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Lyons-Chevrolet, First Commerce Bank, Blalock Plumbing and Electric, Ok Tire and Brake, Saddle Creek Golf Club



JACKSON – Agents from the Tennessee Bureau of Investigation have arrested and charged a Decatur County man in the ongoing casework into the murder of Holly Bobo. 

TBI Special Agents began their investigation into Bobo’s disappearance on April 13, 2011, the same day the 20-year old nursing student disappeared from her home. In the years since her disappearance, there has been an on-going and collaborative effort among TBI Agents, the 24th District Attorney General’s Office, and the Decatur County Sheriff’s Department to thoroughly follow all leads surrounding her disappearance. Recently, during the course of the investigation, TBI Agents developed information that on April 13, 2011, John Dylan Adams disposed of items he knew to be of evidentiary value to the case. John Dylan Adams is the brother of Zachary Rye Adams, who faces Felony Murder and Aggravated Kidnapping charges in connection to Bobo’s death. 

On Wednesday evening, TBI Agents arrested the 26-year-old Decatur County man without incident and charged him with one count of Tampering with Evidence. He was booked into the Madison County Jail, where at the time of this release, he was being held without bond.

Donate Blood In October For Liver Awareness Month

The American Red Cross encourages eligible donors to give blood during Liver Awareness Month this October.

According to the American Liver Foundation, more than 6,000 liver transplants are performed each year in the U.S., making it the second most common transplant. Liver transplant patients may require in excess of 30 pints of blood during surgery. Volunteer donors are the only source of blood for those in need of transfusions during surgery. 

Donors with all blood types are currently needed, especially those with types O negative, A negative and B negative. All those who attempt to donate blood during October will be eligible to win a $5,000 Visa gift card, courtesy of Suburban Propane. 

To make an appointment to donate blood, eligible donors are encouraged to download the new Red Cross Blood Donor App from app stores or text BLOODAPP to 90999 to receive a download link, visit redcrossblood.org or call 1-800-RED CROSS (1-800-733-2767). More information on liver disease and ways to help protect against liver disease is available at liverfoundation.org. 

Blood donation opportunities Oct. 1-15: 

Marshall County, TN 

Chapel Hill

10/15/2014: 1 p.m. - 7 p.m., Chapel Hill UMC, 316 North Horton Parkway 

Maury County, TN

Mount Pleasant

10/6/2014: 2 p.m. - 6 p.m., Mt. Pleasant Health and Rehab, 904 Hidden Acres Drive

Culleoka Woman Killed In Head-On Crash

Sixty-one year old, Kay Cooper, of Culleoka died in Vanderbilt University Medical Center where she was life-flighted after an accident involving two vehicles. The driver of the second vehicle, Blake Crews age 24, of Columbia, remains in Maury Regional Medical Center where he is being treated for non-critical injuries.

According to the report by State Trooper, Zach Newton, Cooper was driving a 1999 Chevrolet Blazer east on Highway 50 when she crossed the center lane and collided head-on with the 2008 Ford Focus driven by Crews.

Maury County firefighter Ritchie Schatz had to extricate Cooper from her vehicle, he stated that Cooper was not wearing a seatbelt at the time of the accident

Maury Regional Receives Chest Pain Center Accreditation

COLUMBIA, TN — Maury Regional Medical Center (MRMC) received full Chest Pain Center Accreditation with Percutaneous Coronary Intervention (PCI) from the Society of Cardiovascular Patient Care (SCPC) on September 7. 

This recent three-year accreditation is the highest level of chest pain certification awarded by SCPC. In order to receive accreditation, MRMC demonstrated its expertise and commitment to quality patient care by meeting or exceeding a wide set of stringent criteria and undergoing an onsite review by a team of accreditation specialists. MRMC has been an accredited chest pain center since 2008. 

Heart attacks are the leading cause of death in the United States, with 600,000 people dying annually of heart disease. More than five million Americans visit hospitals each year with chest pain. SCPC’s goal is to significantly reduce the mortality rate of these patients by teaching the public to recognize and react to the early symptoms of a possible heart attack, reduce the time that it takes to receive treatment, and increase the accuracy and effectiveness of treatment. Anyone experiencing the signs and symptoms of a heart attack should call 911 immediately. Signs include: 

  • Chest discomfort in the center of the chest that lasts more than a few minutes, or that goes away and comes back, which can feel like an uncomfortable pressure, squeezing, fullness or pain
  • Discomfort in other parts of the upper body, one or both arms, neck, jaw, upper back or stomach
  • Shortness of breath with or without chest discomfort
  • Unusual fatigue
  • Breaking out in a cold sweat, nausea or light-headedness 

SCPC’s accreditation process ensures that centers meet or exceed quality-of-care measures in acute cardiac medicine. Key areas in which an Accredited Chest Pain Center must demonstrate expertise include the following: 

  • Integrating the emergency department with the local emergency medical system
  • Assessing, diagnosing, and treating patients quickly
  • Effectively treating patients with low risk for acute coronary syndrome and no assignable cause for their symptoms
  • Continually seeking to improve processes and procedures
  • Ensuring the competence and training of Accredited Chest Pain Center personnel
  • Maintaining organizational structure and commitment
  • Having a functional design that promotes optimal patient care
  • Supporting community outreach programs that educate the public to promptly seek medical care if they display symptoms of a possible heart attack
New App Puts Power To Help Save Lives In Hands Of Blood Donors

New Red Cross Blood Donor App offers features that make it simple, convenient and even more rewarding to give blood 

The American Red Cross is launching a first-of-its kind Blood Donor App today that puts the power to save lives in the palm of your hand. 

