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VOL. 121, NO. 32

TRI-CITY REPORTER WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 7, 2013

DYER, TENNESSEE

$1.00

Thomas receives over 200 cards for her 99th birthday

Eddie Watkins

Watkins unseats Pate in GCSSD election BY CRYSTAL BURNS Eddie Watkins unseated a board member with more than 12 years experience for the District 2 position on the Gibson County Special School District Board of Trustees. Watkins received 119 votes to Bruce Pate’s 94 in last Thursday’s election. Pate was tabbed in January 2012 to fill the remainder of the late Pam Flower’s term on the board. He had previously served 12 years representing District 2. Watkins is the owner of Watkins Lawn Care and is employed with the Town of Rutherford as the city’s water and sewer operator and street supervisor. His 14-year-old son is a freshman at Gibson County High School. Benny Boals received 12 courtesy votes for the District 6 position. He replaces board chair Sara Meals who did not seek reelection. see page 3

McIlwain to direct ‘Southern Hospitality’ Nite Lite community theater is excited to announce the cast for the upcoming fall production, ‘Southern Hospitality.’ Johnny McIlwain, Jr. of Dyer will direct the show assisted by Mandi Armstrong with Beckie Jo Maxwell serving as the producer. This hysterical play is the final one in a trilogy that began with ‘Dearly Beloved,’ continued with ‘Christmas Belles’ and ends with more mayhem, drama and unbelievable situations with ‘Southern Hospitality.’ The Futrelle sisters are at it again while trying to save their dying town, Fayro, Texas. Their friends and family members all join together (well, as together as this dysfunctional group of people can) to do whatever it takes to impress the owner of a “salsa, I mean ‘salser’, factory” so that the factory will relocate to Fayro. Add to that a visit from see page 3

Mrs. Catherine Thomas celebrated her 99th birthday Tuesday, July 23rd at her home in Dyer. She received over 200 birthday cards from family, friends and former students. She had many visitors throughout the day and enjoyed a beautiful birthday cake. Thomas taught Home Economic for many years at Dyer High School. She retired from teaching in 1980 when the schools consolidated into Gibson County High School. Thomas’ teaching career spanned about 35 years. She taught many young ladies

to cook, sew and become homemakers, and as the years passed, she taught their daughters the same skills. Thomas remains in her home with help from her live-in caregiver, Nancy Selph. They have a close relationship and Selph refers to her as her adopted grandmother. She has been taking care of her for nine years. Thomas was married to the late W.D. Thomas. The couple did not have any children. She is member of the Cumberland Presbyterian Church, although she is no longer active.

SPECIAL DELIVERY - Dyer postal carrier Randy Carroll brings Catherine Thomas a bundle of birthday cards sent to her for her 99th birthday July 23rd. Thomas received over 200 cards.

Warm Welcome

NEW FACE AT CITY HALL - Ann Caton (center) is the new CIty Recorder for the Town of Rutherford. Mayor Larry Davidson said he is looking forward to working with Caton. Kathy Keith, a former alderperson, has been helping out at City Hall.

Caton is new city recorder BY CINDY EAST The Town of Rutherford voted in their July board meeting to hire Ann Caton as the new City Recorder. Caton lives in Dyer and is married to William Caton. She has been training with former city recorder Melissa Workman after hours three times a week. Her first official day was last Monday. Former alderperson Kathy Keith has been helping out temporarily at city hall until

school starts. Caton has a background in office management and bookkeeping. “I like the job so far. It is interesting and I’m learning a lot. I’m looking forward to working with everyone. Even though I grow up in Kenton, I didn’t get out a lot so I didn’t get to know everybody. Now I’m getting to know people and see page 3

Friends pitch in for MS goal In an effort to raise money and awareness about Multiple Sclerosis, Christy King and her son Carson pledged back in June to swim 10 laps every day in July at Pinecrest Golf Course for donations. Their goal was to raise $500 for MSAA. The pair exceeded their goal with a little help from family and friends. Below is King’s account of the month-long experience and the touching conclusion.

BY CHRISTY KING When I was diagnosed with Multiple Sclerosis in January 2007, I was completely taken aback. I had what? I was like most people when they hear the words Multiple Sclerosis. I automatically thought wheelchair, handicapped and disabled. I was 29, and shocked. But, see page 3

CHRISTY’S SWIMMERS - Helping Christy King complete her promised laps were (front row) Ryan Moulder, Trevor Tipton, Carson King, Katelyn McCall, Justin Wigtion, Spencer Morris, (back row) Scott Melton, Karen Melton, Becky Terry, Christy King, Brian King, Eddie McFadden and not pictured-Linda King.

Keep up with the news with Lori Cathey in The Tri-City Reporter

Football Hornets unveil new home BY CRYSTAL BURNS Just weeks away from the season opener, the South Gibson County High School football team unveiled its new home Sunday afternoon. Coaches, players, school officials, and fans gathered at the South Gibson County Field House to snip the ribbon on the impressive facility, which includes locker rooms for the Hornets and visiting teams, office space for coaches, and a state-of-the-art weight/ agility room. “We’re proud of it,” said Greer Lashlee, president of Lashlee-Rich Construction. Lashlee-Rich built South Gibson County High School and is taking care of additions to the school and also handled the most recent additions at Medina Middle School. The field house project was special for Lashlee, whose son Garrett is a senior on the see page 3

Another collision occurs at Broad, 4-lane Another collision has occurred at the intersection of West Broad Street and the four-lane (State Route 5) making a total of four collisions in the past two months. All four crashes have been the result of motorists on West Broad Street not yielding to oncoming traffic on the four-lane. On Tuesday, July 30th at 11:54 a.m. Dyer Police were dispatched to the scene of a multiple vehicle accident. A 1996 Freightliner tractor, owned by Reed Freight Service, driven by Robert L. Brown was traveling south on State Route 5 when a 2001 Cadillac, owned by Darius L. Riding, driven by Danecia C. Smith was traveling west on West Broad Street. Smith crossed the northbound lanes and started across the southbound lanes, failing to yield to Brown. see page 3


Page 2 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, August 7, 2013

Insight & Opinion

Clayburn Peeples reports: I noticed a news release last week concerning Henry Ford’s 150th birthday celebration, held at Fair View, the former automobile baron’s estate in Dearborn, Michigan. Ford, of course, is considered to have invented the modern assembly line. Many people erroneously believe he invented the automobile as well, but he did not. He was, however, the first person to build and sell great numbers of them, and over the course of his life, he profoundly changed the course of history. He put the world on wheels when he introduced his famous Model T automobile. I was interested in reading about the meeting because my family and I were at the estate last summer. We were taking a Michigan vacation, and even though the estate mansion is closed to the public, the grounds were open, and we spent the better part of an afternoon roaming around them.

Visionary Henry Ford had a dark side

Ford was one of the most complex, confounding and controversial figures in American history. On one side of the historical ledger is the self-made man who left his father’s farm at the age of 16 to go to work as a machinist’s apprentice, then later became an engineer with Thomas Edison’s electric company, but whose passion was tinkering with gasoline engines and trying to hook them up to selfpropelled vehicles. His boss, Edison, encouraged him, and soon Ford started a company to build and sell cars. It failed. So did the next one he founded, but his third, the Ford Motor Company, founded in 1903, stuck around, and five years later, in 1908, he came up with a car that would change the world, the Model T. At $825, it was affordable, and he managed to lower the price every year. So many were sold (15,007,034 by

1927) that by 1918, one out of every two automobiles in America were Model T’s. Sales were so good that in many years the company doubled the previous year’s output, primarily because in 1913, Ford came up with an idea that would revolutionize all industry, everywhere. He began building his cars on moving conveyor belt assembly lines. This enabled the company to realize enormous increases in production and also resulted in all Model T’s coming off that line being painted black. Before that, Ford buyers could choose from several colors, including red, but black paint dried faster than other colors, thus, the assembly line could move faster if cars were black, and Ford was a fanatic about lowering the price of his automobiles, so all future Model T’s were black. But the next year he did something just as revolutionary. He doubled his workers’ pay to five dollars a day, a hundred and ten by today’s standards, and he shortened the work day to eight hours. Not surprisingly, this caused a mass exodus of Detroit’s best mechanics to Ford’s factory, so competitors had to raise their wages too. Ford was also one of the very few American industrialists of the era

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who actively hired AfricanAmericans. He even hired women and handicapped men when doing so was uncommon. So that’s one side of the ledger. The other is not so inspiring. In spite of his many good, even heroic qualities, during the 1920’s and 30’s Ford was an unrepentant, anti-Semitic Nazi sympathizer. In the early 1920’s he published a series of newspaper articles filled with hatred for, and lies about Jews that was later published as a four-volume set of books. Those books inspired none other than Adolph Hitler, according to his own words, (He praised Ford in Mein Kamfp.) and Ford’s German factory continued making Nazi war supplies, even into the first year of America’s entry into WWII. In a U.S. Army report of 1945,

Ford’s German factory was described as an “arsenal of Nazism.” It had produced at least a third of all the trucks used by the German army during the war. Hitler’s admiration for Ford was so great he once had Ford’s photograph in his office, and in 1938 he awarded Ford Germany’s highest award for a noncitizen, the Grand Cross of the German Eagle. Benito Mussolini had been the previous recipient of the award. The next year, Ford’s company gave the Fuhrer a birthday present of 35,000 Reichmarks, about $12,000. So how do we combine these conflicting images of one of modern history’s most important figures? Do we cherish the memory of the farmboy inventor who revolutionized travel for all time, who made the wheel

do what it was invented to do, or do we shudder with disgust at the memory of one of the most powerful, and allegedly moral, men in America who spread hatred of Jews and tacitly encouraged and admired one of the most evil men in history. What about the Ford who may even have been, in part, an unwitting inspiration for the Holocaust? It does little good to suggest that he was a man of his times and that many other Americans and American companies were also playing footsie with the Nazis up to and even during World War II. When it came to his inventions, Ford was a visionary whose ideas changed the times and brought affordable travel to the modern world. What a terrible, terrible shame his sense of morality was stuck in the dark ages.

Letter to the Editor

Many legislators now reject Common Core standards Dear Editor, Not long ago an effort in the U.S. Senate to establish national education standards was voted down 99 to 1. Actually Congress has no constitutional authority to involve itself in education at all. But if President Obama can’t skin a cat one way he’ll find another. Governors acrossAmerica were enticed with huge amounts of government and private money to except Common Core. When money talks politicians listen. Tennessee received about 500 million dollars and I will stop short of calling it a federal government bribe. However that’s plenty of encouragement for jsut about any governor. The legislators in many states are now rejecting the Common Core standards.

Why? The bottom line is, most of Common Core is a pig in a poke. The testing for Common Core has not been developed and the testing will drive the curriculum. There will be no local control over the testing and less than 15 percent local control over curriculum in the future. If Common Core is allowed to stand in Tennessee, local control over what our children are taught will be out of the hands of parents or teachers. What Common Core becomes in the future is the most serious concern but in the future, parents and teachers will already have lost any influence over what our children are taught. A good friend and school board member in another part of the state put it this way.

