VOL. 118, NO. 49
TRI-CITY REPORTER WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2010
Holiday meals delivered BY DANNY JONES, THE GAZETTE “We have always had the support of city, county, state leaders, the Senior Center staff and volunteers seeing that the elderly and shut-ins receive the traditional Thanksgiving meal,” Bradford Senior Citizens Center Director Pam Dethloff said as she welcome all those attending the event that has become a Thanksgiving Day tradition. “Our senior citizens are an important part of our community and many cannot enjoy a meal and fellowship with their families unless we provide it for them,” Dethloff said. “I want to thank my family and staff who have worked hard, plus the many donations of food. A total of 28 turkeys were
Dyer water, sewer rates going down BY MICHAEL ENOCHS The Dyer City Council met on November 22 and introduced the first reading of two ordinances that will drop the water and sewer base rates. Ordinance 2010-195 will lower the water base rates across the board by $5.68, reading as follows: Per month, inside corporate limits - $18.57 per month base fee; $.25 per 100 gallons of usage plus sales tax as provided by law; and per month, outside corporate limits - $20.57 per month base fee; $.25 per 100 gallons of usage plus sales tax as provided by law; and per month, inside corporate limits commercial - $19.57 per month base fee; $.25 per 100 gallons of usage plus sales tax as provided by law; and per month, outside corporate limits commercial - $21.57 per month base fee; $.25 per 100 gallons of usage plus sales tax as provided by law. Ordinance 2010-196 will lower the sewer base rates for inside corporate limits by $4.95 and outside corporate limits by $4.70, reading as follows: per month, inside corporate limits - $13.55 per month base fee; $.39 per 100 gallons of metered water usage; and per month, outside corporate limits - $15.55 per month base fee; $.39 per 100 gallons see page 2
Cheer Basket fund grows BY JOE BONE The Rutherford Christmas Cheer Basket fund, sponsored by the American Legion, Lion’s Club, and Woodmen of the World, is off to a good start. The packing of cheer packages and needy boxes will be done at 2 p.m. Friday, December 10 and delivery of those will be made at 9 a.m. Saturday the 11th. We welcome any and all to help at either or both times. We will be packing in the Masonic Lodge building. You may leave donations of money at the Rutherford City Hall or send to Joe Bone or Ann Abbott. Donations to date, totaling $1,465 have been made by: Farmers & Merchants Bank of Rutherford-$100, Greene Things-$25, Rutherford C.P. Church-$100, Patricia and Clovis Walker-$25, Memorial to Dan Abbot$50, Rutherford Clinic-$25, Bells Chapel Church Class #6-$25, Diane Eddlemon$20, Joe and Sue Bonesee page 2
see page 2
Automatic, Very Clean
BY SAM THOMPSON The Goodwill committee met last Thursday night to make plans for this year’s event. The pack-out date is December 18th and delivery will be the 19th of December. If you can help, we will move the food from Food Rite to the school at 8:15 a.m. on Saturday. Saturday afternoon at 4 p.m. the fruit will be packed in bags. The delivery time will be at 1:15 p.m. on Sunday. Our next meeting will be at the Keely Mill Baptist Church fellowship building at 7 p.m. If you have names that need to be turned in, see a committee member or attend this meeting. If you would like to make a contribution, you may do so at The Farmers & Merchants Bank or the branch at Food Rite. Please keep these dates in mind if you would like to help in any way.
Sunday brings Dyer Station Christmas Tour of Homes BY CINDY EAST The Dyer Station Celebration Tour of Homes will be held Sunday, December 5th from 2-5 p.m. The homes included on the tour are Tommy and Sherry Denson, Bettye Ellis and Corey and Kathy Kinton. Beth Robinson had to cancel due to illness. Each home on the tour will be marked with a green bow. The Kintons live at 350 Freemont Street, formerly the home of Patty Douglass. They have lived in the home for a little over a year and have been busy with renovations, which are not yet completed. Kathy is an interior designer and had three walls in the home taken down to enlarge the kitchen. The keeping room, living room, kitchen and dining room are all part of the open floor plan. Kathy has four Christmas trees in the home. A small tree decorated in red ornaments will greet guests in foyer. The living room tree is decorated with treasured ornaments handmade by the four Kinton children and other fun ornaments such as Santa Clauses and snowmen.
The large tree in the keeping room is decorated with white and silver ornaments. The handrail that divides the keeping room and kitchen is decorated with magnolia leaves and lights. The fireplace mantel is accented with stars, two large urns and more greenery. The fourth tree will be displayed in the kitchen. Kathy also has two topiaries in the kitchen that she plans to decorate. The tour will only be open to the lower floor, which also includes the master bedroom. Kathy said the youth group from her church, Dyer Cumberland Presbyterian Church, will be on hand for the tour to help in any way needed. The Kintons will be offering warm beverages to their guests. The outside of the home will be decorated with white lights and wreaths on the windows. Kathy is a freelance designer and also works for a construction firm in Jackson. She recently participated in the Home Show in Jackson and won best-decorated house. Major Corey Kinton works full time for the National Guard in Jackson.
DSC committee ready to celebrate Saturday afternoon, November 27, several Dyer Station Celebration committee members braved the cool weather to bring some festive beauty to downtown Dyer. The mini park gazebo was decorated with greenery. Ornaments were hung on the tree, lights strung, branches fluffed, bows placed and a few finishing touches added. Now when you travel through the center of town you will be greeted with a touch of beauty brought to you happily by the committee. Breakfast with Santa will be held Saturday, December 4th at Dyer VFW at 9 a.m. Activities are Christmas stories, face painting, giveaways, drawings, pastries, juice, milk, and pictures with Mr. and Mrs. Santa, free for all children. The Dyer Station Celebration Christmas parade will also be held Saturday, December 4th. Categories are floats-6-feet and over, floats 6-feet and under, marching groups, decorated vehicles, miscellaneous vehicles, antique cars and trucks, motorcycles, antique tractors, and horses. Parade lineup begins at 5 p.m. at the Tiger Express parking lot. The parade begins at 6 p.m. and will end at Dyer Methodist Church. Happy holidays from the Dyer Station Celebration committee.
Dyer Goodwill sets dates
KINTON HOME - Kathy Kinton and her husband Corey will open their home Sunday for the Dyer Station Celebration Tour of Homes. The Kintons live at 350 Freemont Street and have been busy renovating their home, making it more open and modern. Kathy will have four Christmas trees in the home and plenty of greenery and lights making it very festive for the holiday season.
DECORATE MINI PARK - Dyer Station Celebration committee members, Brandye Needham, Jennifer McCaig-Cox, Mike Needham, Johnny McIlwain, and Alice Earnest decorated the mini park downtown Saturday in preparation for all the holiday activities planned for this weekend. Also helping but not pictured is Judy Baker. (photo by Kathryn Cox)
Town & Country
Navigation, DVD, Hardloaded
Leather, Loaded, Only 66K Mi.
*All vehicles are pre-owned, pre-titled. Price includes $189 process fee, plus TT.T .T..L.
V6, 1 Owner, Local Trade
Giving Tree delivers community Christmas BY BRITTANY THOMPSON Christmas is a special time of year comprised of spending time with loved ones, giving gifts, and spreading joy and cheer! This year, as you go shopping, don’t forget to stop by the Giving Tree at Dyer Food Rite, which is covered in many colorful, cards, created by GCHS Beta Club members. These presents bring big smiles to children throughout our community on Christmas! Share in the Christmas spirit and spread a little Christmas magic to families, who are less fortunate, this year by participating in the Giving see page 2
‘You really should try
before you buy!’
Page 2 The Tri-City Reporter, Thursday, Wednesday, December 1, 2010
Holiday meals delivered from page 1 cooked this year and many ladies of the community have made pies for the 400 meals of turkey, dressing and all the trimmings, we will be delivering,” she said. “Our goal is to make sure any senior citizen that needs a meal gets one,” she added. Gathering early at the Bradford Senior Citizens Center Thursday, office
holders throughout the area divided into two competing teams of Pilgrims and Indians to see which team could pack the most meals. Heading up the teams were first time participants, County Mayor Tom Witherspoon and U.S. Congressman-elect Stephen Fincher. At the conclusion of the competition, both stated they were blessed
to have participated and look forward to many more years of being involved in the event dubbed Project Care. They commended the Office on Aging for thinking about senior citizens in such a caring way. Again this year, Susan Hill served as scorekeeper. Other elected officials including State Sen. Lowe Finney, State Rep. Curtis
Halford, Sheriff Chuck Arnold, County Clerk Joyce Brooks-Brown, mayors and aldermen across the county joined in the serving of the meals. Dethloff thanks everyone that helped including area bikers who escorted vans containing meals all across the county for making this year’s project another successful one.
BIPARTISAN SUPPORT - County Mayor Tom Witherspoon (D) (left, upper photo) and U.S. Congressman-elect Stephen Fincher (R) discuss Project Care that delivers meals to the county’s elderly and shut-ins on Thanksgiving Day. It was the first time either had participated in the event. State Sen. Lowe Finney (D) (left, lower photo) and his wife, Tiffany, discuss Project Care and the upcoming Legislative session with State. Rep. Curtis Halford (R). (photos by Danny Jones, The Gazette) FRIENDLY COMPETITION - Office holders and volunteers across the county took part in the friendly competition, seeing which team could fill the most plates with Thanksgiving meals. The score was close with the Indians, 198, edging out the Pilgrims, 197. Participants are (l to r) Dyer Alderperson Marilyn Williamson, former Milan Mayor Don Farmer, Trenton Mayor Tony Burriss,
Sheriff Chuck Arnold, State Rep. Curtis Halford, U.S. Congressman-elect Stephen Fincher, County Mayor Tom Witherspoon, State Rep. Lowe Finney, Bradford Mayor-elect Frank Lockard, County Clerk Joyce Brooks-Brown, County Commissioner Wayne Morris and Rutherford Mayor Keith Cardwell. (photo by Danny Jones, The Gazette)
Dyer water, sewer rates Giving Tree delivers from page 1 Tree. Help our Dyer Station Celebration Committee, as we try to make every child’s Christmas a little merrier and brighter this year! The tree is set up at the
Dyer Food Rite beginning this week. This year’s deadline for dropping off gifts is December 13 at 6 p.m. Thank you in advance for giving, and merry Christmas to you and yours!
Bill R. Barron, Attorney Social Security Disability • Bankruptcy • Divorce • All Other Legal Needs
Over 32 Years of Legal Experience 855-9584
124 East Court Square • Trenton, TN 38382
DIRECTOR - Bradford Senior Citizen Center Director Pam Dethloff welcomes community leaders and volunteers assisting with Meals on Wheels on Thanksgiving Day. (photo by Danny Jones, The Gazette)
004 Chevy Trailblazer LT
Kenton, TN • 731-749-5316 • 888-749-5316
2010 Chevy Silverado Ext 4x4
2010 Chevy Camaro 1LT
MSRP $26,825 Kenton Disc. -826
MSRP $33,205 Kenton Disc. -1,606
25,999* Radio Controls, Bluetooth, Rear Park Assist, Spare Tire, XM Radio, OnStar, Cyber Gray
Up to $1500 Camaro Accessories
2010 Chevy Silverado Ext Z71
2010 Chevy Silverado Crew 1LT MSRP $35,050 Kenton Disc. -1,751
MSRP $36,645 Kenton Disc. -1,867
$34,778 GM Rebate -$5,000 4WD, Trailer Tow, Lock +++ Ally Rebate -$1,000 Diff, Remote Start, Power Seat, OnStar, 18” Alum Wheels, Blue Granite
2010 Chevy Silverado Crew 4x4
$33,299 -$5,000 Ally Rebate -$1,000 +++ Remote Start, XM, OnStar, GM Rebate
2010 Chevy Silverado Crew Z71 Stk# TA120
$38,845 MSRP Kenton Disc. -1,846
MSRP $39,480 Kenton Disc. -2,002
$36,999 -$5,000 Ally Rebate -$1,000 +++ GM Rebate
Z-71, Remote Start, 5.3, Trailer Tow, OnStar, Bluetooth, P Seat, 18” Alum Wheels, Red
$37,478 GM Rebate -$5,000 +++ Ally Rebate -$1,000
Also Available Imperial Blue & Blue Granite
10 Chevy Cobalt 1 LT 2 Door, 14k Miles, Auto, Cruise, Keyless, CD, Power Windows, Silver
Stk# PA046 $
10 Chevy Cobalt 2 LT
10 Chevy Camaro 2LT Heated Leather, Remote Start, RS Pkg, 6k Miles, OnStar, Bluetooth, Silver
Stk# P9070 $
10 Chevy Impala LTZ Heated Leather Seats, Remote Start, OnStar, XM, CD, 14k Miles, White
Stk# PA034 $
Rear Air, PW, PL, Power
App Package, Remote Start, Bluetooth, 18” Wheels, Fog Lights, Power Seat, Trailer Tow, Blue Granite
10 Chevy Cobalt 1 LT
Rear Air, PW, PL, Power
it would be a minimum of six months before any work would begin on the grant project. Wastewater supervisor William Caton informed the board that he had replaced seals in some pumps and needed to replace those seal kits in order to have them in stock. Alderman Jimmy Landrum advised that the meeting regarding a sewer easement for the park with Fairview Baptist Church had been postponed again until December 5. Motions were also made and approved to gravel the wastewater plant driveway at a cost of $1,720 and to gravel the entrance to the East College Street lift station at a cost of $2,150. Other business brought before the board included the approval of the second and final reading of a water
leak adjustment policy ordinance 2010-194, and the adoption of Resolution 2010-188, authorizing the issuance of capital outlay notes by the city not to exceed $25,000. Troop Master of Boy Scout Troop 342, Keith Siler, spoke to the board regarding Zachariah Mercer who is working on an Eagle Scout project. Mercer needed the permission of the city council to proceed with his project. Mercer spoke to the board, submitting photos of three potential sites at the park where he would like to construct three raised flowerbeds. Mercer explained his plans for improvements and mentioned that any donations toward the project would be much appreciated. The board approved Mercer’s project.
Prepare for winter weather BY STEVE SHORT Even though we live in the South, winter storms can significantly impact people in West Tennessee, said Rickey Graves, Gibson Co. Director of Emergency Management last week. He is asking county residents to take steps to prepare for winter weather in order to avoid serious problems. Winter Awareness Week is observed around the country
during November. “Winter storms do occasionally affect us in West Tennessee,” said Mr. Graves. “Even last year we were slammed with a couple of large snowfalls that covered most of West Tennessee, causing traffic problems and school closures, and hampering our daily lives to a large degree.” “We also want to remind folks that this is a great time
to have your heating systems checked, your pilot lights lit, and water pipes wrapped in anticipation of the fast approaching sub-freezing temperatures.” “In the event of a winter storm coming into our area, please take all precautions in travel and daily life to avoid becoming a victim of winter weather,” said Mr. Graves. “If we are impacted, please tune into local radio and TV stations for instructions.”