The Blood Donor App allows users to schedule blood donations, track their total donations, earn rewards and invite friends to join them on a lifesaving team. The new app is free and available for download now in app stores. 

As the nation’s single largest supplier of blood and blood products, the Red Cross is uniquely positioned to bring this cutting edge technology to blood and platelet donors. In addition to scheduling and managing blood donation appointments, other features of the app include:

  • A blood drive or blood donation locator;
  • The ability to sync a blood donation appointment with the user’s calendar;
  • Personalized “selfies” donors can use as they share their donation experience through social media;
  • Special badges donors can unlock as they interact with the app, make donations and spread the word;
  • A chance for donors to come together to form teams, tracking their cumulative impact and viewing standings on the Blood Donor Teams Leaderboard;
  • Exclusive offers and discounts from some of America’s best brands, including Shari’s Berries, ProFlowers and 1A Auto, with new rewards added regularly; and
  • Uplifting donor and blood recipient stories that show the power of rolling up a sleeve to help save lives. 

The Red Cross has become a leader in putting vital safety information in the hands of people who need it during emergencies, with its award-winning disaster and preparedness apps downloaded more than 5 million times over the past two years. The new Blood Donor App takes it one step further by helping people save lives through blood donations.

 The Blood Donor App, along with the others, can be found in app stores by searching for American Red Cross, visiting redcross.org/apps or redcrossblood.org/bloodapp, or by texting BLOODAPP to 90999 for a direct link to download. Message and data rates for texting may apply. 

Eligible blood donors do not need a smartphone to schedule an appointment to give blood. Appointments can always be made by calling 1-800-RED CROSS (1-800-733-2767) or by visiting redcrossblood.org.or visit us on Twitter at @RedCross

Marshall Medical Center Offers Free Seminar On Medicare Hospitalization Coverage

LEWISBURG, Tenn. — Understanding the rules and regulations regarding Medicare coverage can be challenging, especially when it comes to hospitalization. 

Marshall Medical Center will host a free seminar on Medicare rules for hospitalization on Tuesday, September 30. Christopher Edwards, M.D., chief medical officer at Maury Regional Medical Center, will be the speaker. 

The program will begin at 6 p.m. in the main conference room at Marshall Medical Center, located at 1080 North Ellington Parkway in Lewisburg. 

Dr. Edwards will discuss how Medicare rules and regulations regarding hospitalization have changed and how Medicare patients and their physicians can better understand their coverage. He will address how a patient may stay in the hospital while not being considered admitted, how an observation status affects Medicare patients, denials for hospitalization from Medicare and much more. 

Seating is limited and reservations are required. To register, e-mail This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it or call 931.490.7223. 

Prior to the seminar, a wellness expo will be held in the Lobby Conference Room at MMC. The expo will be held from 4:30 until 5:45 p.m., and will offer free health and wellness information, blood pressure screenings, refreshments and door prizes. Community members are invited to attend the expo prior to the Medicare seminar.

Join the Bicycle Ride Across Tennessee Sept. 14-20

25th Annual Event to Showcase Middle Tennessee 

NASHVILLE Bicycle enthusiasts across the state are preparing for the annual Bicycle Ride Across Tennessee, which will kick off its 25th year with a seven-day excursion beginning Sept.13, showcasing Middle Tennessee’s beautiful landscapes. 

Originating at Tims Ford State Park in Winchester, this year’s route will feature Middle Tennessee’s history, music, horses and distilleries. 

This year’s figure eight loop ride visits Tims Ford State Park, Henry Horton State Park, the City of Fayetteville, South Cumberland State Park and Old Stone Fort State Park. The route goes through an area rich in Tennessee history with the opportunity to visit the small towns that make our rural areas so special. The Bicycle Ride across Tennessee offers an excellent sampling of the things that make Tennessee special, and the perfect opportunity to go on a one-of-a-kind bicycle tour. 

The event will begin with check-in at Tims Ford State Park at 1 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 13. On Sunday, riders will be introduced to the route with an all-day ride to Henry Horton State Park. The daily mileage will range from 50-70 miles, with approximately 350-410 total miles for the seven-day ride. The cost for the ride is $450 for the seven-day ride and $225 for the three-day ride. 

For registration information or more details about the 2014 Bicycle Ride Across Tennessee, visit http://thebrat.org/. Riders with questions are encouraged to contact Ryan Forbess at This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it .    