What she has seen of the Common Core standards is that education is supposed to teach our children how to think. Common Core will teach them what to think. All I really need to know to be very skeptical is that control of education is moving to a higher level of government control. Whether this is a pig in a poke or a sack of rattlesnakes can only be answered in the future. There is likely to be a considerable fight in next year’s state legislative session over Common Core. If you want any say at all over your children’s education join the fight by contacting your State Legislators. David Nance Gibson County Patriots Trenton, Tn.

Comprehensive immigration reform is pro-growth, pro-agriculture To the Editor: Earlier this year, the U.S. Senate passed a commonsense immigration reform measure in a strongly bipartisan fashion. This was an important step in the right direction – especially for producers, farm workers and rural communities. The historic legislation passed by the Senate provides a pathway to earned citizenship for the 11 million people who are in our country today without authorization. They will have to go to the back of the line, pay fines and settle taxes they owe our nation. It would modernize the system that we use to bring skilled workers into the United States. And it would put in place the toughest border security plan that America has ever seen – building on steps that have reduced illegal border crossings to their lowest level in decades. The non-partisan Congressional Budget Office found that the Senate bill would reduce the deficit over the next 20 years by nearly $850 billion, and the Social Security Administration estimates that this immigration bill would add nearly $300 billion to the Social Security

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system in the next decade. This bill is also important for rural America. Recently, the White House economic team released a new report highlighting the positive economic benefits that commonsense immigration reform would provide for agriculture and rural communities. The report highlights research showing that without a stable workforce, America’s record agricultural productivity will decline in coming years. In Tennessee, for example, eliminating the immigrant labor force would cost between $33.4 million and $60.2 million in short-term production losses. The Senate bill addresses this concern by taking much-needed steps to ensure a stable agricultural workforce and a fair system for U.S. producers and farm workers. In particular, it would give qualifying farm workers an expedited path to earned citizenship, as long as they continue to work in agriculture. A new temporary worker program would replace the current H-2A visa program over time, and allow farm workers a three-year visa to work year-round in any agricultural job. This commonsense system wouldn’t just prevent a decline in production – it would grow the economy. Research highlighted in the White House report projects

that an expanded temporary worker program would increase both production and exports across our agriculture sector. Under the Senate proposal, USDA would play a greater role in implementing farm labor programs and ensuring that farmers and ranchers have all the information they need. As Congress continues to work on this issue, Secretary Vilsack and all of us at USDA are committed to working with lawmakers to be sure they have any technical assistance they might need to finalize these proposals. Immigration reform is very important for farmers, farm workers and communities across rural America. The majority of our agriculture workforce is made up of immigrants, and their hard work has helped America’s farmers and ranchers lead the world. To remain competitive and keep driving economic growth in rural America, we need rules that work. Rural America needs Congress to act as soon as possible to carry forward the work of the U.S. Senate and fix today’s broken immigration system. Sincerely, Gene Davidson State Executive Director, Tennessee USDA Farm Service Agency 579 Federal Building Nashville, TN 37203

Lee Ann Butler Bookkeeping

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


The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, August 7, 2013 Page 3

Friends pitch in for MS from page 1 thanks to some great research and huge strides in therapy, those words don’t always have to be associated with Multiple Sclerosis. I decided to try and change the stigma of what MS means to most people by participating in a ‘Swim for MS’ fundraiser for Multiple Sclerosis Association of America, by not only raising funds for a cure, but raising awareness of what MS is. When I set out to do this fundraiser, I had every intention to complete every lap. I even commissioned my son, Carson’s help. Although the rain has been a pest, that would not have kept me from completing my goal. However, the best made plans don’t always pan out. I found this out the hard way. In my quest to change the idea of what MS is, I felt determined to finish the month, not only having met my goal financially, but personally, as well. And that goal was to teach others that having an incurable illness doesn’t have to keep you from moving or living. It doesn’t have to keep you from hoping that there will be an eventual cure. Because Multiple Sclerosis is an autoimmune illness, therapies are immune suppressants, which makes it hard to battle off just normal, run of the mill sicknesses. To quote one of my doctors, “I am one cough or sneeze from pneumonia, even death.

Infections are part of MS that most people don’t even consider. Bladder and urinary tract infections are common for those with MS. However, I never considered it would keep me from completing my fundraising goal. During the first week and a half of the month I was on an antibiotic that warned me to stay out of sunlight so I just went later in the day. However, that antibiotic didn’t help. I was put on another antibiotic. After telling the doctor what I had been doing for the month, words I did not expect came from her mouth. “Do not get in that pool until you are better,” she said. Whoa, knowing that it usually takes me more than one round of antibiotic to heal from an infection, I was disappointed. What was I going to do? Had I not set out to do this to change the minds of people about MS? And wasn’t my being told to stay out of the pool proving the exact opposite? I was devastated to say the least. I allowed myself a few days to hang my head and decide what I was going to do. Was I a fraud? Should I send all the money raised back? I thought I was hiding it pretty good but my dilemma was obvious. And what I didn’t know was that the people closet to me saw my heartache. So, on July 20 my friend Becky Terry picked me up under the premise of having lunch at Pine Crest Golf Course. But, wow! What a surprise

that lay ahead of me. As we were standing in line at the checkout, I looked out onto the pool. I saw my niece and nephews. I was still confused, but Becky looked at me and said, “You are loved by a lot of people.” It slowly started to sink in. She told me to go out to the pool. And when I did, standing there were the most important people in my life. They had all gathered together to complete my goal for me. And one by one they each swam laps. Enough laps to make up for any I had missed and to finish the laps left for the month. I was so happy and proud and definitely surprised. I set out this month wanting to teach my community a lesson about how MS doesn’t have to keep you from moving. But in the end I was the one who learned the lesson. I learned that sometimes how we live our lives, the choices that we make, are the best examples of how we can set and achieve any goal. And although I wasn’t the one who physically swam the laps, my goal was met because of the wonderful people that I am blessed to be surrounded by each day. I am still slowly recovering from two infections but met and exceeded my $500 goal. I want to thank each person who donated. And a huge thank you to those who swam and helped me while I was down.

RIBBON CUTTING CELEBRATION - The South Gibson County football team unveiled its new home Sunday afternoon. Hornets head coach Scott Stidham, surrounded by former and current players, parents, and school officials cut the ribbon on the SGC Field House, which was built by Lashlee-Rich.

Football Hornets from page 1 SGC football team. “It was a little extra special,” Lashlee said. He complimented the school’s maintenance personnel and all of the contractors who worked on the field house for helping complete the project a month ahead of schedule. “With everyone that we worked with, there was an understanding that this thing had to be completed [on time],” he said. Kaatz Binkely Jones & Morris Architects designed the facility with input from the SGC coaching staff.

“We’re spoiled,” said Scott Stidham, SGC head football coach. “We talk about grace a lot. Grace is getting something you don’t deserve. We don’t deserve this.” 2013 marks just the fifth season for the Hornets and third playing a full varsity schedule. SGC played its first freshmen and JV games at Lions Park in downtown Medina. Players dressed out in the gym at the high school and were bussed to field. When the team moved to the Hornets’ Nest on campus for their first varsity season,

players still had to use the gym to dress out. Football equipment was stored in small outdoor buildings on campus. The final move into the field house was particularly special for the seniors, Stidham said. “Our seniors have been through what it was like to not have a home. We’ve almost been like gypsies,” he joked. “Our players are really excited.” South Gibson County kicks off the season Friday, Aug. 23 at 7:30 p.m. with a non-district game against Camden.

Caton is new City Recorder from page 1 put faces with names. My granddaddy, Ray Barber, was the Chief of Police

in Kenton. He and my grandmother raised me and we didn’t get out a lot,” said Caton.

Caton enjoys spending time in her garden and riding the motorcycle with her husband. She also enjoys fishing but doesn’t get the opportunity to fish often. “We are proud to have Ann and are looking forward to working with her,” said Rutherford Mayor Larry Davidson. “She will be a great asset to our town.”

Watkins unseats

‘SOUTHERN HOSPITALITY’ CAST MEMBERS - Members of the cast of ‘Southern Hospitality’ are (seated, or floored!) David Daniels of Milan as Reynerd, Mark Hazelwood of Milan as Buck, Beverly Emerson of Rutherford as Honey Raye, Dusty Emerson of Rutherford as Justin, (standing) Diane Doyle of Milan as Frankie, Susan Fitzgerald of Milan as D. Dayva Davidson, Jennifer Petty of Trenton as Rhonda Lynn, Sharon Maitland Williams of Brazil (not the country) as Geneva, Kelly Warren Tucker of Dyer as Gina Jo, Mark Bruketta of Dyer as John Curtis, Katie Bruketta of Dyer as Twink, Kaye Kail of Bradford as Aunt Iney and Hugh McClanahan of Trenton as Dub Dubberly.

McIlwain to direct from page 1 witchy old ‘Aint Iney’ two totally out of control twins, an unsuspecting church conference representative, novice gamblers, an attempt to throw a festival together in four days and a lifelong grudge that ends in a catfight and you end up with more fun, hilarity and knee-slapping laughter than you can shake a stick at. Even if you didn’t see one or both of the first plays, you won’t be lost in the madness that encompasses the residents of Fayro. Performance dates are September 20th, 21st, 22nd, 27th, 28th and 29th. Evening shows will begin at 7 p.m. with Sunday matinees beginning at 2 p.m. Tickets can be reserved by calling the Nite Lite Theatre at 731-855-2129 or can be purchased at the door. All performances will be held at the Peabody High School Theater in Trenton. We all need a good laugh these days, don’t we? Make plans to join the cast at the end of September and they will guarantee you the best laughs that you have ever had.

Another from page 1 Brown’s vehicle struck her vehicle damaging the right corner of the front bumper and right front fender of the truck. Smith’s vehicle received damage to the right rear quarter panel. Paramedics were called to the scene and checked all persons involved for injuries. No one was transported for medical treatment at the time of the incident. Citations were issued to Smith for failure to yield right of way and no insurance.

from page 1 Boals enjoyed a long career in the Gibson County district where he began teaching at Spring Hill Elementary School in 1977. When the high schools consolidated, he was transferred to Gibson Elementary. He taught there for five years before spending the next 27 years

at Medina Elementary School. He served as a faculty representative for the Gibson County Education Association and served a 12-year term as president of the local education association. He has three grandchildren currently attending Medina schools.

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Page 4 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, August 7, 2013

Community Living

Rutherford 1st Baptist By Katherine Blankenship As I sit here writing the news, there is a song playing in the background, “God has another plan.” Thing happen in our lives, we don’t understand but he does! Mrs. Dora Walker went home to be with the Lord last week, after several months of going back and forth to the hospital. The choir sang “Til the Storm Passes By” for the special Sunday morning. Brother Jason’s message was “God’s Plan: It’s not Untrust” Romans 9: 1924. Sunday evening we looked at Genesis 2, “Marriage, Feminism and Homosexuality.”

