN 731-632-1900 or 731-607-4995 (TnScan) -------------------------------------

Miscellaneous COMFORTSUITESPIGEON FORGE $99.00 Total Package. You receive: 3 nights in Mtn. View Balconies rooms with Hot Savory breakfasts + $50 Dining, skiing, attractions or shopping dollars **some restrictions may apply Call NOW for details: 800348-9109 www.usatravelwithus. com (TnScan) ----------------------------------------

Sporting Goods GUN SHOW NOV. 17-18 Sat. 9-5 & Sun. 9-4 - Hendersonville Expo Center (90 Volunteer Dr) Buy - Sell - Trade. Info: (563) 927-8176 (TnScan) -------------------------------------

Caregiver CAREGIVER Experienced caregiver. Ready to help with your loved one. References available.

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FOR SALE BY OWNERS 2 bedroom, 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. ------------------------------------WEST KENTUCKY SELECT BRED HEIFER SALE Selling 200 Spring Calving Bred Heifers, 6 Angus and 2 Gelbvieh Bulls www.ca.uky.edu/bredheifer/ Saturday, November 17, 12:00 PM KY-TN Livestock Market - Guthrie, KY (TnScan)

--------------------------------NEED A FRESH START/ Bad Credit? Fresh Start Program Clayton Homes in Lexington, TN 731-968-4937 (TnScan) ------------------------------------NEW & ABANDONED manufactured homes moved to your land. Easy terms. Phone 870-935-1708. Apply by phone or set an appointment. (TnScan) ------------------------------------SAWMILLS FROM ONLY $3997.00- Make/ Save Money with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free Info/DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com 1-800-578-1363 Ext. 300N (TnScan) ------------------------------------NO HASSLE NO GIMMICK Pricing! We Have New, Used, and Repo Homes. Come See Us Today - Clayton Homes of Lexington, TN 731-968-4937 (TnScan) ------------------------------------ONLINE AUCTION 18+/LOTS Nov 20-28 249+/Lots in FL, GA, SC, NC, TN, VA Tranzon Asset Advisors Edward D. Durnil, TN Auctioneer/Broker, TN Firm #4425 Tranzon.com 888-7917307, ext. 84 (TnScan) -------------------------------------

COMMUNITY CLOSET Yorkville, TN

The contents of the following units shall be sold to satisfy the Owner’s Lien on Saturday, November 17, 2012 at 9:00 a.m. at Dyer Storage on Royal Street in Dyer: Tonya Hatchel - Unit #1 Michael Nee - Unit #30

Opening at Dyer Nursing Home and Rehabilitation Center L.P.N. Charge Nurse 3:00 p.m. - 11:00 p.m. Monday-Friday If interested apply in person at Dyer Nursing and Rehabilitaiton Center 1124 North Main Street, Dyer, TN Monday-Friday, 8:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Competitive Wages and Benefits, E.O.E. Drug Free Workplace

107 W Court Square Trenton, TN 38382

855-9899

Ed Norman Broker 571-7092

Auction

Saturday, November 17- 10:00 a.m.

Estate of Ms. Brenda Walker 48 Christmasville Rd. Trenton, TN HOUSE & CONTENTS Real Estate sells at 10 a.m. TERMS: 10% down day of sale. Balance due in 30 days.

1-800-427-3490

---------------------------------

www.larealtyllc.com

District Public Defender, Trenton, seeks a licensed attorney for the position of full time Assistant Public Defender. A letter of interest with resume and financial considerations should be RECEIVED no later than November 24, 2012. These can be mailed to P.O. Box 148, Trenton, Tennessee 3832 or emailed to tom. crider@tn.gov. Interviews will be conducted as soon as possible.

731-692-2321

DIVORCE WITH OR WITHOUT children $99.00. Includes name change and property settlement agreement. SAVE hundreds. Fast and easy. Call 1-888-733-7165, 24/7 (TnScan)

NOTICE OF SALE

For emergency call 643-6237

FULL TIME ASSISTANT PUBLIC DEFENDER POSITION

574 N. Main, Dyer

DANNY EAST HOME SERVICES Interior- Exterior Paint • Leaky Faucets • Leaky Roofs • Broken Windows • Ceiling Fans & much more Most all household repairs and upgrades. • Licensed and Insured 665-6292 or 731-612-8427 ----------------------------------------

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

FLATBED DRIVERS NEW PAY Scale- Start @ .37cpm Up to .04cpm Mileage Bonus, Home Weekends, Insurance & 401K Apply @ Boydandsons. com 800-648-9915 (TnScan) ------------------------------------

ALFORD’S TIRE SERVICE

Services

For Sale

HOUSE HAS APPROX. 2000 SQ. FT. LIVING SPACE. PRESENTLY CONFIGURED AS A DUPLEX WITH EAST SIDE HAVING LIVING ROOM DINING COMBINATION, KITCHEN, 1 BEDROOM, BATH, UTILITY, ENCLOSED BACK PORCH. THE WEST SIDE HAS LIVING ROOM, 2 BEDROOMS, BATH, KITCHEN, DINING ROOM, UTILITY ROOM, AND ENCLOSED BACK PORCH. THERE IS A DOUBLE CARPORT AND A COVERED FRONT PORCH. IT ALSO HAS CENTRAL HEAT AND AIR. THIS APPEARS TO BE A WELL CONSTRUCTED HOUSE. IT WAS BUILT PRIOR TO 1978 AND THEREFORE COULD CONTAIN LEAD PAINT, ANY INSPECTIONS FOR THAT SHOULD BE COMPLETED BEFORE SALE DAY. CONTENTS: COMPLETE GENERAL HOUSEHOLD ITEMS APPLIANCES, FURNITURE, ETC. SEE AUCTIONZIP.COM FOR MORE INFORMATION Sale Conducted By:

