1 Sunday Herald-Citizen The Daily Newspaper of the Upper Cumberland 114th Year No. 13 Cookeville, Tennessee, January 17, Pages 7 Sections $1.50 Weather Today Tonight 40º 12º Monterey to hire codes enforcement officer By AMY DAVIS HERALD-CITIZEN Staff MONTEREY Rarely a week goes by that someone doesn t call in about it. We get complaints here at city hall about people who are in violation of the codes, Mayor Bill Wiggins told the Herald-Citizen. The problem? Monterey has no one on staff to specifically address the problem no one with the training and credentials to enforce the town s codes pertaining to building structures. At least, not yet. But within the next couple of weeks, the personnel committee will be conducting interviews with four candidates who applied several weeks ago, to take on the See CODES, Page 2 Complete forecast, Page 2 Sports Get alarmed Veterans cemetery committee struggles By LINDSAY McREYNOLDS HERALD-CITIZEN Staff Swept Cookeville swept by White County in close match-ups /F1 Living Carver Cookeville man turns wood into magical figures /C1 Nation Functional art Middle schoolers learn about art that has connection to their lives /B1 Index Abby...C3 Calendar...A9 Crossword...B5 Living...C1 Obituaries...A8 Richard Lee Keith Hayes Marilyn Watts Beulah Howell John Koger Barry Simmons Shurlie Easterly Don Ogle Sr. Florence McClanahan Carol Pippin Bob Messenger Opinion...A4 Sports...F1 Sudoku...B5 Weather...A2 Ty Kernea Herald-Citizen Adam Brown, captain of the Baxter Fire Department, left, and Matt White, chief of the Baxter Fire Department, prepare to distribute free smoke alarms to Baxter residents. Baxter to offer free smoke detectors and installation By MEGAN TROTTER HERALD-CITIZEN Staff BAXTER According to the State Fire Marshal s Office, Tennessee ranks in the top 10 states in fire mortality. In hopes of saving more lives, the Baxter Fire Department is participating in Get Alarmed, Tennessee! on Saturday, Jan. 23. On that day, we will be one of eight different departments throughout the state that have been challenged to install 100 smoke alarms in recognition of the 100th anniversary of the State Fire Marshal s Office, Baxter Chief Matt White said. Get Alarmed, Tennessee! has been in existence since The program has saved over 100 lives and we want to help save any more, White added. Baxter firefighters will begin installing free smoke detectors for Baxter residents at 9 a.m. on Jan. 23. Anyone interested in being on the list to receive a smoke alarm installation can call to be added to the list. Upcoming prom spotlights guests with special needs By MEGAN TROTTER HERALD-CITIZEN Staff COOKEVILLE For most of the guests at last year s very first Night to Shine Prom, it was the first time they d ever been to a prom, or any formal dance for that matter even though some of the attendees were in their 70s. It was an event catered especially to those with special needs. Everyone had such a fantastic time, the event is being held again this year. The prom, sponsored by the Tim Tebow Foundation, will be held at 6 p.m. Friday, Feb. 12, at Life Church in Cookeville. It s going to be pretty amazing, said Jeff Davidson, founder and president of Rising Above Ministries, which is coordinating the local event. Guests will be getting the full red-carpet treatment. From hair and makeup help to limo rides and paparazzi, each participant will be made to feel like they are the most important person of the evening. There will be dancing and heavy finger foods, horse and carriage rides, karaoke, a photo booth, a chocolate fountain and punch fountain, and much more. Parents and guardians of the guests will get to have a good time as well. There s a separate room just for them to be pampered. Each guest is paired up with a peer buddy, April Phillips, Rising Above vice president of operations, said. Parents have a separate room that they can go relax in and have some food and just chill out. Their child or adult is partnered with a peer See NEEDS, Page 2 UPPER CUMBERLAND The lack of enough people present for a quorum frustrated members of the Upper Cumberland Veterans Cemetery Committee on Friday, when the group was scheduled to have its January meeting in the conference room of the Upper Cumberland Human Resource Agency. Only six voting members were present, and the group requires seven for a quorum to officially vote and conduct business. Frustration was again expressed that three for the 14 Upper Cumberland counties DeKalb, Overton and Pickett weren t represented on the committee at all. The group has strived for a voting member and an alternate from each of the 14 counties in the Upper Cumberland region, following its establishment in 2013 to bring a veterans cemetery within 75 miles of all the counties in the region. The committee has been looking for approximately acres on which to build a cemetery. Tennessee has four veterans cemeteries, including one in Nashville, two in Knoxville and one in Memphis. Although the committee was unable to vote on any specific action, treasurer Mark Pfaffenroth of Cumberland County reported that more than $39,000 was deposited to the group s fundraising account in 2015, making the account total more than $53,000. Veterans cemetery committee secretary Al Klee reported that See VETERANS, Page 5 A guest at last year s Night to Shine Prom enjoys her time on the dance floor.
2 A-2 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 LOCAL READER SERVICES Contact us: Address: 1300 Neal St. Cookeville, Tenn. Mailing Address: P.O. Box 2729 Cookeville TN Phone: Fax: Formalized training will help maintain standards, DA says By TRACEY HACKETT HERALD-CITIZEN Staff COOKEVILLE Tennessee is one of the first states in the country to formalize training for its 31 district attorneys, and those efforts will help maintain high prosecutional standards, says 13th Judicial District Attorney General Bryant C. Dunaway. Maintaining high prosecutional standards is a priority for Tennessee s district attorneys. We will continue working closely with the Tennessee Public Safety Coalition, the Tennessee Bureau of Investigation and local law enforcement to offer common-sense improvements to the criminal justice system, Dunaway said. The DVD-based training series was created by the Justice and Professionalism Committee of the Tennessee District Attorneys General Conference, which has received awards for those efforts and been invited to share its work on the project with other prosecutors from around the country at the Department of Justice headquarters in Washington, D.C. That committee has recently released the second installment in its ongoing series of training materials for Tennessee prosecutors. This latest DVD training tool deals with the discovery and inspection of evidence under the Tennessee rules of criminal procedure, Dunaway said. Prosecutors have a duty to disclose specific information and evidence to a criminal defendant. This is a responsibility that we take very seriously, he said. It is vital that prosecutors maintain our knowledge on this topic in order to promote fundamental fairness and due process of law in criminal prosecutions, Dunaway continued. The TNDAGC s Justice and Professionalism Committee was created in 2013 to identify best practices and training opportunities for legal and ethical compliance of Tennessee s district attorneys, assistant district attorneys and their staff members. Many prosecutors from across the state have contributed their time, experience, expertise and dedication to the committee and its efforts. It is the committee s mission to continue to take the lead in improving the criminal justice system and protecting public safety in Tennessee. For more information about the Tennessee District Attorneys General Conference, go online to News Sports Advertising Living Circulation Business News Church News School News Classified Ads Letter Guidelines All letters to the editor must be signed and include the writer s name, address and phone number. Letters are subject to editing and/or rejection. A strict 400-word limit will be enforced. Send letters to the mailing address listed above, or to Order a Photo Every photograph taken by a Herald-Citizen photographer and published in the paper is available for purchase. Go to and click on Photo Gallery. Subscriptions To subscribe, call Visa, MasterCard and Discover accepted. Rates: 3 mo 6 mo 1yr Carrier or Mail: 385 Zip Code $28 $54 $95 Print & E-Edition $29 $56 $98 Anywhere Only E-Edition $21 $42 $84 Mail: Outside 385 Zip $49 $85 $143 Mail: Outside Tenn. $82 $132 $220 Miss Your Paper? Your carrier is an independent contractor. However, as a service to our subscribers, our circulation department is open from 8 a.m. until 6 p.m. Monday-Friday and from 7-9:30 a.m. each Sunday to answer calls. Call Herald-Citizen USPS ISSN The Herald-Citizen is published daily except Saturdays, New Year s Day, Independence Day, Labor Day, Thanksgiving Day and Christmas Day by Cookeville Newspapers, Inc., at 1300 Neal St., P.O. Box 2729, Cookeville, TN Periodicals postage paid at Cookeville TN. POSTMAS- TER: send address changes to Herald-Citizen, P.O. Box 2729, Cookeville TN The Herald-Citizen is a member of the Tennessee Press Association and the Associated Press. The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to use for publication news printed in the Herald-Citizen. NEEDS: A special evening for all From Page 1 buddy who dances with them, helps them with their food, and just hangs out with them all night. So nobody comes alone, and you don t have to worry about your mom being at your prom, she chuckled. Last year only 40 events were held across the United States. Because of the success of the events, the Tim Tebow Foundation is now sponsoring 190 this year. The event in Cookeville now has exclusive geographic rights to be the only host of the event within an hour s driving time of Cookeville. The only reason we were able to get this event in a smaller geographic area like Cookeville is because we told the Foundation about the way this community comes together to serve the special needs community, Davidson said. We ll be drawing volunteers from so many churches, businesses and organizations who are all coming together to pull this off. That s what makes Cookeville so unique. It has just embraced the special needs community. If it is anything like last year s event, this year s Night to Shine Prom will be a very special event, not just for those attending the prom, but for their families as well. The Davidsons son, Jon Alex, attended the first prom last year. With a typical prom at the high school, his class would probably go, but with his sensory needs, he would not be able to participate, said Becky Davidson, Tim s wife and Jon Alex s mother. But since this prom is designed for those with special needs, he is able to go. To see him in his tux, to see him dressed up and to be able to participate in that when he would never have that opportunity because of his special needs it was a beautiful experience to witness, as his mom. There is no charge to attend the event, but guests will need to register at Or those without internet access can call the office at to register. The event is open to those with special needs who are 16 and older, and they can come from anywhere in the The Night to Shine Prom will give those with special needs the chance to celebrate in style. A guest celebrates his arrival at last year s Night to Shine Prom. Upper Cumberland. There are also still plenty of ways to help coordinators make sure this event is a special one for the guests. Volunteer slots are open for jobs from everything from site setup/cleanup to hairdressers to helping out in the parents hospitality room. Volunteers can sign up at Businesses and individuals are also invited to donate gifts or coupons for the goodie bags, gift cards to help purchase items for the event, or gently used men s wear and ladies plus-size clothing. This is a great opportunity for Weather the community to get involved and learn what Rising Above does and to impact the lives of some amazing people, Phillips said. And, the people who serve and volunteer at the event get even more out of it than the people we bless, added Jeff Davidson. Children s Defense Fund founder to speak at TTU TTU Marian Wright Edleman, founder and president of the Children s Defense Fund, will speak at Tennessee Tech University Feb. 4. Edleman has developed the fund since its founding in 1973 into one of the strongest advocacy organizations for disadvantaged Americans. Its mission is to ensure every child has a chance to have a healthy and safe start to life through education, nutrition and other initiatives. Edleman has received hundreds of awards and honors, including a MacArthur Foundation Prize Fellowship and the Presidential Medal of Freedom, the nation s highest civilian award, and the Robert F. Kennedy Lifetime Achievement Award. She has written several books, including Families in Peril: An Agenda for Social Change, The Measure of our Success: A Letter to my Children and Yours, and Hold my Hand: Prayers for Building a Movement to Leave No Child Behind. She is a graduate of Spelman College and Yale Law School. She began her law career in the mid- 1960s and was the first African-American woman admitted to the Mississippi Bar. She directed the NAACP Legal Defense and Education Fund office in Jackson, Mississippi. She moved to Washington, D.C., in 1968 to work for the Poor People s Campaign, which Martin Luther King Jr. began organizing before his death. Eldeman is a member of the Robin Hood Foundation, the Association to Benefit Children, the Council on Foreign Relations, the American Philosophical Society, the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and the Institution of Medicine of the National Academy of Sciences. Her talk at TTU will be at 7 p.m. in the Derryberry Hall Auditorium. The event is sponsored by TTU s Center Stage, which is made possible by the general education fund. It is free and open to the public. CODES: Special officer to be hired From Page 1 role of codes enforcement officer. When you don t have enforcement, people have a tendency to just do as they please, Wiggins said. Occasionally, the town will call on its police officers to handle a matter, but that s not always the best solution. They do have the authority to enforce the codes, but of course that s not their primary responsibility, Wiggins said. Also, codes enforcement people carry credentials, and not every policeman has those credentials. In fact, most of them don t. It s something that s been on the minds of planning commission members for some time, even before Wiggins was elected mayor, based on the state of various structures around town structures that are unsightly as well as dangerous. It s discussed in about every meeting of the planning commission I get asked, When are we going to get codes enforcement? Wiggins said. He noted that once the position is filled, the person could potentially go to work immediately on the issues. We have an apartment complex that burned, Wiggins pointed out. It poses a hazard because kids play around it. Plus, it s unsightly and does very little to increase property values. Also, we have a commercial building in downtown Monterey where the roof has just collapsed and we have people building adjacent to property lines without observing setbacks. I could go on and on. Wiggins anticipates the contracted codes enforcement officer working two to three days per week. Should the personnel committee, which is chaired by alderwoman Rebecca Iaquinta, complete its selection process in time, the matter could go before the full board of mayor and aldermen as early as the February meeting. We just want to bring our community into compliance with the codes that have been on the books these many years, Wiggins said. Which could benefit Monterey in numerous ways, he stressed. We really want investment in our town. If we just have this attitude we can do what we want, people will likely think twice about investing in a business or residential property here, not knowing what might happen right next to them that could diminish their property values. Mike DeLapp Editor & Publisher Buddy Pearson Managing Editor Roger Wells Advertising Director Keith McCormick Circulation Manager Today Partly sunny. High near 40. WNW wind around 5 mph. Tonight Scattered flurries. Low around 12. NW wind around 5 mph. Monday Sunny. High near 25. NW wind around 5 mph. Monday Night Mostly clear. Low around 9. NW wind around 5 mph. Tuesday Mostly sunny. High near 30. Calm wind. Tuesday Night A 20% chance of snow. Low around 21. Calm wind. Wednesday A 50% chance of snow. Cloudy. High near 40. South wind around 5 mph. Wednesday Night A 30% chance of rain and snow. Low around 32. Almanac: Sunday is the 17th day of the year with 349 remaining. The sun sets at 4:53 p.m. and will rise at 6:51 a.m. on Monday. The moon is a waxing gibbous with 59% of the visible disc illuminated.
3 LOCAL/STATE Board mulls new offer for Highlands property By LAURA MILITANA HERALD-CITIZEN Staff COOKEVILLE The sale of approximately 14 acres at the corner of Willow and Jackson continues with a new offer being considered by the Highlands Residential Services board of directors, which met in a special-called meeting Thursday to discuss the newest offer on its property. Neil Patel, who owns the Clarion Inn here in Cookeville, recently sold a hotel in another market, Waddell Wright, real estate broker out of Nashville, said. He has made a very low offer on the property, but recently, he verbally made an offer of $4 million. However, that offer includes the office building and keeping the 51 units that have long been vacated by HRS. I recommend we take this (office) building out of the equation and remove the units, Wright said. Wright also suggested a counter-offer in the amount of $3.6 million the same offer the board agreed to in their contract with Hutton Company out of Chattanooga last year. That would come to $357,000 an acre. The move to sell the property began in September 2014 when it was officially marketed across the country. In their proposal, Hutton had a defined plan that included a 42,000 square foot grocery building, 12 fuel stations and outparcels. That contract fell through in October and the property was put on the market again. There s a lot of interest out there, but Mr. Patel has the only formal offer, Wright said. The property is zoned CR, regional commercial, which allows for retail and other commercial establishments, such as shopping centers/malls, department stores, office buildings/office parks and restaurants, banks and similar financial institutions, hotels and motels, funeral homes and dry cleaners, among other things. Does clearing the site make it more valuable? board member David Hill asked. Yes, Wright said. There s less worry with environmental issues and liability, Dow Harris, director of HRS, said. The units currently on the property are around 55 years old and have been extensively remodeled over the years. The sale of this land is not holding up the development of the new property that HRS bought and closed on in September. Demolition of the units on the 14 acres is anticipated to begin in early spring. I think once those buildings are removed, the property will look better, Harris said. It may market better as well. The counter-offer of $3.6 million, along with demolishing the buildings and keeping the office building, was approved. Jim Martin was absent from Thursday s meeting. Call to subscribe HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 A3 The Herald-Citizen No. 1 in local news Call to subscribe SENIOR CITIZENS CENTER Maxine V. Frasier, Director JANUARY EVENTS Ad Paid by: 1300 S. Jefferson St Monday, January 18 Closed for Martin Luther King Day Thursday, January 21, 6:30pm - 9:30pm FREE DANCE with Cookeville DJ Ages 40+ Saturday, January 23, 6:30pm - 9:30pm NEW BAND! - The Plateau Ensemble Bluegrass & Country, $5, 18 and older. Like us at: We re growing; We re changing; We re having fun. Come join us at 186 SOUTH WALNUT cookevilleseniorcenter.org AP Photo/Mark Humphrey Rebecca Hargrove, second from right, president and CEO of the Tennessee Lottery, presents a ceremonial check to John Robinson, right; his wife, Lisa, second from left; and their daughter, Tiffany, left. Powerball winners: No big changes to lives NASHVILLE (AP) The small-town Tennessee couple that bought one of three magic tickets splitting the world-record $1.6 billion Powerball jackpot says they don t plan to quit their jobs or buy a new house. Their daughter, however, wants a horse. After appearing on national television, John Robinson and wife Lisa went to the Tennessee lottery headquarters in Nashville on Friday to have their winning ticket verified by lottery officials. The couple s lump sum payout is about $327 million after buying the ticket for Wednesday night s drawing at a grocery store in their west Tennessee hometown of Munford, population 6,000. Two other winning tickets were bought in California and Florida. At a news conference Friday, the Robinsons said they won t stop working and won t make any wild purchases. They ll pay off their mortgage and their daughter s student loans, but have no desire to move from their gray, one-story house in a close-knit community into a luxurious compound somewhere. Lisa works at a dermatologist s office. John is a warehouse supervisor. Both plan to return to work Monday, they said. Friends and neighbors say the Robinsons are a hard-working, responsible family with the ability to humbly deal with their new fortune. That s what we ve done all our lives, is work, John Robinson said. You just can t sit down and lay down and not do nothing anymore. Because how long are you going to last? We do want to enjoy a little bit of our earnings, and maybe invest a little bit of it so our son and daughter will have it and they ll never need anything again. No one has produced the other winning tickets, which overcame odds of 1 in million to land on all six numbers at a Publix supermarket in Melbourne Beach, Florida, and a 7-Eleven in Chino Hills, California. In California, any winnings not claimed within a year automatically go to the state s schools. Florida gives winners six months to come forward before transferring 80 percent of unclaimed prizes to an educational trust fund, and 20 percent into a pool for future lottery prizes. Specializing in You At Ross Family Medicine you get more than just medical attention; you get our undivided attention. 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4 Herald-Citizen OPINION 4 Sunday, January 17, 2016 Herald-Citizen The Daily Newspaper of the Upper Cumberland Established 1903 Mike DeLapp, Editor and Publisher Buddy Pearson, Managing Editor What would Tarzan say? When I was five, I rode an elephant, just like Tarzan. Well, except the Lord of the Jungle s legs probably stretched wider and he didn t feel like he was a gnat straddling an aircraft carrier. It swaaaaayed an impossibly long way from left to right. Its back was warm and bristly. You could feel its rumbles vibrate all Bob McMillan through you. I was so awed I couldn t even squawk a respectable Tarzan yell. We were in a grocery store parking lot in Decatur, Ala. A big truck hauled the elephant there, probably one stop in hundreds across the South. You don t see that anymore. In fact, after April, you won t be able to see any elephants in Ringling Brothers circuses. The corporation that owns the circus is retiring all its elephants because they ve become a PR nightmare. Turns out that keeping pachyderms in chains, making them bleed with metal spears and forcing them to do tricks isn t actually a healthy thing. And suffering hurts the bottom line for a family entertainment conglomerate. Facts freed the elephants. There ll be some who ll bluster and carp that those animal rights people have stuck their noses in again and robbed kids of the chance to see one of the world s biggest mammals balance on a ball or juggle bowling pins. And sure, activists led the charge for decades, but what ended performances by circus elephants was that enough facts got out and trickled down to create a widespread public outcry. There are plenty of facts about elephants out there these days. Science has learned a lot since the 17th century when Rene Descartes, a philosopher, declared that man was a reflection of God but animals are dumb brutes who eat without pleasure, cry without pain and know nothing. One of the things we ve learned is that many animals from rats to parrots to Humpback whales have brains structured surprisingly like our own. Elephants, for example, have a huge hippocampus, which is the seat of memory in mammalian brains. Elephants have long memories, sure, but it s a part of the brain that also affects learning and how it s used. In humans, the hippocampus can be physically affected by experiences like trauma and suffering. It shrinks and warps. It can show signs of post traumatic stress. And so it is in elephants, too. There was a video making the rounds on the Internet a while back Our Legislators of a baby elephant crying inconsolably for five hours on a game reserve in China after the threemonth-old calf s mother rejected him and tried to stomp him to death. It s shocking because the natural bond between a mother elephant and her cub is so intense that it can last 50 years or more. But captive mother elephants sometimes kill their young. Stress and confusion are the suspected culprits. In the wild, groups of about 15 females and their babies live under the guidance of an older matriarch. Elephants, like humans, are not born with keen parenting skills. They learn them from aunts and sisters. Unless they're in captivity. Then, when it comes to birth and rearing, they're on their own. Some experts have speculated that the pain of birthing and the stress of captivity drove baby Zhuangzhuang's mother temporarily mad. Life can be traumatic for elephants in the wild, too. Africa has been wracked by wars and widespread poaching. Herds have been decimated. Elephants who ve seen their parents and elders slaughtered are left to form groups of survivors without the wisdom and retraint of their matriarchs and old aunts. After generations of living side by side, villagers in recent years have come under a series of shocking attacks from elephants. Peaceful coexistentence with man has nearly wiped out the elephants. Now the tortured survivors are lashing out. In captivity, madness and violence between elephant and man has a long history. A circus elephant named Mary was hung by a crane in Erwin, Tennessee in 1916 after she drowned a janitor who gouged her behind the ear with a metal hook. A crowd of 2,500 turned out to watch the execution. The chain snapped and Mary was left writhing on the ground with a broken hip until a circus worker attached a stronger cable and they finished the job. Tennessee today is home to the Elephant Sanctuary, a 2,700-acre rehab and retirement facility near Hohenwald. It s an asylum for emotionally and psychologically disturbed former zoo and circus elephants. There and at a handful of other sites around the world, caregivers who understand the psyche of pachyderms are using two mainstays of human trauma therapy to heal damaged elephant minds: safety and freedom of choice. Because our minds are so similar... We tell ourselves that man is better than the animals because we re smarter and have an inborn sense of right and wrong. Wouldn t now be a good time to start using it? Bob McMillan is a columnist, section editor and lead paginator for the Herald-Citizen. Sen. Bob Corker (R-TN) Dirksen Senate Office Building, SD-425 Washington, D.C ; (Phone) ; (Website) Sen. Lamar Alexander (R-TN) 455 Dirksen Senate Office Building, Washington, D.C ; (Phone) (Fax) ; (Website) Congressman Diane Black (R-TN) 1131 Longworth HOB Washington, D.C ; (Phone) , (Fax) ; (Website) State Sen. Paul Bailey (R-Sparta) District 15 (Cumberland, Jackson, Overton, Bledsoe, Putnam and White counties) 301 6th Ave. North, suite 304 War Memorial Building, Nashville, TN 37243; (Phone) ; ( ) (Website) State Rep. Ryan Williams (R-Cookeville) District 42 (Part of Putnam County) 301 6th Ave. North, suite 109, War Memorial Building, Nashville, TN 37243; (Phone) ; ( ) (Website) State Rep. Cameron Sexton (R-Crossville) District 25 (Cumberland, Van Buren and part of Putnam counties) 301 6th Ave. North, suite 20, Legislative Plaza, Nashville, 37243; (Phone) ; ( ) (Website) Needed: Songs that age with the listener It is COLD Watching people race into Walmart recently, I realized that most were in a hurry to get in out of the cold. But turning on the TV, I heard more about the cold, cold hearts who are ruling the streets where many of us live. I know, bad news is good news for the broadcast industry, but you might think that after awhile, even they would tire of the muggings and murders that make up the bulk of their news broadcasts. I was thinking about this when I read the story of our friends at the Helping Hands organization here in Cookeville. Calls for assistance are down, supplies are up. That ought to be good news for all of us, not that we ought to forget that it is our help that propels that process. Giving helps us to live better, don t you think? We are a fortunate people, those of us who have found Cookeville to be a city where most of us get along with our neighbors and speak highly of the activities that help to make us more than just a city or town, but a community. Some count the steeples they see as evidence of a good city, assuming that they indicate where a church can be found, but I have discovered that churches can be found wherever people gather to affirm their love for one another. I know, we tend to differ in our theological thinking, possibly more often than we out to but after all, we seem to enjoy theological thoughts. I used to do that myself, but over the years I have learned that listening to people is a far more rewarding experience. Listening with both ears open, that is. Ever think about the fact that we are born with two ears and two The obituaries for rock star David Bowie waxed eloquent over his ability to change, evolve, reinvent and metamorphosize. Sadly, the SONGS of our youth don t change as we progress through life; they possess a certain nostalgic charm, but they fail to remain relevant. True, someone will occasionally record a cover version with a different tempo, but the lyrics remain preserved in amber, no matter how much sadder but wiser we become. (As The Four Tops might declare, It s The Same Old Song. ) Is anyone up to the task of updating our rich musical heritage to reflect the aging process and harsh realities of life? (Granted, some songs don t even need the title tweaked. For instance, that paean to senior moments, I Still Haven t Found What I m Looking For. ) Yeah, songs about broken hearts always sell, but can t we have some songs bold enough to deal with other health issues? You know, like Mama s Got A Pillbox (with apologies to The Who) or a reworking of songs by The Animals, especially Please Don t Let Me Be Misunderstood Help Me Put My Dentures Back In. Both of those would go well on a CD with Papa s Got A Brand New Hip or If I Had A Rotator Cuff, I d Hammer Out A Warning. Maybe Bob Dylan could be persuaded to record The Moles, They Are A-Changin. That would complement You Can t Always Pass What You Eat and Talkin About My Defibrillation. And who wouldn t love Danny the Muddy Waters Tyree knockoff Got My Mojo Signed Up For Disability? Don t get me started on obesity and lack of exercise. You ll have to hear The Tracks of My Man-Boobs to believe it. Economic issues would provide lots of material for revamped songs, including that classic instrumental The William Tell Overdraft. Then there s Every Deduction You Take (I ll Be Watching You) and Whole Lotta Auditin Goin On. Fans of The Supremes would surely rave over Baby, Baby, Where Did Our Middle Class Status Go? Family dynamics are another rich area for song upgrades. For instance, Baby, You Can Drive My Car Because Obviously You re Never Going To Trust Me With My Keys Again. A group capable of mimicking the harmonies of the Bee Gees could have a million-seller with I ve Got To Get An Alimony Payment To You. And let s not forget Gimme Shelter Letters to the Editor eyes and only one mouth? It helps when you begin to realize that facts are far more important to us when we learn that it is what we know and understand, than merely the opinions of those who earn their livings by merely talking. For example, what we experience as cold is real. The possibility that it might get warmer is little more than an opinion. Sherwood MacRae Cookeville Preserve playground Please don t let the Heart of the City playground become overrun with problems. Surely, the steering committee has discussed this previously. There is too much money and sweat equity that has been invested already. May I suggest a summit meeting between the mayor and city council, director of Leisure Services, city manager, police chief and Kelly Swallows to set a course of action. Signs stipulating the rules are necessary. But those rules will have to be enforced in order for those rules to be meaningful. The playground is a treasure that must not be squandered. The high level meeting that I have suggested ought to do the trick. This half million dollar project must be preserved; our children deserve no less. Steve Moore Cookeville Punches thrown From Grown Children Seeking Shelter Six Months After Finally Moving Out. Other socio-political aspects of 2016 culture would make great songs, such as People (i.e. Multinational Corporations) Get Ready, The Long And Winding Line At The VA and the defiant anthem that shouts, Compound interest! Huh!! What is it good for? Absolutely nothing! Nineteenth century updates such as Jimmy Crack GMO Corn And I DO Care could share Billboard chart space with the Allman Brothers tribute I Feel Like I ve Been Tied To The Selfie Stick, Tied To The Selfie Stick... James Brown is no longer with us, but surely some enterprising impersonator could cash in with I Got Your Identity (I Feel Good). Pandora and Spotify would really clean up streaming that soulful Showboat tune Old Man-Trapped- In-A-Woman s-body River. Wait there s more! Everyone who agrees to purchase all the aforementioned songs is also promised a remake of one of The Drifters greatest hits. Up On The Roof? It s now titled I ve Got Shingles!!! Hey, I m just a man whose intentions are good! Danny welcomes responses at and visits to his Facebook fan page Tyree s Tyrades. To the extent that I understand at all Danny Tyree s lame attempt at satirical commentary in Oregon civil disobedience: Will it spread nationwide? (H-C, Sunday, Jan. 10), he seems to be siding with the kooks in eastern Oregon who have taken over part of a national wildlife refuge out there. The feds, wisely, are letting the selfanointed Citizens for Constitutional Freedom freeze their tails off and finally go back to where they came from rather than confronting them. Tyree correctly states that the federal government owns nearly half the land in the West. He incorrectly calls it hoarding. In fact, Congress did its best to give away large chunks of the West, but no one wanted it. Why? Too dry. Most of those who gave it a shot under the Homestead Act, and several other Please just take it congressional acts, couldn t make a go of it. Deserts, it turns out, are not like Tennessee. The Bundy dude who is spearheading this who-cares rebellion is the son of the other Bundy dude who, in 2014, rebelled against the federal government for illegally failing to pay for years his absurdly low grazing fees. (Grazing fees on federal land are a fraction of those on private land. Check it out.) Tyree tries to joke about cow flatulence melting the polar ice caps, which of course is ridiculous, and not even funny-ridiculous. What the grazing of privately owned cattle on arid and semi-arid Western public land does do is destroy the land. Graze it bare. Grind it into dust. Tyree also manages to slip in a pitch for Donald Trump and a slam at Muslims. Might as well swing your arms around wildly when you don t know how to throw a good punch. Right? Michael O Rourke Cookeville
5 TM HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 A5 LOCAL/NATION Hillary campaign deploys husband Bill very carefully By LISA LERER Associated Press KEENE, New Hampshire (AP) Bill Clinton promised voters in 1992 that they d be getting two for the price of one if they elected him to the White House a presidential duo of the young Arkansas governor and his Yale Law-educated wife. Nearly a quarter century later, the duo is back but not quite the same. As Hillary Clinton fends off a rising challenge from Bernie Sanders, his wife s campaign aides are grappling with how best to deploy what she has described as her not-so-secret weapon. Their answer: very, very carefully. During campaign swings through Iowa and New Hampshire, Bill Clinton treaded fastidiously through tightly controlled campaign events. A natural-born chit-chatter, he was not giving interviews. When he stopped to talk with reporters after one recent event, campaign aides turned up the music, making a conversation all but impossible. His remarks to voters have been relatively subdued: long on history, statistics and nostalgia. He s dodged questions about Sanders and Republican front-runner Donald Trump, who s been baiting the Clinton family with comments about the former president s past sexual improprieties I m not going there, Bill Clinton said on Wednesday, when asked about Sanders at a campaign event in New Hampshire. I came here to tell people why I thought Hillary should be president and her ideas are better. While Bill Clinton remains a popular figure among Democrats, some of the key achievements of his administration form the basis of Sanders critique against his wife that she s too willing to compromise liberal ideals for political gain. The Vermont senator has denounced his rival s policies on trade, same-sex marriage, crime and welfare cuts. He s made reinstating Glass-Stegall, a Depression-era banking law repealed under Bill Clinton s administration, a central attack line of his campaign. People don t have a long memory, but Bernie s doing his best to remind them, said Roger Hickey, a co-director of the liberal Campaign for America s Future. People don t want a recycling of Bill Clinton s presidency. They want somebody who s willing to stand up to the billionaires and corporate power. Clinton aides say those critiques miss the larger picture of wage growth, job creation and a balanced budget. In a debate last month, Clinton said she would turn to her husband for economic advice. He carries a message of peace and prosperity under his presidency and I think a lot of Americans would like to get back to those days, Clinton said in an interview on NBC s Today Show on Wednesday. At an afternoon event in Keene, voters recalled the Clinton presidency fondly, as a time of prosperity. The best economic times for my family were when Bill Clinton was president, said Madeline Smeaton, a graduate student in Keene whose father lost her job in the Great Recession. We were making a lot of money. Still, some of those economic achievements face a skeptical reexamination within a party that s grown more liberal under the Obama administration. Bill Clinton has said that he regrets approving the Defense of Marriage Act and the don t ask, don t tell policy that banned gays and lesbians from military service. He also has looked back with regret on signing the 1994 crime bill, which led to tougher sentencing for drug offenses. I signed a bill that made the problem worse, the former president told an audience at the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People s annual meeting in Philadelphia in July. And I want to admit it. On Wednesday in New Hampshire, Bill Clinton detailed the economic growth under his administration, listing statistics on wage growth, the decline in poverty and insurance rates. He walked voters through Hillary Clinton s policy priorities, stressing the need to invest in infrastructure, renewable energy, small business, college affordability and paid leave. And he sprinkled his remarks with his wife s foreign policy and domestic accomplishments as first lady, New York senator and secretary of state. Nati Harnik AP Former President Bill Clinton poses for a photo with members of the audience after speaking at a campaign event for his wife, Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton at Morningside College in Sioux City, Iowa. Whatever I say about Hillary s plans, you re entitled to give it a little discount, he said. But I ought to get some credit for knowing something about how to run the economy. It s an argument similar to the one he made in 2007, when Hillary Clinton was fending off another insurgent challenger: then-illinois Sen. Barack Obama. But unlike eight years ago, when his comments about Obama playing the race card angered black voters, he made no mention of his wife s primary opponent. VETERANS: Regional cemetery committee fails to each a quorum From Page 1 the State of Tennessee Real Estate Asset Management division or STREAM had identified five or six properties for a veterans cemetery and is hoping to select one of those soon, possibly by the next NO NO *WITH NO Living Rooms! Sofas! Loveseats! Chairs! Sleep Sofas! Tables! Lamps! Pictures! Wall Units! Sectionals! Motion Furniture! Rockers! Dining Room Suites! **See store for details. Dinette Sets! Bedroom Suites! Mattress Sets! Chests! Curio Cabinets! Desks! Entertainment Centers! Home Office! Bookcases! Recliners! Accessories! Plus much more! time the committee meets in March. Approximately 25,000 veterans reside in the 14-county Upper Cumberland region. Those who wish to donate to a veterans cemetery may make checks payable to the Military Officers Association You Can Find These Famous Brands At Mon-Fri 8 am-6 pm Sat 9am-5pm & Mattresses! SALES TAX INTEREST* FOR 12 MO. APPROVED CREDIT. MINIMUM PURCHASE REQUIRED. SEE STORE FOR DETAILS. DOWN** PAYMENT Largest Selection of Mattresses in the Upper Cumberland! Bassett Bradington-Young Clayton Marcus Steinworld Pulaski Sealy Hooker Furniture of America and send to 197 Ivy Brook Lane, Crossville, TN The next meeting of the committee is Friday, March 11, at 9 a.m. at the Upper Cumberland Human Resource Agency on South Jefferson Avenue in Cookeville. Best Chairs Craftmaster American Drew Liberty Riverside Serta Hammary The Quality You d Expect, The Price You ll Love 1020 South Willow Ave. (Exit 286 off I-40) Cookeville South Willow Ave. (Exit 286 off I-40) Cookeville s r r Sam Moore Rowe Howard Miller Jamison Plus Many More! & Mattresses! Dengue fever prompts Hawaii closures HONOLULU (AP) Hawaii officials closed a Big Island road, campground and hiking trail in an effort to stop the spread of a dengue fever outbreak that has sickened 223 residents and visitors as of Friday. Five of those W.R. Walter Stasiuk A.C.A. / BC-HIS Audioprosthologist 1080 Neal Street, Suite 101, Cookeville, TN Same - As - Cash Financing Av a i l a b l e * * * Better Hearing and Understanding for as little as $28 a month *** Subject to credit approval. * See specialist for details cases could be potentially infectious. The Hawaii Department of Land and Natural Resources closed the Muliwai hiking trail on the far cliff side of Waipio Valley and its Waimanu Valley campground on Friday. TRY BEFORE YOU BUY *** Try any set of our hearing instruments in your home. If they are not the clearest sounding hearing instruments you ve ever worn, just simply return them. S AT I S FA C T I O N G U A R A N T EE D! The Tire Shop Located at the CO-OP 541 West Broad Street Cookeville, Tn Mon - Fri 7am - 5pm Call to subscribe Better Hearing Really Isn t About Your Age Or How You Look..! It s about regaining a vital part of your ability to communicate with the rest of the world and improving your quality of life. That s why we are offering you an opportunity to evaluate one of our revolutionary new digital hearing instruments. This ideal blending of amplification and natural sound has provided a more realistic sound quality that makes listening and understanding more enjoyable and comfortable. So small in size, and so natural in sound quality that people actually say they sometimes forget they are even wearing it. Whether you are presently wearing hearing instruments or not, and would like to explore the possibility of better hearing and understanding, please call us at to participate in a free in-office trial of these revolutionary new digital hearing instruments. A complimentary hearing evaluation will be provided to determine audiometric profile. If you enjoy the hearing quality with this new technology, you may purchase these hearing instruments at a reduced charge. Otherwise, there is no charge whatsoever for participating. This is a wonderful opportunity to determine if hearing help is available for you. We will match any competitor s price and accept all competitor coupons.* Free Consultation Initial consultation is always free Find out what could be causing your hearing loss with our 10-step hearing evaluation
6 A6 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 NATION Obama proposes new unemployment insurance plan WASHINGTON (AP) President Barack Obama on Saturday proposed a set of changes to the U.S. unemployment insurance system that he says would offer more security to out-of-work Americans and encourage experienced workers to rejoin the workforce, even if it means taking a pay cut. We shouldn t just be talking about unemployment; we should be talking about re-employment, Obama said in his weekly media address. The president s proposal would require states to provide wage insurance to workers who lose their jobs and find new employment at lower pay. The insurance would replace half of the lost income, up to $10,000 over two years. It would be available to workers who were with their prior employer for three years and make less than $50,000 in their new job. The proposal also would require states to make unemployment insurance available to many parttime and low-income workers, and it would mandate that states provide at least 26 weeks of unemployment insurance. Nine states fall short of the benchmark, the White House said. The proposal comes as U.S. businesses, outside the manufacturing sector, are experiencing strong demand and adding employees. A recent government employment report showed that employers added a net 292,000 jobs in December as the unemployment rate held at 5 percent. Obama has begun claiming some credit for this progress, hoping to push back against Republican presidential candidates he says are talking down the economy. But the White House also has acknowledged the many jobs added since the recovery are lower paying, and many Americans continue to see no wage growth. Obama said Saturday he believed his proposal would provide some stability for workers willing to switch careers and begin working their way up the ladder in a new field. Experienced workers on average see a pay cut of 10 percent when they lose their jobs. Workers with more than 20 years on the job see an average 25 percent pay cut, according to the White House. Obama s proposal will be included in the budget proposal he s set to send to Congress next month. THE WEEK IN REVIEW STOCK EXCHANGE HIGHLIGHTS NYSE 9, GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) Name Last Chg %Chg AcornInt rs AlonBlue rs IntwstRsts SibanyeG Drdgold LehTOY BurlStrs CarboCer Chipotle BldBear LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) Name Last Chg %Chg NavMH pfh PeabdyE rs TimknSteel Navios pfg BonanzaCE DxNGBll rs AMidstrm ClayEng HudBayM g ConsolEngy MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name Vol (00) Last Chg BkofAm FrptMcM FordM GenElec Alcoa EgyTrEq s SunEdison Pfizer KindMorg WmsCos DIARY Advanced 500 Declined 2,709 New Highs 42 New Lows 1,266 Total issues 3,244 Unchanged 35 Volume 24,766,909,526 NASDAQASDAQ 4, GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) Name Last Chg %Chg Affymetrix CodeReb n SilicGrIn CyberArk LincEdSv Synutra Big 5Sprt RMR Gp n Digimarc DelTaco wt LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) Name Last Chg %Chg VanNR pfc VanNR pfb SareptaTh LegcyR pfb LegcyR pf VanNR pfa NaturlAlt Skullcandy Connecture Trovagne MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name Vol (00) Last Chg Apple Inc Microsoft Intel Cisco SiriusXM Facebook MicronT ApldMatl FrontierCm Netflix s DIARY Advanced 531 Declined 2,472 New Highs 29 New Lows 1,008 Total issues 3,057 Unchanged 54 Volume d d 12,360,966,304 COMMODITIES Exp. Settle Wk Chg CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar May Jul Sep Dec Mar SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar May Jul Aug Sep Nov WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Mar May Jul Sep Dec Mar CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Feb Apr Jun Aug Oct Dec Feb HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Feb Apr May Jun Jul Aug COTTON 2 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Mar May Jul Oct Dec Mar May Close: 15, week change: (-2.2%) 19,000 18,000 17,000 16,000 15,000 STOCK MARKET INDEXES 52-Week Wk Wk YTD 12-mo High Low Name Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg 18, , Dow Jones Industrials 15, , , Dow Jones Transportation 6, Dow Jones Utilities , , NYSE Composite 9, , , Nasdaq Composite 4, , , S&P 500 1, , , S&P MidCap 1, , , Wilshire , , Russell , , , Lipper Growth Index 5, Prime Rate Discount Rate Federal Funds Rate Treasuries 3-month 6-month 5-year 10-year 30-year Dow Jones industrials J MONEY RATES WEEKLY DOW JONES A S O N D Last Pvs Week MON MUTUAL FUNDS TUES WED THUR STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Wk Wk YTD Wk Wk YTD Name Ex Div Last Chg%Chg %Chg Name Ex Div Last Chg%Chg %Chg AFLAC NY AT&T Inc NY Alcoa NY AllegTch NY Altria NY Apple Inc NA BkofAm NY B ipvixst NY CocaCola NY CrackerB NA CSVLgCrd rs NY CSVelIVST NA CSVixSh rs NA Cummins NY Disney NY FedExCp NY FstHorizon NY Flowserve NY FordM NY FrptMcM NY FrontierCm NA GenElec NY HomeDp NY ishjapan NY CURRENCIES Last Pvs Day Australia Britain Canada Euro Japan Mexico Switzerlnd Total Assets Total Return/Rank Pct Min Init Name Obj ($Mlns) NAV 4-wk 12-mo 5-year Load Invt AB GlbThmtGrB m WS /B -1.3/E ,500 AB GrB m LG /A +9.8/B ,500 AB IntlGrB m FG /E -2.1/E ,500 AllianzGI FcGrC m LG /A +10.3/B ,000 American Century ValueInv LV 1, /C +8.0/B NL 2,500 American Funds AmBalA m MA 49, /A +8.3/A American Funds CapIncBuA m IH 68, /C +5.2/A American Funds CpWldGrIA m WS 52, /D +4.8/C American Funds FnInvA m LB 44, /A +8.8/C American Funds GrthAmA m LG 74, /C +9.2/C American Funds IncAmerA m MA 70, /D +6.9/A American Funds InvCoAmA m LB 54, /D +8.5/C American Funds NewPerspA m WS 37, /A +6.5/A American Funds WAMutInvA m LV 49, /A +9.9/A Dodge & Cox Income CI 43, /D +3.5/B NL 2,500 Dodge & Cox IntlStk FB 57, /E -0.3/D NL 2,500 Dodge & Cox Stock LV 54, /D +8.6/B NL 2,500 Fidelity BlChGrow LG 15, /B +11.0/A NL 2,500 Fidelity Contra LG 77, /A +10.1/B NL 2,500 Fidelity ContraK LG 31, /A +10.2/B NL 0 Fidelity Magellan LG 13, /B +8.2/D NL 2,500 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg LB 51, /B +10.0/A NL 10,000 FrankTemp-Franklin IncomeA m CA 43, /E +3.4/C ,000 FrankTemp-Templeton Fgn A m FV 3, /E -1.3/D ,000 Harbor IntlInstl FB 37, /D +0.1/C NL 50,000 Janus EnteprsT MG 2, /A +9.2/A NL 2,500 Lord Abbett AffiliatA m LV 5, /C +6.3/D ,000 MFS GrowB m LG /A +9.9/B ,000 MFS HighIncA m HY /C +3.6/C ,000 MFS TNMuniBdA m SL /C +5.3/D ,000 MFS TotRetA m MA 4, /A +6.5/B ,000 Metropolitan West TotRetBdI CI 43, NL 3,000,000 Nuveen TNMuniBdA m SL /A +6.1/B ,000 Oppenheimer CapIncA m CA 1, /A +4.9/A ,000 PIMCO TotRetIs CI 59, /C +3.5/B NL 1,000,000 Pioneer PioneerA m LB 4, /B +6.8/D ,000 Prudential Investmen BlendB m LG /E +5.2/E ,500 Putnam EqIncomeA m LV 3, /C +8.9/A Putnam MultiCapGrA m LG 3, /E +8.2/D T Rowe Price GrowStk LG 39, /A +11.3/A NL 2,500 Vanguard 500Adml LB 152, /B +10.1/A NL 10,000 Vanguard HltCrAdml SH 40, /A +19.2/B NL 50,000 Vanguard InstIdxI LB 104, /B +10.1/A NL 5,000,000 Vanguard InstPlus LB 90, /B +10.1/A NL200,000,000 Vanguard InstTStPl LB 37, /C +9.6/B NL200,000,000 Vanguard IntlStkIdxAdm FB 37, /E -1.1/E NL 10,000 Vanguard IntlStkIdxIPls FB 53, /E -1.0/E NL100,000,000 Vanguard MuIntAdml MI 41, /A +5.3/B NL 50,000 Vanguard PrmcpAdml LG 38, /D +11.4/A NL 50,000 Vanguard STGradeAd CS 33, /A +2.2/A NL 50,000 Vanguard TotBdAdml CI 60, /B +3.3/C NL 10,000 Vanguard TotIntl FB 74, /E -1.1/E NL 3,000 Vanguard TotStIAdm LB 126, /C +9.6/B NL 10,000 Vanguard TotStIIns LB 57, /C +9.6/B NL 5,000,000 Vanguard TotStIdx LB 96, /C +9.4/B NL 3,000 Vanguard WelltnAdm MA 67, /B +7.6/A NL 50,000 Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h = Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf = Late filing with SEC. n = New in past 52 weeks. pf = Preferred. rs = Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50 percent within the past year. rt = Right to buy security at a specified price. s = Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. un = Units. vj = In bankruptcy or receivership. wd = When distributed. wi = When issued. wt = Warrants. Mutual Fund Footnotes: b = Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d = Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f = front load (sales charges). m = Multiple fees are charged. NA = not available. p = previous day s net asset value. s = fund split shares during the week. x = fund paid a distribution during the week. Objectives: CA = Conservative Allocation, CI = Intermediate-Term Bond, CS = Short-Term Bond, FB = Foreign Large Blend, HY = High-Yield Bond, IB = World Bond, IH = World Allocation, LB = Large Blend, LG = Large Growth, LV = Large Value, MA = Moderate Allocation, MB = Mid-Cap Blend, MI = Muni National Intermediate, MV = Mid-Cap Value, SH = Specialty-heath, SL = Muni Single State Long, TE = Target Date , TG = Target Date , WS = World Stock. Total Return: Change in NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective = A is in top 20%, E in bottom 20%. Min Init Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. Source: The Associated Press and Morningstar. Sales figures are unofficial. FRI ishemkts NY ishr2k NY IBM NY IntPap NY Kroger s NY Lowes NY McDnlds NY Microsoft NA NorthropG NY Penney NY PepsiCo NY PhilipMor NY PwShs QQQNA RegionsFn NY S&P500ETF NY SearsHldgs NA SPDR Fncl NY Textron NY TractSupp NA US Bancrp NY US OilFd NY VerizonCm NY WalMart NY Wendys Co NA British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All others show dollar in foreign currency. J By KEITH RIDLER Associated Press BURNS, Ore. (AP) Authorities arrested a man they said was driving a government vehicle stolen from a wildlife refuge being occupied by an armed group protesting federal land policies as the standoff in Oregon s high desert hit the twoweek mark. Kenneth Medenbach, 62, of Crescent was arrested by Oregon State Police at a grocery store in Burns for investigation of unauthorized use of a motor vehicle. It was unclear if he has a lawyer. Medenbach is already facing charges in U.S. District Court in Medford after authorities said he illegally camped on federal land between May and November last year, according to federal court records. Authorities also say they recovered a second stolen vehicle from the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge but provided no other details. U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service previously reported the vehicles had been stolen. So far, authorities have not tried to remove the group from the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge. As the situation drags on, people in the local area are growing increasingly weary and wary of the group. Cement barriers have been erected to block streets around the county courthouse in the small eastern Oregon town of Burns, where police from around the state have set up a command center. About 30 miles to the south at the refuge, other protesters carrying what appear to be militarystyle rifles scan the snow-covered rangeland from atop an old fire lookout that gives them a sweeping view of roads leading into the area. If we all keep a calm about us Beware of the Continued IRS phone scam! I received a frantic phone call this week from one of my near and dear clients. She had received a voic message from the IRS and they were about to file a lawsuit against her. Understandably, she was pretty shaken up. It seemed legitimate to her, as they had left a phone number for her to call. However, her return call was met with a fast busy signal. I immediately recognized the IRS phone scam. The IRS doesn t initiate contact with taxpayers by to request personal or financial information. This includes any type of electronic communication, such as text messages and social media channels. The IRS does not call taxpayers with threats of lawsuits or arrests ( /Individuals/Identity- Protection, Reviewed or Updated January 12, 2016). There have been reports in the Upper Cumberland area of people receiving calls by IRS imposters who are calling and demanding payment and personal information. The thing is, these scammers may sound convincing and will use fake names and IRS Washington DC May 12-17, 2016 T O U R D E T A I L S : 8 meals: 5 breakfasts & 3 dinners Tour of Arlington National Cemetery, Capitol Hill, World War II Memorial, The Smithsonian, Lincoln Memorial, Vietnam Memorial and more! $529 per person, double occupancy identification badge numbers. They may know a lot about you and have the last 4 digits of your Social Security Number; even make their phone call appear as IRS on your Caller ID. They don t stop there, they will follow up their call with a bogus IRS , and will often lead you to believe local law enforcement is aiding them in collecting your debt. To lure your personal information, they may even elude to a refund you are eligible to receive. Savannah April 11-15, 2016 $ 455 d/o Lancaster/ Philadelphia Aug. 7-13, 2016 $ 710 d/o Once they get your attention, they will demand you submit payment by prepaid debit card or wire transfer. If you do not agree to pay, you may be threatened with imprisonment, deportation or suspension of your driver s license. Oftentimes immigrants are targets of this scam. Note that the IRS will never: 1) call to demand immediate payment, nor will the agency call about taxes owed without first having mailed you a bill; 2) demand that you pay taxes without giving you the opportunity to question or appeal the amount they say you owe; 3) require you to use a specific payment method for your taxes, such as a prepaid debit card; 4) ask for credit or debit card numbers over everything will be OK, Brenda Pointere said Thursday as she exited a Burns restaurant. It started out calm, but the longer it goes on you start to hear rumors. The occupation started Jan. 2 as a protest over two area ranchers who had been convicted of arson being returned to prison to serve longer sentences. the phone; or 5) threaten to bring in local police or other law-enforcement groups to have you arrested for not paying ( uac/tax-scams-consumer- Alerts, Reviewed or Updated October 27, 2015). If you get one of these calls, hang up! If you don t owe taxes or have no reason to think that you do, contact: The Treasury Inspector General for Tax Administration. Use TIGTA s IRS Impersonation Scam Reporting web page to report the incident. You should also report it to the Federal Trade Commission. Use the FTC Complaint Assistant on FTC.gov. Please add IRS Telephone Scam to the comments of your report. If you think you may not be compliant with your federal taxes, give me a call! I specialize in clearing up tax problems that stem from years past. The worst thing you can do is ignore it UPCOMING TOURS Mt.Rushmore June 11-19, 2016 $ 829 d/o Niagara Falls/ Toronto Sep , 2016 $ 649 d/o Keith Ridler AP A man gets into a truck at the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge near Burns, Ore., Fridayr. Police say man arrested in U.S. vehicle stolen from refuge Memphis/Tunica July 18-21, 2016 $ 395 d/o New York City Dec. 1-7, 2016 $ 755 d/o Contact Dean Hutson at Common Sense P.O. Box 2096 Cookeville, TN 38502