It was good to see George Boucher back in church after hip surgery. Joan Capps is improving at home. Those having birthdays this week are Allahna Raybon, Jason Davidson, Tommie Sue Keathley, Steven Pitcher, Bobby Wilson, Bernice Witherington and Evan Adkins. If you are looking for a home church, we invite you to come visit with us. Something to think about; when you sneer and point your finger of scorn, three fingers are pointing back at you. Until next week, God bless.

Sunday School for Shut-Ins By Mary King When you’re ready please read Joshua 1:7-9. The Word of God tells us over and over again not to be afraid. When Josiah was king, he was warned by the written Word. When he inquired about the future, he was told that judgment would be held back until after his death (2 Kings 22). Israel didn’t want to hear the harbinger, but Amos was God’s mouthpiece to warn them. They didn’t like the message, so they hated the messenger, Amos (Amos 7:10, Acts 3-4, 1 Corinthians 10:13). The evil priest wants to keep idolatry. Fear was leading before and now more fear is leading to more idolatry. Sound familiar? It was the same kind of fear that had begun the sins of Jeroboam #1 in generations before. Jeroboam #1 was afraid the people of Israel would leave him and return to Rehoboam. Fear led to idolatry: Jeroboam #1 had been afraid the people would go back to Judah. He was willing to do anything to keep people on his side. He formed calves for worship. Can you hear Jesus saying, “Offenses will

come but woe to one who sent and caused the offense?” (Matthew18: 7, 26 and 24, Mark 14:21, Luke 22:22) Bad things and tragedy will happen to everyone, but woe to the instigator. “Then spake the Lord to Paul in the night by a vision, Be not afraid, but speak and hold not thy peace: For I am with thee, and no man shall set on thee to hurt thee: for I have much people in this city” Acts 18:9-10 (KJV). And God told Isaiah: “Fear thou not; for I am with thee; be not dismayed; for I am thy God: I will strengthen thee; yea, I will help thee; yea, I will uphold thee with the right hand of my righteousness. Behold, all they that were incensed against thee shall be ashamed and confounded; they shall be as nothing, and they that strive with thee shall perish. Thou shault seek them, and shault not find them, eve n them that contended with thee, they that war against thee shall be as nothing and as a thing of nought. For I the Lord thy God will hold thy right hand, saying unto thee, Fear not; I will help thee” Isaiah 41:1013 (KJV).

The TCR deadline is Friday @ 5 p.m. Kenton Drug Co. BABY REGISTRY

Samantha & Michael Bryant Baby Girl born July 25, 2013 Gary & Becky Jo Selph Baby Girl due 10/20/13 116 E. College St. Kenton • 749-5951

New Hope News By Shirley Hooper On Wednesday evening our minister, Brother Corey Meggs led Bible study and prayer meeting. Topic was “Mission of the church” from Matthew 29:18-20 (The Great Commission), Mark 16:15, Luke 24: 46 and 47 and Acts 1; 18. The scope of all commission is our core value, which is making disciples, The word ‘all’ is used frequently so it is for all of us. We are to keep the light shining in the church. Our priorities determine the direction the church is going. Our Lord has promised to be with us if we do what He directs. Sunday morning we were delighted to welcome Ashley Cooley as she did the sign language for two lovely songs. Brother Corey spoke on the book of Ruth. This continues our study on “Turning point.” Title of the sermon was “Wander away from God.” What happens to believers who wander away from God? We reviewed the story of the prodical son, you are really hungry when the pigs’ slop looks good! The story of Ruth took place in the time of Judges when each man did what was right in his own eyes. Due to famine in Bethlehem Elimalech, his wife, Naomi and their 2 sons went to Moab. The sons married there. Father and both sons died. Naomi was returning to Bethlehem, told her daughter-in-law to go back to their homes. Orpha did not Ruth would not leave

Naomi. In Ruth 1: 16 and 17 she promised her life to Naomi. In Bethlehem while Ruth gleaned in the field she met Boaz who was their kinsman-redeemer. They fell in love and married. Their son, Obed was grandfather of King David, he is also an ancestor of Joseph whose wife Mary bore Jesus. (Matthew1) Did you ever think if Naomi had not returned to Bethlehem, Christ might not have been born there? Sunday evening for our special music Brother Andy King sang “I am satisfied with Jesus.” Brother Corey’s message “The Transfiguration” was taken from Mark 9:212, Matthew 17:1-13, and Malachi 4: 4 and 5. Jesus took Peter, James and John who were the inner core of Jesus’ ministry. They went up on a mountain. Jesus was transfigured, clothes dazzling white. Elijah and Moses appeared talking to Jesus. Moses represented the presence of God. “This is my beloved Son, listen to Him” was heard out of the cloud. Many years later Peter retold this in II Peter 1:16-21. Remember the many on our prayer list and in the hospitals. If you are going to be used by God, He will take you through a multitude of experience that are not meant for you at all. They are meant to make you useful in his hands. Oswald Chambers.

Cloras Chapel By Robin McNeil It was certainly a busy week for Cloras Chapel last week. Bible study is every Wednesday night beginning at 5:45 p.m. with prayer service. All are welcome and invited to come. The youth had a weiner roast and candy apple sale Saturday at the church. They would like to thank everyone for their support. It was a success! Sunday morning Sunday School was great! Elder Bush McNeil and Sister Peggy Bonds were the teachers. Pastor Myles delivered an inspiring message Sunday morning titled, “Nothing but the Blood.” It is the blood of Jesus that saves and sustain us. Praise God! The Sanctuary Choir really did sing and the Praise Team had four people to sing and they did a wonderful job. Rev. Jeremy Myles and family journeyed to Murray, Ky. They reported having a good time and reported that Rev. Jeremy Myles really did do some preaching.

Raven Austin, better known as Bunches, directed the Praise Team and did a good job. We are so proud of our Praise Team and all who make up the Cloras Chapel Family. God is so good! We were saddened to hear the news of the passing of Sister Adean Carpenter. She is the sister of Sister Verdell Fisher and a member of Cloras Chapel. Funeral will be Thursday at 1 p.m. at Cloras Chapel. Visitation will be from 11 a.m. until 1 p.m. We say to the family hold your head up high and thank God for the time you had with your love one. She will surely be missed! Pastor Myles will be preaching at New Smyrna Baptist Church on Tuesday night at their revival. Time is at 7 p.m. Please keep praying for our sick and shut in. Sometmes we are weak but God is our strength and a help in the time of trouble. Cloras Chapel says: “Have a good week and we thank God for blessing us!”

Pharmacy & Your Health How to Manage a Fast Heartbeat Tachycardia is the medical term for a condition where the heart beats much faster than normal. A normal heart can beat anywhere from 60-100 beats per minute. In tachycardia, the heart rate is increased due to an increased stimulation of electrical activity within the heart’s conduction system. People who have faster heart rate may experience dizziness, fainting, shortness of breath, or a sudden sensation in the chest known as a heart palpitation. Tachycardia can be caused by a heart abnormality, drinking excessive alcohol, smoking, fever, or an overactive thyroid gland. To help manage tachycardia, most people will take a prescribed anti-arrhythmic medication. While there are four classes of anit-arrhythmic medications, most people will either take a calcium channel blocker such as dilitiazem (Cardizem) or a beta blocker such as metoprolol (Lopressor, Toprol). These medications help reduce the heart rate. Since the risk of a blood clot is very high in people with certain types of tachycardia, many people may also be on a blood thinner such as warfarin (Coumadin) or dabigatran (Pradaxa). Coumadin users may need periodical blood tests and maintain a consistent diet with regards to food rich vitamins K. If severe, a pacemaker may be surgically implanted under the skin.

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Lyla Kayeanne Draper

Welcome baby Lyla Proud parents Josh and Amanda Draper of Trenton would like to announce the arrival of their “miracle baby” Lyla Kayeanne Draper. She was born, May 18, 2013 weighing seven

pounds and was twenty-one inches long. She is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Petty of Trenton and Tammy Draper and the late Jimmy Draper of Neboville.

From the Preacher’s Desk By Jerry Bell

Good day to you all. I pray that God continues to bless you. I hope that you read my article for last week about “Who were the wickies?” They were the people who lived and took care of the lighthouses along our coastal shores. They helped guide the ships into port safely with a steady beam of light from atop the lighthouse. This was an important job for them, with huge responsibility. They had to keep the light shining for the ships to be able to navigate the shallow waters. They gained the name “wickies” because they were always dirty and filthy from the smoke coming from the oil burning in the lamps. There is a song in most hymnals with the title, “Let the Lower Lights Be Burning.” You may have one at home or church so you can look at all the words. Space did not allow me to print the whole song. We will take a look at the stanzas of this song so we can better understand the words. When growing up as a Christian, I did not fully understand the meaning of this song until I heard it preached from the pulpit. The first stanza reads: “Brightly beams our Father’s mercy, from the lighthouse evermore; But to us He gives the keeping of the lights along the shore.” The Bible speaks of God, that He is the Light. “In the beginning God created the heavens and the earth. Then God said, “Let there be light, and there was the light”. (Genesis 1:1, 3) The psalmist David tells us that “The Lord is my light and my salvation.” (Psalm 27:1) Again David says that “Your word is a lamp to my feet and a light to my path.” Psalm 119: 105). We as Christians are also a “light.”

Jesus talking to His disciples says; “You are the light of the world, a city that is set on a hill cannot be hidden. Nor do they light a lamp and put it under a basket, but on a lampstand, and it gives light to all who are in the house. Let your light so shine before men, that they may see your good works and glorify your Father in heaven.” (Matthew 5:14-16) Then the question comes to us, “Am I that light or has my light gone out.” Next the song talks of “our Father’s mercy.” Mercy is simply compassion, (kindness) and forbearance shown to the offender. Folks, we are the one who sins and it is only through Gods mercy and grace that we can be forgiven. In Titus 3:5-6 we read; “not by works of righteousness which we have done, but according to His mercy He saved us, through the washing of regeneration and renewing of the Holy Spirit, whom He poured out on us abundantly through Jesus Christ our Savior.” God is that great lighthouse that shines for evermore. The psalmist tells us; “For the Lord is good; His mercy is everlasting, and His truth endures to all generations.” (Psalm 100:5). God through His Son Jesus gives the keeping of the lights along the shore. His light will never go dark. The “wickies” had to trim their lamps and keep them burning. Let us all keep our lights burning so that some lonely, struggling person can see God’s light in us and be saved from this old wicked world in which we live. Next week we will take a look at stanza two. I hope that you have and will enjoy these series of lessons. God bless.