LARRY W. PASCHALL, AUCTIONEER •F/L 1539

123 PASCHALL ROAD DYER, TN (731) 692-2702 (731) 643-7138 cell

Michael Avery Agent 426-3337

Donald Scott Agent 234-3712

RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY

$10,000’s

$80,000’s

309 McKnight St – cozy little home in need of some TLC. Large deck with a shaded lot. Priced to sell!

127 S Peck Switch Cove – Neat home in quiet cove. 3 bd/2 ba with warm feel. Conveniently located to both school and golf course!

$90,000’s

NEW CH/A & PRICE REDUCTION TOO!

111 Stockton – Davidson Rd – Country setting! 2 bd home on 2+/- acres with carport.

$20,000’s

903 Cherokee St. - 4 BR, 2 bath brick home on quiet no thru street. Fencd in backyard, single carport, and close to area schools. Well maintained.

$100,000+ 506 Mill St – Neat and well maintained! 2 BR/1 BA. Great starter home or investment potential.

$50,000’s

213 High St – 7 yr old 3 BR/1 BA home. Very well maintained. Priced well below appraisal!

$60,000’s

917 N Main St – Great location!! Pretty 3 bd/1 ba home with large lot and nice shop. SOLD 433 Parkview – Large 4 bd/2.5 ba home on 2.8 acres. Basement and split floor plan!

$80,000’s 229 Division St. - Lovely home with swimming pool. SOLD3 BR, 2.5 bath. Located just around the corner from the elementary school.

37 Sand Rd – Beautifully landscaped 4 BR/2.5 BA home with storage building. Additional land and shop can be purchased. Well maintained.

203 Callis St – Updated and well maintained! 3 bd brick home with cherry cabinets, hardwood floors. Take a look! BACK ON MARKET

116 Tollie Markham - Too many features to list all! 4 BR, 6 full baths, indoor pool, 11.58 ac, lake. Under $200,000.

MULTI-FAMILY

104-114 Bell St. - 3 duplexes - 2 BR, 1 bath per unit. Great investment.

COMMERCIAL/LAND 532 McKnight St. - Church building 441 N Trenton - Retail strip center


Page 10 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, November 14, 2012

Subscribe to The Tri-City Reporter & $ave! OPEN HOUSE 818 Tilghman Street, Kenton, TN Sunday, November 18th 2:00 - 4:00 p.m.

PASCHALL REAL ESTATE 731- 855-3999

Marriages Patrick Ernest Garrett of Milan and Nancy Marie Roberts Emmert of Milan Michael James Smith of Milan and Heather Renee Law of Milan Kent Allen Ferguson of Trenton and Leslie Camille Parker of Trenton Paul James McKnight of Festus, MO and Cheryl

Lynn Bast of Festus, MO Terrence Lavelle Peet of Maury City and Angela Terrell Yarbrough Thomas of Humboldt Jearod Stephen Flowers of Rutherford and Sylvanna Marie Zimmerman of Dyer Eric Caprice Mayberry of Trenton and Erika Shandrell Adams of Trenton

Advertise in The TCR!