7 By AUDREY McAVOY Associated Press HALEIWA, Hawaii (AP) Rescuers continued to search choppy waters where debris was sighted after two Marine Corps helicopters carrying six crew members each crashed off the Hawaiian island of Oahu during a nighttime training mission, military officials said. There was no immediate word Friday on the fate of those aboard or what caused the accident. The transport helicopters known as CH-53Es crashed late Thursday, officials said. Hours later, a Coast Guard helicopter and C-130 airplane spotted debris 2 1/2 miles offshore. The wreckage was strewn over a two-mile area, Marine Capt. Timothy Irish said. The choppers were part of the 1st Marine Aircraft Wing at Marine Corps Base Hawaii. Known as Super Stallions, they are the U.S. military s largest helicopter, capable of carrying a light armored vehicle, 16 tons of cargo or a team of combat-equipped Marines, according to a Marine Corps website. Elaray Navarro, a retiree who lives across the street from the beach, said she heard two booms late Thursday that were loud enough to shake her house. I threw my blanket off, put my slippers on and ran outside thinking it was a car accident, she said. She expressed concern for the crew as she watched the pounding surf from Haleiwa. I pray to the man upstairs to help them. To bring them home safely, she said. The Coast Guard was notified of the crash by a civilian on a beach who saw the aircraft flying then disappear and a fireball. Another person reported a flare in the sky, Coast Guard spokesman Lt. Scott Carr said. It was not clear if the fireball and the flare were the same, he said. The Marines were alerted when the helicopters failed to return to their base at Kaneohe Bay as scheduled, Irish said. The Coast Guard initially reported that the choppers had collided, but Irish said Friday that he did not know if the accident was a collision. The helicopters normally carry four HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 A7 NATION Marine helicopters crash off Oahu, search underway U.S. Marines jump from a US Marines CH-53D Sea Stallion helicopter at Ternate in Cavite province south of Manila. The U.S. Coast Guard says two Marine helicopters have collided off the Hawaiian island of Oahu. crew members, but this particular flight also carried one or two instructor trainers, Irish said. He did not know if they were teaching the crew or just observing. The search included Air Force units as well as a Honolulu Fire Department rescue boat and Coast Guard cutters. Two Navy ships, the USS John Paul Jones and the USS Gridley, were also participating with a Navy squadron of SH-60 helicopters. AP Rough weather was making the search difficult, with winds blowing up to 23 mph and breaking surf up to 30 feet. That is moving that debris all over the place, Carr said. It makes finding things incredibly difficult. Even Honolulu lifeguards accustomed to big waves weren t able to search for long with poor morning visibility. We are now back in the water, and we are searching, Honolulu Emergency Services Department spokeswoman Shayne Enright said. We re very hopeful that we will still find possible survivors out there. About two dozen Marines were seen walking up and down the beach at Waimea Bay, a popular surfing spot a few miles from the rescue operation. They appeared to be searching the area. One used binoculars to look out to sea. The Coast Guard was keeping people out of a wide zone that spanned about 30 miles of shoreline, from Kaena Point to Kahuku Point, citing danger from debris. The zone extended from the shore to 8 miles off the coast. Ty Hart, a 21-year-old from Oregon, was in one of the helicopters, the Oregonian reported Friday night. The newspaper said Hart lives on base in Hawaii with his wife. Hart s former high school football coach and teacher, Alan Kirby, described Hart as a positive kid who always had a smile on his face and called him a quick learner on the gridiron. The family of Capt. Kevin Roche believes he was one of the Marines aboard the helicopters. We believe the Marines and Coast Guard are doing everything they can to bring Kevin and his fellow Marines home safely, and we are grateful to everyone involved in the rescue, said a family statement distributed by brotherin-law Anthony Kuenzel in St. Louis. The crash came less than a year after a Marine Corps tilt-rotor aircraft crashed during a training exercise in Hawaii, killing two Marines. The MV-22 Osprey went down last May with 21 Marines and a Navy corpsman on board. In 2011, one serviceman was killed and three others injured when a CH-53D Sea Stallion chopper crashed in Kaneohe Bay, Hawaii. Director Bay: Benghazi movie steers clear of politics By JOSHUA REPLOGLE Associated Press MIAMI (AP) The very word Benghazi screams politics to most people especially in this election year. So, is it even possible to make a movie about the deadly 2012 attacks in Benghazi, Libya, that s NOT political? Director Michael Bay says it is by focusing on what he calls the great human story that s never been really told, that of the security contractors who fought through the night of the deadly Benghazi attacks on a U.S. diplomatic compound, in which four Americans died including Ambassador Christopher Stevens but many others were saved during a 13-hour siege. Bay, known best for his blockbuster Transformers series, sat down with the Associated Press in Miami recently to discuss 13 Hours: The Secret Soldiers of Benghazi, which opened Friday. (The interview has been edited for length and clarity). AP: How is this movie not political? Bay: How is it not political? Because listen, we all think we know Benghazi. But there was a great human story, that got buried. And that s the story I m telling: the guys who were on the ground. The men and women that were stuck in the CIA annex, and how they fought for 13 hours to get out of there alive. We worked very hard to get the facts right from the research of the book that (author Mitchell Zuckoff) did to the amazing access I have from working 20 years with the military, from the boots on the ground, the people who were in country to the CIA at a high level meeting to get just the facts right, the recently released s. We just had to get it right. AP: Who do you think was to blame for what happened? Bay: Listen it was 13 hours, 13 hours. There s a pink elephant sitting in the room when you ve got the most powerful country in the world, bases. I mean when I sat with the CIA I said C mon guys, I started naming Aviano, Sigonella (bases), really? It s an F16 flight, its 50 minutes flight time overhead is 30 minutes. Listen I m just saying, we show what was out Christian Black/Paramount Pictures via AP Pablo Schreiber, from left, as Kris Tanto Paronto, John Krasinski as Jack Silva, and David Denman as Dave Boon Benton, in the film, 13 Hours: The Secret Soldiers of Benghazi. there, and that s what we did. I m not pointing fingers, I m just giving the facts, I m showing what was out there. AP: Do you think the movie will influence the election? I would like to express my gratitude and thanks to Signature Healthcare and Crest Lawn Funeral Home. Bay: No, no. What this is is an inspirational human story. And this is a classic nightmare story. It s a story when you have a nightmare, you want heroes like this to rescue you from your nightmares. And this is a movie because I worked with so many special operators in the military, I worked in the military for so long, I m personal friends with so many of them, I wanted to give integrity to the story, I wanted to tell the story because there s a positive message in it, in the human spirit.... It s a movie that honors all first responders, from firemen to policemen to the men and women in the military that do this. AP: Was it important to leave out the name of Hillary Clinton? Bay: It wasn t even on the radar for this movie. I was telling their story on the ground from these guys point of view. AP: What kind of reaction do you hope from the military community? Bay: People who have seen it have said it s one of the finest, most accurate military movies they ve seen that was a direct quote from somebody. One of the best friends of Tyrone Woods (a security team member who died) said, I want to thank you so much, you did my friend justice and honor. AP: What do you hope viewers will take away from this film? Bay: Just the great human story that you never are told. It just wasn t covered. I mean I watched every news station. I m a news junkie. AP: Will this movie appeal more to conservatives or liberals? Bay: I think it s even, because at the heart, it s a human story. That s what shines here. New Patients and Walk-Ins Welcome! Accepting most insurances including Medicare. Monday-Friday 8-5 Saturday 8-12 Sunday 11-4 Wanda Keagle, FNP 586 L South Jefferson Ave., Cookeville I would like to give a special thanks to Brother Frank Davis and also Faith Fellowship for the food; family and friends for prayers, food and visits during the loss of my wife, S te l l a. May God Bless A n d r e w St a m p s
8 A8 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 LOCAL Beulah Howell SPARTA Funeral services for Beulah Howell, 88, of Sparta, will be held at 2 p.m. today, Sunday, Jan. 17, at Plainview Church of Christ. Family will receive friends from noon until time of services today at the church. Beulah passed away Friday, Jan. 15, Thurman Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Bob Messenger COOKEVILLE Memorial services for Bobby (Bob) Gene Messenger, 82, of Cookeville, will be held at 3 p.m. today, Sunday, Jan. 17, in the C o o k e v i l l e chapel of Hooper-Huddleston & Horner Funeral Home. Family will re- Mr. ceive friends Messenger from 2 p.m. until time of services today at the funeral home. Mr. Messenger died Thursday morning, Jan. 14, 2016, at his home in Cookeville. He was born Feb. 2, 1933, in Monterey to the late Ernest and Dovie Braddom Messenger. He was a Koren War veteran, having served in the U.S. Army. He was retired from Russell Stover and was employed with Sam s Club in Cookeville. Bob was an active reader. He had a thirst for knowledge, especially for history. He loved being outdoors, working in the garden, bird watching or just enjoying nature. While serving in the Army, Bob developed a passion for boxing. His love for the sport continued throughout his life. He is survived by his companion, Bonnie Hall of Cookeville; daughter and son-in-law, Toni and Bob Rogal of Wixom, Mich.; granddaughters, Holly Dyer, Katie Dyer, Shelby Dyer, and Hannah Poindexter; several grandsons; aunt, Hazel Bernett; and several cousins. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by three uncles, Jim, Homer and Bill Messenger. Memorial contributions may be made to the Putnam County Animal Shelter, 2650 Gainesboro Grade, Cookeville, TN Rev. Bobby Floyd will officiate the services. Hooper-Huddleston & Horner Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Barry Douglas Simmons SPARTA A memorial service was held Saturday, Jan. 16, for Barry Douglas Simmons, 51, of Monterey. Mr. Simmons passed from this life Thursday, Jan. 14, 2016, at 791 E. Peter Ave. in Monterey. Oak Lawn Funeral Home-Cremation Center in Sparta is in charge of arrangements. She was cremated. She will always be remembered as independent, reliable, honest, humble soul with great integrity. Her greatest passion was helping others. She is survived by her beloved daughter, Michelle (Keith) Wargo; grandchild, Heather Murray; siblings, J.R. Scott, Billy (Kathy) Scott and Sandra (Jimmy) Westmoreland. Don Ogle Sr. GAINESBORO Memorial services for Mr. Don Charles Ogle Sr., 82, of Gainesboro, will be held at a later date. Mr. Ogle chose cremation. He passed away Thursday, Jan. 14, 2016, in Cookeville Regional Medical Center. Anderson-Upper Cumberland Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Florence McClanahan WATERTOWN Funeral services for Mrs. Florence K. McClanahan, 90, of Watertown, will be held at 1 p.m. Monday, Jan. 18, at Hunter Funeral Home in Watertown. Interment will be in Commerce Cemetery. Visitation will be from 2-8 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 17, and from 11 a.m. until time of services Monday at the funeral home. Mrs. McClanahan died Thursday evening, Jan. 14, 2016, at The Pavilion in Lebanon. Born July 25, 1925, in Saucier, Miss., she was the oldest of six children born to the late Rev. Walter P. and Anna Mary Walker George. She is survived by two sons, Glenn (Raney) McClanahan and Charles Bub McClanahan, both of Commerce; two daughters, Kathy Dodson of Cookeville and Jan (Wayne) Hall of Lebanon; six grandchildren, Belinda (Sam) Barney, Jai Dodson, Kristi (Josh) Whitaker, Tiffany Tidwell, Melissa (Bryan) Farmer and Ashlee Dodson; 12 great-grandchildren; sisters, Edna Johnson of Lumberton, Miss. and Bonnie Hodge of Kirklin, Ind.; brother, Lonnie (Eva) George of Raleigh, NC; sisters-in-law, Faye Patterson and Margaret George; nieces and nephews; and lifelong best friend, Rebecca Fite Maxwell. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by her husband, Benjamin F. Mc- Clanahan on Jan. 14, 2005; a sister, Sarah Ann Gill; and brother, James Monroe George. Bro. Danny Shepherd will officiate the services. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the Commerce Cumberland Presbyterian Church. Hunter Funeral Home in Watertown is in charge of arrangements John Koger SPARTA Funeral services for Mr. John Denton Koger, 71, of Sparta, will be held at 2 p.m. today, Sunday, Jan. 17, in Oak Lawn Funeral Home. Burial will follow in Oak Lawn Memorial Cemetery. Mr. Koger went to be with the Lord Friday, Jan. 15, 2016, at his residence surrounded by his family. Oak Lawn Funeral Home-Cremation Center is in charge of arrangements. Keith J. Hayes Sr. SILVER POINT Memorial services for Keith J. Hayes Sr., of Cookeville, will be held at 1 p.m. on Monday, Jan. 18, at Wolf Creek Baptist Church in Silver Point, Tenn. The family will greet family and friends beginning at 11:30 a.m. There will be no graveside service. Mr. Hayes passed away on Wednesday, Jan. 13, 2016, at his residence. He was born June 12, 1940, in Bertha, Minn., to the late Justin and Pearl (Schmidt) Hayes. Keith was a veteran of the Navy. Keith is survived by his wife, Ruby Hayes; five children, Barbara (husband Rex) York, Keith Jr. (wife Tammy) Hayes, Kevin (wife Angie) Hayes, Wanda (husband Bill) Purtell and Annette Gaines (boyfriend Randy Jenkins); and 10 grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren, Christina Hardin (her children, Kristen and David Fay), Ronald Atwell (his children, Destiny and Daniel), Keith Hayes III (his child, Mercedez), Amanda Hayes (her child, Audrey), Missy Smith (her child, Jackson), Billy Purtell (his child, Ruby), Vicki Smith (her children, Blake and Logan), Kayla Hayes and Briana and Bryan Gaines. To sign the online guest book and to send the family a message please visit Arrangements entrusted to Crest Lawn Funeral Home-Cremation Center in Cookeville, (931) Marilyn Watts COOKEVILLE Funeral services for Mrs. Marilyn Ray Watts, 87, of Cookeville, will be held at 1 p.m. today, Sunday, Jan. 17, in the Cookeville Mrs. Watts chapel of Hooper-Huddleston & Horner Funeral Home. Interment will follow in Crest Lawn Cemetery. Family will receive friends from 11 a.m. until time of services today at the funeral home. Mrs. Watts died suddenly Wednesday evening, Jan. 13, 2016, in Cookeville Regional Medical Center. She was born March 8, 1928, in Putnam County to the late James Blaine and Florence Lambert Ray. Mrs. Watts was a member of Obituaries Shipley United Methodist Church and a retired associate of Teledyne-Stillman. She loved cooking, flowers and the Tennessee Titans. Survivors include her sons and daughters-in-law, Phillip and Belinda Watts of Trumann, Ark., Mark Puggs and Donna Watts of Cookeville; son-inlaw, Mike Horn; grandchildren, Brandon (fiancee Tiffany) Watts, Cassie Williams, Buffy Allen, Ashley Horn and Wade Horn; four great-grandchildren, Allie, Aiden, Westen and Madison; EXTRA SPECIAL NEPHEW, Davis Watts; special friend and neighbor, Jerry Bradford and special friends, Dan Verble and Kay Lane. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by her husband, Tom Watts; daughter, Susan Horn; sisters, Virginia Watts and Doris Murphy; and brothers, Kenneth Ray and James Blaine Junior Ray. Active pallbearers will be Mike Horn, Wade Horn, Mike Ray, Nickey Ray, Brandon Watts, Jimmy Murphy, Dan Verble and Mike Leftwich. Honorary pallbearers will be Davis Watts and Jerry Bradford. Rev. Harold Walker will officiate the service. Hooper-Huddleston & Horner Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. ( ). You may share your thoughts and memories at Richard Rick C. Lee Harris Monuments *Custom Etching* Largest selection of black granite Work done locally for best price 149 W. Spring St., Cookeville COOKEVILLE A memorial service for Richard Rick C. Lee, 68, of Cookeville, was held at 4 p.m. on Monday, Jan. 11, at Heavenly Host Lutheran Church of Cookeville. Pastor Andrew Mr. Lee Smith officiated. A second memorial service will be held at a later date in Oklahoma with Pastor Alan Fox officiating. Richard Rick C. Lee passed away peacefully in his sleep on Thursday, Dec. 31, 2015, after enduring numerous health problems. He was born March 23, 1947, at the Navajo Ordnance Depot in Flagstaff, Ariz., to the late Avery W. and E. Marie (Woodworth) Cabbiness. His family soon moved to Oklahoma. As a child, he was adopted by Roy Stewart, and a few years later by John R. Lee, when his mother remarried. Rick attended Putnam City High School in Oklahoma City. He married Pamela Streck in 1964 and had three sons. Rick enlisted in the Marine Corps and served 3 ½ tours in Vietnam as an officer. Rick enjoyed his work as a firefighter for Warr Acres, Okla., for several years, and also owned and operated Richard s Gun Shop in Oklahoma. He was later employed by American Impacts, and then by BAF Industries, setting up programs for polishing and restoring vehicle exteriors. Later, he worked a short time for Safety-Kleen in Oklahoma City. Rick married Regina Anne (Swingen) Lee on his birthday in He followed Regina to Tennessee in 1993, when she accepted a job as faculty librarian at Tennessee Technological University. He was a member of Heavenly Host Lutheran Church in Cookeville, Tenn. Rick continued to do leatherwork for many years at home. Enjoying the outdoors with camping, hunting, canoeing, fishing and hiking were some of his passions. After experiencing many health issues and mobility difficulties, he enjoyed traveling, and watching wildlife, especially the birds in his backyard. He was comforted and loved by his Husky dog for the past 12 years. Survivors include his wife of the home; three sons and their families, Michael Brandon (Shannon) Lee, Andrew John Lee I, and Richard Martin (Elke) Lee, all of Oklahoma; four grandchildren of Oklahoma, Tyler Jacob (Amanda) Lee, Andrew John AJ Lee, Chandler Louis Lee and Rebecca Elaine Lee; one greatgrandson, Kayden Michael Lee; a sister, Sherry Raina Park; a nephew, Michael Allen Park of Oklahoma; an aunt, Wanda Ann Jenna Brajdic of Miami; and two stepnieces, Christina Townsend and Alesha Powers. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by two infant grandchildren, Bradley Martin Lee and Victoria Lee; his uncles, Allen Woodworth, Clarence Woodworth and Wilbur Orville (Delores) Woodworth; and an aunt, Edith (Billy) Woods. A special thank you to Home Instead Senior Care, especially Kelly Lachenmeyer for her outstanding care. In lieu of flowers, please consider one of the following memorials: Cookeville-Putnam County Animal Shelter; Heavenly Host Lutheran Church; or Home Instead Senior Care Foundation. Crest Lawn Funeral Home- Cremation Center in Cookeville was in charge of arrangements, (931) To sign the online guest book and leave the family a message, please visit Shurlie Easterly MONTEREY Funeral services for Shurlie Hargis Easterly, 73, of Clarkrange, will be held at 1 p.m. Monday, Jan. 18, in the chapel of Goff Funeral Home. Interment will be in Campground Cemetery. Shurlie passed away Friday, Jan. 15, 2016, at her home. Goff Funeral Home in Monterey is in charge of arrangements. Heating Problems? Call The Herald-Citizen No. 1 in local news Call to subscribe Wills, Living Trusts & Estate Planning Planning now may save $1000ʼs later Dale Bohanno n, Attorney 115 South Dixie Ave., Cookeville, TN Carol Ann (Scott) Pippin COOKEVILLE A celebration of life service for Mrs. Carol Ann (Scott) Pippin, 62, of Michigan, will be held at 1 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 23, at Stevens Street Baptist Church, 269 S. Willow Ave., Cookeville. Luncheon will follow the service. Mrs. Pippin, the daughter of the late Pauline (Allen) and Willie Scott, passed away on Jan. 10, 2016, with her family at her side. $ Power Lift Reclining Chair with 2 motor lift, reclining and adjustable back. Best power lift in the industry - 3 year motor warranty on stellar models...and made in the USA S. Jefferson St. Cookeville Free De l i v e r y
9 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 A9 LOCAL/WORLD Burkina Faso hotel seizure ends; 4 jihadis, 23 others dead By BRAHIMA OUEDRAOGO Associated Press OUAGADOUGOU, Burkina Faso (AP) The overnight seizure of a luxury hotel in Burkina Faso s capital by al-qaida-linked extremists ended Saturday when Burkina Faso and French security forces killed four jihadist attackers and freed more than 126 people, the West African nation s president said. At least 23 other people from up to 18 different countries were killed in the attack at the Splendid Hotel and nearby Cappuccino Cafe, establishments popular with westerners in Ouagadougou, the capital, he said. Three attackers were killed at the hotel and a fourth was killed when security forces cleared out a second hotel nearby. Two of the three attackers at the Splendid Hotel were identified as female, President Roch Marc Christian Kabore said on national radio. We appeal to the people to be vigilant and brave because we must fight on, said the president when praising the security forces and first responders. He also said the country was grateful for the military cooperation from French In this image taken from video from AP Television, a freed woman, center, walks past French special forces near the Splendid Hotel, early Saturday, in Ouagadougou, Burkina Faso. and Americans. The Islamic extremists stormed the hotel and cafe Friday night. A young black woman with dreadlocks and young Arabs entered the cafe shouting Allahu akhbar (Arabic for God is great), said Issouf Ouattara, who was at AP the cafe where 10 people were killed in the gunfire. There was general panic. After about 20 minutes the situation calmed down and then the firing started again and I think this time it was the police, said another witness Inoussa Diarra. We tried to evacuate the victims because they were a bit hidden all over, witness Patrick Nikiema told regional news agency Juka Africa. Gunfire ramped up early Saturday as gendarme and military forces fought to take back the building which had been blackened by a fire during the assault. Burned cars and motorbikes and overturned chairs and shards of glass lay scattered near the hotel. Onlookers were kept far away from the fighting that continued into daylight. We know that the gunmen won t get out of the hotel alive. Our country is not for jihadists or terrorists. They got it wrong, said Gilbert, a witness who gave only his first name After the morning call to prayer signaled a new day in this West African nation, security forces took control of the Splendid Hotel they searched nearby hotels for other extremists in hiding. The search continued after security forces found and killed a fourth extremist at the Hotel Yibi, the president said. About 33 people were wounded, said Minister of Security and Internal Affairs Simon Compaore. The harrowing attack was launched by the same extremists behind a similar siege at an upscale hotel in Bamako, Mali in November that left 20 dead. Dozens of French forces arrived overnight from neighboring Mali to aid in the rescue. One U.S. military member was embedded with French forces at the scene, and the United States was working to help provide France with surveillance and reconnaissance help, according to a U.S. senior defense official who spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to discuss the matter publicly. An al-qaida affiliate known as AQIM, or al-qaida in the Islamic Maghreb, claimed responsibility online as the attack was ongoing in downtown Ouagadougou at the 147-room hotel, according to the SITE Intelligence Group. In a message posted in Arabic on the extremists Muslim Africa Telegram account, it said fighters broke into a restaurant of one of the biggest hotels in the capital of Burkina Faso, and are now entrenched and the clashes are continuing with the enemies of the religion. Fighters who spoke by phone later asserted the fall of many dead Crusaders, AQIM said, according to SITE. Community Calendar The Community Calendar is a daily list of announcements of one-time events hosted by nonprofit groups. To include your information, call and ask for the newsroom secretary, fax or Be sure to include your name and number as well as a time, date and location of the event. Jan. 18 HEAD START: The L.B.J.&C. Development Corporation Head Start Centers and the Central Office will be closed Monday in observance of Martin Luther King Jr. Day. CLOSED: The Putnam County recycling center, transfer station and landfill will be closed on Monday in observance of Martin Luther King Jr. Day. There will be no community service. Jan. 20 PEO: P.E.O. Chapter AO meets on Wednesday at 9:30 a.m., at First Tennessee Bank, 345 S. Jefferson, 4th floor, Cookeville. BOOK CLUB: Stacie Netherton from the Putnam County Library will speak to the Cookeville Senior Center on Forming a Book Club at 12:15 p.m. Jan. 21 TTU INTERNATIONAL: TTU s International Friends is hosting its annual Hot Cider Social on Thursday, from 5-7 p.m., Room 145 of Southwest Hall (200 West 10th St., Cookeville). This event allows students from TTU s international community to meet families and individuals from the local community. For more info., contact Debbie Barnard at (931) , or MENDED HEARTS: Mary Craft with Medtronics will speak on stents for heart patients at 6 p.m. at Cookeville Regional Medical Center. You do not need to be a heart patient to attend. The event begins with a pot luck. For info., call Blanche at DANCE: A dance for those 40 and older will be held at the Cookeville Senior Center from 6:30-9:30 p.m., featuring your favorite country music nonstop. Jan. 22 HEALTH CLINIC: Dr. Grisham will host a health clinic at 10:30 a.m. at the Cookeville Senior Center. Jan. 23 ROTARY: Cookeville Breakfast Rotary will have their annual International Night dinner/fundraiser on Saturday. Speaker will be Rudy Kalis, a sportscaster at WSMV. There will be a silent auction and dinner buffet. Tickets are $25 in advance and $30 at the door. For tickets or info., call Rachel Moses at (931) , or Sharon Anderson at (931) , COFFEE WITH A COP: Algood Police will host Coffee with a Cop on Saturday beginning at 8 a.m. Held at Signature HealthCARE of Putnam County in Algood. Contact Chief Gary Harris for information at (931) , ext. 2050, or Jan. 28 RELATIVE CAREGIVER: Are you raising a relative child or need housing assistance? For more info. on assistance and support, please contact Melissa Allison at the Upper Cumberland Development District, toll free at A support group meeting for relatives who are caring for relative children will be held on Thursday from noon until 1 p.m. at the Putnam County Health Department. For housing assistance while caring for relative child, contact Myra Walker at (931) SPECIAL ADDED ATTRACTIONS: L ONE S TAR C HAMPIONSHIP R ODEO JANUARY 29 th & 30 th HYDER-BURKS AG PAVILION COOKEVILLE, TN FRI., January 29, :00PM BJ s Western Store & Chiropractic Works Night SAT., January 30, :00 PM Ford Lincoln of Cookeville Night TICKET PRICES : RESERVED SEATS $22 GENERAL ADMISSION SEATS : ADULTS $17 AT DOOR, CHILDREN $12 AT DOOR **NEW** T ICKETS AVAILABLE ONLINE AT WWW. LONESTARRODEOCOMPANY. COM OR OVER THE PHONE AT FORD LINCOLN OF COOKEVILLE, BJ S WESTERN STORE - HWY. 111, RICKMAN, TN AFFORDABLE Credit Cards Now Accepted At The Door C ONTEST E VENTS : B AREBACK B RONC R IDING, C ALF R OPING, S ADDLE B RONC R IDING, C OWGIRLS B REAKAWAY R OPING, Steer Wrestling, T EAM R OPING, C OWGIRLS B ARREL R ACING & B RAHMA B ULL R IDING. BEST DRESSED COWBOY & COWGIRL CONTEST (Sponsored by BJ s Western Store, Friday Night for kids 10 and Under Only) 2X RODEO CLOWN OF THE YEAR & BARREL MAN MIGHTY MIKE WENTWORTH KIDS GOLD RUSH (10 & under) RODEO PRIZE WHEEL GIVEAWAYS EACH NIGHT Sponsored By: Ford Lincoln of Cookeville, BJ s Western Store, Chiropractic Works, Farm Credit, Country Giant 94.7, Celebration Feeds FUN P RODUCED B Y : Preston C. Fowlkes, Crofton, KY For further information call Hyder Burks Ag Pavilion (931) or L ONE S TAR LO NE STAR RODEO O Provides The Best!
10 A10 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016
11 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 A11 PETS What do you do when your dog makes a training mistake? In Crime and Punishment, Fyodor Dostoyevsky wrote: Through error you come to the truth! I am a man because I err! You never reach any truth without making fourteen mistakes and very likely a hundred and fourteen. Anyone who has a dog in his or her life might nod in agreement with that statement. Mistakes? Oh yes, lots of them. We make them, our dogs make them welcome to life as we know it. The question is What do we do once an error is made? Answers will range from Ignore It to No Reward Marker to Correction to Punishment. What s the difference? Does it really matter? It can be very confusing for those who want to train their dogs appropriately. Let s look at each choice and try to clarify. Ignore It (Extinction) is used mainly in the positive reinforcement training circle. Examples of using this response might be turning away when a dog jumps up on you or staring straight ahead as the dog watches you eat while drool drips from the corners of her mouth. Ignore It is usually paired with one of two secondary reactions: Redirect to Proper Behavior and Use Maintenance. As in the jumping example given, one may turn away, but then ask the dog to sit and reward that behavior. Maintenance may consist of placing the dog behind a barrier which prohibits the jumping from taking place. The scientific support for Ignoring It is that behavior which is not rewarded does not repeat. The strength is that, when done properly (teaching the dog what we want instead), this can be very effective. The difficulty is that sometimes the dog self-rewards and it has nothing to do with how we react, so we must find a way to make our reinforcement more attractive. No Reward Markers (NRMs) are somewhat controversial. These are signals to the dog that the behavior in which he is engaged is not going to receive reinforcement. It can be something as simple as an oops. While seemingly very benign, it can also cause a dog to become less motivated to attempt the correct behavior. Right now I am working on teaching BT the correct response to right and left. If I say right and he marches straight ahead, if I say oops, he may stop and look back at me. It s obvious I have not yet taught him what right means and have more work to do. Jan Casey If I just continuously just say oops, he may accidentally do it correctly at some point, in which case he will be reinforced and the behavior will repeat. But if I continue to just say oops, he may also just shut down and/or seek other ways to be reinforced (Look, there s the ball! Want to play retrieve so I can be rewarded?). Think about how frustrated you become when playing a game and a buzzer sounds each time you take a wrong move. It s not very motivating. Corrections. According to the Merriam-Webster Dictionary, a correction is the act of making something (such as an error or bad condition) accurate or better. It s hard to visualize a correction as anything but negative. In school, corrections were usually highlighted with a red pen which also meant a lower score. The grammar patrol on Facebook will happily correct the misuse of there, their, and they re and you probably won t feel particularly positive it. For a dog, walking at an angle on leash may well produce a jerk on the leash to bring her in line with the handler. It is also possible to correct a behavior by repeating it but adding in more information for the dog (such as walking next to a wall or fence so walking straight is achieved). Sadly though, most corrections are synonymous with positive punishment which often consists of adding physical pain and/or fear to change the behavior. In behavioral terms, punishment is anything which occurs after a behavior occurs which reduces the chance that the behavior will occur again. Like it or not, we have all punished our dogs in some way by hooking her up to a leash to leave a dog park, giving him a time-out for nipping too hard as a puppy, or holding a dog by the collar to prevent jumping up. Obviously better training is needed here, but if punishment is chosen, then one must be aware of the potential fallout from it. The best source of information on that is a position statement from the American Veterinary Society of Animal Behavior ( tatement-download_-_ pdf). Fallout may include increased aggression and/or fear, increase in the undesired behavior, suppressed behaviors which will resume in the future, negative association with the person applying the punishment or with other things in the environment. Veterinary behaviorist Dr. Ian Dunbar notes that people often apply punishment inconsistently or at the wrong intensity. Using punishment as a training methodology certainly opens up a wide array of negative consequences for both owners and their dogs. Dogs are going to make mistakes, the people handling them will make mistakes. Choosing how to change the undesired behavior to one that is desired can make all the difference in your dog s attitude and future performance. Choose the one which helps you build a better relationship with your dog. Jan Casey, MS, DipCBST, is a professional dog trainer and owner of Golden Hearts Dog Training and Behavior located in the Tampa Bay area of Florida. She can be reached by ing Helping Animals Helping pets find their way home By LINDA WESTIN FRIENDS OF THE ANIMALS Barb Johnson, creator of the popular Facebook group page, Rescue 931 Cookeville & Surrounding Areas, is pictured with an adorable shelter pet and Sue Walker, Facebook group page co-administrator. It s hard to believe, but our new Cookeville/Putnam County Animal Shelter celebrated its one year anniversary this last week. Many great things have happened for the homeless animals in our community during this last year, including record intakes (animals arriving), and a record number of adoptions. Thanks to a hardworking shelter staff, a host of great volunteers, many rescue groups, the Spay/Neuter Clinic and Copeland s Veterinary Hospital, it has been a very successful first year. This year was also the starting point of many great ideas that would benefit shelter animals. One very exciting idea was the brainchild of shelter volunteer, Barb Johnson. Barb was aware of a Facebook group page that was helpful in connecting lost and found pets with owners based in the Texas area. Barb realized that this could be done here in Cookeville, and would be a huge help to anyone having lost or found a pet in the Cookeville area. Without a lot of fanfare, Barb set up a Facebook group page entitled: Rescue 931 Cookeville, TN and Surrounding Areas and launched it hoping it would catch on and make a difference for pets and owners. And catch on, it did. Rescue 931 Cookeville, TN & Surrounding Areas has been tremendously successful, now boasting over 2,780 members posting messages of lost and found pets in Cookeville and surrounding areas. This Facebook group page now sees approximately 20 to 30 posts a day of pets lost and found and soon required a second administrator to keep up with it. Sue Walker, also a shelter volunteer, stepped up and now tag teams with Barb to follow up, share and respond to the many messages that come in each day. Between the two of these ladies, the power of social media and the many wonderful animal lovers in our community, the results have been amazing 50% of lost animals posted on Rescue 931 Cookeville, TN & Surrounding Areas are found and reunited with their owners. Barb and Sue tell owners of lost pets to never give up. One dog was reunited with his owner many miles from home after a good four months of searching, says Barb. It s easy to become a member on the Facebook page, comments Sue. Just log into Facebook and type in Rescue 931 Cookeville, Tn & Surrounding Areas. When the page comes up, click the JOIN button on the top of the page. That it! said Sue. Barb and Sue advise everyone to read the rules/guidelines relating to posting on the Facebook page AND to visit the Cookeville/Putnam County Animal Shelter regularly when searching for a lost pet. Also anyone posting about a lost/found pet, please be sure to list the general vicinity of where the pet was lost/found. This is tremendously helpful with owners searching for their lost pets. Also, be sure to update your post if your pet is found. General tips: If an owner is coming to claim a pet, make sure the owner has proof of pet ownership. Remember, having a collar on your pet with a pet tag, as well as, a pet with a microchip enable pets to be returned much faster and more easily. Barb suggests, write your phone number in indelible ink on the inside of your pet s collar in case your pet should lose his/her tags and visit the animal shelter often as your lost pet could arrive there days after being lost. The Cookeville/Putnam County Animal Shelter is located at 2650 Gainesboro Grade, next to Hyder- Burks Pavilion. The shelter is open Monday Saturday, from noon to 6 p.m. You can t give your pet the flu NASHVILLE This winter, when you are home sick with the cold or flu cuddling with your dog or cat may feel like just what the doctor ordered. A Vanderbilt infectious disease expert, while stopping short of actually prescribing in-home pet therapy for colds or flu, says that if having your companion by your side makes you feel better, go right ahead. Pets won t catch or spread human viruses. The pet is a comfort, not a hazard, said William Schaffner, M.D., professor of Preventive Medicine at Vanderbilt University Medical Center. Even somebody who pets the dog or cat after you is unlikely to catch your virus that way, and you can t get a cold or the flu from your dog or cat, Schaffner said. While pets are pretty much off the hook, Schaffner says the true hazard in catching a virus comes from fellow two-legged creatures. Flu is transmitted person-toperson through close personal contact. If you get within my breathing zone, within three feet, I can transfer the influenza virus to you. I breathe it out, you breathe it in, and you can be infected, Schaffner said. Colds and flu can also be transmitted by hand handshaking extroverts take note or via some surfaces, such as when a sick person touches a doorknob, for example, and somebody else touches the same surface, and then touches his or her face. People should wash their hands often and use hand sanitizer, Schaffner said. Also, when flu is rampant in the community, greet friends with an elbow bump rather than a handshake. People and their pets have this in common: the best way to avoid getting sick is to be immunized with pets it s their annual vaccinations, and with people it s a flu shot. The difference is, Schaffner noted, people don t get a shiny tag to wear showing that they are up-to-date on immunizations. Do cats ever get separation anxiety? Dear Cookie, I ve read that dogs can get separation anxiety for a variety of reasons. Do cats ever get it? Bert Though cats are often portrayed as aloof and uncaring, the fact is they are still social beings who require interaction Cookie with others. This means that when left alone, they can become anxious and frightened. The University of Ohio Veterinary School has a website with excellent suggestions on helping your cat with separation anxiety: oblemsolving/separation-anxiety Please don t assume this behavior will just fix itself. It s very real and will require you to make some adjustments for your cat. Can dogs and cats eat same food? Dear Cookie and Putter, Repo crew saves dog LAFAYETTE, Ind. (AP) Crews repossessing a sports utility vehicle last Friday likely saved a pit bull terrier s life. Superior Auto here in town went to repo the vehicle, and on their way back to their dealership, they heard something in the back, and that s when they discovered this dog was in a crate, said Jim Tate, director of the Clinton County Humane Society. They don t know how long the dog had lived in the crate inside a cold SUV, but the bottom of the crate was filled with urine, diarrhea and loose fecal matter, according to photos Tate shared with the Journal & Courier. Can my dog and cat eat the same food? Ernie Cats are in a group of animals we call obligate carnivores, Putter which means they get the majority of their nutrition from meats. Dogs are carnivorous, but, unlike cats, they can also utilize some nutrients Basics of Knitting Saturdays from 11am - 1pm Bring in your own project, or we can get you started! Call for Details England Dr. CLASSES & LESSONS AVAILABLE! 921-A South Willow Ave. Cookeville, TN from plants. Since dog foods are often filled with plant products, they will not fulfill the needs of a cat. Meat alone will not provide all the needed nutrients for a dog. So the short answer is no, they each need their own food. 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12 A12 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 WANT TO SEE A SLIMMER YOU? TUESDAY, JANUARY 26 Three 1 hour sessions from 4pm - 7pm Live Demonstrations Free Consultations Special Event Pricing for Attendees Mention this ad and receive off your $ 1 00treatment.* Certain restrictions apply. Space is limited - Call today to reserve your spot! FEEL GOOD. LOOK GOOD. SEE A SLIMMER YOU! 377 W. Jackson Street Ste 15, Cookeville Results and patient experience may vary. In the U.S., non-invasive fat reduction is cleared for the flank (love handle), abdomen, and thigh. The CoolSculpting procedure for non-invasive fat reduction is FDA-cleared for the flank (love handle), abdomen, and thigh. The CoolSculpting procedure for non-invasive fat reduction is ava ilable worldwide. ZELTIQ, CoolSculpting, the CoolSculpting logo, the Snowflake design, and Fear No Mirror are registered trademarks of ZELTIQ Aesthetics, Inc All rights r eserved. IC1843-A
13 Herald-Citizen Sunday, January 17, 2016 SCHOOLS B Student Briefs Cookeville native on SAU dean s list MAGNOLIA, Ariz. Khalaf Alazmi, a junior pre-nursing major from Cookeville, earned a spot on the dean s list at Southern Arkansas University. Alazmi was one of 442 students named to the dean s list. To qualify, a student must complete 12 or more semester hours and attain a grade point average of 3.50 or higher. SAU has a comprehensive list of undergraduate and graduate degree programs, which includes new offerings like the B.F.A. in music theatre, engineering, computer game and animation design, business entrepreneurship, and wildlife and marine biology. Cookevillian named to TWC honors list ATHENS Tennessee Wesleyan College has named more than 250 students to its fall 2015 honors and dean s lists. Amy Wattenbarger of Cookeville was named to the honors list. Carson-Newman dean s list includes locals JEFFERSON CITY The following Carson-Newman University students from Cookeville made the dean s list for the fall 2015 semester: Victoria Cannon, Ryan Eberle, Kari Hardison and Emily Johnson. Students earning a grade point average of 3.5 or higher while taking 12 or more credit hours are awarded the distinction of dean s list honors. Founded in 1851, Carson- Newman is located in Jefferson City, among the foothills of the Great Smoky Mountains. The University has more than 2,500 students and offers 50 undergraduate majors, as well as associate s, bachelor s, master s and doctorate degrees. Area students on CU dean s list LEBANON Cumberland University has released its dean s list for the fall 2015 semester. The following area students were included: Putnam County: Crystal Marie Bryant, a nursing major from Baxter; Alison Michelle Decker, a marketing major from Cookeville; Casie Rae Frizzell, a nursing major from Cookeville; Samantha Marie Koon, a nursing major from Cookeville; and Nicholas Ryan Prall, an athletic training major from Cookeville. Cumberland County: Dylan Robert Nelson, a music major from Crossville. Overton County: Adrianne Elisabeth Mullins, a criminal justice/public administration major from Allons; and Kaleb Shane, a health and human performance major from Rickman. White County: Kylie Lynne Mills, a nursing major from Sparta. Jackson County: Peyton Douglas Broyles, a management major from Gainsboro. DeKalb County: Logan Thomas Clark, a health and human performance major from Alexandria; Wesley James Mason, a health and human performance major from Dowelltown; and Taylor B. Poston, an English major from Smithville. The honor is reserved for students who have achieved a grade point average of 3.50 or above on all classes attempted. Local named to College of the Ozarks dean s list POINT LOOKOUT, Mo. Alicia Darnell of Hollister was named to the College of the Ozarks fall 2015 Dean s List. Darnell is a home school graduate. To qualify for the dean s list, students must maintain a 3.6 minimum grade point average during the semester and carry at least 15 credit hours. College of the Ozarks is a Christian, liberal arts college in Point Lookout, Mo. Christian values, hard work and financial responsibility comprise the fundamental building blocks. The college pursues academic, vocational, Christian, patriotic and cultural goals. Participants in last year s Muddy Mile wade through the mud pit with smiles on their faces. This year s event is April 30. Practical connections HRA and YMCA hosting third annual Kid s Mud Run COOKEVILLE Highland Rim Academy is once again teaming up with Putnam County YMCA to host the third annual Kid s Muddy Mile on April 30. The Kid s Muddy Mile, the only mud run of its kind in the Upper Cumberland region, is open to children ages 5-14, who will be running the course on the YMCA campus. The one-mile course will have more than 10 obstacles, including a giant mud pit at the end. Some new, exciting obstacles are already in the works for this year s course, Jenny Thacker of the Putnam County YMCA said. Allowing older students to run this year means the addition of more challenges for them as well as more fun for the younger children. Registration for the run opens Feb. 1. The cost is $15 per child until April 28. Registration will be $20 on April Lindsay McReynolds Herald-Citizen Avery Trace Middle School sixth grader Adam Scarlett shows off a design he completed in the art and design class of teacher Rhyan McReynolds. McReynolds has been changing his curriculum from a traditional fine arts class to focus on art and design with functional art as part of the effort of school administration and teachers to become an International Baccalaureate Middle Years Programme, which encourages students ages 11 to 16 to make practical connections between their studies and the real world. ATMS hopes to be recognized as an IB MYP by the end of school year. Lindsay McReynolds Herald-Citizen ATMS teacher Kelli Locklear, above, works with fifth grade students Sydney Beth Suits and Luke Johnson on an argumentative essay on the most vital invention to humanity. Locklear s advanced language arts students were able to use a classroom set of Google Chromebooks for researching ideas for their essays. The assignment is part of the effort to make ATMS an IB Middle Years Programme. At left, sixth grader Aaliyah Servo uses a paintbrush stylus to design interactive three-dimensional graffiti on a grant-funded tablet in the classroom of ATMS art teacher Rhyan McReynolds. 29 and April 30. T-shirts are guaranteed only for those who register by April 8. Registration forms are available at the Putnam County YMCA or Highland Rim Academy. Parents are welcome to accompany children ages 5-9 on the course. Beginning at 9 a.m., runners will be sent in waves by age, with a final wave for siblings of varying ages to run together. For more information about registration, call the Putnam County YMCA at or Highland Rim Academy at Anyone interested in volunteering for the event should call Jenny Crockett at or her at Sponsorships are also available for this event. Businesses interested in learning more should contact Jenny Thacker at
14 B2 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 SCHOOLS Furry visitors Monday, Jan. 18 Breakfast No school Martin Luther King holiday Tuesday, Jan. 19 Breakfast Choice of one Sausage and biscuit Blueberry muffin with yogurt Cereal with Scooby Bones and fresh fruit Lunch Choice of one Super beef nachos Breaded chicken sandwich Choice of two Steamed broccoli Seasoned refried beans Baked potato Nacho trimmings Sandwich trimmings Fresh veggies and fruit Wednesday, Jan. 20 Breakfast Choice of one Breakfast pizza Manager s choice Cereal with Bug Bites and fresh fruit Lunch Choice of one Popcorn chicken and ma s roll Grilled cheese sandwich Choice of two Ranch mini roasted potatoes Manager s choice veggies Spinach Romaine salad with dressing Fresh veggies and fruit Thursday, Jan. 21 Breakfast Choice of one Ham and cheese biscuit Dutch waffle Cereal with chocolate graham Goldfish and canned fruit Lunch Choice of one Pepperoni pizza wedge Manager s choice entree Choice of two Seasoned green beans Corn on cob Romaine salad with dressing Fresh veggies and fruit Friday, Jan. 22 Breakfast Choice of one Chicken and biscuit Honey bun Cereal with cinnamon grahams and fresh or canned fruit Lunch Choice of one Chicken nuggets with ma s roll Mini corndog Choice of two Crinkle cut fries Seasoned green peas Fresh veggies and fruit Enjoying a visit to Capshaw Elementary along with their furry friends are, in front, from left, Jason Clopton and Karlie Mills; in middle, Sheila Rich with Penny, Nikki Panter with Sadie and Tracy Jones with Dora; and, in back, Avi Sharma, MaryDell Sommers with Button, Charlie Mays with Penny, Ella Hardin, Charlene Gregory with Hershey and Joseph Rohman. Cookeville Regional Medical Center s Pet Therapy program visited with second graders at the school, who learned how to greet a strange dog, protect themselves from a stray dog as well as many other petrelated subjects. Jan. 18 HOLIDAY: School closed for Martin Luther King Day. Jan. 19 PEP TALKS: PEP Talks, which stands for Parents Encouraging Parents, will be held on the following Tuesdays from noon to 1 p.m. at the Putnam County board of Education office: Jan. 19 and 26 Twelve Huge Mistakes Parents Can Avoid with Lee Rooney and Paula King, who will highlight author Tim Elmore s book to equip parents with practical tips to see their kids succeed in life. Feb. 2 and 9 Handling the Really Hard Stuff: What to do when behavior is unhealthy and/or harmful. Licensed professional counselor Tabitha Schlatter will cover concerns such as panic attacks, self-harm, eating disorders, depression and suicidal thoughts among youth. School Happenings Feb. 16, 23 and March 1 are reserved as snow day make-up dates. Parents, stepparents, grandparents and guardians are welcome. Contact Paula King at for more information. Jan. 20 AMS: Algood Middle School will have a school family engagement event at 3:30 p.m. The final one will be April 13. Jan. 25 CONFERENCES: Parent-teacher conferences will be held for grades K-8. Jan. 26 CONFERENCES: Parent-teacher conferences will be held for grades HRA OPEN HOUSE: Highland Rim Academy will host open houses Jan. 26 and Feb. 18 from 4-6:30 p.m. Open enrollment begins in late February. Call for more information. Feb. 12 POSTER CONTEST: American Legion Auxiliary Unit 46 s annual Poppy Poster Contest is open to Putnam County students in grades 2-12, including those who are home schooled. The theme is the Flanders Field Red Poppy. Posters are due by Feb. 12 at the Putnam County Board of Education. They must be on 11x14 poster board, and the words American Legion Auxiliary and a picture of the Flanders Field Poppy must be used in the design. For more details regarding contest rules, call or visit Feb. 13 THERAPY DOGS: Students and their families are invited to enjoy a story with certified therapy dogs from the Cookeville Regional Medical Center pet therapy program at 10:30 a.m. at the Putnam County Library in Cookeville. Up next is Sadie. Feb. 15 School closed: Presidents Day March 1 School closed for Election Day March 25 School closed for Good Friday March 28-April 1 Spring break April 30 MUD RUN: Highland Rim Academy and Putnam County YMCA are hosting the third annual Kid s Muddy Mile, the only mud run of its kind in the Upper Cumberland region. The one-mile course, open to ages 5-14, will have more than 10 obstacles. Registration opens Feb. 1. The cost is $15 per child until April 28 or $20 on April 29 and 30. Registration forms are available at the YMCA or Highland Rim Academy. For more information, call the YMCA at or HRA at school events to Prescott South Middle second nine weeks honor roll released 8th Grade All A s Maxwell Anderson, Elizabeth Andrews, Elijah Atkins, Michael Bontrager, Ella Burk, Jarrett Carpenter, Carter Cherry, Peter Chester, Ella Clopton, Ariel Denning, Danielle DiCicco, Josephine Frye, Bailey Gilliam, Mallory Gunn, Katelin Harness, Samuel Hauser, Kaitlyn Kicklighter, Kate Loveday, Patrick McCloud, Austin McCowan, Libbie Ogilvie, Justin Patel, Christopher Robinson, Montanah Schopieray, Shannon Sherman, John Sims, Abbey Strong, Robert Troutman, Savannah Viar, Kathryn Ward, Cassidy Wheeler, Robert Zheng. A s and B s Aaliyah Aguilar, Cody Allen, Porter Davidson, Levi Deloach, Chloe Evans, Tara Floyd, Danielle Flynn, Austin Fry, Sydney Fry, Madison Gentry, Taylor Griffin Pike, Vanessa Hensley, Hailey Jennings, Jackson Jones, Ezra Judd, Lyric Knight, Jasmine LaFever, Emma Light, Aspen Little, Shuwan Maung, Nicholas McCloud, Cayden Morack, Erin Nelson; Grace Noe, Riley Peterson, Charlie Phillips, Sean Reisen, Elijah Rivera, Jazlynn Sandifer, Alayah Smith, Olivia Smith, Branson Stephens, Isabella Stevens, Madison Tayes, Mattea Trusty, Elizabeth Velazquez, Darius Wade, Heather Wheeler, Scott Wiggins, Nathan Wilson. 7th Grade All A s Seja Alamara, Skylar Allen, James Anderson, Vincent Bottoms, Nathan Bowling, Ryleigh Boyett, Sarah Buchanan, Jenna Cameron, Nicholas Causey, Ella Chaphe, Addison Cherry, Kaley Crabtree, Noha Elkeelany, Hannah Hagan, Melila Harp, Brady Herron, Lynsea Jolly, Sophia Keaney, Sydney Kirby, Jocelyn League, Alyssa Love, Drew Mattson, Brooklynn McKenzie, Jacob Norrod, Riddhi Patel, Colby Phillips, Arina Polyaeva, Kinzi Robinson, Edward Smith, Brodye Stevens, Auburn Velasquez, Zayra Villa, Nathan Whiteaker, Keith Wiley, Emma Wilson, Seth Wilson, Samantha Woerdeman. A s and B s Braxton Allen, Samuel Allen, Matthew August, Cassandra Baker, Hailey Bennett-Vanover, Benjamin Bilbrey, Brant Billen Jr, Cheyenne Blueeyes-Martin, Wesley Bowling, Ayla Bowman, Brayden Chaphe, Seth Clayton, Destiny Dalton, Carli Davison, Cameron Dixon, Scott Easey, Anna Ervin, Brayden Fain, Cayden Fair, Morgan Furman, Alejandro Garcia, Francisco Garcia, Marielica Garcia, Colin Gilliam, Kason Grissom, Dylan Heap, Daelin Hintz, Addison Johnson, Hannah Johnson, Lita Johnson, Jackson Kelly, Leandra Key, Vivek Kotla, Christopher Land, Dominic Leftwich, Chloe Lykins, Benjamin Maddox, Katelyn Maxwell, Gaylin McCormick, Matthew Mills, Gabriel Moen, Breanna Nagy, Makayla Phillips, Lauren Pryor, Nickyl Quay, Zackary Rice, Sydney Robinson, Jasmine Rodgers, Courtney Russell, Carina Sabino, Danielle Sebastian, Dolores Sherman, Adam Simpson, Gabrielle Smith, Juliette Smith, Kiley Smith, Iris Strode, Hope Taylor, Colin Thomas, Jordan Tidwell, Samuel Turner, Sarahi Valencia Ayala, Constance Vanover, Hayden Verble, Kaylee Whittaker, Haylea Williams, Kaya Willis. All B s Logan Sides 6th Grade All A s Nana Annor Asante, Braiden Birdwell, Sarah Briggs, Eli Choate, Jayden Davis, Emma Driller, Edward Garcia, Abigail Hagan, Samuel Harness, Caden Herron, Sarah Hudson, Allie Jennings, Tristan Keeton, Kaitlyn Livingston, Ashley Mathis, Ashlee Parker, Makayla Parkerson, Krish Patel, Melangelo Pride, Peyton Purgiel, Krista Reynolds, Emily Tigci, Philip Troutman, James Watkins, Kendall Wettack, Jaxon Whitson. 6th Grade All A s Cristy Alonzo Jose, Candy Andres Manuel, Emma Barnes, Gabriel Bartlett, Tessa Briggs, Grace Cash, Hannah Certain, Matthew Dickenson, Jayden Dillon, Susan Dong, Anna Driller, Riley Eddington, Shreeya Ettireddy, Grace Evans, Breanna Farley, Joseph Filoteo, John Frisbee, James Garcia, Zoe Hall, Mercedes Hughes, Jordan Hunt, Austin Hurley, Brianna Hutton, Gillian Jergins; Ashton Johnson, Ralph Jones, Jaimen Killian, Ethan Kopinski, Bryson Lafever-Smith, Kayli Ledbetter, Ryan Leonard, Lara Lockridge, Kallie Loftis, Delana Lombardo, Allan Lopez, Kaitlyn Maddle, Maci Massa, Lydia Moorer, Adrian Morack, Delilah Orozco, Joscar Ortega-Rosendo, Devon Patel, Emily Pearson, Leah Pennington, Madison Phillips, Nicholas Piercy, Willder Ramirez Diaz, Malley Rodgers, Gianna Salamone, Ethan Sawyer, James Scott; Michael Sells, Gracie Sherrell, Isabella Smith, Andrew Sorkin, Jaycee Sweeney, Daniel Tatum, Austin Thompson, Catherine Timmerman, Gabriella Vazquez, Katie Weaver, Mallory Weaver, Celia Wheaton. All B s Creeden Veal 5th Grade All A s Grace Anderson, Luke Bragga, Avery Bundrick, Ty Burk, Harrison Burr, Abigail Chandler, Ansley Cherry, Bryan Cook, Megan Erickson, Tyson Heap, Owen Johns, Elijah Julian, Grace Kelly, Sarah Key, John Kirby, Skylar Mauk, Ethan Means, Elizabeth Moore, Finn Moyer, Aiden Mullins, Daniella Pryor, Cole Rich, William Russell, Anna Samon, Kaylee Savage-Cutcher, Alix Stoddart, Skylar Taylor, Corbyn Thomas, Jacob Watkins, Grant Wendt, Daniel Whiteaker, Katherine Wiggins, Macy Wilson. A s and B s Sammy Anderson, James Andrews, Jaddon Atnip-Kelley, Roman Bartlett, Jackson Boyett, Leah Callaway, Zeth Camardi, Allison Chandler, Alexis Curtis, Kayla Cutright, Madeline Dodson, Molly Ebersole, Olivia Ervin, Jonah Evans, Pedro Flores Fuentes, Caden Gantt, Christopher Gillin II, Kayla Gilmore, Kaylee Hale, Brileigh Hall, Stephen Hamlet, Kaia Harvell, Zachary Haynes, Byron Heinzman, David Hewitt, Kahler Hintz, Camille Hix, Mackenzie Holloway, William Hull, Laci Johnson, Tristan LaFever, Carter Lancaster, Aurora Leon, David Leonard, Kendyl Lester, Bronson Linares, Brayden Loftis, Spencer Masters, Melonie Morgan, Allison Mullican, Brayden Nagy, Zelma Newbold, Bailey Phillips, Joshua Price, Journey Price, Blaise Quay, Rocio Ramirez Diaz, Jeremy Ray, Katrina Rex, Landen Rich, Aiden Richardson, Jessica Richmond, Lindsey Riley, Cody Savacool, Parker Smith, Braylon Springs, James Sullivan, Isabella Tayes, Christopher Twitty, Samuel Vance, David Velazquez Flores, Dagan Waites, Emilee Wells, Marek Wilmoth, Shatayah Wright.
