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Haggard, Fugitive Wanted in Two States and Three Counties Found and Arrested

Press Release

     Dade County Sheriff Ray Cross has confirmed

that wanted fugitive, twenty-eight year old Jared

Lance Haggard of Higdon, AL, has been found

and arrested on Sand Mountain in Dekalb

County, AL. 

     The Dekalb County Sheriff's Office released

the following information: 

     
Early this morning, a multi-agency

operation resulted in the capture of a

fugitive with sixteen outstanding warrants

in DeKalb County, as well as several others

in Dade (Georgia) and Jackson Counties.

At approximately 6 am this morning

(Tuesday, November 19, 2019) Deputies

and Agents with the DeKalb County

Sheriff's Office, DeKalb County Interdiction

and Narcotics Unit, U.S. Marshalls, ALEA

Narcotics Task Force, Henagar Police

Department, Jackson County Sheriff's

Office, and the Dade County Sheriff's

Office attempted to locate the subject at a residence on County Road 169 (near Cartersville).

While the team was at the residence, the suspect attempted to return to the residence on an ATV. The suspect fled, and led the team on a pursuit which entered Georgia, continuing on District Line Road.

After turning on Owenby Road, the suspect abandoned the ATV and fled on foot. He was captured a short distance in a wooded area after crossing back over the Alabama line into Jackson County. The ATV the subject fled on was found to be stolen.

Jared Lance Haggard (28 of Higdon) was taken to the Jackson County Detention Center where he remains on a $15,000 bond. Once released from Jackson County, Haggard will be transported to DeKalb County on 16 existing charges related to narcotics, eluding law enforcement, multiple burglaries, and receiving stolen property.

During his apprehension, Haggard was also found to be in possession of methamphetamine, adding yet another charge. He'll also be facing numerous new charges resulting from this morning's pursuit.

Haggard is a suspect in multiple burglaries in Dade County Georgia, Jackson County, and DeKalb County.

 

Outstanding Warrants in DeKalb County:

- Probation Violation

- Theft of Property 3rd Degree (x4)

- Illegal Possession of a Credit Card

- Receiving Stolen Property 1st Degree (x2)

- Possession of Controlled Substance

- Possession of Drug Paraphernalia

- Possession of Marijuana 1st Degree

- Attempt to Elude

- Theft of Property 2nd Degree

- Burglary 3rd Degree (x3)

 

Jackson County:

- Escape

- Probation Revocation

- Unlawful Possession of Controlled Substance (Meth)

 

Haggard also had an outstanding warrant in Dade County for Failure to Appear - Driving While Suspended.

DeKalb County Sheriff Nick Welden said of the apprehension: "This apprehension is huge for our department and our county. Mr. Haggard has stolen a lot of possession from our citizens and citizens of surrounding counties. Our deputies, agents, investigators have done a fantastic job with the theft investigations and this apprehension which has spanned six months."

"I'd like to thank the U.S. Marshalls and all the supporting units that participated in this operation. Their help was pivotal in his capture. The Northern part of our county can sleep more peacefully knowing he's in custody," said Sheriff Welden.

"I'd like to also thank the ALEA Aviation Unit for helping with this apprehension, without their help, we might have had a different outcome this morning," he said.

"God Bless!" Concluded Sheriff Welden."

Henegar Announces Run for District 3 County Commissioner

Contributed Article 

     My name is Jerry Henegar and I

would like to announce my

candidacy for Dade County District

3 Commissioner. I am married to

my wife of 9 years Tiffany Henegar,

we are both lifelong residents of

Dade County. 


     I have been employed by Cobb

County Fire & Emergency Services

for the past 21 years where I hold

the rank of sergeant. I currently

own my own business called Event

First Response. We provide

emergency planning and response

for corporate events across The

United States and Internationally. 


     I have been involved in my

community in different areas. I have

been a volunteer firefighter for

Trenton – Dade County Fire

Department for around 27 years. I

was elected as The City of Trenton

Fire and Utilities Commissioner in

2016 and will end my term on

December 31, 2019. In 2018 I help start The City of Trenton touch a truck event and will continue to be a part of that. 


     Dade County has great potential to be a top county in Georgia, we have access to two states, Tennessee and Alabama to pull visitors and business from. We must market our potential and start preparing our infrastructure for future growth.


      As a county commissioner I believe we must continue our meetings between the four major players in the growth of our county, the county itself, The City of Trenton along with the school board and the Dade County water authority. I have three key points for our future as your commissioner, planning, transparency and communication, without these three key factors in place, we fail the citizens as leaders of your county. 


     I’m asking for your support in 2020, feel free to contact me with any questions you may have.

 


Thank You,


Jerry Henegar 
423-580-9285
JHDCD3@gmail.com

Parade of Mangers at TUMC on December 14

Contributed Article 

     Start planning your

Christmas activities now.

Plan to come by Trenton

United Methodist Church

before the Christmas

Parade on December 14

and view a beautiful

exhibit of more than 100

manger scenes crafted in

a variety of artistic media.  

 

     This exhibit is part of

an extensive collection

belonging to Judy Hunt, a

longtime resident of

Trenton. Judy says that

she always enjoyed the visual storytelling ability of nativity scenes and she has been collecting manger scenes for more than 30 years. Friends and family have added to her collection throughout the years and at this time, her collection has grown to more than 300 sets. 


     Judy doesn’t box up her collection after the holiday, instead, Judy decorates her home year-round using various sets as a focal point. This allows her to enjoy them every day, not just at Christmas. She has graciously agreed to share her collection with Dade County this year in conjunction with the Christmas parade.


     The exhibit will begin at 4:00 and continues until 6:00 (the beginning of the parade).  The church will be offering free coffee, hot chocolate and cookies to attendees. Restrooms are available. 


     Watch for Judy during the exhibit. She will be there to answer any questions you may have.

Senator Jeff Mullis Appointed to Georgia's Film, Music, and Digital Entertainment Advisory Commission

Press Release

     ATLANTA  (November 14,

2019) -  Sen. Jeff Mullis (R –

Chickamauga) has been

appointed by Gov. Brian

Kemp to serve on Georgia’s

Film, Music and Digital

Entertainment Advisory

Commission, composed of

leaders and industry experts

in the public and private

sectors who will work to

enhance Georgia’s

entertainment industry.

     “While Georgia’s reputation

as the best state in the nation

in which to do business is well

known, we are also quickly becoming the best state in the nation for entertainment,” said Sen. Mullis. “Over the last few years, Georgia’s entertainment industry has expanded and we continue to witness leaders in film, music and all other areas of entertainment choosing Georgia for their productions or even to set-up permanent offices. I look forward to watching this industry continue to grow under the leadership of Gov. Kemp and I am eager to work with the other members of this Commission to continue to search for additional economic development opportunities across all sectors of entertainment.”

           

     According to the Georgia Department of Economic Development, Georgia based film and television productions generated a total economic impact of $9.5 billion during the 2018 Fiscal Year. This included 455 film and television productions which contributed to $2.7 billion in direct spending in the state. According to the Motion Picture Association of America, in 2018 there were 92,100 jobs in Georgia in the motion picture and television industry. Georgia’s music industry led to an estimated $3.7 billion economic impact in 2011 with more than 70 annual music festivals statewide. Additionally, in 2011 Georgia’s music industry contributed to 19,955 jobs.

cdseptember19.jpg

ERNIE R. RAINES

LUTCF

LISA BELL
AINS, AIS

11751 S. Main St.

Trenton, GA  30752

(706) 657 - 7515

After Eleven Years Streetscape Project May Be At An End

by: Summer Kelley

     Hard financial decisions before Mayor Alex Case and Trenton City Commissioners.

 

      Commissioners approved the raise in sewer rates by 15% and to wait six months and see where things stand financially with the sewer department before deciding whether another raise is necessary. According to current estimates, an 8% raise was necessary to break even and 15% will give the sewer department $33,774.62 to put toward maintenance and repairs expenses which have steadily been increasing as the sewer system ages.  The commission continues to wait on the engineering report with recommendations for upgrading the sewer system to a more modern, more efficient system. 

     To move forward or discard the streetscape project is a question before city officials.  Representatives from Ragan-Smith Associates engineering firm spoke during the work session and explained the eleven year history of the streetscape project, funding, plans and current options.  The cost of the project has moved from the original projection of over $300,000 to a current projection of $900,000.  Terry Teynolds from Ragan-Smith explained that the cost for permitting, supplies and other fees have increased in the intervening years, but in order to help out Teynolds and Scott Niesen worked with Senator Jeff Mullis to come up with more funding for the county - another $362,000 to the $288,000 in grant funds already set aside for the project. That would bring the city's contribution to another $109,000 on top of what they have already to total the $250,000 for the matching funds.

 

     Case explained that while there was not a problem with finding the rest of the matching funds for the grant money, the problem was with having to pay all the bills in advance and waiting for the reimbursement from the state and federal monies. The city would have to be able to pay the $900,000 and wait for the reimbursement funds to come back.  Case said that would be asking a lot of the taxpayers and city as there were not funds in the account to cover the $900,000.