NOTICE OF SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE’S SALE WHEREAS, default having been made in the payment of the debts and obligations secured by that certain Real Estate Deed of Trust for Tennessee executed on November 15, 1996 by Annie M. Tharp, to David Seivers, Trustee, as same appears of record in the Register’s Office of Gibson County, Tennessee in Volume 500, Page 736, recorded November 16, 1996, (“Deed of Trust”); and WHEREAS, the beneficial interest of said Deed(s) of Trust is the United States of America, acting by and through the United States Department of Agriculture (“USDA”); and WHEREAS, USDA, the current owner and holder of said Deed(s) of Trust appointed Harriet Cannon as Substitute Trustee by instrument filed for record in the Register’s Office of Gibson County, Tennessee, with all the rights, powers and privileges of the original Trustee named in said Deed(s) of Trust; and NOW THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that the entire indebtedness has been declared due and payable as provided in said Deed(s) of Trust by USDA, and Harriet Cannon as Substitute Trustee, or duly appointed agent, pursuant to the power, duty, and authorization in and conferred by said Deed(s) of Trust, will on Thursday, December 6, 2012, commencing at 1:00 P.M. at the South door at the Gibson County Courthouse, Trenton, Tennessee, proceed to sell at public outcry to the highest bidder either for cash or 10 percent of the high bid price as a non-refundable deposit with balance due within ten (10) days of sale, (and if such balance goes unpaid, USDA will retain the deposit and re-foreclose) the following described property lying and being in the 9th Civil District in Gibson County, Tennessee to wit: BEGINNING at a stake 92 feet south of the centerline of Moore Street and lying in the west right-of-way of Cross Street ((12’ from center), same being the southeast corner of Lot 15 of the Westcrest Subdivision and the northeast corner of the herein described lot; runs thence south 04 degrees 30 minutes east with the west right-of-way of Cross Street 80 feet to a stake the northeast corner of Lot 11; thence south 86 degrees 00 minutes west 146 feet to a found iron stake in Crockett Bell’s east line, thence north 05 degrees 59 minutes west with Bell’s east line 80 feet to a stake, the southwest corner of Lot 15; thence north 85 degrees 50 minutes east with the south line of Lot 15 148 feet to the beginning, being the same property known as Lot 13 of the Westcrest Subdivision, plat of which is recorded in Deed Book 130, page 522 in the Register’s Office of Gibson County, Tennessee as surveyed by Robert Dodd TN RLS #1068, 16 Quincy Butler Road, Trenton, TN 38382, on November 11, 1996. Being the same property conveyed by Jerry N. Faulkner and Shelby J. Faulkner to Annie M. Tharp, by deed of record in Volume No. 500, Page 736, in the said Register’s Office. PROPERTY ADDRESS: 207 Cross Street, Rutherford, TN 38369 CURRENT OWNERS: Deryk Gunnels (by Assumption Agreement) The sale of the above-described property shall be subject to all matters shown on any recorded plan; any unpaid taxes; any restrictive covenants, easements or setback lines that may be applicable; any prior liens or encumbrances as well as any priority created by a fixture filing; and any matter that an accurate survey of the premises might disclose. All right and equity of redemption, statutory or otherwise, homestead, and dower are expressly waived in said Deed(s) of Trust, and the title is believed to be good, but the undersigned will sell and convey only as Substitute Trustee. The right is reserved to adjourn the day of the sale to another day, time, and place certain without further publication, upon announcement at the time and place for the sale set forth above. Publication Dates: November 14, November 21, and November 28, 2012 Harriet Cannon Substitute Trustee 1216 Stad Ave, Suite 3 Union City, TN 38261 http//www.resales.usda.gov

Skyeva Luter, Trustee of the Skyeva Luter Revocable Living Trust, to Martingale Carter – 13th CD John W. Dodds to Ted Sample – 9th CD Sharon Loggins Gilbert to John Sidney Raehn and wife, Deborah H. Raehn – 9th CD Robert T. Marvin, Jr., Executor of the Estate of Joe Michael Hood to Pamela Pounds Alexander Williamson, Trustee for the Andrew Ryan Hood Trust and Pamela Pounds Alexander Williamson, Trustee for the William Lawton Hood Trust

– 13th CD Wayne Minton, as Executor of the Estate of Donna Pillow, to Robert E. Shepherd and wife, Wanda Shepherd – 13th CD John L. Murray and wife, Martha B. Murray to Thomas E. Casey – 25th CD Robert Whittington to Chuck Hicks and wife, Heather Hicks – Medina Federal National Mortgage Association to AR Seven, LLC – Humboldt JPMorgan Chase Bank to Harold R. Hunt and wife, Margaret A. Hunt – 21st CD

Divorces

RHS Home of the Week

207 Cross Street Rutherford, TN 38369 Minimum Bid: $699.00 (or best offer above minimum bid) DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: 5 rooms, 3 bedrooms, 1 bath, 1053 sq feet of living space. This description is believed to be correct to our best understanding. DATE & TIME OF SALE: 12/06/12 at 1:00 P.M. PLACE OF SALE: South door of Gibson County Courthouse FOR INFO CONTACT: 800-349-5097, EXT 4500 For future foreclosure sales and inventory property access our website: www.resales.usda.gov