15 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 B3 SCHOOLS Baxter Elementary announces honor roll Holiday fun First Grade All E s Shayla Burchett, Allie Nash, Alissa Palk, Skylar Stephenson, Jayden Western, Evey Burchett, Lauren Craighead, Ella Murray, Alyssa Williams, Ty Cob, Jude Fitzpatrick, Colten Johnson, Lyza Wilken, Ashlyn Wyatt, William Nash, Elijah Barlow, Dylan Mayberry, Addisyn Jared, Addison Nash, Cameron O'Neil, Michelle Raines. E s and G s Alexis Bendross, Kenny Edwards, Kylie Frizzell, Christy Jo Randolph, Joshua Robbins, Maddie Denson, Madison Godwin, Laila Philpot, Noah Gentry, Emery Huddleston, Emily Kinney, Zeb Lee, Arden Phifer, Jadie South, Porter Upchurch, Chloe Webb, Kaitlyn Dobbs, Aubrie Smith, Gunnar Ballard, Zachary Flatt, Kelly Rodriquez, Larry Langford, Brianna Roach, Genevieve Rodgers, Jase Rodgers. All G s Walker Burkett Second Grade All E s Noah Cannon, Karli Goff, Daniel Myhre, Bella Pitman, Kadin Crutcher, Lindsea Grissom, Ava Jennings, Brookly Nash, Carson Shupe, Jack Torrence, Jacob Leite, Odus Buck, Ella Allison, Austin Harris, Isha Kansagra, Lilly Slemp, Julia Lee. E s and G s Brayden Huddleston, Darya Ledbetter, Ayla Madewell, Carmine Phillips, Mason Pittman, Korbin Rodgers, Grace Sloan, Rachael Yost, Chey Bullard, Parker Benson, Shiann Allison, Ella Anderson, Garrett Bohannon, Evan Elrod, Colton Randolph, Colton Brown, Mason Clark, Malerie Dickerson, Hailey Dyer, Sage Fox, Kaydan Jackson, McCall Long; Ainsley Melton, Briston Powers, Kaliyah Rollins, Reaghan Taylor, Nick Kinnaird, Coby McClain, Jackson Price, Bronzden Chaffin, Braden Green, Harper Cummings, Daniel Kelley, Darah Lewis, Leah Williams, Carley Dobbs, Gracie Gore, Jordan Lafever, Megan Phillips, Kaelyn Pitts, Skyler Stewart, Jason Tyree. Third Grade All A s Cosby King, Rance Buckler, Wyatt Childers, Addison McElhaney, Katie Mullins, Ava McHenry. A s and B s Korra Bass, Gage Howard, Reece Kimmell, Isaac Maynard, Zackary Maynard, Izaiah Scott, Anna Stiriz, Aiden Wyatt, Kailey Gaw, Grayson Jones, Caleb Key, Caleb Garay, Kinsley Marody, Kristina Taylor, Brodie Allen, Skyler Bowie, Liam Murray, Alina Zapien, Kris Gipson, Alexander Deaton, Wesley Dunn. All B s Cody Lowe, Nathan Tyree. Fourth Grade All A s Kam Bush, Caleb Gantt, Kloee Garrett, Abby Harris, Darcy Hickey, Josie Underwood, Maggie Watts, Travis Gentry, Aidan Shoemaker, Cate Smith, Lily Jackson, Alexander Johnson, Triton Smith. A s and B s Elizabeth Evans, Devon Johnson, Noah Knowles, Nathan Ledbetter, Jacob Lee, Reona Lee, Zachary Neal, Dustin Poss, Darrian Randolph, Nicholas Melchior, Maddy Scripter, Hurley Williams, Gwyn Chaffin, Zack Derossitt, Cole Jarman, Isabella Kyffin, Jacob McAfee, Legend Paige, Liam Perry, Sydney Rodgers, Abigail Shelton, Mackenzie Simpson, Jared Stafford, Cooper White, Mallory Boswell, Wesley Bradley, Petyon Byrd, Gracie Hamilton, Morgan Holloway, Lillie Hutchison, Braydan Jackson, David Jared, Freya Klein, Sidnee Lamson, Jude Lee, Sadie Moore, Josh Randolph, Maddie Randolph, Caleb Smallwood, Owen Wilhite, Hope Bain, Kolby Bilbrey, Madison Bowman, Elizabeth Carr, Randall Del- Castillo, Kimberly Gallegos, Kaycie Glover Stout, Christian Grasty, Kelsey Hawkins, Liberty Hilton, Hayden Judd, Alayna Long, Myles Maynard, Aynsley Painter. Baxter Elementary kindergartners Avery Bouldin, left, and Kinsley McCorison enjoy their gingerbread creations. During their class party on Dec. 17, students and their families got into the holiday spirit by decorating gingerbread cookies and houses. National School Choice Week to have more education events than ever before Above, Baxter Elementary students Brynn Wilken, Ransom Cooper, Brycen Ballentine, Jaxen Allen and Elizabeth Huddleston and their families enjoy decorating gingerbread houses during their kindergarten Christmas party on Dec. 17. WASHINGTON, D.C. In just a week, millions of Americans will celebrate the importance of choices in K-12 education at an unprecedented 16,140 events during National School Choice Week, Jan It will be the largest series of education-related events in U.S. history. The goal of the events which are independently planned by schools, organizations and individuals is to raise awareness of quality K-12 education options for children and families in communities across the country. These options include traditional public schools, public charter schools, public magnet schools, online academies, private schools and homeschooling. The week also provides parents with an opportunity to shine a spotlight on the need for even greater education options for their children. National School Choice Week events will include everything from open houses at schools to school assemblies, parents nights, chamber of commerce meetings, roundtable policy discussions, awards ceremonies and more. There will also be rallies and celebrations at 20 state capitol buildings during the Week. According to National School Choice Week President Andrew Campanella, the exponential growth of National School Choice Week, which began in 2011, tracks closely with the growth in public interest in, as well as support and demand for, K-12 educational opportunity. From 150 events in 2011 to 16,140 events in 2016, the growth in enthusiasm surrounding National School Choice Week demonstrates that Americans in communities across the country recognize, more than ever before, the importance of ensuring that all children have the opportunity to learn and to pursue their own American dreams. Many parents use the week to begin looking for new schools or education environments for their children, while many others use the platform provided by National School Choice Week to speak out in favor of greater educational opportunities. National School Choice Week is an independent public awareness effort. The Week is nonpolitical and nonpartisan, and NSCW does not advocate for or against legislation. For more information, visit or visit This festive gingerbread house was created by Ransom Cooper. Prescott South Elementary School honor roll released All A s Jeremy Barker Lily Bernhardt Cameron Birdwell Isabel Brown Bessie Buckner Bella Buckner Kennedy Dolente Camryn Graham Bryanna Herron Chani Hewitt Dorian Hribar Emily Hudson Zoey Jennings Jazmin Johnson Coral Jones Bobby-Ray Kilpatrick Nolan Knight Rebekah Manier Lily Mayfield Chloe Maynard Clare Moyer Lucas Pack Amanda Randolph Nolan Sandoval Layla Turner Luke Tyson Jordan Velasquez Tessa Wheeler A s and B s Mike Acosta Jr. Kinslea Allen Shannon Anderson Hunter Andrews Cody Austin Connor Baggett John Belcher Evan Beria Nicholas Beszhak Emmy Bragga Sophia Brown Alyse Bundrick Briggs Cherry Hope Cook Hailey Dailey Payne Davis Gabby Dawson Ashlyn Eddlemon Drew Fair Victoria Flores Allessandra Fornabaio Brody Garrison Jackson Greer Morgan Guffy Gavin Hale Megan Harris Elisabeth Hudson Ava Jellison Madelyn Justice Shardool Kulkarni Megan Lafever Madison Lancaster Justin Leonard At left, Kayden Vergeson has fun during his kindergarten Christmas party at Baxter Elementary School. Ava Lindsey Presley Lovell Eli Ludin Alibeth Maberry Donald Mahaney Lilliana Mahler Abigail Overholt Ron Overstreet Sarah Pelren Savannah Peterson Camilla Raper Molly Reid William Sawyer James Strong Jr. Adam Talbert Lyssa Tatum Lillian Upchurch Lydia Verble Emie Welch Justus Woodiel Lorin Zamer
16 B4 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 SCHOOLS Honored Lt. Mike Smith of the Cookeville Police Department, center, holds the I Make a Difference award he received during the Jan. 7 school board meeting for his many years of service in Putnam County schools teaching the D.A.R.E. program and bullying education, among other topics. Celebrating with Smith, who is retiring this month, are, from left, James and Ann Smith, his parents; Wanda Smith, his wife; and, after Smith, Dr. Kim Wright, Capshaw Elementary principal, who nominated him for the award; and Capt. Scott Winfree of the CPD. Educators call for renewed focus on dyslexia TENNESSEE This past October was designated as National Dyslexia Awareness Month. Despite a renewed focus by state and national leaders, educators and parents have been frustrated by the progress made in addressing this disability. Yet, most educators were unaware of the recognition. Dyslexia is an unexpected difficulty in reading for an individual who has the intelligence to be a much better reader due to a difficulty in getting to the individual sounds of spoken language, which affects the ability of an individual to speak, read, spell and often, learn a language. In 2014, the Tennessee General Assembly enacted a statute that had two components on its face. The first provided a definition of dyslexia as follows: A specific learning disability that is neurological in origin and is characterized by difficulties with accurate or fluent word recognition and by poor spelling and decoding abilities. These difficulties typically result from a deficit in the See DYSLEXIA, Page B6 Cookeville High honor roll released 12th Grade All A s Hannah Agbunag, Alexander Arbogast, Madison Bagci, Nathaniel Barnes, Emily Bilbrey, Abby Bohannon, Jacob Brown, Whitney Campbell, Kaitlyn Casal, Jordan Chertok, Shelby Clement, Matthew Collins, Trevor Cross, Zachary Donnelly, Sarah Duncan, Kayce Dunham, Rachel Engelhardt, Andrew Farris, Julia Foy, Bryson Frost, Andrew Gates, Hannah Glover, Toiya Gwynn, Lucas Hall, Taylor Hall, Ryan Hammons, Cameron Hayes, Sarah Hayes; Dallas Johnson, Katie Killman, Joshua Kincaid, Madelyn Kirby, Lexi Koger, Bailey Kress, Logan Lamb, Se Lee, Benjamin Luna, Kesley Marquez, Suzannah Martin, Bradley Masters, Jacob McCarter, Taylor McKinney, Abigail Miller, Stephen Mills, Mohera Narimetla, Kenna Norrod, Oluwafunke Ojo, Savannah Parks, Logan Parris, Ryan Phillips, Peyton Prowse, Abigail Putz, David Qiu, Andrea Ramirez, Maddie Ramsaur, Autumn Reagan, Natalie Reavill, Rutger Reiser, Emma Richardson, Courtney Savage, Michaelia Savage; Samantha Schweder, Kiri Sexton, Jackson Sims, Madeline Skaggs, Erika Smith, Heidi Smith, Mason Smith, Megan Snyder, Macey Sommers, Lindsey Sparkman, Valerie Stevens, Kade Sullivan, Kobe Swallows, Anna Talbert, Meg Talkington, Thomas Timmerman Jr, Sara VanDeVoorde, Elizabeth Varley, Leah Wells Schubert, Rebecca Wilkerson, Christian Wilkinson, Kristin Williams, Caroline Wood, Isabella Wood, Bailey Yother, Nathaniel Zelig. A s and B s Robert Agee, Heidi Anderson, Samantha Aranda, Maci Arms, Haleigh Barrett, Tyler Beckman, Zachary Beckman, David Bernhardt, Michaela Blueeyes-Begay, Zachary Brown, Baxter Browning, Korinne Bryant, Timothy Bungart, Lee Burk, Rebekah Burks, Makayla Burton, Josie Callahan, Michael Cass II, Alyssa Cermak, Katherine Chapman, Thomas Christian; Caitlin Clouse, Lucas Cobb, Aliza Coleman, Mallory Cravens, Christina Dean, Ashton Distefano, Justin Eberle, Madison Fagan, Jesse Filoteo, Katherine Flannery; Queon Floyd, Alysha Fuqua, Kate Galey, Isabel Garner, Wade Gentry, Laura Gleason, Olivia Gragg, Michael Gray, Kelsey Gunter, Caitlyn Harris, Charles Harris, Josie Hayslette, Abigail Hazel, Robert Hendricks, Claudia Hutchins, Rachel Idem, Cody Innis, Emily Johnson, Rigoberto Juan, Dulce Kaiser, Joshua Kernea, Walter Knox, Ethan Lankford, Darby Leimer, Jade Lewellyn, Kaitlin Logan, Bradley Long, Kaitlyn Mabe, Kaylin Madewell, Raheem Mahmoud, Andrew Manley, Jessica Martinez, James Massengille, Madeline Mayo, Sydney McBroom, MeKayla McMurry, Abigayl Meadows; Sarah Mendoza, James Middleton, Brandon Milum, Dominique Mims, Natalie Mitchell, Joseph Norsworthy, Bhoomi Patel, Tulsi Patel, Travis Phy, Zachary Porter, Payten Price, Karley Prince, Leslie Radford, Paul Ramsey III, Matthew Randolph, Daniel Ransom, Joseph Richardson, Kaitlyn Rigdon, Lori Robbins, Briley Scantland, Carlos Sebastian, Katie Self, Sullivan Smith, Noah Soriano, Blaine Suggs, Julian Sullivan, Daniel Taylor, Alex Thompson, Maria Valerio, Connor VandenBoom, William Ward, Allison Warren, Tyler Webb, Chandler West, Megan Whitson, Jae Wilhite. 11th Grade All A s Paul Allen, Michael Anderson, Abigail Ashburn, Carli Ballinger, Sydney Bean, Alyssa Bevacqua, Adelia Birdwell, Taylor Brooks, Garrett Bungart, Anthony Camarillo, Alexander Castro, Sierra Clayton, Michaila Cornwell, Molly Crabtree, Jonathan Dean, Lauren Dillon; Emily Dowell, Baylee Draughon, Austin Egger, Moamen Elkelany, Kathryn Foutch, Jacob Funderburk, Patrick Gago, Rachel Galyean, Eddie Gaspar, Sara Gaw, Ethan George, Madeline Hall, Conner Hawkins, Courtney Hunt, David Hutcherson, Ifeoma Ikedionwu, Haley Kinnard, Hannah Lafever, Taylor Lafever, Yancie Layne, Olivia Leftwich, Kendra Lucke Mayo, Kyle Lyons, Mallory Mackie, Courtney McCowan, Lauren McHenry, Veronica McLain, Elizabeth Olson; Brianna Owens, Benjamin Pardue, Kyle Pardue, Hailee Parks, Logan Peugh, Jacob Piggott, Kendall Powell, Jeffery Rahming, Kinsley Rector, Jaqueline Rojas, Josie Ross, Jacob Salter, Mikaela Scantland, Cameron Scott, Emma Seagrave, Christopher Sheets, Tess Simpson, Claetin Smith, Emily Southwick, Trent Sparks, Kristin Stafford, Lauren Turnbull, Briana Vinson, Callie Walls, Craig Wiley, Addison Williams, Kayla Woods, Anessa Wright. A s and B s John Allen, Nabil Alouani, Kylee Alvarez, Samuel Aranda, Nicole Atkins, Abigail Baker, Evan Barker, Rok Bogdanic, Alaina Bohannon, Michael Brandon, Landon Bressler, Shelby Brewer, Kobe Bryant, Lloyd Bucher, James Bundrant, Rejoice Bunting, Hunter Burroughs, Emma Choate, James Clark, Isaiah Clemons, Bralen Clouse, Andrea Corley, Hailey Craig, Matthew Davis, Zoe Dennis, Niccolo Diana, Madison Durbin, Emily Eastham; Breckyn Eisenhauer, Blake Evans, Tristan Fajt, Kemal Fidan, Ella Frost, Lexie Gabbard, Jayden Gabel, Olivia Gillespie, Zachary Gilliam, Katherine Goodwin, Emerald Goozie, Catherine Hadlock, Britney Hall, Courtney Hall, Ethan Hammond, Frank Hargrove, Vincent Hargrove, Hannah Hart, Abigail Helton, Katherine Huffman, Samantha Hunter, Morgan Hygema, Charles Johnson, Colbin Jones, Matthew Jones, Jenna Keith, James King, Hannah Krant, Austin Lane, Grace Laulo, Dylan Ledbetter; Whitney Leftwich, Katie Liska, Karissa Livingston, Kasey Mann, Sara Mannerford, Dana Masters, Jordan Matheney, Amber Mattox, Destiny Mayes, Charleston McCormick, Payton Mc- Creless, William Mullican, Melody Newman, Lauren O'Brien, Natalie Parsons, Abby Phillips; Matthew Piras, Leonardo Ramon, Allen Richardson, Chloe Rippetoe, Claire Robertson, Brandon Robinson, Kyle Rusche, Jacob Rushing, Brianna Ryver, Darya Shelton, Caitlyn Smith, Drake Smith, Jerry Socoy, Michael Stalvey, Catherine Sullivan, Aaron Szymanski; Kyndell Tayes, Matthew Thomas, Avery Thornsberry, Carmen Trojcak, Donald Tulodieski III, Brandon VanStratum, Nicholas Vazquez, Wesley Wearing, Alex Wells, Ashley Wharton, Benjamin Whited, John Williams, Mitchell Williams, Valerie Wilmoth, Elizabeth Wilson, Ashli Winston, Samantha Yeager, Steven Zellner. All B s Alexis Blaylock, Wesley Bowling, Kaitlen Breeding, Briley Hodnett, Travis Hunter. 10th Grade All A s Alexus Alcorn, Rochelle Amador, Lonnie Arnett, Ben Baugh, Amanda Bennett, Patricia Bilbrey, Conner Bostion, Brice Brock, Tyler Buck, Claire Craig, Abigail Cravens, Andrew Crouch, Huyen Dam, Lainee Darrow, Morgan Dearnbarger, Parker Delbene, Diana Dockery, Hope Dunn, Hannah Durbin, Shawn Easey, Rachel Eberle, Bailey Ebersole, Ciera Farris, Andrew Gothard, Natalie Grantz, Tia Gwynn, Makayla Haggerty, Griffin Hawkins, Madeline Herndon, Megan Higbie; Noah Hilliker, Jonathan Kaiser, Maechell Loseo, Madeline Loveday, Alexis Lyles, John David Manier, Sally McDonald, Lydia McKelvie; Austin Molnar, Matthew Nicholson, Mario Ornelas, Sophia Pardue, Thomas Pardue, Nidhi Patel, Alexander Putz, Jacqueline Qiu, Presley Randolph, Maya Rao, Ashley Rector, Sydney Robinson, Anna Salter, Molly Simpson, Michael Smith, Joshua South, Carley Sparks, Mikayla Thomsen, Royce Tyler, Joshua Varley, Jordyn Wagner, Jack Wiggins, Jullianne Wilson. A s and B s Makayla Abbott, Morgan Abston, Jacob Anderson, Ciera Anglin, Sarah Ashburn, Erin Austin, Victoria Barstad, Nicholas Bartlett, Olivia Benjamin, Denis Berduo, Danielle Boggs, Hayden Boles, Andrea Bowling, Emma Bowling, Madison Bowman, Wesley Brady, Jacob Brooks, Summer Burton, Casey Buxton, Joshua Campbell, Preston Carr, Madeline Case, Alexis Clark, Jennilee Cobb, Payton Cox, Glenmore Crabtree, Alexander Cruz, William Daniels, William Dillehay, Kyndal Driver, William Dunnivan, Sarah Ehrenfeld; Trisha Ely, Marilyn Flores- Moreno, Hannah Foley, Forfirio Francisco Nicolas, Jathan Gentry, Abbye Gernt, David Gist, Leanna Golden, James Harcum, Jesse Hargrove, Danielle Hayes, Aida Hernandez, Shania Hill, Matthew Jackson, Michael Jeffers, Dylan Johnson, Shelby Johnson, Reece Jones, Maria Jose-Francisco, Mahala Key, Mallary Kirby, Isabelle Koslin, Aleksander Kriskovich, Abigail Lagunas, Joshua Leal, Heather Loftis, Riley Loftis, Caleb Lomax, Ryan Lombardo, Emma Marek, Jessica Martinez -Rivera, Jose Martinez, Lea Mateo Sebastian, Matthew McBroom, Caroline McCarter, Justin McCloud, Dakota Mee; Ashley Mellott, Hannah Miller, Melissa Miller, Halee Mills, Nathaniel Morgan, Judd Nabors, Diya Nijhawan, Samuel Oldham, Destiny Oliphant, Kaitlyn Papa, Elizabeth Baye Parrish, Eulalia Pascual, Bhaven Patel, Kaitlyn Patterson, Leimy Perez-Soto, Tyler Peterson, Tyler Pharris, Brittni Phillips, Amanda Phy, Hollie Pittman, Paul Poligkeit, Samantha Poston, Justin Presley, Laurabeth Ray, Emilee Rector, Jacob Reeves, Kama Richardson, Valeria Rojas, Reagan Russell, Vada Sells, Ayana Shibata, Jamye Smith, Timothy Smith, Nicole Sowell, Dylan Sparks, Adam Spiecker, Timothy Street, James Strong, Moriah Stump; Trinity Summons, Jarrett Talbott, Caroline Taylor, Summer Thomas, Victor Tiscareno, Felisha Torres, Gregory Truitt, Olivia Turbeville, Kari Turner, Alison Vance, Catherine Van- Stratum, Hunter Vick, Ethan Waites, Shelby Ward, Kyle Wendt, Cierra West, Alyssa Wheeler, Anthony Whited, Makenzie Whitehead, Julia Wiant, Emma Williams, Cameron Winney, Breanna Wright, Chelsea Wright, Conner Wright, Tyler Wright. All B s Grace Brummitt, Preston Grein, Caleb Smith. 9th Grade All A s Aubrey Allen, Elijah Anderson, Gabriel Aranda, Adolfo Arroyo, Micaela Bartolome Diego, Mary Bastian, Jada Beal, Grace Bennett, Kylie Berry, Jackson Bilbrey, Nicole Bos, Katelyn Bouton, Andrew Branstetter, Luke Bryant, Ellie Buckner, Aidan Bush, Morgan Bushong, Adrian Camarillo, McKennah Campbell, Olivia Campbell, Kaitlyn Cardona, Sanjay Chakrabarty, Madison Colwell, Vittoria Conti, Mary Cravens, James Davis; Cameron Drake, Joshua Filoteo, Martina Gammey, Victoria Gonzalez, Alan Green, Gracie Grissom, Rebecca Hahnert, Addison Hall, Maura Hart, Ryan Heap, Kaitlyn Hodnett, Ayessa Holbrook, Elijah Hudson, Emma Jones, Emma Jones, Madison Jones, Aubry Koger, Brooke Larson, Amanda LeFave, Kathryn Livingston, Lily Loveday, Maria Mattingly, Isaiah McHenry, Jessica Michael, Elijah Miller, Claire Moore, Jason Nguyen, Morgan Radford, Verenice Ramirez, Pranav Reddy, Benton Richardson, Chloe Savage, Michael Shaffer, Katia Siegers, Madison Sisco, Ashlee Smith, Jonathan Socoy, Catelyn Stephens, Lucas Tatum, Mikah Thomsen, Lillian Vinson, Casey Walker, Emily Wheeler, Elijah White, Caden Wilcox, Savannah Wilmoth, Madelyn Wilson, Shealyn Wolfe. A s and B s Hannah Archer, Maria Augustin-Baltazar, Enrique Baltazar Ignacio, Gaspar Baltazar Ignacio, Samuel Barker, Sierra Barney, Annalee Bates, Delainey Becks, Ashlynn Betcher, Makaylee Bozeman, Sierra Bozeman, Tyler Bradshaw, Ashlyn Brown, Caleb Bucher, Andrew Bundrant, Blake Burckhard, Caitlyn Burgess, Brooks Burr, Rebecca Butler, Zachary Butler, Nicholaus Button, Carley Cantrell, Aron Cantu, Aaron Carter, Lily Chaffin, Jacob Cole, Raul Colorado; Taylor Crabtree, Theresa Cummings, Dawson Davidson, Emily Davis, Azucena Delacana, Trinity Donadio, Olivia Donnelly, Andrew Driller, Benjamin Durand, William Dycus, Ethan Elliott, Hannah Elrod, Robert Espinosa, Gracelita Felix, Leanna Firestone, Joanna Flores-Flores, Amanda Foster, Kelli Foster, Jared Funderburk, Melisa Garcia, Kylee Gaumont, Kimberly Gaw, Allison Gilbert, Karla Gonzalez-Cortes, Abigail Goozie, Justice Grasty, Eliza Greenwood, Alexander Groundland, Haley Guzman; Danica Hall, Maggie Hall, Carter Hallums, Christian Hammond, Carly Hampton, Zanaya Hayes, Gabriela Hernandez, Cameron Hinzey, Donovan HoDam, Spencer Holland, Molly Huddleston, Jack Humphrey, Spencer Ing, Aidan Jackson, Jonathan Jernigan, William Johnson, Olivia Keith, Liam Kincaid, Alley King, Kate Laulo, Nathaniel Lee, Ashton Leftwich, Joshua Locklear, Yasmeen Mahmoud, Jesse Martin, Geovanna Martinez-Rivera, Michelle Mason, John Massengille, Adeline Mayes, Anna McClard, Grace Mc- Cormick, Ethan Moss, Jacob Moss, Andrew Nash, Nathan Netherton, William Newman, Cooper Norrod; Richard Ortega-Rosendo, Christopher Palk, Sarah Parsons, Jordan Phillips, Emily Prater, Cole Purgiel, Brady Ragland, Rainea Ramirez, Ruth Ramsey, Kaylan Randolph, Tyler Randolph, Andrew Ray, Conner Reavill, Gracie Redmon, Benjamin Reed, Kelsey Reed, Kelly Register, Grace Roberts, Jeremy Roberts, Julie Rowland, Christina Rusielewicz, Lydia Schlatter, Candra Sims, Hannah Swann, Jennifer Terry, Mya Thiel; Zoey Thurber, Alexis Tinch, Katherine Treece, Bryce Turnbow, Garrett Uphold; Abigail Vance, Mason Walker, Randall Walker, Hayley Waller, Elizabeth Weaver, Parker Welch, Gavin West, Adam Winningham, Anna Wood, Kaitlyn Wright, Carter Young, Shaelyn Young, Sabrina Zappacosta. All B s Gabriel Cruz, Gebbia Summer, Karmann Shepherd.
17 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 B5 ENTERTAINMENT Following is the program schedule this week on WCTE-TV, the Upper Cumberland s public television station. WCTE is Channel 8 on Charter Cable systems and is Channel 22 on Dish and DirecTv. Monday, Jan p.m. Live Green Tennessee, LightWave Solar of Nashville; a Tennessee bird expert; and the Casey Jones Village Gardens in Jackson. 7:30 p.m. Bluegrass Underground, The seasoned Colorado bluegrass band Hot Rize brings their captivating stage show to new generations. 8 p.m. Antiques Roadshow Discoveries in Spokane, Washington include a 1938 Snow White banner and a Chinese huanghuali cosmetic case. 9 p.m. Antiques Roadshow, El Paso, Texas items include a 1937 first edition copy of The Hobbit with author J.R.R. Tolkien s signature. 10 p.m. 1964: The Fight for a Right, The struggles of African-Americans in 1960s Mississippi fighting for the right to vote are examined. 11 p.m. Charlie Rose Tuesday, Jan p.m. Finding Your Roots, Maya Rudolph, Shonda Rhimes and Keenen Ivory Wayans learn how their ancestors struggled for freedom. 8 p.m. American Experience: Bonnie & Clyde, The true story of the Bonnie Parker and Clyde Barrow, the most famous outlaw couple in U.S. history. 9 p.m. FRONTLINE: Supplements and Safety, The hidden dangers of vitamins and supplements, a multibillion-dollar industry, are investigated. 10 p.m. Mercy Street, Part 1, A New England nurse navigates her first day in a Union hospital in an occupied southern town. 11 p.m. Charlie Rose Wednesday, Jan p.m. Natural Born Hustlers: The Hunger Hustle, Animals that have adapted their bodies or behavior in extreme ways to create traps are explored. 8 p.m. NOVA: Mystery Beneath the Ice Scientists search for the killer decimating the population of shrimp-like creatures in Antarctica. 9 p.m. Earth s Natural Wonders Victoria Falls, the Camargue and ocean reefs, all made by the grand power of water, are explored. 10 p.m. A Craftsman s Legacy James Gillaspie has been making medieval/renaissance armor for over 20 years. 10:30 p.m. America from the Ground Up New series. Dig into the archaeology of lost Native American civilizations, such as the city of Cahokia. 11 p.m. Charlie Rose Thursday, Jan p.m. Discover the Upper Cumberland Franklin Fixtures, the BSO Derryberry concerto This Week on WCTE Jim Hounschell Bonnie Parker and Clyde Barrow, the most famous outlaw couple in U.S. history, pose together in front of a car in Though their exploits were romanticized, the Barrow gang was believed responsible for at least 13 murders. American Experience: Bonnie & Clyde airs Tuesday, Jan., 19 at 8 p.m. on WCTE. winner, and Cookeville s museums in Putnam Co.; the Barefoot Farmer in Macon Co.; going (back) to college with Tennessee Reconnect. 7:30 p.m. Tennessee Crossroads 8 p.m. Live Green Tennessee 8:30 p.m. One on One with Becky Magura Julius Johnson, Tennessee s 36th Commissioner of Agriculture. 9 p.m. Jammin at Hippie Jack s, The SteelDrivers blend country, soul and other contemporary influences to create their great sound. 9:30 p.m. Bluegrass Underground 10 p.m. Tennessee s Wild Side 10:30 p.m. Southern Accents Louisville, Kentucky. 11 p.m. Charlie Rose Friday, Jan p.m. Washington Week with Gwen Ifill 7:30 p.m. Charlie Rose: The Week 8 p.m. Great Performances at the Met: Il Trovatore Verdi s classic opera stars Anna Netrebko as Leonora, the tortured heroine who sacrifices her own life for the love of the Gypsy troubadour. 11 p.m. Charlie Rose Saturday, Jan p.m. Classic Gospel Songs about Heaven. 8 p.m. Antiques Roadshow 9 p.m. Jammin at Hippie Jack s 9:30 p.m. Sun Studio Sessions Greyhounds. 10 p.m. Austin City Limits African singer-songwriter Angelique Kidjo. 11 p.m. Music City Roots: Live from the Factory Yodeler Taylor Brashears plus songwriters James McMurtry and Billy Joe Shaver. Sunday, Jan p.m. American Experience: Henry Ford Henry Ford s car transformed the lives of millions and his assembly line changed modern industry. 5 p.m. Ride Along the Lincoln Highway The history and wonderful landmarks found along the first coast-to-coast highway are chronicled. 6 p.m. Discover the Upper Cumberland 6:30 p.m. One on One with Becky Magura 7 p.m. Downton Abbey, Season 6, Part 3 A wedding dress drama takes a disastrous turn and the hospital debate gets nasty. 8 p.m. Downton Abbey, Season 6, Part 4 Miss Baxter faces a dilemma, Anna and Mary rush to London and Daisy continues to press her case.9 p.m. Mercy Street, Part 2 Confederate belle Emma Green is determined to nurse her wounded friend. Dr. Foster wrestles with his marriage and career.10 p.m. Mr. Selfridge, Season 3, Part 1 After the death of his beloved wife Rose, Harry and his family attempt to move on with their lives. Horoscope SUNDAY, JAN. 17, 2016 Use your imagination when it comes to financial gains, pending legal settlements or contracts in order to come out on top and set the stage for bigger and better opportunities. A passionate approach to life will bring new beginnings and stellar results. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Push for something that can make a difference to where or how you live. Engage in short jaunts that will let you show how serious you are about getting what you want. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) If you help others, your good deeds will enhance your reputation. There are gains to be made professionally and financially if you fine-tune what you have to offer. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) Don t trust an indulgent or extravagant proposal. A pragmatic approach to helping others will make your plans more appealing and ensure positive change. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Avoid a snap decision that can affect your position or income. Don t let your emotions take the reins and lead to a regrettable mistake. Take a deep breath and focus on positive physical improvements. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Take the initiative to make things happen. Plan a trip or look for information that could help you get ahead professionally. A passionate evening will ease your stress. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You ll be tempted to have fun, but you must remember when to draw the line. Indulgent tendencies are present and will lead to problems that will be difficult to resolve. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Don t let fear of failure or change stand in your way. Embrace life and discover what you ve been missing. You ll be enlightened and overjoyed with the improvements you make. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Keep everything in order and stick to what you know will work. Don t be enticed by someone or something that will cause emotional uncertainty and duress. Weigh the pros and cons. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Eugenia Last Plan a vacation, take a day trip, or attend a trade show or conference that encourages you to do things you enjoy. Don t give in to someone s guilt tactics or demands. LIBRA (Sept. 23- Oct. 23) Be conscious of what the people around you need and want, but don t make unreasonable sacrifices to appease others. Strive for changes that serve your needs as well. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) It s a good day to take action and do things at home that will make your life better and more convenient and enjoyable. The changes you bring about will encourage greater creativity. Reconnect with an old colleague. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Someone will feed you false information. Don t take action based on hearsay. Dig deep and look for what s in your best interest, not what will benefit someone else. MONDAY, JAN. 18, 2016 You can accomplish your goals if you are pragmatic and focus on following through on your plans. Organization and preparation will help you clear the passage to victory. A passionate mindset and open communication will help you smooth any difficulties you face. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Collaborate with peers and friends, and do your best to make a difference. Your strong opinions will persuade others to see things your way. Leadership and assertiveness will lead to success. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Keep an open mind in order to avoid an argument. Listen carefully to prevent a misunderstanding. Keep your emotions under control, but be ready to make a change if necessary. PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) Helping others will boost your reputation. You have plenty to gain if you take advantage of an offer that comes your way. Don t let a personal situation hold you back. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Focus inward and avoid causing problems with others. Try your best to make changes that will ease your stress and make your life easier. Romance will improve your personal life. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Think out loud and discuss your intentions to make your goals more apparent and doable. Travel and information gathering will contribute to a decision that will expand your options. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) A plan you ve been contemplating will bring about a positive personal change. Explore new ways to use old ideas, but be realistic and stick to a strict budget. CANCER (June 21-July 22) A creative idea has the potential to become a moneymaker. Altering your living space will be conducive to developing your plan. Ask for help to complete your project. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Problems will escalate into disagreements if you aren t careful. Don t say something you ll regret. Take a time-out to work on your own problems. You will be happy with a physical change you make. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) The sky is the limit if you concentrate on what you are trying to achieve. Don t let a personal matter stand between you and success. Follow your heart. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) You ll face opposition. Before you fold under pressure, consider a different approach. Friendly persuasion or reverse psychology will help you get your way. Romance is encouraged. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) You ll be ready to take action. If you are observant and proactive, you will reach your destination. A window of opportunity will open up for you if you are relentless in your pursuits. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Confusion will set in if you listen to too many people. You ll be given false information and face tough decisions if you aren t discreet about your personal business. Sudoku World Almanac Databank Crossword SATURDAY, JAN. 16, 2016 TODAY S HISTORY: In 1920, the first meeting of the League of Nations was held in Paris. In 1945, Adolf Hitler moved into his underground bunker in Berlin. In 1969, the Soviet spacecraft Soyuz 4 and Soyuz 5 completed the first docking of manned spacecraft. In 1979, the Shah of Iran fled his homeland in the wake of a revolution. In 2006, Ellen Johnson Sirleaf became the first female elected head of state of an African nation when she was sworn in as president of Liberia. TODAY S BIRTHDAYS: Ethel Merman ( ), actress/singer; Dizzy Dean ( ), baseball player; Dian Fossey ( ), zoologist; Susan Sontag ( ), author/critic; Ronnie Milsap (1946- ), singer-songwriter; Laura Schlessinger (1947- ), radio host/author; John Carpenter (1948- ), director; Ruth Reichl (1948- ), food writer/editor; Roy Jones Jr. (1969- ), boxer; Kate Moss (1974- ), model; Albert Pujols (1980- ), baseball player; Joe Flacco (1985- ), football player. TODAY S FACT: The world s busiest airport is Hartsfield-Jackson in Atlanta, which 96 million passengers traveled through in TODAY S QUOTE: Compassion is an unstable emotion. It needs to be translated into action, or it withers. Susan Sontag SUNDAY, JAN. 17, 2016 TODAY S HISTORY: In 1773, Capt. James Cook and his crew became the first to sail south of the Antarctic Circle. In 1819, Simon Bolivar proclaimed Colombia a republic. In 1917, the United States purchased the Virgin Islands from Denmark for $25 million. In 1946, the United Nations Security Council held its first session. In 1991, a United States-led coalition s planes struck targets in Kuwait and Iraq, launching the Persian Gulf War. TODAY S BIRTHDAYS: Benjamin Franklin ( ), statesman/inventor/author; Al Capone ( ), organized crime boss; Betty White (1922- ), actress; Eartha Kitt ( ), actress/singer; James Earl Jones (1931- ), actor; Muhammad Ali (1942- ), boxer; Andy Kaufman ( ), actor/comedian; Steve Harvey (1957- ), comedian/actor; Jim Carrey (1962- ), actor; Michelle Obama (1964- ), U.S. first lady; Kid Rock (1971- ), singer-songwriter; Zooey Deschanel (1980- ), actress; Dwyane Wade (1982- ), basketball player. TODAY S QUOTE: I think the best way of doing good to the poor is not making them easy in poverty, but leading or driving them out of it. Benjamin Franklin
18 B6 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 SCHOOLS Honored for service Sycamore Elementary names honor roll students Gathering in their holiday pajamas before the winter break are Prescott South Elementary students, in front, from left, Baylor Barnes, Kenley Beaty, Ethan Branham, Kimber Cason, Zoey Shaver, Hank Shepherd, Oli Overstreet and Kaylie Long. The students, along with Principal Catherine Jones, in back, right, congratulate prek teacher Meredith Burgess, who was honored as Servant of the Month for December by Trinity Assembly in Algood. All E s Skyler Brown Samantha Butterini Irene Dossett Sophia Evans Alesha Fisk Brayden Gaspar Maddie Hale Aaliyah Haney Orianna Hibbard Alana Hodnett Nathan Honeycutt Logan Jefcoat Luke Jefcoat Shelby Jones Ashton Lewis Billy Love Nicholas McCloud Teegan Miller Bella Milligan Jace Mitchell Granville Ours-Curtis Ella Petty Gulliermo Pineda Austin Roberts Damian Shoenmann Charlotte Sible Chloe Walker Serena Walker Mason Williams RJ Williams Roman Williams E s and G s Elber Alonzo Jose K lee Amador Jaeda Blair Ean Brooks Jordan Bush Brogan Duke Eli Fox Christopher Fuller Monica Garcia Hayden Heiss Micheal Hood Chloe Jones Cayden Kulis Brandy Lopez Hernandez Gracie Manning David Masters Wyatt McCormick Kelsey Morgan Kyndel Morgan Rosemary Neiberger Adriana Powers Leni Prater Jade Rodriquez-Hernandez Christopher Schiefer Jackson Stamps Ethan Suggs Isabel Urbano Marcotulio Valasquez-Perez Jr. Quin Wallace Caydence Young All G s Zeke Allen Payton Bryant Jordan Corn Kelsey Morgan Tyler Thompson All A s Anna Buck Addison Burnette Savanna Clark Eliza Eldridge Jeffrey Guinn Alexandra Holt Macie Robbins Sierra Williams Kaylee Wilmonth A s and B s Ellie Alanis Connor Bowers Kylee Campbell Terran Cravens Tad Damitz John Lucas Daniels Jaden Davis Elias Felix Joe Garlick Cole Geren Katie Goad Tyson Hodges Daniel Jennings Jaylie Jones Malaki League Sawyer Lorance Scarlett Love Olivia Lykins Carter Mattson Eric May Isabel Petty Christopher Reed Eathan Smith Zoe Smith Kameryn Stevens Lucy Synnestvedt Zack Tollison Ikia Wheeler Holiday visit DYSLEXIA: From Page B4 phonological component of language that is often unexpected in relation to other cognitive abilities and the provision of effective classroom instruction. Secondary consequences may include problems in reading comprehension and reduced reading experience that can impede growth of vocabulary and background knowledge. The second component of the act would require the department of education to collaborate with institutions of higher education to formally address dyslexia and similar reading disorders by providing educators and teachers training in providing effective instruction for students with dyslexia using appropriate scientific research and brain-based multisensory intervention methods and strategies. US Senate Resolution 275 identified dyslexia as the most common learning disability and affects 80 percent to 90 percent of all individuals with a learning disability. The bipartisan resolution stated an individual with dyslexia may have weakness in decoding or reading fluency and strength in higher level cognitive functions, such as reasoning, critical thinking, concept formation or problem solving. Progress has been made in understanding dyslexia on a scientific level, including the epidemiology and cognitive and neurobiological bases of dyslexia; however, an early diagnosis of dyslexia is critical for ensuring that individuals with dyslexia receive focused, evidence-based intervention that leads to the promotion of self-awareness Good traits Avery Trace Middle s first semester MYP (Middle Years Programme) Learner Profile Trait of the Month contest winners are, from left, August s reflective selfie contest, Shivum Nijhawan; October s 100 words or less caring contest, Olivia Gonzalez; September s principled comic strip contest, Noah Beaty; and December s Inquirer bookmark contest, Tony Pedro. Congratulating them are ATMS IB (International Baccalaureate) coordinator Jessica Etheredge. January s trait is open-minded, and the contest is to create a paper or digital image showing what it looks like to be an open-minded student at Avery Trace. Renewed focus sought and self-empowerment and the provision of necessary accommodations so as to ensure school and life success. Legislation is still needed by federal, state and local educational agencies to recognize that dyslexia has significant educational implications that must be addressed. Dr. Chester Goad, as well as Emily Dempster, president of the Tennessee branch of the International Dyslexia Association, have helped Professional Educators of Tennessee, a non-partisan teacher association headquartered in Brentwood, understand the significance of identifying, screening and advocating for students with dyslexia. Rep. Joe Pitts and Senate Education Chair Dolores Gresham have been champions for students, parents and educators on this issue, according to PET. We have heard from a number of our educators that it is important that we conduct early screening, as well as addition screening as needed, PET officials said. In addition, there must be accommodation options for students with reading disorders. This should include a variety of assistive technology, software, and audio books, and these options for services should be included in the student s IEPs. Educators need dyslexia-specific teacher training that would include completion of a training course in the implementation of multisensory structured language teaching techniques and strategies. This is the right course of action for our state s students with dyslexia, according to Rep. Pitts, and we agree. Elf Hannah Daugherty of Cookeville Leisure Services helps Sycamore Elementary student Ryley Bussell make reindeer food during a visit to Martha Ramsey s kindergarten class before winter break. 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Traded-in Smartphone must be in fully functional, working condition without any liquid damage or broken components, including, but not limited to, a cracked display or housing. Smartphone must power on and cannot be pin locked. For in-store transactions: $150 Promotional Card given at point of sale. Additional $150 Promotional Card will be mailed to customer within 6 8 weeks. Promotional Cards issued by MetaBank, Member FDIC, pursuant to a license from Visa U.S.A. Inc. Valid only for purchases at U.S. Cellular stores and uscellular.com. For online and telesales transactions, see uscellular.com for redemption details. Device Protection+: Enrollment in Device Protection+ required. The monthly charge for Device Protection+ is $8.99 for Smartphones. A deductible per approved claim applies. You may cancel Device Protection+ anytime. Federal Warranty Service Corporation is the Provider of the Device Protection+ ESC benefits, except in CA and OK. Limitations and exclusions apply. 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19 Herald-Citizen Sunday, January 17, 2016 Bruised but not broken LIVING C The downside to spending the week between Christmas and New Year s in Denver with grandbaby Josephine? Missing the chance to ice skate in downtown Cookeville. I never even got to see the temporary rink, which must have been a challenge to keep frozen given the balmy Tennessee temperatures in late December. The upside was that I got to skate on real ice surrounded by the snowcapped Rocky Mountains. No danger of melting at Evergreen Lake. The temperature when we arrived early in the morning was seven degrees. It had barely reached double digits when we finished. When daughter Meg and son-in-law Andrew hatched the plan to go skating, I was gung-ho. Until I realized I couldn t pinpoint the last time I d been on ice skates. Just Jennie Jennie Ivey The first time, I was seven years old and on a shallow frozen pond near our home in East Brunswick, New Jersey. My brother and I, wearing doublebladed skates, took to the ice as though we were born to it, perhaps because we d learned to roller skate not long after we learned to walk. I skated on ice only twice after I moved back south once at a rink in Atlanta when I was in college and once at Ober Gatlinburg right after I turned forty. Surely, I told myself, it would come back to me. Even after all this time. I haven t forgotten how to ride a horse. I can still ski. Catch a baseball. Shuffle cards. Play jacks. Why should ice skating be any different? Muscle memory is muscle memory. I tried to quiet the little voice in my head that kept whispering Yeah but you re a senior citizen now. Maybe your ankles aren t as strong. Maybe your balance isn t as impressive as you think. What if you fall and get all bruised up? Worse than that, what if you fall and break something? Hush! I told the voice. I ve been offered the rare and wonderful opportunity to ice skate in Colorado. I won t say no. I won t! Luckily, the rink was set up for inexperienced skaters. It was surrounded by a soft snowbank perfect for falling into without hurting yourself. I know this because I hadn t been on the ice 15 seconds before I put that snowbank to the test. The rink also offered green plastic cheaters, fashioned after the walkers you see in hospitals and nursing homes. After that first fall, I nabbed one and made it around the circle with confidence. But that wasn t really skating, any more than riding a bike with training wheels is really bicycling. So I handed my cheater off to a little kid and immediately fell again. Only this time, I landed on the rock-hard ice. It hurt like the dickens but I finally managed to stand up and get going again. Push, glide, I told myself. Push, glide. I completed an entire circle without falling. Hmmm. This wasn t so hard after all. In fact, it was almost fun. Maybe I should go a little faster and try swinging my arms the way real skaters do. As soon as I did, my feet slid out from under me and I crashed onto the ice. I lay sprawled there for what seemed like a long time, certain that I d fractured my hip, elbow or wrist. Maybe all three. As it turned out, I hadn t. But I was exceedingly glad to grab a cheater and hobble back to the lodge. It was past time to take over as Josephine s bruised-but-not-broken babysitter. Jennie Ivey is a Cookeville writer. Visit her website at jennieivey.com. Tom Tomberlin shows off some of his wooden figures that he has carved over the years. A Heart for Carving By MEgan TrOTTEr HERALD-CITIZEN Staff COOKEVILLE Tom Tomberlin of Cookeville really has a heart for woodcarving. He uses the skill to bring joy to the hearts of others and to himself while shaping a block of wood into whimsical figures. As a member of Mended Hearts, an organization for heart patients and their families and caregivers, he donated his time to carve a large trophy that the organization uses to honor an outstanding member each year. Tomberlin discovered the art of woodcarving when he was just a little boy, and it has been in his heart ever since. Back in those days in grocery stores, apples came in wooden boxes, he said. Those wooden boxes were made out of white pine. White pine is a good carving wood. So we would get one of those boxes and make toy airplanes and toy guns and all the things that kids play with at that age. As he got older, however, life got in Ty Kernea Herald-Citizen Cookeville man carves all kinds of figures the way, and he forgot about carving for a while. After a while, you get away from it and do all the other things you have to do, like going to the military, getting married and having kids and all that, he said. It wasn t until sometime in the 80s that he was watching a friend carving and decided he wanted to get back into the art himself. Since then, he s created countless figures everything from preachers, angels and crosses to caricatures of people like fishermen, golfers, and clowns. He starts with a block of wood sometimes purchased, sometimes found and sometimes given to him and a pattern. Sometimes the pattern is an original one that he s created, sometimes it s one that another wood carver has made and shared, and sometimes Tomberlin has even found inspiration in old coloring book images. You see a flat drawing, but when you carve, you have to embellish it to get the back and the sides and everything. You re bringing it from a onedimension into a 3D figure, Tomberlin said. Some people have trouble with that, but it s never really been a problem for me. Tomberlin currently shows his work once a year at Santa s Workshop in Cookeville, which he s been doing for about 10 years now. He does occasionally take commissions, but only those that don t have a set completion date. If somebody wants me to carve something and I can do it, I ll do it. But not on a schedule, because otherwise that becomes work, he chuckled. It s such a joy for me to do it when I can do it on my own time. He learned this the hard way back Coffee with an author set for Saturday By MEgan TrOTTEr HERALD-CITIZEN Staff COOKEVILLE Kick back with a cup of coffee and listen to local authors talk about the characters of the Upper Cumberland s past at this year s first Coffee with an Author, set for Saturday, Jan. 23. The free event starts at 10:30 a.m. in the upstairs meeting room of the Putnam County Library where Dr. Calvin Dickinson and Dr. Michael Birdwell will talk about their book, People of the Upper Cumberland. We are so excited to have Dr. Dickinson and Dr. Birdwell with us, said Andrea Batson, president of the Friends of the Putnam County Library, which is coordinating the event. If you have read any of their other works, you know that you are in for a treat. It is one thing to be a historian, to record and preserve the past with accuracy and integrity. But then to make that history come alive for others is a gift to all. These gentlemen bring to life the important stories of this area that we call home. What a great way to kick off People of the Upper Cumberland: Tom Tomberlin carved this trophy for Mended Hearts. Ty Kernea Herald-Citizen, file Michael Birdwell, left, and Calvin Dickinson display their book, People of the Upper Cumberland: achievements and Contradictions. They are the featured guests at the next Coffee with an author at the library. See Carving, Page 6 Achievements and Contradictions includes essays on topics on African Americans, Native Americans, women, politicians, lawyers, lawbreakers, moonshine, medical men and women, folk medicine, and more. It also includes photos from the TTU archives, Nashville archives and personal collections. The essays are written by a variety of local experts in their fields. It is an expansion of the first book that Dickinson and Birdwell collaborated on, which was also a collection of information on notable people in the area. Books will be for sale at the event, and tdickenson and Birdwell will be signing copies. Light refreshments will be served. More Coffee with an Author events will be held throughout the year. Also planned so far is the event at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 20, at Progressive Savings Bank in Cookeville with authors Joyce Tatum and Suellen Alfred, featuring their book From the Mountains to the River: Mostly True Stories Worth The Telling. Our March 5 coffee will take place at the Putnam County Homebuilder s Association Home Show, Batson said. Details are still being finalized for that event, but I will reveal that attendees should have a delicious time. Copies of People of the Upper Cumberland: Achievements and Contradictions are also available on Amazon and the University of Tennessee website.