Subscribe to the TCR & $ave! Hester Drug Co. Baby Registry Katie & Kyle McKinney Baby Girl due 9/10/2013 Courtney & Joey Selph Baby Girl due 10/4/2013 Becky & Gary Selph Baby Girl due 10/20/13 Katie & Tim Allmon Baby Girl due 10/26/2013 Lea & Jon Stafford Baby Boy Due 10/30/2013

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The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, August 7, 2013 Page 5

Community Calendars HOMEMADE ICE CREAM SUPPER A homemade ice cream supper will be held at Mason Hall Community Center on Friday, August 9th beginning at 5 p.m. Grilled hamburgers and hot dogs, desserts and cold drinks will also be served. Prices are very reasonable. All proceeds will benefit Cripple Children’s Hospitals. PIONEER FOOTBALL QUARTERBACK CLUB Pioneer Football Quarterback Club will be hosting Meet the Players (introduction of high School, Junior High football players and cheerleaders) at 7 p.m. August 9 at Gibson County High School Yates Field. Players and cheerleaders will eat for free. DSCC GOLF TOURNAMENT SLATED Dyersburg State Community College (DSCC) will be hosting the 2013 Ed Lannom, Jr. Golf Tournament on Friday, August 16 at The Farms Golf Club. Lunch will be served at 11:30 a.m. with a shotgun start at 1 p.m. All proceeds will go towards DSCC Athletic scholarships and programs. To register a team or learn about sponsorship opportunities, contact Constance Clay at 731-286-3348 or clay@dscc.edu. GC LADY PIONEERS FUNDRAISER On August 10 the Lady Pioneers basketball team will be selling rib-eye steak sandwiches, BBQ bologna sandwiches and having a car wash in the Food Rite parking lot in Dyer between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Please come out and support the team and all the girls that work so hard to represent the community of Gibson County. Thank you for your continued support of the Lady Pioneers basketball teams.

Dyer High School Class of ‘78 held 35th reunion The Dyer High School Class of 1978 held their 35th class reunion on Saturday, August 3 at the home of Royce Wayne Barron in Jackson. Of the 42 classmates to graduate, 13 were in attendance. The class decided upon graduation not to wait 10 years before holding a reunion but to have one after five years. This tradition has continued with a reunion held every five years. For this informal reunion, Barron opened his beautiful home to his classmates with the guests gathering

both inside and out to catch up with old friends. Great classic rock music from the 70s was playing throughout the home and outdoors on the patio. The meal was catered and consisted of pork tenderloin, green beans almandine, delicious new potatoes, and salad with a strawberry vinaigrette dressing. The desserts were provided by class members Lorrie Johnson and Cindy Prescott. Including spouses and guests, there were 22 in attendance. Tommy Douglass traveled the furthest coming in from Knoxville. Rickey Kerr

came in from Nashville and Pat Mosley from Memphis. Dyer residents attending were Lorrie Jewell Johnson, Cindy Bates Prescott, Danny Gathings, Jan Comstock Reynolds, and Tim Sullivan. Cindy Brown East of Rutherford, Valerie McFarland Allison of Chickasaw, and Tina Barkley Butler, Teresa Griffin Cain and Royce Barron of Jackson, also attended. Since graduation, the class has lost three members. Each were fondly remembered and missed by their classmates. The DHS class of 1978 is already looking forward to their next get-together!

THE QUICKS TO PERFORM AT SALEM UNITED METHODIST CHURCH The Quicks will be performing at Salem United Methodist Church in Rutherford on Sunday, August 11, 2013 at 1 p.m. Everyone is invited.

Bethpage News By Joyce Brown What a blessed day we had at Bethpage this Sunday. The weather was beautiful, everyone seemed eager to be in the Lord’s house as we began our Summer Revival time. The most magnificent arrangement of yellow roses graced the front, thanks to our resident florist, Lynn Greene. Little Miss Malone Grace Littleton made her first appearance at church and was adored by everyone. Beth Cochran had a birthday and we sang for her. Then serious worship began with Tina and Janice playing a moving version of ‘Amazing Grace’ using the chimes and other musical interpretation. Dietra sang ‘I Believe in a Hill Called Mount Calvary’ for our special. My, what a voice! Bro. Jeff’s message title was “He Blessed Him There” with his

scripture from Genesis 32:24-32. Following the sermon we adjourned to the fellowship hall for a wonderful meal. Sunday night Bro. Jeff preached from Jeremiah 18:1-7 on the subject ‘Down to the Potter’s House.’ He did such a great job on this portion of God’s word. Logan had our special Sunday night singing ‘Worthy is His Name.’ Keep it up, Logan. We are missing some of our faithful folks due to health problems and pray that they will be better soon and able to be back with us. Joe and Diane Jenkins had their son and his family with them at church. Glad to see them. There were other visitors in our midst and I did not know all of them but want them to know they and anyone else choosing to come our way that you are always welcome.

Golden Agers July 31 was a good day for gathering for the 17 Golden Agers and guest Shelia Parman, daughter of Elizabeth McKnight, at the Dyer FBC as they met to enjoy food and fellowship and to say a sad goodbye to Michael Barnett, the new minister of youth at Bethsaida Baptist Church, Ellerslie, Georgia. Barnett shared details of his “calling” to his new ministry. The Executive Pastor Todd Sullens, of the Georgia church now, had been Brother Michael’s mentor 12 years ago when he served as youth ministry during Brother Michael’s junior year and part of his senior year of high school. In the search for filling the open position at Bethsaida, Brother Sullens had thought of Brother Michael from the beginning. When the search committee did not feel led to any of the people whose

Sympathy goes out to the Kernodle sisters, Virginia, Barbara and Juanita and their families in the loss of their mother whose funeral was held on Sunday. Also, Brenda Griggs and family had their Aunt Norene’s funeral on Saturday. Both ladies were at advanced age and ready to meet their Lord so it was a celebration in Heaven over these two departures. Our teachers are getting ready and the big yellow buses will be cranking up in a few days for school to start again. Can you believe the Summer break is over? Scripture to ponder: Do not conform any longer to the pattern of this world, but be transformed by the renewing of your mind. Then you will be able to test and approve what God’s will is –His good, pleasing and perfect will. Romans 12:2. God bless you and see you next week.

By Alice Ernest

resumes they examined from January to April, Brother Sullens called Brother Michael Barnett. The committee called again in June and Lydia and Brother Michael sought earnestly the Lord’s will in their decision. It was so difficult to leave a work and people that you have loved so deeply at Dyer FBC. However, everything fell into place so quickly. Lydia will be teaching science in Calvary Christian School at Calvary Baptist Church and their daughter Zoe will attend 1st grade there with very reasonable tuition since her mother is a teacher. They will live in Columbus in the only 3-bedroom apartment available in their gated community which had actually been reserved by the manager for himself and his family until the family changed plans. The housing is ample for the parents,

Zoe, Gavin and their little brother. Many prayers with those for the Barnett’s were in order for the day including continued, intense prayers for Brother Legg, Jerry Robinson, Brother Jim Madden, Jackie Vaughan, and Jean and Ronnie Bynum. For the family of Marcella Freeman in their grief, prayers were offered. In a note, Geneva Ward expressed her thankfulness for words of condolence for her in the loss of her sister. Music included ‘Jesus Loves Me’ and ‘Because He Lives’ led by Carolyn Temple and Anne Thompson and ‘Just a Closer Walk with Thee’ by Kenny McEwen. Golden Agers presented a basket of cards with words of affection and God-speed for his upcoming ministry from each of the Golden Agers that were present.

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Gospel Meeting August 11-13, 2013

Lowrance Chapel Church of Christ

Larry Powers from Sharon Church of Christ in Sharon, TN will be bringing our studies from God’s Word

Sunday:

10:00 a.m. “The First Gospel Meeting” We would be 11:00 a.m. “Journey of the Soul” honored to have you 7:00 p.m. “Hell” join us in a study Monday: 7:00 p.m. “Heaven” of God’s Word. Tuesday: 7:00 p.m. “The Last Gospel Meeting” Come Now and Let Us Reason Together, Saith the Lord.-Isaiah 1:18

DHS CLASS OF 78 HOLDS REUNION - Thirteen members of Dyer High School Class of 1978 gathered on Saturday, August 3rd for their 35th year class reunion. The reunion was held in the home of classmate Royce Wayne Barron in Jackson. The class has remained in close contact having a reunion every five years since graduation. Among those attending were (front row) Tim Sullivan, Teresa Griffin Cain, Cindy Brown East, Tina Barkley Butler, Lorrie Jewell Johnson, (back row) Royce Barron, Danny Gathings, Tommy Douglass, Cindy Bates Prescott, Rickey Kerr, Jan Comstock Reynolds, Valerie McFarland Allison and Pat Robinson Mosley.

North Union I really appreciate all of you who were able to attend at least one of our revival services last week. Bro. Joel Pigg did a wonderful job delivering God’s word to us. Members of his church were very supportive and attended nightly. His wife Suzanne was very nice and I enjoyed getting to know her. They are motorcycle enthusiasts and that interested Bro. Don. He has been threatening to buy a three wheeled motorcycle for a few years now. This only added fuel to his fire. We appreciate Bro.

By Connie Cooper

Chris filling the pulpit this week. He continued somewhat along the theme that Bro. Pigg began with a message Sunday evening from 2 Samuel 11 concerning making “what is important to God, important to us.” His morning message was taken from 2 Chronicles 7:14. It was entitled “Acceptance, Repentance and Results.” Michelle Goad shared a message with the children. She told the children the story of Jesus and the woman at the well to whom He offered “Living Water.” Michelle didn’t

have any living water so she had to use an energy drink for effect. I think the children got the point. We want to wish Sondra Eddings and Julianne Moore a Happy Birthday this week. I hope you will visit us at North Union one day soon. We have plenty going on especially with our children and youth. On Wednesdays the adults are continuing in a study of the Book of Acts. And of course, the Gospel is shared both during Sunday School and the worship hour. Have a great day and I’ll see you in church on Sunday.

Kenton News By Cindy Lamar Pierce is two years old!! Little Pierce McAlister, son of Amanda and Michael McAlister celebrated his 2nd birthday last Sunday afternoon at his home. Approximately 30 guests joined in the celebration, enjoying delicious birthday cake with the guest of honor before presenting him with their many gifts. Happy birthday! Pierce! Ronnie Lamar spent most of last week as a patient in Vanderbilt Medical Center in Nashville. Accompanied by his wife, Cindy they were happy and relieved to receive the news that Ronnie was officially placed on the Heart Transplant List

bringing him a little closer to the realization of restored health and an active life. Food for thought: Many miles I’ve traveled, by night and by day. The miles stretch out before me, Lord please show me the way. I need Your help to guide me, else I not make it through. To my destination, where I can be

with You. Prayer list: Freddie Simmons, Jackie Hatch, Sam Weatherly, Ronnie Lamar, Liam Sims, Jerry Williams, Terry Sweat, Dewey Bradley, Terry Lane, Henry Herane, Jesse and Elaine Davidson, Carol and Bobby Primrose, and Clint McLodge.