 

     A loan was suggested and a few other options and Commissioner Monda Wooten spoke in support of continuing on and looking for other available funds because without moving forward, the city loses all the funds already expended - $141,000 - when for $109,000 they could get $600,000 in funding from the state and federal government.  The issue was tabled for review by the Mayor and commissioners and pending answers to questions like how fast reimbursements would be issued and other concerns. Commissioners were told that if they chose to accept the grant then they needed to thank Senator Mullis, but if they chose not to accept the grant and move forward with the project, they needed to contact Senator Mullis and let him know why not due to concerns from the state in the past that Dade County and the City of Trenton did not follow through on grants and projects. 

     Police Commissioner Kirk Forshee reported that Trenton Police Department handled 423 calls in the month of October, preformed 1,387 business checks, made 10 arrests, worked 21 traffic accidents, answered 5 domestic disturbance calls, two animal control calls, and issued 68 citations. Fines collected in October totaled $18,150.23. 

 

      The Inspections Department for the City of Trenton has five new construction inspections, four remodels and two additions  with six electrical inspections completed, according to Fire and Utilities Commissioner Jerry Henegar. The Trenton Fire Department responded to 76 calls - 52 medical calls and 14 motor vehicle accidents, and 12 fire related calls. The fire department held a fire safety class for pre-K students and two live burn classes. The Sewer Department had 67 underground locates, six emergency locates, answered 12 sewer calls, performed one sewer tap, and two manhole repairs.

     The city Streets Department completed 65 work orders, work on Oakwood Drive, Rosewood Drive, and Forest Street, installed some new signs to replace worn out ones, edged sidewalks for the final time this year, mowed right-of-ways, and performed equipment maintenance.  

 

     The civic center was rented 75 hours and animal control handled 16 animal control calls.

     Revenue for October totaled $299,346 and expenses $161,445 for the city as property taxes start coming in for the year. 

 

     Commissioners approved the purchase of LED lighting to replace lighting on the city's Christmas light fixtures at a cost of $6,037, significantly less than purchasing all new fixtures according to Wooten, to put RFP's out for two new patrol cars and a tag reader, and to purchase a new SCADA system to monitor equipment, machinery and lift stations with the sewer department at a cost of $24,993.

     Commissioners adjourned to an executive session to discuss personnel. When they returned, Case explained that the session was used to discuss the four years of workers' comp claims and give commissioners an update on the cases and a final figure for 2020.

 

     Full video of the work session, meeting and post executive session meeting can be viewed below. 
 

Trenton Officer Pursues Stolen Vehicle to Hamilton County

Press Release

     This morning at approximately 06:45 City Officer Denny Reyes attempted a traffic stop on a suspicious vehicle on Main Street near Second Street in Trenton. The vehicle fled north. Upon running the registration, the vehicle returned stolen from Summerville Ga.

 

      Officer Reyes pursued the suspect into Hamilton County, TN via I-24, where the suspect driver, Mr. Curtis Ragsdale was taken into custody after he lost control of the stolen vehicle, striking Officer Reyes's patrol vehicle. Officer Reyes did not sustain any injuries and Mr. Ragsdale requested transport to the hospital with no major injuries.

 

     Mr. Ragsdale also had a valid warrant out of Summerville, GA for Theft and was placed in custody by Hamilton County. He was charged with Felony Evading, Bringing Stolen Property into the State, and Reckless Driving by the Trenton Police Department. He will have to answer to Hamilton and Summerville before he will be transported to Dade County.

cdseptember19.jpg

ERNIE R. RAINES

LUTCF

LISA BELL
AINS, AIS

11751 S. Main St.

Trenton, GA  30752

(706) 657 - 7515

Heavy Industry Land Use Ordinance Tabled While Committee Works on Changes

by: Summer Kelley

       A few items on the work shop agenda from the November County Commission meeting  were discussed and tabled for a later decision. Among those items is the proposed ordinance to permit heavy industry land use. The committee to draft a proposed ordinance to present to the commission has met three times and does not have anything ready to present to the commission and public, yet, but plans to have something ready by the December commission meeting.  

      Another tabled item was a proposed amendment to the county's liquor by the drink or Alcoholic Beverage Control (ABC) ordinance. Commissioner Phillip Hartline asked that the ordinance, which was approved by 60 percent of the those who voted on the ordinance, be changed to allow for the construction of a facility to sale or sales of liquor by the drink in areas other those along state highways and with sewer service. Hartline pointed out that those guidelines severely limited any area of construction or opening a business to sell alcoholic beverages to along Highway 11, at the 299 exit in Wildwood and in Trenton city limits as sewer service was not available elsewhere.  Other commissioners were not ready to make any changes saying they would like to see support for the changes by residents of the county or someone proposing to bring such a business into an area other than those specified. Commissioner Robert Goff said the county had already had a business that wanted them to adjust the number of seating down and they were told no. Goff said he was concerned that if one thing changed then where would the changes stop. Eventually it could get to the point that there were no guidelines and bars were popping up everywhere throughout the county. 

     Other items tabled until next month were an Intergovernmental Agreement on SPLOST between the city and county while the attorneys finish working on agreement and the purchase of turnout gear, new handheld thermal imaging cameras, radios and pagers for the fire departments until more concrete numbers are available on what the departments need. 

     One person addressed the commission during citizen's participation. The man, a resident of Virginia, said it was his second visit to a commission meeting and he would not be returning. The man is upset over legal matters pertaining to a ticket written by a state trooper in Dade County as the man drove through the area in 2009. The ticket, according to the man, has led to other legal problems and he was asking for assistance in getting the situation resolved. County Executive Ted Rumley said they would be glad to speak with the man and with the County Attorney after the meeting to go over the matter.

     Commissioner Lamar Lowery said the county handled the biggest number of 911 calls in October since he had taken office. Dade County E-911 dispatched 3,673 911 calls in October - 3,160 were law enforcement and 204 were EMS. 

     Co-ed softball has ended at the county's four fields recreation complex. Commissioner Phillip Hartline said they played over 50 games. Hartline also said the recreation department was going to be hosting a soccer tournament of older kids.  Some of the Bradford pears at the four fields as the roots are causing some issues to the walking tracks and sidewalks. The trees will be replaced with a less invasive tree. 

     SPLOST and LOST revenue was down for the month Commissioner Robert Goff shared, but still over $200,000 at $215,444. If collections finish out the year over $200,000, Goff said it will be the best year the county has seen since 2011.

     County road crews were busy in October fulfilling 357 work orders. Employees had to clear 17 trees from roadways.  Sulfur Springs Gap got re-done, Tire Amnesty Day collected 2,500 tires, and the transfer station processed 600 tons of garbage.

     The Environmental Protection Department (EPD) was in Dade three times last week according to County Executive Ted Rumley. The EPD made visits to help with ongoing illegal dumping issues, the majority of which are tires. Rumley said the Sheriff is working with the county and EPD to help resolve the illegal dumping problems.  

     Solar farms companies are looking for places near high power lines to put in solar farms. Rumley cautioned people to be careful as some solar farms companies are not as legitimate. Rumley has contact information for a company that is, if anyone is interested in getting in contact with them.  They are looking for land to lease from 30 acres minimum up to 200 acres. 

     Funding and approval for the storm shelters is ready to go and Rumley said the county would be putting the project out for bid in the spring. The federal government wanted the storm shelters completed by August, but the timeline is not workable and the county will be asking for an extension.  The first four storm shelters will be located at Davis Elementary School, North Dade Community Center, the Senior Center and on the south end.  Rumley said the shelters will have heat and air, bathrooms and showers and be large enough to hold meetings.  Once the first four storm shelters are done the county plans to get funding for three more in New Home, on Lookout and West Brow. 

     The county is still working out problems with Puckett Ambulance Service, Rumley said. Rumley and Case have been meeting with Puckett along with Marion, Sequatchie, Catoosa and Walker Counties over coverage issues when multiple calls come in at once. 

     Commissioners approved proclamations declaring November as Hospice Month and Adoption Awareness Month, a resolution for a Memorandum of Understanding with UGA Cooperative Extension Services; and the assignment of legal counsel to represent the county regarding the opioid crisis in a class action lawsuit at no cost to the county and 25% of any money awarded to the county through the lawsuit. 

     Videos of the entire work session and meeting can be viewed below. 

FROM THE 
GROUND
UP

News and Articles from the Dade Agriculture Extension Agency

Sarah (Flowers) Dyer 
Agriculture and Natural Resources Extension Agent
UGA College of Agricultural & Environmental Sciences | Dade County Extension

For the Week of: 07/09/2019

 

"The Great Georgia Pollinator Census"

 

 

     On August 23rd and 24th, 2019, Georgians all across our state will become citizen scientists and participate in the first Great Georgia Pollinator Census. The census is an important initiative to document a snapshot of our pollinator populations. Other goals include increasing sustainable pollinator habitats and increasing the entomological literacy of Georgia citizens. We want people to go from “oooh, it’s a bug” to “look at the tarsal claw on that bee!” All Georgians are invited to be part of this project!

     In short, on the census dates people are encouraged to pick a favorite pollinator plant from their garden to use for counting. This plant should have many blooms that are attracting insects. For 15 minutes participants will count the insects landing on their plant and put them in categories including “bumble bees,” “honeybees,” “wasps,” and “other insects.”

     You do not have to be an entomologist to participate; we are not looking for species level identification. If you are interested in participating, the Dade County UGA Extension and Tri-State Beekeepers Association invite you to the monthly beekeepers meeting on July 15th to learn more. I will be presenting the details about the upcoming Great Georgia Pollinator Census and provide all attendees the resources needed to be a participant of the census. I will provide a guide that gives you all the tools needed to tell a bee from a fly and a bumble bee from a carpenter bee.  