Property Transfers

NOTICE TO CREDITORS T.C.A. 30-2-306 Estate of ESTATE OF RUBY PAULINE HUGUELEY DOCKET: 20667P Notice is hereby given that on the 31st day of October, 2012, Letters Testamentary, in respect of the estate of RUBY PAULINE HUGUELEY, deceased, who died September 22, 2012, 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 on or before the earlier of the dates prescribed in (1 or (2) otherwise their claims will be forever barred: (1) (a) Four (4) months from the date of the first publication (or posting, as the case may be) of this notice if the creditor received an actual copy of this notice to creditors at least sixty (60) days before the date that is four (4) Months from the date of the first publication (or posting); or (b) Sixty (60) days from the date the creditor received an actual copy of the notice to creditors if the creditor received the copy of the notice less than sixty (60) days prior to the date that is four (4) months from the date of first publication (or posting) as described in (1) (A); or (2) Twelve (12) months from the decedents date of death. This the 31st day of October, 2012. Signed: Tonya Hugueley Young Executrix Estate of RUBY PAULINE HUGUELEY SHONNA SMITH, CLERK & MASTER By: Paula Hudson, DCM WILLIAM T. LOONEY 127 N. POPLAR ST. PARIS, TN 38242 (2tp 11/14/12) NOTICE OF SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE’S SALE WHEREAS, default has occurred in the performance of the covenants, terms and conditions of a Deed of Trust dated June 12, 2003, executed by HUMBERTA CAMARGO AND ARMANDO LONGORIA, WIFE AND HUSBAND, conveying certain real property therein described to ANDREW VALENTINE, ESQ. as same appears of record in the Register’s Office of Gibson County, on June 17, 2003, as Instrument No. 42837, in Book 753, at Page 350; and WHEREAS, the beneficial interest of said Deed of Trust was last transferred and assigned to BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO BAC HOME LOANS SERVICING, LP FKA COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS SERVICING, LP, who is now the owner of said debt; and WHEREAS, Notice of the Right to Foreclose (“Notice”) was given in compliance with Tennessee law by the mailing a copy of the Notice to the parties at least sixty (60) days prior to the first publication of the Substitute Trustee’s Sale. WHEREAS, the undersigned, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., having been appointed by as Substitute Trustee by instrument filed for record in the Register’s Office of Gibson County, Tennessee. NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that the entire indebtedness has been declared due and payable, and that the undersigned, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., as Substitute Trustee or its duly appointed agent, by virtue of the power, duty and authority vested and imposed upon said Substitute Trustee will, on November 21, 2012, 11:00 AM at the Gibson County courthouse door where the foreclosure sales are customarily held At the Gibson County Courthouse, Trenton, TN, proceed to sell at public outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash, the following described property situated in Gibson County, Tennessee, to wit: Lying and being situated in the 13th Civil District of Gibson County, Tennessee and better described as follows: Map 123–Parcel 61.05 Beginning at a point in the West margin of Gann Road, said point being the southeast corner of Lot No. 6, of the W.T. Hughes’ lot as shown on Slide 31, in Plat Cabinet B in the Register’s Office of Gibson County, Tennessee; thence with the west margin of the Gann Road, South 6 degrees 30 minutes West, 108.5 feet to a stake in the northern margin of a 50 foot wide proposed access street; thence North 84 degrees 45 minutes West, 200 feet with the north margin of said 50 foot wide proposed access street to a stake; thence North 6 degrees 30 minutes East, 107.5 feet to a stake at the southwest corner of Lot No. 6 of the W.T. Hughes’ property; thence South 84 degrees 45 minutes East, with the south line of Lot No. 6, 200 feet to the beginning. Being Lot No. 6 of the W.T. Hughes’ property as shown on the plat of said property of record in Plat Cabinet B, Slide 31, in the Register’s Office of Gibson County, Tennessee. PARCEL# 123-51.05 PROPERTY ADDRESS: The street address of the property is believed to be 6035 WAHL STREET, MILAN, TN 38358. In the event of any discrepancy between this street address and the legal description of the property, the legal description shall control. CURRENT OWNER(S): HUMBERTA CAMARGO and ARMANDO LONGORIA AKA LONGORIA ARMANDO OTHER INTERESTED PARTIES: CITY OF MILAN The sale of the above-described property shall be subject to all matters shown on any recorded plat; any unpaid taxes; any restrictive covenants, easements or set-back lines that may be applicable; any prior liens or encumbrances as well as any priority created by a fixture filing; and to any matter that an accurate survey of the premises might disclose. This property is being sold with the express reservation that it is subject to confirmation by the lender or Substitute Trustee. This sale may be rescinded at any time. The right is reserved to adjourn the day of the sale to another day, time, and place certain without further publication, upon announcement at the time and place for the sale set forth above. All right and equity of redemption, statutory or otherwise, homestead, and dower are expressly waived in said Deed of Trust, and the title is believed to be good, but the undersigned will sell and convey only as Substitute Trustee. The Property is sold as is, where is, without representations or warranties of any kind, including fitness for a particular use or purpose. RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., Substitute Trustee 2380 Performance Dr, TX2-9840407 Richardson, TX 75082 Tel: (800) 281-8219 Fax: (866) 681-5002 Registered Agent: CT Corporation System 800 South Gay Street, Suite 2021 Knoxville, TN 37929 Tel: (865) 342-3522 TS#: 12-0074126 FEI # 1006.170407 10/31/2012, 11/07/2012, 11/14/2012

Candie Lynn Doss vs. Daniel Glynn Doss John Andrew Harrison, II vs. Candy Renee Harrison Donald Wayne McCall vs. Teresa Lynn Gable McCall a/k/a Teresa Lynn Gabel McCall

Rita Faye Moore vs. Larry Wayne Moore Sheila Loren Duke vs. Lester Marvin Duke Jana Pulley vs. Brian Pulley Portia Belmont Skinner vs. Adrian Dornea Skinner