Thank You! “I would like to thank everyone for your vote and support in electing me to the Gibson County Special School District Board, Position 2 for Rutherford.” Eddie Watkins

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Page 6 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, August 7, 2013

RELIGION Obituaries

The TCR deadline is Friday @ 5 p.m.

GARNETTE GARNER MORRIS

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Trenton - Garnette Garner Morris, 75, of Trenton, died Saturday, August 3, 2013. A strong Christian woman with a kind and gentle spirit, she truly cherished her entire family. She was a delight to her friends and family and carried love and laughter with her daily. She was preceded in death by her husband, Jimmie Ray Morris, her high school sweetheart, who died in 2002. They were married on Christmas Eve, 1955. She was also preceded in death by her beloved brother, Charles Robert ‘Sonny’ Garner and her parents, Moncie and Flake Garner of Trenton. She is survived by a son, Steve Morris of Linden, , and four daughters, Sandy Morris of Trenton, Sherry (Hollis) Casey of Nolensville, TN, Pam (Audie) Redmond of Trenton, and Lisa (Greg) Bryant of Rutherford. Her beloved grandchildren are Joseph and Daniel Redmond, Mitchell and Emily Casey and Kyle Bryant. She is also survived by two brothers, John Garner of Lexington and Ron (Lynn) Garner of Jackson, and two sisters, Kathie (Bruce) Bordelon of Lake Charles, Louisiana, and April (Dennis) Jackson of Trenton. Mrs. Morris was born November 23, 1937, in the Gibson Wells community. She was a longtime member of Christian Chapel Church of Christ. Retired from Brown Shoe Company, she enjoyed researching and sharing family history and being with her Peabody High School friends from 1955, who call themselves the Golden Girls. She is also survived by a very special little poodle, Rosie, who brought her much joy. Services were August 6, at 2 p.m. at Shelton Funeral Home in Trenton, with Tim Lunn officiating. Burial was at Old Gibson Cemetery in Edison.

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DORA WALKER

Rutherford - Mrs. Dora Walker, 83, of Rutherford, passed away from this life on July 30, 2013, at Jackson Madison County General Hospital. Funeral services for Mrs. Walker were conducted August 1, 2013, in the chapel of Karnes & Son Funeral Home of Rutherford with Bro. Jason Bogardus officiating. Interment followed in Rutherford Cemetery of Rutherford. Mrs. Walker was born April 2, 1930, in Gibson County, Tennessee; the daughter of the late Lofton M. and Josie Crocker, Sr. Mrs. Dora worked as a machine operator at Kellwood Company before retiring. Mrs. Walker is survived by her daughter, Sheila Reddick; grandchildren, Jona Fant, “Bradley Pate�, Justin Jones, “Kristy Dowden�, April Park and husband Cary; greatgrandchildren, Beau Fant, Codie Fant, and Wyatt Park. She is also survived by a sister, Sylvia Fulgham, a brother, Levi Crocker, and several nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents, her husband John William Walker, a brother, Lofton Crocker, Jr. and her sister, Martha Crocker. Karnes & Son Funeral Home is honored to serve the family of Mrs. Dora Clifton Crocker Walker.

LOUISE KNOX POWELL

Atoka - Mrs. Louise Knox Powell, 88, of Atoka, passed away from this life on July 29, 2013, at Wellington Healthcare Properties in Millington. Funeral services for Mrs. Powell were conducted on August 1, 2013, in the chapel of Karnes & Son Funeral Home of Dyer with Dr. Ray Carroll officiating. Interment followed in Oakwood Cemetery of Dyer. Mrs. Powell was born August 25, 1924, in Dyer; the daughter of the late Joseph W. and Ruth Irene Gladhill Knox. She retired as Office Administrator at Gibson General Hospital. She was Presbyterian by faith. Mrs. Powell is survived by sons, Mike Powell and wife Brenda of Olive Branch, MS., John Powell and wife Sandra of Atoka; siblings, Irene Knox, Joann Knox, Helen Davis, and Joe “Peck� Knox; grandchildren Brandon Powell (Candy), Kayce Powell Fry (Matt), Kevin Powell (Danielle), John Powell, II; and also four great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents, husband, and three sisters, Emagene Barron, Rosemary McGill, and Nancy Hooper. Karnes & Son Funeral Home is honored to serve the family of Mrs. Louise Knox Powell.

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The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, August 7, 2013 Page 7

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Tri-City Reporter 618 S. Main St. Dyer, TN 38330 731-692-3506

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Ed Norman - Broker 107 W. Court Square, Trenton, TN 855-9899 â&#x20AC;¢ www.larealtyllc.com

463 N. Trenton St. Rutherford, TN 665-6652

Home Furnishings â&#x20AC;¢ Appliances â&#x20AC;¢ Electronics 115 E. College St. Kenton, TN â&#x20AC;¢ 749-5214

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Page 8 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, August 7, 2013

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.

Services

For Sale

POSITIONS AVALIABLE Applications are now being accepted for full-time support staff to work in residential facilities located in Milan and Trenton. Duties include supporting individuals in personal care, meal preparation, social/community skills, medications administration, home maintenance, etc. Minimum requirements are: Class D/F Endorsement Driver’s License, Safe Driving Record and Successful Completion of State Required Training. Various shifts available. Background checks will be conducted. Applications can be obtained at Patterson Training Center, 1282 Highway 45 By-=Pass North, Trenton, TN. No phone calls please. Serious inquiries only. EEO. -----------------------(tp 8/14)

DANNY EAST HOMESERVICES Interior – Exterior Paint Leaky Faucets – Leaky roofs – Broken Windows Ceiling Fans &much more. Most all household repairs and upgrades. Licensed and insured Call 665-6292 or 731-612-8427. ----------------------------(tfn) PIANO LESSONS Private piano lessons at my home in Dyer for ages 2nd grade and up. Classes start August 26. For more information Call 487-6068. -----------------------(tp 8/14) DIVORCE WITH OR WITHOUT children $125.00. Includes name change and property settlement agreement. SAVE hundreds. Fast and easy. Call 1-888-733-7165, 24/7 )----------------TnScan

BEAUTIFUL LOT FOR SALE. Asking price $7,777. One acre level lot with water, sewer, electric ready on blacktop road. Ok for double-wide 116 West St. (See picture @ Google map), Rutherford, TN 38369. Call 865-386-7451. ----------------------------(tfn)

TANKER & FLATBED COMPANY Drivers/ Independent Contractors! Immediate Placement Available. Best Opportunities in the Trucking Business. Call Today 800-277-0212 or www.primeinc.com ----------------------(TnScan)

Happy Jack® DuraSpot®: Latest technology in flea, tick, mosquito and mite control. 92% flea control in 24 hours. Lasts longer. Contains NO Fipronil!!! Feed Store: 855-2006 or www.happyjackinc.com. ------------------------(tp 8/7)

Help Wanted LOCAL DRIVERS NEEDED HOME NIGHTLY BASED IN JACKSON, TN .30/MILE - $7.50/STOP - $11.00/HR. 1200 TO 1500 MILES A WEEK, Class A CDL, Clean MVR. 3 Years Experience Req. Health, Dental, RX, 401k Avail. Call Jay @ 256-432-3944. ----------------------(tp 8-14) CDL-A TEAMS; NOW HIRING Experienced CDL-A Teams and Owner Operators. Sign-On Incentives. Competitive Pay Package. Long haul freight. Paid loaded & empty miles. Call 888-705-3217 or apply online at www.drivenctrans. com ----------------------(TnScan) EXPERIENCED DRIVERS - EXCELLENT REGIONAL Runs! Great Home Time & Benefits! Up to $.40 Per Mile, Weekly Pay & Late Model Equipment. Arnold Transportation www.drivearnold.com 888742-8056 ----------------------(TnScan) DRIVERS - CDL-A WE NEED Truck Drivers No Gimmicks! Solos up to 38¢/ mile. 50¢/mile for Hazmat Teams. Call a Recruiter Today! 800-942-2104 www. TotalMS.com ----(TnScan)

DRIVERS! No Experience? No problem! 14-day, local training in Jackson, TN to earn great pay, benefits, job security. Placement assistance & student tuition loans available. Call 1-800423-8820 or go to www. drive-train.org for training opportunity with DRIVETRAIN, 119 E.L. Morgan Drive in Jackson. ---------------------------(tfn) 25 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED Learn to drive for Werner Enterprises! Earn $750 per week! CDL & Job Ready in 3 weeks 1888-407-5172 --------------------- (TnScan) DRIVERS - CDL-A. TRAIN AND work for us! Professional, focused CDL training available. Choose Company Driver, Owner Operator, Lease Operator or Lease Trainer. (877) 369-7191 www. centraltruckdrivingjobs. com ----------------------(TnScan) DRIVERS: UP TO $5,000 Sign-on Bonus. Hiring Solo and Teams. Excellent Home Time, Pay, and Benefits. Call Super Service Today! 866-933-1902 DriveForSuperService.com ----------------------(TnScan)

NOTICE Anyone with proof of ownership, a lien or any other interest in a gray 1950 Ford, 2 door sedan, serial #BMOP 160197, please contact David Grant by certified mail, return receipt requested, within 10 days of this publication. 8 Bells Chapel Rd., Rutherford, TN 38369

DRIVERS WANTED CDL Drivers & Asphalt laborers wanted. Must be able to travel. Please call 812-291-0525. -----------------------(tp 8/14) MILAN EXPRESS DRIVING ACADEMY *Student Loans & Placement Assistance Available Qualified Applicants Approved for Veterans Training 1-800-645-2698 www.milanexpress.com/ drivingacademy 53D E.L. Morgan Dr., Jackson, TN 38305 ----------------------(TnScan) A T T E N T I O N REGIONAL & DEDICATED DRIVERS! Averitt offers Excellent Benefits & Hometime. CDL-A req. 888-362-8608, Recent Grads w/a CDL-A 15/wks Paid Training. Apply online at AverittCareers. com Equal Opportunity Employer --------------------- (TnScan) DRIVERS: RUN FBWITH WTI. Be home through the week and weekends. Start up to 28% plus fuel bonus. New equipment. BCBS. Experience needed. LP available. Call 877-6931305 ----------------------(TnScan)

COMMUNITY CLOSET Yorkville, TN

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

For emergency call 643-6237

FLATBED DRIVERS NEW PAY Scale- Start @ .37cpm Up to .04cpm Mileage Bonus, Home Weekends, Insurance & 401K Apply @ Boydandsons.com 800648-9915 ----------------------(TnScan)

107 W Court Square Trenton, TN 38382

Pet Supplies

Miscellaneous SAWMILLS FROM ONLY $4897.00- Make & Save Money with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free Info/DVD: www. NorwoodSawmills.com 1800-578-1363 Ext. 300N ----------------------(TnScan) CALLING ALL L&H INSURANCE Agents! Join Colonial Life on August 8th to learn about our career opportunities. Contact Christopher Stockeland @ 615-696-6675 for details. ----------------------(TnScan)

855-9899

www.larealtyllc.com

Advertising Ed Norman Broker 571-7092

Michael Avery Agent 426-3337

Donald Scott Agent 234-3712

HOUSE FOR SALE

RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY $10,000 & Under

$80,000’s

111 Stockton-Davidson Rd – Back on the Market! 2 BR/1 BA in country setting. Additional land available.

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!