     Pollinator conservation is important to everyone from apartment dwellers to farmers.  Homeowners will learn through this project that many of our native bees forage in a small area, 300-500 ft², and if the bees’ needs are met they will stay and provide valuable ecoservices for that homeowner. We can make a real and lasting difference in pollinator protection.

 

     Join us at the Tri-State Beekeepers Association monthly meeting on July 15th at 7:00pm at the Dade County UGA Extension Agricultural Center to learn more about how YOU can be a part of Georgia pollinator history!

   

                                       

Alison Henderson

Dade County 4-H Extension Educator

Dade County 4-H Career Fair: Employer Phase

 

     Last week we hosted the first annual “Dade County 4-H Career Fair:

Employer Phase” for our Dade Middle School students. The purpose of

the Career Fair was to introduce jobs and industries to our middle school students that they might not have heard of. Each booth included a hands-on activity for the students to do.
We had twelve booths set up by local companies and industries. Benchmark Physical Therapy showed students how to do exercises with Thera bands.  At the Citizens Bank & Trust table, students practiced filling out giant checks. Marion Environmental’s HAZMAT suits were a big hit to try out. The Ironworkers Local 704 let students try on the latest style of safety harness. Georgia Northwestern Technical College explained dual-enrollment and all the programs they have to offer. Students tried out the Healthy Food beanbag toss at the Primary Healthcare booth. Our own Ag Agent, Sarah Dyer, showed students how to grade cuts of beef. Coosa River Conservation District let students use a transit to measure differences in elevation.


     Uncle Lar’s Outpost hosted two activities. The retail sales booth let students ring up a sale on the cash register and practice counting back change. The restaurant kitchen booth gave students the opportunity to suit up in hair net and food service gloves to properly measure ingredients such as flour.


     Integer brought their A-game with a simple, but accurate, simulation of a balloon angioplasty. Integer makes the medical tubing used in this procedure. The student activity showed how the procedure works by using a balloon, a clear plastic tube, and playdoh.
Mueller Company and Lodge Manufacturing employees brought the AFS Foundry in a Box display. Students were able to choose a pattern, fill a mold with sand, pour tin into the mold, and make small castings to take home. The AFS Foundry in a Box can be scheduled for schools or other student groups.


     We would like to thank Bank of Dade for sponsoring lunches for the Career Fair exhibitors. Bank of Dade is always a big supporter of Dade County 4-H. Thank you also to the Trenton-Dade Optimist Club members who came to help serve the lunches.


     The Dade County 4-H Chicken Show will take place on Thursday, November 14th, at 6:00 p.m. in the Ag Center. Each 4-H’er who joined the Chicken Project this past spring will bring in their three best birds to be judged. They received two-day-old chicks at the end of May, and they have been taking care of these chickens all summer. Charles Lancaster, retired Catoosa County Ag Agent, will be judging the contest. If you are curious about what a Chicken Show is, come to the Ag Center at 6:00 p.m. on Thursday, November 14th, to find out.


     Our November 4-H County Council meeting will also be on the 14th, immediately after the Chicken Show. County Council is a monthly meeting for any fourth through twelfth graders who are interested in 4-H. We will meet at 7:00 p.m. at the Ag Center on Thursday, November 14th. Come join us for an hour of 4-H fun!

Historically Speaking: Wreaths Across America, Geneaology,  Football and the Survey

by: Donna Street

     The Historical Society met on Saturday

with about 10 members present.  We had

a very productive meeting.  We continue to

work and plan for the Wreaths Across

America.  In conjunction with the American

Legion, the Auxiliary and the Mary and

Martha C-Group at Trenton United

Methodist Church, our group is attempting

to place a wreath on every grave of

someone who lived in Dade or was

associated in some way with Dade.  If you

read Gail Hedden’s article for this week,

then you will see that over 175 persons

have been identified.  We are making good

headway on this project.  We are still

looking for a few volunteers to help place

the wreaths on Dec. 14.   This also

happens on the day for the Christmas Parade and some other related activities in Trenton.  Look for our table at the Halloween Event at the library on Oct. 26.  Instead of candy we will be handing out small American flags for the Tricker-Treaters.

     The next Genealogy Workshop will take place at the library on November 5 from 6-8.  We are hosting this one in the evening rather than Saturday morning as an evening might be more convenient for some folks.  If you are not aware, the state of Georgia pays for the use of Ancestry.com for free within the library.  So if you have some research to do then come and spend some time at this session.  There will be several Historical Society members present to help you with your journey.  As I was helping someone look up his family history the other day he remarked, “This could be addictive.”  He is correct in that comment.  Seeing a grandfather’s signature or his height or color of eyes or hair written on his World War I draft card can begin a journey that leads one down many roads.

     Last week, I got a call from one of my wonderful high school teachers, Rochelle McBryar Holcomb.  She and I are working on collecting her husband, Morrell Holcomb’s records as a football coach.  He was the coach at both Davis and Dade in the 1960’s.  He amassed the best record of any coach that ever coached at a school in this town.  It was not hard to find since there is a marvelous website entitled the Georgia High School Football Historians Association.  (www.ghsfha.org )

     I got lost for a few hours in looking at the stats for high school football since its inception in Dade County.  You can look up the Dade Wildcats or the Davis Yellow Jackets or the Dade Wolverines.  Unfortunately, they did not separate Northwest Georgia from the new Dade Wolverines, so don’t look for Northwest Georgia.  Just go to Dade Wolverines.  
 
     My favorite and most fitting statistic that Dade and Davis were tied at 11 wins each and one tie for their 23 years of competition.  It just seems fitting to me that the big rivalry between the two schools would end with a tie. 


     You can find every coach and almost every game by the numbers.  It also list players who made All-state or Honorable Mention for All-state.  If you are lover of sport and especially Dade Football then you will find yourself entranced for a few hours by looking back at this history.  

     For example, I was working on a project with Gary (G. C.) and Terry Avans in the library last week and I showed the site to them.  After we looked at a few things, one or the other would ask me to click on a certain game and after finding the specific game; they then took turns in reliving the events of the game in the history room.  Some memories just don’t dull with time.  The years roll away when you see 60 and 70 year old men talking about their glory days on the field of competition.  

     If you live within the city limits of Trenton, please be aware that there are surveyors who will come by your house in the near future to take photographs of any home or structure that was built before 1974.  They began last week and will continue until all properties older than 40 years are counted and recorded.  We think that there are more than 400 to be counted.  That is based on the information which has been gathered from the tax assessor’s office.  This is being paid for through a grant to the city and the county from the Georgia Department of Natural Resources Historic Preservation Commission.  


     When this project is finished, we will have a document that will itemize all properties which can be classified as historic and there should be a description of the property and why it may be significant.   If you have questions or concerns, then do not hesitate to call the county or the city government offices or call me.


     We will be happy to help you understand the process and how it can help us to apply for grants and create historic districts in the future.
 

cdseptember19.jpg

ERNIE R. RAINES

LUTCF

LISA BELL
AINS, AIS

11751 S. Main St.

Trenton, GA  30752

(706) 657 - 7515

Check It Out!

by: Linda Wilson

 

     Do you have some pesky

library fines you would like to

clear up?  It’s that time of

year again, when the library

has Food for Fines.  From

November 4th to November

27th, patrons can bring in a

canned food item and clear

up $1.00 in fines for each can

of food; up to $10 maximum

allowed.  Please be sure the

date on the canned items is

current.


     At a recent Library Board

meeting, our library was

given information on our

statistics and we want to share that information.  In fiscal year 2019 (beginning July 1, 2018 and going through June 30, 2019), the library had 37,590 visits.  The population of Dade County is a little over 16,000.  During the same time period we circulated 44,251 items (books, movies, audiobooks, ebooks, park passes, and other items).  Our library is serving our community in important ways.  We have 6,357 library cardholders and 1,100 people met in one of our meeting rooms during FY2019.  Our library helps people stay connected. During FY2019, we had 5,852 computer sessions and 21,449 WiFi sessions both during and outside of library hours.  Yes, our WiFi is available outside the library 24/7.  


     Our library offers quality programs to the community or facilitates programs offered by other organizations.  We had 2,526 children and teens attend 219 programs at the library.  We had 4,233 people attending 59 programs for adults and families.  During the month of June, the library handed out 719 lunches to children.  The lunches were provided by the Schools’ lunch program and the library got them to the children.  


     The Book Club will meet on Tuesday, November 19, to discuss The President is Missing by James Patterson and Bill Clinton.  It’s a political thriller which offers several scary possibilities.  Anyone is welcome.  We meet at 7:00 PM.

Views and Opinions

Double for couples?

 

Dear Dave,

Does the amount you advise saving for a beginner emergency fund in Baby Step 1 double for a couple, or does it stay the same?

Charlie

Dear Charlie,

Whether you’re single or married, Baby Step 1 of my plan is to save $1,000 as quickly as possible for a starter emergency fund. This may not sound like a lot of cash to have on-hand in the event of an emergency, but you need to remember the $1,000 figure is a temporary thing.