20 C2 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 Note: Listed below are the marriage licenses issued in Putnam County on the dates indicated. This information was obtained from open, public records in the office of the County Clerk, located at 121 S. Dixie Ave. In order to be fair to everyone, all marriage licenses will be published we cannot make exceptions. Marriage Licenses Wednesday, Jan. 6 Christian Jordan Ray to Kellie Jo Casey, both of Cookeville; Timothy Mark Franklin to Mary Ann Pippin Gentry, both of Cookeville; Brandon Eugene Ozment of Cookeville to Courtney Rae Bentler of Lebanon; Christopher Jordan Mabry to Jennifer Lynne Upchurch Hawkins, both of Cookeville. Tuesday, Jan. 12 Gregorio Leon Sanchez of Cookeville to Kristin Aileen Ferrill Guin of Silver Point. LIVING New books at the Putnam Library The Library continually adds new titles for children, teens, and adults. Select new fiction for adults includes The Girls She Left Behind by Sarah Graves, Dictator by Robert Harris, The Bitter Season by Tami Hoag, The Census Taker by China Mieville, The Mime Order by Samantha Shannon, Blue by Danielle Steel, and Scandalous Behavior by Stuart Woods. Select adult non-fiction includes The Notorious RBG: The Life and Times of Ruth Bader Ginsburg by Irin Carmon, This Old Man: All in Pieces by Roger Angell, Year of Yes: How to Dance It Out, Stand In the Sun and Be Your Own Person by Shonda Rhimes, The Givenness of Things: Essays by Marilynne Robinson, The Shred Power Cleanse: Eat Clean. Get Lean. Burn Fat. by Ian K. Smith, Thinner in 30: Small Changes That Add Up to Big Weight Loss At the Library Stacie Netherton in Just 30 Days by Jenna Wolfe, and Our Presidents & Their Prayers: Proclamations of Faith by America s Leaders by Rand Paul. Story Time This week for Story Time at the Putnam County Library, Ms. Donovan will present an African tale about the trickster Anansi called A Story a Story by Gail Haley. She will also tell the story Why Mosquitos Buzz in People s Ears by Verna Aardema. Songs will be This Little Light of Mine and He s Got the Whole World in His Hands. Story Time is offered Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday at 10 a.m. Library Book Clubs The Monterey Branch Library s book group will meet on Tuesday, Jan. 26, at 2 p.m. to discuss Saving CeeCee Honeycutt by Beth Hoffman. The Putnam County Library s First Friday Book Club will meet Friday, Feb. 5 at 3 p.m. to discuss The Shack by William P. Young. The Baxter Branch Library will host a discussion of the novel Ruby by Cynthia Bond on Friday, February 19 at 11 a.m. in the Baxter Senior Citizen meeting room. Books are available to check out at the circulation desk of the participating Library. New members are always welcome! Martin Luther King, Jr. Day The Putnam County Library System will be closed Monday, Jan. 18, in honor of Martin Luther King, Jr. Day. Steven Senne AP Kris Larson, left, and Peter Lopes attach an American flag to a soccer-themed Independence Day parade float for the parade in Bristol, R.I., Plan to shorten parade at oldest July 4 fest draws fire By JENNIFER McDERMOTT Associated Press The town that boasts the nation s oldest Fourth of July celebration is in turmoil over a plan to shorten its 2.5-mile parade route. The committee that runs the celebration in Bristol, Rhode Island, voted last week to cut about half a mile off the route because of security concerns and feedback from bands that the parade is too long. But opponents of the plan say it s an unwelcome change that was done without enough community input. More than 2,500 people have signed an online petition opposing it. The committee will take a revote Thursday night, and opponents say they plan to attend to fight it. A celebration of Independence Day has taken place in Bristol since 1785 and now attracts around 100,000 people. The event has become entwined with the town s identity. A redwhite-and-blue center stripe runs down the town s main street, and real estate listings for houses often note if they are on or near the parade route. The route has changed in the past, but it always has wound through downtown Bristol. It was lengthened about 40 years ago before the nation s bicentennial in 1976 and has kept to that route ever since. Bristol Town Council Chairman Nathan Calouro said he understands why people are upset and disappointed; some have watched the parade along that section for decades and built up traditions around the parade and the patriotic festivities leading up to it. For Bristol natives, July Fourth celebrations are part of your psyche, Calouro added. We love the Fourth of July. We re not the most patriotic town in America for nothing, he said. We commit to it. Fran O Donnell, the parade chairwoman, said the committee, which has more than 150 members, chose to cut that section because the only exit is along the street, and police officials in the past have said they worry about getting first responders and equipment there in an emergency. O Donnell said she expected some residents to be upset. Some people just don t like change, she said. Unfortunately the ones that are unhappy are the loudest. One resident complained to the attorney general s office that the committee violated open meetings laws by not posting on its agenda that a vote was scheduled, so O Donnell called for another vote on Thursday night. She thinks some committee members could be swayed, and the outcome could change because of the outcry. O Donnell said she knows Bristol takes pride in the parade. We re a very patriotic community, she said. We get it. But it s not just Bristol s parade. I don t mean that to slight Bristolians, but it belongs to more than just Bristol. This image provided by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency shows a person ruling their attic. As winter wears on, a few cheap and easy fixes can help keep homes warm while saving energy and money. The average household spends about $2,000 a year on utilities, almost half of which goes toward heating and cooling, according to the Environmental Protection Agency. Savvy ways to keep warm in winter while saving energy By KATHERINE ROTH Associated Press As winter wears on, a few cheap and easy fixes can help keep homes warm while saving energy and money. The average household spends about $2,000 a year on utilities, almost half of which goes toward heating and cooling, according to the Environmental Protection Agency. Luckily, a little savvy can go a long way toward reducing heating bills. Five ideas from the energy experts: Think Clean, Clear And Efficient Check your furnace filter on a monthly basis. If it s dirty, it won t function as efficiently as it could, said Lauren Urbanek, senior energy policy advocate for the Natural Resources Defense Council. The EPA recommends cleaning or replacing furnace filters every three months. And Bob McGee, a spokesman for the Con Edison utility company, says, Make sure someone comes in to tune up the heating system once a year. Service contracts are always a good idea. If you re in the market for a new furnace, opt for an Energy Star-certified model. Some upgrades can reduce heating costs by as much as 30 percent, McGee said. And remember to make sure the heating vents aren t blocked and that everything s cleared out of the way, otherwise you ll be heating your drapes or the back of your furniture instead of the room, Urbanek says. Get With The Program Consider investing in a programmable thermostat to maximize energy efficiency. We recommend keeping it set to between 68 and 72 degrees when people are home, and then down to between 55 and 65 when no one is home and at night, Urbanek said. The EPA says the thermostat should be set to 8 degrees lower than normal at night and when no one s home. Some utility companies provide programmable thermostats for free or offer rebates, so it s worth calling your energy provider before heading to the hardware store. It s always a good idea to check our website for existing rebates and promotions, and also call to see what rebates or promotions might be coming up, McGee said. Even without special offers, most programmable thermostats are under $100, Urbanek says, and will save you an estimated $180 a year on energy costs. A programmable thermostat can cut consumption by 20 to 30 percent, she said. Put Windows And Fans To Work Make sure your curtains are open when the sun is out and closed when it s dark and cold outside, Urbanek said. And remember that warm air rises, so if you have a ceiling fan, keeping it on low with the AP blade direction reversed (moving clockwise) will gently bring the warm air back down. Seal And Insulate If you re doing all that and your bills are still high, the Natural Resources Defense Council recommends checking for air leaks in your home and duct systems. Things like caulking and window stripping are really easy to do, Urbanek says. A lot of people automatically assume that if your house is drafty or cold you need new windows. It s sometimes true. But in a lot of cases, that might not be the most cost-effective way of keeping warm for less, she said. Air sealing and insulation often gives you way more bang for your buck in terms of savings. The average household can cut its heating and cooling costs by around $200 per year just by following Energy Star s sealing and insulation guidance ( and using Energy Star-certified appliances, according to the EPA. Consider An Energy Audit Many energy companies help customers get professional energy audits of their homes or offer lists of energy audit providers, and some utilities offer financial incentives to have audits done. A professional can pinpoint improvements that can translate into greater energy efficiency and savings, McGee said. Submission Information The Herald-Citizen welcomes submissions regarding community events, club news, engagements, weddings, births, birthdays, anniversaries, the arts and entertainment. Here is information on how to submit items for the Living section. Photos We want your photos to look good in the paper. When submitting photos via , please send unadjusted images attached as.jpg files. You may bring printed copies by the office. Calendars The Living section maintains four calendars to keep the community informed about the many events that occur in Putnam County and the surrounding Upper Cumberland Region. The Regular Meetings calendar includes events of public interest that are held regularly by nonprofit groups like civic clubs and the many medical support groups that meet in the area. The Arts Calendar includes Putnam County events in the arts community. The Recreation Calendar includes recreation events from Putnam County. To submit an event for inclusion in any of these calendars, Weddings, Engagements All wedding and engagement announcements will run in two columns. If you wish to include a photo, there is a $30 charge for a one-column photo and a $50 charge for a two-column photo. Submissions with no photos run free of charge. Payment is expected to be made at the time of submission. Wedding and engagement announcements will be published in Sunday editions. We do our best to honor date of publication requests, but due to space limitations and publication deadlines, the sooner you submit your announcement, the better chance we have of publishing it on the requested date. We can t guarantee that we will publish on the requested date. Engagement announcements are limited to 300 words. We are not able to publish wedding announcements more than six months old. Anniversaries Those celebrating wedding anniversaries are welcome to submit up to two photos for publication, free of charge. Those two photos are usually of the couple early in the marriage and a current photo of them. Anniversaries will be published in Sunday editions. Again, we do our best to honor date of publication requests, but we can t guarantee dates of publication. Births and Birthdays We publish birthdays and birth announcements in Births and Birthdays. Please see below for information about obtaining or submitting forms. Due to space limitations, note that only immediate family will be included in the article and only the person celebrating the birthday will be shown in the photograph. Forms Forms for wedding, engagement, anniversary or Births and Birthdays announcements are available in the newsroom or by Completed forms may be submitted to the same address or by mail at the address below. Please make sure to include a contact name and phone number in case there are questions. Suggestions Welcome Suggestions for feature stories are welcome. You may e- mail your suggestions to or call (931) and ask to speak to someone in the newsroom. Contact Info Addresses: Mailing Address: P.O. Box 2729 Cookeville, TN Physical Address: 1300 Neal St. Cookeville, TN 38501
21 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 C3 LIVING Pull up a chair for season 2 of Ellen s Design Challenge By FRAZIER MOORE AP Television Writer NEW YORK (AP) For most of us, the word chair probably brings to mind a single, universal image signifying the totality of chair-ness. Same with the idea of table or bed. But the fact is, the range of chairs, tables, beds and other furnishings is limitless and ever-growing, always inspiring further innovations. Anyone doubting that is welcome to tune into Ellen s Design Challenge, which returns for its second season Monday at 9 p.m. EST on HGTV. How many more ways are there to make a coffee table? How many more ways are there to make a chair? poses Ellen DeGeneres. Design Challenge promises to shed light on those questions. DeGeneres who says, I love anything that goes in a house, including the house itself hatched the idea for this design competition, which will showcase 10 candidates (up from six last year). They will sketch, design and build innovative furniture with the hope of outlasting their rivals and, at the end, receiving the $100,000 prize. On every episode, these competitors will face new design challenges as each is paired with an expert carpenter to fulfill that week s assignment. Maybe they re required to make a certain type of furniture. Maybe they re limited to certain materials. Then their creations are evaluated by a panel of judges, with the field of competitors continually narrowing. It s got the drama of their having to come up with ideas while trying to make a deadline, says DeGeneres, who will make the occasional surprise appearance, but, as executive producer, mostly watches with great interest from off-screen. My passion is design, she says, which is how she came up with Design Challenge. Some of the designs on the show are functional as a piece of furniture, and some of it is art, she notes. The same as in her home: Some of my favorite chairs are not really comfortable, but I love the design of them. It s not going to be in my living room to actually invite guests to sit on, but it s going to be an object I love having on display. No doubt the judges will be tested along with each designer, as they size up each creation for both its form and its function. DeGeneres promises, in Ellen fashion, that this season will be bigger, better and armoire-ier, and adds, It s an eye-opening experience to realize the amount of talent out there that didn t get exposure until this show. This image released by HGTV shows judges Christiane Lemieux, from left, and Cliff Fong with Ellen DeGeneres during the taping of Ellen s Design Challenge, returning for a second season Monday at 9 p.m. EST on HGTV. AP Grandparents can t hide shock over kindergartner s makeup DEAR ABBY: Our son and his wife have blessed us with a darling 6-year-old granddaughter, Sophie, who is the love of our lives. We live nearby and are very close. When we received her kindergarten school photo, she had on heavy lipstick and light eye shadow. My husband and I couldn t Dear Abby Abigail Van Buren contain our shock. Her parents said they thought she looked beautiful, and Sophie was made up that way because she wanted to. We were speechless. When we pick her up on weekends, she sometimes wears makeup, too. It makes her look like a 30-year-old. We think that wearing it while playing dressup is fun, but doing it outside the home takes away from her natural beauty. What are your thoughts on this? TAKEN ABACK IN KANSAS DEAR TAKEN ABACK: Forgive me if this seems oldfashioned, but I think that a kindergartener should be allowed to remain a child for at least a few years. I m not only surprised that your son and daughter-in-law would send their 6-year-old to school wearing makeup, I am equally surprised that the school would allow it. And when Sophie spends the weekend with you, don t you think YOU should make the rules about whether she s allowed to wear makeup? Someone has to draw the line, but when you do, be prepared for some battles. DEAR ABBY: My mother passed away a few weeks ago. She lived with my husband and me for the last 2 1/2 years of her life, and I was her caregiver. The week after she passed, my husband did not stay home even one day with me. It was the loneliest, saddest time I have ever experienced. I feel he should have stayed with me without my having to ask him. He says all I had to do was ask. Frankly, I don t think it was up to me to ask to be comforted. Who do you think is right? GRIEVING IN CLEARWA- TER, FLA. DEAR GRIEVING: Please accept my deepest sympathy for the loss of your beloved mother. You were a loving, caring daughter and, I m sure, a comfort to her in her last years. It is sad that you and your husband have such a poor level of communication. You should not have had to ask him to remain by your side in your hour of need. He promised to do that at the altar, and from where I sit, he failed you. DEAR ABBY: I am a woman married to a woman. Recently we attended her family reunion. Her first cousins (all female) decided to have a meeting. When my wife returned from the discussion, her mom asked her what it was about. My wife replied that they were planning a trip with just the female cousins no men. I feel hurt and excluded, as I am a woman, too. Am I wrong? I can understand not wanting husbands on an allgirl trip, but am I not the exception? OUT OF THE LOOP IN ALBERTA, CANADA DEAR OUT: No. This trip is for cousins only; no spouses. Although all the other spouses are men, you are not a cousin, so stop looking for reasons to be hurt. My advice is to let it go. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at Abby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA
22 C4 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 Junior Woman s Club Events LIVING Making sure food from your garden is safe to eat By DEAN FOSDICK Associated Press The GFWC Cookeville Junior Woman s Club would like to extend an invitation to any woman between the ages of 18 and 90+ to join them at their Third annual Pajama Party/Meeting, to be held at 5:30 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 21. Dinner will be served and babysitting will be available. The group meets in the board room on the second floor of First Presbyterian Church at the corner of Broad Street and Dixie Avenue in Cookeville. Preparing for the event are the new board members, from left, Cheryl Thomas, president; Tammy Manier, vice president; Laura Bennett, secretary; Gwen Mann, treasurer; and Debra Ball, parliamentarian. The Education Committee of the GFWC Cookeville Junior Woman s Club recently donated $160 to Cookeville High School s TEST (Traffic Education Saves Teens) Club. Celebrating are, from left, Sgt. Anthony Leonard, Sullivan Smith, Lora Montgomery; CJWC s education chair, Cassidy Winchester, Maci Arms, and principal Lane Ward. Pinterest alive with new you for new year By LEANNE ITALIE Associated Press NEW YORK (AP) Welcome to New Year s resolution junction. It s a busy place around this time of year, when those promises we make to ourselves are either furiously alive or dead on arrival. In a little corner of the world we like to call Pinterest, resolutionmakers have lit up with ways to declutter, eat healthier and destress. Over the last five years, we ve seen the growth of more than 100 million special diet pins on Pinterest, offers Christine Schirmer, a spokeswoman for the site. But in 2016, we see top health and fitness pins focus on a more balanced approach to well-being, including meditation, bullet journaling and minimalism. Pinners have saved millions of diet, recipe and workout ideas. For the first time, the site is seeing pinners ditch crash diets. Overall, pins related to crash diets were down 70 percent in 2015 over the year before. Pins of lowcarb recipes have decreased by 40 percent since last January and Paleo diet pins were down 32 percent, according to data supplied by Pinterest. Since Christmas, pins for hourglass workout, a full-body approach hell bent on lean, sexy curves, increased 83 percent. Pins for cloud bread, a grainfree, low-carb bread replacement, were up 73 percent, an indication the world is not yet ready to completely embrace carbs again. In the period between Christmas Eve and Jan. 2, pins for bullet journals, which is a minimalist organizational notebooking system, increased 67 percent, while minimalist lifestyle pinning in general went on the rise 19 percent and those on the subject of decluttering rose 35 percent. Other New Year, New You boosts: Jiu jitsu and its calorieburning perks; pins on all things holistic ; enthusiasts of the 21- day fix, with guides for portion control, meal planning and clean eating; a 60 percent bump for detox tea pins; and a recent 41 percent bump for dry brushing, a DIY detox for the skin that has proponents advocating the use of a brush on dry skin in a certain pattern before showering to help release the body s toxins. Gardening delivers produce that is tastier, cheaper and safer than store-bought, right? Well, not necessarily safer. There s always the potential from contamination, whether you grow your own food or buy it at the market, said Marisa Bunning, an extension food safety specialist at Colorado State University. You know more about (food safety) and have more control over it with a home garden, but animals have more access to your yard than with specialty crops grown on farms, she said. Not only wildlife, but pets. Most food-borne illnesses are infections caused by bacteria, viruses and parasites, according to the Minnesota Department of Health. There s also a danger from toxins or chemical contaminants. Many food-borne pathogens also can be acquired through recreational or drinking water, through contact with animals or their environment, or through person-to-person spread, the agency says. E. coli and salmonella are the most frequently reported foodborne illnesses. Symptoms include diarrhea and vomiting, abdominal cramps, fever and joint pain. Severity depends upon an individual s health, but children and the elderly comprise the highest risk groups, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Food safety specialists recommend guarding against contamination from field to fork. That means minimizing hazards in the garden and being careful when handling food in the kitchen. Some guidelines: Choose the right garden location, especially in cities, Bunning said. Avoid areas near septic tanks or runoff and aerosols from contaminated irrigation systems, she said. Septic tanks or reservoirs could be leaking. Use only potable water for your produce. Groundwater from wells (the deeper the better) is generally safer than water from streams or ponds. Drip systems are better than sprinklers for avoiding direct water contact with edibles like leafy greens growing above the soil. Manage manure and compost properly. Age it from 2 to 4 months so beneficial bacteria can kill out the harmful types. Mix compost frequently, and ensure that it reaches temperatures A green pepper grows in a raised bed garden in New Market, Va, where the ground is saturated using water from a residential well which is generally safer than that taken from streams or ponds. Contaminated water in the garden is a frequent contributor to food-borne illnesses. Use only potable water for your produce. French breakfast radishes are on display at the Bayview Farmer s Market in Langley, Wash. Typical of many edibles that are eaten raw, they need to be washed before serving to remove dirt and bacteria as well as any residual pesticides. of 140 degrees or more for prolonged periods to reduce or eliminate E. coli contamination. Food safety isn t on the radar screen in many cases for home gardeners, said Kurt Nolte, an agriculture agent with the School of Plant Sciences at the University of Arizona. Many gardeners, including myself, just don t have (compost) temperature probes that go that high. Clean tools and yourself after gardening. Keep pets out of the garden, use a high-quality AP AP water source, ensure that people in the garden are not sick, and that there s no human waste on your hands or person, Nolte said. Wash all fruits and vegetables before eating them, especially if serving them raw. Washing removes dirt and bacteria as well as residual pesticides. Cooking kills many pathogens, and promptly refrigerating leftovers will slow the growth of harmful bacteria. Right at Home: ideas, products for a primp-perfect bathroom By KIM COOK Associated Press What makes a great bathroom, one perfect for prepping and primping? A well-considered combination of fixtures, lighting and amenities the kind we often first experience in a really nice hotel. Bathrooms are the most private parts of our homes. They re also the most private parts of hotels, our homes away from home, says Los Angeles author Anneli Rufus, who has written travel books among others. It s the sense of a space that s exclusively ours that s appealing, she says, enhanced by fittings and fluffy towels. We often want to recreate that luxuryhotel experience when we return home, says Paul Flowers, chief design officer for Lixil, the Tokyo-based parent company of higher-end, bath-product brands like DXV and Grohe. The bathroom, he says, is moving from a rational space for cleaning and grooming into an emotional space for relaxation and contemplation. Some ways to bring the hotel-style bathroom home: Light The Way Flicking on that hotel bathroom light switch is often where the magic begins: Complexions look healthier, skin smoother. Typically, the best type of lighting is layered, because it addresses the bathroom s different lighting needs, says interior designer Jessica Shankman of Laurel & Wolf in West Hollywood, California. I always recommend installing a dimmer to control the light output and create This photo shows Hastings Tile & Bath s Onda Vanity, part of their Design Flexibility Collection. The Onda vanity s curves bring an interesting new and sophisticated silhouette to the bath. AP a different atmosphere in the room, she says. That might mean bright lights when you get dressed, for instance, and soft lighting while you soak in the tub. For makeup application, task lighting s your best friend, she says: I suggest mounting wall sconces on either side of the mirror to provide shadow-free lighting on the face. LED lighting has had a big impact on bath design. Old-school vanity lighting often involved harsh fluorescents or intrusive marquee lights. Now, the lighting can be embedded in the mirror itself, and the reflection can be warm and flattering. Duravit s L-Cube mirror, for instance, is a frame of LED light that can be dimmed with a touch of the hand. ( ) LEDs have also given product designers new places to put lighting, such as under toilet seat rims and around the perimeters of spa tubs. In some cases, the lights change color, so the mood of the room can be adjusted, to provide a soothing blue, say, or a zesty yellow/orange glow. ( ) Or opt for a color-changing HotelSpa or DreamSpa shower head from ip- Shower, with colors that shift depending on the water temperature. ( ) Designers are also pulling in lighting from other rooms such as chandeliers and pendants to amp up the drama and luxe look in a bathroom. Geared Up High tech and personalization continue to move into the bathroom. American Standard s SpaLet toilet/bidet by DXV features a heated seat, temperature-controlled bidet, automated flush, and a seat that opens and closes via sensor. ( ) Bluetooth-enabled sound systems and vanity mirrors embedded with TVs bring soundtracks and programs into the bathing environment. ( ; ) And Broan-NuTone s Premium Humidity Sensing Control monitors moisture levels and automatically turns on the fan before the mirrors steam up. ( ) Warm And Welcoming Sheila Schmitz, editor at the homes website Houzz.com, sees a trend toward treating the bathroom as more of a living room. Our users love it when they see a bathroom warmed up with vintage and furniture-like details, she says. Console tables, comfortable chairs, and new or repurposed dressers make a bathroom feel more like a living space than just a place to wash up. Chameleon Concepts offers bespoke wall-mounted vanities with or without decorative legs. Select your style and finish, and then add a front panel insert like patterned paper, faux leather, mosaic or marble. ( ) Philippe Starck s Cape Cod vanity features a vessel sink perched on a walnut, oak or beech wood slab, hewn to resemble driftwood. A coordinating freestanding bathtub is crafted of a new material with a satin finish and soft feel. ( ) Undulating curves on the Onda collection of vanities and counter basins have a sensuous and playful vibe. ( ) Designer brand Axor teamed up with Japanese design studio Nendo to create the LampShower, which features an LED light encased in a brass showerhead that looks like a lampshade. ( ) You can add jewel-box drama or resort-style ambience to a bathroom with art deco, tropical or geometric wallpapers, while aromatherapy diffusers and live plants generate a spa-like feel. Create a Zen vibe using a feature wall of grasscloth, stone or wood, along with minimalist wall-mounted fittings. Builtin cabinetry can add to the sense of calm by letting you stow away the clutter of toiletries.
23 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 C5 LIVING County Court, school board in tussle over building new school: 1964 By BOB MCMILLAN HERALD-CITIZEN Staff Looking back in history, here were some of the happenings in the Cookeville area for the week of Jan , as recorded in the pages of the Herald-Citizen 1935 Cookeville Fire Chief Jess Foutch, in the annual banquet meeting of the city s volunteer fire department, reported that a total of $4,910 in property damage was done by fire in Cookeville in Mayor Ezra Davis was at the annual meeting, and soon had his ear bent by several of the firemen who complained that too many vehicles are still parked in front of fire hydrants. In fact, firemen told the mayor they d heard that a handful of prominent citizens here have let it be known that they ll be sure that any policemen who ticket them for parking in front of fire hydrants will be abruptly unemployed. Mayor Davis responded that he will fire any policeman who fails to ticket anyone who blocks a fire hydrant with a vehicle. His answer satisfied the volunteers. Three teens, an 11-year-old, a 15-year-old and a 16-year-old were sent off to the Tennessee Industrial School this week after the court found them guilty of burglarizing Wright s 5 & 10 cent store here. The boys confessed that they d taken $8 from the cash register. Not so, said the store owner. He said $14 was missing after the break-in. The court sentenced the boys to five years. (Jan. 17, 1935) 1941 William A. Overton, 74, a farmer, retired school teacher and three-term state senator from Jackson County, died this week in his home nine miles outside of Gainesboro. Known as Uncle Billy, he served in the state legislature from In his years on the Hill he was described as a watchdog of the state treasury. He sometimes joked that the A in his middle name stood for anti-appropriation Cookeville s American Legion post is sponsoring an Americanism contest. The high school student who writes the best essay on What I Owe America will win $100. Showing this week at the Princess Theater: Carolina Moon. It also features Smiley Burnett, Jimmy Lewis and the Texas Cowboys and June Story. (Jan. 16, 1941) 1946 Central High released its honor roll this week. Among the freshmen who made it on the list were Loama Dupree, Jean Stamps, Mary Frances Crawford, Joe Mahler and Billy Wilhite. Sophomores included Mary Jane O Dell, Ethel Barnes Mitchell, Charles Ben Cowan, Ann Wall and Lavenia Rucker. Among juniors on the list were Gene Mayberry, Danny Mattson, Julia Sliger, Genira Jo Chambers, Martha Carver and Amy Matheney. And seniors on the list included Bob Lowe, Clarice Cummins, Reva McHenry, Ruth Thomas, Emogene Mahler and Philip Carlen Webb. Capt. Glen L. Nichols of Algood has been made a Chevalier of the Order of Leopold II by decree of the Prince Regent of Belgium. Nichols was commander of a transportation company last year in the key Allied port of Antwerp. For a time, it was the only port for supplying the sprawling Allied war machine in its drive on Germany. Nichols unit is credited with keeping supplies moving swiftly from ship to shore despite regular, desperate air attacks and bombardment by German V- bombs, early missiles that packed a massive wallop when they struck. (Jan. 17, 1946) 1954 Kenneth Morgan, Supt. of the State Training and Agriculture School for Boys, told the American Association of University Women at TTU this week that the problem of juvenile delinquency cannot be blamed on poverty and ignorance. Parents are largely to blame, he said. They are giving their offspring too little religious training and too much idle time. Morgan added that the stress and uncertainty of growing up during a world war probably added to the restlessness cropping up in today s youths. At Tennessee Tech next week, 250 high school students from across Middle Tennessee will compete in the annual Hillybilly Music Contest. A close battle is expected between students from Murfreesboro, Crossville and Spencer, schools that placed among the top last year. After the competition, they ll all get together for a hillbilly banquet in the TTU cafeteria sponsored by James Carlen of the Coca Cola Bottling Company. At the Princess this week: Johnny Weismuller stars in Valley of the Headhunters. Also, there s a two-reel comedy and the 9th chapter of the serial, The Adventures of Captain Kidd. (Jan. 21, 1954) 1964 The Putnam County Court and the Putnam School Board are into it over a school building program. The newest go-around has left everyone asking when the new high school is going to be built. Last year, the board won approval to spend $2 million for a new high school and for repairs and renovations to a number of schools here. At the time, the board told the county court that the figures were based on a best guestimate. This week, board members came back and told county magistrates that their guess fell $530,000 short of completing the work. The court members balked. And the future of the building program is hazy. A hail storm whipped across Putnam County this week. Hail and high winds damaged roofs, dropped trees across power lines and left the Monterey Hospital without power for six hours. Monterey Hospital officials said the outage posed no danger to patients and no emergency surgeries were necessary while the lights were out. (Jan. 21, 1964) 1974 Erich Segal, the man who made millions cry in reading rooms and movie houses across America, will speak at Tennessee Tech next week. Segal is the author of Love Story, the 1970 tear-jerker that went on to become a hit movie starring Ali McGraw and Ryan O Neal. He s been a Yale professor since Richard Nixon s personal secretary, Rose Mary Woods, said it was an accident. Technical experts told Congress otherwise this week. They say it appears that 18 1/2 minutes of the infamous Watergate tapes were intentionally erased. The 18-minute gap covered conversations in the Oval Office between the president and his top aide, H.R. Halderman, concerning the Watergate break-in and coverup. (Jan. 16, 1974) 1984 Putnam County spent the weekend in the deep freeze. At one point Friday night, it got down to 9 below zero, and the mercury never rose above 23 all the next day. Across the nation, an historic cold wave broke record lows in more than 50 cities, including some in Michigan, where it hit 33 below. The Vietnam War, or Hollywood s version of it, dominated the movies at the Varsity this week. Showing were Gene Hackman in Uncommon Valor and Jan Michael Vincent in Last Plane Out. (Jan. 22, 1984) Rene Angelil, husband of Celine Dion, dies in Nevada By SALLY HO and NEKESA MUMBI MOODY Associated Press Singer Celine Dion and her husband, Rene Angelil, arrive for press interviews to promote her new album A New Day Has Come in New York. Authorities say Angelil, the husband and manager of Dion, has died in Las Vegas. He was 73 and had battled throat cancer. LAS VEGAS (AP) Rene Angelil, Celine Dion s husband and manager, who molded her from a French-speaking Canadian ingénue into one of the world s most successful singers, died Thursday after a long battle with throat cancer, officials and family members said. The 73-year-old Angelil died in the suburban Las Vegas home in Henderson he shared with Dion and their three children. Angelil died of natural causes under the care of a doctor, Clark County Coroner John Fudenberg said. No further investigation was expected. A post on Dion s Facebook page said: It is with deep sadness that we announce that René Angélil, aged 73, died this morning at her residence in Las Vegas after a long and courageous fight against cancer. The family wishes to live the mourning in privacy. U.S. Sen. Harry Reid of Nevada issued a statement saying he has always appreciated the couple s support because they took a risk on Las Vegas when Dion began her residency in 2002 at The Colosseum at Caesars Palace. As a result, we in Las Vegas feel Céline Dion is one of ours, Reid said. She has brought so much positive attention to our city. Her love affair with René and her family was something that was so admirable. Angelil was born in Montreal to a Canadian mother and Syrian father. He became the love of Dion s life and the linchpin for her huge success, guiding her career for most of her life. Angelil was a former singer-turnedmanager when he received an audio tape of Dion, then 12, from her mother. At that time I had been in the business Publishers Weekly Best Sellers for 20 years, Angelil recalled in a 1991 interview with The Associated Press. In those 20 years, I had never heard or had a feeling come out of someone like this little girl I had in front of me. I had shivers all over, you know. Dion has said he mortgaged his house to finance her first album. In time, Dion s voice would become one of the most popular in the world, recalling bigvoiced singers such as Barbara Streisand and Whitney Houston. Initially, she only sang her in native French, and while she was a huge star in her native Quebec, it didn t translate to widespread international success. She had to learn English to gain success in the United States and other countries. By the late 1990s and 2000s, her soaring voice had become dominant on the radio. The theme from Titanic, the smash My Heart Will Go On, has been her defining hit. She and Angelil married in 1994 in an elaborate ceremony at Notre Dame Basilica in Montreal. He was constantly seen by her side. In 2000, he was at the center of a highprofile extortion case. Court records indicate that Angelil agreed to pay Yun Kyeong Kwon Sung $2 million in hush money after she claimed he fondled her in an elevator of the Imperial Palace hotel-casino on the Las Vegas Strip. Angelil s lawyer revealed the terms of the confidential settlement to a grand jury that indicted Sung and her husband on charges of extortion and bribery. Angelil acknowledged no wrongdoing and was never charged. The Nevada Supreme Court in 2008 overturned the charges against Sung and her husband. Angelil told the Las Vegas Sun in 2003 that he paid the money because he was worried about his wife s welfare as they struggled to conceive and that they didn t need the stress. Dion was public about her difficulty, revealing that she underwent procedures to eventually get pregnant with her children, Rene-Charles and twins Nelson and Eddy. Angelil also had a son and daughter from his previous two marriages. Angelil was first diagnosed with skin cancer while they were trying to conceive their first child. After he was born, and with Angelil on the mend, Dion retreated from touring and started the residency in Las Vegas so she could be more stable. Dion said Angelil had talked about dying and even discussed his funeral plans. I ll say, You re scared? I understand. Talk to me about it. she told USA Today. And René says to me, I want to die in your arms. OK, fine, I ll be there, you ll die in my arms. USA network tries to take advantage of Mr. Robot wins By DAVID BAUDER AP Television Writer PASADENA, Calif. (AP) The creator of Mr. Robot promises more twists for the show s second season, as USA moves to take advantage of two Golden Globe Awards for the freshman drama that is a key part of its strategy to appeal to a younger and hipper audience. Since the show won the Golden Globe on Sunday for best drama and Christian Slater earned a supporting actor award, USA has had more people seeking information about the series through its website and social media than when the show premiered this past summer, USA Network President Chris McCumber said Thursday. The timing is good, since USA has something new to offer: episodes of the show with new scenes just became AP available through video on demand. The network is also premiering what it hopes will be its next buzzworthy series on Thursday, Colony, a fable about an occupied Los Angeles from Lost producer Carlton Cuse. It has a real halo effect for the entire channel, McCumber said. USA has always been one of the most popular cable networks, and also one most like traditional broadcasters, with comfortable, non-offensive programming. That doesn t cut it anymore at a time more people seek out specific programs to see on their own time. The way people watch television, in order to break through the clutter and in order to be relevant in a nonlinear world, you need shows that tap into the zeitgeist, he said. Besides the upcoming Colony, USA announced it was moving forward with another high-concept series, Falling Water, about three unrelated people with dreams that might hold the fate of the world in balance. USA executives knew when they first read scripts for Mr. Robot that it was good, but also a risk. Boosted by critical support, the show attracted the young male viewers that USA was seeking, while at the same time not alienating fans of its NCIS and Law & Order: SVU reruns. Week ending 1/10/2016 HARDCOVER FICTION 1. The Force Awakens: Star Wars by Alan Dean Foster (Del Rey/Lucas Books) 2. The Girl on the Train by Paula Hawkins (Riverhead) 3. Rogue Lawyer by John Grisham (Doubleday) 4. See Me by Nicholas Sparks (Grand Central Publishing) 5. The Nightingale by Kristin Hannah (St. Martin s Press) 6. Cross Justice by James Patterson (Little, Brown) 7. The Guilty by David Baldacci (Grand Central Publishing) 8. The Bazaar of Bad Dreams by Stephen King (Scribner 9. The First Hostage by Joel C. Rosenberg (Tyndale) 10. Tom Clancy Commander in Chief by Mark Greany (G.P. Putnam s Sons) 11. The Magic Strings of Frankie Presto by Mitch Albom (Harper) 12. Ashley Bell by Dean Koontz (Bantam) 13. Go Set a Watchman by Harper Lee (Harper) 14. Tricky Twenty-Two by Janet Evanovich (Bantam) 15. The Bone Labyrinth by James Rollins (William Morrow) HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. Spark Joy by Marie Kondo (Ten Speed) 2. The Whole 30 by Hartwig/Hartwig (HMH) 3. Between the World and Me by Ta- Nehisi Coates (Random/Spiegel & Grau) 4. The Negative Calorie Diet by Rocco DiSpirito (Harper Wave) 5. The Lucky Years by David B. Agus (Simon & Schuster) 6. The Pioneer Woman Cooks: Dinnertime by Ree Drummond (Morrow Cookbooks) 7. Killing Reagan by Bill O Reilly (Holt) 8. Thomas Jefferson and the Tripoli Pirates by Brian Kilmeade and Don Yeager (Sentinel) 9. The Art of Star Wars : The Force Awakens by Phil Szostak (Abrams) 10. Always Hungry by David Ludwig (Grand Central Life & Style) 11. Fresh Start by Joel Osteen (Hachette/FaithWords) 12. Thing Explainer by Randall Munroe (Houghton Mifflin Harcourt) 13. Art Therapy: Star Wars by Saunier-Talec/Vallet (Disney Editions) 14. How Not to Die by Michael Greger (Flatiron) 15. Art Therapy: Disney Princess by Saunier-Talec/Vallet (Disney Editions) MASS MARKET PAPERBACKS 1. Last One Home by Debbie Macomber (Ballantine) 2. New Leaf by Catherine Anderson (Signet) 3. The Choice (movie tie-in) by Nicholas Sparks (Grand Central Publishing) 4. Point Blank by Fern Michaels (Kensington/Zebra) 5. Motive by Jonathan Kellerman (Ballantine) 6. Burn by James Patterson (Hachette/Vision) 7. Mr. Mercedes by Stephen King (S&S/Pocket) 8. Trust No One by Jayne Ann Krentz (Jove) 9. The Manning Brides by Debbie Macomber (Mira) 10. Cold Betrayal by J.A. Jance (S&S/Pocket) 11. Invisible by James Patterson (Hachette/Vision) 12. Preacher s Bloodbath by William W. Johnstone) 13. The Patriot Threat by Steve Berry (Minotaur) 14. Chasing Hope by Nora Roberts (Silhouette) 15. Pegasus by Danielle Steel (Dell) TRADE PAPERBACKS 1. Lost Ocean by Johanna Basford (Penguin) 2. Fervent by Priscilla Shirer (B&H) 3. The Choice (movie tie-in) by Nicholas Sparks (Grand Central Publishing) 4. Adult Coloring Books (Zing) 5. The Revenant(movie tie-in) by Michael Punke (Picador) 6. Creative Cats Coloring Book by Marjorie Sarnat (Dover) 7. The 5 Love Languages by Gary Chapman (Moody/Northfield) 8. 14th Deadly Sin by James Patterson (Grand Central Publishing) 9. Stress Relieving Animal Designs (Blue Star) 10. Truth or Die by Patterson/Roughan (Grand Central Publishing) 11. The Fully Raw Diet by Kristina Carrillo-Bucaram (HMH) 12. Tropical World by Millie Marotta (Sterling/Lark) 13. The Official SAT Study Guide 2016 (College Board) Hours (movie tie-in) by Mitchell Zuckoff (Hachette/Twelve) 15. The Big Short by Michael Lewis (Norton)
24 C6 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 LIVING Junior Woman s Club awards grants to non-profits By MEGAN TROTTER HERALD-CITIZEN Staff COOKEVILLE The Cookeville Junior Woman s Club recently chose 24 nonprofit agencies in Putnam County to donate $24,500 raised from the 2015 Santa s Workshop. This year, the non-profits chosen include: All About Rescue and Fixin (AARF), American Cancer Society, Cookeville Pregnancy Clinic, Cookeville Regional Medical Center Foundation, Court Appointed Special Advocates (CASA), Happy Haven Children s Home, Helping Hands of Putnam County, Highlands Residential Services, Keep Putnam County Beautiful Clean Commission, Kids Putnam, Manna s Hana Riding Center, Mastersingers, Mended Hearts, Mended Little Hearts of the Upper Cumberland, Putnam County Adult High School, Putnam County Habitat for Humanity, Putnam County Health Department, Putnam County Library Friends, Putnam County Rural Health Clinic, Remote Area Medical, SeedFork of the Highlands, Stevens Street School of Performing Arts, Upper Cumberland Child Advocacy Center and Veterans Honor Guard. You might be surprised that it is only a group of 24 women that puts this event on every year, said Deborah Allen with the Cookeville Junior Woman s Club. Our club women come from all different walks of life with various perspectives, diverse backgrounds and difference experiences. Plans are already underway for this year s Santa s Workshop, to be held Nov , at the Hyder-Burks Agricultural Pavillion. For more information about this year s show, or to sign up as a vendor, visit and click on Santa s Workshop. Membership in the Cookeville Junior Woman s Club is also open to any women in the community. They meet the third Thursday of every month at First Presbyterian Church in Cookeville. The most significant benefits of belonging to CJWC are the friendships, support, encouragement and enthusiasm for our community, Allen said. Our common bond is the focus on our community and those around us that drive our efforts to create a better Putnam County. With six different committees, you are sure to find one to fit your interests. For more information about the Cookeville Junior Women s Club, visit or or call Ty Kernea Herald-Citizen Celebrating the donations from the CJWC are, seated, from left, Darlene Jones, CASA; Nancy Knowlton, Cookeville Pregnancy Center; Bobbie Abell, Manna s Hana Riding Center; Hayley Jackson, Remote Area Medical, and Kim Veers, CJWC. In back: Tammy Manier, CJWC; Jim McAfee, Veterans Honor Guard; Becky Gunnels and Shannon Reese, Clean Commission; Annette Bouchard and Rick Bouchard, Putnam County Rural Health Clinic; and William Seagrave, Remote Area Medical. Ty Kernea Herald-Citizen Celebrating the donations from the CJWC are, seated, from left, Jennifer Wilkerson, Child Advocacy Center; Diane Ledbetter, American Cancer Society; Becky Stefanescu, Mastersingers; April Langford, Stevens Street School of Performing Arts; Amanda Bond, Mended Little Hearts, with son Chance Bond. In back: Bea O Donnell, Gwen Mann, Amanda Guidry and Melissa Williams; Debbie Handlson, Helping Hands; Kathy Smith, Highlands Residential Services; and Korinne Hill, Mended Little Hearts. Ty Kernea Herald-Citizen Celebrating the donations from the CJWC are, seated, from left, Deborah Allen, CJWC; Blanche Smithers, Mended Hearts; Susan Simpson, Putnam County Health Department; LaTonya Mott, Kids Putnam; Andrea Batson, Putnam County Library Friends; and Melissa Parks, Habitat for Humanity. In back: Cheryl Thomas, CJWC; Cindy Queen, Putnam County Adult High School; Rodney Laulo, SeedFork of the Highlands; Houston Bynum, Happy Haven; Dylcia Cowan, CJWC; Diane Glasgow and Sarah Starkey, CJCW; and John Bell, CRMC Foundation. Average age of new U.S. moms at all-time high By MIKE STOBBE AP Medical Writer NEW YORK (AP) The average age of first-time mothers is at an all-time high in the U.S over 26. The change is largely due to a big drop in teen moms. But more first births to older women also are tugging the number up, said T.J. Mathews of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. He s the lead author of a report released Thursday that put the average age at 26 years, 4 months for women who had their first child in The government began tracking the age of new mothers around 1970 when the average was 21. It s been mostly climbing ever since, and spiked in about the last five years. The number rocketed immediately after a 1973 U.S. Supreme Court ruling legalizing abortion, which is used mostly by young unmarried women. Also fueling the rise were improvements in birth control and greater opportunities for women, experts said. Women are staying in school longer, they re going into the workforce, they re waiting to get married, and they re waiting to have kids, said John Santelli, a Columbia University professor of population and family health. It s been going on in the U.S. since the 1950s, and in many other countries as well, he added. Overall, the average age of first-time moms has been rising in every racial and ethnic group, and in every state. Since 2000, some of the most dramatic increases were for black mothers and for moms living along the West Coast. However, the Northeast still has the highest average ages. Topping the list are Massachusetts and the District of Columbia, each at about 29, and Connecticut and New York, at or near 28. In New York s Park Slope neighborhood in Brooklyn an enclave for families with young children older moms are common. Pushing a stroller on a frigid Wednesday morning, Meisha Welch said she didn t have the first of her two children until just after her 38th birthday. Many of my friends I grew up with, we all have small children, said Welch, now 42. We had children at what in the past may have seemed like an older age. But now it feels more average. Ty Kernea Herald-Citizen One of Tomberlin s favorite things to carve is different variations of Santa. A clown carved from wood by Tom Tomberlin. Ty Kernea Herald-Citizen A wooden preacher at his pulpit. Ty Kernea Herald-Citizen CARVING: Cookeville man carves all kinds of figures From Page C1 years ago when he owned an antique shop with his wife in Georgia. Tomberlin would also sell his carvings from the shop. Once, he d made a large Noah s Ark set, complete with seven pairs of animals, Noah and his wife, plus the ark. A woman came in and wanted to buy it. I was wrapping it up for her when another lady came in the door and said, Can you make me one, too? And you won t believe this, but then a third lady came in and all this happened within an hour and she wanted one, too. Those two ladies both wanted them by a certain deadline. Now that became work. So I decided right then that I didn t have to do this on anybody s schedule but mine, he chuckled. Tomberlin currently teaches his woodcarving Techniques at the Cumberland Art Society in Cookeville for all skill levels. For more information about the class, contact the Cumberland Art Society at For more information about Tomberlin s work, contact him at
25 Herald-Citizen Sunday, January 17, 2016 Local attorney Brett Knight prepares a podcast. BUSINESS Attorney tunes in to his IT side By LAURA MILITANA HERALD-CITIZEN Staff Legally Relevant COOKEVILLE Brett Knight enjoys talking about the relevant subjects of the day with anyone who asks, whether it s sitting down at a restaraunt over a cup of coffee or in the grocery store. Now, he s taking those discussions to a new level with the recent development of a podcast. There should be a joke that goes What do you get when you mix an attorney and an IT guy? A podcast, Knight said with a laugh. This is appropriate in Knight s situation in the fact that he spent 13 years in the IT field. I traveled all over and heard a lot of topics discussed, he said. But I always had a dream to be an attorney. He attended Belmont University Law School and received his law degree a year and a half ago. Before going into private practice, he worked with the District Attorney s office with the drug task force. That was the most fun job I ve ever had, he said. His last day with the DA s office was July 31 and he officially joined Shawn Fry s practice Aug. 1. Shawn has been asking me for a while to join, but the time wasn t right, Knight said. But now the timing is right. His idea for the podcast, called Legally Relevant, came from him sitting around, drinking coffee and talking with people in the Garden Cafe restaurant in Overton County. I did podcasting in law school, he said. It s fun, easy and relatively inexpensive. And it is timely and reaches a lot of people. People can listen to it in the car or while exercising, he said. He talks about any topic local or national. Law is really in every aspect of our lives, he said. It s also hard to find and understand. Having a podcast also gives listeners an option to Laura Militana Herald-Citizen listen to it in the privacy of their homes. Some people may not want others to know that the topic being discussed pertains to them, he said. This may be true in divorce cases, retirement, etc. For 30 minutes of audio, it may take him an hour to an hour and a half to edit it. And then it s uploaded to the website, I love to talk, so this gives me a new way to connect with people, he said. I d love to do a series on rights as citizens. Because there s a lot people don t know. With the legislature fresh into their new session, there will be plenty of material to talk about. I also welcome ideas, he said. There may be ideas out there that people are curious about that I may not be aware of. To download the podcasts, visit People can also subscribe to the podcast on itunes. Realtor spreads her wings with new office By LAURA MILITANA HERALD-CITIZEN Staff COOKEVILLE Heather Skender- Newton is beginning the new year with a new office, allowing her to spread her wings and grow her business. I ve been in real estate going on 19 years now, she said. I began as an office manager and when I graduated high school, I got my license and moved here. She had been at American Way Real Estate and now, she s starting her own venture with the opening of Skender- Newton Realty. This is a different atmosphere, she said. There are a smaller number of employees and it gives me a chance to expand and grow the business. She began her career in Ohio where she was the client coordinator for a real estate office for approximately two and a half years. She moved to Cookeville around 17 years ago, growing her team, ranking among the top two agents in the region. She was named top sales person, top listing agent and top sales leader. Getting her new office space together took hardly any time at all. I love the look of this building, she said of her new office on Broad Street, across from the courthouse. It really worked out well for us. The team of Skender-Newton Realty, from left, are Stacey Wells, assistant director of first impressions; Michelle Daniels, closing coordinator/realtor; Missy Haney, buyer s agent; Heather Skender-Newton; broker/owner; Tyler Wilson, buyer s agent; Savannah Willis, director of frst impressions; and Anne Garrett, listing coordinator. Getting approval from the state real estate commission took hardly any time at all as well. That paperwork took less time than originally thought, she said. She offers YouTube virtual tours instead of photos. I have loved the real estate industry ever since I answered my first call from a prospective buyer, she said. It gives me an exciting opportunity to help buyers find homes and sellers make a move. I love helping people achieve the American dream. She and her husband, Matt, have two children. For more information about Skender- Newton Realty, call or visit A grand opening is set for Jan. 21 at her new office located at 316 E. Broad St. D Clean energy company investing $100 million in Cumberland County CRAB ORCHARD Cumberland County, Tenn., officials recently announced that Apex Clean Energy, an independent renewable energy company based in Charlottesville, Va., is planning to locate a new wind farm on private land in the county, 10 miles east of Crossville. The project represents an investment upwards of $100 million into Cumberland County and is expected to produce up to 71MW of power with 20 to 23 turbines. The project is planned to begin operations in This is very exciting news for Cumberland County for our residents, businesses and visitors, alike, said Brad Allamong, president of the Crossville/Chamber of Commerce. We re thrilled that so many business and government leaders across this county came together to collaborate on this common vision. It s such positive news for our region. Allamong joined Apex Clean Energy officials, Cumberland County Mayor Kenneth Carey, Jr., Crossville Mayor James Mayberry and business leaders from across Cumberland County for a formal announcement on Jan. 12 at the Crossville/Cumberland County Visitors Center: Gateway to the Big South Fork. The announcement marks the first of many developmental and business-related projects anticipated in 2016 across Cumberland County, led by members of the Crossville/Cumberland County Chamber of Commerce and officials from the City of Crossville and Cumberland County. I m very inspired by what s on the horizon, said Cumberland County Mayor Kenneth Carey, Jr. This is exactly the type of thing that happens when communities work together. The project boundary will encompass around 1,800 acres, with roughly 50 acres to be taken up by the project itself. When built, the Cumberland County project will have a capacity of up to 71 MW, enough power for about 20,000 homes every year. Average electricity consumption for a U.S. residential utility customer in 2014 was nearly 11,000 kilowatt hours (kwh), an average of 917 kwh per month. A kilowatt is equal to one thousand watts. Large residential or commercial buildings may use several megawatts a million watts per month. Construction will create about 50 local jobs during construction, and approximately five full-time local jobs for operations and maintenance. The project also brings 25 years of annual revenue for county, local landowners and local schools. The Cumberland County wind project will be just the second in Tennessee, and the largest. It nearly triples the energy output of Buffalo Mountain Windfarm, built in 2000 by the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA) about 30 miles northwest of Knoxville. Our goal in developing the wind project in Cumberland County is to create a clean, renewable, and homegrown source of energy that can supply power to Tennessee, said Mark Goodwin, president of Apex Clean Energy. We believe renewable energy projects like this will move our country toward energy independence by harnessing the energy that flows through our own backyards. Apex brought four wind projects online in 2015: Hoopeston Wind in Illinois, Kay Wind and Balko Wind, both in Oklahoma, and Cameron Wind in Texas. At least two more of its Oklahoma projects, Grant Wind and Kingfisher Wind, are expected to begin operations in Neal Street Cookeville TN Providing the best in coverage from homeowners and auto, to meeting all of your commercial business insurance needs, since Chuck Sparks, Agency Manager
26 D2 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 BUSINESS Averitt honors Michelle Wheatley, second from left, is welcomed to the Averitt Over 20 Team by Averitt president Gary Sasser, left, April Crossman and Gary Whitaker of Averitt s corporate leadership. Rachael Martin, center, is welcomed to the Averitt Over 20 Team by Averitt Director of Pricing Mike Sanders and Averitt Chairman and CEO Gary Sasser. Todd Hallums, center, is presented his 25-year service award by frontline leader David Young, left, and Cookeville service center director Pete Ziegler. Sammy Talent, center, is welcomed to the Averitt Over 20 Team by Cookeville service center director Pete Ziegler right, and Averitt Chairman and CEO Gary Sasser. Volkswagen CEO understands impatience on emissions fix Steve Tomsic, right, is welcomed to the Averitt Over 20 Team by truckload operations leader Lyle Daniels. Publix CEO Ed Crenshaw announces plans to retire in April LAKELAND, Fla. (AP) The CEO of Publix Super Markets has announced plans to retire on April 30. The Ledger reports that Ed Crenshaw announced his retirement plans in a statement Wednesday. Crenshaw, 65, is a grandson of Publix founder George W. Jenkins. He began his career with the Lakeland-based chain as a stock clerk in He was named CEO in Crenshaw will remain a member of Publix s board of directors, which asked him to succeed his cousin and former CEO Charlie Jenkins Jr. as chairman. Publix has 1,113 stores in six states throughout the Southeast. The Ledger reports that last year, Publix reported $30.6 billion in sales. By ERIK SCHELZIG Associated Press CHATTANOOGA (AP) Volkswagen CEO Matthias Mueller told workers at the German automaker s lone U.S. plant in Tennessee that recovering from a diesel emissions cheating scandal won t be a walk in the park, but that the company is committed to turning around its prospects in what he called a core market. Mueller spoke to workers Thursday, one day after meeting with Environmental Protection Agency Administrator Gina McCarthy about the company s efforts to bring diesel cars into compliance with U.S. law. Volkswagen was forced to admit last year that about 600,000 vehicles were sold with illegal software designed to trick government emissions tests. We ve made a mistake, and we have to fix this mistake, Mueller told The Associated Press after the speech on the floor of the Chattanooga factory. Because it s so complicated, it takes a little time, Mueller said in the interview conducted in German. I understand the impatience that exists. I m impatient, too. I d also like a faster solution, but we have to proceed with care. Mueller said the company has agreed with regulators not to discuss the next steps in public. In Detroit on Wednesday, EPA Director of Transportation and Air Quality Christopher Grundler said VW s proposed fixes fell short in a lot of different areas, and the discussions are continuing. Grundler wouldn t get into specifics, but said the agency and the California Air Resources Board are insisting on expeditious repairs that won t have an adverse effect on owners. We re not there, he said. Volkswagen has two main options in trying to bring its diesel cars into compliance. It can install a bigger exhaust system to trap harmful nitrogen oxide, or it can retrofit a chemical treatment process that cuts pollution. The bigger exhaust will likely hurt performance and gas mileage. But the chemical treatment, while saving acceleration and mileage, needs a clumsy storage tank and multiple hardware changes to work. In either case, almost a halfmillion cars would have to be recalled for the repairs. Experts say both options will be expensive, perhaps so costly that it will be cheaper to buy back some of the older models. Mueller was unwilling to speculate on what specific steps Volkswagen will take. I don t want to get ahead of any decision, he said. Our responsibility is to find the best possible solution for our customers and for the environment, so we can move confidently into the future. Mueller told workers the company is working to win back trust with customers in the U.S. and around the world. It s not only our cars we have to fix, he said. We have to repair our credibility, too. This won t be a walk in the park. Volkswagen is placing great hope in the new midsized SUV that the Chattanooga plant is scheduled to begin producing at the end of the year. It s part of what Mueller called the company s largest ever SUV offensive for this market. Mueller took the helm of what had become the world s No. 1 automaker after his predecessor resigned amid revelations of the emissions cheating scandal last year. Mueller said the crisis has presented an opportunity to overhaul Volkswagen s governance by giving more autonomy to managers of the company s brands and regions. A new engineering center being established in Chattanooga will help meet that goal for the U.S. market, he said. In a nutshell, Volkswagen here in the U.S. needs to become more American again, Mueller said. Submission guidelines The Herald-Citizen welcomes submissions from area businesses to be published in the Sunday Business section. Below are the guidelines to use for submissions. Benefit and fundraising events may have the information placed in our daily community calendar free of charge. - However, we can run a photo of the check presentation after the event, provided it is for $200 or more. Advertising may be purchased for additional coverage of the event. Charitable events and fundraisers sponsored by non-profit organizations will receive a one-time group photo of all participating sponsors to promote the event. Business briefs will be a maximum of 10 inches (250 words max), with the H-C reserving the right to edit as necessary. New businesses will be listed in our New Business Licenses segment of the paper the first Sunday of the month when the licenses are released. - At various times, certain new businesses will be selected to have a photo of their business also featured on the business page. - The list of licenses include the owner, name and location of the business. Announcing a new location for a business will be handled as advertising unless the business has a new owner. Re-opening an already established business under the same ownership will also be handled as advertising. Ribbon cutting photos for new businesses will be scheduled through the Chamber of Commerce and are reserved for Chamber members. Employee of the Month announcements and awards will be handled as paid advertisements with the exception of recognition presented by governmental entities, schools, etc. Any new employee announcements will be handled as paid advertisements. Honoring employees for number of years of employment will be done in increments of five years and will be done with group photos and not individual photos. Submissions to the H-C offering special prices or percent off discounts for purchases with a percent of the proceeds going to benefit a certain group will be handled as advertising. Certain submissions for awards received and changes in staff and programming will be handled as advertising. Any in-store promotion winners will need to be handled as advertising. The Herald-Citizen has the right to reject or edit any submission.
27 Thankfulness and boundaries Dear Dave: My fiancé and I are getting married in May. He s a youth pastor, and I m in grad school. His mom and dad found a home they think we ll like, and they want to gift us money for a down payment. I m not sure how I feel about this under our present circumstances. Do you think we should go ahead and accept Dave Says Dave Ramsey when I ll still be in school and we ll still have debt to pay off? Emily Dear Emily: You need to get to know each other before you buy a house together. I always recommend that young couples rent for a year and concentrate on each other, the new marriage, cleaning up any debts you have, and establishing an emergency fund. Then, after another year or so when you ve had time to take control of your finances, the idea of looking for a home becomes much smarter. It sounds like your future inlaws are really generous people. They re trying to do something nice for you two, but they kind of got out ahead of things with this idea. And in the process, they violated some boundaries in your relationship with your fiancé. My advice is to have a conversation with your fiancé about all this and get on the same page about what is the smart thing to do. Then the two of you need to have a loving discussion with his parents. Let him do most of the talking, and say thank you a lot, but let them know you both feel it would be best to start out by renting something for a year or so. Then after a little time has passed, tell them if they still want to help with a down payment you d both very grateful. I think this approach would be good for the boundary issues and for your finances! Dear Dave: Our son just turned 8 years old. Is it time to start giving him an allowance? Dan Dear Dan: There s never a time for an allowance, no matter the child s age. In my mind, that kind of thinking is the best way to plant the seeds of entitlement. You want your son growing up with the idea that he s owed money simply because he s alive. Instead, work out a plan to pay him commissions. Assign him weekly chores that are age-appropriate. Then, when the work gets done, he gets paid. And guess what? If the work doesn t get done, he doesn t get paid! Not only do we want to teach a healthy work ethic, but we also want him to learn that work creates money. Of course, there are some things a child should be expected to do without financial reward. Everyone needs to pitch in and do certain things to help out when they re part of a family. But once you ve taught him about work, make sure to also teach him about the three uses for money saving, spending, and giving. Lessons on the basic handling of money are some of the best teachable moments you can have with your child. Not only does it make them more knowledgeable about finances, it helps them learn about life! Dave Ramsey is a personal money management expert, a national radio personality and author of The Total Money Makeover. For more financial advice, plus special offers to readers, visit Note: Listed below are the transfers of real estate properties which occurred in Putnam County on the dates indicated. This information was obtained from open, public records maintained in the office of the Register of Deeds in the Putnam County Courthouse. The number following the entry is the civil district in which the property is located. Wednesday, Jan. 6 From Heritage Commercial Holdings LLC to Garry R. Rodgers and Timothy L. Bates, Blackwell Park, lots # 10 and 11, 2nd; Quitclaim from Leanna McClain Jestus to Mary Eunesa Harris and Jeffrey Charles Harris, 13th; From Warren Schreier and Suzanne Schreier to Steven H. Brickman and Gregg E. Brickman, Cumberland Cove, section #36, From Rodger Randolph to Amy Brown, Crowne Pointe, lot #22, 1st; From Racetrac Petroleum Inc. to Gahinka Inc., 1st; From Terry Bowman and Myra Bowman to Steve Looper and Michelle Looper, 6th; From Lacey Roberts and Paul Roberts to Kevin Sergent and Mary Kay Sergent, 1st; From Leandra Armour to Cathy A. Lush and Wayne Lush, 1st; From Secretary of Housing and Urban Development to Robert Lewis Dixon and Kathleen Ann Dixon, Meadowoaks Subdivision, phase I, lot #9. Thursday, Jan. 7 Quitclaim from Mary A. Qualls to David B. Qualls and Mark D. Qualls, 1510 Bennie Dr., lot #77, 1st; Quitclaim from Mary A. Qualls to David B. Qualls and Mark D. Qualls, Bilbrey Park, 1st; Quitclaim from Mary A. Qualls to David B. Qualls and Mark D. Qualls, 1470 E. 10th St., section B, lot #1, 1st; Quitclaim from Mary A. Qualls to David B. Qualls and Mark D. Qualls, 1500 E. 10th St., section B, lot #4, 1st; Quitclaim from Mary A. Qualls to David B. Qualls and Mark D. Qualls, 1510 E. 10th St., section B, lots #5 and 6, 1st; HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 D3 BUSINESS Ribbon cuttings Quitclaim from Mary A. Qualls to David B. Qualls and Mark D. Qualls, 1480 E. 10th St., section B, lot #2, 1st; From Christopher D. Vaden aka Chris Vaden to Vadenproperties LLC, 6th; Quitclaim from Pauletta Baugh to William Herbert Baugh III, Huntington Woods, lot #63, 7th; From Wiley L. Reeder and Linda Reeder to Douglas W. Ashburn and Brandi R. Ashburn, 15th; From Putnam County Habitat for Humanity to Crystal Richards, University Hospital Urban Renewal Area resubdivision, lot #3, 1st. Friday, Jan. 8 From John R. Nash and Tammie Nash to Robert Nash, 8th; From Jeanette Hansel and Randy Hansel to Larry D. Franks and Jo Ruth Franks, 1st; Quitclaim from Robert A. Williams Jr., Roy Lee Williams and Robert M. Duncan Jr. to Robert A. Williams Jr. and Roy Lee Williams; Quitclaim from Robert A. Williams Jr. to Roy Lee Williams; Quitclaim from Robert A. Williams Jr., Roy Lee Williams and Robert M. Duncan Jr. to Roy Lee Williams, Mrs. Fannie Barnes, section 3, lot #15; Quitclaim from Robert A. Williams Jr., Roy Lee Williams and Robert M. Duncan Jr. to Robert A. Williams Jr., Mrs. Fannie Barnes, lot #14; From Jennifer Farley and Jerry Farley to Matthew L. Roman and Brittany N. Roman, 3rd; Quitclaim from Robert A. Williams Jr. and Roy Lee Williams Jr. to 250 S. Jefferson Properties, 1st; Quitclaim from Robert A. Williams Jr., Roy Lee Williams Jr., Robert M. Duncan Jr. and Robert A. Williams to 250 S. Jefferson Properties; Quitclaim from Robert A. Williams Jr., Roy Lee Williams, Robert M. Duncan Jr., co-personal representatives of the estate of Robert A. Williams and Frank T. Williams trust to 250 S. Jefferson Properties, 1st. Monday, Jan. 11 From Richard Timothy Davis to affidavit, RL Maddux subdivision number two, section 2, lot #3, 1st; Real Estate Transfers From Richard Timothy Davis to affidavit, RL Maddux subdivision number 2, section 2, lots #4 and 5, 1st; From Mildred Merritt Greer, Herbie G. Merritt Jr., Diana Lynn Merritt Huggins, Amy Beth Taylor Ray, Lawrence R. Taylor, personal representative of the Elizabeth Ann Merritt Taylor estate to Lawrence E. Taylor and Constance E. Taylor, RL Maddux subdivision number 2, section 2, lots #3-5, 1st; From Theresa Ford, Shirley Williams, Roger Scantland, Rocky Scantland, Robert Scantland and Ricky Scantland to Sheldon Maynard, 1st; From Robert Faulhaber and Rosemary Faulhaber to Sean C. Nash and Christina M. Nash, Copperfield Subdivision, phase III, lot #47, 1st; From Jarvis H. Matheney aka Jarvis H. Matheney Jr. to Bobby Shane Flanigan and Stormy Jones, Mary Dyer, section B, lot #1; From Helen Cooks and James Cooks to Shawn Larsen; From Christopher J. Fertig and Jennifer Hope Fertig to Richard O. Smith and Sherri D. Smith, Windsor Hill, lot #45, 1st; From Jennifer Hope Fertig and Christopher J. Feritg to Richard O. Smith and Sherri D. Smith, Windsor Hill, lot #46, 1st; From Robert D. Boeh and Monica Y. Boeh to Jason T. Yung and Brenda C. Yung, 14th; From Brooke L. Bennett to Tyler D. McCoy, White Hall Estate, phase II, lot #15, 15th; Quitclaim from Dallas D. Vinson and Nellie Rose Vinson revocable trust, Dallas D. Vinson and Nellie Rose Vinson, trustees, to Dallas D. Vinson and Nellie Rose Vinson, 1st; Quitclaim from Dallas D. Vinson and Nellie Rose Vinson to Ricky Sherrill and Cindy Harris, 1st; Quitclaim from Fred L. Bussell and Judy H. Bussell to Jenny Wilson, White Plains Plantation, section C, phase I, lot #92, 19th; From Linda S. Parkin, trustee, Owen D. Gaw and Margaret K. Gaw revocable trust to Felix A. Hernandez and Gaspar Natlia Hernandez, Speck subdivision, lot #2, 7th. Laura Militana Herald-Citizen Celebrating the ribbon cutting of Happy Hour Wine and Liquor, in front, from left, are Cookeville mayor Ricky Shelton, Anna Shah, Kanal Shah, Vanish Shah, Raj Patel, Dipti Patel, Shreejal, Devi, Terry and Chandu, (two little boys) Shaurya and Saumya; and in the second row, PK Parikh, Bina, John Bruce, Lipi, Chris Shah, Hursh, Nick, Sajni, Hinal, Matt Means and Yash. Also pictured are Angela Regitko, Chamber Ambassador; Councilman Jim Woodford; and Chamber Ambassadors Pam Nash and James Massengille. Ty Kernea Herald-Citizen Gaw-Bernhardt and Associates recently celebrated a ribbon cutting. Pictured, in front, from left, are George Halford, Cookeville-Putnam County Chamber of Commerce president/ceo; Dianne Callahan, Chamber; Dwight Henry, city council; Natalie Hester, administrative assistant; Pam Turner and Darlene Uthus, associates; Julie Callahan, affiliate broker; Aaron Bernhardt, Bernhardt Construction; Jill Burnhardt, owner/affiliate broker; Brenda Gaw, owner-banker; Jerry Gaw, Robert Fuller and Sarieta Wells, associates; Randy Porter, county executive; and Amber Tice, chamber membership services coordinator; and in back, Chamber Ambassadors Pamela Nash, Tracy Hughes, Becky Hull, Kathy Dunn; Dr. Chuck Womack and Jim Woodford, city council members; and Chamber Ambassadors Mike Sliger, Tibet Dycus and Angela Regitko. Tuesday, Jan. 12 From Jonathon Kenneth Morris, James Lee Morris, Janet Marie King and Jennifer Hall aka Jannifer Hale to Lynn A. Thornton, Old Moss Road, 16th; From Timothy Paul Stalnaker and Sarah Ann Stalnaker to Jacob Key and Taylor Key, 7th; From Flora V. Walker to James Kevin Sergent and Mary Kay Sergent, Honeybrook, lot #69, 1st; From David R. Benson and Gail P. Benson to Paul Garrison, 16th; From Douglas A. Ashburn and Brandi R. Ashburn to Carrie Beth Cropper, Crystal Springs, phase II, lot #10, 7th; Quitclaim from Jeremy E. Henry to Jeremy Henry and Kim Henry, 1st; From Genivieve Kilmon to Rodney Gamble, Patti Gamble, Gred Edgington and Angie Edgington, 1st; From Douglas Stewart and Maxine Stewart to Clark and Jett Properites LLC, Holladay Trace, phase III, lot #25, 1st; From Design Development of Tennessee LLC to Clark and Jett Properties LLC, Reserve at the Country Club, phase I, lot #6, 19th; From Lloyd Harris and Gail Harris to City of Cookeville and Putnam County Tennessee, 1st; Quitclaim from Kelly Martin to Danny Martin, Mrs. JT Katie Robinson estate, phase II, lot #21, 15th; From Danny Martin to Patrick W. Farris and Amanda B. Farris, Mrs. JT Katie Robinson estate, phase II, lot #21, 15th; From John R. Snyder and Doris L. Snyer to Donnita Hill and Ron Williams, Huntington Woods, phase III, lot #138, 1st; From John Robert Jared and Bethleda Bilbrey to Patty Mable Smith, John Jared and Beth Bilbrey property, lots #1 and 2, 17th; From Brown Properties Holdings Inc. fka Brown Properties Inc. to Donald Steve Brown and Alma Mardell Brown, 1st. Wednesday, Jan. 13 Quitclaim from Stephen Moore aka Steve Moore and Diana Moore aka Diane Moore to Stephen Moore and Diana Moore, 1313 Park Dr., lot #117, 1st.