Be safe with heaters during ice storms Residents of Gibson County are advised to use safety precautions when heating homes and businesses during ice storms and winter weather. Rickey Graves, Gibson Co. Emergency Management Director, asked that people be aware of safety hazards, especially those posed during improvised heating situations. “We saw last year that we are susceptible to ice storms in the Mid-South,” said Mr. Graves. “We want to warn our citizens that in the event of ice storms please do not
bring any type of open flame or fuel-based heating systems, such as propane heaters, into the house or near the house. Every year we see persons killed or sickened by improperly
using such heating devices and by running generators too close to homes and businesses. “Please take all precautions in these perilous times and be safe,” said Graves.
Cheer Basket fund from page 1 $25, Woodmen of the World Lodge #153-$300, Rutherford Grocery-$100, Samples Auto and Tractor Supply-$100, John Fineran$20, D&D Service Station$20, Jeff and Robbie Emerson-$20, Hester Drug
Co.-$100, Anonymous-$25, Calvary Baptist Church$100, Ann Abbott-$25, Pate’s Store-$100, Gayle Freeman-$10, Theriac Family Dentistry-$25, Leitherland Funeral Home$100 and Joe A. Tidwell, CPA-$25.
County jail has 160 inmates on ‘high’ day
4 Door, Cruise, Keyless, CD, Auto, Power Windows, 9k Miles, White
OnStar, Alum Wheels, Foglights, Cruise, Keyless, CD, 8k Miles, Silver
Rear Air, PW, PL, Power
Rear Air, PW, PL, Power
Power Seat, Foglights, 5.3 V-8, Trailer Tow, Silver
Also Available White, Taupe Gray
Power Windows & Locks, Keyless, 4.8 V-8, CD, Locking Diff, Trailer Tow, Bluetooth, OnStar, Silver
$31,499 -$5,000 +++ Ally Rebate -$1,000 GM Rebate
from page 1 industrial and commercial users of the system shall be subject to negotiation provided in the sewer use ordinance (this title, chapter 4). Both ordinances were approved on the first reading. The second reading on both ordinances will be during the next regularly scheduled meeting of the city council on December 13. Also relating to the water and sewer departments, in the mayors report Dyer Mayor Walton “Sam” Thompson announced that city officials and personnel had met with Rice Pritchard, Randy Nelson, and Ed Hargraves regarding the sewer grant that the city was awarded. Thompson stated that information presented at the meeting projected
Rear Air, PW, PL, Power
10 GMC Yukon XL SLT 4WD, Heated Leather, Sunroof, DVD, Remote Start, 8k Miles, Red Jewel
Rear Air, PW, PL, Power
Customer to pay tax, title & license. *Price includes $78 doc fee, customer to pay tax, title & license. +1.9% for 60 months with GMAC approved ﬁnancing, customer to pay TTL, Prices includes $78 Doc Fee. ++3.9% for 60 mos. with GMAC approved ﬁnancing. Customer to pay TTL. Price includes $78 doc fee. +++Must be approved and ﬁnanced with Ally Bank with a non incentiviced rate.
BY STEVE SHORT The Gibson Co. Correctional Complex housed nearly 160 inmates on its high census day during September and October, 2010, according to reports to the County Commission. Com. Larry Kimery, Chairman of the Correctional Complex Committee, gave a summary to commissioners in Trenton Nov. 8. The jail had 159 inmates on Oct. 23, the high census day for the two-month period.
The low census day was 132 prisoners on Sept. 15. 29 state prisoners were incarcerated in the county jail on average during September and October. Gibson Co. received $64,645 in state boarding fees, an average of about $1,060 per day. The jail booked about 270 prisoners monthly, an average of about 9 prisoners daily. Overall, the Sheriff Dept. received over 2,200 calls and complaints, an average of 36
Subscribe to The Tri-City Reporter & $ave!
calls for service each day. The Sheriff Dept. received about 16 emergency 911 calls per day. Officers traveled over 8,000 miles out of county transporting prisoners during the two months, an average of 132 miles per day. 11 trips were made delivering juveniles. 10 trips were made to Western State Hospital where mental evaluations are conducted. 1,989 warrants were served in two months, an average of nearly 33 per day. Mr. Kimery said Sheriff Chuck Arnold was “staying right in budget” with expenditures. “Our budget is running like it should and everything looks to be going real good,” he said.
The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, December 1, 2010 Page 3
Insight & Opinion
Confessions of a recovering UT fan
Clayburn Peeples reports: Is there anything more pathetic than a UT football fan on game day? I should know; Iâ€™ve been looking at one in the mirror every autumn Saturday for nearly 60 years now. And for me, the worst time is the Saturday at the end of November when we play Kentucky. Several times I have tried to break the grip this particular game has over me and just ignore it, but like an alcoholic who
Neyland was first hired in 1926 his instructions were simple; â€œEven the score with Vanderbilt.â€? When I entered college in 1964, the Alabama game was considered the biggest of the year; now, for many fans, itâ€™s Florida. But for me, the game of the year, year in and year out, is the Kentucky game. You see, I grew up in South Fulton, on State Line Road. Our house was on the
just canâ€™t avoid that one more drink, I always find myself watching, or at least listening, year after year. Of course for every Tennessee football fan there are games that are more nerve wracking than others, games it just kills you to lose and thrills you inordinately to win. And which game that is changes with the times. Every Tennessee fan knows that when Gen.
Farm groups get $250 million in federal funds to boost exports BY STEVE SHORT The Dept. of Agriculture announced in November that $250 million in payments went to more than 100 farm lobbying groups to finance the overseas promotion of agriculture products. Approximately $25 million went to the Cotton Council International, one of the biggest beneficiaries. Much of the taxpayer funds are used for foreign television and newspaper advertising, according to Public Policy Matters. The USDA announced the following FY2010 payments under the Emerging Markets Program: ($8.3 million), the Market Access Program
($197 million), the Quality Samples Program ($1.9 million), the Foreign Market Development Program ($34.5 million), and the Technical Assistance for Specialty Crops program ($7.3 million). Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack said that the U.S. Department of Agricultureâ€™s (USDA) Foreign Agricultural Service (FAS) provided funding allocations supporting more than 100 organizationsâ€™ efforts to help expand commercial markets for U.S. agricultural exports. â€œThese market development programs provide opportunities to
organizations working on behalf of Americaâ€™s farmers to expand U.S. exports as part of the Presidentâ€™s National Export Initiative,â€? said Vilsack. Some of the groups receiving large allocations in the Market Access Program included: Cotton Council International $20.6 million, U.S. Meat Export Federation $16.5 million, Food Export Assoc. of the Midwest USA $10.7 million, American Forest & Paper Assoc. $8.4 million, U.S. Grains Council $8.2 million, Wine Institute $7.2 million, and Southern U.S. Trade Association $6.6 million.
County library funding far below state average BY STEVE SHORT Local funding for the Gibson Co. Memorial Library lags far behind the state and national average, according to figures presented to Gibson County Commissioners in November. The county library received $6.11 per person compared to the average library funding in Tennessee, $16.49 per person. Figures were provided in an informational brochure from the county library which is located at 303 High Street in Trenton. The most recent national average for library funding (FY 2007-08) was $31.94 per person. In comparison, local funding at Milanâ€™s Mildred G. Fields Library is $17.65 per person. The Fiscal Year 200910 budget for the Gibson County Memorial Library in Trenton included $135,477 in local funding. The Gibson Co. Memorial Library had over 9,468 registered card holders last year. Over 54,200 visitors checked out 89,320 items from the libraryâ€™s collection. The library hosted 281 programs attended by 5,223 people. The library reported that 2,451 children with library
Kenton Christmas parde is Dec. 11 The Kenton Christmas Parade will be held December 11th at 5 p.m. Line up will begin at 4 p.m. The Grand Marshals will be any veteran, young and old, who would like to participate. If interested, contact Tim Johns at 7490244.
Advertise in the TCR! We Work for You!
April Jackson Publisher firstname.lastname@example.org
Tennessee side of the road, but just across the street was Kentucky. Fulton, Kentucky and South Fulton, Tennessee were a single economic unit, but as sports fans, they were worlds apart. And in my early childhood (the 1950â€™s) being a Tennessee fan was tough there. Paul Bryant was Kentuckyâ€™s coach for eight years in that era, and the Wildcats were awfully good. So good that between 1952 and 1960 they tied us twice and beat us five times. And it just about killed me every time they did. The first time I ever saw the game in person they beat us again (1964â€” 12-7) and I still remember the pain of that afternoon, even to this day. Like I said earlier, thereâ€™s nothing so pathetic as a UT football fan. But since the Bear left Kentucky, the series has been pretty kind to Tennessee fans. So good, in fact, that weâ€™ve won 45 out of the last 50 games against them. (Or is it 46 out of the last 51? I forget.) And as everyone now knows, weâ€™ve won 26 in a row. You have to look back, in fact, to 1984 to find a Kentucky victory in the series. Last Saturday
the only people on the field who were even alive the last time we lost to Kentucky were the officials, and some of them were probably too young to remember it. Weâ€™ve been fabulously successful against them for a half-century now, so why is it the game gets tougher for me to watch every year? â€œWhat if we donâ€™t beat them this year?â€? I ask myself in panic every season. Of course we did, even though we had to come from behind to do so, but what if they hadnâ€™t fumbled at the goal line, shanked a punt and missed an easy field goal? What if their coach hadnâ€™t decided to punt when they were 4th and two on the 37yard line, or what if our foolhardy fake punt hadnâ€™t worked? The streak might have ended at 25, and what a weekend ruining disaster that would have been. Some people like close games. Not me. I like blowouts like in the 90â€™s when we usually put up points in the 30â€™s and 40â€™s against the Cats. And sometimes we still do, but they rack them up too. Today they consistently field a good, sometimes
HIGHWAY 54 SALVAGE QRPMW IN THE HOLIDAY SPIRIT WITH TOYS FOR TOTS
The conclusion of Ray Bairdâ€™s World War II story will be published in next weekâ€™s issue of The Tri-City Reporter.
cards checked out 32,655 books and other materials last year. 239 programs were conducted for children and teenagers and attended by 4,537 people. 238 children participated in the libraryâ€™s Summer Reading Program. The county library is equipped with 12 computers that allow Internet access. Last year the library reported nearly 9,000 Internet users. Connie Bates is Director of the county library. Donna Minton is the Assistant Director, and Holly Knott the Childrenâ€™s Librarian. For more information contact the county library at 731-855-1991 or visit http://
invite you to join them for their Open House at the Dyer First United Methodist Church immediately following the Dyer Station Celebration Christmas Parade December 4.
This holiday season, Highway 54 Salvage QRPMW is working with the USMC Toys for Tots to collect toys for children. The mission of the program is to collect new, unwrapped toys during November and December each year, to distribute Christmas gifts to children in the Trenton Community. There are 14 million children who go without toys at Christmas. Since 1991, when the Marine Toys for Tots Foundation began, they have collected over 80 million toys to make a better Christmas for those children who may not have a gift. This year collections have been slightly down. â€œWe are pleased to get this call from QRPMW,â€? states USMC Brian Murray, Director of Operations for Toys for Tots, â€œwe welcome everyone in this organization and look forward to working together to do everything we can to help the children.â€? All 33 locations of the QRPMW organization for Toys for Tots Collection Centers. Tony Kirk and Terry Parks, owners of Hwy. 54 Salvage in Trenton state, â€œWe look at working with the USMC Toys for Tots as a privilege and honor.â€? â€œWe are going to fill a lot of barrels with toys!â€?
We look forward to seeing you there!
To drop off your Toys for Tots new and unwrapped toys, go to:
Mayor Sam Thompson and Family
HIGHWAY 54 SALVAGE
Our family wishes you all a Very Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year!
great, team, but somehow weâ€™ve managed to eke out victories the last half decade that almost defy logic. Four of the last six games going into Saturdayâ€™s went down to the last possession; the last two went into overtime; we only narrowly defeated them in 2004 and 2006. And this year? This was a Kentucky team that beat South Carolina during the seven game stretch in which we defeated only Alabama-Birmingham, and then only in overtime. This was the year our poor seniors were playing for their third head coach and their fourth offensive coordinator. At the end of October, Kentucky fans were talking about going to the Gator Bowl. Tennessee fans were looking forward to basketball season. But then, mirabile dictu, Tennessee started playing like the Tennessee of old, and Kentucky, last Saturday at least, played like the Kentucky of old, and Saturday afternoon, for the 26th year in a row, my breathing difficulties disappeared. You never outgrow this stuff, do you?
Advertise in The TCR! We work for you!
128 ALAMO HWY â€˘Â TRENTON, TN 38382
Give the gift that lasts all year to family, friends and neighbors! A yearâ€™s subscription to The $ $ $
35 - 49 - 29 Elsewhere in TN & USA
Gibson, Dyer & Obion Countire
Online Only Outside area
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
5PUBM)FBMUI$IJSPQSBDUJD BOE4QPSUT3FIBCJMJUBUJPO 4PVUI)XZ#ZQBTT 5SFOUPO 5/t 0GGFS/PU7BMJEGPS.FEJDBSF.FEJDBJE
Cindy East Managing Editor email@example.com
Michael Enochs Reporter firstname.lastname@example.org
Fill out the form below and leave the rest to us! Gift Cards Will Be Sent.
Clip and mail with payment to: The Tri-City Reporter, P.O. Box 266, Dyer, TN 38330 or call us at 731-692-3506 and we can set up your gift over the phone. RECIPIENTâ€™S NAME_________________________________________________________________ ADDRESS________________________CITY_____________________STATE_____ ZIP__________ FROM NAME____________________________________ADDRESS_________________________ CITY__________________________________STATE_____ ZIP__________PHONE______________ AMOUNT ENCLOSED
q $35 - Gibson, Obion, & Dyer Co. (Online access included with subscription) q $49 - Elsewhere in TN & USA (Online access included with subscription) q $29 - Online Only - Available ONLY for subscription outside of Gibson, Obion & Dyer Co.
Mindy Fisher Advertising
Periodical postage paid at Dyer, TN Post Office, 38330 Postmaster: Send change of address to The Tri-City Reporter, P.O. Box 266, Dyer, TN 38330
CARD NUMBER:________________________________ EXP DATE:______ 3 DIGIT SAFETY PIN#__________
Lee Ann Butler Bookkeeping
email@example.com Published each Thursday by American Hometown Publishing 618 South Main, Dyer Tenn. 38330 Phone 731.692.3506 Fax: 731.692.4844 firstname.lastname@example.org
Page 4 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, December 1, 2010
Community Living North Union
Unity Ministries News By Bet tJewell We celebrated in a huge way at our annual Thanksgiving meal and it was a blessing to share and serve. We had several families that showed up, brought their children, and served in various ways. It was a blessing to see people join in because they have heard of our ministry and want to give and serve with us. We are blessed to have the support from several area churches with faithful mission-minded members. There were so very many who brought dishes, far too many to count. And then there were those faithful ministry members that cooked, delivered, cleaned, etc.
We delivered around 90 meals and sent leftover food to families that were in need, so it is hard to tell how many we fed. We had several join us at the church for the meal and the fellowship. We are not going to name those that we want to give a very special thanks to for fear of not listing them all, but we had some very special volunteers show up and just join in on serving and if you get the opportunity please give them a special word of thanks. We couldnâ€™t do it without them. And to our faithful ministry members who work so hard behind the scenes and can always be called upon, may God bless you all over again!