Baby Step 1 is saving up $1,000 for a beginner emergency fund. Baby Step 2 is paying off all debt, except your home. The vast majority of folks working my plan are debt-free, except for their mortgage, in two years or less. Then, you move to Baby Step 3, which is increasing your emergency fund from $1,000 to three-to-six months of household expenses.

In reality, we’re talking about a pretty short period of time where you’d have just $1,000 in emergency savings. Plus, it serves as an exercise in financial discipline. A lot of people have nothing saved before beginning the Baby Steps.

If that makes things seem a little scary at the start, it’s not necessarily a bad thing. A healthy level of fear can be a fantastic motivator. I don’t want anyone constantly living their lives in fear, but that added push—that sense of urgency—can make you work harder to get out of debt, and move on the Baby Step 3, as quickly as possible!

—Dave

 

Baby Step for weddings?

 

Dear Dave,

We recently started following your plan, and it has made a huge difference in our financial outlook and our marriage. When it comes to the Baby Steps, when do you recommend setting aside money for a wedding? We have a daughter, and we want to be able to do as much as possible for her when the time comes.

Jim

Dear Jim,

That’s a good question. There’s not really a Baby Step specifically for weddings. In my mind, it should probably come after Baby Step 5—setting aside a college fund for your kids.

Maybe part of this is the dad in me, but in prioritizing these things I think a good education is more important than a big wedding. Don’t get me wrong, a wedding is a wonderful event and cause for lots of joy and celebration. But it’s also a one-day event. Plenty of people have inexpensive, beautiful weddings, and enjoy long, wonderful lives together!

—Dave

* Dave Ramsey is CEO of Ramsey Solutions. He has authored seven best-selling books, including The Total Money Makeover. The Dave Ramsey Show is heard by more than 15 million listeners each week on 600 radio stations and multiple digital platforms. Follow Dave on the web at daveramsey.com and on Twitter at @DaveRamsey.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Chimney Cleaning and Repair / How to Hire a Chimney Sweep

 

Tom Kraeutler 

 

 

     When temperatures drop, it’s time

to think about getting your house

ready for winter. A good place to start

is by reviewing your chimney for any

repair or chimney cleaning it may

need.

 

     Often neglected, chimneys are a

vital part of a home’s structure and

mechanical functioning. If a chimney

is not regularly cleaned, or repairs

attended to, chimney problems can

result, including fires, collapses and

even carbon monoxide poisoning. So,

before firing up your furnace or

building your first fireplace blaze, it makes sense to make sure your chimney is up for the challenge.


     The chimney is essentially a vent pipe that allows hot exhaust gasses from a wood burning fire or from your home’s heating system, to pass safely through combustible parts of your home and be exhausted outside. While most chimneys are brick, chimneys for newer homes may be made of out of metal. Regardless, both can present problems if not properly maintained.

 

     When wood burns, it never completely combusts. What’s left forms a vaporized residue that when carried up the chimney, mixes with condensation as it cools and sticks to the inside of the chimney. This material, commonly referred to as creosote, can be very difficult to clean. But if it’s allowed to build up, a chimney fire could happen.

     Chimney fires are one of the most dangerous and devastating types of household fires. Fully engaged, they can roar like a jet engine shooting fire into the sky like an oversized roman candle on the 4th of July. Fueled by a dirty chimney, temperatures inside can reach 2000 degrees and destroy an entire home.

     According to the Consumer Product Safety Commission and the National Fire Protection Association, having your chimney inspected on a yearly basis and having your chimney cleaned as needed is the best defense against a fire. But while cleaning and inspecting are not do it yourself projects, there are a few things you can do to keep an eye on safety between those annual evaluations.

 

Chimney Structure


     First, inspect your chimney from the outside of the home to see if it leans or appears to be separating from the building. Chimneys that are separating from the house can be especially dangerous. Sometimes, the steel plates that are used to hold the chimney to the house will rust away and leave the chimney vulnerable to a collapse. If a chimney leans or worse, appears to be pulling away from the building, it should be immediately checked by a professional.

     Next, use binoculars to look for loose bricks or cracks, especially near the top. Freezing weather can cause bricks to deteriorate or loosen up. Any deteriorated sections should be replaced. Check that the metal flashing between the roof and chimney is tight. Loose chimney flashing can cause leaks that will show up inside the house, but is not that difficult to repair.

If the roof isn’t too difficult to access, take a look at the chimney’s crown as well. The crown is the area between the outside edge of a masonry chimney and the liner. Chimney crowns often develop cracks that can lead to leaks and need to be repaired with caulk.

     Finally, look for vegetation at the top of the chimney. Ivy, for example, can grow across the top of the chimney and obstruct the flow of exhaust gases out the chimney.


     If your fireplace or furnace is exhausting through a metal vent pipe, it doesn’t mean you are off the hook when it comes to structural problems. Metal pipes can rust or become dislodged from high winds.

     While inspecting the roof, look for vents that may have separated at the seams. These may need to be rejoined, and then reinforced so it doesn’t happen again.

Chimney Sweeping


     Dirty flues, the metal or clay liner inside a chimney, are the leading cause of chimney fires. The surest way to check this is from the top of the chimney. That job, however, is best left to a professional. As an alternative, homeowners can check for clean fireplace flues by opening the damper above the fireplace and looking up inside the flue with a strong flashlight. If you can’t see the sides of the clay or metal liner clearly, a thorough chimney cleaning may be needed.

     For chimneys that serve the home’s heating system, inspection is equally important. These chimneys can become blocked by nests or other obstructions and cause combustion gas to back up into the home leading to carbon monoxide poisoning. Before turning on your furnace or boiler for the season, be sure to have the equipment serviced and the chimney or vent pipe checked for obstructions.

     Several years ago while inspecting a home for a potential home buyer, I discovered a nest inside that chimney that was causing the combustion gas from the furnace to fill the home with carbon monoxide. The kicker was that the couple that owned the home was expecting a child. Mom-to-be was spending lots of time in the house and experiencing what she thought was morning sickness. Blood tests subsequently proved it was carbon monoxide that was causing the problem and the discovery of the nest happened in just the nick of time.

     In general, all chimneys should be professionally inspected at least once a year and cleaned as determined by that inspection. As a rule of thumb though, a chimney should be swept by a professional chimney cleaner once for every cord of wood burned. A cord is a unit of measurement for a pile of firewood that measures 4 feet high, 4 feet wide and 8 feet long.

     When hiring a professional chimney cleaning sweep however, be very cautious if the contractor recommends an expensive repair. During our radio show, we frequently hear of less-than-honest chimney cleaning contractors that offer low-priced inspections that always find expensive problems, which of course, they’d be happy to repair for an additional fee. As with any home repair or maintenance contractor, homeowners are wise to get a second opinion from an unbiased expert, like a professional home inspector, before any repairs have been started.

How to Hire a Chimney Sweep


     The Chimney Safety Institute of America (CSIA), a nonprofit, educational institution focused on the prevention of chimney and venting hazards, recommends that consumers use caution when considering what chimney sweep to hire for an annual inspection or related service on their chimney or vent.

     Because proper care and attention to service can help protect people from unnecessary fires and carbon monoxide poisonings, it is important to choose the professional wisely.

 

     Question to ask should include:

How long has the chimney cleaning company been in business?
Does the company offer current references?
Does the company have unresolved complaints filed within the city or state consumer protection agency or Better Business Bureau?
Does the company or individual carry a valid business liability insurance policy to protect your home and furnishings against accidents?
Does the company ensure that a CSIA Certified Chimney Sweep will be on the job site?
Chimney sweeps that are certified by CSIA are required to prove competency by passing an examination on fire prevention codes and standard chimney service practices. To locate a CSIA Certified Chimney Sweep in your area go to www.csia.org or call 1-800-536-0118.

     Regular chimney cleaning and repair is an important way to prevent a chimney fire or carbon monoxide poisoning.

 

      Arrest Reports

      Arrests by the Georgia State Patrol, Dade County

  Sheriff's Department, and Trenton Police Department

                     for Nov. 4, 2019 - Nov. 14, 2019

Brandon Lee Morgan, age 27, of Trenton, GA. Probation Violation.

Eddy Eugene Underwood, Jr., age 51, of Henegar, AL. Probation Violation.

Michael Allen Parker, age 28, of Chattanooga, TN. Parole Violation.

Kaylyn Denia Marie Prince, age 29, of Trenton, GA. Possession and Use of Drug Related Objects; Possession of Methamphetamine.

Ramiro Isai Guerrero, age 28, of Tullahoma, TN. Tampering with Evidence-Felony; Trafficking in Cocaine, Illegal Drugs,Marijuana, or Methamphetamine.

Cassidy Danielle Walraven, age 20, of Trenton, GA. Criminal Trespass.

Laura Mashelle Essex, age 40, of Chattanooga, TN. 

John Charles Gale, age 44, of Cleveland, TN. Probation Violation.

Alecia Dawn Long, age 34, of Trenton, GA. Theft by Taking - Misdemeanor.

Cassidy Danielle Walraven, age 20, of Trenton, GA. Theft by Taking - Misdemeanor.

Patrick Willard Bell, age 57, of Trenton, GA. Speeding; Open Container Violation Beer/Ale/Proter/Stout/Other Similar Beverages; DUI - Driving Under the Influence of Alcohol. 