28 D4 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 BUSINESS REDI Conference Ty Kernea Herald-Citizen The Rural Economic Development Initiative, REDI for Action Conference, was held Thursday at Tennessee Tech University. Tom Brewer, associate vice president of strategic initiatives, updated those attending the conference on the Tennessee Reconnect program. Brewer was one of many speakers at the conference, which focused on different programs. A few of the many clients Goodwill helped place over Goodwill places 15K in jobs in Middle, West Tennessee in 2015 MIDDLE TENNESSEE Goodwill Industries of Middle Tennessee helped 15,412 people find jobs in 2015, a 61-percent increase over its efforts the prior year. The not-for-profit provides free training, education and employment opportunities across 48 middle and west Tennessee counties. Overall, the agency assisted 36,081 people in 2015 a 28- percent rise compared to The Goodwill Career Solutions center in Cookeville assisted 1,506 people in 2015, helping 547 of those land jobs. Goodwill s territory-wide goals for last year were to assist 30,000 people and place 11,000 in jobs. Those benchmarks were met in November. The organization s new goal focuses on 2020, by which it hopes to be placing 20,000 people into jobs annually. A recent study by the Jones College of Business at Middle Tennessee State University forecast that by 2024, Goodwill will place more than 21,500 into jobs each year. Goodwill sells donated clothing and household goods in its stores to fund its mission. The agency employs more than 2,100 people, but nearly 92 percent of Goodwill s clients who find jobs are placed with other employers. More than 3,000 employers actively hire through Goodwill. We are extremely proud of the results our 29 Goodwill Career Solutions centers have achieved for the people and communities we serve, said Betty Johnson, vice president and chief people officer of the local Goodwill. It s exciting to be changing so many lives through the power of work. Our generous donors and shoppers make it possible. Chamber of Commerce sees many risks for 2016 By KEVIN FREKING Associated Press WASHINGTON (AP) American businesses are facing numerous risks and few upsides as they enter 2016, with political uncertainties, greater regulation and cyber theft among their top concerns, says the leader of the nation s most influential business lobby. Thomas Donohue, president and CEO of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, said Thursday he s not forecasting a recession but that the coming year looks a lot like the past six with what he described as tepid growth. He said he s seeing a lot of negatives globally with many key trading partners struggling. When you add it all up, the state of American businesses in 2016 is filled with uncertainty, risks and challenge, Donohue said. Donohue said the presidential primaries are also a concern. On the Democratic side, he said, candidates are calling for more spending and taxes while on the Republican side, sometimes loud voices are walling off the U.S. from talent and attacking whole groups based on ethnicity or religion. This is morally wrong and politically stupid, Donohue said. The Chamber of Commerce is a huge player on the national and state political scene, able to tap millions of dollars to influence the outcome of elections. Donohue said his group will play an active role in the coming elections with the main focus being on electing candidates who understand that it s the private sector that creates jobs and prosperity. The leader of the Republican-leaning group vowed to work hard to protect gains from when the GOP took control of both the House and Senate. At the same time, he warned that lawmakers who come to Washington wanting to shut it down won t get the group s support. The chamber doesn t endorse a candidate in the presidential election, but Donohue said that if any of the candidates beat up on business, he or she will hear from the group. Donohue said Congress had a productive 2015 and completed work on several chamber priorities, including ending the crude oil export ban, passing transportation and education reform bills, and renewing several tax breaks. The focus in 2016 will be on passing a free trade agreement among 12 countries called the Trans- Pacific Partnership and enacting changes that will sustain Social Security, Medicare and Medicaid, he said. The group is also going to battle an array of regulatory actions in court and in Congress, Donohue said, citing proposals to require overtime pay for certain workers and limiting methane emissions from oil and gas drilling as particular examples. Donohue noted President Barack Obama s optimistic State of the Union address, and then contrasted that with a view from business leaders who saw corporate profits peak some quarters ago and new small businesses forming at the lowest rate in many years. For companies depending upon exports, the strong dollar and weak growth abroad are making them less competitive, he said. By KEN SWEET AP Business Writer NEW YORK (AP) Goldman Sachs said Thursday it will pay roughly $5 billion to settle federal and state probes of its role in the sale of shoddy mortgages in the years leading to the housing bubble and subsequent financial crisis. Coming nearly eight years after the crisis, the settlement is by far the largest the investment bank has reached related to its role in the meltdown. But the payment is dwarfed by those made by some of its Wall Street counterparts. Goldman will pay $2.39 billion in civil monetary penalties, $875 million in cash payments and provide $1.8 billion in consumer relief in the form of mortgage forgiveness and refinancing. The U.S. Department of Justice, the attorneys general of Illinois and New York, and other regulators who are part of the settlement have not officially signed off on the deal, which could take some time. The government agencies are part of a joint state-federal task force created by President Barack Obama after the 2008 financial crisis that has extracted some of the largest settlements out of Wall Street. Goldman, like other Wall Street banks, has been under investigation for allegedly misleading investors on the safety of the securities they created by bundling and selling mortgages. Many of those poorly written mortgages went bad, triggering the financial crisis that spawned the Great Recession and the Ty Kernea Herald-Citizen Lee Wray and Becky Magura with WCTE listen to the information presented in the REDI conference, held Thursday at Tennessee Tech University. The conference featured a number of speakers, including TTU President Philip Oldham, state department of tourism commissioner Kevin Triplett and Amy New, assistant commissioner in rural development with Tennessee Economic and Community Development department. Walmart to shutter 269 stores, 154 of them in the U.S. By ANNE D INNOCENZIO AP Retail Writer NEW YORK (AP) Walmart is closing 269 stores, more than half of them in the U.S. and another big chunk in its challenging Brazilian market. The stores being shuttered account for a fraction of the company s 11,000 stores worldwide and less than 1 percent of its global revenue. More than 95 percent of the stores set to be closed in the U.S. are within 10 miles of another Walmart. The Bentonville, Arkansas, company said it is working to ensure that workers are placed in nearby locations. The store closures will start at the end of the month. The announcement comes three months after Walmart Stores Inc. CEO Doug McMillon told investors that the world s largest retailer would review its fleet of stores with the goal of becoming more nimble in the face of increased competition from all fronts, including from online rival Amazon.com. Actively managing our portfolio of assets is essential to maintaining a healthy business, McMillon said in a statement. Closing stores is never an easy decision. But it is necessary to keep the company strong and positioned for the future. Walmart operates 4,500 in the U.S. Its global workforce is 2.2 million, 1.4 million in the U.S. alone. Walmart has warned that its earnings for the fiscal year starting next month will be down as much as 12 percent as it invests further in online operations and pours money into improving customers experience. Of the closures announced Friday, 154 locations will be in the U.S., including the company s 102 smallest-format stores called Walmart Express, which were opened as a test in There are five closures in Tennessee Chapel Hill, Loretto, Cornersville, Dover, and a Neighborhood Market in Nashville. Walmart Express marked the retailer s first entry into the convenience store arena. The stores are about 12,000 square feet and sell essentials like toothpaste. But the concept never caught on as the stores served the same purpose as Walmart s larger Neighborhood Markets: fillin trips and prescription pickups. Also covered in the closures are 23 Neighborhood Markets, 12 supercenters, seven stores in Puerto Rico, six discount stores and four Sam s Clubs. Walmart will now focus in the U.S. on supercenters, Neighborhood Markets, the e-commerce business and pickup services for shoppers. The retailer is closing 60 loss-making locations in Brazil, which account for 5 percent of sales in that market. Walmart, which operated 558 stores in Brazil before the closures, has struggled as the economy there has soured. Its Every Day Low price strategy has also not been able to break against heavy promotions from key rivals. The remaining 55 stores are spread elsewhere in Latin America. Walmart said that it s still sticking to its plan announced last year to open 50 to 60 supercenters, 85 to 95 Neighborhood Markets and 7 to 10 Sam s Clubs in the U.S. during the fiscal year that begins Feb. 1. Outside the U.S., Walmart plans to open 200 to 240 stores. The financial impact of the closures is expected to be 20 cents to 22 cents per diluted earnings per share from continuing operations with about 19 cents to 20 cents expected to affect the current fourth quarter. The company is expected to release fourth quarter and full year results on Feb. 18. Shares of Walmart Stores Inc. fell $1.12, or 1.7 percent, to in Friday morning trading. Goldman Sachs to pay $5 billion in mortgage settlement multi-billion government bailouts that have caused so much political anger in recent years. We are pleased to have reached an agreement in principle to resolve these matters, Goldman Sachs Group Inc. Chairman and CEO Lloyd Blankfein said in a prepared statement. As a result of the settlement, Goldman said its fourth quarter earnings will be reduced by $1.5 billion. The firm earned $1.33 billion in its third quarter. Goldman is scheduled to report its results on Jan. 20. A spokesman from the Department of Justice declined to comment on Goldman s announcement. Goldman has been one of the last banks to settle with regulators for its role in the financial crisis. Bank of America, JPMorgan Chase and others all reached larger, more substantial settlements in 2014 and Bank of America individually has paid out tens of billions of dollars in fines as a result of its role in the housing crisis. When JPMorgan reached a similar settlement with the same task force, it paid out $13 billion. Goldman shares fell 9 cents to $ in aftermarket trading. Submit your business news to Tired of renting your own property? Let us do it for you! Over 20 years experience. Call Devon or Michelle at Falcon Realty Property Management
29 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 E Legals 001 Legals Legals 001 Legals NOTICE TO CREDITORS ESTATE OF BILLY EUGENE BRYANT, DECEASED Notice is hereby given that on 7TH day of JANUARY 2016, Letters ADMINISTRATION in respect of the Estate of BILLY EUGENE BRYANT, deceased who died JANUARY 13TH 2015 were issued to the undersigned by the Probate Court of Putnam County, Tennessee. All persons, resident and nonresident, having claims, matured or unmatured, against the estate are required to file same with the Clerk of the abovenamed Court on or before the earlier of the dates prescribed in (1) or (2) otherwise their claims will be forever barred: (1)(A) Four (4) months from the date of the first publication of this notice if the creditor received an actual copy of this notice to creditors at least sixty (60) days before the date that is four (4) months from the date of the first publication; or (B) Sixty (60) days from the date the creditor received an actual copy of the notice to creditors if the creditor received the copy of the notice less than sixty (60) days prior to the date that is four (4) months from the date of first publication as described in (1)(A): or (2) Twelve (12) months from the decedent's date of death. NOTICE TO CREDITORS ESTATE OF CHARLES VERNON CASS, DECEASED Notice is hereby given that on 7TH day of JANUARY 2016, Letters TESTAMENTARY in respect of the Estate of CHARLES VERNON CASS, deceased who died NOVEMBER 12TH 2015 were issued to the undersigned by the Probate Court of Putnam County, Tennessee. All persons, resident and nonresident, having claims, matured or unmatured, against the estate are required to file same with the Clerk of the abovenamed Court on or before the earlier of the dates prescribed in (1) or (2) otherwise their claims will be forever barred: (1)(A) Four (4) months from the date of the first publication of this notice if the creditor received an actual copy of this notice to creditors at least sixty (60) days before the date that is four (4) months from the date of the first publication; or (B) Sixty (60) days from the date the creditor received an actual copy of the notice to creditors if the creditor received the copy of the notice less than sixty (60) days prior to the date that is four (4) months from the date of first publication as described in (1)(A): or (2) Twelve (12) months from the decedent's date of death. NOTICE TO CREDITORS ESTATE OF MELBA RUTH BENNETT, DECEASED Notice is hereby given that on 7TH day of JANUARY 2016, Letters ADMINISTRATION in respect of the Estate of MELBA RUTH BENNETT, deceased who died NOVEMBER 5TH 2015 were issued to the undersigned by the Probate Court of Putnam County, Tennessee. All persons, resident and nonresident, having claims, matured or unmatured, against the estate are required to file same with the Clerk of the abovenamed Court on or before the earlier of the dates prescribed in (1) or (2) otherwise their claims will be forever barred: (1)(A) Four (4) months from the date of the first publication of this notice if the creditor received an actual copy of this notice to creditors at least sixty (60) days before the date that is four (4) months from the date of the first publication; or (B) Sixty (60) days from the date the creditor received an actual copy of the notice to creditors if the creditor received the copy of the notice less than sixty (60) days prior to the date that is four (4) months from the date of first publication as described in (1)(A): or (2) Twelve (12) months from the decedent's date of death. NOTICE TO CREDITORS ESTATE OF STANLEY PHILIP BALSLEY, DECEASED Notice is hereby given that on 6TH day of JANUARY 2016, Letters TESTAMENTAY in respect of the Estate of STANLEY PHILIP BALSLEY, deceased who died NOVEMBER 30TH 2015 were issued to the undersigned by the Probate Court of Putnam County, Tennessee. All persons, resident and nonresident, having claims, matured or unmatured, against the estate are required to file same with the Clerk of the abovenamed Court on or before the earlier of the dates prescribed in (1) or (2) otherwise their claims will be forever barred: (1)(A) Four (4) months from the date of the first publication of this notice if the creditor received an actual copy of this notice to creditors at least sixty (60) days before the date that is four (4) months from the date of the first publication; or (B) Sixty (60) days from the date the creditor received an actual copy of the notice to creditors if the creditor received the copy of the notice less than sixty (60) days prior to the date that is four (4) months from the date of first publication as described in (1)(A): or (2) Twelve (12) months from the decedent's date of death. This 7TH DAY OF JANUARY 2016 This 7TH DAY OF JANUARY 2016 This 7TH DAY OF JANUARY 2016 This 6TH DAY OF JANUARY 2016 Signed ROANNA LOFTIS-BRYANT ADMINISTRATOR Signed ELIZABETH CASS GOINS EXECUTRIX Signed PATRICIA LYNN HUDDLESTON ADMINISTRATIX Signed RONALD D. BALSLEY EXECUTOR Attorney for the Estate JASON F. HICKS 46 NORTH JEFFERSON AVE COOKEVILLE, TN Attorney for the Estate JOY BUCK GOTHARD P.O. BOX 806 COOKEVILLE, TN Attorney for the Estate JOY BUCK GOTHARD P.O. BOX 806 COOKEVILLE, TN Attorney for the Estate DALE BOHANNON 115 SOUTH DIXIE AVE COOKEVILLE, TN Marcia Borys, Circuit and Probate Clerk 421 East Spring Street Cookeville, TN /17, 24 Marcia Borys, Circuit and Probate Clerk 421 East Spring Street Cookeville, TN /17, 24 Marcia Borys, Circuit and Probate Clerk 421 East Spring Street Cookeville, TN /17, 24 Marcia Borys, Circuit and Probate Clerk 421 East Spring Street Cookeville, TN /17, 24 Cookeville office opened in 1987 by Arnold E. Lefkovitz ALL TYPES OF BANKRUPTCIES Chapter 7 Chapter 11 Chapter 12 Chapter 13 More than 35 years of experience filing tens of thousands of bankruptcies. STOP Garnishments STOP Foreclosures STOP Repossessions STOP Debt Harassment ADOPTIONS DIVORCE CHILD CUSTODY WILLS & PROBATE 312-A East Broad St., Cookeville Serving Cookeville & the Entire Upper Cumberland Area We are a debt relief agency. We help people file for relief Lefkovitz & Lefkovitz OPEN HOUSES SUNDAY JANUARY 17 DELORES DE LOR ES FFORD OR D LEE LE E LLEHMAN E H MAN DIRECTIONS: North on Washington, L on Freehill, L on Kenway, House on left BILTOMORE DRIVE FULL RICK ONE LEVEL HOME w/ finished basement on a cul de sac lot!! 3BR/3 full baths and 2,300 sq. ft. Main level laundry and 2 car garage, all hardwood on main level, all appliances, 2 bonus rooms or 4th bedroom, 1 car basement garage, private backyard, possible mother in law suite. $164,900 FRC DIRECTIONS: West on Spring, N on Willow, L on 12th/Gainesboro Grade, R on Biltmore to end of street, home on right with sign. 1:00-3:00 PM 2.7 AC 3408 BARTLETT DRIVE $187,500 FRC# ANITA FARLEY NEW LISTING LISA WILL YODER PRICE CHANGE WANDA MAYNORD S. MAPLE AVE $436,900 FRC# CHAD & AMY CROUCH CRYSTAL ODOM EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE MLS 584 HILLWOOD CIRCLE $229,900 FRC# MARTIN FOUTCH BRANDY DILLON PRICE CHANGE 1629 FAIRWAY DRIVE $279,999 FRC# HERITAGE GREENWAY $279,900 FRC# CHAD & AMY CROUCH CRYSTAL ODOM NEW LISTING 778 BROOKMEADE DRIVE $92,500 FRC# REALTOR 1:00-3:00 PM NEW LISTING NEW LISTING KENWAY STREET FRESHLY PAINTED 3 bedrooms, 2 bath brick ranch. Very private partial basement. Newer roof and a c/h and air bonus room. $119,900 FRC AAMY MY LLEE EE NEW LISTING NEW LISTING NEW LISTING NEW LISTING BIG SPRINGS CIRCLE GREAT LOCATION IN NORTH COOKEVILLE Living room with vaulted ceiling and formal dining room, master bath with double vanity, jacuzzi tub and tile shower, partially finished basement, must see! $248,000 FRC DIRECTIONS: North on Washington, L on jere Whitson, R on Dixie Ave., R on Big Springs, House on corner on right. 1:00-3:00 PM NEW LISTING 1.8 AC 1091 S. WILLOW AVENUE $1,400,000 FRC# CHARLESTON DRIVE $69,000 FRC# AC 233 SHERMAN DRIVE $121,500 FRC# ECKLES CEMETERY ROAD $109,900 FRC# DEBBIE BILLINGS DEBBIE BILLINGS JANICE K MOORES JOEY REELS NEW LISTING NEW LISTING NEW LISTING NEW LISTING 20.5 AC WINDLE COMMUNITY ROAD $119,900 FRC# CEDAR BEND $60,000 FRC# AC 213 OLD SPIVEY LANE $249,900 FRC# S PLANTATION DRIVE $339,700 FRC# JOEY REELS ANITA FARLEY WANDA MAYNORD WANDA MAYNORD NEW LISTING NEW LISTING NEW LISTING NEW LISTING 1123 HEATHWOOD WEST $189,900 FRC# AC 145 VAN WINKLE LN $41,800 FRC# W BROAD STREET $165,000 FRC# EASY STREET $125,000 FRC# MERRY OAKS ROAD $45,000 FRC# DELORES FORD JANICE K MOORES KATHY DUNN KATHY DUNN KATHY DUNN NEW LISTING NEW LISTING PRICE CHANGE PRICE CHANGE PRICE CHANGE 333 BROOKSIDE DRIVE $279,900 FRC# N EDGEWOOD $117,500 FRC# MORNINGSIDE DRIVE $155,500 FRC# LAKE VALLEY DRIVE $189,000 FRC# FOSTER CIRCLE $286,900 FRC# MIKE BRADY PATTY MCBRIDE JANICE K MOORES BOB & JUDY JOHNSON JEFF MOORE PRICE CHANGE BACK ON THE MARKET 568 E BROAD STREET $269,900 FRC# CHAD & AMY CROUCH CRYSTAL ODOM W 8TH STREET $337,900 FRC # CHAD & AMY CROUCH CRYSTAL ODOM AC PIGEON ROOST CREEK ROAD $35,000 FRC# CHAD & AMY CROUCH CRYSTAL ODOM JOHNNIE BUD LANE $92,600 FRC# JULIS HILL ROAD $64,900 FRC# KENWAY $124,900 FRC# JANICE K MOORES KEVIN CUMMINS DELORES FORD AC 529 LEISTNER $260,000 FRC# AC 34 LUTHER ALLEN LANE $1,249,000 FRC# AC 866 MAGNESS ROAD $149,000 FRC# AC 744 MALONE LANE $325,000 FRC# AC MEDLEY HILL RD $189,000 FRC# MAGNOLIA AVENUE $28,500 FRC# DEBBIE BILLINGS KATHY DUNN BARBARA MCCLOUD JACK MCDANIEL SUSAN JOHNSON JIM MIX S. LOWE AVENUE OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK Monday-Friday 8am-5pm Saturday 8am-4pm Sunday 12pm-4pm Voice Mail After Hours
30 E2 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, Legals 001 Legals 001 Legals 001 Legals 001 Legals 001 Legals THE TOWN OF GAINESBORO IS ACCEPTING BIDS FOR A ROOF REPAIR ON THE CITY HALL BUILDING LOCATED AT 402 EAST HULL AVE. BIDS W I L L B E A C CE P T E D MONDAY-FRIDAY 8:00AM-4:00 PM, AT THE GAINESBORO CITY HALL, UNTIL THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS ON FRIDAY JANUARY 29, ALL BID- DERS MUST BE PROPERLY BONDED AND INSURED. PLEASE CALL WITH ANY QUESTIONS. 1/17, 24 IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR PUTNAM COUNTY, TENNESSEE State of Tennessee ex rel versus Delinquent Taxpayers for 2008 & Case No DELINQUENT TAX SALE NO- TICE: Pursuant to an Order of the Chancery Court for Putnam County, Tennessee, notice is hereby given that the following described property will be sold to the highest and best bidder for cash for the collection of delinquent taxes for the years of 2008 & 2009, and any remaining taxes from 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006 and 2007, subject to the equity o of redemption. The sale will be held in the Chancery Courtroom, 2nd Floor, Putnam County Justice Center, 421 E Spring Street, Cookeville, TN on February 16, 2016 beginning at 10:00 am. Allen, William E et ux Frances Victoria Map 048 Parcel , Cates Road Monterey, BK 161 Pg 601, $ Amonette, Jack et ux Carmelia Map 084G Group A Parcel Herbert Garrett Road, Cookeville, BK 231 Pg 309 $1, Becker, Laurence B Map 020 P Parcel Turkey Creek Rd, Cookeville BK 362 Pg 369 $1, Brown, Lee et ux Lisa Map 029P Group A Parcel Gainesboro Hwy, Baxter BK 296 Pg 537 $1, Bull Run Oil Co. Map 040N Group A Parcel East Twelfth Street, Cookeville BK 165 Pg 289 $10, Burgess, Boma S May 069 Parcels Rocky Point Rd, Monterey BK 442 Pg 623 $ Burgess, Boma S May 069 Parcels Rocky Point Rd, M Monterey BK 442 Pg 623 $ Christy, Charles Map 084G Group D Parcel New London Dr, Cookeville BK RB436 Pg 672 $1, Cole, Kate % Barbara Souter (Sheila Issac) Map 036 Parcel Nashville Hwy BK 230 Pg 581 $1, Damon, Steve A and William L Brown Map 087 Parcel Fisher Rd, Silver Point BK RB390 Pg 712 $2, Daniels, Deborah R Map 056 Parcel Ward Mill Rd, Baxter BK RB95 Pg 672 $1, A Dunn, Thurman Scott & Teresa Lynn Bostic Map 084 Parcel Slim Bray Rd Cookeville BK 347 Pg 171 $2, Elandt, Jerry Lewis Map 118 Parcel Arthur Massa Rd, Baxter BK 374 Pg 123 $1, Ferrell, Hulon et al (Joe Ferrell) Map 040 Group A Parcel West Eighth St, Cookeville BK 78 Pg 437 $1, Ferrell, Hulon et ux Opal (Joe Ferrell) Map 053F Group J Parcel South Maple Ave Cookeville RB 164 Pg 51 $4, A
31 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 E3 001 Legals 001 Legals 001 Legals 001 Legals 001 Legals 001 Legals Ferrell, Hulon H et ux Opal Map 037 Parcel Hulon Ferrell Rd, Bloomington Springs BK 64 Pg 557 $8, Frasier, Billy Dr Map 083 Parcel South Maple Ave Cookeville BK 413 Pg 669 $4, Garrison, Allan or Heirs of Buddy Garrison Map 018 Parcel Johnnie Bud Lane, Cookeville BK 305 Pg 356 $2, Garrison, Allan or Heirs of Buddy Garrison Map 040G Group F Parcel SI E Sixteenth Street, Cookeville BK 305 Pg 383 $ Garrison, Allan or Heirs of Buddy Garrison Map 040G Group F Parcel SI Texas Avenue, Cookeville BK 305 Pg 383 $3, Garrison, Allan or Heirs of Buddy Garrison Map 009 Parcel /1178 Hill Road Cookeville BK RB305 Pg 354 $ Garrison, Allan or Heirs of Buddy Garrison Map 018A Group A Parcel Johnnie Bud Lane BK 294 Pg 173 $ Garrison, Allan or Heirs of Buddy Garrison Map 018A Group A Parcel Johnnie Bud Lane BK 294 Pg 173 $ Garrison, Allan or Heirs of Buddy Garrison Map 018A Group A Parcel Johnnie Bud Lane BK 294 Pg 173 $ Garrison, Allan or Heirs of Buddy Garrison Map 018A Group A Parcel Johnnie Bud Lane BK 294 Pg 173 $ Garrison, Allan or Heirs of Buddy Garrison Map 018A Group A Parcel Johnnie Bud Lane BK 294 Pg 173 $ Garrison, Allan or Heirs of Buddy Garrison Map 018A Group A Parcel Johnnie Bud Lane BK 294 Pg 173 $ Garrison, Allan or Heirs of Buddy Garrison Map 018A Group A Parcel Johnnie Bud Lane BK 294 Pg 173 $ Garrison, Allan or Heirs of Buddy Garrison Map 018A Group A Parcel Johnnie Bud Lane BK 294 Pg 173 $ Gonzalez, Manuel A et ux Jenny C Map 104 Parcel Street Place Loop Monterey BK 375 Pg 579 $1, Gonzalez, Manuel A et ux Jenny C Map 104 Parcel Street Place Loop Monterey BK 375 Pg 579 $1, Gragg, William R Map 096B Group A Parcel South Creek Dr Cookeville BK 391 Pg 511 $ Gregory, Bonnie Sue Map 017P Group A Parcel Oakdale Circle, Cookeville BK 314 Pg 43 $ Hayes, George et ux Elise Map 010 Parcel Hill Rd, Cookeville BK 142 Pg 287 $1, Head, Barbara C % Perry Davidson Map 114l Group A Parcel Mon Davi Point Silver Point BK 405 Pg 543 $1, Jones, Donald Map 093 Parcel Tom Fall Rd, Baxter BK RB475 Pg 370 $1, Jones, Mary Sue Map 048N Group F Parcel N Chestnut St, Monterey BK 213 Pg 723 $2, Mc- Clain, Matthew (Leanna Jestes) Map 091 Parcel Joe Jones Rd Silver Point BK RB676 Pg 683 $3, Mc- Cloud, Lee % Curtis McCloud Map 027 Parcel Huddleston Dr Cookeville BK 308 Pg 563 $ Moore, Tammy Map 040K Group H Parcel SI N Washington Ave Cookeville BK RB161 Pg 658 $34, Moore, Tammy Map 040K Group H Parcel SI N Washington Ave Cookeville BK RB161 Pg 658 $33, Morgan, Michael et ux Jamie Map 091 Parcel Buffalo Valley Rd Silver Point BK 429 Pg 557 $ Myers, Maude Map 053A Group F Parcel Gibson Ave Cookeville BK 162 Pg 719 $2, Phillips, John Thomas et ux Ruth A Map 069 Parcel Wade Conley Rd Monterey BK 254 Pg 17 $ Phillips, Johnny Michael Map 071B Group B Parcel West Stewart Ave Monterey BK 147 Pg 711 $1, Phillips, Shelia Map 052O Group C Parcel Whitson Chapel Rd Cookeville BK 428 Pg 743 $6, Rojas, Francisco Map 123 Parcel Cumberland Cove Rd Monterey BK 363 Pg 541 $ Sells, Steve et ux Lisa Map 065G Group A Parcel Apple Valley Dr Cookeville BK RB463 Pg 140 $3, Stokes, Aron C et ux Caryline Map 026O Group B Parcel Webb Ave Algood BK 61 Pg 524 $ Suarez, Elioberto L et ux Danitza Map 104 Parcel West Laurel Way BK RB113 Pg 363 $ Swank, Gail Map 056N Group B Parcel Broad Street Baxter BK RB442 Pg 64 $ Vallier, Latisha Dawn (Brent Jones) Map 052 Parcel Buck Mountain Rd Cookeville Map RB674 Pg 517 $1, Von Varden, Mark B Map 071B Group C Parcel Commercial Ave Monterey BK RB193 Pg 26 $3, West, Kenneth Map 055C Group B Parcel Big Orange Dr Cookeville BK RB291 Pg 550 $2, Whitehead, Randy Map 032 Parcel Little Indian Creek Buffalo Valley BK RB58 Pg 219 $1, Yocum, William E et ux Mitzi Map 064C Group A Parcel Hawkins Crawford Rd Cookeville BK 283 Pg 95 $2, NEITHER THE CLERK & MAS- TER NOR THE DELINQUENT TAX ATTORNEY MAKES WAR- RANTIES OR REPRESENTA- TIONS AS TO THE DESCRIP- TION OR STATUS OF TITLE TO THE PROPERTIES BEING SOLD IN SAID TAX SALE. IT IS THE BIDDER'S RESPONSIBIL- ITY TO HAVE RESEARCHED THE TITLE, LEGAL DESCRIP- TION AND TO HAVE PHYSIC- ALLY EXAMINED THE PROP- ERTY BEING SOLD. NO SUR- VEY HAS BEEN PERFORMED OF THE PROPERTY BEING SOLD AND THE PROPERTY ASSESSOR'S TAX MAPS ARE NOT A GUARANTEE OF THE PROPERTY DESCRIPTION OR AMOUNT OF ACREAGE. THE VALIDITY AND FINALITY OF THIS SALE IS SUBJECT TO A FINAL DETERMINATION THAT NO PERSON HAVING PROPERTY BEING SOLD IN THIS TAX SALE IS SERVING IN THE MILITARY SERVICE ON ACTIVE DUTY, WHICH UN- DER THE SOLDIERS' AND SAILORS' RELIEF ACT, WOULD PROHIBIT A SALE. A TAX SALE THAT OCCURS IN VIOLATION OF THIS ACTS' PROHIBITION IS NOT VALID. ALL TRACTS SOLD AS IS, WHERE IS, WITHOUT REP- RESENTATION OR WAR- RANTIES OF ANY KIND WHAT- SOEVER, WHETHER EX- PRESS OR IMPLIED, WITHOUT LIMITING THE FOREGOING, THE PROP- ERTY IS TO BE SOLD WITHOUT ANY IMPLIED WAR- RANTIES OR MERCHANTABIL- ITY, HABITABILITY OR FIT- NESS FOR A PARTICULAR USE OR PURPOSE, AND SUB- JECT TO APPLICABLE ZON- ING, UTILITIES, RIGHTS OF WAY AND ROADWAYS TO OR ON THE PROPERTY AND ANY OTHER EASEMENTS OF RE- CORD. ALL TRACTS SOLD M MAY BE SUBJECT TO FUR- THER ANNOUNCEMENTS ON THE DAY OF SALE. Jeffrey G Jones, Delinquent Tax Attorney Ronald Thurman, Chancellor 1/17, 24 INVITATION TO BID Sealed bids, subject to the conditions contained herein, will be accepted by Putnam County Habitat For Humanity at their Offices at 728 East 15th Street, Cookeville, Tennessee 38501, up to but no later than 10 A.M. Central Time on Tuesday, February 9, 2016 and then publicly opened and read for Clearing, Grading And Drainage For West End Place, A Residential Development For Putnam County Habitat For Humanity. For more information regarding bids, please contact Dave Allmon, Engineer, (931) or Pam Ealey, Executive Director, at (931) Putnam County Habitat For Humanity reserves the right to accept or reject any or all bids, to accept or reject any item thereon, to waive any irregularities in the bid or bidding and/or to abandon or postpone this project without any obligation to bidders. Putnam County Habitat For Humanity will act as sole judge of the merit and qualifications of bidders and accept whatever bid deemed to be in the best interest of Putnam County Habitat For Humanity. By submission of this bid, the bidder agrees to all terms and conditions stated therein. No bids may be sent via or fax. Bids will be awarded accordingly as prescribed by law, which states lowest and best. A Supreme Court ruling states that the discerning of best lies solely on those requesting the bid and not the bidder. No bidder may withdraw their bid for a period of sixty (60) days after date set for opening of bids. PUBLIC NOTICE TITLE VI OF THE 1964 CIVIL RIGHTS ACT No person in the United States shall, on the ground of race, color or national origin, be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimination under any program or activity receiving federal financial assistance. Drug & Alcohol Testing Program Putnam County Habitat For Humanity is a Drug Free Workplace and has adopted a Drug & Alcohol Testing Program. An affidavit stating that bidder has a Drug & Alcohol Testing Program that will comply with the Drug Free Workplace Act of 1988 will be required of the successful bidder prior to Putnam County Habitat For Humanity entering into a construction contract. Lobbying & Debarment Certification A Lobbying & Debarment Certification will be required of the successful bidder prior to Putnam County Habitat For Humanity entering into a construction contract. 1/17 ERIC NICHOLS NOTICE The State of Tennessee, Department of Children s Services, has filed a Petition for Termination of Parental Rights as to Henry Elliott Barnwell and William Dre Andrious Barnwell. It appears that ordinary process of law cannot be served upon you because your whereabouts are unknown. You are hereby ORDERED to serve upon Jill Marsee, Attorney for the Tennessee Department of Children Services, 600 Hearthwood Court, Cookeville, Tennessee 38506, (931) , an Answer to the Petition for Termination of Parental Rights filed by the Tennessee Department of Children Services, within five (5) days of the l Support Manager Residential Pacesetters-Cookeville Area Seeking supervisor to oversee the operations of residential homes serving people with disabilities. Management experience in the field of intellectual disabilities with college degree preferred. Great benefits. Salary based on experience. Apply on line: last day of publication of this notice, and pursuant to Rule 39(e)(1) of the Tenn. R. Juv. P. you must also appear in the Juvenile Court of Cumberland County, Tennessee at Crossville, Tennessee on the 23rd day of March, 2016, at 8:30 a.m., for the Hearing on the Petition for Termination of Parental Rights by the State of Tennessee, Department of Children s Services If you fail to do so, a default judgment will be taken against you pursuant to Tenn. Code Ann (n) and Rule 55 of the Tenn. R. of Civ. P. for the relief demanded in the Petition. You may view and obtain a copy of the Petition and any other subsequently filed legal documents at the Juvenile Court Clerk s Office, Crossville, Tennessee. 1/17, 24, 31, 2/7 NOTICE OF PROBATE COURT LAND SALE RE: ESTATE OF CLARENCE D. PHILLIPS, deceased JOHNNY MICHAEL PHILLIPS, Personal Representative In obedience to a Decree of Probate Court of Putnam County, at Cookeville, Tennessee, made at the January 12, 2016 session, in the above styled case. I will on the 13th day of February 2016 at 10:00 a.m. on the premises at 112 West Stewart Ave., Monterey, Tennessee sell to the highest and best bidder the house and real property in said Decree described as follows: "Lots 21, 22, 23, and 24, in block # 53 as shown by the Cumberland Mountain Coal Company's Plat of Town of Monterey, Tennessee, of record in Register's Office of Putnam County, Tennessee in Book P page 28-29, being a tract of land 140 feet in length and 100 feet in width." The said real property is further described as property located at 112 West Stewart Avenue, Monterey, Tennessee (Map 071B, Grp B, Ctrl Map 071B, Parcel ). The said real property is that as described in a Warranty Deed from Frank R. Adams and wife, Jessie Lee Adams, to Clarence D. Phillips and wife, Donia Phillips, recorded in Warranty Deed Book 147, page 711. Said sale will be 20% payable on the day of the sale and the balance payable upon confirmation and receipt of the deed. MARCIA BORYS CIRCUIT AND PROBATE CLERK 1/17, 1/31, 2/7 Notice to Bidders The City of Algood will receive sealed Bids until Tuesday, February 2, 2016 for street paving. No faxed bids or ed bids will be accepted. No bids will be accepted after 10:00 a.m. (CST). Bid opening will be Tuesday, February 2, 2016 at 10:30 a.m. (CST) at Algood City Hall. Specifications may be obtained by contacting the City of Algood at or at All bids must be mailed or delivered to the City of Algood, AT- TN: Bid Opening, 215 W Main Street, Algood, TN All envelopes must be marked Street Paving. City of Algood reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Keith Morrison, City Administrator 1/13, 17, 20, 24, 27 Notice to Bidders The City of Algood will receive sealed Bids until Tuesday, February 2, 2016 for sidewalk repair. No faxed bids or ed bids will be accepted. No bids will be accepted after 10:00 a.m. (CST). Bid opening will be Tuesday, February 2, 2016 at 10:15 a.m. (CST) at Algood City Hall. Specifications may be obtained by contacting the City of Algood at or at All bids must be mailed or delivered to the City of Algood, AT- TN: Bid Opening, 215 W Main Street, Algood, TN All envelopes must be marked Sidewalk Repair. City of Algood reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Keith Morrison, City Administrator 1/13, 17, 20, 24, 27 STATE OF TENNESSEE CHANCERY COURT OF PUTNAM COUNTY AT COOKEVILLE, TENNESSEE *********** ANTHONY DARTY and wife, ROBIN DARTY PETITIONERS VS. Docket No A LIBERTY DARTY, CO-PETITIONER/ RESPONDENT and EX PARTE UNKNOWN FATHER, RESPONDENT In this cause, it appearing from the Motion for Publication, Affidavits and Order for Publication, which are sworn to, that the Respondent, EX PARTE UN- KNOWN FATHER, whose last known address is unknown and cannot be ascertained and is a non-resident of the State of Tennessee, that the residence of the Respondent father is unknown and cannot be ascertained upon diligent inquiry, (T.C.A ), it is ordered by this Court that publication be made for four (4) successive weeks, as required by law, in the Herald-Citizen, a newspaper published in Cookeville, Tennessee, in said county, notifying said non-resident Respondent father to file an answer with Petitioner s attorney, Steve Daniels, Attorney at Law, whose address is P.O. Box 13, Livingston, Tennessee 38570, within thirty (30) days from the last date of publication, exclusive of said last date of publication, or a judgment by default may be entered as to him. T QUALITY ENGINEER This 22nd day of December, 2015 Linda F. Reeder, Clerk & Master Brandi Ashburn, Deputy Clerk & Master 12/27, 1/3, 10, Public Notices Some secrets need to be shared. SEXUAL ASSAULT it's not your fault! For confidential help or information, call (931) Statewide Classifieds $1000 WEEKLY!! Mailing Brochures From Home. Helping home workers since Genuine Opportunity. No Experience Required. Start Immediately 25 DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED! Learn to Drive for Werner Enterprises! Earn up to $42K first year! CDL & Job Ready in 3 weeks! AT&T U-Verse INTERNET STARTING at $15/month or TV & Internet starting at $49/month for 12 months with 1-year agreement. Call to learn more CAN YOU DIG IT? Heavy Equipment Operator Career! We Offer Training and Certifications Running Bulldozers, Backhoes, and Excavators. Lifetime Job Placement. VA Benefits Eligible! CLASS A CDL FLATBED D R I V E R S / N E W 389 Pete's/Trucks 70MPH/Starting Pay up to.41cpm/health Ins./401K/Per Diem Pay/Home Weekends or CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING WORKS! ONE call & your 25 word ad will appear in 99 Tennessee newspapers for $275/wk or 38 Middle TN newspapers for $120/wk. Call this newspaper's classified advertising dept. or go to GUN SHOW JAN Sat. 9-5 & Sun. 9-4 Knoxville Chilhowee Park (3301 Magnolia Ave) Exit 392 A off I-40. Buy- Sell-Trade Info: (563) Jarden Consumer Solutions is a leading designer, manufacturer, and distributor of electric hair clippers, scissors, shampoos, and accessories for the professional beautician, barber, and animal grooming industries under the Oster Professional Products, Arius- Eickert, and Hydrosurge brands. We are currently accepting resumes for highly motivated team players to fill positions in McMinnville, Tennessee. Our facility is seeking an experienced QUALITY ENGINEER for our McMinnville manufacturing operations. Two plus years experience in manufacturing quality with background in root cause analysis using DMAIC process and maintaining quality systems. The successful candidate will have a degree in Quality, Engineering, or related field, possess an understanding of Lean Manufacturing principles, be able to use continuous improvement methodologies and be an inspiring leader of people. We offer competitive salaries and an excellent benefits package. Please apply online at: job # Jarden Consumer Solutions is an equal opportunity employer.