$100,000+ 309 McKnight St., Rutherford – Nice cozy home. Needs a little TLC. Central heat/air, 2 BR/1 BA on large lot. Priced to sell!

$20,000’s

REDUCED 506 Mill St – Neat and well maintained! 2 BR/1 BA. Great starter home or investment potential.

REDUCED 606 W Main – Classic charm and good bones! Needs a little TLC but offers 4 BR and lots of square footage. Wrap around porch.

$30,000’s

225 Elm St – Neat starter home or investment potential. 3 BR/1 BA, all electric CHA. Detached garage.

$50,000’s

SOLD

109 High St – Completely refurbished home in quiet neighborhood. 3 BR/2 BA. This home is a MUST SEE!

$70,000’s

107 Cox St – 3 BR/1 BA move in ready! All new or redone throughout. A must see!

103 Heritage Dr – Fully featured 3 BR/2 BA home on corner lot. Energy efficient water source HVAC, inground storm shelter, 20x40 pool.

12 Griers Chapel Rd – 3 BR/3 BA on a beautiful wooded setting. Approx. 1.3 ac, 3,000 HSF, custom fireplace. This is a MUST SEE!

PENDING

432 Rutherford Hwy – 3 BR/2 BA, over 1,700 HSF, great community, move in ready!

YOUR LOW COST ADVERTISING Solution! One call & your 25 word ad will appear in 100 Tennessee newspapers for $265/wk or 36 East TN newspapers for $115/ wk. Call this newspaper’s classified advertising dept. or go to www.tnadvertising. biz. ----------------------(TnScan)

COMMERCIAL/LAND 532 McKnight St. - Church building 116 West St. - Large lot set up for house Tull Rd. - 55+/- ac

MULTI-FAMILY 665 N Main St – duplex 107 Hilltop St – triplex

AUCTION Auction Saturday, August 24 10 a.m. House and contents 887 North Main in Dyer. Bill Gray Auctioneer 731-335-3800 firm 563. ------------------------(tp 8/7) LAND AUCTION August 17th; 310 acres Lawrence Co. TN; 2 creeks, 2 paved roads, city water. Shane Albright Auctions 931-7625134. www.shanealbright. com TN#5431 Firm#112 ----------------------(TnScan)

For Rent HOUSE FOR RENT 3-bedroom, 1 bath home, located at 370 E. Walnut St. in Dyer. 1400 sq. ft., lot size is .28 acre. Rent to own - $475 a month, Available now. Call 615-417-7080 or 615-653-3673. ---------------------------(1tp)

Cable/Satellite DISH NETWORK $19.99/ MO Free Install, Free DVR Equipment, Free Movie Channels For 3 Months Ask about our no-credit promo. Call Now 877-717-7273 ----------------------(TnScan)

Adoption A DEVOTED FAMILY PROMISES to Cherish Your Child Unconditionally. Financially secure; expenses paid. Your Child is Already Loved In Our Hearts! Selena & Steve 1-866-877-4737 www. SelenaAndSteveAdopt.com ----------------------(TnScan) A WARM, LOVING single successful woman wishes to adopt. Will be HANDS-ON mom. Financial security. Expenses paid. Let’s help each other. Please call Michelle 888-242-7968 ----------------------(TnScan)

384 E. Maple Street – Dyer, TN 2200 Square Feet Heated * New AC * Stove * Dish Washer * $84,500.00 * Call Bill Barron – 731-693-7232

ACCEPTING BIDS The Gibson County Fire Department will be accepting sealed bids for the following items: •14-inch and a half automatic nozzles 90-300 gallons per minute with pistol grip handles, •4-one inch forestry nozzles with pistol grip, •7-portable deluge guns 500 gpm or greater, •7-two and a half automatic nozzles with pistol grip, •100-sections of inch and three quarter colored fire hose, 50 ft sections, with inch and a half couplings, •56-sections of two and a half colored fire hose, 50 ft sections, •14-sections of one inch forestry hose, 50 ft sections, 3-sets of full rescue tools, •7-thermal imaging cameras with truck chargers, at least 2 thermal imagers must come with record feature, •8-aed’s. All bids must be in by August 22,2013 at 1pm. Bid opening will be at 1:15 pm in the training room at 1246 Manufacturers Row Trenton TN. For more information call Chief Bryan Cathey at 731-723-9228. Gibson County Fire Department reserves the right to refuse any or all bids.

ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FULL TIME POLICE OFFICER

The Town of Rutherford is accepting applications for a full time or part time certified police officer. Must be over 21. Experience preferred. Applications are due by Wednesday, August 19th at 1:00 pm and can be picked up at City Hall, 206 East Main, Rutherford, Tn. The Town of Rutherford is an equal opportunity employer. We do not discriminate regardless of race, creed, age or national origin.

“For Over 40 Years!!! 187 Scattered Acres - Brick 3BR/2BA near schools and golf course. Large open great room overlooking private patio and backyard. Immaculate condition and move-in ready!

Auction

I


The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, August 7, 2013 Page 9

Divorces Alisa Clair Gilpatrick vs. James Logan Gilpatrick Sheila Walker Reddick vs. Steven Curtis Reddick Harold Brandt Jercinovich vs. Loretta Jean Jercinovich Odell Mooney vs. Cynthia Mooney Steven Craig Blackburn vs. Jeannine Marie Blackburn Dusty Spain vs. Jennifer Spain Karen Michelle Miller vs. Fred Thomas Miller

Property Transfers

Marriages Clarence Oliver Billings of Humboldt and Willie Jean Hannah of Humboldt Blake Scott DeLong of Humboldt and Bethany Taylor Reid of Humboldt Bradly Keith Garmany of Humboldt and Sabrina Lynn Crumley Wallace of Humboldt Carington Marshall Keller of Trenton and Brittney Jo Bunn Gabarra of Trenton Timothy Mark Hill of Lawrenceburg and Brittney Lynn Joyner of Lawrenceburg

Toney Lavon Cooper of Trenton and Sherry Mae Wilkes Gooch of Trenton Blake Everett Dowdy of Milan and Christina Marie Wooley Kelley of Milan Timothy Wayne Brown of Trenton and Dana Lynn Black Teague of Trenton John Connell Crenshaw of Humboldt and Necia Suzanne Craig of Humboldt Winston Gill Yancy, III of Milan and Gaetana Deneen Albright of Milan

Inspections Humboldt Senior Citizens Center, Humboldt, complete inspection, 98 score Mom and Popâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pizza Place, Medina, complete inspection, 86 score, two criticals Candyland, Milan, complete inspection, 98 score Sip of Suds, Humboldt, complete inspection, 90 score Ginaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day Care, Humboldt, complete inspection, 97 score L&T Cakery Inc., Humboldt, complete inspection, 100 score Sonic Drive-In, Humboldt, complete inspection, 95 score Catarinaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Medina, complete inspection, 83 score, two criticals Catarinaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Medina, followup inspection, 93 score Garden Pleasures Tea Room, Milan, complete inspection, 98 score

Heritage Inn, Humboldt, complete inspection, 90 score, one critical Heritage Inn, Humboldt, follow-up inspection, 95 score T&G Miracle Day Care, Humboldt, complete inspection, 96 score T&G Miracle Day Care, Humboldt, follow-up inspection, 99 score Children at Play Learning Center, Humboldt, follow-up inspection, 97 score Dominoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pizza, Humboldt, complete inspection, 92 score Kids Land, Humboldt, complete inspection, 96 score Taco Bell, Humboldt, complete inspection, 97 score Kentucky Fried Chicken, Humboldt, complete inspection, 86 score, one critical Kentucky Fried Chicken, Humboldt, follow-up

Legal Notices NOTICE TO CREDITORS T.C.A. 30-2-306 Estate of ESTATE OF JAMES MICHAEL GREENE DOCKET: 20919P Notice is hereby given that on the 29th day of July, 2013, Letters Testamentary, in respect of the estate of JAMES MICHAEL GREENE, deceased, who died June 10, 2013, 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 decedentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s date of death. This the 29th day of July, 2013. Signed: Joe Tidwell Executor Estate of JAMES MICHAEL GREENE SHONNA SMITH, CLERK & MASTER By: Susan Graves, DCM BILL R. BARRON 124 E. COURT SQUARE TRENTON, TN 38382 (2tp 8/14/13) NOTICE TO CREDITORS T.C.A. 30-2-306 Estate of ESTATE OF VIRGINIA M. KIZER DOCKET: 20209P Notice is hereby given that on the 24th day of July, 2013, Letters Testamentary, in respect of the estate of VIRGINIA M. KIZER, deceased, who died June 8,2013, 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 decedentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s date of death. This the 24th day of July, 2013. Signed: John F. Kizer and/or W. Morris Kizer Co-Executors Estate of VIRGINIA M. KIZER SHONNA SMITH, CLERK & MASTER By: Paula Hudson, DCM W. MORRIS KIZER 6919 STONE MILL RD. KNOXVILLE, TN 37919 (2tp 8/7/13)

inspection, 93 score Deerfield Inn, Humboldt, complete inspection, 95 score Milan Golf and Country Club, Milan, complete inspection, 93 score Medina CLC, Medina, complete inspection, 94 score Mom and Popâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pizza Place, Medina, complete inspection, 96 score Humboldt Donuts, Humboldt, complete inspection, 92 score, one critical El Palenque, Humboldt, complete inspection, 88 score, two criticals Milan Commissary, Milan, complete inspection, 93 score Professional Childcare Center, Trenton, complete inspection, 98 score Rocky Top BBQ, Trenton, complete inspection, 81 score, one critical Rocky Top BBQ, Trenton, follow-up inspection, 86 score Huddle House, Milan, complete inspection, 93 score, one critical Presbyterian Day School Cafeteria, Humboldt, complete inspection, 97 score Subway, Milan, complete inspection, 98 score Pollardâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day Care, Trenton, complete inspection, 95 score