The Bicycle Ride Across Tennessee (BRAT) is a week-long bicycle tour across Tennessee. The route changes each year, but typically begins in a state park, ending at the same state park. The route is usually a figure eight loop in one of the grand divisions of the state. The tour ends each day in a Tennessee State Park and each host park provides entertainment and food for riders, as well as interpretive programming. In addition, Tennessee State Park rangers offer safety and support along the route. 

Scam Phone Calls Continue; IRS Identifies Five Easy Ways to Spot Suspicious Calls
IR-2014-84, Aug. 28, 2014
WASHINGTON — The Internal Revenue Service issued a consumer alert today providing taxpayers with additional tips to protect themselves from telephone scam artists calling and pretending to be with the IRS.
These callers may demand money or may say you have a refund due and try to trick you into sharing private information. These con artists can sound convincing when they call. They may know a lot about you, and they usually alter the caller ID to make it look like the IRS is calling. They use fake names and bogus IRS identification badge numbers. If you don’t answer, they often leave an “urgent” callback request.
“These telephone scams are being seen in every part of the country, and we urge people not to be deceived by these threatening phone calls,” IRS Commissioner John Koskinen said. “We have formal processes in place for people with tax issues. The IRS respects taxpayer rights, and these angry, shake-down calls are not how we do business.”
The IRS reminds people that they can know pretty easily when a supposed IRS caller is a fake. Here are five things the scammers often do but the IRS will not do. Any one of these five things is a tell-tale sign of a scam. The IRS will never:
1. Call you about taxes you owe without first mailing you an official notice.
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 the phone.
5. Threaten to bring in local police or other law-enforcement groups to have you arrested for not paying.
If you get a phone call from someone claiming to be from the IRS and asking for money, here’s what you should do:
  • If you know you owe taxes or think you might owe, call the IRS at 1.800.829.1040. The IRS workers can help you with a payment issue.
  • If you know you don’t owe taxes or have no reason to believe that you do, report the incident to the Treasury Inspector General for Tax Administration (TIGTA) at 1.800.366.4484 or at www.tigta.gov.
  • If you’ve been targeted by this scam, also contact the Federal Trade Commission and use their “FTC Complaint Assistant” at FTC.gov. Please add "IRS Telephone Scam" to the comments of your complaint.
Remember, too, the IRS does not use email, text messages or any social media to discuss your personal tax issue. For more information on reporting tax scams, go to www.irs.gov and type “scam” in the search box.
Additional information about tax scams are available on IRS social media sites, including YouTube http://youtu.be/UHlxTX4rTRU?list=PL2A3E7A9BD8A8D41D. and Tumblr http://internalrevenueservice.tumblr.com where people can search “scam” to find all the scam-related posts.
Maury Regional Reports The Dangers of Sepsis During Sepsis Awareness Month

Know the Facts. Save a Life.  

COLUMBIA, TN — Sepsis, better known to most as blood poisoning or septicemia, is a toxic response to an infection. Even the most minor infection may lead to the body developing sepsis and this life-threatening condition can affect anyone at any age. 

More than 750,000 Americans are affected by sepsis, with more than 258,000 dying annually. Sepsis takes more lives in the United States than breast, lung and prostate cancer combined. 

In addition to its death toll, sepsis can also result in life-changing consequences to its survivors. Amputated limbs, failing organs and psychological issues are among the outcomes. Particularly at risk for sepsis are infants, seniors and those with diseases that compromise the immune system, such as cancer. There is no single sign or symptom of sepsis; however, warning signs may include one or more of the following: 

  • Fever
  • Chills
  • Pain
  • Dizziness
  • Shortness of breath
  • Confusion
  • Sleepiness 

Anyone experiencing symptoms should seek immediate treatment. Timely antibiotics and fluids have been shown to significantly decrease the risk of death from sepsis. Tell your physician or nurse about any cuts or infections, and ask about your risk for sepsis. 

Physicians work to diagnose sepsis based on an exam that includes temperature, heart rate, respiratory rate and lab tests for signs of infection. People with sepsis must receive antibiotics and intravenous fluids as quickly as possible. Antibiotics fight the infection while the fluids help to make sure enough blood and oxygen get to your cells and tissues. 

While the exact cause of sepsis is unknown, limiting your exposure to infections can also limit your risk of developing sepsis. Health care providers suggest washing your hands thoroughly and frequently, keeping wounds clean to avoid infection and obtaining immunizations against illnesses, including influenza and pneumonia.


Fall Army Worms Spotted In Marshall County

Fall army worms have been found feeding on Bermuda grass fields in Marshall County. Producers need to scout hay fields, pastures, and soy beans and take appropriate action soon. Army worms can destroy crops almost over night. This message is from Rick Skillington Marshall County Extension Office, 359-1929 if you have any questions.


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AM/FM radio delivers the largest reach during the time periods immediately prior to peak shopping hours, according to a study commissioned by Arbitron and presented at the Radio Show in Dallas. The study showed that radio continues to dominate the audio entertainment landscape, and out delivers web, social networking or mobile usage during the average day among Adults ages 25-54. To take advantage of this great opportunity on WJJM AM or FM call Missie Haislip at 931-359-4511 to discuss your advertising campaign.



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