32 E4 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, Statewide Classifieds 110 Construction Work 130 Tree Service/Related 210 Child/Elder Care 215 Employment Opp. 215 Employment Opp. DISH NETWORK - GET MORE for Less! Starting $19.99/month (for 12 months.) PLUS Bundle & Save (Fast Internet for $15 more/month.) Call Now DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED! Become a driver for Stevens Transport! No Experience Needed! New drivers can earn $800+ per week! Paid Local CDL Training! drive4stevens.com NASHVILLE, TN ORIENTA- TION! SE Regional earn up to $0.45 CPM w/bonuses Plus up to $2,500 Sign On Bonus! Call or DriveForSuperService.com PINKSLIPS CONSULTING is the worlds best advocate for employees. With over 15 years of HR experience, we offer support and resources for employees in transition who may need assistance with separation paperwork and/or assistance with career counseling. Contact us to schedule a free 15 min. consultation today SAWMILLS FROM ONLY $4, Make & Save Money with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In Stock, ready to ship! FREE Info/DVD: Ext.300N VIAGRA AND CIALIS USERS! Cut your drug costs! SAVE $$! 50 Pills for $ FREE Shipping! 100% Guaranteed and Discreet. CALL Special Notices EVERY YEAR, thousands of lives are cut short before they are ever begun by abortion. Please remember, it s a LIFE not a Choice. FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE The Herald Citizen has installed an after hours drop box for Circulation Dept. payments Classified Dept. payments Letters to the Editor Community News Bulletin I Like to Know Questions News & Sports Info & Photos YOUR LOCAL NEWS SOURCE Herald-Citizen 1300 Neal Street Cookeville, TN S&R GUNS has moved to a new location at 1656 Burgess Falls Rd, one mile So of I-40. Same friendly people to serve you with your firearm needs Auto Svc. & Repair J &A AUTO SERVICE Great service at discount prices! TOWING AVAILABLE Cleaning FIRST CARPET CARE TOM'S CARPET CLEANING 25YRS EXP LIC'D PUTNAM GUARANTEED Same day service/saturdays WOULD LIKE to clean homes. Dependable, ref's & exp'd. Call YEARS Exp w/great references. Adjust to individual needs. Services: Cleaning, organization, shopping & running errands. Ann, (931) Concrete,Masonry BELLIS CONCRETE Complete Concrete Work Slabs, driveways, bsmts, sidewalks Stamped & colored concrete, acid staining, exposed aggregate. Serving Cookeville Area Since 1997 Licensed, insured. Drug free workplace / COOKEVILLE CONCRETE Driveways, slabs, all types of stamped concrete, all types of metal bldgs. 20% disc to all Sr Citizens. Winter time special. 40 yrs exp. Lic/Ins. (931) BOB'S Construction: Specializing in concrete, brick/block, additions, remodels, hardwood/tile, roofing, building packages, and all your construction needs. Lic'd/Ins'd. Quality Work Affordable Prices B&B ROOFING Roof Repairs & Replacements. Home Repairs & Remodeling, Comm/Res. Lic'd/Ins'd. Free Est. Call (931) LINDE CONSTRUCTION Roofing, siding, doors, painting, remodeling, garages, decks, porches. All work guaranteed. Over 50 yrs exp FLATT CONSTRUCTION For all your building needs. Any home repair, plumbing, garages, decks, porches, siding, roofing, additions.(931) ALL TYPES of Backhoe Work, All types of Water lines, Footers; all types of Basement Water Proofing; Top soil, Field Dirt delivered. (931) , METAL ROOFS & BUILDINGS and CONCRETE JOBS Call (931) Painting/Wallpaper PAINTING/ STAINING / P. WASH, window screens, Plumb., Elec., Storm Doors. 38 yrs exp. Exc. Ref's. Call David, or BUDGET PAINTING CO. Int/Ext Painting & Log/Deck Staining, Power Wash Vinyl, Driveways. FREE EST. Lic./Ins. Call KERBY PAINTING CHECK OUT MY WORK Go to Ask for Mike (931) Pest Control ALL STAR PEST CONTROL OF TENNESSEE Complete Termite Service Lic'd/Ins 'd. Bonded. All work guaranteed Free Estimates. MARTY KELLY Charter # Home Renovation BOULDIN HOME REPAIR & REMODELING. Plumbing, electrical, painting, dry wall, bathroom & kitchen remodels. Carpentry work. 30 yrs exp. Free Est REPLACEMENT WINDOWS & DOORS. Call today for free inhome Est. Serving Mid. TN for 12 years. 931-Windows THE BLESSED CARPENTER Honest. Dependable. Helping the world get better one job at a time. Let Me Help You! Rodney Hogue Owner/Operator ROOFING SALE: Intsalled as low as $1.80 SF. Owens Corning Lifetime Warranty. Offered for a limited time. Gentry Construction, Lic/Ins Sheetrock,Drywall LUNA'S DRYWALL Sheetrock Work: Hang, finish, touch up. No job too big/small. Insured Tree Service/Related OLD TIMERS TREE SERVICE 4 generations of tree care. Specialize in dangerous tree removal. Grind stumps. Lic/Ins. T. Bowman ; M & M TREE SERVICE We trim, top & remove trees. Also stump removal. Free Est. Lic/Ins Call or ALLEN'S TREE SERVICE Stump grinding, tree removal, topping.lic'd/ins'd. Roger Allen owner, / FARLEY TREE SERVICE Trimming & Removal. Free Est. Lic'd/Ins'd. All wk guaranteed (931) , cell EVERGREEN TREE service We top, trim, prune & remove trees. Jeff Burchett & Shawn Roberson. Satisfaction guaranteed Fully Ins'd (931) , Yard Work/Related RHETT BUTLER's LAWN CARE Mowing, Landscaping, Mulching, Yard Maintenance Call local cell LAWN MOWING: Gutter cleaning, light hauling. odd jobs, remove old barns & buildings, garage cleaning. Free Est, Reasonable rates / MOWING, LANDSCAPING, Pressure Washing, hauling, cleaning, odd jobs. Free Est. Call YARD MAN FREE Est., experienced Low rates, great work. Mowing or WOULD LIKE to do yard work Call (931) AFFORDABLE LAWN CARE Make Appt. (931) Lic'd/Ins'd - FREE ESTIMATES DODSON LAWN CARE! Commercial - Residential Mowing Landscaping Sod Seed & Aerate Mulch Fertilize 15 years experience. Use Commercial Equipment Call (931) BUSHHOGGING FREE ESTIMATES (931) BUSHHOGGING GARDEN TILLING, FRONT END LOAD- ER, DIRT & GRAVEL WORK LAWNMOWING,Reasonable Rates. Exp'd(931) Other "JACKSON'S MOVING SERVICE" Need to move? We have the 20' box truck & men to do the job. No stress for you & your furniture. Ref's Avail. Call for free Est LADIES, Do you need time to just relax and be stress free? Can t afford the high costs of going to the spa? If so call me today to book your FREE spa party for you and your friends!!! (931) Ask for Rebecca. GANTT'S AUTO TRIM & UPHOLSTERY Complete Auto and Boat Interiors. Owner Wayne Gantt DISABLED? Having trouble getting your social security or VA disability? We can help! Call Disability Child/Elder Care BUSY BEES Preschool now enrolling for our part-time program. The program is designed for our year olds, three days a week at $90.00/weekly rate. You may contact Ms Jennifer for more information, I WOULD like to house clean or sit with elderly people parttime , WOULD LIKE TO SIT with the elderly Call (931) Employment Opp. ADMINISTRATIVE ASSOC 3 University Advancement Tennessee Tech University Complete position summary and application procedure available at Application deadline is January 18, Tennessee Tech University is an AA/EEO employer and does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, ethnic or national origin, sex, disability, age (40 and over), status as a protected veteran, genetic information or any other category protected by federal or state law. Inquiries regarding the nondiscrimination policies should be directed to Director of Development University Advancement Tennessee Tech University Complete position summary and application procedure available at Application screening will begin January 25, Tennessee Tech University is an AA/EEO employer and does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, ethnic or national origin, sex, disability age (40 and over), status as a protected veteran, genetic information or any other category protected by federal or state law. Inquiries regarding the nondiscrimination policies should be directed to FINANCIAL ASSOCIATE 3 Center for the Management Utilization and Protection of Water Resources Tennessee Tech University Complete position summary and application procedure available at Application deadline is January 19, Tennessee Tech University is an AA/EEO employer and does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, ethnic or national origin, sex, disability age (40 and over), status as a protected veteran, genetic information or any other category protected by federal or state law. Inquiries regarding the nondiscrimination policies should be directed to 3 TEMPORARY Farm Workers Needed. 8 Sunnyside Farms LLC - Kuttawa, KY. Perform all duties of Straw/Hay, & Row Crop Production; including seeding, planting, irrigating, harvesting, storing, & packaging; other alternative work. Employment Dates: 03/13/ /01/2016. $10.85/hr. Piece rates may be offered. Worker guaranteed 3/4 of contract hours. Tools provided at no cost. Free housing provided to non-commuting workers. Transportation & subsistence reimbursed when 50% of contract is met. Random drug testing may be done after hire at employer s expense. Apply for this job at the nearest Tennessee Career Center or call and reference job order AG. MECHANIC & SERVICE WRITER NEEDED Must have own tools, exp. necessary. Apply in person at Hix Brothers Tractor 1801 S Jefferson, Cookeville AUTO TECHNICIAN Locally owned business looking for Exp'd Tire Tech & Oil Change Tech. MUST BE honest, dependable, have positive attitude & have own tools. Uniforms provided & Benefits. Open Mon thru Fri - NO Weekends. Information received will be kept confidential. Apply in person or send resume to: Doc's Auto & Tire, 233 W. Broad St, Ckvl,TN Automotive Service technicians Wanted. Ford exp. preferred. We are an equal opportunity dealership needing exp'd individuals for both 1st & 2nd shifts. Drug screening req'd. Apply in person at Florence & White Ford, Smithville TN MAMMA ROSA's accepting applications for cooks & dishwasher/prep persons. P/T afternoon & evening hours. Also for Servers, some P/T day & evening. Apply in person. BEGIN TODAY Liberty Tax Service We are hiring Wavers for immediate employment in Ckvl. Great flexible PT employment now through April. Stop by office at 655 S Jefferson Ckvl TN or call Need help finding a job? Free Services: Résumé Assistance Weekly Job Fairs & Hiring Events Connections to Local Employers Training & Certifications 565-C S. Jefferson Ave. (931) COMPUTER STORE seeks immediate position for IT Professional. Must have networking & computer repair experience. Salary + bonuses to the right candidate. resume to 5 TEMPORARY Farm Workers Needed. Consolation Farms LLC - Crofton, KY. Perform all duties of Tobacco, Straw/Hay, Row Crop, Fruit/Vegetable, & Greenhouse/Nursery Production; including seeding, planting, irrigating, harvesting, storing, & packaging; other alternative work. Employment Dates: 03/15/ /15/2017. $10.85/hr. Piece rates may be offered. Worker guaranteed 3/4 of contract hours. Tools provided at no cost. Free housing provided to noncommuting workers. Transportation & subsistence reimbursed when 50% of contract is met. Random drug testing may be done after hire at employer s expense. Apply for this job at the nearest Tennessee Career Center or call and reference job order Cookeville Call Center Account Representative Wanted Competitive Pay, Will Train resume to COOKEVILLE REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER Seeking Full-Time Oncology Financial Counselor This position is responsible for oncology financial processes including initial benefit investigation for Cancer Center treatment including patient insurance parameters/co-pay/out of pockets and one-on-one financial counseling with patients. Position will also be responsible for working with outside resources to secure medication assistance for oncology patients. Minimum of high school diploma with knowledge of third party billing and /ICD-9, ICD-10 and CPT coding guidelines. A minimum of two years experience in medical office billing with oncology specialty experience preferred. Knowledge of third party payment systems and electronic Medical Records required. Qualified Candidates Apply at CUSTOMER SERVICE: 30 hrs/wk. Must have excellent phone & computer skills. $10/hr SUBCONTRACTOR: Above Ground Pool Installer Pool & Spa Depot of Ckvl, TN is looking for Exp'd subcontractors for above ground pool installations for the 2015 season. Subcontractor must provide their own worker's compensation, liability insurance, & equipment. Position is FT & weekends are req'd. Excellent pay & career opportunity. Please apply in person at 1470 Interstate Dr, Ckvl, TN or send resume to Electrical Tech/Maintenance Lead Position: Excellent opportunity for the right candidate! This is a hand's on lead position in an industrial/manufacturing environment. The candidate must be a motivated self-starter, & show proven leadership skills. The candidate must have experience with PLC's, Drives, Electrical Operation & machine control, as well as a working knowledge of all facility utilities. Candidate must also show Proven Project planning, management /implementation ability, & be well versed in OSHA safety programs and requirements. Please send resume to: PO Box 4114, Ckvl, TN ESTABLISHED LAW FIRM seeks experienced RECEPTIONIST. Pay commensurate with experience. Paid vacation and 401(k). Send resume to Box 1146, H-C PO Box 2729, Cookeville, TN FULL TIME Janitorial Worker in Ckvl area needed, 2nd shift, $9 hr.starting wage. Holiday, vacation pay, and retirement plan. Pre-employment drug screen and back ground check required.apply in person at 110 W. Main St. Algood, Tn. or online at advancedcleaning.com FULL TIME Receptionist needed for busy dental office please send resume to Hintz & Oakley Family Dentistry 120 W Jackson St or fax to HOME CAREGIVERS is seeking experienced, mature, compassionate, dependable caregivers to work in-home care in the Putnam Co. area. Duties would include personal care, light housekeeping & meal prep. If you are interested & have a genuine desire to assist the elderly give us a call at or send resume to Orientations are beginning soon so please give us a call. 2 TEMPORARY Farm Workers Needed. Joe Chapman Woodburn, KY. Perform all duties of Tobacco, Straw/Hay, Fruit/Vegetable, & Greenhouse/Nursery Production; including seeding, planting, irrigating, harvesting, storing, & packaging; other alternative work. Employment Dates: 03/10/ /10/2017. $10.85/hr. Piece rates may be offered. Worker guaranteed 3/4 of contract hours. Tools provided at no cost. Free housing provided to non-commuting workers. Transportation & subsistence reimbursed when 50% of contract is met. Random drug testing may be done after hire at employer s expense. Apply for this job at the nearest Tennessee Career Center or call and reference job order TEMPORARY Farm Workers Needed. Joe Ryan - Russellville, KY. Perform all duties of Tobacco, Straw/Hay, Row Crop, & Fruit/Vegetable Production; including seeding, planting, irrigating, harvesting, storing, & packaging; other alternative work. Employment Dates: 03/15/ /15/2016. $10.85/hr. Piece rates may be offered. Worker guaranteed 3/4 of contract hours. Tools provided at no cost. Free housing provided to noncommuting workers. Transportation & subsistence reimbursed when 50% of contract is met. Random drug testing may be done after hire at employer s expense. Apply for this job at the nearest Tennessee Career Center or call and reference job order Medical Consulting Specialists seeks F-T Patient Accounts Rep. Successful candidate will have proven experience working AR, Excellent patient communication skills & understanding of Primary/Secondary Health Plans. Batch recon of account postings. 3 years Medical Billing/Collection required. Great work environment/competitive salary & benefits. Send resume to AIR CONDITIONING & HEATING SERVICE TECHNICIAN Cookeville Heating & Cooling Services 347 East Stevens Street Cookeville, TN IMMEDIATE OPENING! Excellent Wages! Benefit Package: Health, Dental, Vision, Life Insurance, Short-Term Disability, Long-Term Disability, 401k Plan with Company Match, Vacation, Holidays, Incentive Plans, Etc. Applying is Easy! In CHC (8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.) Fax Resume to Resume to Drug Free Company/EOE LICENSED PRACTICAL NURSE NEEDED Full-Time Night Position 6 p.m. - 6 a.m. Competitive Pay, BC/BS Insurance (Medical & Dental) Paid Vacation, 401K Plan Family Owned & Operated for 36 Years Apply or Call (931) for Appt. Mabry Health Care and Rehab Center N. Grundy Quarles Hwy. Gainesboro, TN E.O.E As a member of Saint Thomas Health, Middle Tennessee s largest and most comprehensive health care system, we have great opportunities for candidates that are looking to join a top notch organization that is committed to providing quality patient services. Coder (Inpatient/outpatient surgery experience, RHIT/ CCS/CIC or CIC required) RN ICU (Fulltime days, PRN days and nights) Staff Pharmacist (PRN) Social Worker (Licensed Bachelors or Master Social Worker licensure) RN (PRN, Gero-psych experience preferred) OR Circulator (Fulltime, RN licensure required) Environmental Services Technician LPN (Fulltime and PRN) Cook/Dietary Aide Registered Nurse - (Float, all shifts) Occupational Therapist (PRN) RN - Emergency Dept. (Fulltime and Part-time) Salary is commensurate with experience. We offer a competitive benefits package for full-time/part-time including 403(b) plan. To apply, visit the Saint Thomas website at EOE
33 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 E5 215 Employment Opp. 215 Employment Opp. 315 Financial Services NOW ACCEPTING applications for F/T custodians w/optional benefits for 1st & 2nd shift. Call (931) or come by 915 N. Whitney Ave. between 8A-2P Mon thru Fri to apply. NOW ACCEPTING applications for F/T Janitorial Supervisors w/optional benefits. Pay starting btwn $8.50 & $11 depending on experience. Call (931) or come by 915 N. Whitney Ave. between 8A-2P Mon thru Fri to apply. Now hiring for a F/T positon. Experince preferred. Apply in person Brightside Preschool, 520 E. 10th St, Ckvl. Now Hiring full time food service production workers. Typical schedule 6am to 2:30pm, M- F. Must be able to lift lbs. and pass drug screen. Competitive pay and benefits. Apply in person at 1011 Volunteer Drive in Cookeville Open interviews 9am-11am Tuesdays. 8 TEMPORARY Farm Workers Needed. Orville Hail, Jr. - Somerset, KY. Perform all duties of Tobacco, Straw/Hay, Row Crop, Fruit/Vegetable, & Greenhouse/Nursery Production; including seeding, planting, irrigating, harvesting, storing, & packaging; other alternative work. Employment Dates: 03/18/ /17/2016. $10.85/hr. Piece rates may be offered. Worker guaranteed 3/4 of contract hours. Tools provided at no cost. Free housing provided to noncommuting workers. Transportation & subsistence reimbursed when 50% of contract is met. Random drug testing may be done after hire at employer s expense. Apply for this job at the nearest Tennessee Career Center or call and reference job order TEMPORARY Farm Workers Needed. Paschall Greenhouse & Nursery LLC - Murray, KY. Perform all duties of Tobacco, Straw/Hay, Row Crop, Fruit/Vegetable, & Greenhouse/Nursery Production; including seeding, planting, irrigating, harvesting, storing, & packaging; other alternative work. Employment Dates: 03/01/ /31/ months experience for working in nursery, 3 months experience for working in tobacco or produce. $10.85/hr. Piece rates may be offered. Worker guaranteed 3/4 of contract hours. Tools provided at no cost. Free housing provided to non-commuting workers. Transportation & subsistence reimbursed when 50% of contract is met. Random drug testing may be done after hire at employer s expense. Apply for this job at the nearest Tennessee Career Center or call and reference job order TEMPORARY Farm Workers Needed. Pleasure View Farms LLC - Pleasureview, KY. Perform all duties of Tobacco, Straw/Hay, & Row Crop Production; including seeding, planting, irrigating, harvesting, storing, & packaging; other alternative work. Employment Dates: 03/15/ /15/2017. $10.85/hr. Piece rates may be offered. Worker guaranteed 3/4 of contract hours. Tools provided at no cost. Free housing provided to non-commuting workers. Transportation & subsistence reimbursed when 50% of contract is met. Random drug testing may be done after hire at employer s expense. Apply for this job at the nearest Tennessee Career Center or call and reference job order SPARTA, TN manufacturer seeking reliable phone support & computer hardware technician. Job responsibilities include supporting end users and customers, troubleshooting computer problems and running cable. Some strenuous work involved, experience with phone and camera systems is preferred. We offer competitive salary plus benefits EEOE. Fax to or mail to BOX 1147, H-C P.O. Box 2729, Ckvl, TN SPARTA,TN seeking skilled printer support technician. Onthe-job training available, however applicants with prior experience in supporting laser printers are preferred. General computer support skills are a plus too. Competitive Salary plus benefits. experience. EEOE. Fax resume to or mail to BOX 1148, H-C P.O. Box 2729, Ckvl, TN TRUCK DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED! Learn to drive for US Xpress now! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Earn $750 per week Local CDL Training! Training Grant Available! LEGITIMATE JOB placement firms that work to fill specific positions cannot charge an upfront fee. For free information about avoiding employment service scams, write to the Federal Trade Commission, 600 Pennsylvania Avenue, NW, Washington, DC 20580, or you can go online to This message is a public service of the Herald-Citizen & Regional Buyers Guide. EXPERIENCED P L U M B E R S NEEDED Residential a n d commercial experience. Salary based on experience, i n c l u d i n g Retirement, vacation and insurance. Apply in Charles Stone Heating & Cooling, LLC 315 Transport Drive, Algood Or resumeto E X PE R I E N CED HVAC I N STA L L E RS NEEDED Residential a n d commercial e x p e r i e n c e. Salary based on experience, including Retirement, vacation and insurance. Apply in Charles Stone Heating & Cooling, LLC 315 Transport Drive, Algood Or resumeto 241 Health Care Emp. Busy Family Practice is looking for a motivated leader to be our Practice Manager. The successful candidate will work directly with three physicians to manage all clinical and clerical staff at our practice. This is a full-time, salaried position with benefits including paid time off, holiday pay, health insurance and 401(k) with employer match. Previous medical office or hospital and management experience required. Previous clinical experience is preferred. Send resume to BOX 1145, H-C P.O. Box 2729, Ckvl, TN Local fast paced surgery center is seeking a surgical scrub technologist or LPN. ENT and instrumentation processing experience is preferred. Current BLS/ CPR certification is required. Monday thru Friday. No call and no weekends. If interested please send resume to TWIN ANGELS to take care of your loved ones in their home 24/7.30 yrs exp. in Alzheimer's, Dementia, and Cancer patients (931) (931) Trucking Emp. CDL DRIVER: Class A OTR w/good record needed. Flexible time out & routes. For more info, call business hrs: DRIVERS WANTED. 18 mos flatbed experience. CDL license. Home weekends DRIVERS: $3, Orientation Completion Bonus! Dedicated, Regional, OTR, Flatbed & Point to Point Lanes. Great Pay, (New hires min /wk)! CDL-A 1 yr. Exp.: Drivers: CO & O\Op s: Earn great money Running Dedicated! Great Hometime and Benefits. Monthly Bonuses. Drive Newer Equipment! Schools/Instruction NO HIGH SCHOOL DI- PLOMA NEEDED. How often do you see that? Putnam County Adult High School can show you a way to complete the credits you missed when you were in school before. Flexible schedule -- days or evenings. Individualized study. Possible credit for work or armed services training. Relaxed atmosphere. Free. If you are between 18 and 118 and want information about registering, call This could be your year to graduate. If you can dream it, you can do it. 305 Business Opp. WHEN IT comes to earnings or locations there are no guarantees. For free information about buying a biz op or franchise without getting scammed, write to the Federal Trade Commission, Washington, D.C., or call the National Fraud Information Center, This message is a public service of the Herald-Citizen & Regional Buyers Guide. 315 Financial Services IT'S ILLEGAL for companies doing business by phone to promise you a loan and ask you to pay for it before they deliver. For free information about avoiding advance fee loan scams, write to the Federal Trade Commission, Washington, D.C., or call the National Fraud Information Center, This message is a public service of the Herald-Citizen & Regional Buyers Guide. FEDERAL LAW allows you to correct your credit report for free. For more information about credit repair scams, write to the Federal Trade Commission, Washington, D.C., or call the National Fraud Information Center, This message is a public service of the Herald-Citizen& Regional Buyers Guide. 410 Cycles & ATVs 2007 HARLEY DAVIDSON DYNA Super Glide, garage kept, alarm system, lots of chrome. $9,500. (931) / Autos for Sale 2000 Chevy Malibu: 1 owner, 135k, 4dr, runs good, good condition $2,000 obo. (931) FORD Econoline: Burgundy, seats 6, AT, Power windows, locks, & drivers seat, all new front brake system. $4,000 obo. Call (931) GERMAN AUTO SALES 330 W. Broad St clean vehicle to choose from. Many w/low miles including domestics and imports: Audi, BMW, Saab, VW, Volvo, Honda, Mazda, Toyota. Backed by a 3 month 3,000 mile warranty. 505 Misc. Wanted WANTED OLD APPLIANCES & JUNK - WILL PICK UP CALL Misc. For Sale 100 GAL Aluminum Transfer Tank. Diamond plate L-shaped tank accommodates tool box. Filler caps on both sides. Outlet on bottom allows direct plumbing into fuel system. Heavy duty brackets added for stability. $400. Call (931) x12 CARGO TRAILER w/side door, anthem axle, ramp, brakes, $2150 obo. Call (931) CHINA CABINET $300, buffet $400, desk $100, curio cabinet $200 (931) FREE WOOD SKIDS Available at the rear of the Herald-Citizen 1300 Neal Street, Cookeville, TN HAVING A HARD TIME SEE- ING the print in your favorite Newspaper, Magazine or Bible or ever had trouble reading the telephone directory or a map? Now Available Deluxe Framed MAGNIFYING SHEET ONLY $3.25 EA. PLUS TAX GET ONE TODAY!! Start Seeing Start Reading Herald-Citizen 1300 Neal Street Cookeville, TN WHY NOT SUBSCRIBE TODAY? KS BR set $250; Cherry BR set $275; nice couch $75. LOTS MORE! Call (931) , NEW SAFE Step Walk in Tub. Does not fit my physical needs. 28 x 51. It is installed will need to be removed. Bought Is fully loaded, jets back & front- Chromotherapy-Heated etc. Works fine but will not transfer warranty to new owner. $6,000 plus you have to remove from home. Call Donna Garage/Yard Sales PLANNING A YARD SALE??? Live within the city limits of Algood or Cookeville? You MUST go to your city s business office to obtain a permit. City of Algood 215 W Main St. Algood, TN or City of Cookeville 45 E. Broad Street Cookeville, TN LARGE BUILDING full of antique glassware & dishes. Call Janice in Jamestown at Firewood/Stoves FIREWOOD SALE $45 or $55/rick. We can deliver Call (931) OAK FIREWOOD $65/rick delivered Call
34 E6 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, Firewood/Stoves 720 Apts/Duplex For Rent 725 WOOD FOR SALE $45/rick not delivered Call (931) , Herald-Citizen & Regional Buyers Guide 1300 Neal St., Cookeville, TN (FAX) Rooms for Rent FURNISHED ROOMS some with jacuzzi/fp, kitchen. 15 min West of Ckvl. Call STAR MOTOR INN Weekly, starting at $180 free internet, frig, guest laundry, movie rentals. Pet Friendly Construction Crews welcome FOR RENT 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Apts, Houses. Many locations FALCON REALTY, falconrealtycookeville.com 2BR 1BA in town, water/appls furn'd. NO PETS. $300/mo + dep. Ref's req'd. (931) BR, 2BA REALLY NICE! House type home in private area $500; ALSO 2BR, 1BA $420. (931) CYPRESS CREEK APTS Leasing 1, 2, & 3 Bedroom Apts Security Deposit only $250! 600 W. 8th Street Cookeville EHO* Downtown 1BR Loft just off square: Partially furn'd, all appl's, washer & dryer. $900/mo. Call (931) BR/1BA Newly Remod'd, Country Set., 1yr lease req'd. No pets $350/mo + dep Comm & Indus/Rent 10TH ST: Medical Office/Retail. Park Village Shopping Ctr SF. $1200/mo. (931) SF Restaurant for lease in Livingston. Call READY TO BUILD? 6 lots on Boyd Farris Rd. Let us build your home or LandJcontractors.com 1, 2, 3 & 4 BR APTS / HOUSES NEW $280 - $800 TOTALLY FURNISHED 2BR, 1.5BA Condo. Located close RETAIL & OFFICE SPACE to TTU/Hosp. $850/mo.in- Great locations, competitive cludes maintenance fee and rents. Call water bill for more info. please call (931) Houses For Rent Homes For Sale $0 CASH to Move In!!! New custom built homes at spec home prices! Ready for you and your family. New Home, full warranty, extra nice large home sites, fully landscaped. Prices start at $133,900. Call Now! Very Limited Number For Sale! 1396 GIBBONS Rd: 3BR, 2BA, Call Greg Baugh Construction 2000 SF, 2c garage. $1075/mo. at (931) , Capshaw Area. Upscale condo in residential neighborhood. 3BR, 2BA, walk-in closets, fireplace, hdwd & tile flrs, W/D HU, 2c gar, great storage. No pets. $1250/mo , NICE 1, 2 & 3 BR APTS. $450 - $600 / mo. Water, Sewer, Appliances Furnished; WD Hookup; CH&A; Pool; No Pets. Chelsea Place Properties Open Houses SUNDAY, JANUARY 17 1:00PM - 3:00 PM 437 Kenway St East on Spring, R on Neal, R on Old Walton, L on Walton Trail. $124,900. Host: Delores Ford. See our display ad in Sunday January 17th's Herald-Citizen Classifieds for more details. FIRST REALTY CO Delores: (931) acres - City water & electric. Near Center Hill Lake. Exit 273. $29, LOT 4 SALE: Hawkins Hill S/D,.48 acres $16,000. Buffalo Valley Rd just off Hawkins Crawford. Call (931) AMERICAN WAY REAL ESTATE SUNDAY S OPEN HOUSES 12:30-2:00 PM 1640 FAIRWAY DR. COOKEVILLE $190,000 MLS HOSTESS: BEVERLY PIERCE DIRECTIONS: East on 10th, L on Doris, R into The Fairways, keep R, home on L. 710 S. JEFFERSON AVE. COOKEVILLE, TN or Toll Free A m e r i c a n - Wa y. C o m 2BR, 1BA house. Stove, frig $500/mo + dep. No pets Call BR, 1BA in Monterey. CHA, W/D HU, storage bldg. $400/mo, $400/dep. No pets. (931) BR 2 full BA's across the St. from TTU campus! W/D, yard maint furn'd. Total renovation, nice!! $1000 mo + dep. NO PETS/SMOKING, (931) PISTOLE RD. 100% Financing. New 2 story, Stone/Siding, 4BR, 3BA, flex room, 2440 sq ft + garage, $189k (931) mbuilders.org OVER 100 LOCATIONS Kids Welcome; Some Pets in Designated Apts. Open Mon - Fri SOARD PROPERTIES Storage units available 2BR, 1BA Duplex in Algood. No pets/smoking, appls furn'd. $450/mo + dep. Call SUNDAY, JANUARY 17 1PM - 3PM SUNDAY, JANUARY Biltmore Drive 1:00 PM - 3:00 PM From PCCH: West on Spring, 166 Big Springs Circle No on Willow, L on 12th/G'sboro From PCCH: No on Washington, Grade, R on Shipley School Rd, L on Jere Whitson, R on Dixie R on Biltmore to end of street, Ave, R on Big Springs, house on home on R w/signs. $164,900. corner on R. $248,000. Hosting: Host: Lee Lehman. See our disamy Lee. Listing Agent: Chad play ad in Sunday, January Crouch. See our display ad in 17th's Herald-Citizen ClassiSunday January 17th's Herald- fied for more details. Citizen Classifieds for more defirst REALTY CO tails FIRST REALTY COMPANY Lee: Chad: (931) Amy: (931) Lots & Acreage 1, 2, 3, & 4 BR Houses & Apts Starting at $325/mo or $81.25/wk. Pets OK. Stevens Realty LLC O/A "We Now Offer Weekly Rentals" 3BR 2BA, full bsmnt, in Colonial E s t b e h i n d t h e m a n s i o n Hilltop Dr 3/2 brick nice $950/mo.Lease req d. leave neighborhood excellent location msg c gar 1766 SF upstairs & BR 2BA like new. Lrg yard, basement $209, desirable location, no pets. $875/mo, $875/dep BR, 2BA, 139 Anderson St, Sparta. $89,500. $500 finders 3BR, 1.5BA brick, carport, util- fee if sold. See zillow website for 1BR NEAR TTU. $450 + dep. ity rm, DW, hdwd flrs, fireplace, photos N o p e t s. V e r y n i c e. C a l l $760/mo, $700/dep ( ) A v a i l n o w. 3BR, 2BA Algood. Appl's, CHA, 2BR, 1BA. Stove, refrig, DW, WD/HU, no pets. Newly painted. CH/A, cable pd. $360/mo. Small Outbldg. $760/mo (931) pets OK!! Call /2 H-Wood/fml din. in Algood 267 E. 13th St: 3BR, 2BA Town- $875/mo + Dep. No Smoking, 7157 COLEMAN CIRCLE house. $725/mo , 261- No Pets OA 4080, AVAIL. FEB 1, 2BR/1BA CHA, $199k. New & Ready to Move quite neighborhood, All Appl. & Into! 3BR, 2BA Craftsman Style. Utilities Included $750/mo or BR 1.5BA TH: Recently up- $300/dep LandJcontractors.com dated, extremely nice, pool, W/D HU. $695mo + dep. No pets B R I C K R A N C H 3 / N o (931) smoking/pets. Dep, ref's req'd. $800/mo. Call (931) BR 1.5BA TH: S. Jefferson & 111. No pets. Appl s. $475/mo + MODULAR HOME 3BR, 2BA dep. (931) nice country lot, 10 min to Ckvl city limits. $549/mo (931) BR 1BA Duplex O'Connor Rd. W/D HU. CHA MONTEREY 3BR, 1BA. CHA, C O L E M A N C I R C L E S m a l l p e t s o k. $ / m o appls, W/D HU. detached gar- $199k. 3BR, 2BA under con$ / d e p. ( ) age, hardwood floors $600 + struction or LandJcontractors.com dep. No pets BR Townhouse W/D HU, CHA, appls, water furn'd. $480 NOTTINGHAM DR: 3BR, 2 Bth, Sale or Possible Land Congarage, $850/mo, $800 dep., 1 tract: 4BR/2BA Monterey, Art & w/ref (931) yr lease. Call Claudia, Asset Craft home, wood flrs, FP, 2BR, 1.5BA Condo in middle of Prop. Svcs. o/a screened porch, great yard. town. 15A Denton Ave facebook.com/asset.properties $675/mo, $675/dep. Call (931) Cable, Water/Appl's Furnished Open Houses SUNDAY - JANUARY 17 2PM-4PM 720 Liberty Ct. 830 Open Houses From PCCH E on Spring, N on Old Kentucky R, L on Jamestown Rd, R on Liberty Ct., SUNDAY, JANUARY 17 Village Green S/D on Cul-deNorthgate Business Park: 2PM - 4PM sac. Smart kitchen re-model SF Ground level & 1043 Heathwood West Dr Family room w/fireplace, master 3000 SF Suite avail From PCCH: So on Jefferson, R BR on main level. Up-stairs 2 TERRACE VIEW Town Homes COMMERCIAL / OFFICE / Re- on W. Cemetery, R on John BR's + bonus room. 2.5 BA's. 2c offers 3BR town homes in a tail / Storage. 10,000 SF avail. West to the end, L, home on R. garage +2c carport or pavilion country setting. Call for availabil- in Livingston. Plenty of parking, $249,900. By Owner. Text $245,900 OBO. For Sale by Owner ity Cres- loading dock, etc "DREAMS" TO for more details. Mark Ely cent Dr, Ckvl. Office hours TuesOFFICE / RETAIL SPACES day & Thursday Locations on S. Jefferson $395-$ EHO 2155 Buffalo Valley Rd Almost new 3BR, 2BA. Bonus (2) 1BR Apts $ N rm, hdwd flrs, 2c garage , Dixie; (2) Studio's $315, Market Sq. Apts 41 E 4th St. Incls water, BAYVIEW $170,000: 3BR, trash. Non-smoking/pet friendly 2BR 2BA Lrg greatroom w/kit- 2BA under construction. near TTU (931) , chen/dining, laundry rm, dble or LandJcontractors.com gar, lrg screened porch, hdwd 1, 2, & 3 BR APARTMENTS flrs, No pets/smoking. Avail 2/1. (931) , Apartments with W/D Hook-Up SAXONY APARTMENT HOMES BROWN AVE. 2BR 1.5BA $525/mth Appls furn'd, WD/HU. No pets. (931) SUNDAY, JANUARY 17 12:30 PM - 2:00 PM 1640 Fairway Drive E on 10th, L on Doris, R into The Fairways, keep R, home on L. $190,000. Hostess: Beverly Pierce. See our display ad in Sunday, January 17th's HeraldCitizen classified for more details. American Way Real Estate Beverly Mobile Homes/Rent 720 Apts/Duplex For Rent Amenities include 2 swimming pools, fitness center & laundry facility all on site Homes For Sale SPACIOUS 2 BR ranch, city water, CHA, 1 acre, handicap friendly, 5482 Cherry Creek Rd. White County $475 monthly (931) BLUE PITS 7wks, 1st shots, 2 boys, 3 girls, 2 Blue Brindel. FOR RENT 1, 2, & 3 BR Apart$300 ea Not ments, 3BR Homes. Clean, & Reg. well maintained, conveniently located. NO PETS. Call for availfree TO APPROVED HOMES: ability Mon- Fri Adult neutered pot bellied pigs. JUDD PROPERTIES Healthy, good temperament pets avail. Also Spay/Neuter assis- Gray Hunter Arms: 2BR, 1BA. tance for pet pigs. Call the Pig P e a c e f u l, c a b l e / w a t e r p d. Refuge 6-9 AM $ / m o Adoption info at In town country setting. SePOM- A -POO shots & wormed cluded 2BR, 1BA 1200 SF Apt. All appls, W/D HU, No written health warranty. $400. SMK/pets.Utilities incl'd. (931) Ref/Cr.Ck. req. $750/mo. Eve: lve msg rd 705 Wanted To Rent Ave N., Baxter, TN Equal Housing Opportunity PUBLISHER'S NOTICE: All real estate advertised in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 and the Tennessee Human Rights Act which makes it illegal to advertise "any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, familial status or national origin, handicap/disability or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination." This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. Equal Housing Opportunity, M/F. 825 REMODELED 3BR, 1.5BA country setting, Baxter area. 702 Lanis Rd. Garden spot if desired. $800/mo, $800/dep Pets & Supplies LOOKING FOR A PET? Adopt your new best friend! Visit us online at to see all of our rescued dogs, cats, puppies and kittens! Meet the dogs and cats for adoption at our adoption events call, or visit our website for our event schedule. All pets are fully vetted and already fixed. A.A.R.F. is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit, no-kill animal rescue/foster organization run by volunteers. Please be part of the solution to end animal overpopulation - spay or neuter your pets. A.A.R.F. (All About Rescue and Fixin' Inc.) (voic only) Houses For Rent Cy pr es s Cr ee k APARTMENTS Leasing 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Apartments working full time and running the household, there s no time to find a new house. Put an end to the time crunch madness with the Classifieds. Call today to start delivery tomorrow and find everything you need on your doorstep. Phone: Fax: Herald-Citizen 1300 Neal Street FEATURED HOMES 819 Holland Drive 1749 Hulon Dyer Drive $299,900 MLS $222,900 MLS Maple Valley Lane 913 Green Meadow $269,900 MLS $249,900 MLS Security Deposit only $250! Dedicated Housing Vouchers Welcome Restrictions Apply 600 W. 8th Street Suite A, Cookeville The Natalie Stout Team Amber Flynn Natalie Stout Amanda Wiegand Determined Dependable The Realty Firm 410 E. Spring Suite G Cookeville, TN phone fax
35 Herald-Citizen Sunday, January 17, 2016 SPORTS F White County sweeps CHS in comeback thrillers Ben Craven Herald-Citizen White County s Cade Crosland tries to put up a shot as Cookeville s Bryric Savage tries to block during the Cavaliers loss to the Warriors on Friday night in Sparta. By BEN CRAVEN HERALD-CITIZEN Sports Staff SPARTA White County High School was an absolute madhouse Friday night as both of the Sparta teams trailed most of the game only to come back and win in dramatic fashion. The Warriorettes needed extra time as they beat the Cookeville High School Lady Cavaliers in overtime, and the Warriors, once again, came back from a large deficit at halftime to beat the Cavaliers There isn t another game that (Cookeville) or White County plays that has the Cookeville and White County atmosphere, commented CHS head coach Kevin Bray. The Warriors have had their fair share of comebacks this season as they were down big against opponents like York Institute and Lebanon before making come-from-behind victories, and Friday night was no different. White County s Cade Crossland may have started the scoring with a three, but the Cavaliers (16-5, AAA) came out of the gates hot, matching and even surpassing the Warriors (17-0, AAA) long range shooting in the first half with six to the Warriors five. Cookeville s long range shooting, coupled with absolutely owning the boards, helped Cookeville to build a 14-point lead in the first half. Offensive boards killed us, commented White County head coach Eric Mitchell. In the first half, (Cookeville) had nine second chance opportunities and probably scored on all of them. That s 18 points, and we gave up 43 in the first half. We never could get in a flow. (Cookeville s) matchup-zone was really good, and this is the third time we ve been down big at the half. We have got to quit doing that, and we have got to get out of the gates a little better. However, in true Warrior fashion, Crosland and Pierce Whited came out in the third quarter and took over the game to put the Warriors right back in it. In the third quarter, Crosland scored scored 11 points, while Whited knocked down four 3-pointers for 12 points and helped bring the Warriors to within one point at Then things got even more exciting. The two teams battled every possesion, and Cookeville was able to hold on to its lead for most of the fourth quarter. But with 2:14 left in the game, Whited stole the ball from the Cavs on their inbound pass, and his layup gave the Warriors their first lead since the very beginning of the game Nobody scored for over a minute until Cole Crosland broke the drought with two free throws to bring the Warriors advantage to three points at with 56 seconds remaining. A lot of time ran off the clock before Cookeville was able to answer with a transition layup from Jacob Wilberscheid to close the gap to one point again at with 5.5 seconds on the clock. Cookeville was forced to foul Cade Crosland immediately upon the inbound pass, and he knocked them both down for the future game winning three point advantage at with 4.3 seconds on the clock. The Cavs inbounded the ball and even managed to run a sort-of play See CHS, Page F5 Smith County stuns Bees in Carthage By THOMAS CORHERN HERALD-CITIZEN Assistant Sports Editor CARTHAGE So was there time left on the clock? That was the burning question Upperman fans asked following Friday night s boys loss at Smith County, the Associated Press Class AA No. 3-ranked Bees second District 8-AA loss and only the third of their season. With four seconds remaining, Upperman s inbounds pass was intercepted. The Bees were able to retrieve the ball and attempt another last-second shot, but the ball was knocked away and the buzzer sounded. One official signaled a foul, which could have sent Upperman to the line for a potentially gamewinning three foul shots, but another offical overruled the call, citing that the buzzer sounded before the foul was committed, ending the contest. It was a tough loss, said UHS boys head coach Bobby McWilliams. I thought both teams played hard and it was hard to play in this game. We drew up that play and had people in positions they weren t used to playing and the ball got thrown into a triple-team. But it all comes down to they made their free-throws. But even with a potential overtime period, the momentum probably would have squarely in the Owls corner as the Bees (16-3, 4-2, 8-AA) were in severe foul trouble. Sharp-shooters Ben Guffey and Jake Dronebarger had already See UHS, Page F4 Thomas Corhern Herald-Citizen Upperman s Brendan Ely attempts a fast-break layup during the Bees loss at Smith County on Friday. By BEN CRAVEN HERALD-CITIZEN Sports Staff COOKEVILLE The Tennessee Tech women watched a big Ohio Valley Conference win slip through their fingers Saturday night as the Southeast Missouri Redhawks rallied from 13 points down in the fourth quarter to beat the Golden Eagles The Golden Eagles (5-14, 1-5 OVC) led almost the entire game and even amassed a 13-point lead that lasted all of the third quarter and into the fourth. However, the Redhawks (12-7, 5-1 OVC) scored T E N N E S S E E T E C H B A S K E T B A L L Bounce back Tech women can t overcome SEMO rally Women s Basketball 19 points to Tech s four in the last six minutes of the game to overtake the Golden Eagles. It s a tough pill to swallow, commented Tech head coach Jim Davis. We committed five turnovers in the first half, and then we committed 14 in the second half, which just about sums it up. They go to the free throw line 27 times, make 22 of them, and we go to the free throw line eight times. Those two statistics are hard to overcome. We were just very tentative and lethargic. I hate to say we were scared, but that s what it looked like. Samaria Howard led the Golden Eagles with 21 points and 10 rebounds for her second consecutive double-double. Howard is See WOMEN, Page F3 Tony Marable Herald-Citizen Tennessee Tech s Aleksa Jugovic (4, left) celebrates with teammate Torrance Rowe (12, right) after Jugovic hit one of his seven 3-point shots during the Golden Eagles win over Southeast Missouri on Saturday at the Hooper Eblen Center. Jugovic s big night keys Tech win over SE Missouri By BUDDY PEARSON HERALD-CITIZEN Managing Editor COOKEVILLE Aleksa Jugovic is in a zone. After netting 25 points in a loss at UT Martin on Wednesday, the 6-foot-3 guard from Leskovac, Serbia scored 25 points against Southeast Missouri on Saturday in the first half. Jugovic finished with a career-high 27 points as the Golden Eagles blasted SEMO at the Eblen Center. Nothing has changed in our system of play. Each game we learn from each other and learn how each of us work, said Jugovic about his recent scoring surge. My teammates are doing a great job of finding me open. I m just trying to focus and make as many shots as I can. Jugovic hit pretty much everything he was throwing up against the struggling Redhawks (2-16, 0-6 OVC). He drained 9-of-12 shots from the field, including 7-of-10 from 3-point-land, outscoring the visitors from Cape Girardeau by himself in the first 20 minutes of play. The seven 3-pointers tied Jugovic with Kevin Murphy, back in against Murray State, for the second-most long-range shots in a single game. It was really amazing for me, said Jugovic about his first half performance. I really enjoyed it and I hope everybody had fun watching it. The 2,386 fans in attendance seemed to fuel Jugovic s hot hand in the early going. At one point, Jugovic drained four consecutive treys, stirring the crowd into a frenzy when his fourth straight 3-pointer swished through the net, putting TTU ahead See MEN, Page F3 Men s Basketball Tennessee Tech s Mariah Dean tries to put up a shot against two Southeast Missouri defenders during the Golden Eagles loss on Saturday at the Hooper Eblen Center. Tony Marable Herald-Citizen
36 F2 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 SPORTS T O - D O L I S T S C O R E B O A R D No events scheduled. No events scheduled. SUNDAY, JANUARY 17 MONDAY, JANUARY 18 TUESDAY, JANUARY 19 COOKEVILLE HIGH Wrestling at Smyrna 5:15 p.m. Basketball at Rhea County 5 p.m. UPPERMAN HIGH Basketball at Livingston Academy 6 p.m. MONTEREY HIGH Basketball at Clarkrange 6 p.m. AROUND THE UPPER CUMBERLAND Jackson County basketball at Clay County 6 p.m. Smith County basketball at Macon County 6 p.m. DeKalb County basketball hosts Cannon County 6 p.m. White County basketball at Cumberland County 6 p.m. No events scheduled. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 20 THURSDAY, JANUARY 21 TENNESSEE TECH Men s basketball at Morehead State 6 p.m. Women s basketball hosts Tennessee State 6 p.m. AROUND THE UPPER CUMBERLAND Clay County basketball hosts Covington 6 p.m. FRIDAY, JANUARY 22 COOKEVILLE HIGH Basketball hosts Stone Memorial 6 p.m. Wrestling hosts Siegel, Stone Memorial 5 p.m. UPPERMAN HIGH Basketball at DeKalb County 6 p.m. MONTEREY HIGH Basketball hosts Gordonsville 6 p.m. AROUND THE UPPER CUMBERLAND Livingston Academy basketball hosts Macon County 6 p.m. Jackson County basketball hosts Pickett County 6 p.m. Smith County basketball at York Institute 6 p.m. Clarkrange basketball hosts Wartburg 6 p.m. White County basketball at Rhea County 5 p.m. SATURDAY, JANUARY 23 TENNESSEE TECH Men s basketball at Eastern Kentucky 1 p.m. Women s basketball at Eastern Kentucky 3 p.m. MONTEREY HIGH Basketball hosts Midway 6 p.m. AROUND THE UPPER CUMBERLAND Pickett County basketball hosts East Robertson 6 p.m. S P O R T S B U L L E T I N B O A R D Where to play table tennis in Cookeville Play table tennis at no cost (ages 10 to 99) at Cookeville YMCA (one table, Tuesday afternoons from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.), Cookeville Mall (two tables and robot, Tuesday and Thursday nights from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.) and the indoor tennis courts at 1995 North Willow Avenue (three tables and robot, Friday nights from 7 p.m. until closing. With a small cost, tables are available at city recreation and leisure services when available. For more information, call (931) or Upper Cumberland Paddlers Upper Cumberland Paddlers is a group of canoeists and kayakers in the Upper Cumberland area. The group paddles mostly in the Cookeville area, but also schedules other trips outside the lake. There are rental kayaks available. For more information or to join the group on its next trip, call Joanne at (931) Tennessee defeats Mississippi State By PAUL JONES Associated Press STARKVILLE, Miss. (AP) Tennessee needed a spark this weekend on the road, having dropped three of its first four SEC games. Even with senior Armani Moore not available, head coach Rick Barnes found his offense elsewhere. Tennessee s Kevin Punter and Detrick Mostella combined for 47 points and the Volunteers held off Mississippi State on Saturday. This was as good of a team win as you could have, said Barnes. Everyone in the game contributed in some way. We ve led every game at halftime in the SEC and I told our guys that Mississippi State would make a push. We had to respond to it and we did. Kevin Punter was terrific and Detrick hit some big shots. It was just a good team win. It marked the first road win of the season for the Volunteers (9-8, 2-3 SEC). Mostella had a game-high 24 points while Punter had 23 points and five assists. Mississippi State (7-9, 0-4) is off to a 0-4 start in SEC play for the first time since Mississippi State was led by freshman Quinndary Weatherspoon, who made his first career start in the SEC. Weatherspoon had a career-best 23 points while Gavin Ware had 21 points and 10 rebounds for the Bulldogs. It was Ware s fifth double-double of the season and the 17th double-double of his career. Ware has now scored in double digits in 16 straight games to open the season. Tennessee shot 47 percent for the game and made 10 of 23 three-pointers and had just eight turnovers. Mississippi State shot just 42.4 percent from the floor and 5 of 19 beyond the arc. Obviously, it was a disappointing loss, Mississippi State coach Ben Howland said. We got down by double digits again and fought back. But I take full responsibility. I thought our zone would help us win some games but it hasn t worked out that way. Our guys wanted to play man (in the second half) and that is what I believe in. We got away (from the zone) and we are going to live and die with our man defense. Our kids prefer that but we got to play aggressively without fouling. The Bulldogs held a rebounding advantage, including a 17-8 advantage on the offensive boards. On Television Sunday, Jan. 17 COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m. CBSSN American at Army Noon FS1 Creighton at DePaul 12:30 p.m. CBS Michigan St. at Wisconsin 1 p.m. CBSSN UConn at Houston 2 p.m. NBCSN George Mason at Saint Louis 3 p.m. ESPNU S. Illinois at Drake 3:30 p.m. BTN Michigan at Iowa 5:30 p.m. ESPNU Virginia at Florida St. 7:30 p.m. ESPNU Oregon St. at Utah GOLF 4 a.m. GOLF European PGA Tour, Joburg Open, final round, at Johannesburg 10:30 a.m. ESPN2 Latin America Amateur Championship, final round, at La Romana, Dominican Republic 5 p.m. GOLF PGA Tour, Sony Open, final round, at Honolulu MIXED MARTIAL ARTS 7 p.m. FS1 UFC Fight Night, prelims, at Boston 9 p.m. FS1 UFC Fight Night, Dominick Cruz vs. T.J. Dillashaw, at Boston NFL FOOTBALL Noon FOX NFC Divisional playoff, Seattle at Carolina 3:30 p.m. CBS AFC Divisional playoff, Pittsburgh at Denver NHL HOCKEY 6:30 p.m. NBCSN Philadelphia at Detroit WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 11 a.m. BTN Northwestern at Maryland ESPNU George Washington at Duquesne 11:30 a.m. FSN Miami at North Carolina Noon FS2 Seton Hall at Georgetown SEC Auburn at Kentucky 12:30 p.m. ESPN2 Texas A&M at South Carolina 1 p.m. BTN Purdue at Ohio St. ESPNU East Carolina at South Florida 2 p.m. SEC Missouri at Arkansas 2:30 p.m. ESPN2 Baylor at Texas 3 p.m. CBSSN Saint Joseph's at Fordham 4 p.m. SEC Georgia at Alabama 5 p.m. CBSSN Davidson at VCU SOCCER 8:05 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Manchester United at Liverpool 10:15 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Arsenal at Stoke City TENNIS 6 p.m. ESPN2 Australian Open, first round, at Melbourne, Australia 2 a.m. (Monday) ESPN2 Australian Open, first round, at Melbourne, Australia High School Basketball Class AAA No. 8 White County girls 45, Cookeville girls 44, OT WCHS CHS WCHS DeAndra Luna 14, Madison Gardenhire 12, Hannah Leftwich 10, Logan Quillen 4, Kristen Brown 4, Brooke Stoglin 1. CHS Courtney Savage 10, Toiya Gwynn 8, Heidi Smith 8, Riley Masters 7, Megan Whitson 7, Megan Whitson 4. Class AAA No. 6 White County boys 72, Cookeville boys 69 WCHS CHS WCHS Cade Crosland 29, Pierce Whited 24, Jacob Fresh 12, Jared Carter 5, Cole Crosland 2. CHS Ayden Gist 18, Noah Hilliker 16, Bryric Savage 12, Jacob Wilberscheid 10, Trey Bundrant 8, Jacob Reeves 5. Class AA No. 4 Upperman girls 73, Smith County 50 UHS SCHS UHS Riley Hurst 4, Akira Levy 12, Brooke Farris 7, Lexie Strickland 2, Sarah Eldridge 19, Gracie Maynord 9, Ashlyn Medley 7, Abby Greenwood 13. SCHS Allyson West 4, Kiera Crawford 7, Abbi Gregory 12, Erin Beasley 10, Madison Spivey 2, Shelby Hix 15. Smith County 65, Class AA No. 3 Upperman boys 63 UHS SCHS UHS Ben Guffey 10, Austin Shrum 20, Austyn McWilliams 12, Josh Endicott 21. SCHS T.J. Smith 7, Tyler Letterman 11, Jaylen Shepperson 5, Shermar King 9, Camron Huff 27, Landen Woodcock 3, Johnny Hayden 3. Class A No. 8 Jackson County girls 52, Clarkrange 32 Clark JCHS Clark Charity Crabtree 9, Hannah Garrett 7, Zoie Crouch 6, Katelyn Beaty 5, Gracie Bush 5. JCHS McKenzie Flynn 16, Jaycie Woolbright 12, Kassidy Allen 9, Kaitlyn Pippin 8, Cameron Sherrell 7. Jackson County boys 75, Class A No. 8 Clarkrange 60 Clark JCHS Clark Hunter Crouch 21, Coleman Linkous 20, Ryan Miller 7, Chase Fowler 4, Austin Monday 3, Briley Stephens 3, Cobe Hayes 2. JCHS Dylan Penley 17, Colby Brown 16, James Coe 14, Isaac Phillips 11, Jonah Smith 6, Theo Bowman 5, Joe Brown 4, Conner Brown 2. District 6-AAA GIRLS District Overall W L W L White County Cumberland County Cookeville Rhea County Stone Memorial Warren County BOYS District Overall W L W L White County Cookeville Cumberland County Warren County Stone Memorial Rhea County District 8-AA GIRLS District Overall W L W L Upperman Livingston Academy Smith County DeKalb Countu Cannon County York Institute Central Magnet Macon County BOYS District Overall W L W L York Institute Smith County Upperman Livingston Academy Central Magnet Macon County DeKalb County Cannon County District 7-A GIRLS District Overall W L W L Pickett County Jackson County Clarkrange Clay County Monterey BOYS District Overall W L W L Clay County Jackson County Clarkrange Pickett County Monterey College Basketball Southeast Missouri 60, Tennessee Tech women 57 SOUTHEAST MISSOURI (12-7) Bollman , King , Mitchell , Murphy , Noe , Luttrull , Henderson , Leyhue , Jones , Johnson Totals TENNESSEE TECH (5-14) Smith , Dean , Hickson , Jennings , Howard , Nicholson , Jordan , Goolsby , Harper , Cooper Totals SEMO TTU Point Goals Southeast Missouri 2-22 (Bollmann 0-1, King 0-2, Mitchell 0-1, Noe 0-6, Luttrull 0-7, Henderson 0-1, Johnson 2-4), Tennessee Tech 2-12 (Hickson 1-3, Jennings 0-1, Howard 1-3, Goolsby 0-5). Rebounds Southeast Missouri 41 (Bollman 8), Tennessee Tech 44 (Howard 10). Assists Southeast Missouri 9 (Murphy 5), Tennessee Tech 13 (Goolsby 5). Fouled Out None. Personal Fouls Southeast Missouri 12, Tennessee Tech 20. A 1,594. Tennessee Tech men 91, Southeast Missouri 55 SE MISSOURI (2-16) I. Jones , Angus III , Calvin , Kellum , Gullett , Stewart , Anderson , McGill , Dosier Totals TENNESSEE TECH (13-6) Thomas , Jugovic , Rowe , Ramsey , Morse , Henderson , Rogers , Hansbrough , Martin , Frazier , Hall , Alexander II Totals Halftime-Tennessee Tech Point Goals-SE Missouri 3-22 (Stewart 2-4, McGill 1-7, Gullett 0-1, Angus III 0-1, Calvin 0-4, I. Jones 0-5), Tennessee Tech (Jugovic 7-11, Martin 1-1, Frazier 1-1, Hansbrough 1-2, Thomas 1-3, Henderson 1-3, Rogers 1-5, Rowe 1-6, Ramsey 0-2). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-SE Missouri 37 (Stewart 8), Tennessee Tech 38 (Ramsey 7). Assists-SE Missouri 9 (Gullett, McGill 3), Tennessee Tech 21 (Rowe 12). Total Fouls-SE Missouri 16, Tennessee Tech 12. A-2,386. Tennessee men 80, Mississippi State 75 TENNESSEE (9-8) Schofield , Punter Jr , Hubbs III , Mostella , Baulkman , Kasongo , Alexander , Reese , Phillips , Woodson Totals MISSISSIPPI ST. (7-9) Ware , Weatherspoon , Newman , Ready , Sword , Thomas , Zuppardo , Daniels , Holman Totals Halftime-Tennessee Point Goals-Tennessee (Mostella 5-11, Baulkman 3-4, Phillips 1-2, Punter Jr. 1-5, Schofield 0-1), Mississippi St (Weatherspoon 3-5, Ready 1-2, Newman 1-7, Zuppardo 0-1, Thomas 0-1, Sword 0-3). Fouled Out-None. Rebounds-Tennessee 31 (Reese 8), Mississippi St. 40 (Ware 10). Assists-Tennessee 11 (Punter Jr. 5), Mississippi St. 18 (Ready, Sword 6). Total Fouls-Tennessee 21, Mississippi St. 23. A-5,926. Ohio Valley Conference men s standings West Division OVC Overall W L W L Eastern Illinois UT Martin Murray State Austin Peay SIU-Edwardsville Southeast Missouri East Division OVC Overall W L W L Tennessee State Belmont Tennessee Tech Morehead State Jacksonville State Eastern Kentucky Ohio Valley Conference women s standings OVC Overall W L W L Southeast Missouri SIU-Edwardsville Tennessee State UT Martin Belmont Eastern Kentucky Austin Peay Murray State Jacksonville State Morehead State Tennessee Tech Eastern Illinois Southeastern Conference men s standings SEC Overall W L W L Texas A&M LSU South Carolina Kentucky Florida Arkansas Ole Miss Georgia Vanderbilt Tennessee Auburn Alabama Missouri Mississippi State Southeastern Conference women s standings SEC Overall W L W L South Carolina Mississippi State Texas A&M Missouri Kentucky Florida Vanderbilt Auburn Tennessee Arkansas Georgia Alabama Ole Miss LSU National Football League NFL Playoffs All Times EST Wild-card Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 9 Kansas City 30, Houston 0 Pittsburgh 18, Cincinnati 16 Sunday, Jan. 10 Seattle 10, Minnesota 9 Green Bay 35, Washington 18 Divisional Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 16 New England 27, Kansas City 20 Arizona 26, Green Bay 20, OT Sunday, Jan. 17 Seattle at Carolina, 1:05 p.m. (FOX) Pittsburgh at Denver, 4:30 p.m. (CBS) Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 24 AFC Pittsburgh-Denver winner vs. New England, 3:05 p.m. (CBS) Arizona vs. Seattle-Carolina winner, 6:40 p.m. (FOX) Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 31 At Honolulu Team Rice vs. Team Irvin, 7 p.m. (ESPN) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 7 At Santa Clara, Calif. TBD, 6:30 p.m. (CBS) National Basketball Association Schedule All Times EST Friday s Games Oklahoma City 113, Minnesota 93 Washington 118, Indiana 104 Portland 116, Brooklyn 104 Boston 117, Phoenix 103 Dallas 83, Chicago 77 New Orleans 109, Charlotte 107 Milwaukee 108, Atlanta 101, OT Miami 98, Denver 95 Cleveland 91, Houston 77 Saturday s Games Milwaukee 105, Charlotte 92 Philadelphia 114, Portland 89 Detroit 113, Golden State 95 Atlanta 114, Brooklyn 86 Boston at Washington, 7:30 p.m. New York at Memphis, 8 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Utah, 9 p.m. Sacramento at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Sunday s Games Phoenix at Minnesota, 3:30 p.m. Dallas at San Antonio, 7 p.m. Miami at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. Indiana at Denver, 8 p.m. Houston at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m. Monday s Games Philadelphia at New York, 1 p.m. Portland at Washington, 2 p.m. Utah at Charlotte, 2 p.m. New Orleans at Memphis, 2:30 p.m. Chicago at Detroit, 3:30 p.m. Orlando at Atlanta, 5 p.m. Brooklyn at Toronto, 7:30 p.m. Golden State at Cleveland, 8 p.m. Boston at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Houston at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. National Hockey League Schedule All Times EST Friday s Games Boston 4, Buffalo 1 Chicago 4, Toronto 1 Vancouver 3, Carolina 2, OT Tampa Bay 5, Pittsburgh 4, OT Winnipeg 1, Minnesota 0 Anaheim 4, Dallas 2 Saturday s Games N.Y. Rangers 3, Philadelphia 2, SO New Jersey 2, Arizona 0 Ottawa 5, Los Angeles 3 Boston 3, Toronto 2 Buffalo 4, Washington 1 Columbus 2, Colorado 1 St. Louis 4, Montreal 3, OT Nashville 3, Minnesota 0 Calgary at Edmonton, in progress Dallas at San Jose, in progress Sunday s Games Carolina at Pittsburgh, 3 p.m. Vancouver at N.Y. Islanders, 4 p.m. Florida at Tampa Bay, 5 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Washington, 5 p.m. Montreal at Chicago, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Anaheim, 9 p.m. Monday s Games Edmonton at Florida, 7:30 p.m. Pittsburgh at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Colorado at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. Buffalo at Arizona, 9 p.m. Ottawa at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. Transactions Friday BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES Agreed to terms with RHP Brad Brach, INF Ryan Flaherty, RHP Miguel Gonzalez, INF Manny Machado, RHP Chris Tillman, and OF/INF Mark Trumbo to one-year contracts. BOSTON RED SOX Agreed to terms with RHP Joe Kelly on a one-year contract. CHICAGO WHITE SOX Agreed to terms with OF Avisail Garcia and RHP Zach Putnam on one-year contracts. CLEVELAND INDIANS Agreed to terms with RHP Cody Allen, OF Lonnie Chisenhall, RHP Josh Tomlin and RHP Jeff Manship to one-year contracts. DETROIT TIGERS Agreed to terms with INF Jose Iglesias on a one-year contract. HOUSTON ASTROS Agreed to terms with RHP Josh Fields, INF Marwin Gonzalez, LHP Dallas Keuchel and INF Luis Valbuena on one-year contracts. KANSAS CITY ROYALS Agreed to terms with LHP Danny Duffy, C Drew Butera, RHP Louis Coleman, C Tony Cruz and OF Jarrod Dyson on one-year contracts. MINNESOTA TWINS Agreed to terms with INFs Eduardo Escobar and Eduardo Nunez, RHP Casey Fien and LHP Tommy Milone on one-year contracts. NEW YORK YANKEES Agreed to terms with RHP Michael Pineda and INF-OF Dustin Ackley on one-year contracts. Claimed OF Lane Adams off waivers from Kansas City. Designated INF Ronald Torreyes for assignment. OAKLAND ATHLETICS Agreed to terms with OF Josh Reddick and RHP Fernando Rodriguez on one-year contracts. SEATTLE MARINERS Agreed to terms with LHP Charlie Furbush and RHP Evan Scribner on one-year contracts. TAMPA BAY RAYS Agreed to terms with INF Logan Forsythe on a two-year contract and 1B Logan Morrison, RHP Erasmo Ramirez, C Hank Conger and C Rene Rivera on oneyear contracts. TEXAS RANGERS Agreed to terms with C Robinson Chirinos and RHP Tanner Scheppers on one-year contracts. TORONTO BLUE JAYS Agreed to terms with LHP Brett Cecil, RHP Steve Delabar, RHP Drew Hutchison, LHP Aaron Loup, OF Michael Saunders and RHP Drew Storen on a one-year contracts. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS Agreed to terms with C Welington Castillo, LHP Patrick Corbin and RHPs Rubby De La Rosa, Randall Delgado, Daniel Hudson and Shelby Miller on one-year contracts. ATLANTA BRAVES Agreed to terms with RHP Arodys Vizcaino on a one-year contract. CINCINNATI REDS Agreed to terms with SS Zack Cozart on a one-year contract. COLORADO ROCKIES Agreed to terms with 3B Nolan Arenado on a one-year contract. LOS ANGELES DODGERS Agreed to terms with LHP Luis Avilan, C Yasmani Grandal, RHP Kenley Jansen and INF Justin Turner on one-year contracts. MIAMI MARLINS Agreed to terms with RHPs Jose Fernandez, Tom Koehler, David Phelps, A.J. Ramos, Carter Capps and Bryan Morris and SS Adeiny Hechavarria on one-year contracts. MILWAUKEE BREWERS Named Mike Schwartz director of food & beverage hospitality. Agreed to terms with RHP Wily Peralta and LHP Will Smith to one-year contracts. NEW YORK METS Agreed to terms with RHP Matt Harvey, SS Ruben Tejada, RHP Carlos Torres, RHP Addison Reed and LHP Josh Edgin on one-year contracts and C Nevin Ashley on a minor league contract. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES Agreed to terms with RHP Jeremy Hellickson on a one-year contract. PITTSBURGH PIRATES Agreed to terms with C Francisco Cervelli, RHP Jared Hughes, RHP Mark Melancon, INF Jordy Mercer and LHP Tony Watson on one-year contracts. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS Agreed to terms with RHP Seth Maness, INF-OF Brandon Moss and RHP Trevor Rosenthal on oneyear contracts. SAN DIEGO PADRES Agreed to terms with RHPs Andrew Cashner and Tyson Ross on one-year contracts. WASHINGTON NATIONALS Agreed to terms with INF Anthony Rendon, RHP Stephen Strasburg, INF Danny Espinosa and OF Ben Revere on one-year contracts. American Association FARGO-MOORHEAD REDHAWKS Signed INF Ryan Pineda KANSAS CITY T-BONES Signed OF Kyle Robinson. Released C Alex Marquez and INF Jacob Hayes. SIOUX FALLS CANARIES Signed RHP Stephen Bougher and traded OF Jason Repko to York for a player to be named. TEXAS AIR HOGS Signed OF Michael Hur. WICHITA WINGNUTS Signed INF TJ Mittelstaedt, RHP Brad Orosey, RHP Eddie Medina and RHP Alex Boshers. Released INF Taylor Smart. Frontier League GATEWAY GRIZZLIES Signed LHP Donovan Feenstra and LHP Jon Jones. JOLIET SLAMMERS Signed 1B Marc Flores to a contract extension. Signed SS Chris Riopedre. LAKE ERIE CRUSHERS Named Billy Bryk, Jr. pitching coach. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association CHICAGO BULLS Assigned F-C Cristiano Felicio to Canton (NBADL). HOUSTON ROCKETS Recalled G/F K.J. McDaniels fromgrande Valley (NBADL). MEMPHIS GRIZZLIES Reassigned F James Ennis to Iowa (NBADL). FOOTBALL National Football League NFL Fined Cincinnati CB Adam Jones $28,940 for contact with an official, Pittsburgh G Ramon Foster $17,363 for unnecessary roughness, Cincinnati DE Wallace Gilberry $8,681 for unsportsmanlike conduct, DT Domata Peko $8,681 for unnecessary roughness, Pittsburgh assistant coaches Mike Munchak and Joey Porter $10,000 each for their actions during a Jan. 9 game. CINCINNATI BENGALS Named Ken Zampese offensive coordinator and Jim Haslett linebackers coach. CLEVELAND BROWNS Retained special teams coordinator Chris Tabor. DENVER BRONCOS Signed DE Derek Wolfe to a four-year contract extension. DETROIT LIONS Named Kyle O Brien director of player personnel. GREEN BAY PACKERS Signed CB Robertson Daniel from the practice squad. Placed TE Andrew Quarless on injured reserve. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS Signed Joe Philbin offensive line coach. MINNESOTA VIKINGS Signed CB Melvin White to a reserve/future contract. SAN DIEGO CHARGERS Named Ken Whisenhunt offensive coordinator, Giff Smith defensive line, Craig Aukerman special teams coordinator, Nick Sirianni wide receivers coach and Shane Steichen quarterbacks coach. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS Named Dirk Koetter coach and Mike Smith defensive coordinator. Canadian Football League WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS Signed DB Alex Suber to a one-day contract and announced his retirement. Arena Football League LA KISS Announced DBs Fredrick Obi and Courtney Bridget and OL Colin Madison have been assigned to the team. HOCKEY National Hockey League ARIZONA COYOTES Traded D Victor Bartley and F John Scott to Montreal for D Jarred Tinordi and F Stefan Fournier. Recalled F John Scott from Springfield (AHL). CAROLINA HURRICANES Activated F Nathan Gerbe from injured reserve. Reassigned Fs Phil Di Giuseppe and Brock McGinn to Charlotte (AHL). DETROIT RED WINGS Traded D Richard Nedomlel to St. Louis for future considerations. NASHVILLE PREDATORS Acquired D Stefan Elliott from Arizona for D Victor Bartley. NEW JERSEY DEVILS Assigned D Marc- Andre Gragnani and F Jim O Brien to Albany (AHL). Recalled Fs Reid Boucher and Brian O Neill from Albany. WASHINGTON CAPITALS Recalled D Ryan Stanton from Hershey (AHL). American Hockey League SAN DIEGO GULLS Signed F Rocco Carzo to a professional try out. SPRINGFIELD FALCONS Announced F Dan O Donoghue was reassigned to Rapid City (ECHL). USA Hockey USAH Named Mike Sullivan, John Hynes, Phil Housley, Jack Capuano and Scott Gordon assistant coaches for Team USA for the 2016 World Cup of Hockey. SOCCER North American Soccer League NEW YORK COSMOS Signed M Eric Calvillo. United Soccer League LOUISVILLE CITY FC Signed M George Davis IV. National Women s Soccer League CHICAGO RED STARS Acquired two 2016 fourth-round draft picks from Boston for a 2016 third-round draft pick. Acquired two 2016 fourth-round draft picks from Sky Blue FC for a 2016 third-round draft pick. PORTLAND THORNS FC Traded a 2016 first-round draft pick, No. 4 spot in the allocation ranking order and future considerations to Boston for the No. 1 spot in the allocation ranking order. SKY BLUE FC Acquired a 2016 first-round draft pick and 2017 first- and fourth-round draft picks from Portland for the rights to F Nadia Nadim, a 2016 first-round draft pick and a 2017 second-round draft pick. COLLEGE ATLANTIC HOCKEY ASSOCIATION Suspended Canisius F Cody Boyd one game after a major penalty and game misconduct during a Jan. 14 game against Niagara. ALABAMA Announced RB Derrick Henry and DL A Shawn Robinson will enter the NFL draft. FLORIDA Fired defensive backs coach Kirk Callahan. LA SALLE Named Jason Calhoun women s golf coach. OHIO STATE Named Tim Hinton executive director for football relations/special assistant to the head coach and Greg Studrawa offensive line coach. OKLAHOMA CHRISTIAN Announced the resignation of men s basketball coach Dan Hays, effective at the end of the season. SAINT FRANCIS (IND.) Signed football coach Kevin Donley to a contract extension through SMU Announced men s junior basketball G Keith Frazier is transferring. UTSA Named Frank Wilson football coach. Saturday BASKETBALL National Basketball Association CHICAGO BULLS Recalled F-C Cristiano Felicio from Canton (NBADL). FOOTBALL National Football League BALTIMORE RAVENS Named Leslie Frazier secondary coach, Joe Cullen defensive line coach and Scott Cohen coaching assistant/opponent analysis. Announced cornerbacks coach Matt Weiss will become the linebackers coach. TENNESSEE TITANS Named Mike Mularkey coach. HOCKEY National Hockey League ANAHEIM DUCKS Traded LW Carl Hagelin to Pittsburgh for LW David Perron and D Adam Clendening. DALLAS STARS Loaned D Jamie Oleksiak to Texas (AHL) on a conditioning assignment. LOS ANGELES KINGS Agreed to terms with C Anze Kopitar on an eight-year contract. COLLEGE OREGON Named Brady Hoke defensive coordinator. UTAH STATE Named David Kotulski linebackers coach. UTEP Named Tom Mason defensive coordinator.