Moore Website Ad Redone_09232018.jpg
Turkey Recipes 
 
by the 
Students of 
 
Dade 
Elementary

Mrs. Langley and Mrs. Tina’s - Pre-K 

  • You get a turkey on Hwy. 11, put it in a pan and cook it in the oven.     Christopher Garcia

  • You get it from the store, put it in the stove and cook it for 2 hours. Put it back in and cook it for 4 hours.         Conner Williams

  • I get it from Wal-mart, put it in the microwave for 5 minutes, then we eat it.                           Kira Rhudy

  • You get it from a family of turkeys, take it home to cook it. Put blueberries in a pot, cook for 30 minutes in the oven.     Brynna Sullivan

  • You get it from the store, put it into a pan, put it on the round black thing outside that’s a circle with fire.        Oliver Joyner

  • You get it in Trenton. Throw it in the stove for 4 minutes, cook it and get it out.                     Avery Benge

  • My mom has one, put it in the oven and put it on top of the stove for 2 minutes, then 3 minutes take it out.         Stephen Berger

  • You go to the farm, use a chainsaw to open him up. Then you put him on the grill for 10 minutes, then eat him up.    Jaxon Ramsey

  • You go to the chicken store when they sell chickens and turkeys. Buy a table, put it in the middle of the floor. Tear the turkey apart, put him in a pan and cook him for 10 hours. Take it out of the oven and put something on him like little peppers (not hot peppers), then eat him.     Tucker Badgett

  • You get it from the store, wash it first, cook it on the stove for 2 hours.                            Gabby Massey

  • You shoot it and eat it.                Sawyer Bradford

  • I get it at Dollar Tree. You put it in the oven for 14 minutes. Then take it out of the oven and eat him.            Dawsyn Aaron

  • Daddy goes to the woods and shoots a turkey with his gun. He takes it inside and gives it to mommy to get it ready to cook. She puts it in the toaster to cook it for 2 minutes, then takes it out to eat it.                                                        Harper Cooper

  • Mommy buys the turkey puts it in the oven.    Kensley Stephens

  • You get it from the jungle. We could cook it on a pan, the pan can go in the stove. You cook it for 10 minutes then eat it.    Jaxson Higgins

  • You go to Chef Lin’s to pick up the turkey. You cook him, put him on a pan to cook about 2 minutes then eat him.         Cameron Chang

  • Get one from the store. Put on the pan, put it in the stove for 4 minutes. Then we eat it.    Addy Green

  • You get it from China. I put it in the oven, (the microwave) for 14 minutes. When it gets hot take it out and eat it.    Cherish Fowler

  • You put it on a pan, then we cook it for 4 minutes. Then you eat it.                                            Bradley Davis

  • You get it from the store. Put mustard on him and some bread and banana on him. Put in the oven until he is hat. Get it out of the oven and eat him.     Ade Ray

  • You get it from the Dollar Store and take it home. Put it in the pot for 5 minutes to cook it. Then you give it to people like me!       Aubrey Bastian

  • You get it from the store. Put it in the pan, put salt on it, cook in the oven for 5 minutes, then eat it.      Emmitt Scruggs

Ms. Davis & Mrs. Judy’s - Pre-K 

  • First, get the turkey from the grocery store. I would put some salt on it. Then I would put some little bit of sugar on it. Then I’ll put maybe some eggs on the turkey. Then I put it in the oven on hot for 30 minutes. Then I eat it.   -Brooke Baugh

  • First get the turkey from the store. Then put a little bit of salt on it. Put it in the oven on a little bit of hot and a little bit of warm for 5 minutes. Then take it out and eat it.  -Vayda Wilkinson

  • Get the turkey from the store. Put salt on it and some buffalo sauce and ranch. That’s my favorite. Then put it in the stove on hot for 5 minutes.   -Easton Warren

  • Get the turkey at the store. Then cook it. Put it in the oven for a long time.   -Benjamin Parker

  • Go to the grocery store and get the turkey. Use a pan. Put it in the oven. Keep it in the oven until its hot.   -Cadence Borrow

  • Cook it in the stove that’s hot. Put it on the rack on the table.   -Noah Curtis

  • First, go to Ingles. Kill the turkey. Bake it with something that is yummy like marshmallows. I put the marshmallows on the top then they cook down and then you taste the marshmallows in it. Bake for 15 minutes. Then eat it.   -Jake Daniel

  • Get the turkey from Walmart. Put it on the stove. The stove would be hot and cook for 5 minutes.   -Della Morrison

  • Get the turkey at the jungle. Cook it in the stove on 9 degrees for 12 minutes. Then I would eat it.   -Evy Holsted

  • I would get the turkey at the jungle. Cook it in a pan for 40 minutes. Then eat it.   -Maverick Reese

  • Put it in the oven. Make oven hot. Cook it for a long time.   -Emma Stewart

  • First, get the turkey from Walmart. Then put sprinkles on it. Cook it for long minutes.  -Matthew Wade

  • Get the turkey at Ingles. Put it in a pan then in the oven. Cook it for 2 hours. Then put salt on it.     -Jacob Cooper

  • I would get the turkey from the woods. Put it in a pan, put in the oven that’s really, really hot. Cook super long and take it to the table and eat it.   -Aubrey Self

  • Get the turkey at Walmart. Put it in a pan and cook it. Temperature at 7 and cook 8 minutes. Put salt on it.   -Aida Morrison

  • Catch the turkey. Add some sugar. Put some gummies in it. Put some green beans in there. Bake it in a pan on a grill.   -Tessa Thompson

  • Get the turkey at the store. We cut it and put it in a pan and put it in the oven. Cook it for 9 minutes. Put ketchup on it then I would eat it.   -Adelaide Wilson

  • Get it at a grocery store. I would put salt and pepper and cheese on it. He will be cheesy. I would cook it in a pan for 40 hours.    -Charlie Ryan

  • Get the turkey in the forest. Then in the oven, cook it for 20 hours. Put salt and pepper on it.   -Calhoun Powell

  • I would get a turkey from the store far, far away. Put cheese in it and put it in the oven on 540 temperature. Cook it super-duper long till 8:30. Cut it and eat it.    -Easton Nelson

 

Mrs. Clark & Mrs. Gill - Pre-K 

 

  •  “I would get a turkey from the forest and then I would catch it with a swing catcher and when it comes by I would catch it. Mommy and daddy would help me. Then I would cook it in the oven for about 50 minutes. It would be 1 hot. We would make it into a heart and then we would eat it. Mommy, daddy, Samuel, and me would eat it together.”  By Amelia Bridges

  •  “I will get the turkey from a restaurant. A girl will cook it. She will cook it for 6 minutes at 5 degrees. I will eat turkey with mama, Ryder, my daddy, and Rowan.” By Aria Noll

  • “You get a turkey in the forest. My mama will get it. My daddy will cook it for 4 minutes. It will be just a little bit hot. I will eat it with mama, daddy, and my sister, Colbie.”  By Auburn Stockman

  •  “I would get a turkey at the turkey place. That is where they are all around everything. I would cook the turkey. It would cook at a little bit hot for maybe 14 or 15 minutes. Me and my whole family and my dog Vudu would eat it.” By Bo Garmany

  •  “You get a turkey from the building called a farm. The old man will cook the turkey at his house. He will cook it for 4 minutes. It will be very hot. I will eat the turkey with my mama, Nae Nae, and my daddy.”  By Braydon Daniels

  •  “I would have a turkey at home. My mama and me would cook it. It will cook for 8 minutes. It would be very hot. My mama, Eli, my daddy, Aunt Jena and Lexi would eat with me.”  By Bryce Williamson

  •  “I would get a turkey from the woods in a cave. I would get it home with a van. My Mammy would cook it for 5 hours at 4 degrees. My Mammy and sisters will eat with me.” By Chandler Stark

  •  “I am going to cook my turkey in the oven. My mama will help me. I will cook it for 5 minutes at about a little hot. Her will put a little salt to make it yummy and a little bit of sugar. Her can get it tasty, yum. Then she will put bubble gum in it and mix it all up. That will make it even more tastier. My mama, my daddy, and brother, oh me will eat it.”  By Corey Pace

  •  “I would get a turkey from my brother’s school. I will cook the turkey. I will turn it into a lollipop and then turn it into a banana too. I will cook it for 4 minutes at 10 degrees. I will eat it with Luke, Aria, Jaxson, Bo, Jonah, and Gigi will eat with me. My brother will not eat it. He only eats hot sauce.” By Jameson Goff

  •  “I will get it from a restaurant. Mommy will cook it because I like to play with all my toys. She will cook it for 2 30 minutes at 20 degrees. I will eat it with all of my family.” By Jaxson Lewey

  •  “I would get it from a place called Turkey Place. It’s in California. I would cook it at my house and eat it with my family and my brothers and sisters. Only me will cook the turkey for 1 hour at 5 degrees.”  By Jonah Hamby

  •  “You put the turkey in the microwave for right about 2 seconds. Whenever it’s done, you pull it out. My cousins will eat with me… Bubba, Maverick, and Killian. He is in kindergarten. I would get a turkey from the farm.” By Karsen Walraven

  •  “You get a turkey from a barn. My mama will cook it for 4 minutes for 3 minutes in the oven. My mama and daddy, Mamaw, Emily my sister, Essie, she is my younger sister, will eat it with me.” By Kathryn Collins

  •  “I will get a turkey at the turkey store its call Turkey. I would cook the turkey with Hunter. I would cook it for 16 hours at 16 degrees. Hunter, mommy, the twins, Kohl, and Mrs. Gill would eat with me.” By Kayden Hyde

