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Twenty-two people have applied for the position of Crossville City Manager as of Monday, September 26, 2016. Jordan Shaw of Columbia, TN has withdrawn from consideration. The deadline to apply for the post has been extended from September 30th to October 17, 2016.
Those who have applied for City Manager include:
Christian Saxe of Spring Hill, TN;
Louis Ogaard of Utah;
Jason Hall of Georgia;
Frank Horvath of Crossville;
Tina Tuggle of Kingston, TN;
Catrina Maxwell of Wisconsin,
Robert Bray of Clearwater, Florida
Terence Arrington of Greenville, South Carolina
Allen May of Urbandale, Iowa
Bobby Goney of Crossville
Steve Foote of Dunwoody, Georga
Daron Jordan of Madisonville, Kentucky
Adam Rabe of Marengo, Iowa
Wayne Bodie of Orlando, Florida
Michael Chesney, Knoxville, TN Church Administrator, First Baptist Church, Morristown TN
Dennis Sparks, Hopewell, VA, Self Employed, Management and Aviation Consultant
Greg Wood, Baker, FL, County Manager, Harris County, GA
Sammy Ragsdale of Dodge City, KS
Carl Brown of Tampa Florida
Lane Jones of Bonham, TX
Cary Colaianni of Eagle, ID
Letters and resumes are to be submitted to Leah Crockett, Human Resources Administrator, City of Crossville, 392 North Main Street, Crossville, TN 38555 or email@example.com. Letters and resumes will be accepted until October 17, 2016. Qualified candidates will be contacted with an invitation for interview.
The first Stone Memorial High School PTSO Meeting will be held on Wednesday, September 28th at 5:00 p.m. at the SMHS library.
Applications will be accepted until midnight (CDT) on Wednesday, Sept. 28 for the Tennessee Wildlife Resources Agency’s 2016 Wildlife Management Area waterfowl hunts.
A computerized drawing system will be held to select successful applicants based on the priority drawing system. Hunters may apply at any TWRA license agent, at any TWRA regional office, or online at www.tnwildlife.org. Mailed applications will not be accepted.
The WMAs available for this year’s hunts are Bogota, Gooch Unit E, White Oak-Lebanon Pond, Meeman-Shelby Forest, Thorny Cypress, Candies Creek, Johnson Bottoms, Rogers Creek, and Yellow Creek.
Hunters may apply as individuals or as a party (not to exceed five members). They may select up to 24 hunt choices, but cannot use the same hunt code more than once. No person may apply more than once. If two or more applications are submitted representing one individual, that individual’s application will be rejected and the subject could be prosecuted. Applicants must be at least 16 years of age, on or before the hunt date. Youth, ages 6-15, can participate in the hunt as a guest, but cannot apply.
There is no fee to apply for current Annual Sportsman (Type 004) or Lifetime Sportsman License (Types 401- 406) holders or senior citizens possessing a Type 167 (Annual Senior Citizen Sportsman) permit. For all other applicants, there is a $12 non-refundable fee per drawing entered (maximum of five draws). If applying at a TWRA license agent, a $1 agent fee will be added. If the application is made on-line a $2:50 internet usage fee will be added. This is a fee collected by the company that maintains the internet site. If applicants encounter any problems while applying, they may call (615) 781-6621 during business hours, 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m. (CDT), Monday-Friday. (Photo Courtesy tn.gov)
The Tennessee Wildlife Resources Agency has confirmed the sighting of a cougar in Wayne County on property located in an area between Linden and the county seat of Waynesboro.
A trail camera captured the cat’s image on Sept. 4 and the agency, as it does when it receives reports accompanied by credible evidence, began investigating the report.
The wildlife agency has confirmed eight sightings since September 2015, with the previous five confirmations in Humphreys County. This is the first documented sighting in Wayne County.
A list of Tennessee confirmed cougar sightings can be found on TWRA’s website at www.tnwildlife.org.
Other states surrounding Tennessee are also confirming the presence of western cougars, which have been expanding their range for years.
There are no hunting seasons established on cougars in Tennessee. Anyone sighting a cougar, especially accompanied by supporting evidence, is asked to contact the TWRA. Telephone numbers and email address are listed on the agency’s website.
Despite erroneously posting a photo of The Plymouth Clowns, a performance arts group out of New Hampshire, the Tennessee Highway Patrol is standing by its warning about creepy clowns.
On Saturday, both the Tennessee Highway Patrol (THP) and the Tennessee Department of Safety (TDOS) shared a picture of two clowns standing in a wooded area to their Twitter and Facebook pages. The caption on the THP Facebook post said, “THP wants everyone to watch for clowns trying to lure children in to the woods. They are possibly child predators looking for an easy child to target.”
On Sunday, after learning that the photo was a re-purposed picture, the THP pulled the photo and posted “The photo of the "clowns" was not a photo taken in Tennessee. This was a photo circulated throughout social media. While we want to provide awareness about the issue, the photo is not local. We continue to monitor this situation as it has been reported in Tennessee," stated Megan Buell, Tennessee Department of Safety and Homeland Security Communications Director.”
Police say they will investigate all reports, but will also prosecute anyone who files a false report.