37 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 F3 SPORTS AD s Honor Roll includes 206 for fall semester TTU Sports Information COOKEVILLE High expectations for success in the classroom have become the norm for Tennessee Tech s student-athletes, and once again they have met their lofty goals. For the 11th time in the last 13 semesters, the number of Tennessee Tech s students in athletics who Athletics achieved recognition by earning a spot on the Athletic Director s Honor Roll has surpassed 200. The Fall 2015 semester witnessed 206 students accomplish grades of 3.0 or higher for the period. These impressive numbers are a tribute to our student-athletes, our coaches and our staff for making academics such a high priority, said TTU Director of Athletics Mark Wilson. Not only are these results something to be proud of, it s especially gratifying that it happens on such a consistent basis. It is remarkable, but it has become a level of performance that we have come to expect. Our student-athletes also have come to expect such an impressive result from themselves and their peers. The exclusive Gold Club, recognizing those students with a perfect 4.0 grade point average for the semester, had 35 honorees. It continues to be a remarkable feat for our student-athletes to achieve such a high level of success, and they ve done it for so many semesters, Wilson said. The Honor Roll recognizes these young women and men, and helps us to congratulate them on a job well done. That level of success has become an enduring legacy that each incoming class can strive to attain, and our Athletics Department will continue to work to achieve, Wilson said. The 35 who scored perfect grades to be listed in the Gold Club for the semester are: Radir Annoor (football), Allison Barlow (soccer), Taylor Blazei (soccer), Sarah Brandt (cross country/track), Caleb Cantrell (support), Austin Clay (support), Jared Davis (football), Elliott De La Paz (support), Morgan Dibb (dance), John Dockery (football), Christina Driscoll (cross country/track), Alberto Esteban (tennis), David Garza (baseball), Abi Gearing (soccer), Hannah Goolsby (basketball), Chris Harris (football), Zoie Hensley (soccer), Austin Hill (support), Susan Jeziorowski (volleyball), Molly Kafader (soccer), Gabrielle Lasala (softball), Jonathan Ledbetter (support), Shealene Little (volleyball), Ashely McGowan (softball), Mackenzie Miller (soccer), Travis Moths (baseball), Kari Naerdemann (soccer), Paige Overstreet (soccer), Josh Poplar (football), Katie Porter (cheer), J.T. Rankin (football), Carlos Tajes (tennis), Mitch Thomas (golf), Megan Williamson (golf), and Jacklyn Zimmerman (dance). Everyone throughout the campus community, especially those of us within the Athletics Department, should be extremely proud of the student-athletes at Tennessee Tech as they continue to set high standards in the classroom, Wilson said. They are students in the truest sense of the word. The complete 2015 Fall Semester Athletic Director s Honor Roll: BASEBALL (23) Dylan Bosheers, Tyler Brazelton, Chris Brown, Chase Burkett, Chase Chambers, Brandon Davis, Ryan Flick, Kit Fowler, David Garza, Kyle Godwin, Jordan Hopkins, Matt Jones, Ty King, Trevor Maloney, Travis Moths, Seth Noel, Trevor Putzig, Ethan Roberts, Jake Rowland, Brandon Smith, Austin Tolle, Michael Wood, and Levi Wright. MEN S BASKETBALL (6) Savonte Frazier, Conner Hall, Markell Henderson, Anthony Morse, Mason Ramsey, and Hakeem Rogers. WOMEN S BASKETBALL (6) Mariah Dean, Hannah Goolsby, Asia Harper, Lindsey Jennings, Tia Nicholson, and Anacia Wilkinson. MEN S CROSS COUNTRY (6) Joshua Daugherty, Collin Gwaltney, Amos Kipchirchir, Timothy Misoy, Sterling Smith, and Daniel Williamson. WOMEN S CROSS COUNTRY & TRACK (18) Sonel Bezuidenhout, Sarah Brandt, Anna Cooper, Christina Driscoll, NaScottisha Drummond, Molly Griffin, Samantha Howard, D Airrien Jackson, Angela Jepchirchir, Jaydean Joseph, Brittany McGee, Valeria McNamara, Andrea Retano, Eshe Robinson, Raven Smith, Madison Stremler, Antonia Susnjar, and Currin Washington. FOOTBALL (31) Anthony Akers, Radir Annoor, John Arnold, Stephen Bush, Bradley Cheatham, Tim Collins, Jared Davis, Corey Deboe, Brett Dillard, John Dockery, Lowell Furlow, Maleek Hall, Chris Harris, Austin Hicks, Corey Jones, Steven Lillard, Corey Malone, Chandler Nelson, Marc Nelson, Riley Patton, Josh Poplar, J.T. Rankin, Corey Rathbone, Austin Sherman, Jordan Smith, Chris Smotherman, Sage Stockton, Andrew Swicegood, James Thompson, Demetris Watson, and Luke Woodason. MEN S GOLF (8) Landon Albert, Adam Cunningham, Neil Gannaway, Bryce Kendrick, Alexander Riddle, Mitch Thomas, Lee Whitehead, and A.J. Wilkerson. WOMEN S GOLF (10) Arianna Clemmer, Anna Cunningham, Allyson Dunn, Maddi Everts, Shelby Johnson, Lindsay Miller, Whitney Robertson, Hollee Sadler, Lydia Triplett, and Megan Williamson. SOCCER (22) Allison Barlow, Taylor Blazei, Lauren Brewer, Abby Collins, Abi Gearing, Zoie Hensley, Mary Francis Hoots, Molly Kafader, Michaella Keyes, Courtney Manning, McKenzie McCloud, Mackenzie Miller, Alyssa Montgomery, Kari Naerdemann, Cassidy Ortman, Paige Overstreet, Karigan Owens, Tarah Piccirilli, Kalyn Pruett, Taylor Sutton, Mayra Tarraga Manzanal, and Emily Williams. SOFTBALL (15) Olivia Bennett, Sarah Freels, Cortney Fry, Callen Griffin, Kelly Kennedy, Gabrielle Lasala, Danielle Liberatore, Jessica Lowery, Ashley McGowan, Sabrie Neeb, Gabby Perez, Alyssa Richards, Madison Taylor, Leigh Ellen Thomas, and Hannah Weaver. MEN S TENNIS (11) Alex Arovin, Alvaro Cintas, Alberto Esteban, Ivar Guerrero, Gagan Jain, Othon Lima, Eduardo Mena, Guillermo de Nicholas Ruiz, Stanislav Smirnov, Carlos Tajes, and Yusuke Yodono. VOLLEYBALL (10) Sharon Anderson, Kirsten Brugere, Cody Dodd, Susan Jeziorowski, K Vonna Johnson, Madison Keyes, Shealene Little, Allison Morrett, Jessica Oliver, and Kellie Williams. SUPPORT STAFF (20) Austin Allen, Jacqueline Baird, Darius Berry, Nicholas Brooks, Robert Burchfield, Caleb Cantrell, Austin Clay, Elliott De La Paz, Nicholas Gillette, Anna Hamilton, Austin Hill, Megan Hutto, Kelly Sloan Jordan, Jonathan Ledbetter, Cody Matthews, Noah Medley, Adam Neff, Jonathan Ortiz, Anna Reese, and David Vance. CHEER AND DANCE (20) Logan Crouch, Morgan Dibb, Macy Eason, Jessica Garland, Mark Geist, Savannah Hill, Trevor Jones, Allyson Kimball, Amber Monroe, Lacey Nichols, Allison Nimmo, Katie Porter, Taylor Rucker, Cassidy Sage, Sarah Shelton, Rachel Siler, Hannah Smith, Payton Williams, Barrett Wherry, and Jacklyn Zimmerman. MEN: Travel to Morehead State Thursday From Page F1 When A.J. got hot and hit that shot to make him 19 points, I don t think I ve ever heard it that loud in here, said sophomore Mason Ramsey. It was a fun game. Ramsey, who was in awe of Jugovic s shooting, was enjoying his first start of the season. The sophomore from Livingston, who was in the lineup for Ryan Martin, who is nursing a sore knee, scored 10 points and grabbed a season-high seven rebounds. Without Ryan, you never know how we might respond, said TTU head coach Steve Payne. We have been struggling rebounding the ball and I thought we would really struggle without him. But Mason set a good tone early and we were fortunate to play well. We hit a bunch of shots early and they weren t ready for that. The Golden Eagles (13-6, 5-1 OVC) shot 59.4 percent (19-32) in the first half and 54.8 percent (34-62) for the contest. TTU jumped out to a 12-0 lead and never looked back, leading by 30 (51-21) at halftime. The only drama in the second half was if Jugovic would tie or set the record for most 3-pointers in a game, which is eight set by Bobby McWilliams and Cameron Crisp. Jugovic missed his only 3-point attempt and was later taken out as TTU settled on a 36-point victory. The Golden Eagles are off to their best start since the season and keeps TTU undefeated at home this season at We love to play here, said Ramsey. We need to get our road games as much as we can, but it we keep winning at home we will be fine. Returning home was just what the Golden Eagles needed after suffering their first OVC loss at UT Martin. It was tough for us to lose a game in which we shot over 62 percent, said Jugovic. Now we are focused on defense and we did a good job. TTU held SEMO to 33-percent shooting (22-66), including just 3- of-22 from beyond the arc. TTU also out-rebounded the Redhawks It was huge, said Ramsey of the win. Any time you lose one game in this conference, you can t afford to lose another one right after. There were more players who contributed to Tech s win than just Jugovic and Ramsey. Anthony Morse tallied 15 points and Torrence Rowe dished out a career-high 12 assists. Savonte Frazier finished with nine points while Tre Hansbrough netted eight points and both grabbed three rebounds each. Tony Marable Herald-Citizen Tennessee Tech s Tre Hansbrough drives past a Southeast Missouri defender during the Golden Eagles win on Saturday at the Hooper Eblen Center. We were able to play some guys who deserved some minutes, said Payne. I thought we would play well. I thought we played well at Martin. These guys play hard and I knew they would come out and play hard. We are getting better. Trey Kellum led SEMO with 18 points and five rebounds while Tony Anderson had 10 points and Jaylin Stewart tallied eight points and eight boards. TTU now goes back on the road, traveling to Morehead State on Thursday and Eastern Kentucky next Saturday. After Rodgers Hail Mary forces OT, Fitz gives Arizona win GLENDALE, Ariz. (AP) Larry Fitzgerald set up and scored the winning touchdown on the third play of overtime Saturday night, taking a 5-yard pass from Carson Palmer that lifted Arizona past Green Bay after Aaron Rodgers sent the game to an extra period with a desperation 41-yard touchdown pass to Jeff Janis on the final play of regulation. Fitzgerald turned a short pass into a Playoffs 75-yard gain on the first play of overtime to set up the winning score. Fitzgerald caught eight passes for 176 yards. The Cardinals, the NFC s No. 2 seed, thought they had won until Rodgers, in a play reminiscent of Green Bay s win over Detroit this season, took the snap with 5 seconds to play, scrambled and threw to the end zone. The 6-foot-3 Janis, a backup receiver, outjumped defenders Patrick Peterson and Rashad Johnson for the ball. Patriots 27, Chiefs 20 FOXBOROUGH, Mass. (AP) Tom Brady hit Rob Gronkowski with two touchdown passes and reached over the goal line for another score Saturday to lead the New England Patriots into the AFC championship game with a victory over the Kansas City Chiefs. It s the fifth straight trip to the conference title game for the defending Super Bowl champions. The Patriots (13-4) will meet the winner of Sunday s game between Pittsburgh and Denver for a spot in Super Bowl 50 as they try to become the first repeat NFL champs since they did it in After spending the last two weeks recovering from knee and back injuries, Gronkowski had touchdown catches from 8 and 16 yards The All-Pro tight end had seven receptions for 82 yards. Kansas City (12-6) had won a franchise-record 11 consecutive games, including 30-0 at Houston last week in the wild-card round. WOMEN: Host Tennessee State on Thursday night From Page F1 averaging 19 points per game, ranking her 31st in the NCAA, and has scored double-digits in every single game this season. Lindsey Jennings and Alliyah Smith helped her out adding eight points each, and Smith also added nine rebounds. The Golden Eagles shot 41 percent from the field and 16 percent from behind the arc, while holding the Redhawks to only 29 percent from the field and nine percent from the 3-point line. Tech also outrebounded the Redhawks Howard got the scoring started for the Golden Eagles, making their first, second, and third baskets. Howard also had four rebounds in the first three minutes of the game, helping the Golden Eagles build an early lead. Yaktavia Hickson knocked down Tech s first 3- pointer of the game with five seconds left in the first quarter to give the Golden Eagles a lead after one. The lead stayed at about six points for most of the second quarter, but as the half came to a close, the Golden Eagles went on a 9-2 run to bump their lead up to 11 points. Tech shot 50 percent from the floor in the first half and only allowed five turnovers, while causing eight turnovers for the Redhawks. The Golden Eagles had been taking advantage of these turnovers with 16 points off turnovers to SEMO s two in the first half. However, this trend was reversed by the end of the game. The third quarter was mostly spent holding on to a 13-point lead for the Golden Eagles, which they did well up until the final moments, when the Redhawks bumpd it down to 10 points at The Golden Eagles got their lead to 12 points in the fourth quarter and managed to keep it for the first part. Tony Marable Herald-Citizen Tennessee Tech s Lindsey Jennings drives into the lane during the Golden Eagles loss to Southeast Missouri on Saturday at the Eblen Center. All of the sudden, SEMO started to get more rebounds and cause several turnovers to start a run. In the last four minutes of the game, the Redhawks pulled down 14 rebounds and caused seven turnovers with eight points off of those turnovers to give them a 17-1 run and the win. They are a team that, in preseason, was picked twelfth in the league, and now they re 5-1, Davis said. That s the example I give to these young ladies. You control your own destiny, and (SEMO has) controled their destiny by fighting like they fought right there (Saturday night). We just have to finish it. The loss moves the Golden Eagles to 1-5 in the OVC. Up next, the Golden Eagle host Tennessee State Thursday night in another OVC matchup. Cookeville Livingston Master Strokes Sponsored By: Auto Home Life Business Jamestown Gainesboro
38 F4 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 SPORTS Jackson Co. dominates Clarkrange in sweep By CRAIG DELK Special to the HERALD-CITIZEN GAINESBORO The Jackson County girls showed Friday they ll have something to say about who wins the District 7-A title. The Class A No. 8-ranked Lady Blue Devils whose lone district loss so far has been to No. 4 Pickett County used a 12-2 run in the first quarter to overcome a slow start, and cruised over Clarkrange at Kermit Forkum Gym. The Blue Devils capped a sweep with an impressive performance of their own, topping the No. 8 Buffaloes The girls contest was close for the first quarter and a half, as Katelyn Beaty pulled Clarkrange within four (19-15) when she canned a 3-pointer from the left side with 3:34 remaining in the second quarter. We were a little slow out of the gate, Lady Blue Devils head coach Jim Brown said. They got us down 5-0, and we scored the next seven and we got a little more comfortable against them. (The matchup zone defense) that they play is unique you don t go against it much, so sometimes it s hard to get a little bit of a rhythm against it. However, for the rest of the game Jackson County (14-3, 2-1 District 7-A) methodically pulled away, blowing the game wide open late in the third quarter as McKenzie Flynn drained back-toback 3-pointers to give the hosts a advantage after three. I thought McKenzie Flynn played extremely well on both ends of the floor, Brown said of his senior point guard, who scored a game-high 16 points. I thought she pretty much took control of the game. Jaycie Woolbright s layup with 25 seconds left accounted for the final margin and also matched Jackson County s largest lead. In addition to Flynn s performance, Woolbright added 12 points, Kassidy Allen chipped in nine, and Kaitlyn Pippin and Cameron Sherrell scored eight and seven, respectively. Jaycie Woolbright and our entire bench have improved and have gotten a lot better, Brown said. That s forced some people to have to guard everybody. Allen had a strong all-around game, adding eight rebounds, five assists and four steals. Charity Crabtree topped the Lady Buffaloes (11-9, 1-2) with nine points, while Hannah Garrett added seven. Zoie Crouch (6), Beaty (5) and Gracie Bush (5) rounded out the visitors scoring. They re more experienced than us right now, and we made a few more defensive mistakes, Lady Buffaloes head coach Lamar Rogers said. We battled hard, but playing at home here helps (Jackson County). We re looking forward to playing up at Clarkrange (on Jan. 29). We ve said over the years that we re trying to see what works and what doesn t work, and get ready for the tournaments, Rogers added. We ll run into them I m sure in the tournaments. The Lady Blue Devils overcame a slow start with a 12-2 run midway through the opening quarter, capped by Woolbright s layup with 1:10 left that made it Clarkrange stopped the bleeding when Bush buried a 3-pointer from the top of the key with 42 seconds left, but Jackson County responded with a 7-0 spurt as Allen made it with a driving layup. In the nightcap, the Buffaloes tied the score at 8-8 when Hunter Crouch canned a 3-pointer with 1:59 left in the opening quarter. However, Dylan Penley keyed an 11-2 run when he drained a 3-pointer of his own, and the hosts took a lead when Jonah Smith Craig Delk Contributed Jackson County's McKenzie Flynn (11) puts up a shot against Clarkrange's Hannah Garrett (33) during the Lady Blue Devils win over the Lady Buffaloes on Friday in Gainesboro. sank a runner in the lane early in the second quarter. Jackson County (11-6, 3-0) began to get some separation late in the half, pulling ahead at the break as Isaac Phillips knocked down a 3-pointer from the right corner with nine seconds left. Blue Devils head coach Gary Flynn was proud of his team s showing against a tough 7-A foe. To stay undefeated (in district play) is great, Flynn said. We don t want to be in that 4/5 game for sure, and one of our goals this year is to win the district tournament and regular-season title, and we ve still got that shot. It s going to be tough next week, but if we play like we did (Friday) I like our chances. Clarkrange closed to within nine (43-34) when Coleman Linkous made a pair of free throws with 2:40 left in the third quarter, but the Blue Devils pulled away for good as James Coe drained a 3- pointer and Penley followed with two of his own in the final 2:19 of the frame. JCHS led after three, before Clarkrange chipped away and got as close as 10 (63-53) in the fourth quarter when Ryan Miller sank a 3-pointer with 2:49 left. I m proud of our guys and the way we battled back in the fourth quarter, Buffaloes head coach Rodney Pile said. But any time you go on the road and you give teams easy baskets and good looks, it s just tough to overcome. You ve gotta give them a lot of credit, so hopefully we ll grow and mature from this game and make us a little bit better. The Blue Devils made 10-of-12 at the line in the final 2:07 to ice the victory. Penley drained four 3-pointers and led JCHS with 17 points, while Colby Brown had a huge all-around game, flirting with a triple-double as he tallied 16 points, eight assists and seven rebounds. Coe chipped in 14 points and eight rebounds, while Phillips in his first game back after missing two games with a wrist injury scored 11 points and swiped three steals. Flynn said the biggest key to his Craig Delk Contributed Jackson County's James Coe (24) drives against Clarkrange's Coleman Linkous (left) during the Blue Devils win over the Buffaloes on Friday in Gainesboro. team s success Friday was the way it shared the ball. We had a guy who had not led us in scoring all year (Penley) to do that he s been playing well, but he s not been that guy, Flynn said. (Friday), he got the shots and he made them. It makes you hard to guard because we ve got about seven guys who can get double digits any night. That makes it difficult for the other team to scout you. Crouch and Linkous provided a strong 1-2 punch for the Buffaloes (14-6, 1-2), leading them with 21 and 20 points, respectively. Linkous completed a double-double with 11 rebounds, and gave the visitors a highlight with a tomahawk dunk in the fourth quarter. Crouch also finished with seven rebounds and six assists. Jackson County is set to travel to Clay County on Tuesday night, then return home Friday to host Pickett County in what is a crucial district stretch. Clarkrange, meanwhile, played at Oneida on Saturday night, and is set to host Wartburg on Friday. UHS: Lady Bees cruise to win over Lady Owls Thomas Corhern Herald-Citizen Upperman s Brooke Farris shoots a jumper during Friday s win over Smith County in Carthage. From Page F1 fouled out, and two other Upperman players Austin Shrum and Josh Endicott had four fouls against them. We had a couple foul out and we hadn t had that all year, McWilliams said. It had us back on our heels, and we ve got to do a better job of adjusting. It made it a tough game to be in, but these kinds of games get you ready for the tournament. We can t put people on the foul line and expect to be in big games, and the kids have to learn that. In all, the Bees were whistled for 25 fouls, sending Smith County to the line for 36 shots, of which the Owls knocked down 28. Smith County (12-7, AA) didn t go unscathed on the foul situation, either the Owls had 21 fouls against them. Upperman was 17-of-21 from the charity stripe. The Owls surged out to a 15-9 at the end of the first quarter, then Upperman came back and made it a contest in favor of SCHS at the half. The Bees took their first lead with 3:18 left in the third quarter as Shrum completed a threepoint play to take the advantage, then took their largest lead at early in the fourth. That lead didn t hold long as the Owls battled back and retook the lead on Johnny Hayden s free-throws with 2:22 left. Upperman tied the game as Endicott split his pair of charity tosses, then Camron Huff put the Owls back up Endicott tied the game at 63 with 23 seconds remaining on a layup, then T.J. Smith hit what stood as the game-winning free throws with 10.5 seconds left to make it Huff ended the game with 27 points, while Tyler Letterman added 11 points for the Owls. All four of Upperman s scorers finished in double-digits as Endicott led the way with 21 points, while Shrum scored 20. Austyn McWilliams chipped in with 12 points, while Guffey had 10 points. Class AA No. 4 Upperman girls 73, Smith County 50 In the night s opener, the Upperman girls wasted no time putting a big lead on the board, outscoring the Lady Owls 22-7 in the opening quarter. The Lady Bees (19-2, AA), ranked No. 4 in the latest Associated Press Class AA poll, saw Smith County try to keep pace in the second and third quarters, but Upperman was able to push further away in the fourth quarter. We played hard the whole night, said UHS girls coach Dana McWilliams. It was a little choppy at times, but I was proud of them. The Lady Owls (10-8, AA), who had in past years given Upperman some tough games in Carthage with Callie Hackett in the lineup, still showed some fight. They re a good team and we knew that coming in, McWilliams said. This place, we don t seem to play as well here, so we knew we d have a battle on our hands. I felt like we stepped up and made big plays. Sarah Eldridge, who entered the season recovering from injury, was able to take a lot of pressure off of teammate Gracie Maynord as Eldridge was on fire, striking for a game-high 19 points. Eldridge hit five of the Lady Bees nine 3-pointers. They did a great job of defending Gracie, McWilliams said. Sarah can hit shots, and we all know that. You could see it out there, every kid on our lineup trusts her. They threw it to her because they know. They see it every day in practice and know what she can do. We ll be glad to let her take our shots. With Eldridge s effort, Abby Greenwood and Akira Levy were also able to score in double-figures as Levy scored 12 points and Greenwood picked up 13. With seven points, Brooke Farris proved to be a differencemaker in the contest, not only providing some offensive firepower for the Lady Bees, but also providing some big defensive plays. When Akira got into foul trouble, McWilliams said, Brooke came in and really stepped up for us. She hit some great shots and made some big, big plays. For Smith County, Shelby Hix led the Lady Owls with 15 points, Abbi Gregory scored 12 and Erin Beasley added 10. Upperman returns to action on Tuesday night as the teams travel to Livingston Academy. The girls tip off at 6 p.m., with the boys game afterward. Gasol s 37 points helps Grizzlies past Knicks By CLAY BAILEY Associated Press MEMPHIS (AP) Memphis beat New York on Saturday night in the first game between the teams since the NBA suspended Grizzlies forward Matt Barnes for two games for his fight with Knicks coach Derek Fisher in October. Barnes finished with two points and nine rebounds in 26 minutes. Marc Gasol had 37 points and eight rebounds to help the Grizzlies to their fourth win in five games. He was 15 for 29 from the field. Kristaps Porzingis led the Knicks with 17 points, while Kyle O Quinn added 15 points, missing only one of his six shots. Derrick Williams had 13 points. The Knicks played without leading scorer Carmelo Anthony, who missed his second straight game with sprained right ankle. The league announced last month that it was suspending Barnes for two games without pay for what it said was a physical altercation with Fisher and for threatening the coach in October. The NBA investigated the Oct. 3 incident in Redondo Beach, California, between Barnes and Fisher former teammates with the Los Angeles Lakers from Despite the buildup to the first game between the sides, there were no incidents between the pair. Jeff Green scored 18 points for Memphis, and Zach Randolph had 14. Mario Chalmers finished with 12 points. The Knicks closed to in the fourth when O Quinn scored inside. But Memphis responded with a 17-4 run, opening a lead on Chalmers 3-pointer with 3:24 left.
39 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 F5 SPORTS MHS boys hold off Sunbright rally Prep Roundup From staff reports SUNBRIGHT The Sunbright boys tried to rally in the fourth quarter, outscoring Monterey 23-15, but the Wildcats were able to withstand the effort, holding on to a victory on Friday night. Cade Painter led MHS with 13 points, while Dalton Coleman scored 11 and Tyrus West added 10. Noah Freels led Sunbright with 23 points, while Eli Dial scored 17 and Landon Ladd added 10. DeKalb County girls 40, Central Magnet 38 SMITHVILLE DeKalb County rallied in the fourth quarter, outscoring Central Magnet 13-7 to take a victory on Friday. Ashli Chew led DCHS with 17 points, while Morgan Pedigo scored 12. Kylea Carter led CMS with 19 points, while Catherine Faulk added 11. Central Magnet 36, DeKalb County boys 29 SMITHVILLE Central Magnet outscored DeKalb County 13-1 in the fourth quarter to take a victory on Friday night in District 8-AA play. Jordan Reynolds led CMS with nine points, while Patrick Blair and Jordan Burchfield each scored six points. York Institute girls 60, Macon County 54 LAFAYETTE With a steady effort, the Dragonettes pulled together a victory on Friday night. Brooke Copeland led YAI with 22 points, while Lexi Smith added 17. MCHS was led by Lyndsey Belton with 15 points, while Jenna Russell scored 13, Kendall Bullington added 12 and Keeley Clariday chipped in with 11. York Institute boys 71, Macon County 58 LAFAYETTE With a 20-8 run in the first quarter, the Dragons were able to hold on as York Institute closed out the contest with a fourth quarter on Friday. Tennessee Tech signee Colton Blevins led the way with 28 points, while Seth Baldwin added 19 to lead the Dragons. Tyler Carlisle led Macon County with 13 points, while Michael Ashburn scored 10. Tech breaks more marks at Vandy Invitational Cookeville s Toiya Gwynn tries to put up a shot against an airborne De- Andra Luna from White County defender during Friday night s overtime loss to the Warriorettes in Sparta. Ben Craven Herald-Citizen CHS: White County improves to 17-0 on year From Page F1 that opened up Trey Bundrant on the 3- point arc. However, his shot was tipped and had no chance of finding the bottom of the net as the buzzer sounded. We played a good first half, commented Bray. Even though we had a 14-point lead at half, we ve known what White County has done all year in the second half. We did our best to keep it from happening, but we couldn t stop them. Cade Crosland led the Warriors with 29 points on three 3-pointers and 8-of-9 from the free throw line, while Whited followed closely with six 3-pointers and 24 points. Cookeville had four players score in double-digits as Ayden Gist scored 18 points, Noah Hilliker had 16, Bryric Savage had 12, and Jacob Wilberscheid added 10. Hilliker led the Cavs long-range shooting with four 3-pointers. The win keeps the Warriors undefeated streak alive at 17-0 and 4-0 in the district. I ve got to give it to Cookeville, Mitchell said. They re a good basketball team and we knew it all year, but it feels great to stay undefeated. It s a lot better than the alternative. We ll take a win any way we can get it, but we know it s going to be tough over there next time. The girls game didn t have a major comeback, but it was arguably just as exciting as the Warriorettes trailed most of the game then fought back to force overtime and win it. We ve been battling trying to finish a lot here lately, commented CHS head coach Mindy Odom. We were just short-handed, and fatigue definitely set in during the fourth quarter. We made some mental errors, and I think being fatigued contributes to that. We talked a lot after the game about how much we could learn from this game and things we ve got to do to finish. We just didn t do it (Friday) night. And this game was exciting from start to finish. Cookeville stole the ball on the opening possesion and took the first lead with a basket from Courtney Savage. However, the Warriorettes answered right back with seven straight points ended by a 3- pointer from Heidi Smith. The Warriorettes scored six more points to reach a 13-5 lead before the Lady Cavs answered with a 10-2 run to tie the game at 15. Ultimately, the Warriorettes edged out the Lady Cavs in the first quarter for their last lead until overtime. The Lady Cavs took the lead back early in the second quarter and doubled the Warriorettes second quarter points for a lead at the half. For most of the third quarter, the lead fluctuated between six and eight points for the Lady Cavs until Logan Quillen got a huge steal and breakaway layup with 45 seconds left in the third to bring the Warriorettes within four points. Then, the Lady Cavs lead stayed at about four points until Madison Gardenhire hit a layup off of an offensive rebound with 5:40 left in the game to bring the Warriorettes within one point at Sydney Bean extended the lead back to four points with a layup and a free throw, but Gardenhire answered right back with a three to make it with 2:17 left. Nobody scored again until under a minute to go when Smith made a foul shot to give the Lady Cavs a two-point lead again with 33 seconds on the clock. 13 seconds later, Logan Quillen went to the line and drained both of her free throws to tie the game at 44 with only 20 seconds remaining. The Warriorettes thought they might might have it won after a missed shot to win it for the Lady Cavs and Savage fouled Hannah Leftwich on the rebound with one second left in the game, but Leftwich missed the free throw and sent the game into overtime. Overtime was a game of keep-away as the Lady Cavs tried to waste clock and rest up. Smith got a chance to take the lead for the Lady Cavs, but her free throw did not drop with 24 seconds remaining. Finally, with seven seconds in overtime, Kristen Brown hit a free throw to give the Warriorettes their first lead since the first quarter at Toiya Gwynn drove straight to the basket in an attempt to win the game or at least draw a foul, but the basket didn t fall and no whistle was heard as the buzzer sounded, giving the Warriorettes the win. DeAndra Luna led White County with two 3-pointers and 14 points overall, while Gardenhire and Leftwich added 12 and 10 points respectively. For the Lady Cavs, Savage was the only player in double-digits with 10 points, while Gwynn and Smith both added eight. Megan Whitson and Bean also contributed seven points each. It was a great basketball game, commented WCHS head coach Michael Dodgen. This is the atmosphere that everybody should have to play in front of every single night, because the kids work so hard to do what they do. They deserve this. Mindy Odom is one of the top coaches in the state of Tennessee, and she does a phenominal job. Her kids played well tonight, and they did everything that they could. But we found a way to win at home, which put us to 4-0 in the district. Up next, Cookeville travels to Rhea County Tueday night, and White County travels to Cumberland County for more big district games. TTU Sports Information NASHVILLE After setting one school record and two personal best marks Friday night to open action at the Vanderbilt Invitational, the Tennessee Tech women s track & field team added another school record and five more careertopping efforts Saturday to wrap up the squad s third weekend of action during the indoor season. Track and Field We continued to build on our momentum from yesterday with stellar performances from Na Asha Robinson and D Airrien Jackson in the 400 meters, said coach Wayne Angel. We out-performed a lot of power five schools today, Angel said. No team scores were kept. Not only did Na Asha Robinson break her own month-old school record in the 400-meter dash, the freshman from Huntsville, Ala., took first place in the event. She ran the circuit in seconds to eclipse the record of that she had on the same track on December 5 in her first collegiate meet. Na Aaha was amazing today, Angel said. She is putting this program on the map. Tech nearly had a perfect sweep in the 400m event, with D Airrien Jackson By MIKE LEHMAN TTU Sports Information COOKEVILLE Just five weeks separate the Tennessee Tech baseball team from officially reuniting with the dirt and grass for the start of the 2016 season, one that promises to be full of excitement and plenty of opportunities for great baseball. With 55 games on tap for the Golden Eagles, including 29 in the f r i e n d l y confines of Bush Stadium at the Averitt Express Baseball Complex, Tech looks poised to make a run to its fourth consecutive Ohio Valley Conference Tournament appearance. The Golden Eagles will see a lot of their home facility early in the season, opening the 2016 campaign with 10 of the first 13 contests in Cookeville. Kicking off the action is a three-game set in Bush Stadium as Tech plays host to Western Illinois of the Summit League starting Friday, Feb. 19 at 3 p.m. CST. "We always try to get those early games at home," Bragga said of the early home slate, "because over the years, once you get into conference play, you're basically Half of those are at home and the other half on the road. At that point, the midweek games have little chance of a northern team coming down because they are getting into their league play. That's typically when we play a lot of our in-state rivals in homeand-home series. "In order for us to get the appropriate amount of home games that I think we need, we have no choice but to open up at home those first three non-conference weekends as much as we can," Bragga claiming third place in a personal-best time of seconds. She is a freshman from Santa Clara, Calif. In addition to the sprints, Angel was pleased with several efforts in distance events, as well. We also had some noteworthy performances from our distance crew, he said. Madison Stremler and Jenna Storms both had personal-best times today. Tech s four other personal-best marks to fall Saturday came from Stremler, Storms, Morgan O Neal and Antonia Susnjar. Stremler, a sophomore from Franklin, Tenn., who was part of the school s record-setting 4x800 relay team Friday night, clocked her personal individual best at 800m with a time of 2: Storms, a freshman from Cottonwood, Calif., ran a PR in the 3,000-meter run with a time of 10: The other personal marks came in the 60m dash and shot put. O Neal, a freshman from Las Vegas, ran a time of 8.03 for her best time at 60m. Junior Antonia Susnjar, a transfer from Western Kentucky University who hails from Split, Croatia, had a toss of 35- feet, 3.25 inches in the shot put. Two other Golden Eagle runners established personal-best standards when they competed for the first time in events. In the mile run, Purity Murray set her PR time at 5: Freshman Molly Griffin, who was also on the 4x800m record foursome added. "That's why every year we typically try to get those nine weekend games at home. I think where we are at in the south, we need to have more than 50 percent of our games at home, so that's why we do that." Included in those first three weekends of baseball in Bush Stadium are series with Bucknell and Miami (Ohio). "In my 12 years here, we haven't played Western Illinois," Bragga explained, "so we're looking forward to hosting them to open the season. We've also never played Bucknell since I've been here. We did play Miami (Ohio) a couple of years ago in a midweek series and are looking forward to them coming down again for a weekend stretch. All three series offer us a good range of different conferences and gives those programs from up north an opportunity to come down and play in some [hopefully] nice weather." Highlighting the Golden Eagle slate are contests at national runner-up Vanderbilt and fellow Southeastern Conference power Tennessee, not to mention home-and-home match-ups with in-state rivals Lipscomb and Middle Tennessee. "Vanderbilt is always phenomenal and just a high-class program to go play," Bragga remarked. "Tim Corbin does an incredible job in the way he coaches and the way he treats people, both in and out of his program. We got a win down there a couple of years ago and we're just looking forward to going back again this season and fighting for another. "We haven't really been able to play Tennessee in Knoxville much recently, just with snow and rain not cooperating with us too much in the past few years. Hopefully we can get that in and have the opportunity to play another SEC school. Those games are always a fun challenge for our program. "It's great to have these instate rivalries. Middle Tennessee had a heckuva season last year in Conference USA, particularly early in the season. Lipscomb has had some very good teams over the past few years as well and those match-ups have been a blast for our players and a great challenge overall for both sides." The Tech squad will take on four opponents for the first time in program history in 2016, including a midweek series on the road at Central Arkansas, a three-game home set against Bucknell, a homeand-home slate against Kennesaw State and three-game road series at Little Rock. "Coach [Allen] Gum does a wonderful job at Central Arkansas and has that program in a great place right now," Bragga said. "That will be a wonderful challenge on the road. The thinking with those games is that they get us on the road with an overnight trip without having to use a weekend to do it. It allows us to play a quality opponent and get us that road trip we need to have before we get into the grind of conference play. "Kennesaw is an interesting match-up for us. They were just in a Super Regional in 2014 and are located in a great spot from a baseball perspective. They are in a baseball haven for recruiting and they've been able to take advantage of that and put together some very competitive teams, particularly recently. That will be a great homeand-home series for us that will be something new and different, giving us another fun twist to the season. "Our bye week, in terms of not playing an OVC opponent, offers us a trip to face Little Rock, which is another team we've never played before. It's just exciting to take Friday night, set her individual PR at 2:38.16 in the 800m run. The team takes a couple of weeks away from competition to continue training, and will return to the track February 5-6 at the Meyo Invitational at Notre Dame in South Bend, Ind. Saturday s Golden Eagle Results 60m Morgan O Neal, Personal Best Tiara Hymon, 8.12 Brittany McGee, m 1. Na Asha Robinson, (SCHOOL RECORD) 3. D Airrien Jackson, Personal Best Jaydean Joseph, NS 800m Madison Stremler, 2: Personal Best Andrea Retano, 2:30.93 Molly Griffin, 2: st time Tina Driscoll, 2:46.46 Mile Run Purity Murray, 5: st time 3,000m Jenna Storms, 10: Personal Best Sonel Bezuidenhout, 11:03.72 Anna Cooper, 11:52.05 Lera McNamara, 11:56.59 High Jump NaScottisha Drummond, NH Triple Jump Raven Smith, 37 1 Shot Put Anontia Susnjar, Personal Best Makayla Kington, 32 9 Weight Throw Makayla Kington, NM 4x400m Relay 6. Tech A 3:52.66 (Robinson, Jackson, Washington, Joseph) Tech B DNS (Stremler, Hymon, Retano, O Neal) Friday s Golden Eagle Results Long Jump Raven Smith m Tiara Hymon. : Personal Best Morgan O Neal, Personal Best Brittany McGee, Raven Smith, st time Tina Driscoll, st time 4x800m relay Brandt, Stremler, Retano, Griffin, 9:25.95 (SCHOOL RECORD) Vandy, UT highlight Tech baseball schedule Baseball on a new challenge." Other non-conference opponents on the 2016 schedule include Alabama A&M and UNC Asheville, both repeat tilts from last season. The Golden Eagles will kick off league play by making a trip north to take on the reigning OVC Tournament champions, Morehead State, starting Friday, March 11. "Anytime you get into conference play, it's exciting," Bragga explained. "But opening up with the conference champion is an entertaining and exciting challenge. Southeast Missouri has won the regular season a couple of years in-a-row, so that will be a team that will likely be one of the favorites going into our league this year, and rightfully so. "In the past two years, Austin Peay, Eastern Illinois, Murray State, Eastern Kentucky and UT Martin all hired new coaches. It's always fun to see what new energy is brought into our league with new additions and makes those games interesting as we all get a feel for each other. "It's a good league. We're anxious to get started, as everybody is. I think your favorites going into the year are probably SEMO and Morehead State because they won the championships last year." The Golden Eagles will close out the 2016 regular season with a three-game series at home against Eastern Kentucky, running from Thursday, May 19 through Saturday, May 21. "It's a fun slate and a good slate," Bragga said. "We're really excited because we a have group of young men that has worked very hard. It's a very new group too. We've got some guys back from injury and a ton of new blood. It's a group we feel could be pretty good and we're anxious to get out there and get going."
40 F6 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE Titans decide to keep interim Mike Mularkey as head coach By TERESA M. WALKER AP Pro Football Writer AJ Mast, File AP In this Jan. 3 file photo, Tennessee Titans interim head coach Mike Mularkey looks on during the second half against the Indianapolis Colts in Indianapolis. The Tennessee Titans have hired Mike Mularkey as their head coach, choosing to keep the man who handled the final nine games after they fired Ken Whisenhunt, on Saturday. NASHVILLE (AP) The Tennessee Titans are keeping Mike Mularkey as their coach. The man who handled the final nine games after the team fired Ken Whisenhunt this season was chosen Saturday, just hours after the Titans wrapped up their fourth and final interview for the job. Tennessee interviewed Mularkey; another former Buffalo coach in Doug Marrone; Detroit defensive coordinator Teryl Austin; and finished the process by midday Saturday by talking with the Titans defensive coordinator, Ray Horton. The last NFL team with a head coach position to fill chose not to wait around for more candidates, instead joining the other six teams who all decided to hire offensive coaches for their openings. Controlling owner Amy Adams Strunk said Mularkey won the job with his vision for the Titans and how he handled the final two months of the season as an interim coach. Mularkey was 2-7 in nine games after Whisenhunt went 3-20 in his tenure before being fired Nov. 3. Mike is a quality coach and an outstanding person who will help us build this team the right way, Strunk said in a statement. He has experience as a head coach and a track record for developing young quarterbacks and dynamic offenses, and he also brings continuity for our franchise quarterback. We understand this may take time as we rebuild the roster and bring in new coaches for Mike s staff, but we believe he has the experience and expertise to build a consistent winner. Mularkey becomes the 18th coach for this franchise overall, and Tennessee s third since Jeff Fisher left in January He previously had two seasons in charge with Buffalo and one in Jacksonville. He is just 4-21 over his last 25 games with the Jaguars and Titans. Keeping Mularkey means avoiding having Marcus Mariota, the No. 2 pick overall in the 2015 draft, start over completely going into his second season. We won t be starting from scratch, Mularkey said. With that as a basis, we will now be installing some new systems and bringing in new coaches and players to build on what we have started. There is plenty of work to be done until we reach our goal, but we will all work tirelessly to get us there. The Titans have scheduled a news conference Monday to reintroduce Mularkey and present new general manager Jon Robinson, who was hired Thursday. Robinson, a native of Union City, Tennessee, was hired in time to join the Titans as they interviewed potential coaches. Robinson said after talking with Mularkey and colleagues around the NFL he believes Mularkey is the right choice for this team. The Titans hold the No. 1 pick in April s draft and have more than $20 million in space under the salary cap. Mike s attention to detail as well as his track record of building dynamic offenses while developing young quarterbacks such as Matt Ryan is impressive, Robinson said. Mularkey coached Buffalo in 2004 and 2005, leading the Bills to a 9-7 record in 04 that was the Bills last winning season until After his stint in Buffalo, he was offensive coordinator at Miami, then coached tight ends in Atlanta hired him in 2008 as offensive coordinator, and the Falcons had a 3,000-yard passer, 1,000-yard rusher and 1,000-yard receiver in three of his four seasons. That earned him another chance as the head man in Jacksonville in 2012, where he went 2-14 before being let go when the Jaguars hired a new general manager. Mularkey took off the 2013 season and traveled. His old friend Whisenhunt brought him back by hiring him to coach tight ends in Tennessee in 2014, and Delanie Walker turned in the best season of his career that year before topping it in 2015 by becoming the franchise s first 1,000-yard receiver as a tight end. Walker also became only the ninth tight end in NFL history to catch 90 passes in a season. Several Titans congratulated Mularkey on Twitter, with undrafted free agent rookie Quinton Spain thanking the coach for giving him a chance to start at left guard down the stretch. Mularkey called Mariota and gave him the news personally, the quarterback told the team s website. He did an incredible job with what happened this year and handling everything, Mariota said. I am very excited to have him as a coach and I look forward to getting to work. Broncos vow not to make same mistake and overlook Steelers By ARNIE STAPLETON AP Pro Football Writer DENVER (AP) The Pittsburgh Steelers stagger into Denver with an ailing Ben Roethlisberger, who won t have his leading rusher or his top receiver against the league s best defense today. So what? The Steelers (11-6) are deep even without All-Pro receiver Antonio Brown (concussion) and running back DeAngelo Williams (foot), and the Broncos insist Big Ben can go deep even with a sprained throwing shoulder. The Broncos (12-4) swear they won t make the same mistake they did last year, either. They were in this situation a year ago, coming off a bye and facing a banged-up opponent who was a big underdog. Indianapolis 24, Denver 13. I think we were focused on New England, cornerback Aqib Talib said. We just knew we were going to tear Andrew Luck and the Colts, get them up out of here and get ready to go to New England. So, when I look back on last year, there was a lot of, Next week when we go to New England we ve got to play Gronk like this. There was a bunch of future talk when we didn t even get the Colts yet. The Broncos believe the coaching staff wasn t dialed in either, as coordinators Jack Del Rio and Adam Gase were interviewing for head coaching jobs, and John Fox let it be known even before kickoff that Chicago was his kind of town. I don t think we had all-the-way focus, cornerback Chris Harris Jr. said. Everybody had their minds set on trying to get paid, coaches were trying to leave and go get head coaching jobs. So, I mean, we had a lot of scrambling and stuff going on last year. I think this year everybody s more focused. Everybody s bought in. Nobody s thinking about the AFC championship this time. Not a drop of overlooking guys, Talib said. Not a drop of that. Broncos receiver Demaryius Thomas, whose 80-yard TD in overtime was the dagger the last time these teams met in the playoffs four years ago, said, All we re worried about now is the Steelers. And there are plenty of good story lines for this matchup: PRIMED PASSER Peyton Manning s teammates say the five-time MVP looks like his old self maybe even better as he gets set for his first start in 64 days. Eighteen is a little more amped up, to be honest, C.J. Anderson said. That could be because Manning has acknowledged this playoff run could be it for him. Brock Osweiler started the last seven games for Denver while Manning was sidelined with a left foot injury, but Manning s epic cameo against San Diego secured the AFC s top seed and earned him the starting gig again. I think he s looked great, tight end Virgil Green said. He s been throwing the ball very accurately, putting a lot of oomph on the ball, throwing the ball deep, short, medium.... So, I think he s looked like the Hall of Fame Peyton he s always looked like. REPLACING A.B. Brown is out with a concussion courtesy of Cincinnati linebacker Vontaze Burfict, but with Martavis Bryant, Heath Miller and Markus Wheaton combining for 163 catches and 14 TDs, the Steelers are confident they ll carry on just fine. We ve got great wideouts, rookie Sammie Coates said. We re going to go out there this weekend without our lead dog and we re going to fill in his shoes and make the plays we know we ve got to make. PAYBACK TIME? The Broncos are still smarting from their loss at Gene J. Puskar AP Pittsburgh Steelers quarterback Ben Roethlisberger, right, waits for a snap as backup quarterback Landry Jones (3) waits his turn during a practice in Pittsburgh on Thursday. The Steelers face the Denver Broncos in an NFL Divisional playoff football game in Denver today. Pittsburgh last month when Roethlisberger capitalized on Denver s dearth of safeties, and Steelers center Cody Wallace speared David Bruton Jr. That drew a flag and a fine but no suspension, and the Broncos promised Wallace would pay the price next time they saw him. It s not going to be anything as far as cheap or anything, Stewart said. We re going to get them between the lines, between the plays, the whistle. So, I mean, he s going to be sore after the game. MOTHER & CHILD REUNION Demaryius Thomas mother will see him play in person for the first time Sunday. Katina Smith was released from federal prison last summer when President Barack Obama commuted her sentence on drug trafficking charges. Smith went to a halfway house in Georgia and then home, but was restricted from traveling until now. I ll be excited, she ll be excited, said Thomas, whose mother and grandmother were arrested and incarcerated when he was 11 years old and he had to go live with an uncle. DENVER DUO Broncos pass-rushing partners DeMarcus Ware and Von Miller are healthy again just in time to chase down Roethlisberger. Ware will wear a brace on his left knee, the same one he used during his 20-sack season in Dallas, and Miller vows he won t be wolfing down any more mozzarella sticks at the movies after doing so forced him to miss Wednesday s workouts. He d gone to see Star Wars: The Force Awakens on his day off. The Force struck back, Miller said. Bob Leverone AP In this Dec. 13, 2015, file photo, Carolina Panthers Josh Norman (24) defends on an incomplete pass to Atlanta Falcons Julio Jones (11) during a game in Charlotte, N.C. The Panthers play the Seattle Seahawks in a playoff game today; one of the matchups will be Norman against Seattle wide receiver Doug Baldwin. Panthers look for redemption in playoff rematch vs. Seahawks By STEVE REED AP Sports Writer CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) Carolina Panthers coach Ron Rivera says the Seattle Seahawks are starting to feel a little like a division opponent. The teams will meet for the sixth time in four years and for the second straight season in the NFC divisional playoffs on today. The Seahawks have won four of the previous five matchups, including a playoff victory last year in Seattle. But this time it s a little different. Not only will the game be played in Charlotte, where the top-seeded Panthers (15-1) have won 11 straight, but the Seahawks face a Carolina team that s more confident and battled-tested. Some of that stems from Carolina s win over the two-time defending NFC champions in Week 6 when Cam Newton connected on a 26-yard touchdown pass to tight end Greg Olsen with 32 seconds left. The Panthers say that win helped jumpstart their 14-0 start this season and gave them confidence they could beat the best. It was just a matter of getting over that hump, said cornerback Josh Norman. It led Panthers safety Roman Harper to declare this week: We are the better team. In many ways, the Seahawks and Panthers are mirror images of one another, which may help explain why the last five games have come down to the wire. They both have dynamic quarterbacks who can make plays with their arms and their feet; strong running games led by powerful, bruising backs; and defenses that excel at keeping the opposition out of the end zone. But the most intriguing matchup may be Carolina s No. 1 scoring offense against Seattle s defense, which has allowed the fewest points in the league. Newton became the first QB in league history to throw for 35 touchdown passes and run for 10 scores in a season. He ll face a defense loaded with playmakers. This is the most diversified offense that we see, and the dynamics of what Cam is able to do and the way that they re willing to run with him makes this a really difficult offense to prepare for, Seattle coach Pete Carroll said. You ve seen everybody have trouble with it all year long, so we ll see if we can keep it down and try to keep the score within reach and see if we have a chance. NOW BOARDING After last week s sudden turn when Marshawn Lynch ended up not making the trip to Minnesota, all indications are Beast Mode will be back against the Panthers. If Lynch plays, it will be his first action since Week 10 against Arizona prior to having abdominal surgery. Lynch was a full participant in practice for the second straight week. Carolina did an adequate job slowing down Lynch in the first meeting, holding him to 54 yards on 17 carries and no run longer than 17 yards. In seven career games versus Carolina as a member of the Seahawks, Lynch has never rushed for more than 89 yards. STEWART S CONDITIONING Meanwhile, Panthers running back Jonathan Stewart makes his return after missing the last three games with a foot injury. Coach Ron Rivera said Stewart s foot is not a problem, but is a little concerned over his conditioning. Stewart, who averaged 18.6 carries per game in 13 games, said he ll be just fine and will do whatever it takes to be effective.