Dyer Church of Christ Morning worship services had an attendance 191 and 145 in Sunday school. We had a special speaker with us for our Homecoming Minister Steve Watson from Athens, Georgia. The message for the early morning service came from the book of John 14, Going home one day. The message for the late morning service came from the book of Philippians, Why do we have a church? Do we try to know him better? Do we praise God? Do we encourage and challenge each other? Do we remember itâ€™s not about us but always about God? The message for the evening service came from the book of Psalm 148 and 149, Praising God anywhere and anytime. Praising God with all we are. Remember in Prayer: Troy Mingle, Gail Alexander and family, Claude â€œDiddieâ€? Cooper, Paul Gathings, Damon Campbell, all of our sick, shut-ins and oneâ€™s in the nursing home. We had a wonderful Homecoming this week. Many thanks to Steve Watson
By Sabrina Sullivan
and the Freed Hardeman Chorus for bringing a meaningful message and singing praises to God with us. William G. McFarland led the singing and it was glorious to hear such beautiful singing. The meal after worship services was delicious and Iâ€™m glad we have many talented cooks. Thanks to Carmon and Judy Lannom and John and Jo Taylor for the preparations made for the Homecoming. Announcements: The community is invited to attend the Dyer School Relay for life fundraiser. December 3rd there will be an Avon Open House and Chili Supper at the Dyer School Lunchroom (rear entrance) from 2:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. for advance tickets to chili supper call 692-3801, 692-2737 or 6382604. Please come out and support a worthy cause. Be sure and go by the foyer and pick up the learning materials for the book of Revelations to be used during the Wednesday night classes. The next teachers meeting will be on December 12th.
ADVERTISE! Duncanâ€™s Bridal Registry Elizabeth McCurdy & Jack Leonard
June 4, 2011
137 So. Main, Dyer, Tn 692-3578
)FTUFS%SVH$P#BCZ3FHJTUSZ Amy & Jonny Paschall Baby Girl due 11/4/10 Lisha & Brian Pickard Baby Boy due 12/15/10 Valli & Brent Smith Baby Girl due 1/6/11
Hester Drug Co.
Main Street, Rutherford â€˘665-6176
We couldnâ€™t have asked for more beautiful weather on this Youth Sunday. Everyone looked forward to the young people taking over for the day and we were not disappointed. Our Sunday school teachers were Madison Baird, Nathan Quast, Brittany Smith, Danielle Rickman and Lexi Whitley. Our music was led by Lauren Whitley and she was accompanied on piano by both Danielle Rickman and Nathan Quast. Michael Moeller and Robby Whitley served as ushers. The Acolytes were Ally and Libby Goad. Katie Rickman made the announcements and Cody Cooper read 1st John 2:2425 as our call to worship. Normally we have a childrenâ€™s sermon, but we had all the older members of the church come forward for their â€œSeniorâ€™s Sermon.â€? We were visited by Elmiraâ€™s much younger sister, Elmena. Elmena (Chelsea Joyce) told us how bleach doesnâ€™t always get out all the stains from our clothes, but Jesus has a sure way of removing the stains of sin from our lives. Our sermon was delivered by Robert Joyce. His message entitled â€œLearning to Liveâ€? was taken from Matthew 6. He used poetry, illustrations and quotes from rodeo and cowboy stars to make his point that the â€œdashâ€? on our tombstones need to count for something. The way to truly living a productive life is to first, find God; second,
Keely Mill Our Sunday morning church service began with Scott Fields leading us in the hymn He Lives. Scott also brought us our morning devotional Putting the â€œthanksâ€? back in Thanksgiving Psalm 118:1 Oh give thanks to the Lord, for He is good; for His steadfast love endures forever! Everyone dismissed to their Sunday school classes. Mike Fields opened the adult class in prayer then did a good job teaching the lesson Being Prepared from Ephesians 6:10-24. Christians can be prepared to resist what ever evil might come. Bro. Steve ministered to those in the Dyer Nursing Home and was back in time for the morning worship hour. Elaine Fields played the piano as Scott Fields and the choir lead us in the hymn â€œWe Gather Together.â€? Jarid Warren opened services in prayer. Rejoice in the Lord always. Everyone joined in singing the beautiful old time hymns â€œAmazing Graceâ€? and â€œHeavenly Sunlight.â€? Bro. Steveâ€™s morning message was from 2 Corinthians 9:9-15. entitled
Sheriff Chuck Arnold and staff would like to extend an invitation for all to come and help us celebrate this Christmas Season
OPEN HOUSE Sunday, December 12 1:00 P.M. until 3:00 P.M. Gibson County Correctional Complex 401 North College Street â€˘ Trenton, TN
Remarks at 1:30 P.M. From our family to yours we extend holiday happiness in 2011!
By Connie Cooper ask for His forgiveness, and third, start living with the right attitude. Robert is a freshman at UTM and also a member of the rodeo team. Great job, Robert! We were blessed with special music from the Whitley gals Sandy, Lindsey and Lauren. They sang an old gospel favorite, â€œUnclouded Day.â€? The family harmony was so good. Our evening service was devoted to hearing the gospel shared in not quite the traditional way as the band â€œSaul2Paulâ€? performed and shared testimony. Bro. Don brought a message of encouragement to our youth to leave the past, learn to deal with the present and guard the future by living lives that would bring honor to God. After the concert, we enjoyed a chili supper with all the fixinâ€™s and plenty of homemade cookies. Thanks to all who made this a special day and thank you for all who visited from our sister churches. Birthday wishes go out to Paige Hays, Jaxon Hays, and Jenny Davidson. Also coming up this week will be Christmas program practice and Bible study in Luke on Wednesday. On Saturday our youth will be delivering fruit baskets along with their caroling as they make a day of sharing the Christmas spirit. Quote for the day: remember, â€œWhen you are down to nothing; God is up to something!â€? Keep smiling and weâ€™ll see you in church on Sunday.
By Diane Hamlin â€˜Unspeakable Truths.â€™ William McDonald dismissed services in prayer. After services the church family enjoyed a Thanksgiving potluck meal in the fellowship hall. Our Sunday night services opened with Scott Fields leading us in the hymn Day by Day. Bro. John Fields opened us in prayer and we all dismissed to our discipleship classes. Keith Hamlin opened our class in prayer and then did a good job teaching our lesson Given a New Destiny. 1 Peter 1:3-4. Jesusâ€™ death and resurrection provide life for us now and a place in heaven for us when we die. Christy Skelton closed us in prayer. Our Sunday night worship hour began with the hymns â€œStanding on the promisesâ€? and â€œThe Way of the Cross Leads Home.â€? Dakota Warren blessed us with our special music by singing â€œAmazing Grace.â€? Bro. Steve opened services in prayer before bringing us our message The Son of God from Isaiah 7:14 - Luke 1:30-35. Jarid Warren dismissed services in prayer. Read your Bibles this week. We invite you to come worship the Lord with us. Sundays 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. keelymillbaptistchurch.com and facebook.
Bethpage By Joyce Brown What good food and fellowship we enjoyed with family and friends during the Thanksgiving season. Donâ€™t you believe that God is pleased with our gratitude for all His many and great blessings. Carlton Williams and Charles Perryman had birthdays last week so they had to have a handful of change to pay for their song. Sunday worship began with â€œWe Have Come Into His Houseâ€? for quiet time and call to worship. Our welcome hymn was â€œSince Jesus Came Into My Heart.â€? We were glad to see Brenda Sawyer Moore at Bethpage Sunday. Charles and Peggy Perryman returned from several days in Texas visiting one of their daughters and family. Bro. James preached from Rom 6:6-10 addressing the question â€œWhere is our identification with Christ. His Sunday night sermon text was Rev 1:1-11 titled â€œA Triumphant Theme.â€? The Smithson family entertained relatives from Miami during the holidays. The Littleton clan celebrated a couple of family birthdays with a chili supper
on Saturday night in the home of Jean and Riley. Iâ€™m sure there were many more celebrations and gatherings within our church family but those are the only ones Iâ€™ve been told about. Sympathy is extended to the family of Jerry Neisler who passed away last week. He is the grandfather of Andy Littleton. Get well wishes go to Roger Cochran who is recuperating from surgery last week. He seems to be doing really great and thanks everyone for their prayers. Angi Brown is visiting in Tennessee for a few days enjoying family and friends. Next Sunday morning Zach Cochran will be preaching our message at Bethpage. Come visit and see how God is blessing his life. There will be a reception honoring newlyweds Brock and Sarah Lowrance held at Bethpage on Saturday, December 11 from 2 to 4 p.m. All are invited to attend. Pulpit points: Every step toward Christ kills a doubt. Every thought, word and deed for Him carries you away from discouragement. Matt 11:28 Come to Me, all you who labor and are heavy laden, and I will give you rest.
Kenton News What a wonderful season of Thanksgiving! Looking around the neighborhood and around town it was evident that many family and friends were gathered together to break bread and give thanks for the bounty that the Lord had provided throughout the year. Having their first Thanksgiving without their matriarch, the Davidson siblings and their offspring were still thankful to gather together at the home of Ronnie and Cindy Lamar in keeping with their family tradition. Tony and Drenda Lamar and sons, Gage and Gavin of Sidonia were hosts of the Lamar/ Sanders annual Thanksgiving dinner. Attending from Gibson were Eurby Sanders, Wallace and Jolene Keymon, Tammy Keymon, Kristy Keymon and sons, Bryce and Blaine. From Sidonia, Barbara Raspberry and coming from Knoxville was Greg Lamar. Bobby and Carol Primrose of Kenton and Marie Ragan of Dresden enjoyed a delicious Thanksgiving meal with Carolâ€™s niece and nephew Vonda and Ricky Matheny in Selmer. Erin Elliott, daughter of Terry and Darla Elliott of Dresden and granddaughter of Bobby and Carol Primrose was recently in Nashville along with several other members of the Beta Club from Dresden Elementary School. Preparing for the Christmas season, our townâ€™s Christmas lights have been hung and throughout town citizens are hanging lights,
Subscribe to the TCR & $ave!
COMMUNITY CLOSET GRAND OPENING 4 Nebo-Yorkville, Rd
Saturday - December 4th 9am until 12 noon Yorkville,TN
Clothes of all sizes, winter jackets games and toys If your family has a need the Community Closet is willing to help provide at no cost. Call 643-6237
By Cindy Lamar
decorating yards and displaying their Christmas trees. Each passing day reveals more decorations causing joyous anticipation for the season to grow more intense as well as beautify our hometown. Recently Bobby and Carol Primrose and Marie Ragan of Dresden went to Crossville to visit a dear friend, Sherry Barker. After a nice visit they continued on to Knoxville and had dinner and spent the night with Marieâ€™s granddaughter, Madison McKenzie. They then traveled on to Spartanburg, South Carolina to visit with Carol and Marieâ€™s ailing brother, Jimmy Simmons and wife Teresa. They enjoyed spending three days with their brother before finding their way back home. Fay and Junior Cooper celebrated their Golden Wedding Anniversary last Sunday surrounded by many family and friends at the fellowship hall of the First Baptist Church. The celebration was a big surprise to the lovely couple. Congratulations Fay and Junior on reaching the wonderful milestone. Food for Thought: Tell me you love me, if you do. And Iâ€™ll tell you I love you too. Give me a hug when Iâ€™m feeling blue. And Iâ€™ll give you a big hug too. Speak words of encouragement when Iâ€™m weary and low, and Iâ€™ll speak to encourage you! But leave me alone to experience life. And the loss will belong to you. Prayer List: Jimmy Simmons, Amanda Davis, Rebecca Bing, Aaron Whitworth, Norma Simpson, Preston White, Cathy and Henry Herane, Freda Lamar, Eurby Sanders, David Stephenson, Sam Weatherly, Bobby and Carol Primrose, Jesse and Elaine Davidson, Regina Miller, Elmer Williams, Paul Lee Williams, Lil Wardlow, Easton Hopper, Racine Hodges, and Clint McLodge. New e-mail address: kentonnewslady@hotmail. com.
The TCR deadline is Friday @ 5 p.m.
The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, December 1, 2010 Page 5
Lowrance Chapel By Jerry Bell Good day to you all. I want to apologize for not having our news for the past few weeks. I have experienced some computer problems but hopeful they are corrected. Our lesson study for today will be, â€œThe Foundation of Thanksgivingâ€? which I preached last Sunday morning. In a nutshell, â€œthanksgiving must be given to the one responsible for whatever it is that we are thankful for.â€? Our text was taken from Psalm 100:3-5. Verse five reads; â€œFor the Lord is good; His mercy is everlasting, and His truth endures to all generations.â€? Regardless of our blessings, everyone who has a relationship with God can give thanks to God for these three things: The Lord is good; His mercy (love) endures forever; and His truth (faithfulness) endures to all generations. We have just had our traditional â€œThanksgiving Dayâ€? on Thursday, November 25th. The first thanksgiving feast in the new colonies took place in 1619. In 1623, Governor William Bradford of the Plymouth Colonies made a proclamation; â€œthat all the pilgrims, with their wives and their little ones, to gather at the meeting house, on the hill, between the hours of 9 and 12 in
the day time, on Thursday, November 29th, 1623 and to listen to their preacher and render thanksgiving to Almighty God for all His blessings.â€? On November 26, 1789, President George Washington also issued a proclamation for a nationwide day of thanksgiving. Later, President Abraham Lincoln made a proclamation in 1863, designating the last Thursday of November as Thanksgiving Day, a day for the nation to give thanks to Almighty God. The date was later changed to the fourth Thursday of November, by President Franklin Roosevelt, in order to encourage holiday shopping. Since that time, the real true meaning of what the original Thanksgiving Day has lost most of its meaning to our present day culture. By definition, thanks are a gift of words or deeds that is given to someone for a favor or kindness received. Suppose that you were driving by yourself down a dark, lonely road with no houses in site. All at once your car stalls and it will not start again. Probably you become frightened with the dark stillness in the air. No one seems to be traveling this road. Finally, someone appears out of the night and they stop and offer to help.
Cloraâ€™s Chapel Greetings from the Cloras Chapel family in Dyer. Cloras Chapel has been, still is, and is going to be busy, busy, busy. On Saturday, Nov. 20th, we had missionary meeting, session, and the gospel choir journeyed to Springhill Baptist Church in Central. They reported having a wonderful time and that Elder Keith Harris just showed out. The following Sunday morning in Sunday School as Elder Harris taught, he showed out again. We at Cloras Chapel are very proud of Elder Keith and how he lets the Holy Spirit use him. Sunday morning service, Pastor Myles showed out too. His message, which was titled, â€œSomething About Thankfulness,â€? found in the 107th number of Psalms, was very inspiring and enjoyed by all. After service, Pastor Myles, Sis. Diane Myles, and Sis. Teresa Cawthon were enlighten with a presentation on Y.E.T. Ministry presented by Pastor Jeremy Myles. The gathering took place at the Grecian Restaurant in Dyersburg. There were other churches there and they reported having a good time. Please remember to pray for our sick and shut in members. To name a few, please pray for Sis. Mary Harris, Sis. Laura Rogers, Sis. Adean Carpenter, Sis.