  •  “You wait for a little bit for it to cook and then you can actually rip it to pieces. You can get a turkey at some restaurants. They have turkeys I think. Jay Jay and my mama will cook it. They will cook it not too long. I think like 40 days at 150 degrees. I will eat with my mama and Jay Jay and even me.” By Kessler Stephens

  •  “You can get a turkey from the woods. Hunters will catch it. They would give it to me. My mommy or my daddy will cook it in the kitchen. They will cook it with vegetables for a very long time at really hot inside the oven. I will eat it with my mommy, my dad, and my baby sister.” By Kiana Tinker

  •  “You can get a turkey from Chattanooga or a farm or somewhere really cool like an aquarium. I will cook the turkey with just me, but someone needs to help a little. It will take 50 hundred minutes. It will be super hot at my house. My mommy, my dad, and my baby brother and me will eat it like a big chicken leg.” By Kohl Hahn

  •  “You get a turkey from a shop that has turkey food and chicken food. My mom and my dad will cook the turkey. My oven takes 3 minutes to cook it because it gets really, really 5 hots. I will eat it with my dad and my mom.” By Lilly Dotson

  •  “I would get a turkey from a store that has a lot of turkeys. A guy at the restaurant that can cook a turkey will make it. He will cook it for 5 minutes at 6 degrees. My mommy, daddy, Logan, Nina, Grand Dee, Matt, and Meghan will eat it with me.” By Luke Brown

  •  “You get the turkey at Wal-Mart. My mom will cook it. She will get eggs. She will cook it for 6 minutes at 23 degrees. I will eat with my daddy, mom, and Crimson. I will cut his in half.” By Maddie Condra

  •  “You can find a turkey at my farm. My mommy will cook the turkey. She will cook it for 25 minutes because she will cook it on a fire. I will eat with me, my daddy, my mommy. My brother does not like turkey, so he will eat chips.” By Micah Lacey

  • “I will get a turkey from my home. My mommy will cook the turkey. She will cook it for 5 minutes at 70 80 degrees (that’s all I can think of). My mama, my daddy, my brother and me will eat it because we are a family.”  By Tristin Pace

 

 

MISS BAILEY AND MRS. JONI’S  - PRE-K  

 

  • I THINK THAT TURKEYS LIVE AT THE PUMPKIN PATCH. I WOULD GO KILL ONE WITH A GUN. I WOULD COOK HIM IN THE OVEN. HE WOULD BAKE FOR 20 MINUTES. –KELLEN HARTLINE 

  • I THINK THAT TURKEYS LIVE ON A FARM. I WOULD KILL IT WITH A GUN. HE WOULD COOK FOR 6 HOURS IN A SKILLET. WE WOULD EAT HIM WITH MY GRANDMA. –JOSIE MCBRYAR 

  • THINK THAT TURKEYS LIVE AT FARMS. I WOULD KILL ONE WITH A GUN. I WOULD COOK IT FOR 5 MINUTES AT MY HOUSE. WE WOULD EAT HIM AS A FAMILY. –LILLIE KATE WILBORN 

  • I THINK THAT TURKEYS LIVE AT FARMS. I WOULD KILL ONE WITH A GUN. I WOULD TAKE HIM IN THE HOUSE AND COOK HIM FOR 21 MINUTES IN THE OVEN. –MACKENZIE SIGLER 

  • I THINK THAT TURKEYS LIVE ON A FARM. I WOULD GO KILL ONE WITH A GUN. HE WOULD COOK IN THE OVEN FOR 10 MINUTES THEN HE WOULD GO ON A PLATE AT THE TABLE. –CARLI KEREZMAN 

  • I THINK THAT TURKEYS LIVE AT FARMS. I WOULD STEP ON ONE OR KILL IT WITH A SWORD. I WOULD PUT IT IN THE OVEN AND COOK IT FOR 100 MINUTES. –SOPHIE BURNETT 

  • I THINK THAT TURKEYS LIVE IN BARNS. I WOULD USE A SHOTGUN TO KILL ON. I WOULD COOK HIM ON THE STOVE OUTSIDE FOR 35-100 MINUTES. –LILY MAE RUMLEY 

  • I THINK THAT TURKEYS LIVE ON FARMS. I WOULD GO CATCH ON WITH A NET, THEN KILL IT WITH A GUN. HE WOULD COOK IN A PAN FOR 10 MINUTES. WE WILL EAT IT WHEN IT’S DONE. –DAPHNE WALLIN 

  • I THINK THAT TURKEYS LIVE ON FARMS. I WOULD KILL ONE WITH A SPATULA. HE WOULD COOK FOR 100 HOURS AT THE FARM. MY WHOLE FAMILY WOULD SIT ON SOME HAY AND EAT IT. –BREKEN WELLS 

  • I THINK THAT TURKEYS LIVE ON FARMS. I WOULD NEED A NET, A GUN, AND SOMETHING SPIKEY. I WOULD TAKE HIM HOME AND COOK HIM FOR ABOUT 14 MINUTES IN THE KITCHEN. –JOHN MICKEL CRAVEN 

  • I THINK THAT TURKEYS LIVE ON A FARM. I WOULD NEED A SHIELD TO KILL HIM. ME AND MY PAPA WOULD PUT HIM IN THE TRUCK. HE WOULD COOK FOR 20 HOURS ON THE STOVE. –KASE SMITH 

  • I THINK THAT TURKEYS LIVE IN THE WOODS. I WOULD SHOOT ONE WITH A GUN. I WOULD COOK HIM IN THE OVEN FOR 1 MINUTE AND EAT HIM WITH MY DADDY. – KENDERICK LOVELESS 

  • I WOULD GO TO A TURKEY FARM WITH MY MOM AND DAD. I WOULD SHOOT IT WITH A GUN AND PUT IT IN THE OVEN. HE WOULD COOK FOR 7 MIMNUTES. WE WOULD EAT IT ALL. –TANNER DOWDLE 

  • I THINK THAT TURKEYS LIVE ON A FARM. I WOULD KILL ONE WITH A GUN. WE WOULD TAKE IT TO OUR HOUSE AND COOK HIM IN THE OVEN FOR 5 MINUTES. –JAKE TITTSWORTH 

  • I THINK THAT TURKEYS LIVE IN THE WOODS. I WOULD GO SHOOT ONE WITH A GUN AND TAKE IT HOME. HE WOULD COOK IN THE OVEN FOR 1 MINUTE AND WE WOULD EAT HIM. –OLLIE HOLSTED 

  • I THINK THAT TURKEYS LIVE ON FARMS. I WOULD GO KILL ONE WITH A GUN AND SMASH IT. I WOULD USE A FLIPPER TO COOK IT FOR 17 MINUTES. –ANDY JONES 

  • I THINK THAT TURKEYS LIVE AT A FARM. I WOULD HAVE A GUN AND SHOOT IT. I WOULD COOK IT WITH MY KITCHEN FOR 20 MINUTES. –ALEIGH MIMS 

  • TURKEYS LIVE AT FARMS. I WOULD KILL ONE WITH A GUN AND COOK IT IN THE OVEN FOR 200 MINUTES. I WOULD PUT HIM ON A PLATE AND SIT HIM ON THE TABLE. –LYDIA GADD 

  • I THINK THAT TURKEYS LIVE IN CALIFORNIA. I WOULD GO KILL ONE WITH A GUN. I WOULD PUT HIM ON THE GRILL FOR 40 MINUTES. –TOBY LINGERFELT 

  • I THINK THAT TURKEYS LIVE AT FARMS. I WOULD KILL ONE WITH A GUN.  I WOULD COOK IT IN A PAN FOR 5 MINUTES AND EAT IT. –PAISLEE DUNCAN 

  • I THINK THAT TURKEYS LIVE AT FARMS. I WOULD KILL ONE WITH A GUN. HE WILL COOK FOR 2 MINUTES AT MY HOUSE. WE WILL SAY THE BLESSING AND EAT HIM. –CAMRYN AVERY 

  • I THINK THAT TURKEYS LIVE WITH FARMERS. I WOULD KILL ONE WITH A SWORD. HE WILL COOK IN THE OVEN FOR 1,000 MINUTES AND I WILL EAT HIM. –TITUS DAVIS 

Mr. Ambrose - Kindergarten

  • Jackson Page - You cut the turkey open, then you fry the turkey. I’ll put in some fruit on the side and I’ll put the salad out like I did the fruit. 

  • Meelah Moore - I would use a net to get the turkey. The I’d cook it. I’ll put in in a 100 degree oven. I’ll put some spice on it. That’s all! 

  • Noah Benge - I’ll catch the turkey with a net. I’ll roast it and make it extra spicy and I’ll put some salt on it and pepper. I’ll cut it and eat it. 

  • Joseph Burrow- I’d catch a turkey. I need to put it on a pan. I’ll put it in an oven. It’s 56 degrees. I’ll add pepper spices to it and hot peppers. And then I’ll eat it!

  • Kadalynn Johnson- I would call somebody and say ,”Where are all the turkeys?” Then I’d take it home and wash it in the sink. I’ll take the feathers off then put them back on. Then I would cook it in the oven with salt and pepper and some spices and some more pepper. I’ll put a plate on top of the turkey. I’d give it to everybody and they’ll eat all the turkey. 