ACCEPTING BIDS The Gibson County Special School District will be accepting bids for “Cafeteria Tables” until 1:00pm, Monday, November 26, 2012. For specifications visit the Gibson County Special School District Website at www.gcssd. org and click on “Request For Proposals”. For additional information contact Terry Cunningham at (731) 692-3803. Gibson County Special School District reserves the right to accept the lowest and best bid. Gibson County Special School District reserves the right to reject any and all bids. ACCEPTING BIDS The Gibson County Special School District will be accepting bids for “desktop and laptop computers, multi-point computers, and LCD projectors” until 1:00pm, Monday, November 26, 2012. For specifications visit the Gibson County Special School District Website at www.gcssd. org and click on “Request For Proposals”. For additional information contact Jamie Barr at (731) 692-3803. Gibson County Special School District reserves the right to accept the lowest and best bid. Gibson County Special School District reserves the right to reject any and all bids. NOTICE OF SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE’S SALE WHEREAS, default has occurred in the performance of the covenants, terms and conditions of a Deed of Trust dated October 30, 1987, executed by WESLEY D. WILLIAMS AND BARBARA J. MANIEREE, conveying certain real property therein described to DAVID I. CROCKETT AND PATSY J. LEE, EITHER OF WHOM MAY ACT AS TRUSTEE(S) as same appears of record in the Register’s Office of Gibson County, on November 3, 1987, in Book 8, at Page 261; and WHEREAS, the beneficial interest of said Deed of Trust was last transferred and assigned to BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., who is now the owner of said debt; and WHEREAS, Notice of the Right to Foreclose (“Notice”) was given in compliance with Tennessee law by the mailing a copy of the Notice to the parties at least sixty (60) days prior to the first publication of the Substitute Trustee’s Sale. WHEREAS, the undersigned, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., having been appointed by as Substitute Trustee by instrument filed for record in the Register’s Office of Gibson County, Tennessee NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that the entire indebtedness has been declared due and payable, and that the undersigned, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., as Substitute Trustee or its duly appointed agent, by virtue of the power, duty and authority vested and imposed upon said Substitute Trustee will, on November 28, 2012, 11:00 AM at the Gibson County courthouse door where the foreclosure sales are customarily held At the Gibson County Courthouse, Trenton, TN, proceed to sell at public outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash, the following described property situated in Gibson County, Tennessee, to wit: Beginning at found iron pipe in the east line of Hopper Road at the southwest corner of the John T. Rainwater property as recorded in Official Record Book 164, Page 394, ROGCT, proceed South 77 degrees 58 minutes 22 seconds East along the south line of said Rainwater property for a distance of 400.86 feet to a found iron pipe in a west line of the Thomas A. Phelan property as recorded in Official Record Book 196, Page 171, ROGCT, thence South 15 degrees 50 minutes 23 seconds West along the west line of said Phelan property for a distance of 100.00 feet to the northeast corner of the William L. Dickson et ux, property as recorded in Official Record Book 227, Page 558, ROGCT, thence North 77 degrees 58 minutes 22 seconds West along the north line of said Dickson property for a distance of 401.73 feet to the east line of Hopper Road, thence North 16 degrees 00 minutes 00 seconds East along the east line of Hopper Road for a distance of 100.00 feet to the point of beginning, containing 0.92 acres, more or less. PARCEL# 095 00803 000 PROPERTY ADDRESS: The street address of the property is believed to be RT 4 BOX 8, TRENTON, TN 38382. In the event of any discrepancy between this street address and the legal description of the property, the legal description shall control. CURRENT OWNER(S): WESLEY D. WILLIAMS, AKA , WESLEY DOUGLAS WILLIAMS AKA WESLEY WILLIAMS OTHER INTERESTED PARTIES: 1). BARBARA J. MANIEREE, 2). BENEFICIAL TN. The sale of the above-described property shall be subject to all matters shown on any recorded plat; any unpaid taxes; any restrictive covenants, easements or set-back lines that may be applicable; any prior liens or encumbrances as well as any priority created by a fixture filing; and to any matter that an accurate survey of the premises might disclose. This property is being sold with the express reservation that it is subject to confirmation by the lender or Substitute Trustee. This sale may be rescinded at any time. The right is reserved to adjourn the day of the sale to another day, time, and place certain without further publication, upon announcement at the time and place for the sale set forth above. All right and equity of redemption, statutory or otherwise, homestead, and dower are expressly waived in said Deed of Trust, and the title is believed to be good, but the undersigned will sell and convey only as Substitute Trustee. The Property is sold as is, where is, without representations or warranties of any kind, including fitness for a particular use or purpose. RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., Substitute Trustee 2380 Performance Dr, TX2-984-0407 Richardson, TX 75082 Tel: (800) 2818219 Fax: (866) 681-5002 Registered Agent: CT Corporation System 800 South Gay Street, Suite 2021 Knoxville, TN 37929 Tel: (865) 342-3522 TS#: 12-0072276 FEI # 1006.170599 11/07/2012, 11/14/2012, 11/21/2012


The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, November 14, 2012 Page 11

FELECIA BELLA - Tomesa Speer helps Debbie McDaniel with her purchase at Felecia Bella during the Downtown Open Hosue.

HESTER DRUG - Roxanne Johnson (right) helps Ashley Russell with her purchase at Hester Drug during the Downtown Open House.

PATE’S - Lisa O’Neal of Jackson shopped with her mother Josephine Beard at Pate’s during the Downtown Open House. Joe and Bradley Pate were kept busy helping customers during the open house.

One Day - THREE Auctions SATURDAY - Nov. 17 - 9 AM, 1 PM, 2 PM : 2705 Northwood Blvd., Humboldt, TN 38343 Living Estate of Mrs Lura Atkins Wooden Canister set — 40 inch electric stove– Microwave– Dishes and Cookware — Washer, Dryer– Upright Freezer — Refrigerator — some cookware — NICE, 5-LEG Square OAK DINING TABLE AND CHAIRS — Maple desk — Vintage Purses — Leather Inlay End Tables — Glass FLOWERS — Ruby Glassware by Viking — Oak ROCKER — Windsor Rocker — Large Mirror — Cabinet Type Stereo — Granite Strainer — Small Oil Lamp — electric lamps — Sofa — Norman Rockwell Plates — Wheel Chair and other handicap equipment — 3 drawer chest — Round Top on Square Pedestal old Oak Dining Table — many, many items too numerous to mention.