After some time, the stranger asks you to â€œtry it one more timeâ€? and you hear the roar of the engine. As you say â€œthank youâ€? to the stranger, he gets back into his vehicle and says, â€œfollow meâ€? to the next town so that you will be safe. You may never see this stranger again, but you were â€œso thankfulâ€? that he came along. James tells us in 1:17 â€œEvery good and perfect gift is from above, coming down from the Father of the heavenly lights, who does not change like shifting shadows.â€? James clearly tells us that God is the one who gives every good and perfect gift to human beings. Therefore, God is the one who ultimately deserves our thanks. But when we take God out of the equation of thankfulness, as many are doing in our increasingly un-Christian culture, we are left with something like mailing a letter with no address on the outside. So the message doesnâ€™t get delivered. As the Psalmist said; there are three things everyone can be thankful for, regardless of what is going on in our lives and they are. The goodness, steadfast love, and faithfulness of God. Are you thankful to God today?
By Robin McNeil
Evelyn Fields, Sis. Verdell Fisher, Sis. Myra Austin, Bro. Jeff Arnold, Bro. Bob Harris, Bro. M.G.Carpenter and Bro. William (Wheety) Bradford who is a patient at Trenton HealthCare Center. There are many more and we pray for them all. We missed Bro. Kenny Wayne Finch, Elder Walton Nolan, Reina, Desiree and Sis. Felicia Eskew and many others at church Sunday and we were glad to have Bro. Joe Albea. Cloras Chapel was in sincere sympathy for the family of Sis. Cora Bell and the Pruitt Family. Tuesday night before Thanksgiving Cloras Chapelâ€™s Pastor and church had Thanksgiving service with Mt. Zion Worship Center at 6:30 pm. We gave thanks for Godâ€™s goodness and had a good time in the name of Jesus. In our Sunday morning worship service Pastor Myles ask all a question,â€?Do you obey God?â€? The title of his message was â€œIf You Obey, God Will Make A Way!â€? The male chorus sang from their hearts and the spirit was high. We had
a wonderful day. Sunday afternoon we had our â€œParade for Christ.â€? We marched from the Exon Station to the church and had a very spiritual service. We had prayer in downtown Dyer and some of the walkers were walking for someone in need of a blessing. Our special guest was Bishop Nesbitt and his church, â€œWord of Faith Ministries,â€? from Dyersburg. We had a 50 state pageant in our service and the state representative with the most funds received a box of Jimmy Dean hotdogs, which was Evangelist Melinda Davis. Cloras Chapel will be having menâ€™s conference, Saturday beginning at 10 a.m. Rev. William Johnson from Williams Chapel Baptist Church from Humboldt will facilitate the conference. All men are invited to come. The conclusion will be Sunday afternoon at 3. The theme is â€œThe Holy Spirit Empowers Us to be Witnesses.â€? Acts 1:8. Be blessed and have a good week!
Hester Drug Co.
Weâ€™ll Help Santa Check His List! Lay-away available 114 E. Main Street, Rutherford
Âł0\WZLVW RQP\ VWHSPRPÂśV IDPRXV &KULVWPDV >UHFLSH@Â´ .HUU\1HZWRQ (GJHZRRG7; 3RS
LWKWKHKROLGD\WDEOHVHWDQGUHDG\DGLVKVLPSO\ QDPHGÂł7KRVH3RWDWRHVÂ´FRXOGEHHDVLO\RYHUORRNHG : %XWGRQÂśWOHWWKLVUHFLSHÂśVPLOGPDQQHUHGQDPHIRRO\RX LWÂśVJRWSOHQW\RIPHDOWLPHRRPSK3HSSHUMDFNFKHHVH DGGVDGHOLJKWIXOO\VXEWOHNLFNDQGWKHFUHDPLQHVVLVVLPSO\ WRGLHIRU7KHĂ€DYRUVFRPELQHWRFUHDWHRQHXQIRUJHWWDEOH VWXQQHURIDUHFLSHWKDW,ÂśGEHSURXGWRVHUYHDWDQ\RN HYHU\ PHDO3HUIHFWIRU\RXUKROLGD\EUXQFKRUGLQQHUWLPH IHDVWWKLVLVDVLPSOHUHFLSHWKDWZLOOKDYH\RXFRPLQJEDFN IRUVHFRQGV:KRFRXOGDVNIRUPRUH" 6HHVWHSE\VWHSSKRWRVRI.HUU\1HZWRQÂśVSRWDWR UHFLSHDQGWKRXVDQGVPRUHUHFLSHVIURPRWKHUKRPHWRZQ $PHULFDQVDW
PHG\XNRQSRWDWRHV Â‡ 3UHKHDWRYHQWR SHHOHGDQGVOLFHGWKLQ GHJUHHV6SUD\D[ FDQFUHDPRI SDQZLWKQRQVWLFN PXVKURRPVRXS FRRNLQJVSUD\0L[ WRJHWKHUVRXSZLWK FPLON PLONVRXUFUHDPVDOW FVRXUFUHDP DQGSHSSHU R]MDODSHQRMDFN FKHHVHVKUHGGHG Â‡ 3XWRQHWKLUGRIWKH VOLFHGSRWDWRHVLQWR WVSVHDVDOW \RXUSDQVSUHDG WVSJURXQGEODFN SHSSHU
RQHWKLUGRIWKHVRXS PL[WXUHRYHUWKH SRWDWRHVWKHQDGGRQH WKLUGRI\RXUFKHHVH 5HSHDWWZRPRUHWLPHV Â‡ &RYHUZLWKWLQIRLODQG EDNHIRUPLQXWHV Â‡ 8QFRYHU\RXUGLVKDQG FRRNIRUDQRWKHU PLQXWHV(QMR\
The TCR deadline is Friday @
1FDBO4IPQ F É§$VTUPN4IFMMJOH +PF1BUUFSTPO3E 3VUIFSGPSE 5/ "BSPO8JUNFS
Christmas In Our Home Town Participating businesses will be designated by lime green/red bows.
December 2nd: 6 pm-8:30 pm-Shop In Dyer After Hours
â€˘December 1-7 50% Off -All Christmas Ornaments & Stockings â€˘December 8-14 50% Off - All Initial Gifts â€˘December 15-21 50% - Off all Frames
Sponsored by the Dyer Station Celebration Planning Committee
December 4th: 9 am-Breakfast with Santa Christmas stories, face painting, giveaways, drawings, pastries, juice, milk, and pictures with Mr. and Mrs. Santa. All activities are free for all children. December 4th: 6 pm-Christmas Parade Lineup begins at 5 pm (Tiger Express/Precious Memories Daycare areas). Route ends past the Methodist Church on Main Street. $5 for entries being judged. No charge to all other participants in the parade. December 4th: Town-wide Reception Sponsored by Mayor Sam Thompson immediately following the parade at the Methodist Church fellowship hall. December 5th: 2 pm-5 pm-Christmas Home Tour Bettye Ellis, Tommy and Sherry Denson, Beth Robinson and Corey and Cathy Kintonâ€™s homes will be designated by lime green and red bows. Tickets are $5 for all the homes and can be purchased at any home. December 13th: Giving Tree Gifts need to be placed at the giving tree at Food Rite by 6 pm. This is the ending date for bringing your gifts. December 22nd: Best Decorated Houses will be judged by this date. Categories are â€œMost Originalâ€? â€œMost Festiveâ€? â€œMost Beautifulâ€? and the overall â€œBest Decorated Houseâ€?.
Page 6 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, December 1, 2010
Community Calendars ITT MILAN CHRISTMAS REUNION ITT Milan Christmas Reunion will be held December 4, 2010 at Kappis Steak House in Humboldt. Cost is $12.25 per person. Social time is 5-6 p.m., with 6:30 p.m. buffet dinner. Bring a stuffed toy for The Carl Perkins Abused Children. Reservations needed by December 1, but not required. For more info contact President: Austin Tyner-731-783-1139; vice president: Faye Yearwood-731-694-5551 or secretary/treasure: Bobbye Jean McKelvy-731-784-4884. GC SPECIAL SCHOOL DISTRICT BOARD OF TRUSTEES MEETING The Gibson County Special School District Board of Trustees will have the regular meeting on Thursday, December 9 in Gibson County High School Library at 7:30 p.m. COMMUNITY CLOSET OPENS The Community Closet provided by the Yorkville Cumberland Presbyterian Church will open December 4th from 9 until noon at 4 Nebo-Yorkville Road (across from the former bank building). There is no cost to anyone in need of toys, or clothes to help provide some joy during the Christmas season. Call 643-6237 for more information. RELAY FOR LIFE FUNDRAISER The Dyer School Relay for Life team will hold an Avon open house and chili supper on December 3rd. The Avon open house is from 2:30 – 7 p.m. There will be discounts on Avon products and is cash and carry. The chili supper, which consists of chili, crackers, dessert and drink, is from 4:30 – 7 p.m., dine in or carry out, in the Dyer School cafeteria. The entrance is at the back door of cafeteria lunchroom. For more information call 692-3801, 692-2737, or 692-2604.
Sunday School for Shut-In Whether you’re 18 or 118, this is for you with love. Whether you’ve been reading the Bible a long time or just starting today, this for you in love. The Apostle Paul wrote a heart-felt letter to the young Timothy saying, “For God hath not given us the spirit of fear;” (Second Timothy 1:7). When you’re ready, please read 1 John 4:18. God put fear into humankind DNA so we could fear Him (Proverbs 1:7). There is no fear when the unconditional love of God abides in us, but if we believe He first loved us and sent Jesus to be our Savior (1 John 4:14). God did that before we know to ask. In the same way, God saw that the first Adam needed a wife, before Adam knew what a wife would be. God is the one who made Adam’s wife. She was made to order. God is always prepared. The disciples were about to see a horrible ordeal. They’d watch as Jesus was beaten until He looked like a deer that had been run over by a train. Then they’d watch as Roman soldiers nailed Him to the cross; for
By Mary King
their sin and for ours. Before that, Jesus told His disciples not to let their hearts be troubled. He reminded them that since they believed in God, they could belie e in Him (John 14:1). Even then, He was telling them that He was God. He was going to return to heaven. Then He said to them, “And if I go and prepare a place for you, I will come again, and receive you unto myself, that where I am there you may be also” John 14:3 KJV. There was no need to be afraid. God is prepared. Who said so? Jesus. God knows what we need before we ask. Give us today our daily bread, the word of God. “And the Lord shall help them and deliver them, He shall deliver them from the wicked and save them because they trust in Him” Psalms 37:40 KJV. There seems to be extra worry these days. In Isaiah 49:25 the word declares; “But thus saith the Lord, Even the captives of the mighty shall be taken away and the prey of the terrible shall be delivered for I will contend with him that contendeth with thee and I will save thy children.
ROBERT “BOBBY EUGENE” GILLILAND
Graveside services for Robert “Bobby Eugene” Gilliland, 73, were November 23, 2010 at Oakwood Cemetery. Medina Funeral Home was in charge of the serivces. Mr. Gilliland was born Sept. 6, 1937 in Gibson Co. to the late Floyd and Earline Gilliland. He passed away November 21, 2010 at his residence. Mr. Gilliland lived a full life serving in the 11 Airborne Division, U.S. Army, a noted chef with the London House in Chicago, The Ocean Grill in Vero Beach, FL, over saw food operations for Exxon Oil in the gulf of Mexico and Trinidad, manager of Gilliland’s Restaurant in Dyer, food manager for the Gibson County Sheriff’s Dept, and member of the First Baptist Church in Dyer In addition to his parents he is preceded in death by a sister, Peggy Henley. Mr. Gilliland is survived by his wife of 19 years Bitsy Gilliland, children; Ray Robin Gilliland, David (Tonya) Gilliland, Colleen Monroe, Shelia Booth-Alberstadt, Delinda Gilliland, sister; Doris (Jerry) Patterson, Liz Isbell and husband Rusty, 10 grandchildren, 1 great grandchild, several nieces and nephews he loved dearly.
The Grapevine My family and I had a wonderful Thanksgiving. James and I, Rodney and Tony traveled to Michelle’s home in Collierville early Thursday morning and spent the day. Lil Sarah was already there. She went Tuesday after school and spent the rest of the week with her. She and Michelle came Sunday morning for church service. Michelle prepared a delicious dinner. Harold and Pearl Banks prepared dinner for their family. Tiffany Banks of Memphis spent the Thanksgiving weekend with her mom and dad, Harold W. and Josie Banks and her sister, Demequa and Johnny Harrell and girls. John Brooks, Jr. and Eric Brooks and family of Union City had Thanksgiving dinner at their dad’s, Rev. John Brooks, home. The William Edmonds family had dinner in their home. Charles Taylor came home from Florida to visit his mom, Nannie Taylor and grandparents, William and Bennie Edmonds. Vivian Moore prepared dinner at her home for her family members. Sophrina Moore of Nashville spent
By Sarah Skinner
the weekend with her. Mary Warren had dinner in her home with her daughter, Denita and Ronny Armstrong and her grandchildren of Dyersburg. Her sister, Elizabeth (Pat) Wade and Taylor Rae of Dyer visited them during the weekend. We had very good service at St. Paul Sunday morning. The youth department provided the music. Minister Timothy White delivered the message. His topic “A friend in the time of trouble” was found in 1 Samuel 20:16 and 17 and other scriptures. Rev. Willie Pounds and Rev. Michelle Skinner assisted in the service. We fellowshipped after service and returned home to rest, shop or whatever we wanted to do. Prayer list: Williams Edmonds, L.M. Bardwell, Rev. Henry Banks, Martha Simpson, Ruby Warren, RosieAllen, Mary Lou Mays, Preston White, Charlie L. White, Rev. Willie Pounds, Minister Jasmin Williams, Annie L. Chambers, Martha H. Pitts, Wanda Bardwell and George Bailey. Have a good week and God bless.
Card of Thanks I want to thank everyone for the thoughtfulness and kindness shown to me during my recent illness. The cards were greatly appreciated, as well as the prayers, and food. I am getting better, although it is a slow process. May God bless each and everyone of you. Helen Baird
UNITED MONUMENT WORKS Huge Selection On Display:
• Monuments • Markers • Bronze • Pet Markers
1122 N. Hwy 45 W - 2 1/2 miles from Union City 9 am-5 pm Mon.-Fri. • Open Sat. 9 am-2 pm Email: email@example.com • Visa - Mastercard
Leitherland Leitherland Funeral Home LLC. Funeral Chapel Rutherford Kenton/Mason Hall 665-7654 749-5893
All Burial Insurance & Preneeds Accepted
Monument Works Established in 1900 - Our 110th Year Operated by the same family Buy Direct - No Agents
FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED
Large Display - All Granites in a Variety of Colors - Visit Our Yard and Save
“Sincere and Dignified Service”
731-235-2293 • GREENFIELD, TN
In Memory of
Maggie Shanklin Cooper December 1, 1934 - August 27, 2010
POINSETTIA OPEN HOUSE Saturday, December 4 You’ll find a lovely assortment at Sunny Grow. Stop by for free homemade donuts and coffee on Saturday. 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. • (731)665-6900
We think of you with love each day But that is nothing new We thought of you yesterday And the days before that, too. Your memory is our keepsake Withy which we’ll never part God has you in His keeping We have you in our hearts.