JPMorgan Chase Bank to Lone Oak Holdings, LLC â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 3rd CD Norbert Alan Fochs and wife, Charmagne E. Fochs to Brandon Lee Minton and wife, Cassidy C. Minton â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Medina Jeffrey Trent Garner and wife, Dana Leigh Garner to Michael W. Smith and wife, Rebecca Ann Smith â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 19th CD Dickerson Enterprises, Inc. to Tamara Hill and husband, T. Robert Hill â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Medina Roland Koffman and Daryl Koffman, individually and as Co-Personal Representatives of the Estate of Thomas Lucian Koffman, to James Carroll Koffman â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 20th CD Daniel S. Erickson to Michael B. Presson â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Medina Maurine H. Shoaf to Jeffery C. Scott and wife, Jodie E. Scott â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 13th CD The Estate of Harold Roberts, by Beverly Gaventa and Sandra Robets, CoExecutors, to Nicole C. Mangalindan and husband, Duane E. Mangalindan â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Gibson County Ohio Investments, LLC to James L. Pollis and wife, Hannah M. Pollis â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 21st CD Dorothy King Clark to Joshua C. Hayes â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 9th CD Ricky Langston and wife, Paula Langston to Tracy L. Ledvina â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 21st CD Sharon Jowers Ewell to James N. Grant, III and wife, Elizabeth W. Grant â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Medina Clark Family Holdings, LLC to Donald Todd Huston â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2nd CD John Richard Jones and

wife, Joanne Jones to Julia M. Campbell and Michael J. Abbott - 4th CD Myra J. Simmons to Cleveland Zachary Taylor â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 13th CD James Kaleb Dinwiddie to Todd M. Williford and wife, Betsy Blair Williford -7th CD Doris C. Kendrick and Janette C. Lovely to Lighthouse of Worship Ministry, Inc. 3rd CD Sandra Becton Hall and Brenda Griggs, Attorneys-inFact for Noraine Becton, to James Klein and wife, Diane Klein â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Trenton Hugh E. Youmans and wife, Rhetta J. Youmans to Lone Oak Holdings, LLC â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Milan Farmers & Merchants Bank to Brandy Keeling â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 7th CD Phillippe R. Hebert and wife, Maria Hebert to Thomas R. Pierce â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 21st CD Michael Fry and wife, Lana Fry to Donnie L. Hart and wife, Laura Ann Hart â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 7th CD William Keathley, by and through Attorney-inFact Barbara Hunt, to Jerry N. Faulkner and Shelby J. Faulkner Revocable Trust 21st CD Clint P. Patterson and wife, Stacy M. Patterson to James B. Barnett and wife, Nell H.

Barnett â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2nd CD Mildred I. Rodgers to IThink Investments â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Humboldt David Wayne Certain and Mary Leigh Certain Neuwirth to Danny Smith and Joan Smith â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 3rd CD Doris A. Patterson to Steve Tyree Allen and wife, Brenda Allen â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 7th CD Beth Ann Brese Hill and husband, Anthony Wayne Hill to William Bradley â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Milan Vivian Moore to Karen White â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 10th CD

Building Permits Mike and Bonnie Huddleston, 15 Nelson Cove, Milan Kenneth and Teresa Farley, 332 Germantown Road, Milan Brian Crockarell, 29 Paul Hale Road, Medina Hill Construction, 8 Annie Brooke Cove, Medina Rodney Corbin, 613 Laneview-Concord Road, Trenton David B. Jones, III, 1904 South College Street, Trenton Cindy Taylor, 615 South College Street, Trenton James Garofalo, 205 15th Street, Trenton

Call Lisa Massengill at 731-664-1006 OR 731-499-0535 OPEN HOUSE: Sunday, August 11, 2 to 4 p.m. 207 Walnut Grove Road, Rutherford

TCR deadline is Friday @ 5 p.m.

Cute loft style home situated on 1.83 acres. 2 or 3 BR, 2.5 BA. Stone fireplace with gas logs, stainless appliances, storage building, spiral staircase, laminate wood floors and more. Less than 2 yrs. old.

38%/,&$8&7,216 78(6'$<a$8*8677+a$0 7+856'$<a$8*8671'a30 Auction held on site at 202 N Poplar St. in Downtown Kenton.

KENTON, TN

Auction Held On Site at 70 Will Fowler Road, Kenton. 1.5 Miles southwest of Downtown.

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Dining Area 80 Seating Capacity, Prep Area, Kitchen, Storage & Supply Area, Walk-in Cooler & Freezer, Office, Rest Rooms, Central Heat & Air, Paved Parking 93.5â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 121â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

75$&764)7 5HVLGHQFH  $FUHVEntrance Foyer, Formal Dining Room, Kitchen, Dinette Area, Great Room, 5 Bedrooms 4Ă´ Baths, Mud Room. Bonus Room plus 3rd Story.

Restaurant Equipment & Fixtures offered Separate 75$&70RGHUQ & Combined with Real Estate +RUVH%DUQ  RESTURANT EQUIPMENT: Taylor Co. Ice Cream Machine, US $FUHVTillable Level To Range Cook Stove #S-26-6, 6 Burners, Garland Gas Griddle, Garland Char-Broiler, Ice-O-Matic Cube Ice Machine - 1200 lb., Stoelting Stainless Slush Drink Machine, Delfield Pie Case, American Walk-In Cooler/Freezer 10â&#x20AC;&#x2122;X12â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, Cecilware: #FMS-65 Fryer HD 65lb., Dean Fryer: 50lb., Stainless Exhaust System: 20 Ft. 0X42â&#x20AC;?X24â&#x20AC;?, Ansul Fire Suppressant System, Wire Shelves, Wyott ATW Pizza Oven, Star UltraMax Pizza Conveyor Oven, (18) Sq. Oak Finish Tables, (80) Burgundy Chairs, Henco Blooming Onion Slicer, Nemco French Fry Slicer, Eagle Rolling Can Rack, Star Tasco Cheese Dispenser Machine, Steam Table & Salad Pans, Randell Co. Ice Bin, (8) Eagle Stainless Work Table, True 2 Door Mug Chiller, True Sandwich Cooler, Cashier Stand 24â&#x20AC;? X60â&#x20AC;?, NEC LCD 1512 Camera System, Gum Ball Dispenser Stand, Treasure Chest Arcade Claw Game, Coin Operated Gum Ball & Candy Dispenser Rack - PARTIAL LISTING THURS. ~AUG. 15TH -3:30 P.M. TO 6:00 P.M. SUN. ~ AUG 18TH~ 1:30 P.M. TO 3:30 P.M

Gently Rolling Pasture & Row Crop Land, Tack Room 6 Stalls front and rear sheds.

TRACT 2 8.84 ACRES

TRACT 1 6.52 ACRES

TRACT 3 7.48 ACRES

75$&77LOODEOH $FUHVPasture & Crop Land

PERSONAL PROPERTY: Mahogany Server & Wine Rack, Black

Marble Top, 4 Oak Swivel Bar Stools, Frigidaire 110 Air Conditioner, Wicker Patio Table w/4 Fanback Chairs, (2) Wicker Rocking Chairs, TOOLS & MISCELLANEOUS: Honda Karcher Pressure Washer, Husqvarna 235 Chainsaw, (4) Yamaha Grizzly Motomax At27X12-14 4-Wheeler Tires (New With Chrome & Black Rims) FARM EQUIPMENT: Country Line 6' Rotary Mower (Like New), 3 Pt. Box Blade with Ripper Shanks 2 HORSES SADDLES: Carmella Mare 3 Years Old, Mustang Bay Mare 6 Year Old, 3 Saddles: Trooper Style, (2)Western Saddle, Round Pen - 11 Steel Panels ~AUG. 12TH -4:00 P.M. TO 6:00 P.M. 23(1+286( MONDAY. SUN. ~ AUG 18TH~ 1:30 P.M. TO 3:30 P.M

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Page 10 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, August 7, 2013

Sports & Education

Chay Poynor named to Fastpitch World Series Tournament Team BY LORI CATHEY Gibson County sophomore Chay Poynor was part of a the Blaze travel softball team that won the 2013 USGF 14 and under Division World Series championship recently held at the West Tennessee Healthcare Sportsplex in Jackson. Starting catcher Chay Poynor had a batting average

of .429 with 8 RBI’s and a homerun for the USGF World Series Tournament. The Blaze had to play six games to become the 2013 World Series Champions. In pool play they lost their first game 7 to 5 to the Predators form Rutherford County, but came back strong to defeat West TN Rock-Its from Dyer County 11 to 1. In the last game

of pool play the Blaze defeated the Xpress from Cape Girardeau MO 6 to 1. Poynor hit a solo homerun in the fifth inning for the Blaze. With the two wins in the pool play the Blaze moved to the double-elimination portion of the tournament. The Blaze won all three of their games in the double-

elimination World Series To urnament, beating MC Rage from Muhlenberg County, KY 7 to 1, Predators 8 to 0, and the Xpress 11 to 0 in the championship game. Poynor caught five of the six games for the Blaze in the Tournament. She was Gibson County High School’s starting softball catcher last year as a freshman.

TROPHIES - Chay Poynor with her homerun ball and trophies earned during the USGF World Series Tournament held in Jackson. (Photo by Lori Cathey)

BLAZE WINS 2013 USGF WORLD SERIES CHAMPIONSHIP – The Blaze age 14 and under softball team won the World Championship on July 20, 2013 at the West Tennessee Healthcare Sportsplex in Jackson. Members of the team (not in order) are Chay Poynor (from Dyer) back row third from right , Ivey Westbrooks, McKenzie Payne, Sara Beth Hayes, Morghen Turley, Deanne Coley, Chloe Matthews, Tiffany Potts, Aalia Bivens, Dana Adkins, Hayley Dingledine, Sydney Shelton, Anna Pearson, Hayley Dingledine and Anna Pearson.

HOMERUN - Blaze Catcher Chay Poynor rounds third base after hitting a solo home run in the fifth inning against the Xpress during the USGF World Series Tournament.

Lady Pioneer soccer team back at practice BY LORI CATHEY The Gibson County Lady Pioneer soccer team has been busy preparing for the high school soccer season. For the past two weeks the Lady Pioneers have

COACH JEWELL GIVES ADVICE - Gibson County Soccer coach Scott Jewell gives Courtney Gammons some offensive advice. (Photo by Lori Cathey)

been working on technical training, dribbling, passing, shooting, receiving the ball, ball control, goalkeeper skills and verbal communication. The skills of soccer players are

OF DANCE

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Member of Chicago National Association of Dance Masters and Southern Association of Dance Masters

first game will be 6:00 p.m. August 19, away against Crockett County and the home opener will be 6:00 p.m. August 22 at Gibson County soccer field against Ripley.