: 816 23rd Ave., Humboldt TN 38343 Lois Robinson Estate

RUTHERFORD GROCERY OPEN HOUSE - Cheryl Whitworth serves Doris Hollandsworth some punch during the Annnual Rutherford Downtown Open House held Sunday. Helping with the open house are employees Barbara Dunn, William White and Susan Oliver. (photos by Cindy East)

ATTEND OPEN HOUSE - Martha Jean Boucher, Helen Ruth McCall and Mary Evelyn Wilson attended the Downtown Open House in Rutherford last Sunday.

This holiday season give the gift that keeps on giving... a subscription to The Tri-City Reporter!

Wooden High Chair — Entertainment Center — Maple China Cabinet — Lots of Cookware — Tupperware — Pyrex — Blue Flower Corning ware — Fire King — WATERFALL BEDROOM SUIT — Cedar WARDROBE — CEDAR Dresser — BLONDE bedroom suite — Washer, Dryer — Refrigerator, Side by side — electric stove — chairs — sofa — LOTS, LOTS OF ITEMS TOO NUMEROUS TO MENTION – there will be some surprises in this one, don’t miss it!

: 411 6th Ave., Humboldt, TN 38343

Two old and NICE HANGING LAMPS with prisms — Barrel Back Chairs — Nice OAK entertainment Center — OAK Coffee Table — Chest Freezer, small — Iron Skillets — small appliances — DUNCAN PHYFE DINING TABLE AND CHAIRS WITH CHINA CABINET AND MATCHING BUFFET — Corningware — Good Glassware — Sofa — WATERFALL BEDROOM SUIT, 4 PC, NICE — Cedar Hope Chest, waterfall style — Painted Chimney Cabinet — Handstitched quilts — several NICE OLD PICTURES — Oak Bedroom Suit: dresser, chest, nightstand and bed — sewing machine — Metal wardrobe — Washer, Dryer — Almond Refrigerator — 30 inch electric range — Maple bedroom suite: bed, chest, dresser — many. many items too numerous to mention.

See entire list at www.ridgelyauctionco.com

#5437

ST

61

Anderson’s Furniture &

‘Partners Over Time’ Events in 1951

Events in 1883

•Mickey Mantle’s 1st HR •“I Love Lucy” debuts on CBS TV •Anderson’sassigned #61 from phone company •Anderson’s Furniture receives 1st set of bedding from Jamison

KRYPTON - Our Best 7” Marriott Foam w/3” Talalay Latex

Queen Set (reg. price $193995)

Jamison delivering bedding in covered wagon SAVANNAH

ULTIMATE RESORT

CARIBBEAN

7” Marriott Foam Quilted to 1” Super Soft Foam & 2” Hyperisoft Blend

7” Marriott Foam 2” Gel Memory Foam

SALE $125961

Full Set (reg. price 1109 )

SALE $162961

SALE $88961

Queen Set (reg. price $149995)

SALE $98961

Queen Set (reg. price $124995)

King Set (reg. price $196995)

SALE $127961

King Set (reg. price $160995)

Firm set w/15 year warranty

APHRODITE Firm or Plush 2 sided Bed w/silk on 1 side & wool on the other 700 Coil in Queen Mattress

Full Set (reg. price $125995)

SALE $82961

Queen Set (reg. price $131995)

SALE 869 $

61

$

95

King Set (reg. price 1739 )

SALE 1149 $

61

10 year warranty

SPLENDID MORNING 1 Sided Bed 390 Coils Queen Mattress $

95

Twin Set (reg. price 379 )

SALE $25961

Full Set (reg. price $42995)

SALE $28961 $

95

Queen Set (reg. price 479 )

SALE $32961 1 year warranty

•Jamison delivers 1st set of bedding

7” Marriott Foam laminated to 2.5” egg crate foam for super soft feel

Full Set (reg. price $133995)

King Set (reg. price $249995)

•The first electric lighting system employing overhead wires, built by Thomas Edison, begins service at Roselle, New Jersey. •Brooklyn Bridge opened by Pres Arthur & Gov Cleveland

Plush set w/10 year warranty

HERMES

$

95

SALE 749 $

61

SALE $83961

SALE $106961

Medium Firmness w/10 year warranty th

129 ANNIVERSARY

2 sided Bed 680 Coil in Queen Mattress

1 Sided Pillowtop Bed With 1” Gel Memory Foam 420 Coils Queen Mattress

Full Set (reg. price $79995)

Twin Set (reg. price $52995)

SALE $53961

Queen Set (reg. price $86995)

SALE $58961

SALE 359 $

61

$

SALE 439

61 $

Queen Set (reg. price 799 )

Med Firm w/10 year warranty

King Set (reg. price $105995)

SALE $77961

SALE 529

King Set (reg. price $185995)

SALE $122961

Medium Firmness w/10 year warranty

ASPEN 1 Sided Bed 416 Coils Queen Mattress

Twin Set (reg. price $43995)

SALE $29961

Full Set (reg. price $54995)

SALE $36961 SALE $42961

King Set (reg. price $91995) 95

King Set (reg. price $115995)

$

SALE $90961

Queen Set (reg. price $63995) 95

Full Set (reg. price 659 ) $

Queen Set (reg. price $136995)

61

SALE $70961

Med Firm w/10 year warranty

Anderson’s is proud to have sold Jamison Bedding for 61 years. Jamison provides foam bedding for all Marriott resorts. The top four beds in this ad all have the Marriott foam. We think Jamison beds are the best value in the marketplace.