STEPHEN TAYLOR WALLACE
Dyer - Funeral services for Mr. Stephen Taylor Wallace, 61, were held Saturday, November 27, 2010 at Shelton Funeral Home Chapel. Roger Utter officiated the service. Burial was held at Walnut Grove Cemetery. Mr. Wallace was born on February 10, 1949 the only child of Mitchell and Virginia Wallace and passed away on Thursday, November 25, 2010 at Jackson Madison County General Hospital. He graduated from Springhill High School in 1967 and from The University of Tennessee at Martin in 1971, he then earned a Masters Degree from UTM. He married Nancy Williams Wallace on July 10, 1971. He taught school at Rutherford High School and Junior High, teaching math, drivers ed, and as a coach. Stephen and Nancy were ardent supporters of Rutherford and Gibson County High School sports. Steve was the clock keeper for Rutherford High School Basketball. He was a member of Eaton Methodist Church and attended Rutherford Church of Christ. He is survived by his wife, Nancy Wallace of Dyer; two aunts, Dot Hockaday of Jackson and Sue Taylor of Milan; an uncle, Phil Wallace of Dyer and several cousins.
JERRY LYNN NEISLER
Trenton - Graveside services for Mr. Jerry Lynn Neisler, 67, were held Wednesday, November 24, 2010 at Mayfield Cemetery. Shelton Funeral Home were in charge of the services. Mr. Neisler, an employee of Gibson County Co-op for some 46 years, passed away Monday, November 22, 2010 at Gibson General Hospital. He is survived by his wife, Nancy Neisler of Trenton; a son, Jeff Neisler and wife, Amanda of Trenton; three grandchildren, Andy, Ashley, and Dalton; a brother, Alton Neisler of Trenton; and a sister, Linda Grennay of Trenton. He was preceded in death by a daughter, Angie Littleton.
Laneview Baptist Church It was a great day to be in God’s house this past Sunday. We enjoyed a special by Johnny Cavender and another by Tim Fout. In the absence of Bro. Darryl and Miss Beth this week Bro. Joey Holloway presented the message and Ann Thompson played the piano. Bro. Joey’s message ask the question “Are we playing games with God?” Are we treating our worship and love for God seriously or are we just playing a game? Do we only worship when we want too? Our Jesus will be returning one day. What will you be doing playing or worshiping? It’s time to stop playing games and start worshiping the one who gave His life for us. It really is more than just a game! Bro. Joey spoke again Sunday evening in Bro. Darryl’s absence. It’s such
a blessing to have someone willing to step up and speak when the pastor is out. God is really at work in Bro. Joey’s life and we are so thankful for him and his family. We enjoyed another special in the evening service by Tim Fout. Upcoming Events: Dec. 3 get free pictures with Santa at the Rutherford Rescue Squad beginning at 4, Dec. 4th Nursing Home Christmas Store, Dec 15th Christmas Caroling at the Nursing Home. Prayer List: Mrs. Freddie Mays, Mrs. Shirley Pruitt, Mrs. Pat Chandler, Mrs. Margret White and Family. Scripture Ref: Matt. 6: 13-14 “Enter through the narrow gate. For wide is the gate and broad is the road that leads to destruction, and many enter through it. But small is the gate and narrow the road that leads to life, and only a few find it.”
Golden Agers By Alice Ernest Joy abounded in the fellowship of 13 Golden Agers that met at FBC November 24. President John Fields asked God’s blessings on the array of delectable dishes that aviated our hearty appetites. We began our meeting with a joke from Kay Fields and an inspirational reading from Jane Forsythe. With Alice Ernest at the piano, Shirley Shull and Kenneth McEwen led the group in singing “What a Friend” and “Count Your Blessings.” For his Thanksgiving special Kenneth chose “Thank you, Lord for your Blessings On Me.” Brother Jerry Legg led a season of prayer for needs in the community. These included God’s comfort for the families of 4 who have passed away, Bob Gilliland, Jerry Nissler, Robert Terry and Stephen Wallace, sick ones who need God’s care are Anne Morrow, Ann Powell,
Ernie Adams and J.B. Freeze who faces surgery December 15. Brother Legg asked for our prayers as he goes on mission to Brazil December 1. Brother DeWayne Goodgine chose Deuteronomy 28”1-2 for the scripture of his Thanksgiving devotional. God promises that if we obey him, He will bless us. Alternatively is we disobey, we’ll be cursed according to Malachi 3:8-9. Brother Goodgine urged his listeners to transmit God’s blessings to us to others with phone calls or notes of encouragement. All those present expressed those things for which they are thankful. These comprised the words from God (the Bible), our Golden Agers group, family members who are in Christ fold, physical mobility, our church, ability to remain at home, our churches to whom we belong and our privilege to reach out to others through programs in our church.
ADVERTISE IN THE TCR, WE WORK FOR YOU!! K KARNES & SON FUNERAL HOME Dyer Oﬃce 692-3711 Kenton Chapel 749-8000 Caring For Those You Love www.karnesandsonfuneralhome.com
From your daughter Vicky and your sister Joyce And each member of their families.
Marc & Angela Sims, owners We honor all burial policies & preneed contracts.
The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, December 1, 2010 Page 7
Come celebrate Christmas with The TCR the David Johnson Chorus Consultation? deadline Need A Trenton Attorney is Friday Callâ€œSolving Bankruptcy Problems For Over 20 Yearsâ€? @ 5 p.m. songs will be sung in a jazz style that will surely surprise the listeners. Director David Johnson states that this yearâ€™s Christmas show has some of the most beautiful arrangements of songs that DJC has every presented. It will be an experience you wonâ€™t soon forget. For example, the songs â€œO Holy Nightâ€? and â€œSilent Nightâ€? have been intertwined in a beautiful and astonishing arrangement. The finale, â€œThe First Noel,â€? will leave the audience breathless. As usual there will be the surprises that put a smile on your face and laughter in your heart. Add to this the beautiful a cappella spirituals â€œSweet
Little Jesus Boyâ€? and â€œThe Cherry Tree Carolâ€? and you have a concert that will put a feeling in your heart that will last beyond the holiday season. The David Johnson Chorus will be performing this Yuletide concert at the Kenton First Baptist Church on December 5. The concert will begin at 6 and no admission will be charged. More information about the chorus and other performances can be found on their website, www.davidjohnsonchorus. com or http://www. davidjohnsonchorus.com., or by calling the general manager at 731-5140167. The Kenton First Baptist Church office can also be contacted at 731-7495780.
Now in its thirteenth season, the David Johnson Chorus invites you to experience the magic of one of their concerts as they present â€œCome Celebrate Christmas.â€? Families all across west Tennessee have made attending a DJC Christmas concert part of their holiday tradition. Music lovers of all ages have learned that a David Johnson Chorus concert is like no other. Their shows feature something for everyone. This yearâ€™s Christmas show is no exception. There will be familiar carols sung a cappella, as only DJC can. Carols like â€œGood King Winceslas,â€? â€œI Saw Three Ships,â€? and â€œThe Holly and the Ivy.â€? Several familiar Christmas
0,-."-."#,.0%"..&2),#/,*"0%&+$*,*"+0,1/ "8" 0&+$ ,+ + "2"+0 0%0 %--"+"! /, ),+$ $, +."2")0,1/+"31+!"./0+!&+$,#%,30,)&2" ,1. )&2"/ 0,!5 ."-." #,. %.&/0*/ &+ !2+ " 0%&/!2"+0 00"+!5,1.%,1/",#3,./%&-3""()5
Subscribe to the TCR & $ave!
.",!2 "!(",!2 #.+,!2 +$!2 -.+!2 ,$# ,$# ,$# "/"&-$)( "/"&-$)(
%$'(%& ', !%" #', #$,%'&'% !&*&$$%%)& #+ % #''&) ****"*&#!
Bradley J. Owens
BUY - SELL - TRADE
LOCATED AT 447 S. MAIN â€˘ DYER, TN (THE FORMER DYER MOTOR CO.)
2001 Dodge Ext. Cab
2001 Chevrolet S-10 $
4 Door, SLT Laramie, Loaded, V-8, Only 98k Miles
2005 Suzuki Boulevard
1999 Chevorlet Tahoe
Very Sharp, Chrome, Saddle Bags, Only 7k miles
Trenton Office/ATM 667 N. College St. Trenton, TN â€˘ 855-3764
HESTER DRUG COMPANY
1 Owner, 4 Cyl. 5 Speed, Low Miles
Main Office: 105 So. Main St. Branch/ATM: 705 So. Main St. Dyer, TN â€˘ 692-3761
Attorney at Law Hardee, Martin and Donahoe, P.A. 731-424-2151 731-855-2151 800-441-3193
4 Door, 4x4, Loaded, Nice Truck, Good Condition
731-483-2100 OR 731-487-2680
A Present For The â€œKingâ€? Of Kings
731-749-5316 Kenton, TN
Over 60 years and counting... Bill Hester - Owner/Pharmacist Rutherford, TN
Where we practice the â€œGolden Ruleâ€?
Coleâ€™s Auto Sales & Service 50 Iron Mountain Rd. Dyer, TN 692-3871
TWIN CITY BARNS, INC
Custom Storage Buildings Cabins â€˘Lofted Barns â€˘Cottages Various Options Available 1196 N. MAIN ST, DYER, TN 731-665-6166
Greene Things Florist & Gifts 731-665-6314 113 E. Main Street, Rutherford, TN Gifts & Flowers For Every Occasion! Faithfully serving the needs of our community, since 1996
CareAll Home Care Services
102 S. Trenton Street Rutherford, TN 38369 731-665-6445 * 800-786-2853
Providing Home Care, Home Health Care, In Home Nursing Care and More
Duncanâ€™s Pharmacy 137 S. Main, Dyer, TN 692-3578
Food Rite Dyer â€˘ Kenton â€˘ Trenton â€˘Newbern
Gibson Farmerâ€™s CO-OP 8 Will Orr Rd. Dyer, TN 38330
First Baptist Church Dyer Christmas Musical
Sunday, December 5 at 6 p.m.
Store Hours: M-F : 7-5 Sat: 7-12 Extended Hours for Agronomy
Volunteer Insurance Agency 106 Main Street Rutherford, TN 38369 731-665-6126 Monday - Friday 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.
To sponsor The Tri-City Reporter Weekly Church Feature call
Page 8 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, December 1, 2010
Shop Dyer After Hours will be held Thursday night BY SANDY MOSS Follow the big green bows! As you drive through Dyer this week you will notice many of your local merchants are sporting bright green bows at their entrances. Curious? These bows will lead you down a trail of great shopping
ideas and deals, wonderful morsels of food and the fellowship of friends and neighbors that only exists in small town rural America. Ready to follow the bright green bows? All merchants who have green bows will be open from 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. on Thursday, December
2nd for our annual Shop Dyer After Hours event. The local merchants will be working overtime to help solve some of your gift giving problems by offering you great deals and wonderful ideas for the people on your gift list. The Dyer Station Celebration committee
will also be welcoming each and every one of you at the Presbyterian manse on East College Street for refreshments and door prizes. Our local merchants support our efforts all year long with their contributions to many, many organizations
5 ANNUAL TH
as well as supporting our community with the sale tax dollars that are generated through their business. Among the businesses participating in the event are City Lumber Company, Food Rite, Dyer Florist, Tiger Express, Personal Touch, Duncanâ€™s Pharmacy, Grandpaâ€™s Kitchen, NewWave Communications, J&B Detailing, J&J Salvage, the Dyer Station Celebration
committee and Fulwood Compound (old Gladhill Drugstore). Remember, those tax dollars stay in the community where they are spent, so mark your calendars for Thursday, December 2, 2010 and plan to spend a delightful night in Dyer following the fun, food, fellowship and bargains along the trail of bright green bows. See you in Dyer this Thursday night!
SHOP DYER AFTER HOURS December 2nd from 6-8:30 p.m.
Dyer Florist Gifts & Home Decor Specials throughout the store!
20% OFF ALL CHRISTMAS
Duncanâ€™s Pharmacy *YANKEE CANDLES *BRUSHFIRE SHIRTS
Christmas Items - 20% OFF REGISTER FOR DOOR PRIZES!
694 S. Main Dyer
City Lumber Co. Free Gift Wrap Register for Door Prizes and $100 in Gift Cards!! Something for everybody and nobody leaves empty handed!! John Deere Toys - Case Knives Great Stocking Stuffer Items
UNBELIEVABLE SAVINGS!! Specials and Exciting Deals from 6 - 8 p.m. 183 E. Maple St. â€˘ 692-2287
J& B MOTORS AND DETAIL SHOP Free gift for the first 25 guests.
GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE. 447 South Main â€˘ 483-2100 or 487-2680.
Come by Demeber 2 for refreshments & register for Door Prizes.
The pharmacy will be closed. No prescriptions will be filled during this time.
Express December 2nd From 6-8:30 p.m. Samples & specials! Register for Door Prizes
547 S. Main â€˘ 692-2860 Come by for a
â€˜Taste of Food Riteâ€™ from 4:00 to 7:00 from p.m. page 1
on December 2nd!
We will be sampling food all over the store and have special buys just for those 3 hours.
FOOD RITE DYER ONLY
Stop in Thursday, December, 2 from 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. for refreshments and to register for door prizes.
Dyer Station Celebration
Open House from 6:00 to 8:30 p.m.
*Door Prizes & Refreshments
Hey Kids! Send us your Letters to Santa Tri-City Reporter P.O. Box 266 Dyer, TN 38330
The We specialize in resale of used or new motorcycle parts.
Vanessa Gray 131 S. Main, Dyer â€˘ 692-3008
ITâ€™S BEGINNING TO LOOK A LOT LIKE CHRISTMAS - Members of the Dyer Station Celebration committee decorated the gazebo in the mini park downtown last Saturday. Johnny McIlwain (top photo) â€˜fluffsâ€™ the tree before decorating it, while Brandye Needham (lower photo) decorates the lights with greenery. (Photos by Kathryn Cox)
Toys For Kids Bring in a $10 & Up Toy
Receive FREE Installation or Any Upgrade of Services We Offer! Come see Angela at the Dyer office December 2 between 6-8:30 p.m. â€˘ Enjoy Refreshments â€˘ Free Give-Aways â€˘ Meet & Greet with Our Staff Toys will also be accepted during regular office hours now thru Christmas
" % "! $!
229 N Main, Dyer 692-3741
CHRISTMAS SHOPPING EXTRAVAGANZA
Deadline is Monday, December 6th at 5 p.m. Your letter will be published in our annual Santaâ€™s Mailbox and Christmas Greeting section on December 15 th. We will then forward your letter to Santa Claus at the North Pole!