41 Herald-Citizen January 17, 2016 Sunday Comics G CLASSIC PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULZ OVER THE HEDGE BY MICHAEL FRY & T. LEWIS ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON TANK McNAMARA BY JEFF MILLAR & BILL HINDS
42 G-2 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 ZIGGY BY Tom Wilson BLONDIE BY DEAN YOUNG & JOHN MARSHALL SHOE BY CHRIS CASSATT & GARY BROOKINS
43 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 G-3 SUNDAY EVENING JANUARY 17, PM 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 ABC 2 Funny Videos Galavant (N) Å (:01) Quantico Found; God Å News Sports This Closer CBS 5 NFL Football 60 Minutes (N) Madam Secretary The Good Wife (N) News Sports (10:50) Blue Bloods CW 11 Big Bang Big Bang When Strangers Appear (2001) Two Men Two Men Broke Broke Raw Made FOX 3 Simpson Burgers Simpson Barrett Fam Guy Bor News FOX17 Coaches Attkisson Holly ION 9 Leverage Å Leverage Å Leverage Å Leverage Å NUMB3RS Å NUMB3RS Å MNT 13 1st Fam Box Offi You Again (2010) Kristen Bell. Monop Signing Rizzoli & Isles Dentures Outd r NBC 4 Dateline NBC (N) Dateline NBC (N) Democratic Debate (N) (Live) News Sports Bensin Rookie WCTE 8 Growing One-One Masterpiece Masterpiece Mercy Street Å Last Tango Globe Trekker A&E 46 Red Carpet The 21st Annual Critics Choice Awards (N) (Live) Å The 21st Annual Critics Choice Awards AMC 58 (5:00) Rambo III (1988) First Blood (1982, Action) Å Rambo: First Blood Part II (1985) RamboIII ANPL 52 North Woods Law North Woods Law Finding Bigfoot Finding Bigfoot (N) North Woods Law Finding Bigfoot BRAVO 62 Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Housewives Work Out New York Happens Housewives/Atl. Potomac COM 65 (4:56) The Change-Up Gabriel Iglesias: Aloha Fluffy Gabriel Iglesias G. Iglesias: Fluffy Gabriel Iglesias DISC 47 Last Frontier Alaska Last Frontier Last Frontier Killing Fields Å Last Frontier DISN 54 The Incredibles K.C. Liv-Mad. Bunk d Girl Best Fr. Jessie K.C. Liv-Mad. Jessie Jessie ESPN 31 World/Poker NFL PrimeTime (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å NFL ESPN Australian Open Tennis First Round. From Melbourne, Australia. (N) (Live) Å FAM 53 Pitch Perfect Shadowhunters The Hunger Games (2012) Jennifer Lawrence. Osteen Jeremiah FOOD 50 Guy s Games Guy s Games Worst Cooks Cutthroat Kitchen Cutthroat Kitchen Worst Cooks FX 30 X-Men Origins The Wolverine (2013, Action) Hugh Jackman. The Wolverine (2013, Action) HGTV 51 House House Ellen s Design Tiny Tiny Timber Kings Å Ellen s Design Tiny Tiny HIST 44 Ax Men Å Ax Men Ax Men (N) Å Live to Tell (N) (:03) Live to Tell Ax Men LIFE 25 Ghosts-Girlfrnd The 21st Annual Critics Choice Awards (N) (Live) Å The 21st Annual Critics Choice Awards NGEO 48 Badlands, Texas The Strange Truth The Strange Truth Area 51 The Strange Truth Area 51 NICK 55 Nicky Game Alvinnn!!! and Full H se Full H se Full H se Full H se Friends Friends Friends Friends SEC 34 Women s College Gymnastics Women s College Gymnastics SEC Rewind From Feb. 15, Å Wm. Basketball SPIKE 64 The Dark Knight (2008) Christian Bale, Heath Ledger. Red Dawn (2012) Chris Hemsworth. I Legend SYFY 63 The Faculty (1998, Horror) Å From Dusk Till Dawn (1996) Harvey Keitel. John Carpenter s Vampires TBS 27 (5:45) The Hangover (2009) Angie Angie Angie Angie Angie Angie Angie Angie TCM 59 Long Trailer Design for Living Å (:45) Jules and Jim (1961, Drama) The Blue Bird TLC 26 Say Yes Say Yes Island Medium Medium Medium Married by Medium Medium Married by TNT 28 (4:30) Red 2 Olympus Has Fallen (2013) (:15) Olympus Has Fallen (2013) Å (DVS) Con Air TRAV 49 Tastiest Places Mysteries- Cas. Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum TRUTV 45 trutv Top Funniest trutv Top Funniest trutv Top Funniest trutv Top Funniest trutv Top Funniest trutv Top Funniest TVLAND 57 Reba Reba (:12) Reba Å Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King King King USA 29 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam WGN-A 15 Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Elementary Å Elementary Å MONDAY AFTERNOON/EVENING JANUARY 18, PM 12:30 1 PM 1:30 2 PM 2:30 3 PM 3:30 4 PM 4:30 5 PM 5:30 6 PM 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 ABC 2 The Chew Å General Hospital (N) The Doctors Å Dr. Phil Å Nashville s New ABC News Titans The Bachelor (N) Å (:01) Bachelor Live News Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline CBS 5 Young Bold The Talk Å Let s Make a Deal (N) Ellen DeGeneres News Inside Ed. News CBS news Facelift? Supergirl (N) Å Scorpion (N) Å NCIS: Los Angeles News Late Show-Colbert Corden CW 11 How I Met How I Met Bill Cunningham Cops Rel. Cheaters TMZ Live (N) Å The Real (N) Å Mod Fam Mod Fam Broke Girl Broke Girl Just for Laughs - Howie Mandel Whose? Two Men Two Men Mike Mike TMZ (N) Dish Nat. FOX 3 Hot Bench Hot Bench Judge Mathis (N) Divorce Divorce The People s Court Jdg Judy Jdg Judy Jeopardy! News Big Bang Big Bang MasterChef Celebrity Showdown (N) Å FOX 17 News at 9:00 News ET Insider Hollywood ION 9 Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds MNT 13 Maury Å Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer (N) Maury Å Steve Harvey Å FamFeud Celebrity FamFeud FamFeud Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Middle Simpsons Griffith Griffith Seinfeld Seinfeld NBC 4 News & More Days of our Lives (N) Meredith Vieira The Dr. Oz Show News News News News News News Super Telenov The Biggest Loser (N) Å News Tonight Show Meyers WCTE 8 Sesame Cat in the Curious Curious Arthur Nature Cat Special Odd Wild Kratt Wild Kratt TN Learn Business PBS NewsHour (N) Live Bluegrass Antiques Roadshow Antiques Roadshow 1964 Fight for a Right Charlie Rose (N) A&E 46 Criminal Minds Å Criminal Minds Å Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Å Criminal Minds Å Gladiator (2000) Russell Crowe, Joaquin Phoenix. Å War & Peace (N) Å (:02) War & Peace (Part 1 of 4) Å AMC 58 The Green Mile (1999, Drama) Tom Hanks, David Morse. Å The Shawshank Redemption (1994) Tim Robbins. The Bourne Identity (2002) Matt Damon. Å U.S. Marshals (1998) Tommy Lee Jones. Å ANPL 52 North Woods Law North Woods Law Wild West Alaska Wild West Alaska Alaska Alaska Yukon Men Å Yukon Men Å Yukon Men Å Yukon Men Logjam Yukon Men Å Yukon Men Å Yukon Men Logjam BRAVO 62 Vanderpump Rules Vanderpump Rules Vanderpump Rules Vanderpump Rules Vanderpump Rules Vanderpump Rules Vanderpump Rules Vanderpump Rules Vanderpump Rules Untying the Knot (N) Happens Vanderpump Rules Untying COM 65 Key Key Key Key Key Key Key Key Key Key Key Key Key Key Key Key Key Key Key Key Daily Nightly At Mid. South Pk DISC 47 Fast N Loud Å Fast N Loud Å Fast N Loud Å Fast N Loud Å Fast N Loud Å Fast N Loud Å Fast N Loud: Revved Up Å Fast N Loud (N) (:01) Diesel Brothers (:02) Fast N Loud (:03) Diesel Brothers DISN 54 Best Friends Austin Austin Girl Meets Bunk d Liv-Mad. K.C. Mako Mako Mako Mako Mako Mako Descendants (2015) Dove Cameron. Bunk d Best Fr. Girl Meets Austin Jessie Jessie ESPN 31 SportsCenter (N) SportCtr NBA Basketball: Pelicans at Grizzlies Around Pardon SportsCenter (N) College Basketball Syracuse at Duke. (N) College Basketball Oklahoma at Iowa State. SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) ESPN2 32 Re-Take Outside Football NFL Insiders (N) NFL Live (N) Å Question SportsNation (N) Around Pardon Women s College Basketball 2016 Australian Open Tennis First Round. From Melbourne, Australia. (N) (Live) Å FAM 53 Bring It On: In It to Win It (2007) Bring It On: All or Nothing (2006) Bring It On (2000) Kirsten Dunst. The Hunger Games (2012) Jennifer Lawrence. Shadowhunters The 700 Club Å Middle Middle FOOD 50 Pioneer Contessa The Kitchen Giada Giada Contessa Contessa Pioneer Farm Guy s Games Diners Diners Kids Baking Cake Wars (N) Guilty Top 5 Diners Diners Cake Wars FX 30 How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Anger Anger Two Men Two Men Mike Mike Madagascar 3: Europe s Most Wanted Despicable Me 2 (2013, Comedy) Despicable Me 2 (2013, Comedy) Stealing Harvard HGTV 51 Rehab Rehab Beach Beach Tiny Tiny Timber Kings Å Holmes Inspection Bryan Bryan Fixer Upper Å Hunt Intl Hunters Ellen s Design Bryan Bryan House Income Ellen s Design HIST 44 American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers War & Peace (N) Å (:02) War & Peace (Part 1 of 4) Å LIFE 25 The Last Song (2010) Miley Cyrus. Ghosts of Girlfriends Past (2009) The Nanny Diaries (2007) Å 27 Dresses (2008) Katherine Heigl. War & Peace (N) Å (:02) War & Peace (Part 1 of 4) Å NGEO 48 Alaska-Trooper Alaska-Trooper Alaska-Trooper Alaska-Trooper Alaska-Trooper Alaska-Trooper Alaska-Trooper Alaska-Trooper Alaska-Trooper Alaska-Trooper Alaska-Trooper Alaska-Trooper NICK 55 Sponge. Sponge. Splitting Adam (2015) Jace Norman. Henry Danger Å Henry Danger Å Henry Henry Rufus (2016) Å HALO Nicky Full H se Full H se Full H se Full H se Friends Friends Friends Friends SEC 34 Gymnas Women s College Gymnastics The Paul Finebaum Show Paul Finebaum discusses all things SEC. (N) (Live) Women s College Basketball SEC Storied Å SEC Storied SEC Storied Å SEC Rewind Å SPIKE 64 Cops Cops Wildest Police Videos Wildest Police Videos Cops Cops Cops Jail Å Cops Vegas Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Vegas Jail Å SYFY 63 I Know What You Did Last Summer John Carpenter s Vampires (1998, Horror) Å From Dusk Till Dawn (1996) Harvey Keitel. Å King Kong (2005) Naomi Watts, Jack Black. A beauty tames a savage beast. Å Outlander TBS 27 Angie Angie Angie Angie Angie Angie Angie Angie Angie Angie Angie Angie Angie Angie Angie Angie Angie Angie American American Conan (N) Å Broke Girl Conan TCM 59 (11:45) Swing Hallelujah (1929) Daniel L. Haynes. The Green Pastures (1936) Å Cabin in the Sky (1943) Ethel Waters. The Learning Tree (1969) Å Sounder (1972) Cicely Tyson. Cooley High (1975) TLC 26 Extreme Weight Loss Extreme Weight Loss Tony Å Skin Tight Å Skin Tight Å 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid. 48 Hours: Hard Evid. TNT 28 Bones Å Bones Å Bones Å Castle Å The Forbidden Kingdom (2008) Å NBA Tip-Off (N) Å NBA Basketball: Warriors at Cavaliers NBA Basketball: Rockets at Clippers TRAV 49 Bizarre Foods Bizarre Foods Bizarre Foods Bizarre Foods Bizarre Foods Bizarre Foods Bizarre Foods Bargain Beach Live Live Bizarre Foods Bizarre Foods Live Live TRUTV 45 Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Hall of Fameless Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Fameless Fameless Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers TVLAND 57 Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Andy Griffith Show Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Everybody Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King King King USA 29 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU WWE Monday Night RAW (N) (Live) Å (:05) Colony Pilot (:05) Suits Faith WGN-A 15 In the Heat of Night In the Heat of Night In the Heat of Night Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Exiles Blue Bloods Å Funny Home Videos Funny Home Videos Funny Home Videos Funny Home Videos How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met TUESDAY AFTERNOON/EVENING JANUARY 19, PM 12:30 1 PM 1:30 2 PM 2:30 3 PM 3:30 4 PM 4:30 5 PM 5:30 6 PM 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 ABC 2 The Chew Å General Hospital (N) The Doctors Å Dr. Phil Å Nashville s New ABC News Wheel Captain America Marvel s Agent Carter An unusual homicide. News Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline CBS 5 Young Bold The Talk Å Let s Make a Deal (N) Ellen DeGeneres News Inside Ed. News CBS NewsChannel 5 NCIS Deja Vu (N) NCIS: New Orleans Limitless (N) Å News Late Show-Colbert Corden CW 11 How I Met How I Met Bill Cunningham Cops Rel. Cheaters TMZ Live (N) Å The Real (N) Å Mod Fam Mod Fam Broke Girl Broke Girl The Flash (N) Å Legends DC Films Two Men Two Men Mike Mike TMZ (N) Dish Nat. FOX 3 Hot Bench Hot Bench Judge Mathis (N) Divorce Divorce The People s Court Jdg Judy Jdg Judy Jeopardy! News Big Bang Big Bang New Girl Grand Brooklyn Grinder FOX 17 News at 9:00 News ET Insider Hollywood ION 9 Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Saving Hope (N) Saving Hope (N) MNT 13 Maury Å Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer (N) Maury Å Steve Harvey Å FamFeud Celebrity FamFeud FamFeud College Basketball Middle Simpsons Griffith Griffith The Walking Dead NBC 4 News & More Days of our Lives (N) Meredith Vieira The Dr. Oz Show News News News News News News Game Night Chicago Med (N) Chicago Fire (N) News Tonight Show Meyers WCTE 8 Sesame Cat in the Curious Curious Arthur Nature Odd Odd Wild Kratt Wild Kratt TN Learn Business PBS NewsHour (N) Finding Your Roots American Experience Frontline (N) Å Mercy Street Å Charlie Rose (N) A&E 46 Criminal Minds Å The First 48 Å The First 48 Å The First 48 Å The First 48 Å Married at First Sight Married at First Sight Married at First Sight Married at First Sight (:01) Fit to Fat to Fit (:02) Fit to Fat to Fit Married at First Sight AMC 58 The Shawshank Redemption U.S. Marshals (1998, Action) Tommy Lee Jones. Å The Bourne Identity (2002) Matt Damon. Å The Bourne Supremacy (2004) Matt Damon. Bad Boys (1995, Action) Martin Lawrence. Å ANPL 52 Pit Bulls-Parole To Be Announced River Monsters Å River Monsters Å Madagascar Å River Monsters Å Madagascar Å BRAVO 62 Housewives/Potomac Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives Guide-Divorce Happens Real Housewives Guide COM 65 Guy Code Wild/Out Wild/Out Chappelle Key South Pk South Pk South Pk Futurama Futurama Futurama Futurama Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Daily Nightly At Mid. Tosh.0 DISC 47 Cook County Jail County Jail: Miami Killing Fields Å Killing Fields Å Moonshiners Å Moonshiners Å Moonshiners Å Moonshiners: Outlaw Moonshiners (N) (:01) Killing Fields (N) (:02) Moonshiners (:03) Killing Fields DISN 54 Sofia Sofia Jessie Best Fr. Best Fr. Liv-Mad. Austin Jessie (3:55) Descendants (2015) Dove Cameron. Mako Mako Liv-Mad. K.C. Bunk d Girl Meets Jessie Best Fr. Girl Meets Austin Jessie Jessie ESPN 31 SportCtr Outside Football NFL Insiders (N) NFL Live (N) Å Question Around Pardon SportsCenter (N) College Basketball Illinois at Indiana. (N) College Basketball LSU at Texas A&M. (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) ESPN2 32 First Take Å 2016 Australian Open Tennis First Round. (N Same-day Tape) Å Around Pardon College Basketball 2016 Australian Open Tennis Second Round. From Melbourne, Australia. (N) (Live) Å FAM 53 Middle Middle Middle Melissa Melissa Melissa Melissa Melissa Bring It On: Fight to the Finish (2009) Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars (N) Shadowhunters (N) Pretty Little Liars The 700 Club Å Shadowhunters FOOD 50 Pioneer Contessa The Kitchen Giada Giada Contessa Contessa Pioneer Trisha s Chopped Chopped Chopped Junior (N) Chopped Chopped (N) Chopped Fig Out Chopped FX 30 How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Two Men Two Men Mike Mike The Bourne Legacy (2012) Jeremy Renner, Rachel Weisz. Fast & Furious 6 (2013, Action) Vin Diesel, Paul Walker. Fast & Furious 6 (2013) Vin Diesel. HGTV 51 Rehab Rehab Beach Beach Ellen s Design Bryan Bryan Holmes Inspection Bryan Bryan Timber Kings Å Hunt Intl Hunters Hunt Intl Hunters Tiny Tiny House Income Hunt Intl Hunters HIST 44 MonsterQuest Å The Curse of The Curse of The Curse of The Curse of The Curse of Digging Deeper Digging Deeper The Curse of Drilling Down The Curse of Digging Deeper LIFE 25 Grey s Anatomy Grey s Anatomy Grey s Anatomy Dance Moms Å Dance Moms Å Pitch Slapped Å Pitch Slapped Å Dance Moms (N) Dance Moms (N) (:02) Pitch Slapped Child Genius: Battle (:02) Dance Moms NGEO 48 Alaska-Trooper Alaska-Trooper Badlands, Texas Badlands, Texas Life Below Zero Life Below Zero Badlands, Texas Life Below Zero The Boonies Mine Hunters The Boonies Mine Hunters NICK 55 Blaze Blaze Alvinnn!!! Parents Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Alvinnn!!! Alvinnn!!! Henry Thunder Make, Game Henry Nicky Full H se Full H se Full H se Full H se Friends Friends Friends Friends SEC 34 Wm. Basketball Nine for IX Å The Paul Finebaum Show Paul Finebaum discusses all things SEC. (N) (Live) College Basketball College Basketball Alabama at Auburn. (N) SEC Now (N) (Live) SEC Now SPIKE 64 Transformers Cowboys & Aliens (2011) Daniel Craig, Harrison Ford. Dredd (2012) Karl Urban, Olivia Thirlby. Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen (2009) Shia LaBeouf. Cowboys & Aliens (2011) SYFY 63 (11:30) King Kong (2005, Adventure) Naomi Watts, Jack Black. Å Outlander (2008, Action) James Caviezel. Å Skyfall (2012, Action) Daniel Craig, Judi Dench. Å The Expanse (N) 12 Monkeys Å 12 Monkeys Å TBS 27 American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy New Girl New Girl Friends Friends Friends Friends Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan Noel Fielding. Broke Girl Conan TCM 59 Captain Kidd Captain Blood (1935) Errol Flynn. The Sea Hawk (1940) Å (:15) Blackbeard, the Pirate (1952) Springtime in the Rockies Å (:45) Penny Serenade (1941) Irene Dunne. Å Sombrero TLC 26 Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life Kate Plus 8 Å Kate Plus 8 Å The Little Couple The Little Couple (N) Kate Plus 8 (N) Å The Little Couple Kate Plus 8 Å TNT 28 Bones Å Bones Å Bones Å Castle Å Castle Å Castle Kill Switch Castle Å Red 2 (2013, Action) Bruce Willis. Å (DVS) Red 2 (2013, Action) Bruce Willis. Å (DVS) TRAV 49 Bizarre Foods Bizarre Foods Food Food Food Paradise Å Food Paradise Å Bizarre Foods Bizarre Foods Planet Planet Delicious Booze Traveler (N) Bizarre Foods Delicious TRUTV 45 Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Fameless Fameless Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Genius 10 Things Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers TVLAND 57 Gunsmoke Å Gunsmoke Å Gunsmoke Å Bonanza Å Andy Griffith Show Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Everybody Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King King King USA 29 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Law & Order: SVU WGN-A 15 In the Heat of Night In the Heat of Night In the Heat of Night Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Funny Home Videos Red Dragon (2002) Anthony Hopkins. Å How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON/EVENING JANUARY 20, PM 12:30 1 PM 1:30 2 PM 2:30 3 PM 3:30 4 PM 4:30 5 PM 5:30 6 PM 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 ABC 2 The Chew Å General Hospital (N) The Doctors Å Dr. Phil Å Nashville s New ABC News Wheel Middle Goldbergs Mod Fam blackish American Crime (N) News Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline CBS 5 Young Bold The Talk Å Let s Make a Deal (N) Ellen DeGeneres News Inside Ed. News CBS NewsChannel 5 Broke Girl Mike Criminal Minds (N) Code Black (N) Å News Late Show-Colbert Corden CW 11 How I Met How I Met Bill Cunningham Cops Rel. Cheaters TMZ Live (N) Å The Real Å Mod Fam Mod Fam Broke Girl Broke Girl Arrow Blood Debts Supernatural (N) Two Men Two Men Mike Mike TMZ (N) Dish Nat. FOX 3 Hot Bench Hot Bench Judge Mathis Å Divorce Divorce The People s Court Jdg Judy Jdg Judy Jeopardy! News Big Bang Big Bang American Idol (N) (:01) Second Chance FOX 17 News at 9:00 News ET Insider Hollywood ION 9 Law & Order Å Law & Order Å Law & Order Å Law & Order Å Law & Order Å Law & Order Å Law & Order Gaijin Law & Order Å Law & Order Å Law & Order Å Law & Order Å Law & Order Å MNT 13 Maury Å Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer Å Maury (N) Å Steve Harvey Å FamFeud Celebrity FamFeud FamFeud The Closer Å The Closer Å Middle Simpsons Griffith Griffith Seinfeld Seinfeld NBC 4 News & More Days of our Lives (N) Meredith Vieira The Dr. Oz Show News News News News News News Myst-Laura Law & Order: SVU Chicago P.D. (N) News Tonight Show Meyers WCTE 8 Sesame Cat in the Curious Curious Arthur Nature Odd Odd Wild Kratt Wild Kratt TN Learn Business PBS NewsHour (N) Nature (N) Å NOVA (N) Earth s Natural Craftsman America Charlie Rose (N) A&E 46 Criminal Minds Å The First 48 Å The First 48 Å Fit to Fat to Fit Å Duck D. Duck D. To Be Announced Duck Dynasty Å Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. Duck D. TBA Duck D. (:02) Duck Dynasty Duck D. Duck D. AMC 58 (11:30) The Karate Kid Part II (1986) Bad Boys (1995, Action) Martin Lawrence. Å The Bourne Supremacy (2004) Matt Damon. The Patriot (2000, War) Mel Gibson, Heath Ledger. Å First Blood (1982) Å ANPL 52 Pit Bulls-Parole To Be Announced Tanked Å Tanked Å Tanked Å Tanked Å Tanked Å Tanked Å BRAVO 62 Newlyweds Newlyweds Tamra--Wedding Tamra--Wedding Tamra--Wedding Housewives/Potomac Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Real Housewives Newlyweds Happens Housewives/Atl. Newly- COM 65 Guy Code Wild/Out Wild/Out Chappelle Key South Pk South Pk South Pk Futurama Futurama Futurama Futurama South Pk South Pk South Pk South Pk South Pk South Pk South Pk South Pk Daily Nightly At Mid. South Pk DISC 47 Naked and Afraid Naked and Afraid Naked and Afraid Dual Survival Å Dual Survival Å Dual Survival Å Dual Survival Å Dual Survival Dual Survival (N) Survivorman: Wild (:01) Dual Survival Survivorman: Wild DISN 54 Sofia Sofia I Didn t K.C. Bunk d Bunk d Liv-Mad. Austin Girl Meets K.C. Jessie Best Fr. Mako Mako High School Musical (2006) Å Bunk d Best Fr. Girl Meets Austin So Raven So Raven ESPN 31 SportCtr Outside Football NFL Insiders (N) NFL Live (N) Å Question Around Pardon SportsCenter (N) NBA Countdown (N) NBA Basketball Golden State Warriors at Chicago Bulls. NBA Basketball Atlanta Hawks at Portland Trail Blazers. ESPN2 32 First Take Å 2016 Australian Open Tennis Second Round. (N Same-day Tape) Around Pardon College Basketball 2016 Australian Open Tennis Second Round. From Melbourne, Australia. (N) (Live) Å FAM 53 Reba Reba Middle Middle Middle Middle Middle Liar Liar (1997, Comedy) Jim Carrey. (:45) The Parent Trap (1998, Comedy) Lindsay Lohan, Dennis Quaid. Shadowhunters The 700 Club Å Robin Hood FOOD 50 Pioneer Contessa The Kitchen Giada Giada Contessa Contessa Pioneer Southern Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners, Drive My. Din My. Din My. Din My. Din Diners, Drive FX 30 Two Men How I Met How I Met How I Met Two Men Two Men Mike Mike The Wolverine (2013) Hugh Jackman, Hiroyuki Sanada. Iron Man 3 (2013) Robert Downey Jr., Gwyneth Paltrow. The Wolverine (2013) Hugh Jackman. HGTV 51 Rehab Rehab Beach Beach Hunt Intl Hunters Tiny Tiny Holmes Inspection Bryan Bryan Bryan Bryan Hunt Intl Hunters Hawaii Island Caribbean Beach House Income Hawaii Island HIST 44 Pawn Pawn American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers (N) Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn American Pickers LIFE 25 Grey s Anatomy Grey s Anatomy Grey s Anatomy Grey s Anatomy Grey s Anatomy Movie Ghosts of Girlfriends Past (2009) (:02) The Switch (2010) Å Ghosts-Girlfrnd NGEO 48 Alaska-Trooper Alaska-Trooper Wild Justice Wild Justice Wild Justice Wild Justice Lockdown Lockdown Dangerous Prisons Lockdown Dangerous Prisons Lockdown NICK 55 Blaze Blaze Alvinnn!!! Parents Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Alvinnn!!! Alvinnn!!! Henry Thunder Make, Thunder Rufus (2016) Full H se Full H se Full H se Full H se Friends Friends Friends Friends SEC 34 Basketball College Basketball The Paul Finebaum Show Paul Finebaum discusses all things SEC. (N) (Live) College Basketball Georgia at Missouri. (N) College Basketball Vanderbilt at Tennessee. SEC Now (N) (Live) SEC Now SPIKE 64 Death Rce The Transporter (2002) Shu Qi Safe (2012, Action) Jason Statham. Parker (2013, Action) Jason Statham, Jennifer Lopez. Homefront (2013) Jason Statham. Premiere. Death Race (2008) SYFY 63 Hitchhiker s Guide-Galaxy Skyfall (2012, Action) Daniel Craig, Judi Dench. Å Serenity (2005) Nathan Fillion. Å Face Off Å Face Off (N) Å The Expanse Å Face Off Å The Expanse Å TBS 27 American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy New Girl New Girl Friends Friends Friends Friends Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) Å Broke Girl Conan TCM 59 (:15) The Best Years of Our Lives (1946) Fredric March. (:15) The Bachelor and the Bobby-Soxer Mr. Blandings Builds His Dream House The Caine Mutiny (1954) Å (:15) The Apartment (1960) Jack Lemmon. Woman s TLC 26 Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life Dateline on TLC Dateline on TLC Skin Tight Å My 600-Lb. Life My 600-Lb. Life My 600-Lb. Life (N) Skin Tight (N) Å My 600-Lb. Life Skin Tight Å TNT 28 Bones Å Bones Å Bones Å Castle Bad Santa Castle Castle, P.I. Castle Å Castle I, Witness Castle Resurrection Castle Reckoning Castle Å (DVS) Castle Å Castle Å TRAV 49 Food Paradise Food Paradise Food Food Bizarre Foods Bizarre Foods Expedition Unknown Expedition Unknown Expedition Unknown Expedition Unknown Expedition Unknown Wild Things Expedition Unknown TRUTV 45 trutv Top Funniest trutv Top Funniest trutv Top Funniest trutv Top Funniest 10 Things 10 Things Hack Hack Hack Hack Ad. Ruins Ad. Ruins Ad. Ruins Ad. Ruins Ad. Ruins Ad. Ruins Billy Billy Ad. Ruins Ad. Ruins TVLAND 57 Gunsmoke Å Gunsmoke Å Gunsmoke A Hat Bonanza Å Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Younger Teachers King King King King USA 29 NCIS Å (DVS) NCIS Boxed In NCIS Deception NCIS Head Case NCIS Family Secret NCIS Ravenous NCIS Å (DVS) NCIS Semper Fortis NCIS Check NCIS Å (DVS) Mod Fam Mod Fam Colony Pilot WGN-A 15 In the Heat of Night In the Heat of Night In the Heat of Night Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Person of Interest Person of Interest Person of Interest Person of Interest How I Met How I Met How I Met Parks SUNDAY AFTERNOON JANUARY 17, PM 12:30 1 PM 1:30 2 PM 2:30 3 PM 3:30 4 PM 4:30 5 PM 5:30 ABC 2 Beauty Youthful CIZE! Total Paid Paid Murdoch Mysteries Tapping In New ABC CBS 5 Edition College Basketball Michigan State at Wisconsin. (N) NFL NFL Football: Steelers at Broncos CW 11 Paid Paid Coolest Rescue Movie Laughs Laughs Mod Fam Mod Fam FOX 3 NFL Football Seattle Seahawks at Carolina Panthers. (N) The OT RaceW No Way Out (1987, Suspense) ION 9 Leverage Å Leverage Å Leverage Å Leverage Å Leverage Å Leverage Å MNT 13 Music Paid Middle Middle Friends Friends Court Judge Middle Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld NBC 4 Derm Luna! Lazy Estate PiYo Beauty CIZE! PGA U.S. Figure Skating News News WCTE 8 Charlie Contrary Lawrence Welk Classic Gospel STAND! Untold The March Å Fight for Right A&E 46 Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides (2011) Gladiator (2000) Russell Crowe. Å AMC 58 (10:30) Top Gun First Blood (1982, Action) Å Rambo: First Blood Part II (1985) Rambo III ANPL 52 North Woods Law North Woods Law North Woods North Woods Finding Bigfoot Finding Bigfoot BRAVO 62 Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. COM 65 (11:51) Coming to America (1988) Å (:35) The 40-Year-Old Virgin (2005) The Change-Up DISC 47 Gold Rush Å Gold Rush Å Last Frontier Last Frontier Last Frontier Last Frontier DISN 54 Cheetah Austin Best Fr. Dog Girl I Didn t Jessie Best Fr. K.C. K.C. The Incredibles ESPN 31 PBA Bowling Globetrotters 90th World/Poker World/Poker World/Poker ESPN2 32 Golf Women s College Basketball Women s College Basketball Golf (N) SportsCenter (N) FAM 53 (10:00) Twilight Shadowhunters John Tucker Must Die (2006) (:15) Pitch Perfect (2012) FOOD 50 The Kitchen Cake Wars Cake Wars Cake Wars Kids Baking Worst Cooks FX 30 (10:30) X-Men: First Class X-Men: The Last Stand (2006, Action) X-Men Origins: Wolverine HGTV 51 Rescue Rescue Hawaii Island Carib Beach Island Island Ellen s Design Bryan Bryan HIST 44 Hatfields & McCoys Hatfields & McCoys Å Hatfields & McCoys Å Live to Tell Å LIFE 25 (11:00) What Women Want Å Hitch (2005) Will Smith, Eva Mendes. Å Ghosts-Girlfrnd NGEO 48 Badlands, Texas Badlands, Texas Badlands, Texas Badlands, Texas Badlands, Texas Badlands, Texas NICK 55 Sponge. Sponge. SpongeBob SquarePants Å Sponge. Sponge. SpongeBob The Thundermans SEC 34 Women s College Basketball Women s College Basketball Women s College Basketball SPIKE 64 (10:00) The Dark Knight I Am Legend (2007) Will Smith. Red Dawn (2012) Chris Hemsworth. SYFY 63 The Grudge (2004, Horror) Å I Know What You Did Last Summer I Still Know What You Did TBS 27 (11:30) Old School Talladega Nights: Ricky Bobby The Hangover Part III (2013) Han TCM 59 Blue Skies (1946) A Thousand Clowns (1965) (:15) The Odd Couple (1968) Long Trailer TLC 26 Four Weddings Four Weddings Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes TNT 28 Exit Wounds (2001) Steven Seagal. Con Air (1997) Nicolas Cage. Å (DVS) Red 2 (2013, Action) TRAV 49 Bizarre Foods Bizarre Foods Tastiest Places Tastiest Places Tastiest Places Tastiest Places TRUTV 45 Most Shocking World s Dumbest... World s Dumbest... World s Dumbest... World s Dumbest... Genius 10 TVLAND 57 Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Reba Reba Reba Reba Reba Reba USA 29 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU WGN-A 15 In the Heat of Night Person of Interest Person of Interest Person of Interest Person of Interest Blue Bloods Å
44 G-4 HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 THURSDAY AFTERNOON/EVENING JANUARY 21, PM 12:30 1 PM 1:30 2 PM 2:30 3 PM 3:30 4 PM 4:30 5 PM 5:30 6 PM 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 ABC 2 The Chew Å General Hospital (N) The Doctors Å Dr. Phil Å Nashville s New ABC News Wheel Beyond the Tank (N) My Diet Is Better Than Yours (N) Å News Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline CBS 5 Young Bold The Talk Å Let s Make a Deal (N) Ellen DeGeneres News Inside Ed. News CBS NewsChannel 5 Big Bang Life in (:01) Mom Angel-Hell Elementary (N) Å News Late Show-Colbert Corden CW 11 How I Met How I Met Bill Cunningham Cops Rel. Cheaters TMZ Live (N) Å The Real (N) Å Mod Fam Mod Fam Broke Girl Broke Girl DC s Legends (:03) The 100 Å Two Men Two Men Mike Mike TMZ (N) Dish Nat. FOX 3 Hot Bench Hot Bench Judge Mathis (N) Divorce Divorce The People s Court Jdg Judy Jdg Judy Jeopardy! News Big Bang Big Bang American Idol Auditions No. 6 (N) Å FOX 17 News at 9:00 News ET Insider Hollywood ION 9 Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å MNT 13 Maury Å Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer (N) Maury Å Steve Harvey Å FamFeud Celebrity FamFeud FamFeud The Mentalist Å The Mentalist Å Middle Simpsons Griffith Griffith Seinfeld Seinfeld NBC 4 News & More Days of our Lives (N) Meredith Vieira The Dr. Oz Show News News News News News News Heroes Reborn The Blacklist (N) Shades of Blue (N) News Tonight Show Meyers WCTE 8 Sesame Cat in the Curious Curious Arthur Nature Odd Odd Wild Kratt Wild Kratt TN Learn Business PBS NewsHour (N) Discover Tennes Live One/One Jammin Bluegrass Tennes Southern Charlie Rose (N) A&E 46 Criminal Minds Å The First 48 Å The First 48 Å Nightwatch Å Nightwatch Å The First 48 Å The First 48 Å The First 48 Å The First 48 (N) (:01) Nightwatch (N) (:02) The First 48 (:01) The First 48 AMC 58 (11:30) First Blood Å Rambo: First Blood Part II (1985) The Patriot (2000, War) Mel Gibson, Heath Ledger. Å Gone in Sixty Seconds (2000) Nicolas Cage. Å Top Gun (1986, Action) Tom Cruise. Å ANPL 52 Pit Bulls-Parole To Be Announced Wild West Alaska Wild West Alaska (N) Alaska Alaska Alaskan Bush People Wild West Alaska Alaska Alaska BRAVO 62 Top Chef Å Top Chef Å Top Chef Å Top Chef Å Top Chef Å Top Chef Å Top Chef Å Top Chef Å Top Chef (N) Å Recipe for Deception Happens Top Chef Å Recipe COM 65 Guy Code Wild/Out Wild/Out Joking Off Joking Off South Pk South Pk South Pk Futurama Futurama Futurama Futurama South Pk South Pk Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Work. Idiotsitter Daily Nightly At Mid. Work. DISC 47 Diesel Brothers Diesel Brothers Fast N Loud Å Fast N Loud Å Fast N Loud Å Fast N Loud Å Fast N Loud Å Fast N Loud Å Fast N Loud Å Fast N Loud Å Fast N Loud Å Fast N Loud Å DISN 54 Sofia Sofia Bunk d Austin Dog I Didn t Jessie Girl Meets Best Fr. Best Fr. Austin Bunk d Mako Mako High School Musical 2 (2007) Austin Best Fr. Girl Meets Austin Jessie Jessie ESPN 31 SportCtr Outside Football NFL Insiders (N) NFL Live (N) Å Question Around Pardon SportsCenter (N) College Basketball Kentucky at Arkansas. (N) College Basketball Ohio State at Purdue. (N) SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) ESPN2 32 First Take Å 2016 Australian Open Tennis Second Round. (N Same-day Tape) Around Pardon College Basketball Memphis at Cincinnati. 30 for Australian Open Tennis Third Round. FAM 53 Middle Middle Middle Reba Reba Reba The Parent Trap (1998) Lindsay Lohan, Dennis Quaid. (:15) Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince (2009) Daniel Radcliffe, Rupert Grint. The 700 Club Å Little Fockers FOOD 50 Pioneer Contessa The Kitchen Giada Giada Contessa Contessa Pioneer Valerie s Chopped Chopped Chopped Kids Baking Beat Flay Beat Flay Beat Flay Beat Flay Kids Baking FX 30 How I Met Anger Anger Two Men Two Men Mike Mike Iron Man 3 (2013) Robert Downey Jr., Gwyneth Paltrow. The Heat (2013) Sandra Bullock. Premiere. Baskets Baskets The Watch (2012, Comedy) Ben Stiller. HGTV 51 Rehab Rescue Island Island Hawaii Island Caribbean Beach Holmes Inspection Bryan Bryan Ellen s Design Hunt Intl Hunters Flip or Flip or Fixer Upper (N) Å Bryan Income Flip or Flip or HIST 44 Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers American Pickers (:03) Live to Tell American Pickers LIFE 25 Grey s Anatomy Grey s Anatomy Grey s Anatomy Child Genius: Battle Child Genius: Battle Runway: Junior Runway: Junior Child Genius: Battle Runway: Junior Child Genius: Battle Runway: Junior Child Genius: Battle NGEO 48 Alaska-Trooper Alaska-Trooper Badlands, Texas Badlands, Texas Life Below Zero Life Below Zero Mine Hunters The Boonies Life Below Zero Life Below Zero Life Below Zero Life Below Zero NICK 55 Blaze Blaze Alvinnn!!! Parents Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Alvinnn!!! Alvinnn!!! Henry Thunder Make, Thunder Scooby-Doo (2002, Comedy) Å Full H se Full H se Friends Friends Friends Friends SEC 34 Basketball College Basketball The Paul Finebaum Show Paul Finebaum discusses all things SEC. (N) (Live) Women s College Basketball Women s College Basketball SEC Now (N) (Live) SEC Now SPIKE 64 (11:00) Coming to America Happy Gilmore (1996) Adam Sandler. Space Jam (1996) Michael Jordan. Coming to America (1988) Eddie Murphy. Lip Sync Battle Lip Sync Lip Sync Happy Gilmore (1996) Adam Sandler. SYFY 63 The Dead 2: India (2013) Joseph Millson. Apocalypse L.A. (2014) Justin Ray. Å The Crazies (2010) Timothy Olyphant. The Faculty (1998) Jordana Brewster. The Order (2003, Suspense) Heath Ledger. Å Fright Night (2011) Å TBS 27 American American Fam. Guy Fam. Guy New Girl New Girl Friends Friends Friends Friends Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Broke Girl Broke Girl Big Bang Big Bang Broke Girl Broke Girl Conan (N) Å Broke Girl Conan TCM 59 Famous Ferg. Little Big Shot (:15) Special Agent (:45) Exclusive Story (:15) We Who Are About to Die Foreign Correspondent (1940) Å (:15) The Pride of the Yankees (1942) Å For Whom TLC 26 Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life My 600-Lb. Life My 600-Lb. Life My 600-Lb. Life Extreme Weight Loss Ashley Å Skin Tight Å My 600-Lb. Life TNT 28 Bones Å Bones Å Bones Å Castle Å Castle Sleeper Castle Å (DVS) NBA Tip-Off (N) Å NBA Basketball: Clippers at Cavaliers NBA Basketball San Antonio Spurs at Phoenix Suns. (N) TRAV 49 Mysteries- Cas. Mysteries- Cas. Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum My.- Monument My.- Monument My.- Monument My.- Monument TRUTV 45 trutv Top Funniest trutv Top Funniest trutv Top Funniest trutv Top Funniest Genius Genius Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers TVLAND 57 Gunsmoke Å Gunsmoke Å Gunsmoke Å Bonanza Å Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Everybody Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King King King USA 29 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU WWE SmackDown! (N) Å Colony Will s first day. Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU WGN-A 15 In the Heat of Night In the Heat of Night In the Heat of Night Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Elementary Å Elementary Å Elementary Å How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Parks FRIDAY AFTERNOON/EVENING JANUARY 22, PM 12:30 1 PM 1:30 2 PM 2:30 3 PM 3:30 4 PM 4:30 5 PM 5:30 6 PM 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 ABC 2 The Chew Å General Hospital (N) The Doctors Å Dr. Phil Å Nashville s New ABC News Wheel Last Man Dr. Ken Shark Tank (:01) 20/20 Å News Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline CBS 5 Young Bold The Talk Å Let s Make a Deal (N) Ellen DeGeneres News Inside Ed. News CBS NewsChannel 5 Undercover Boss (N) Hawaii Five-0 (N) Blue Bloods (N) News Late Show-Colbert Corden CW 11 How I Met How I Met Bill Cunningham Cops Rel. Cheaters TMZ Live (N) Å The Real (N) Å Mod Fam Mod Fam Broke Girl Broke Girl Reign (N) Å Penn & Teller Two Men Two Men Mike Mike TMZ (N) Dish Nat. FOX 3 Hot Bench Hot Bench Judge Mathis Å Divorce Divorce The People s Court Jdg Judy Jdg Judy Jeopardy! News Big Bang Big Bang MasterChef (N) Hell s Kitchen (N) FOX 17 News at 9:00 News ET Insider Hollywood ION 9 Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Saving Hope Saving Hope MNT 13 Maury Å Steve Wilkos Show Jerry Springer (N) Maury (N) Å Steve Harvey Å FamFeud Celebrity FamFeud FamFeud High School Football Middle Griffith Griffith Bones Å NBC 4 News & More Days of our Lives (N) Meredith Vieira The Dr. Oz Show News News News News News News Undate Super Dateline NBC Å News Tonight Show Meyers WCTE 8 Sesame Cat in the Curious Curious Arthur Nature Cat Special Odd Wild Kratt Wild Kratt TN Learn Business PBS NewsHour (N) Wash Charlie Great Performances at the Met Il Trovatore Verdi s Il Trovatore. Charlie Rose (N) A&E 46 Criminal Minds Å The First 48 Å The First 48 Å Criminal Minds Å Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Å Criminal Minds Å Criminal Minds (:01) Unforgettable (N) (:01) Unforgettable (N) (:02) Criminal Minds (:01) Criminal Minds AMC 58 (11:00) Air Force One (1997) Å Top Gun (1986, Action) Tom Cruise. Å Gone in Sixty Seconds (2000) Nicolas Cage. Å Armageddon (1998) Bruce Willis, Billy Bob Thornton, Liv Tyler. Å Live Free or Die Hard ANPL 52 To Be Announced Alaska Alaska Treehouse Treehouse Masters Alaska Alaska Treehouse Masters BRAVO 62 The People s Couch Vanderpump Rules Vanderpump Rules Vanderpump Rules Vanderpump Rules Housewives/Potomac Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. The People s Couch Men in Black II (2002, Action) PG-13 COM 65 Husbands (:17) Soul Men (2008, Comedy) Å South Pk South Pk South Pk Futurama Futurama Futurama Futurama Archer Archer Archer Archer The Comedy Central Roast Justin Bieber Crash Test: Comedy Cntrl Roast DISC 47 Moonshiners Å Moonshiners Å Gold Rush Å Gold Rush Å Gold Rush Å Gold Rush Å Gold Rush Å Gold Rush: Pay Dirt Gold Rush (N) Å Killing Fields (:04) Gold Rush Å Killing Fields DISN 54 Mickey Mickey Best Fr. Best Fr. I Didn t Jessie Dog Best Fr. Austin Liv-Mad. Girl Meets Girl Meets K.C. Mako Bunk d (N) Girl Meets Austin Austin Gravity Star-For. Bunk d Girl Meets Jessie Jessie ESPN 31 SportCtr Outside Football NFL Insiders (N) NFL Live (N) Å Question Around Pardon SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å NBA NBA Basketball Miami Heat at Toronto Raptors. (N) NBA Basketball Indiana Pacers at Golden State Warriors. ESPN2 32 First Take Å 2016 Australian Open Tennis Third Round. (N Same-day Tape) Around Pardon College Basketball 2016 Australian Open Tennis Third Round. From Melbourne, Australia. (N) (Live) Å FAM 53 Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince (2009) Daniel Radcliffe. (:40) Back to the Future (1985, Comedy) Michael J. Fox. (:20) Back to the Future Part II (1989, Comedy) Shadowhunters The 700 Club Å Lizzie McGuire FOOD 50 Trisha s Contessa Cake Wars Cake Wars Cake Wars Cake Wars Lego Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Am. Diner Diners Diners Diners Burgers Diners Diners Diners Diners FX 30 How I Met Mike Mike Anger Anger Two Men Two Men White House Down (2013, Action) Channing Tatum, Jamie Foxx. Man of Steel (2013, Action) Henry Cavill, Amy Adams, Michael Shannon. Man of Steel (2013) HGTV 51 Rescue Rescue Island Island Flip or Flip or Fixer Upper Å Holmes Inspection Bryan Bryan Flip or Flip or Hunt Intl Hunters Break Break Timber Kings Å Bryan Income Break Break HIST 44 Smartest Smartest Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Drunk Stoned Brilliant Dead: Lampoon Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn LIFE 25 Grey s Anatomy Grey s Anatomy Grey s Anatomy The Rap Game Å The Rap Game Å The Rap Game Å Bring It! Å Bring It! (N) Å Bring It! (N) Å (:02) The Rap Game (:02) The Rap Game (:02) Bring It! Å NGEO 48 Alaska-Trooper Alaska-Trooper Hitler s Fighter Hitler and the Occult Hitler the Junkie The Strange Truth Skyjacker Unabomber: History Bonnie and Clyde The Strange Truth Bonnie and Clyde The Strange Truth NICK 55 Dora PAW Alvinnn!!! Parents Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Alvinnn!!! Alvinnn!!! Rufus (2016) Make, Parents Harvey Pig Goat Full H se Full H se Full H se Full H se Friends Friends Friends Friends SEC 34 Basketball College Basketball The Paul Finebaum Show Paul Finebaum discusses all things SEC. (N) (Live) Women s College Gymnastics Women s College Gymnastics SEC Now (N) (Live) SEC Now SEC Now SPIKE 64 Gangland Å Gangsters: Most Evil Whistleblowers (N) Cops Cops Cops Jail Å Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Jail Å SYFY 63 (10:30) Fright Night The Faculty (1998) Jordana Brewster. The Order (2003, Suspense) Heath Ledger. Å Galaxy Quest (1999, Comedy) Tim Allen. Å Twister (1996) Helen Hunt, Bill Paxton. Å The Fifth Element Å TBS 27 Cleveland Cleveland Fam. Guy Fam. Guy New Girl New Girl Friends Friends Friends Friends Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Broke Girl Broke Girl Broke Girl Broke Girl Horrible Bosses (2011) Premiere. Cougar Cougar TCM 59 Don t Go Near (:15) It Started With a Kiss (1959) The Courtship of Eddie s Father Dear Heart (1965) Glenn Ford. Å Much Ado About Nothing (1993) Sense and Sensibility (1995) Å Imprompt. TLC 26 Dateline on TLC Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life Dateline: Real Life Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Love; Lust Swipe Say Yes Say Yes Love; Lust Swipe TNT 28 Bones Å Bones Å Bones Å Bones Å Bones Å Bones Å Bones Å Sherlock Holmes (2009) Robert Downey Jr. Red 2 (2013, Action) Bruce Willis. Å (DVS) TRAV 49 Ghost Adventures Ghost Adventures Ghost Adventures Ghost Adventures Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum Mysteries- Cas. Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum Mysteries- Cas. TRUTV 45 World s Dumbest... World s Dumbest... World s Dumbest... World s Dumbest... World s Dumbest... World s Dumbest... Fameless Fameless Funniest Funniest Funniest Funniest Funniest Funniest Funniest Funniest Funniest Funniest TVLAND 57 Gunsmoke Å Gunsmoke Å Gunsmoke Å Bonanza Å Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Little Shop of Horrors (1986) Rick Moranis. King King King King Chris USA 29 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Mod Fam Law & Order: SVU WGN-A 15 Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Person of Interest Person of Interest Person of Interest Person of Interest Parks Parks Parks Parks SATURDAY MORNING JANUARY 23, AM 6:30 7 AM 7:30 8 AM 8:30 9 AM 9:30 10 AM 10:30 11 AM 11:30 ABC 2 Nashville s Good Morning Nashville s Hanna Ocean Rescue Wildlife Paid Paid CBS 5 Weekend Morning Report (N) Å Lucky Dr. Chris Innova Inspec College Basketball CW 11 Haney Green Dr. Pol Dr. Pol Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Save Our Dream Hatched FOX 3 Paid Paid Think Big Kds Sports Animal Paid Paid Paid Tip-Off College Basketball ION 9 Paid Paid Paid P. Chris Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU MNT 13 Paid World Haney Holly Wild Am. Paid Paid Small Paid Holly College Basketball NBC 4 News Today Today (N) Å News Today Clangers Nina s Ruf- Astrob Soccer WCTE 8 Tiger Tiger Curious Nature Cat Special Wild Discover Old House Wood Steves Pépin A&E 46 Tiny House Nation Tiny House Nation Tiny Tiny Married-Sight Married-Sight Fit to Fat to Fit AMC 58 Rifleman Rifleman Rifleman Rifleman Rifleman Rifleman Rifleman Rifleman Rifleman Rifleman Rifleman Live Free ANPL 52 My Cat From Hell My Cat From Hell Too Cute! Å Cats 101 Å Bad Dog! Å To Be Announced BRAVO 62 Couch Top Chef Å Top Chef Å Top Chef Å Top Chef Å Recipe COM 65 Paid Paid Comedy Archer Archer Archer Archer Archer Archer Archer American Pie DISC 47 Paid Paid Paid Paid Diesel Brothers Fast N Loud Å Fast N Loud Å Fast N Loud Å DISN 54 Tmrrwla Sofia Mickey The Lion Jessie Jessie Dog Best Fr. Bunk d Girl Mako Mako ESPN 31 SportsCenter Å SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å College GameDay College Basketball ESPN2 32 Profile Profile NFL Live (N) Å 2016 Australian Open Tennis Third Round. Å College Basketball FAM 53 Back to the Future (1985) Michael J. Fox. (:45) Back to the Future Part II (1989) (:15) Mean Girls FOOD 50 Be.- Brunch Daphne Southern Farm Pioneer Pioneer Trisha s The Kitchen (N) Valerie s Giada FX 30 Ellen Anger Anger Two Men Two Men Two Men Two Men Next (2007) Nicolas Cage. White HGTV 51 Live Live Paid Paid Paid Paid Bryan Bryan Bryan Bryan Bath Bath HIST 44 Strange Rituals Blood Diamond (2006) Å Nazi America: A Secret History Å Cocaine: History LIFE 25 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Whitney (2015) Yaya DaCosta. Å NGEO 48 Paid Paid Paid Paid Wild Justice Wild Justice Wild Justice Bikers & Mobsters NICK 55 Sponge. Sponge. Alvinnn!!! Alvinnn!!! Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. TBA Harvey Pig Goat Rangers Alvinnn!!! SEC 34 SEC Now SEC Now Women s College Gymnastics Women s College Gymnastics College Basketball SPIKE 64 Paid Paid Paid Paid Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue SYFY 63 Paid Paid Zone Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country Star Trek VII: Generations (1994) TBS 27 Full H se Full H se Full H se She s the Man (2006) Å Definitely, Maybe (2008) Ryan Reynolds. TCM 59 40Moth (:45) Skippy (1931) (:15) My Dog Rusty Smuggler s Cove Ocean s Eleven TLC 26 Paid Paid Paid Paid Disney Cruise Line Disney Hotels Disney: Beyond Undercover Boss TNT 28 Law & Order Law & Order Law & Order Law & Order Fed Law & Order Resident Evil TRAV 49 When Vacations Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum Expedition Un. Wild Things TRUTV 45 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Billy Billy Genius Genius Carbon Carbon TVLAND 57 (:12) Family Feud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud Rose. (:12) Roseanne Rose. Rose. Reba Reba USA 29 Paid Paid Paid Paid NCIS English Premier League Soccer (N) Replacements WGN-A 15 Paid Paid Paid Paid Funny Videos Funny Videos Funny Videos Funny Videos SATURDAY AFTERNOON JANUARY 23, PM 12:30 1 PM 1:30 2 PM 2:30 3 PM 3:30 4 PM 4:30 5 PM 5:30 ABC 2 Paid Paid World of X Games 30 for 30 (N) Extra (N) Å New ABC CBS 5 College Basketball College Basketball College Basketball UCLA at Oregon. (N) News News CW 11 Paid Paid Gog (1954) Richard Egan. Raising Raising Commun Commun Mike Mike FOX 3 College Basketball Road Octagon Rick Insider Different Different Jdg Judy Jdg Judy Ent. Tonight ION 9 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU MNT 13 College Basketball Conf. Seinfeld Seinfeld Kings College Basketball Crazy Celebrity NBC 4 Premier League Soccer Goal Figure Skating News News WCTE 8 Martha Lidia Chefs Tennes Tennes Live Gardener Garden America MotorWk Sewing Quilting A&E 46 What Would What Would What Would The First 48 Å The First 48 Å The First 48 Å AMC 58 (11:30) Live Free or Die Hard (2007) Å Armageddon (1998) Bruce Willis, Billy Bob Thornton. Å ANPL 52 To Be Announced BRAVO 62 Untying the Knot Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives Real Housewives COM 65 American Pie (:10) American Pie 2 (2001) Jason Biggs. (:20) You Don t Mess With the Zohan Å DISC 47 Fast N Loud Å Fast N Loud Å Gold Rush Å Gold Rush Å Gold Rush Å Dual Survival Å DISN 54 Dog Best Fr. K.C. I Didn t Liv-Mad. Girl Jessie Jessie Liv-Mad. Austin K.C. K.C. ESPN 31 College Basketball College Basketball Texas at Kansas. (N) College Basketball Game Basket ESPN2 32 College Basketball College Basketball College Basketball College Football FAM 53 Mean Girls (2004) (:15) Bring It On (2000) Kirsten Dunst. High School Musical (2006) Zac Efron. FOOD 50 Kids Baking Cake Wars Worst Cooks Chopped Junior Restaurant: Im. Guilty Top 5 FX 30 (11:30) White House Down (2013) Channing Tatum. Rio (2011) Jesse Eisenberg Turbo HGTV 51 Kitchen Kitchen Fixer Upper Å Fixer Upper Å Fixer Upper Å Fixer Upper Å Income Property HIST 44 Cocaine: History Marijuana: A Chronic History Å Ku Klux Klan: A Secret History Å Manson Å LIFE 25 What s Love Got to Do With It (1993) Tyler Perry s the Family That Preys (2008) Madea Goes NGEO 48 Biker Chicks Outlaw Bikers Outlaw Bikers Outlaw Bikers Outlaw Bikers Outlaw Bikers NICK 55 Alvinnn!!! Alvinnn!!! Alvinnn!!! Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Scooby-Doo 2: Monsters Unleashed Henry Henry SEC 34 College Basketball College Basketball College Basketball College Basketball SPIKE 64 Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Cops Cops Cops Jail Cops Cops SYFY 63 Star Trek The Fifth Element (1997) Bruce Willis. Galaxy Quest (1999) Tim Allen. Å Twister TBS 27 The House Bunny (2008) Å Friends Friends Friends Friends Broke Broke Broke Broke TCM 59 Ocean s Eleven (:15) Five Graves to Cairo Å Buck Privates Å Kelly s Heroes, War TLC 26 Undercover Boss Undercover Boss Undercover Boss Stories of the ER Stories of the ER Stories of the ER TNT 28 Resident Evil Resident Evil: Apocalypse (2004) Resident Evil: Afterlife (2010) Å Resident Evil TRAV 49 Delicious Food Paradise Food Paradise Food Paradise Food Paradise Ghost Adventures TRUTV 45 Carbon Carbon Carbon Carbon Carbon Carbon Carbon Carbon Carbon Carbon TVLAND 57 Reba Reba Reba Reba Reba Reba Reba Reba Reba Reba Reba Reba USA 29 (11:00) The Replacements The Fast and the Furious (2001) 2 Fast 2 Furious (2003) Å Fast Furi WGN-A 15 Funny Videos Elementary Å Elementary Å Elementary Å Elementary Å Blue Bloods Å SATURDAY EVENING JANUARY 23, PM 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 ABC 2 Wheel Titans NBA NBA Basketball: Bulls at Cavaliers Nashville s Rules Rules CBS 5 news Edition NCIS: Los Angeles 48 Hours Å 48 Hours Å News (:35) Blue Bloods Person CW 11 Big Bang Big Bang Hardbodies (1984) Grant Cramer. Two Men Two Men Mike Mike Broke Broke FOX 3 Jeopardy X-Files Boxing Premier Boxing Champions. (N) News Animation Dom ROH Wrestling ION 9 Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU MNT 13 FamFeud FamFeud Overboard (1987) Goldie Hawn. ROH Wrestling The Walking Dead Bones Å NBC 4 News Beauty Figure Skating U.S. Championships: Ladies Free Skate. (N) News (:29) Saturday Night Live (N) WCTE 8 Lawrence Welk Classic Gospel Antique Roadshow Jammin Sun Stud Austin City Limits Music City Roots A&E 46 The First 48 Å The First 48 Å The First 48: Killer The First 48: Killer The First 48 (:01) The First 48 AMC 58 The Matrix (1999) Keanu Reeves. Å The Matrix Reloaded (2003) Keanu Reeves. Å ANPL 52 Yankee Jungle Yankee Jungle Yankee Jungle Pit Bulls-Parole (:01) Yankee Jungle Pit Bulls-Parole BRAVO 62 Housewives Housewives/Atl. Big Momma s House (2000) Big Momma s House (2000) COM 65 (5:58) Mr. Deeds (2002, Comedy) 50 First Dates (2004) Mr. Deeds (2002) Adam Sandler. DISC 47 Dual Survival Å MythBusters (N) Diesel Brothers Diesel Brothers Diesel Brothers Diesel Brothers DISN 54 Spy Kids 3: Game Over Spy Kids: All the Time Lab Rats Gamer s K.C. Best Fr. Jessie Jessie ESPN 31 College Basketball College Basketball Arizona at California. SportCtr SportsCenter (N) SportsCenter (N) ESPN2 32 (5:00) College Football NFLPA Bowl. (N) 2016 Australian Open Tennis Round of 16. From Melbourne, Australia. (N) Å FAM 53 Clueless (1995) Alicia Silverstone. Ferris Bueller s Day Off (1986) Alan Ruck Shadowhunters FOOD 50 Diners Am. Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners FX 30 (5:00) Turbo Kung Fu Panda 2 (2011) Kung Fu Panda 2 (2011) Mike Mike HGTV 51 Bryan Bryan Hunt Intl Hunt Intl Bryan Bryan House House Break Break Bryan Bryan HIST 44 (5:00) Manson Hooked: Marijuana The Marijuana Revolution Å Hooked: Opium Hooked: Marijuana LIFE 25 Madea Goes Toni Braxton: Unbreak My Heart Å Toni Braxton Whitney: Beyond Toni Braxton NGEO 48 Drugs, Inc. Drugs, Inc. Drugs, Inc. Underworld, Inc. Drugs, Inc. Underworld, Inc. NICK 55 Rufus (2016) Game Nicky 100 Thunder Full H se Full H se Friends Friends Friends Friends SEC 34 College Basketball College Basketball Auburn at Florida. (N) SEC Now (N) (Live) SEC Now SEC Now SPIKE 64 Cops Cops Cops (N) Cops Forensic Forensic Forensic Forensic Cops Cops Cops Cops SYFY 63 (5:30) Twister (1996) Å Tremors 5: Bloodlines (2015, Action) King Kong (2005) Naomi Watts. TBS 27 Broke Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang The House Bunny (2008) Å TCM 59 Kelly s Heroes The More the Merrier (1943) The Green Years (1946) Å Gentlemn-Blnd TLC 26 Worst Day Ev. Stories of the ER Stories of the ER Sex Sent Me To Be Announced Stories of the ER TNT 28 Resident Evil I Am Number Four (2011) Alex Pettyfer. John Carter (2012) Taylor Kitsch. TRAV 49 Ghost Adventures Ghost Adventures Ghost Adventures Ghost Adventures The Dead Files Ghost Adventures TRUTV 45 World s Dumbest... World s Dumbest... World s Dumbest... World s Dumbest... World s Dumbest... World s Dumbest... TVLAND 57 Reba Reba Reba Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King King King USA 29 (5:30) Fast & Furious Fast Five (2011) Vin Diesel. Å (DVS) Colony Fast Five WGN-A 15 Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Blue Bloods Å Rules Rules TV Listings Sunday, Jan. 17 Through Saturday, Jan. 23 Be sure to visit F ARMERS M ARKET Corner of 1st and Walnut in downtown Cookeville BOWLING WORLD Cosmic Bowling Sat. 10 p.m.-12 p.m Snack Bar & Lounge Game Room Fun for the entire family! 545 Neal St., Cookeville BUY FRESH IN SEASON FRUITS, VEGETABLES, AND POTTED PLANTS FROM YOUR LOCAL FARMERS AT THE FARMERS MARKET NOW OPEN DAILY HOURS : MON.- SAT. 7 A. M.-5 P. M. What s Black and Whiteh i t e and Read All Over? The HERALD- CITIZEN Classified!!! To Place an ad Call
45 THE BORN LOSER BY ART & CHIP SANSOM MARMADUKE HERALD-CITIZEN, Cookeville, Tenn. Sunday, January 17, 2016 G-5 BY BRAD & PAUL ANDERSON B.C BY MASTROIANNI & HART ZITS BY JERRY SCOTT & JIM BORGMAN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BY MIKE PETERS
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Greetings, Thanks so much for taking the time to read this letter. Please continue to go through the remaining pages of this brochure to discover all that will be offered to conference participants. My
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Can you be a Mormon and a Democrat? The opinions expressed in this document are solely those of the author. The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints was not involved in the creation of this document.
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