SALE $61961 5 year warranty

QUEEN ADJUSTABLE BED FRAME W/MASSAGE (reg. price $179995)

SALE $119961

KING ADJUSTABLE BED FRAME SPLIT BED W/MASSAGE (order only) (reg. price $312995)

SALE $208961

ANDERSON’S FURNITURE 110 High Street • Trenton • 855-1311


Page 12 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, November 14, 2012

This sale is dedicated to our present & past customers who made our 61 years of business possible

NOTICE Most all items one of a kind. All items subject to prior sale. 100s of unadvertised items

BRING A LUNCH… BRING A FRIEND… SHOP ALL DAY!

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THURSDAY NOV. 15, 2012 9 A.M. - 6 P.M.

FRIDAY NOV. 16, 2012 9 A.M. - 6 P.M.

SATURDAY NOV. 17, 2012 9 A.M. - 6 P.M.

SALE TAKES PLACE AT HIGH STREET LOCATION A WORD ABOUT DELIVERIES… During this sale we will offer free delivery in our trade area. (However, all clearance items are F.O.B. store) Due to high fuel & other delivery expense, please be patient to allow us to group & route deliveries to be more efficient. When possible, please bring your truck, van, SUV or car and take immediate possession. We will load your purchase.

In store financing available.

Free LayAway!

FOLLOW THE CROWDS-GET YOUR SHARE-BE HERE AT 9 A.M. LIVING ROOM

BEDROOM

Over 50 different styles in stock ready for delivery to your home!

Over 25 suites in stock - all suites include dresser, mirror, chest, queen bed & night stand

Mayo Leather Sofa (sug. price $300995) Sale $119961 (as is) Simmons Sofa, Loveseat, Chair and a half, & storage ottoman in brown bonded leather (sug. price $165995) Sale $109961 New Classic Reclining Sofa (sug. price $81995) Sale $54961 Best Burgundy Leather 3 pc. Reclining Sectional (sug. price $267995) Sale $179961 Simmons Red 3 pc. Sectional, bonded leather (sug. price $151995) Sale $99961 Simmons Pub Back Sofa, Loveseat, Chair & Ottoman (sug. price $155995) Sale $103961 Stacy Sofa, Chair & Ottoman (sug. price $193995) Sale $112961 La-Z-Boy Reclining Sofa & Reclining Loveseat (sug. price $223995) Sale $149961 Hackney Home Sofa, Loveseat & Chair (sug. price $127995) Sale $85961 Stacy Tight Back Sofa with Nail Head Trim (sug. price $71995) Sale $44961 La-Z-Boy Traditional Sofa (Half Price) (sug. price $154995) Sale $77461 La-Z-Boy Reclining Sofa & Rocking Reclining Loveseat (sug. price $304995) Sale $199961 Ashley 2 pc. Sectional (sug. price $109995) Sale $73961 England Traditional Camel Back Sofa & Loveseat (sug. price $179995) Sale $99961 Best Reclining Sofa & Reclining Loveseat (sug. price $199995) Sale $133961 Simmons Tradition Sofa & Loveseat (sug. price $99995) Sale $66961 Best Red Floral Print Sofa, Loveseat & Chair (sug. price $280995) Sale $179961 England Queen Sleeper (sug. price $95995) Sale $63961 Simmons Queen Sleeper (sug. price $82995) Sale $57961

Mobel Solid Oak Suite (sug. price $603995) Sale $362961 Crown Mark Queen Suite (sug. price $192995) Sale $128961 Crown Mark King Suite (sug. price $212995) Sale $141961 Perdue BR Suite (sug. price $110995) Sale $73961 Vaughn-Basset Dark Cherry Suite with Storage Footboard (also available in oak and med. cherry) (sug. price $350995) Sale $233961 Crown Mark Louis Phillipe Queen Suite (sug. price $124995) Sale $83961 Vaughn Cherry Suite (sug. price $350995) Sale $199961 Crown Mark Queen Suite (sug. price $149995) Sale $99961 Crown Mark King Suite (sug. price $176995) Sale $117961 Ashley Pine Finish Suit (sug. price $119995) Sale $79961 Crown Mark Queen, Full or Twin Suite (sug. price $99995) Sale $64961 Vaughn-Basset Solid Oak Suite (sug. price $350995) Sale $233961 Suites also available in light oak, light cherry, & dark cherry) (price may change with orders) Crown Mark Twin Football headboard & frame (sug. price $17995) Sale $11961 Elements Cherry Dresser & Mirror (sug. price $67995) Sale $39961 Elements Cherry Nightstand (sug. price $24995) Sale $14961 Hillsdale King Slated Metal Headboard, Footboard & Rails (sug. price $44995) Sale $29961 Standard Black & Cherry Nightstand (sug. price $49995) Sale $19961 Trademaster Student Desk & Hutch (sug. price $74995) Sale $34961 Pinecrafters Twin over Twin Bunk Beds with foam bunkies (sug. price $54995) Sale $36961 Pinecrafters Staircase Bunk Bed, Twin over Twin with innerspring bunkies (sug. price $103995) Sale $69961 6 different bunk beds available in solid pine