The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, December 1, 2010 Page 9
Sports & Education Pioneers and Lady Pioneers taste victory PIONEERS BY LORI CATHEY The Gibson County boys got off to a slow start against long-time rival Trenton Peabody Tuesday night. The Peabody Tides jumped on top 26-13 in the first quarter. The Pioneers turned things around by out scoring Trenton by a 21-9 second quarter performance. Pioneer Dylan Murdock hit 2 of 3 free throws to bring Gibson County within one at the half giving Trenton a 3534 lead. When the two teams returned to the floor, things were neck and neck once again. Gibson County’s Michael Horton came up with a huge offensive rebound and got the stick-back as time expired to tie the game up 52-52 going into the final quarter. The Pioneers barely out scored their opponent 18-17 in the third. In the fourth with 4:33 remaining Trenton went on a 6-0 run. Trenton put together a 23-15 frame against the Pioneers, but that still left Gibson County with an eight-point deficit when the final buzzer rang. Gibson County lost 75-67. The Pioneers shot 14 0f 25 from the free throw line for 56%. Denzel
Harris led the offense with 18 points for the night. Dylan Murdock scored 13 points, and Mitchell Simpson scored 12. Michael Horton added 10 points to the total. Scoring for Trenton were: Quento Johnson 14 points, Dylan Slayton 14 points, Tyler Gadlen 13 points and Dalton Craddock with 8 points. Jeremy Vaughn hit 6 of 7 free throws in the second half and had 13 points. Gibson County Pioneers got their first win by beating Union City at Martin Saturday night. Gibson County saw Union City jump on top 14-4 in the first quarter. That was followed by a 21-17 second quarter, giving Union City a 35-21 lead going into the half. In the third, things got even better for Gibson County, as they put together a 27-19 frame. The fourth quarter put the final nail in the coffin for Union City, as Gibson County scored 17 more points to Union City’s 9 points for the win. Gibson County won 65-63. In the game for Gibson County, Michael Horton led the team with 20 points. Mitchell Simpson scored 18 points and was 6 of 6 from the free throw line. Denzel Harris put up 13 points.
LADY PIONEERS BY LORI CATHEY An old rivalry was renewed on Gibson County’s court as the Trenton Peabody girls’ basketball team came to visit this past Tuesday. The Lady Pioneers opened the game up with an offensive surge in the first quarter, scoring 11 points, while holding the Peabody Lady Tide to just 4 in the first period. Things just got worse for the Lady Tide, as they did not scored in the second quarter while Gibson County added 10 points. The Lady Pioneers had a 21 to 4 lead at halftime. Gibson County scored 13 points in the third, holding Trenton to just seven points, amounting to a 3411 lead going into the final quarter. Gibson County head coach Michael Hart went to the bench in the fourth and they outscored the Lady Tides 14 to 7 for a final of 48-18 for a Lady Pioneers win. Gibson County had 10 of 13 free throws for the game. Gibson County’s leading scorer was Tori Reedy with 12 points follow by Alyssa White with 10 points. Courtney Haynes and Jasmine Whittemore
each had 6 points. In the second game of the week, the Lady Pioneers faced the Bolton Lady Wildcats in the Westview Classic at Martin. After one period, the score was 11-8 Gibson County. The Lady Pioneers did play a strong second quarter, actually outscoring Bolton 15-8 in the period and had a 26-16 halftime lead. Gibson County took control of the game in the third quarter. The Lady Pioneers held Bolton to 10 points in the third and led by 18 at the end of the quarter. In the fourth quarter Boltons defense allowed 16 Gibson County points to be scored, putting the game out of reach. The final score was 6035 Gibson County. In the game for Gibson County, Tori Reedy led the team with 21 points and was 6 of 7 from the free throw line. Courtney Haynes scored 11 points and Sarah Beth Mullins put up 10 points. Kelly Tyree was right behind her with 8 of her own. Gibson County was15 of 21 from the free throw line shooting for 71%.
TWO FOR THE TEAM - Senior John Lee shoots over two Trenton defenders for 2 points. Lee had 10 points against Trenton. (Photo by Lori Cathey)
At Spring Hill School Saturday, December 4, 2010 Chili Supper 4pm-6pm Games and Jumper 5pm-7pm Live Auction at 7pm Vendor Booths Shot Gun Giveaway Gold Rush (Cash for Gold) Auction Items Include:
Themed Classroom Baskets: Iron Man, His/ Hers, Warm Beverages, Fun games, Tools, Crayola, Hunting, Christmas, Jr.Pioneers, OJ Mayo autographed binder, Peyton Manning autographed photo, UT Vols and U of M items, Baseball tickets, Cinema Packs, Zoo passes, NAPA 4 drawer tool cart And MUCH more.
Come Support our school! 84 St Rt 188 - Trenton, TN
UP FOR TWO - Gibson County senior Alyssa White pulls up between three defensive players for 2 points. (Photo by Lori Cathey)
TAKING A DRIVE THROUGH TRENTON - Pioneer #22 Mitchell Simpson drives to the basket as Trenton #20 Dalton Craddock tries to stop him. (Photo by Lori Cathey)
GIBSON COUNTY PIONEER QUARTERBACK CLUB WISHES TO THANK OUR 2010 CORPORATE SPONSORS Alford’s Tire Service Alliance Application Equipment, LLC Consolidated Ag Products Counter Solution Harrell & Smith Law Office Helena Chemical Hopper Land Surveying Humboldt Plaza 3/ Reel Time Entertainment Medina Banking Company MG’s Auto Clean Pro Image Window Tint & Graphics Tri County Farmers Equipment West Kentucky and Tennessee Communications Cooperative City Lumber Company Duncan’s Pharmacy Dyer Grain Company The Farmers & Merchants Bank of Dyer Farmers and Merchants Bank of Rutherford Food Rite Hardee Martin and Donahoe Johnson Equipment and Sales Johnson Welding Kenton Chevrolet Kenton Drug Company Kenton Grain Mason Hall Grain S & S Door Siler Thornton Agency Yorkville Gin We appreciate your support of our High School and Junior High Football Programs!!
Vendors, contact Cherie Patterson, treasurer @ 731-676-6327 for information on booth rental.
Page 10 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, December 1, 2010
Dyer School celebrates Red Ribbon Week Dyer School students recently celebrated Red Ribbon Week. The week’s activities included theme days, which were: Monday - Wear Red - “Dyer School students are no dum dums, we say no to drugs.” The students were given dum dum suckers. Tuesday - “Don’t let drugs turn you inside out.” Students wore clothes turned wrong side out.
Wednesday - “I’m building my future drug free.” Students wore something to symbolize what they want to be (career). Thursday - “I’m a ‘Jean’ius, I’m drug free.” Students wore blue jeans. Friday- “Say ‘Boo’ to drugs.” Students wore Halloween t-shirts. Guidance lessons the last two weeks of October focused around saying no to
alcohol, drugs, and tobacco. During these lessons students signed a pledge to stay off these substances and the pledges were posted around the school. Information was sent home to parents about the week’s activities and ways to help their child stay off drugs. Elementary students received a Drug Free Certificate.
THE PROMISE - Dyer School fifth graders (above and below) are shown with their Promise Poster which students signed as their promise not to use alcohol, drugs or tobacco.
RED RIBBON WEEK - Dyer eighth graders wore red as their symbol to not use alcohol, drugs, or tobacco.
DRESSED FOR SUCCESS - Dyer School first graders dressed up as the career they want to have when they grow up. These included teachers, school principal, veterinarian, cheerleader, chef, etc.
Tune in The Victory 93.7 FM for Live Comprehensive Coverage Of Gibson County Area High School Basketball!!! Tuesday December 7th - Bradford vs Peabody Thursday, December 9th - Humboldt vs Milan Live Broadcast on Victory 93.7 FM Online at www.victory937.com and on WTTV Channel 22
Do you have an interesting story to share? Call the TCR at 692-3506.
SAY “BOO” TO DRUGS - Dyer School third graders dressed up as students said “boo” to drugs.
The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, December 1, 2010 Page 11
Classifieds-Real Estate-Legals Classified Deadline: Friday, 5 p.m. Cost: $5.00 Minimum charge for 20 words or less (After 20, add 20-cents per word.) Classifieds must be paid in advance. This includes yard sales.
SUBSCRIBE & $ave!
Izzy’s Please join us for good food and friendly folks
105 College St. Kenton, TN Hours: 11-6 Mon, Tues, Thurs, Fri 11-3 Sat Closed Wed & Sun
Announcements DIVORCE WITH OR WITHOUT Children $125. With Free name change documents and marital settlement agreement. Fast and easy. Call us 24hrs./ 7days: 1-888-789-0198 or www.CourtDivorceService. com (TnScan)
The TCR deadline is Friday @ 5 p.m.
ACCEPTING BIDS The Gibson County Special School District will be accepting bids for Football Stadium Field Lighting at South Gibson County High School. Bids will be accepted until 1:00 p.m., Wednesday, December 15. For specifications, contact Mark Robinson at (731) 414-8415 or (731) 692-3803. Gibson County Special School District reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Sealed bids should be mailed or delivered to: Gibson County Special School District, Attention: Football Field Lighting, P.O. Box 60, 130 Trenton Highway, Dyer, TN 38330.
ACCEPTING BIDS The Gibson County Special School District will be accepting bids for the Wiring of Football Field Pole Lighting at South Gibson County High School. Bids will be accepted until 1:00 p.m., Wednesday, December 15. For specifications, contact Mark Robinson at (731) 414-8415 or (731) 692-3803. Gibson County Special School District reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Sealed bids should be mailed or delivered to: Gibson County Special School District, Attention: Wiring Football Field Pole Lighting, P.O. Box 60, 130 Trenton Highway, Dyer, TN 38330.
ACCEPTING BIDS The Gibson County Special School District will be accepting bids for band uniforms for Gibson County High School. Bids will be accepted till 1:00 p.m., Thursday, December 16. For specifications, contact Jeremy Tate at (731) 692-3616. Gibson County Special School District reserves the right to accept the lowest and best bid. Gibson County Special School District reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Sealed bids should be mailed or delivered to Attention: Jeremy Tate, Gibson County Special School District, P.O. Box 60, 130 Trenton Highway, Dyer, TN 38330.
DRIVERS! No Experience? No Problem! 14-day, local training in Jackson, TN to earn great pay, benefits, job security. Placement assistance and student tuition loans available. Call 1-800-423-8820 or go to www.drive-train.org for training opportunity with DRIVE-TRAIN, 119 E.L. Morgan Drive in Jackson. ---------------------------------tfn TENNESSEE NATIONAL GUARD Up to 100% Tuition Assistance Education, Medical and Dental Benefits Be A Citizen Soldier Contact A Recruiter 1-800-GO-GUARD www.NationalGuard.com (TnScan) I N S U R A N C E R E P R E S E N TAT I V E NEEDED. MOST earn $50K-$100K or more. Call our branch office at 901-624-5900. Ask for Joey Hayden or email joey.hayden@insphereis. com. Visit www.insphereismemphis.com (TnScan) NOW HIRING: C O M P A N I E S DESPERATELY need employees to assemble products at home. No selling, any hours. $500 weekly potential. Fee required. Info. 1-985-646-1700 Dept. TN1196 (TnScan) FedEx GROUND CONTRACTOR NEEDS Team Drivers with Class-A CDL * Weekly Hometime * * Weekly Pay * * Medical Benefits * Qualifications: Minimum 1yr OTR, Clean MVR. Call Mike at 901-2678670 or Jeff at 731-335-3445 (TnScan) BIG G EXPRESS 100% Employee Owned OTR Solo Drivers Home Most Weekends, 1yr w/Class ACDL, Low Cost Insurance, Free PrePass/EZ Pass, APU’s in all trucks 1-800-684-9140 ext2 www.biggexpress.com (TnScan) DRIVERS- REGIONAL VAN DRIVERS. 35 - 37 cpm based on experience. BCBS Benefits Package. Home Every Week. CDL-A with 1 year experience required. Call 888-362-8608, or apply
at www.averittcareers.com. Equal Opportunity Employer. (TnScan) CALL NOW! BIH TRUCKING Company/ International Truck Driving School Now taking Students! No CDL, No problem! State WIA Program if qualified, or Financing available. 888-7805539 (TnScan) FedEx GROUND C O N T R A C T O R SEEKING Class A Drivers - Teams Welcome! • Great Pay Package • Excellent Hometime • Major Health Care Available • All Drop & Hook. Toll-Free 866-5651700 or apply online www. AmericanBestTransportation. com/Careers (TnScan) DRIVERHOME WEEKLY! NO Touch Freight! No forced NE/NYC! 6months experience. No felony/DUI last 5yrs. Solos & Teams Wanted. New Pay Package! 877-740-6262. www.ptl-inc.com (TnScan) REEFER, TANKER, FLATBED DRIVERS Needed! Prime’s extensive freight network offers you: *Plenty of Miles *Steady Freight. Call Prime Today! 1800-249-9591www.primeinc. com (TnScan) DRIVERS EARN UP TO 39¢/mi Home Weekends 1 yr OTR Flatbed exp. Call: 1-800-572-5489 Susan ext. 227 Sunbelt Transport, LLC (TnScan) CDL-A DRIVERS: WE’VE NEVER Looked Better! Our package of benefits is the best it’s ever been. Pay, Bonuses, Miles, Equipment. $500 SignOn for Flatbed. CDL-A, 6mo. OTR. Western Express. 888801-5295 (TnScan) DRIVERSCOMPANY DRIVERS, OWNER Operators, & CDL Grads! Consistent, year-round freight! Committed lanes & regional runs available! Tuition reimbursement for recent grads! 800-JOIN WSE. www.JoinWSE.com (TnScan)
Dyer Apartments Now Accepting Applications 2 Bedroom - Rent $0-$557 3 Bedroom - Rent $0 -$625
Call Lisa Massengill at 731-664-1006 OR 731-499-0535 **OPEN HOUSE**
Sunday, Dec. 5 from 2 to 4 p.m.
174 Rocky Point Drive Dyer, TN 38330 1-731-692-2220
Eaglewood IV Apartments Now Accepting Applications 1 Bedroom - Rent $0-$546 2 Bedroom - Rent $0 -$590 Section 8 Vouchers Accepted
182 Countryview, Kenton - Great Christmas Present! This new construction home is a great starter home or down-sizer. 3 BR, 2 BA with approx 1600 heated sq. ft. Private lot on 3 sides. City amenities. Great location near the Kenton School. Galley style kitchen with breakfast area, hardwood and carpeted floors. 2 Car Storage. Split floor plan. Energy Efficient. Interest rates are low. Why rent when you can own your own home? Call Lisa at 499-0535 or 664-1006. Owner will negotiate & will also consider a trade. $119,900.
Friday, December 3, - 6:00 p.m. and Saturday, Dec. 4 • 10:00 a.m. “On the Square” in Downtown Alamo, TN Estate of Mrs. Linda Hutchison PARTIAL LISTING: Oak Pedestal Table w/4 Chairs •”Fashion Manor” Maple China Cabinet •Table, Floor, and Bedside Lamps •Lots of Pictures •Ice Tongs •Horse Collar w/Mirror •Baskets •5&10 Gallon Milk Cans •Coke Collection •Model Boat •Costume Jewelry •3 pc. Waterfall Bedroom Suite •9’ Cotton Sack •Old Scales •Lots of Dolls •Canister Set •Drop Leaf Table w/2 Chairs •Jewelry Cabinet •Wicker Table & Lamp •Churn w/Dasher •Bird Bath •Concrete Flower Pots •Old Washboards •Curio Cabinet •Old Jars, Milk Bottles and Soda Pop Bottles •Tea Pots •Cookie Jars •Etc, Etc, Etc. There is an abundance of collectible items and it is impossible to list everything. You can expect to find lots more... The Sale Is Being Held In A Heated Building On The Square For Your Convenience And Comfort. Please Bring Your Chair And Plan To Stay With Us A While. WE’LL BE STARTING FRIDAY NIGHT WITH SMALLER ITEMS. SATURDAY FURNITURE AND LARGE ITEMS WILL BE SOLD. Sale Conducted by
LARRY W. PASCHALL,
NO BUYERS PREMIUM!!!