  • Walker Jenkins - I would look for one. I would cut it and then cook it.I’m going to bake it in an oven. It’s just a little hot. I’ll cook it with some different kinds of vegetables. I’ll put some meat with the turkey. I’ll leave the turkey in for a long time. And then I take it out. And then I’ll put some cookies with it. I’ll leave it on the pan and cook it longer to make it better and juicy. I take it out of the oven. I’ll fix some blueberry pie to go with it. I’ll put some soup to go with it and some corn. Then I’ll make it good.  

  • Mailey Bramlett- I would go into the woods and I would get my net out and catch it. Then I’d take off the feathers and put it in the stove. Then I’d put some spices on it. And I’ll put some salt and pepper. And that’s it! 

  • Jase Forshee- I would put some carrots and cucumbers on it. Then I’d cut it and put it in the microwave. And then I’d give it to the people that don’t have any food! And then I’ll take another turkey and put salt and pepper on it. I’ll cook it and put carrots and cucumbers on it. I’ll put it in the oven and my friends and I will eat it. 

  • Brody Moore- I’ll put the turkey in the oven first. . I would put chicken on it and sauce. The sauce is hot sauce. I would try to get an alligator to get meat from the turkey. And I would go home, get a bat, get the turkey, and knock him out... Then I would add fruit and vegatables and put it in the oven. That’s what I would do. 

  • Mason Elliott - I would slice it up and bake it. I’ll put it in the oven. I’ll put some cheese in it. I’ll put macaroni and peppers and some hot sauce. And I’ll put on some peppermints too.  I’ll let it stay outside and let the birds eat it. 

  • Wayne Lofty - I’ll catch the turkey and bring it home.  I’ll cook the turkey with a pan. I’ll get some cake mix and put on it and some sugar. And I’ll put some sauce on it - just not hot sauce. Just sauce that goes with a taco. Then I’ll put it in the oven and cook it to pieces. I’ll feed it to me and my mom and my dad. 

  • Mason Gilliam  - I’ll catch the turkey with a net. Then I’ll put it in the oven. I’ll put on some stuff that’ll make it more tasty, like turkey oil. I’ll put some olives on it. I’ll put some limes on it. I’ll put on some salt. I’ll take it out and cut it up . I’ll share the turkey with people, and all of us will take a bite to see if its good.

  • Annabell O’Banion- I would put it on the oven first, and once it’s done, I would spice it and put hot peppers on it. I’d put some sriracha on it. Then I’d cut it up and eat it and share it. 

  • Kellan Chandler- I would go outside and catch it, then go inside and put it in the oven. I’ll put on a lot of salt,and some sauce so it’ll be super duper spicy. I’ll add chicken beside it and put it inside it. It’ll go in the oven. It’ll stay there for 15 minutes. And then we’ll eat it!

Mrs. Thlisa Ambrose and Mrs. Von Kyzer’s -  Kindergarten

  • I’m gonna eat turkey and play games. Put turkey in oven until it gets really burnt. My Mom burns the turkey a lot.   Claire Underhill

  • We sing Thanksgiving songs. We dress up like turkeys. We like to eat chicken and rice. We eat cantaloupe, ice cream and apple pie for dessert.      Sky Taylor

  • Brooklyn, Makaylia and Hailey comes over and eats with us.  We eat turkey and meat. We put the turkey in the oven for 20 seconds. After we eat we play Pop the Pig.     Paige Huckabee

  • We eat turkey and broccoli. We baste the turkey and cook in the oven for 12 minutes. They kill the turkey at the farm for us.     Kaelin Harbaugh

  • I like a turkey and I cut it up in half. My Dad cooks it up on a grill. We play while it cooks.  We start eating it and we have pizza and some chips to go with it.  Then, we eat breakfast.     James Vail

  • I eat potato chips on Thanksgiving night and play outside.     Harsh Shah

  • I like to eat turkey for Thanksgiving. Put it in the oven and cook it and eat it. We have pumpkin pie that Daddy makes. I live with my daddy and mom and sister.      Madalyn Green

  • I cook steak for Thanksgiving. We put some salt on it and after that I put it in the oven for 20 minutes. It dings and it’s done and we eat it.  We put more salt on it. We have some sausage.  Savannah comes to eat with us. I think her car is white.     Arya Buckner

  • We have red beets. We pick them at stores. I don’t know where cause I don’t know much about beets. We see our family on Thanksgiving and we eat with them.     Hunter Hyde

  • I like pumpkin pie. Get a pumpkin and carve it. We get all the seeds out and then we cook it for 15 seconds.   My Dad comes and eats with us.     Brookelyn Wilbanks

  • Go get a turkey from a meat store. Fatten it up before you cook it. Cook it for maybe 15 minutes. Get it out and eat it. You get stuffing and buy it in a bag. Cook it with some seasoning. My grandma cooks it. It’s good. My Mom and Dad come too.     Jax Kinsey

  • I don’t know how to make anything for Thanksgiving. We eat turkey. I think my Dad cooks it.     Braxton Ray

  • You get the turkey by looking for it in the woods and getting it. Bring it home and put pepper on it. The kind of pepper that you shake, shake, shake. Then you cook it on the grill for 20 minutes. Eat it with a fork. I never seen anybody do it before because I was just a baby. I don’t remember if I’ve had Thanksgiving turkey before.     Cordell Stone

  • We make turkey dressing. Usually my great great great grandma makes it.  I’ve never saw her made it so I don’t know how she does it. That’s all.     Everett Sexton

  • I like Chik-Fil-A for Thanksgiving.  I think we go to Chattanooga to get it. I get chicken nuggets and fries. My Moma goes with me and so do my brothers.     Lyvia Walling

  • First, get the turkey out of the refrigerator. You cut it up the right way and  put eggs in it. Not put eggs IN in. Crack the eggs and then and make flat eggs. Then you put them around the plate of turkey. For decorations, I want a leaves and bacon.     Braydon Canterbury

  • I want chicken for Thanksgiving. You have a bone and hot sauce. I like that. I like chicken outside of chicken. Let’s have broccoli with chicken nuggets. My Mom cooks it. My Dad makes them too. We eat carrots too.     Jett Camp

  • First, you get the turkey at Wal-mart. They cook the turkey before I get to my Granny’s house.  We have corn with pumpkin pie. Mommy and Daddy and my cousins come to eat.    Jace Cloud

Mrs. White - 1st Grade

 

Camden Ballew
First, I am going to hunt.
Next, you cut the turkey.
Then, you put the turkey in the oven. 
Cook at 25 degrees for 10 minutes.
 Serve with fries.

Lexi Bright
First, I hunt it.
Next, I put it in the pan.
Then, season and I put it in the oven.
Cook the turkey at 15 degrees for 5 minutes. Serve with cookies.

Jakie Black
First, season with salt and pepper.
Next, put water over the turkey.
Then, put the turkey in the oven.
Cook at 6 degrees for 7 minutes.
Serve with mashed potatoes.

 

Cailyn Campbell
First, buy it at store.
Next, seasoning.
Then, put it in the oven.
Cook at 14,000 degrees for 10,000 minutes. 
Serve with chicken nuggets.

Lorelai Castleberry
First, I buy a turkey from the store.
Next, I will wrap it and put salt.
Then, put bacon on it.
Cook the turkey at 100 degrees for 100 minutes.
 Serve with bacon and ravioli.

Olivia Chuy
First, buy it at the store.
Next, you put sauce on it.
Then, you cook it.
Cook at 25 degrees for 20 minutes.
Serve with cake.

 

Corey Crow
First, put hot sauce on it.
Next, put hot seasoning.
Then, put it in the oven.
Cook at 15 degrees for 10 minutes.
Serve with macaroni and cheese.

Lila Dalton
First, I git the turkey at Walmart.
Next, I put salt on it and pepper on it.
Then, put the turkey in the pan and in the oven. 
Cook at 102 degrees for 100 minutes.
Serve with macaroni and cheese, green beans, and mashed potatoes.

Allison Deakins
First, season with mayonnaise.
Next, put the turkey in the oven. 
Then, put the pan in oven. 
Cook at 100 degrees for 11 minutes.
Serve with mashed potatoes.

Taytem DeBenedetti
First, you hut a turkey.
Next, you cook it.
Then, you put toppings.
Cook at 30 degrees for 20 minutes. 
Serve with cookies.

Ryder Noll
First, you hunt a turkey.
Next, you unrap the turkey.
Then, you put the turkey in the oven.
Cook it at 2013 degrees for 290 minutes. Serve with cookies.

Brentley Oxendine
First, go to hunt the turkey and shut it with a kresbo.
Next, go home and skin the turkey.
Then, put it in the pan with salt and pepper. Cook at 45 degrees for 30 minutes. 
Serve with corn.

 

Naylan Page
First, buy a turkey from Ingles.
Next, you season the turkey with pepper. 
Then, put it in the oven. 
Cook at 30 degrees for 6 minutes.
 Serve with macaroni and cheese.

Adalyn Oliver
First, buy or hunt a turkey.
Next, stuff the turkey.
Then, put seasoning on it, put it in a pan, and put it in the oven.
Cook at 10 degrees for 5 minutes.
Serve with drinks and silverware.


Rhett Pittman
First, buy a turkey.
Next, get salt and pepper.
Then, unwrap the turkey.
Cook at 15 degrees for 13 minutes.
 Serve with mac and cheese.