GOOD FOOT WORK - Mallory Harrison work on foot movement and developing good techniques during the second week of soccer practice. (Photo by Lori Cathey)

STRECHES - Gibson County soccer player Jessamy Moore stretches to stop a goad during Monday night’s practice. (Photo by Lori Cathey)

BONNIE’S SCHOOL

difficult because humans are hand-eye dominated and soccer skills are eyefoot dominated. Scott Jewell will coach the Lady Pioneers for the eighth season. Gibson County’s

CROSSOVER DRILL- Gibson County senior Lynsey Crews executes a crossover dribble drill during Monday night’s practice. (Photo by Lori Cathey)

ON THE MOVE - Lady Pioneer Emma O’Brien moves the soccer ball down field to her teammate Doress Anderson during a offensive drill. (Photo by Lori Cathey)


The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, August 7 , 2013 Page 11

Gibson County Pioneer Golf team practice at Pinecrest Golf Course BY LORI CATHEY The Gibson County High School golf team started their fall season with their first official practice on Monday, July 8 at Pinecrest Golf Course in Dyer. All seven players reported for

first season practice. For the past month the players have been working on fundamentals, grip, aim, alignment, posture, ball position and plane angle. Players would also hit a bucket of balls off the

driving range and play nine holes of golf. Head coach for the Gibson County High School Pioneers golf team and Gibson County Junior High team will be Coach Drew Gibson for the second year

in a row. Gibson County’s first varsity tournament was the FCA Tournament in Jackson on Monday, August 5. On Thursday, August 9 the Pioneers will face the Milan Bulldogs at Milan.

SOLID SWING – Mason Chandler works on his fundamentals during an early morning golf practice as GC golf coach Drew Gibson and Jr High player Isacca Goad looks on. (Photo by Lori Cathey)

Golfer hole-in-one Emerald Lake Golf Course had a hole-in-one this past weekend. On Sunday August 4, David Damron recorded a hole-inone. He achieved this great feat on hole number 4 using a 7 iron club (King Cobra) and a very lucky Titleist ProV1 golf ball.

Damron is a regular golfer at Emerald Lakes Golf Course. His son David Lee Damron, and friends Jeremy Robinson and Jimmy McMillion witnessed the hole-in-one. This makes Emerald Lakes Golf Course second hole in one since the course re-opened in May.

FUNDAMENTAL - Gibson County senior Austin Brewer shows Jr. High playerTucker Frame a fundamental drill on the driving range Monday morning. (Photo by Lori Cathey)

DRIVEN RANGE - Gibson County Jr High Golf Team members Conner Williams, Tucker Frame and Carter Warren hit a bucket of balls off the driving range during practice as coach Gibson gives advice. (Photo by Lori Cathey)

TEAMWORK - Justin Richardson and Brannion Simpson teamed up to bring down a JCS player in Friday night’s scrimmage game at Gibson County.

STOP FOR A LOSS - Gibson County’s Zyrone Reed and Jordan Patterson stop JCS running back in the backfield for a loss during Friday night’s scrimmage.

GREAT CATCH - Gibson County receiver Jonathan Nevels makes a great catch on a pass from quarterback Taylor McKinney. (Photo by Lori Cathey) ON THE MOVE - Gibson County running back # 21 Jercolby Milan find yardage around the left side lead by # 72 Colton McMackin for a first down during the scrimmage Friday night. (Photo by Lori Cathey)

Pioneer Youth Football Flag & Tackle

Saturday, August 10th 10:00-12:00

LOWNSDALE STOPs QUARTERBACK - Johny Lownsdale #10 has his eye on #9 JCS quarterback to stop him for a loss during Friday night’s scrimmage. (Photo by Lori Cathey)

Rutherford Park Ages K-2 Flag • $35 Grades 3rd-6th Tackle • $65 IN SIGHT - Pioneer Siler Thornton has JCS # 5 quarterback in his sight for the hit for a loss of yardage. (Photo by Lori Cathey)

For additional information please contact Eddie Watkins at 731-693-0697

MCKINNEY PASSES GC quarterback Taylor McKinney completed a long pass to his receiver Jonathan Nevels for a first down during Friday night’s game. (Photo by Lori Cathey)

TANNER PUTTS – Madalyne Tanner putts during Gibson County Jr High golf practice at the Pinecrest Golf Course. (Photo by Lori Cathey) TN Ad 3x8 color.indd 1

8/2/13 2:49:55 PM


Page 12 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, August 7, 2013

CRASH VICTIM AIRLIFTED - Hospital Wings had to be called to the scene of a vehicle crash on Highway 77 in Dyer. One person involved in the crash was taken by the helicopter to the Med in Memphis. The Tennessee Highway Patrol was in charge of the scene and the details of the crash were not yet available at press time. (submitted photo)

Salem Methodist Church By the time this issue reaches your hands, many of you are rejoicing over the fact that your sweet angels are back in school, while some of you are drying your tears after saying goodbye to your preschooler or kindergartener. I am among both categories as I have a fourth and second grader as well as a preschooler. It’s always hard to send them off, but know that God is holding each of His children in His hands and will take care of them. We had a great morning at church with great music and even better preaching. There will be an Open House at the parsonage, Sunday, August 18th from 2-4. After the horrific tornado of 2006 took our last parsonage, we were blessed to be able to build back a beautiful parsonage for our future pastors to enjoy. Both congregations are invited to come by and see just how tidy

Bro. Mike is! The youth group will be traveling to Venture River Water Park, Saturday, August 17th. Departure time will be 8:30 a.m. The youth group meets every Wednesday at 6 p.m. and we welcome any child who wants to hear of the love of Christ to join us. Choir practice meets on Wednesday as well at 7 p.m. We will welcome The Quicks on August 11th at 1 p.m. We will have finger foods during this time as well. Please make plans to attend. Bro. Mike’s message was taken out of Matthew 10:2627 and Mark 4:21-23 “Secret Sins.” It was a message many preachers refuse to preach for fear of stepping on a few toes, but that’s what we need as a people if we are to live the lives we were told to live by Jesus Christ. Everyone sins; even the most perfect among us, but no one will enter Heaven

Lowrance Chapel

CRASH SCENE - The Tennessee Highway Patrol and emergency personnel from Yorkville and Dyer were called to the scene of the two vehicle crash on Hwy. 77 last Tuesday, July 30th. (photo by Maureen Crews)

EMERGENCY TRANSPORT - Emergency personnel load a patient into Hospital Wings for transport to Med in Memphis. (photo by Maureen Crews)

Lowrance Chapel church of Christ asks that you continue to pray for Mark Paschall, James White, Max Betts, Jean Bell, Modeen Pierce, Ann Pate, Jean Harris, Carlene Meadows, Carlene’s sister Ann, and Ann Tidwell. We invite you to attend our Gospel Meeting August 11th13th with Bro. Larry Powers from the Sharon. Have you ever wondered why there are so many denominations in the “Christian” religion? If there is only one God, and only one Lord Jesus Christ, and only one Bible, why are there so many denominations? Each of these groups have doctrines and traditions that are peculiar to that particular denomination. Did you know that the Bible strictly condemns this practice? While some suggest that it is not possible or necessary for all to believe the same things and teach the same things, God has commanded precisely that.1 Corinthians 1:10-13: Now I beseech you, brethren, by the name of our Lord Jesus Christ, that ye all speak the

By Amy Bennett without first accepting Christ into their heart, no matter how perfect they may live here on earth. Wherever you are right now in your life, just know that God will meet you there. He will take off those heavy chains and wipe away every stain you have and give you life. My daddy, Wayne Tosh, celebrated his birthday this week. We hope you are blessed with many more! Nancy Davis will be traveling to Mississippi State this week to start a new chapter in her life. We ask for traveling mercies for her and her family and ask God to guide her through her days at college. Those needing our prayers this week are: Benny Hopper, Leroy Brandon, Martha Halford, Margie Jones, James Neil Floyd, Christy Friar, Arthur Brown, and the family of Ms. Dora Walker.

By Brandon Clenney

same thing, and that there be no divisions among you; but that ye be perfectly joined together in the same mind and in the same judgement. For it hath been declared unto me of you, my brethren, by them of Chloe, that there are contentions among you. Now this I say, that every one of you saith, I am of Paul; and I of Apollos; and I of Cephas; and I of Christ. Is Christ divided? was Paul crucified for you? or were ye baptized in the name of Paul?” If every denomination rejectedtheirpeculiardoctrines and traditions to follow only the New Testament pattern for the church and faith, how many confessions would there be? Only one! Would we not then be obeying the part of the Holy Scriptures we have just read? Why is it important to follow only the New Testament pattern for the church? To understand this, we must first recognize that we will be judged for eternity based entirely upon what is written in the New Testament. Jesus said, “He that rejecteth me,

and receiveth not my words, hath one that judgeth him: the word that I have spoken, the same shall judge him in the last day” (John 12:48). The teaching of the New Testament is the message of Jesus Christ. Although he did not teach all things while He was on the earth, the inspired apostles and writers wrote the words of Christ after he ascended into heaven. The Old Testament was written at the direction of the Holy Spirit. “Knowing this first, that no prophecy of the scripture is of any private interpretation. For the prophecy came not in old time by the will of man: but holy men of God spake as they were moved by the Holy Spirit” (2 Peter 1:2021). So, the New Testament was given by the Holy Spirit also. “I have yet many things to say unto you, but ye cannot bear them now. Howbeit when he, the Spirit of truth, is come, he will guide you into all truth: for he shall not speak of himself; but whatsoever he shall hear, that shall he speak: and he will show you things to come,” (John 16:12-13).

Valve Replacement Without Open Heart Surgery Helps Gertrue Barr Maintain Her Independence

Gertrue Barr had been marked by her independence — mowing her lawn and taking care of her flowerbeds into her 90s.

Humboldt

“TAVR has really been a help to me and I just hope if somebody has heart trouble they do attend to it before they wait as long as I did.”

Sports+ Physical Therapy

Trenton

Physical Therapy plays an important role in the health care services we provide. Sports+ currently serves patients in Gibson County and it will continue to play a vital role in the expanded health and wellness services we are preparing to offer beginning January 2014. So now and in the future we invite you to make Sports+ your choice for physical therapy and rehabilitation.

Sports+ Physical Therapy

and Aquatics 3525 Chere Carol Rd. 8 a.m. - 5 p.m., M-F 731-824-5551

200 Hospital Dr. 8 a.m. - 6 p.m., M-F 731-855-7984

Using the new minimally invasive procedure, a specially trained team of physicians used a catheter to deliver a replacement valve through a artery in her groin. Before this procedure, her heart valve condition would probably have been considered inoperable. Gertrue recovered quickly and a few days later was cooking in her kitchen. “Now I can go all over the house,” Gertrue says. “I do my dusting and my window treating... anything I want to do.”

Milan

Gertrue’s Transcatheter Aortic Valve Replacement (TAVR) procedure was the first ever performed at West Tennessee Heart & Vascular Center in Jackson-Madison County General Hospital.

Medina

Then, at age 91, she began to get weak, and needed to rest after walking from one room to another in her home — until she learned about a new heart valve procedure. Sports+ Physical Therapy 29 Garrett Dr. 731-783-0263

Sports+ Physical Therapy Occupational Therapy & Aquatics 14075 R South First St. 7:30 a.m. - 6:30 p.m. ,M-Th 7:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. - F 731-686-2010

Visit our website for more information about Sports+ and plans for the launch of new services targeted for January 2014.

620 Skyline Drive Jackson, TN 38301 (731) 541-CARE (2273)

wthvc.org

wth.org


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