AUCTIONEER •F/L 1539 See auctionzip.com
123 PASCHALL ROAD DYER, TN for pictures (731) 692-2702 (731) 643-7138 cell
300 Eagelwood Drive Kenton, TN 38233 1-731-749-0058
Rachel Square Apartments Now Accepting Applications 2 Bedroom Apartments Rent $0-$542 Section 8 Vouchers Accepted 115 Edd’s Drive Rutherford, TN 38369 1-731-692-2220
Services DRIVERSFLATBED OWNER OPERATORS Up to $1000 Sign on Bonus Earn $1.85/mi or more! No age restriction on tractors/ trailers. CRST Malone 800743-0435 www.JoinMalone. com (TnScan) DRIVERS100% TUITION PAID CDL Training! Start your New Career. No Credit Check, No Experience required! Call: 888-417-7564 CRST Expedited www.JoinCRST. com (TnScan) DRIVERS HORNADY T R A N S P O R TAT I O N MILES Money & Home Time! Start up to .42 cpm Sign on Bonus Available. Great Benefits!! Great Hometime!! OTR Experience Req’d. No felonies. Lease Purchase Available. 800-441-4271 X TN-100 (TnScan) FLATBED DRIVERS NEEDED! HOME Every Week *CSA Ready *Average Weekly Pay $1,000+ *Paid Vacation and holidays. CDLA with 1 year T/T experience. 1-888-WORK-4-US. www. averittcareers.com EOE (TnScan) DRIVERS: OWNER O P E R A T O R S *INDUSTRY Leading Revenue per Mile + 100% FSC *No Money Down Tractor Purchase Program *No Lease On Costs *ClassA CDL, Hazmat and Tanker Required. 888-240-4808. www.millerdriving.com (TnScan) POSITION AVAILABLE C.S. Patterson Training Center is now hiring part-time, homebased teacher for children 0-3 years with developmental delay. Requirements are BS in Education, be able to pass background check and Class D drivers license. Applications accepted 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at: C.S. Patterson Training Center, 1284 Hwy. 45 Bypass North, Trenton, TN 38382 or Developmental Skills Center, 2025 St. John, Dyersburg, TN 38024. 2wks.
DANNY EAST HOME SERVICES Repairs •Maintenance Certified Home Inspector Licensed and Insured NO JOB TOO SMALL! 665-6292 or 731-612-8427 ---------------------------------
CASH NOW! CASH FOR your structured settlement or annuity payments. Call J.G. Wentworth. 1-866SETTLEMENT (1-866-7388536). Rated A+ by the Better Business Bureau. (TnScan)
Miscellaneous C L A S S I F I E D ADVERTISING WORKS! ONE call & your 25 word ad will appear in 91 Tennessee newspapers for $265/wk or 19 West TN newspapers for $95/wk. Call this newspaper’s classified advertising dept. or go to www.tnadvertising.biz. (TnScan)
Lost LOST Female cat in Mt. Olive Dyer Area, white, grey, and black. Missing for 3 weeks. Reward offered. Call 692-3358.
Garage Sale CHRISTMAS GARAGE SALE 108 Orr St. in Rutherford, Saturday, December 4th from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. New and used Christmas items, clothing and etc.
For Sale FOR SALE 2 bedroom, 2 bath brick house in country on 1.5 acres with 2 car garage, built in storm shelter, well water and 30x40 shop. Located outside Rutherford. Call 665-6960. -----------------------------1wk NEW NORWOOD SAWMILLS- LumberMatePro handles logs 34” diameter, mills boards 28” wide. Automated quickcycle-sawing increases efficiency up to 40%! www. NorwoodSawmills.com/ 300N 1-800-661-7746 Ext 300N (TnScan)
Health/Beauty Career Training HERNIA REPAIR? DID YOU Receive a Composix Kugel Mesh Patch Between 1999-2007? If patch was removed due to complications of bowel perforation, abdominal wall tears, puncture of abdominal organs or intestinal fistulae, you may be entitled to compensation. Attorney Charles Johnson 1800-535-5727 (TnScan)
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE FROM Home. *Medical *Business *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 888-7380607, www.CenturaOnline. com (TnScan)
ADOPT: A WONDERFUL LIFE filled with love, devotion and happiness awaits your newborn. Financially secure with extended family. Expenses paid. Please call Rosanne: 1-800-755-5002 (TnScan)
ALL CASH VENDING ROUTE! Be Your Own Boss! 25 Machines + Candy All for $9995. 877-915-8222 All major credit cards accepted! (TnScan)
HARLAN MORRIS RETIREMENT FACILITY Now Accepting residential applications for adults ages 55 and up. Private rooms with bath and around the clock supervision. Call 855-0702 anytime or e-mail
firstname.lastname@example.org Janice Dickey, Administrator “For Over 40 Years!!!
Page 12 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, December 1, 2010
Gibson County 4-H livestock judging team participated in western region compitition Gibson County 4-H Livestock Judging Teams recently participated in the Western Region 4H Livestock Judging Competition in Decaturville on November 18, 2010. The Junior High judging team that consisted of Molly Dowland, Brooklyn Bolton,
and Jacob Keller placed 9th out of 32 teams. The second Junior High judging team placed 10th. Just behind the 9th place team by 3 points. The Senior High team placed 17th out of 37 teams. Our top scorers in the
county were: Jacob Keller placing 15th, Chas Rowlett placing 21st, and Brooklyn Bolton placing 26th out of 107. Members of the teams are: Senior High Team: Madison Maitland, Dillon Gladney, Adam Turner, and Logan Farley all of Peabody High School. The Junior High Team A: Chas Rowlett- Trenton, Dalton Neisler- Trenton, Leah Pybas- Trenton, and Sarah Dodd- Spring Hill. The Junior High Team B: Jacob Keller- Medina, Brooklyn Bolton- Milan, and Molly
Dowland- Milan. Thanks to all the members.They put a tremendous amount of time into this event and did a great job and Mr. Michael Allen for his contribution to the 4H Livestock Judging Teams. I would also like to thank the parents of the youth for allowing them to participate in the skilled event that helps the youth learn about leadership, communication, teamwork, decision making and responsibility. UT Extension provides equal opportunities in programs and employment.
Property Transfers Robert Sargent to Kay A. Black-Roberson – 7th CD Charles W. Lewis and wife, Martha Lewis to Mildred S. David – 7th CD Vanderbilt Mortgage and Finance, Inc. to Frank Emert and wife, Sandra J. Emert Vickie M. McCaslin n/k/a Vikki M. Laurie to Robert M. Chapman – 3rd CD Floyd Marion Lockard and wife, Janiece Lockard to William Miller and wife, Sandra Miller – 7th CD Dana Blackwell n/k/a Dana Holmes to Carl Turner and wife, Quoneak Turner – 3rd CD Robert D. Hickerson, III and
GIBSON COUNTY 4-H JR. HIGH TEAM B - Members of the junior high team are (from left) Jacob Keller, Molly Dowland, and Brooklyn Bolton.
GIBSON COUNTY 4-H SR. HIGH TEAM - Members of the senior high team are (from left) Adam Turner, Dillon Gladney, Madison Maitland, and Logan Farley.
wife, Lorraine Hickerson to Elizabeth Elowese Adkisson – 13th CD Brenda Sanders Smithers and Susan Stewart Warren to County of Gibson Todd Lewis to Royce Leo Mullen – 25th CD Forrest Butler and wife, Mary J. Butler, by her Attorney-in-Fact, Tanya Joyce Moorehead, to James Philip Hardee and wife, Adrinne Holly Hardee – 13th CD
Building Permits David and Jeanette Irby, 279 St. Rt. 187, Milan Brent West, 315 Keely Mill Road, Bradford Andrew Blankenship, 179 Kilzer Loop, Humboldt Timothy Haynes, 159 Sleepy Hollow Road, Trenton Tyler Crider, 29 Ben Sanders Road, Humboldt Mt. Zion United Methodist Church, 125 Mt. Zion Road, Medina Mark Renfroe, 67 Robert Crocker Road, Bradford Danny Marlow, 299 Old Jackson Road, Trenton Sid Phelan, 40 Phelan Lane, Trenton Roger and Beth Cochran, 515 Morella Road, Kenton
GIBSON COUNTY 4-H JR. HIGH TEAM A - Members of the junior high team are (from left) Sarah Dodd, Chas Rowlett, Dalton Neisler, and Leah Pybas.
GIBSON COUNTY 4-H GROUP TWO - Members of the team are (back row from left) Adam Turner, Dalton Neisler, Dillon Gladney, Madison Maitland,
and Sarah Dodd, (front row from left) Chas Rowlett, Molly Dowland, Brooklyn Bolton, Lean Pybas, Jacob Keller, and Logan Farley.
100 YEARS. MILLIONS OF DREAMS.
Location, location, location. www.coldwellbanker.com •www.creswellrealty.com The home page for homes in Gibson County. PENDING!
#141628-183 Nebo-Yorkville Rd.- This home is one of the best kept you will ever see. 3 br 2 Bath with LR, Den, and sunroom. Fenced back yard, work shop, and more. Call Shirley @ 445-7809.
#141924-205 Madison - CONVENIENTLY LOCATED, nicely landscaped corner lot, within 3 blocks of downtown business district. Recently remodeled. Call Doris at 731-4201081 for appointment.
#142875-237 Thomas St Dyer-LIKE NEW 3br 2bath with most everything inside and out replaced, including new roof, C/HA, windows and much more. Call Shirley @ 445-7809
#142187-201 Ashley-2BR 1-bath home close to schools, bank, and grocery. Large lot with fenced in back yard and large storage building. Call Shirley @ 445-7809.
141896-267 Division St-Tri-level on large lot. Bonus room can serve as large bedroom on main level. Added decor from wrought iron railings and bay window. Large basement for rec room. Call Jerry@ 4201081.
#141847-124 Freemont St.- Nice brick home in convenient location. Large work shop plus storage building. Shaded lot with space for garden. Call Jerry @ 420-1080.
RESIDENTIAL #137030-28 Narrow Gauge Rd- Very private cute cyprus house #139840-366 Elm-Beautiful 1.5 Story 5 Br 3 Bath Home, featuring ING!dinning room could be 3rd Br. Call very large rooms. 5th Br could be rec room, play room, or sitting NDbath, on 2.4 acres. 2 BR, PE1.5 Shirley at 731-445-7809. room. Upstairs would be great Mother In Law Suite. Call Shirley #138383-384 E. Maple- This traditional 8 room (large rooms), 3 @ 445-7809 br, 2 bath, older home has been renovated and is ready for new #142495-175 Broad-A 2 br 1.5ba W/Dining Room, Wood Floors, owner.One block to K-8 Schools. Huge lot. Call Doris 420-1081 Includes Range & Dishwasher,+ NEW Washer & Dryer, Refrigerator, #138261-105 S. Trenton St.- Excellent retirement or starter home. Microwave,& some furniture. Mike Wallsmith 414-1629. Half block to drug store, bank, post office,grocery, medical clinic, #142503-206 Division-So Convenient! Three blocks to Dyer Ketc. Call Jerry @ 420-1080 8 School. Across the street from Dyer City Park. Currently being #138805-2BR1Ba, CH&A, convenient to churches, downtown renovated. Call Doris 420-1081. area, grocery, clinic. Has new cherry laminate flooring in large living room. Double attached garage. Large lot. Call Pat to see 731 504 1100. #138992-406 Carroll-Kenton-Nice Doublewide near downtown •Diamond Oaks Golf Course Many Choice Lots Available! Many with adjacent lot available. 3BR,1.5BA. Call Pat at 504 1100. different views and various terrain back up the the golf course or a lake view. Call Mike at 855-9922. #139913 - 152 W. College Charming well maintained home LD! wishing to update for a bargain price!!! •Dyer Station Subdivision- 7 lots to choose from. Call Jerry for seeking a newSO owner information 420-1080. Call Barbara @ 414-8184 #139286-172 High St.- Great starter home or investment property. GIBSON COUNTY LAKE LOTS- Build your dream home on 3BR 1 bath with one car garage,vinyl siding close to schools. the lake. Our pick your plan and we’ll build it for you. #130059-58 Lakeview Drive-WATERFRONT LOT. SO QUIET Great price. Call Shirley @ 445-7809. #140223-421 W. College, Kenton. Country Atmosphere - City AND PEACEFUL! Just about the best spot on Gibson County Conveniences! A 3 acre site with home sitting far back off the Lake. Call Jerry @ 420-1080 road, offering lots of privacy. Call Jerry at 420-1080. WE CAN VIEW ALL OF OUR 141478-321 Highland-Kenton-vacant and ready for immediate SERVE YOUR LISTINGS AT occupancy. Fenced yard for child or pet containment. Call Doris AUCTION www.coldwellbanker.com and at 420-1081. NEEDS
Your Perfect PartnerSM 100 E. Court Square, Trenton, TN • 855-4585 Offices locations in Milan - Humboldt - McKenzie Terry Carroll Jerry Patterson Doris Patterson
234-9349 855-7540 855-7540
Shirley Tyree Mike Wallsmith
1997 Coldwell Banker Corporation An Equal Opportunity Company. Equal Housing Opportunity. Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated Member of Coldwell Banker Real Estate Corporation. In Canada Each Office Is An Independently Owned And Operated Member Of Coldwell Affiliate of Canada.