MISCELLANEOUS Best Glider Rocker (sug. price $33995) Sale $22961 Ashley Desk & Hutch (sug. price $120995) Sale $54961 Eagle Corner ENT Cabinet (sug. price $77995) Sale $35961 24” Oak Bar Stool (sug. price $11995) Sale $7961 Pulaski Curio (oak, cherry or black) (sug. price $29995) Sale $19961 Ashley TV Stand (sug. price $30995) Sale $18961 TN Ent. Oak Roll Top Desk (sug. price $124995) Sale $83961 8x10 area Rugs Sale from $9961 - $32961 (35 in stock) 5x8 area Rugs (assorted) (sug. price $109995) Sale from $6961 Crown Mark Desk & Chair (sug. price $32995) Sale $21961 Pulaski Curio Oak, 43” wide, picture frame front w/sliding door (sug. price $106995) Sale $71961 Baseball & Soccer Youth Swivel Chair w/Ottoman (sug. price $22995) Sale $15961 Football Youth Swivel Chair w/Ottoman (sug. price $24995) Sale $16961

CHAIRS 40 different chairs in stock Simmons Club Chair & Ottoman (1 only) (sug. price $66995) Sale $39961 Best Pushback Club Chair & Ottoman (sug. price $89995) Sale $59961 Best Swivel Rocker (1 only) (sug. price $42995) Sale $21961 Leather Italia Club Chair & Ottoman, brown leather (sug. price $155995) Sale $77961 Stacy Chair & Ottoman, floral stripe (sug. price $79995) Sale $44961 Best Glider Rocker (sug. price $42995) Sale $28961

DINING SETS Ashley Corner table w/2 chairs and 2 double chairs and corner seat (sug. price $120995) Sale $59961 Ashley Round counter height 48” table w/4 stools (sug. price $95995) Sale $63961 Ashley two-tone counter height table w/butterfly leaf and 4 stools (sug. price $91995) Sale $61961 Our Best Seller - Crown Mark counter height table - 42x42 with 1 18” leaf and 4 stools (sug. price $71995) Sale $47961 Crown Mark 66x38 table with 6 upholstered chairs (sug. price $94995) Sale $63961 Crown Mark 36x48 faux marble table & 4 chairs (sug. price $56995) Sale $37961 TN Ent oak double pedestal table and 6 chairs (sug. price $132995) Sale $88961 Crown Mark 42x60 counter height table & 4 stools (sug. price $79995) Sale $53961 TN Ent Oak Pedestal table & 4 chairs (sug. price $101995) Sale $67961 Crown Mark 36x36 counter height table faux marble & 4 stools (sug. price $56995) Sale $37961 Crown Mark 48x48 counter height table faux marble & 4 stools (sug. price $72995) Sale $48961 TN Ent 54x54 table w/ butterfly leaf and 6 chairs (sug. price $103995) Sale $69961

RECLINERS Over 110 recliners in stock Best Rocker Recliner (4 colors) (sug. price $42995) Sale $28961 La-Z-Boy Big Man Recliner (2 only) (sug. price $91995) Sale $44961 La-Z-Boy Rocker Recliner (1 only) (sug. price $43995) Sale $27961 La-Z-Boy Rocker Recliner, our best selling chair (8 colors) (sug. price $60995) Sale $40961 La-Z-Boy Big Man’s Rocker Recliner (sug. price $72995) Sale $48961 La-Z-Boy Big Man’s Rocker Recliner, Leather (1 only) (sug. price $119995) Sale $79961 La-Z-Boy Wall Hugger Recliner (1 only) (sug. price $44995) Sale $27961 La-Z-Boy Rocker Recliner (5 Colors) (sug. price $44995) Sale $29961 Best “The Beast” Wall Hugger Recliner (1 only) (sug. price $100995) Sale $67961 La-Z-Boy Power Recliner (sug. price $82995) Sale $55961 Med-Lift Chair (sug. price $104995) Sale $69961

BEDDING Symbol Foam Twin Set (sug. price $23995) Sale $15961 Symbol Foam Full Set (sug. price $28995) Sale $19961 Symbol Belair Twin Set (sug. price $46995) Sale $31961 Symbol Belair Full Set (sug. price $57995) Sale $38961 Symbol Belair Queen Set (sug. price $61995) Sale $42961 Symbol Belair King Set (sug. price $90995) Sale $60961 Belair has 416 coil count, queen mat, Pillowtop, 10 year warranty

Christmas layaway available A distinctive collection of the top brand names in fine furniture!

Tri-City Reporter November 14 2012  

www.tricityreporter.net

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