Creswell Realty TN Auctioneer Firm License #945
The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, December 1, 2010 Page 13
Local residents in amazement yesterday as Collectors provide a stimulus package to Dyersburg! They are paying out right on the spot for my stuff. Unbelievable!! By DAVID MORGAN STAFF WRITER
6SRNHVSHUVRQ IRU WKH HYHQW VDLG KH H[SHFWV WR VSHQG LQ H[FHVVRIWKLVZHHN IRU YLQWDJH LWHPV DQG SUHFLRXV PHWDOVIURPORFDOUHVLGHQWV+HUH DUH VRPH H[DPSOHV RI ZKDW LV JRLQJRQLQWKHHYHQWWKDWVWDUWHG 7XHVGD\LQWKHBest Western. 2QHSHUVRQVROGDQROG*LEVRQ JXLWDUWKDWZDVSXUFKDVHGLQWKH ¶V IRU OHVV WKDQ WR D FROOHFWRU DW WKH HYHQW IRU $QRWKHU SHUVRQ KDG D SRFNHW ZDWFK FROOHFWLRQ WKDW VROG IRU ZLWK RQH RI
WKH ZDWFKHV LQ WKLV FROOHFWLRQ EULQJLQJRIWKH WDOOH\ $ KXVEDQG DQG ZLIH EURXJKW LQ D ER[ RI ROG -HZHOU\ ZULVWZDWFKHV FRLQV DQG WZR *HUPDQGDJJHUVIURP::DQG OHIWULFKHU 7KLV LV FRRO WKDW VRPHWKLQJ OLNHWKLVZRXOGFRPHKHUHWRRXU WRZQ:KHUHHOVHZRXOGWKLVVWXII HYHU EH VROG" 7KH UH¿QHU\ KDV WHDPHGXSZLWKWKHFROOHFWRUVIRU D PRQWK WRXU RI WKH 8QLWHG 6WDWHVERWKELJDQGVPDOOWRZQV WRGLJXSKLGGHQJHPV
If you go:
Items we will accept include:
WHO: Ohio Valley Refinery Reclamation Drive WHAT: Open to public to sell gold and silver. WHEN: November 30-December 4 WHERE: Best Western 770 Highway 51 Bypass Dyersburg, TN 38024 TIMES: TUESDAY-FRIDAY 9:00am - 6:00pm SATURDAY 9:00am - 4:00pm SHOW INFO: (217) 523-4225
Scrap Jewelry Dental Gold Sterling Silverware Sterling Silver Tea Sets Silver Dollars All Coins Dated 1964 & Earlier
Industrial Scrap All forms of Platinum
Silver and Gold Coin Prices Up During Poor Economy. Collectors and Enthusiasts in Dyersburg with $200,000 to Purchase Yours! By DAVID MORGAN STAFF WRITER
*RW &RLQ" ,W PLJKW EH MXVW WKH WLPH WR FDVK LQ 7KLV ZHHN VWDUWLQJ 7XHVGD\ DQG FRQWLQXLQJ WKURXJK 6DWXUGD\WKH,QWHUQDWLRQDO&ROOHFWRUV $VVRFLDWLRQ LQ FRQMXQFWLRQ ZLWK WKH 2KLR9DOOH\ *ROG 6LOYHU 5H¿QHU\ ZLOOEHSXUFKDVLQJDOOW\SHVRIVLOYHU DQGJROGFRLQVGLUHFWIURPWKHSXEOLF $OOW\SHVDUHZHOFRPHDQGWKHHYHQW LVIUHH &ROOHFWRUV ZLOO EH RQ KDQG WR LGHQWLI\DQGVRUW\RXUFRLQV7KHQWKH TXDOLW\ RU JUDGH ZLOO EH GHWHUPLQHG $FFRUGLQJWRFROOHFWRUV,WDONHGZLWK WKHEHWWHUWKHJUDGHWKHPRUHWKH\DUH ZRUWK :LWK WKH FXUUHQW VLOYHU DQG JROG PDUNHWV KLJK SULFHV DUH EHLQJ SDLG IRU ROGHU FRLQV WRR $Q\ FRLQV PLQWHGLQDQGEHIRUHLQWKH86 DUH VLOYHU H[FHSW QLFNHOV DQG SHQQLHV 7KH FRLQV ZRUWK LV GHWHUPLQHG E\WKHUDULW\DQGWKHJUDGH2OGVLOYHU GROODUV DUH ZRUWK D JUHDW SUHPLXP ULJKWQRZ(YHQZHOOZRUQDQGKHDY\ FLUFXODWHG RQHV DUH EULQJLQJ JRRG SUHPLXPV )UDQNOLQ DQG .HQQHG\ KDOYHV :DVKLQJWRQ TXDUWHUV DQG 0HUFXU\DQG5RRVHYHOWGLPHVDUHDOO ZRUWK PDQ\ WLPHV WKHLU IDFH YDOXH :KLOHROGHUW\SHVOLNH6HDWHG/LEHUW\ 6WDQGLQJ/LEHUWLHVDQG%DUEHUFRLQV DUHZRUWKHYHQPRUH *ROG FRLQV DUH UHDOO\ ZRUWK D ORW ULJKW QRZ DFFRUGLQJ WR %ULDQ (DGHVRIWKH,QWHUQDWLRQDO&ROOHFWRUV $VVRFLDWLRQ7KLVFRXQWU\GLGQ¶WVWDUW PLQWLQJFRLQVXQWLOVD\V(DGHV %HIRUH WKDW SHRSOH ZRXOG WUDGH JRRGV XVLQJ JROG GXVW DQG QXJJHWV 6RPHVKRSNHHSHUVZRXOGWDNHPRUH JROG WKDQ QHHGHG WR SD\ IRU LWHPV SXUFKDVHG 7KHUH ZDV QR XQLIRUP V\VWHPRIPDNLQJFKDQJH
7KH JRYHUQPHQW RSHQHG WKH ¿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¶W FRPSOHWHO\ WUXVW WKH JRYHUQPHQW DQG FKRVH WR NHHS WKHLU JROG 7KHVHJROGFRLQVDUHVRXJKWDIWHU E\ FROOHFWRUV WRGD\ DQG EULQJ PDQ\ WLPHVWKHIDFHYDOXH$Q\JROGFRLQV ZLWK WKH PLQW PDUNV RI && ' RU 2 ZLOOEULQJQLFHSUHPLXPV&ROOHFWRUV DWWKHHYHQWZLOOEHJODGWRVKRZ\RX ZKHUHWRORRN2WKHUW\SHVRIFRLQV ZLOO DOVR EH SXUFKDVH LQFOXGLQJ IRUHLJQFRLQV,QGLDQKHDGFHQWVWZR FHQW SLHFHV KDOI GLPHV WKUHH FHQW SLHFHVDQGEXIIDORQLFNHOVWRQDPHD IHZ &ROOHFWRUV ZDUQ SHRSOH DJDLQVW WU\LQJ WR FOHDQ WKHLU FRLQV DV VLJQL¿FDQW GDPDJH FDQ EH GRQH DQG WKHFRLQVYDOXHOHVVHQHG
Items we will accept include: Scrap Jewelry Dental Gold Sterling Silverware Sterling Silver Tea Sets Silver Dollars All Coins Dated 1964 & Earlier
Industrial Scrap All forms of Platinum
“I’m glad I came in! I really need the money.” CLAUDIA MCDONALD says, who received $825 for a gold coin minted in 1986.
Dozens cash in yesterday with jewelry, railroad watches and guitars. An estimated $200,000 in Dyersburg! By DAVID MORGAN STAFF WRITER
7KH ¿UVW GD\V RI WKH GD\ UHFODPDWLRQGULYHLQDyersburg ZLOO EHDKLWZLWKWKRVHORRNLQJWRVHOOWKHLU JROGDQGVLOYHU5HSUHVHQWDWLYHVDUHRQ KDQG WKLV ZHHN SXUFKDVLQJ DOO W\SHV RIXQZDQWHGDQGEURNHQMHZHOU\$Q HVWLPDWHG SHRSOH OHIW WKH HYHQW ZLWKRYHUGROODUVIURPROGFODVV ULQJV ZHGGLQJ EDQGV KHUULQJERQHV DQGJROGWHHWK&RLQVGDWHGDQG HDUOLHU ZHUH EULQJLQJ ELJ SUHPLXPV DV ZHOO 6LOYHU GROODUV KDOYHV DQG TXDUWHUV DUULYHG LQ ODUJH TXDQWLWLHV /RWVRIJROGFRLQVZHUHDOVREURXJKW LQ 5HEHFFD +XJKHV ZDONHG DZD\ ZLWK RYHU DIWHU VHOOLQJ DQ RULJLQDOJROGSLHFHIURP
Items of Interest: Vintage Guitars: 0DUWLQ*LEVRQ)HQGHU 1DWLRQDO5LFNHQEDFNHU *UHWVFK0DQGROLQV%DQMRV DQGRWKHUV Pocket Watches: +DPLOWRQ,OOLQRLV:DOWKDP 3DWHN3KLOOLSH%DOO+RZDUG 6RXWK%HQG(OJLQDQGRWKHUV :ULVWZDWFKHV2PHJD $FFXWURQ/RQJLQHV +DPLOWRQ%UHLWOLQJDQGPDQ\ PRUH Old paper money:8QLWHG 6WDWHV&RQIHGHUDWH6WDWHV %ODQNHW%LOOVELOOV DQGPRUH Antique Toys:7UDLQV7LQ ZLQGXSV0HFKDQLFDO%DQNV 5RERWV3UHVVHG6WHHOWUXFNV DQGPDQ\PRUH War Memorabilia:6ZRUGV %D\RQHWV+HOPHWV*HUPDQ &RQIHGHUDWH8QLRQ86$DQG RWKHUV /RFDO UHFRUGV UHYHDO WR RXU UHVHDUFK GHSDUWPHQW WKDW UHFHQW YLQWDJH JXLWDU VROG IRU DQG DQRWKHU IRU WR D FROOHFWRU WKDW ZLOO EH WLHG LQWR WKH HYHQW WKLV ZHHN YLD OLYH GDWDEDVH IHHG
WE BUY 10¢ & 12¢ COMIC BOOKS!
2QWKHRWKHUVLGHRIWKHURRPZHUH UHSUHVHQWDWLYHV IURP WKH $QWLTXH $VVRFLDWLRQ 7KH\ ZHUH SXUFKDVLQJ DOO W\SHV RI JXLWDUV ODUJH FXUUHQF\ ELOOV GDWHG EHIRUH PLOLWDU\ LWHPV DQG SRFNHW ZDWFKHV 2QH ZDWFK ZDV SXUFKDVHG E\ D FROOHFWRU LQ 0RQWDQD IRU GROODUV 7KHUH ZHUH SLOHV RI VWHUOLQJ VLOYHU LWHPV OLNHROGVLOYHUZDUHVHWVDQGWHDSRWV 2QHJHQWOHPDQUROOHGDFDUWLQZLWK ER[HV IXOO RI VLOYHU FRLQV &RPSDQ\ RI¿FLDOV UHSRUWHG VSHQGLQJ RYHU WKH ¿UVW GD\ RI WKH HYHQW DORQH%ULDQ(DGHVZLWK2KLR9DOOH\ VDLG³:HKDYHKDGDQRYHUZKHOPLQJ WXUQRXW WKLV ¿UVW GD\ DQG ZH H[SHFW WR JHW EXVLHU HYHU\ GD\ WKLV ZHHN´ 7KH HYHQW FRQWLQXHV WRGD\ DQG UXQV WKURXJK 6DWXUGD\ 7KH HYHQW LV IUHH DQGWKHSXEOLFLVZHOFRPH
Local Residents are ready to cash in! International antique buyers in town this week and ready to stimulate economy! By DAVID MORGAN STAFF WRITER
+XQGUHGV RI SKRQH FDOOV IURP ORFDO UHVLGHQWV WKLV ZHHN WR WKH FRUSRUDWH RI¿FH RI WKH 2KLR 9DOOH\ *ROG DQG 6LOYHU 5H¿QHU\ SRXU LQ LQTXLULQJ DERXW LWHPV WR EHSXUFKDVHGDOOWKLVZHHNE\WKH WHDPRIDQWLTXHEX\HUVWKDWLVRQ VLWHZLWK29*65 7KHWHDPRIEX\HUVWKLVZHHN DUH SXUFKDVLQJ D YDVW DUUD\ RI YLQWDJHLWHPVVHHOHIW DORQJZLWK FRLQV JROG MHZHOU\ DQG VWHUOLQJ VLOYHULWHPVWKHUH¿QHU\GHDOVLQ ,W LV D /RFDO VKRW LQ WKH DUP IRU RXU HFRQRP\ 7KH VSRNHVSHUVRQ IRU WKH HYHQW H[SHFWV WR VSHQG LQ H[FHVV RI WKLV ZHHNDWWKHBest Western SD\LQJ ORFDO UHVLGHQWV RQ WKH VSRW 7KH VSRNHVSHUVRQ IRU WKH FRPSDQ\ H[SODLQHGWKDWWKHVHFROOHFWRUVDUH SD\LQJFROOHFWRUSULFHIRUYLQWDJH LWHPV,W¶VDJUHDWZD\IRUSHRSOH WRJHWDJUHDWYDOXHIRUWKHLULWHPV
Top Five Items To Bring
Go d l Gol ry Co d l e w i ns Je Silver Coins Sterlin t g ocke P Silver hes Watc
Refinery representatives will be on hand through Saturday to purchase all gold, silver and platinum items, as well as coins. Public welcome!
Page 14 The Tri-City Reporter, Wednesday, December 1, 2010
ART INSTRUCTION - 21st Century Afterschool art instructor, Patrick Fulwood and student Scarlett Duncan discuss her drawing.
HOUSE FIRE - Firefighters Clay McEwen and Mark Muirhead battle a fully involved house fire being fueled by high winds at 106 Rutherford Hwy. out of Kenton Monday night. The old house was being used for storage and a workshop. It was located between two house trailers that the firemen were able to save with only minor damage. Firefighters from Gibson County Stations #5 Tyson, #7 Good Luck, Kenton and Rutherford Fire Departments battled the blaze in the 30 mph winds for over two hours. The old house was a total loss. The cause of the fire was thought to be a short in a electric cord. (photo by Lori Cathey)
GCSD afterschool program adds art class for students BY BECKY TERRY â€œWhat adults call â€˜wrongâ€™ in Child Art is the most beautiful and most precious.
TASTE OF FOOD RITE Dyer, Kenton and Trenton
Thursday, December 2
Come by for a â€œtasteâ€? throughout the store! from 4 until 7
While supply last no rain checks or substitues
"11-&+6*$& FYUSBMBSHFCPUUMF a P[
ART STUDENTS AT WORK - 21st Century Afterschool children have been studying famous poets and interpreting the poems into illustrations.
and T.S. Eliot. Students explore the connections between art and literacy by creating their own interpretive illustrations. Students are guided through the creative process by creating, drawing characters, settings, and discussing various concepts, such as conflict and plot. Fulwood plans on working on Cubism and mixed media in the near future with these groups. â€œThere are tons of evidence that art involvement improves gains in math, reading and verbal skill, as well as providing children a creative outlet not expressed by mouth or writing,â€? said Fulwood. â€œI am so excited to work with these children and see what they can do,â€? he added. The 21st Century Afterschool program currently provides basic art, taekwondo, childrenâ€™s theater and group piano daily
I value highly those things done by small children. They are the first and purest source of artistic creationâ€? - Franz Cizek The GCSSD 21st Century Afterschool Program has added a special art class under the direction of local artist, Patrick Fulwood. This early learning art class introduces young children to the wonderful world of art by letting their natural creative abilities unfold in a fun environment. While they are exploring color, texture, shapes, and different types of art materials, they are learning to freely express their feeling and ideas through art projects. Fulwood instructs basic art at five of the afterschool programs including Dyer, Rutherford, Kenton, Springhill and Yorkville. Each program has recently been studying art and literacy and interpreting poems by Robert Browning
LEARNING BASIC PRINCIPLES - Megan Yochum, 21st Century Afterschool art student, and Patrick Fulwood, art instructor, go over basic principle to art and illustration.
1*/&"11-&4 a MJNJU
4.BJO4U %ZFSt/1PQMBS4Ut,FOUPOt8"SNPSZ4U 5SFOUPO
ART LESSON - Nick Duncan works on his illustration during an art lesson in the 21st Century Afterschool program.
Published on Dec 1, 2010