Jordin Smith
First, buy a turkey from the store.
Next, unwrap the turkey.
Then, put it in the oven.
Cook at 2103 degrees for 20 minutes.
 Serve with macaroni and cheese.


Jacob Straughn
First, put the turkey in the pan.
Next, put ketchup on it.
Then, put it in the oven.
 Cook it at 15 degrees for 18 minutes. 
Serve with apples.


Ava Wallin
First, buy a turkey from Walmart.
Next, take it home with you.
Then, put it in a pan and put it in the oven. Cook it at 100 degrees for 103 minutes.
Serve with corn, green beans, and macaroni and cheese.

JP Wallin
First, hunt the turkey. 
Next, take the turkey home and put it in a pan.
Then, put the pan in the oven.
 Cook at 24 degrees for 30 minutes.
Serve with macaroni and cheese. 

Joanna Zheng
First, go to the store and buy one turkey.
Next, open the turkey’s wrapper and carry it in a plate.
Then, take all the dirty stuff away and wash the turkey, and put it another plate and put it in a pan and put season on it, and put it in the oven.
Cook it at 10 degrees for 20 minutes and give everyone a plate so they can eat the turkey.
Serve with coke.

Mrs. Brooks - 1st Grade

 

  • Do you no how to cook a turkey?  This is how you cook a turkey.  First, you cile the turkey. Next, you take it home with you. Then, you cut the hed and its leg’s off.  Last, you cook it.  Finlee, you can eat it with your famlee!  Keeva Gil

  • Do you no how to cook a turkey?  First, pot the turkey in the pan. Next, you pot it in the uvin.  Then, tayk the turkey at of the uvin.  Last, you eet it. Have fun cooking a turkey.  Hailey Smith

  • I like to cook a turkey with AR.  First cil a turkey.  Next, bring it home with you.  Then, you chop it up.  Last, you eat it up.  Have fun cooking your turkey.  Bentley Stephens

  • I like to cook turkeys. Do you want to cook now?  First, cut the turkey.  Next, put it in the uvin for 15 sekis.  Last, you eat it all.  Are you retee to bak now?  Jasmin Manzella

  • I like to cook turkey.  First, put in on the stov.  Next, put in on a plat.  Last kut the turkey. Now you can eat.  Dixie Stephens

  • I will sho you how to make a turkey.  First, cut the turkey.  Next, put et in the uvin for 15 memets.  Are you rede to cook a turkey?  Louis Tran

  • I lik to cook turkeys.  First, pot the turkey in the uven.  Next, cook it four 5 minits. Have fun eating your turkey. Kaitlyn Lynch

  • Have you ever make a turkey?  First, get a turkey. Next, cook it and set it in 30 minits.  Then, cool it.  Last, its ready.  So are you ready to cook a turkey?  AR Alicea

  • I like to cook a turkey beekos they ar sogud and first you cil a turkey.  Next you scin the turkey.  Then, you bac the turkey.  Last you eet the turkey.  I am a ecsprt at coceeng a turkey.  Sidney Ferguson

  • Imajin eating a delishus turkey.  This is how you do it.  First, you cut its hed off.  Next, put solt and pepr on it.  Then, put in on the ovin for seven minis.  Last, you can eat.  Have fun eedeeg now.   Layla Davis

  • Imajn how god a turkey is.  Do you like a turkey yes.  You cut the turkey hed.  Then, you cook the turkey.  I love turkey.  The turkey smels good.    Kaden Fowler

  • You can cook a turkey.  First you cut it.  Next solt and pepr it.  Then you bac it. Last you eat it.  Are you rede to cook a turkey?  Ivan Westmoreland

  • I taste a turkey. I wot to know how it was made.  First, you get the egreedeis.  Next, dee friy the turkey.  Last, you have a turkey.  Are you redey to bakce a turkey?  Eden Holsted

  • How can you cook a turkey?  This is how you make one.  First, you cill a turkey.  Next, you bring it home with you.  Then, you chop it up.  Last, you eat the turkey on Thanksgiving.  Injoy baking your turkey.  Gavin Trotman

  • Imagine how much fun it will be to cook a turkey.  First get the egreedents for the stor or the frige.  Then put it in the uvine.  Next let it cool off.  Last put the turkey on a platr and put in on the tabl.   Are you ready to back one now?  Emma Zeller

  • Amagin a yumee turkey.  Firhst poot in in the seekc.  Next yow kut its hed.  Then yow get all the bons awt.  Last yow bak it. Naw yr a exspt.  Ethan Cooper

  • Do you know how to cook a turkey?  First, get the bonse out of it.  Next, poot peper and salt on it.  Then, cook it. Last, eat it.  Have fun cooking your turkey.  Jude Floyd

  • Do you want to cook a turkey?  First you cut it.  Next you poot solt and peper. Then you bake it for five minis.  Last you can eat.  Are you retee to bac now?  Owen Dean

  • I like to cook a turkey, how ubout you?  First biy the ingreedeeins.  Next poot the ingreedeeins on the turkey.  Then poot the turkey in the uvin.  Last get the timer for 5 minits.  Then eat it.  Colin Underhill

  • Do you know how to cook a turkey?  First, you haft to find a turkey.  Next, you bayck the turkey.  Then, you git the egredins.  Last, you have Thayxgiving dinr.  Do you feel that you are a exbrt now?  Are you redee to backe now?  Carter Ogilbee

  • Do you know how to cook a turkey?  First you hav to git the egreedents. Next you defri the turkey.  Then you git to eet it. Are you redeey to bayck now?  Gabe Davies

Mrs. Nelson - 1st Grade

  • First, you ned to shoot the trkey. Next, you ned to stuf it. Then, you ned to poot sot on it. Cook at 15 degrees for 7 minutes. Serve with tomatoes and lettuce. -Will Gadd

  • First, biye the turkey. Next, put solt and uther seezinges. Then, put it in the uven. Cook at 50 degress for 24 minutes. Serve with artchokse.     -Ruby-Jane Thompson

  • First, ba it. Next, wosh it. Then, put it in a pan. Cook at 16 degrees for 14 minutes. Serve with crn and jids.     -Madison Vaughn

  • First, you by it. Next, I will put meet. Then, I will wiat for its ready. Cook at 88 degrees for 44 minutes. Serve with I will put meet.     -Hudson Parris

  • First, you go by a turkey. Next, you find somfeeng to mace it. Then, you git peepl. Cook at 7:01 degrees for 6.101 minutes. Serve with solt id cupcacs. -Myla Hickey

  • First, I biy a turkey. Next, I will pit ledis. Then, I will pit budr. Cook at 50 degrees for 5 minutes. Serve with maccheese.     -Miley White

  • First, you by a turkey. Next, I wod cook the turkey. Then, I wood stuf it. Cook at 50 degrees for 40 minutes. Serve with slaldid.    -Luna Hall

  • First, bac it. Next, pit choklit chips in it. Then, pit it in a pen. Cook at 10 degrees for 1 minute. Serve with mac n chees.     -Keith Adams

  • First, you suf the turkey. Next, you sekl the turkey. Then, I put some stuff. Cook at 50 degrees for a hour. Serve with sak.     -Wyatt Austin

  • First, you go buy a turkey, Next, I shave the turkey’s skin. Then, I will put it in the ofin. Cook at 6016 degrees for 30 minutes. Serve with budr.     -Sarah Reed

  • First, you ned a big pot bieg it outsid. Next, you wat for it to be bloyleyg wotr. Then, you put the turkey in the pot. Cook at 91 degrees for 13 minutes. Serve with mash btados and fowt.     -Eliee Lehnert

  • First, by it. Next, put it in the uvin. Then, eet it. Cook at 16 degrees for 20 minutes. Serve with stake.    -Harper Roddy

  • First, you ha to git fum a bon. Next, you ha to git ol uf the fethrs of. Then, put it in the uvin. Cook at 10075 for 200475 minutes. Serve with budr, mic, sot, pepr and mash btatow.     -Riley Kate Wooten

  • First, you biy a trcey. Next, you stuf it. Then, you pot it in the uvin. Cook at 30 degrees for 14 minutes. Serve with sot and pepor.         -Jaelyn Little

  • First, you pit the turkey in the uvine. Next, you take the turkey awt. Then, you seezin it. Cook at 70 degrees for 60 minutes. Serve with makncheese. -Paige Castleberry

  • First, biy it. Next, suf it. Then, budr. Cook at 30 degrees for 55 minutes. Serve with salib anb gresen.     -Emily Harvey

  • First, I wood biuite it. Next, seesit with seesit. Then, I woob check it. Cook at 10010 degrees for 10 minutes. Serve with vecho and stuft.     -Jade Foshee

  • First, you have to shoot the turkey. Next, breaing it home, fatting it. Then, put it in the ofin. Cook at 1116 degrees for 34 minutes. Serve with peper and mash baytaytows.     -Malachi Dee

  • First, you put seezing. Next, you stuf it. Then, you get A1 sos put it on the tercey. Cook at 20050 degrees for 500 minutes. Serve with vechtbelse.  -Brylin Baker

  • First, buy a turkey. Next, put some meat on it. Then, put the turkey in the oven. Cook at 60 degrees for 4 minutes. Serve with meat and spinach. -Wesley York

  • First, you grab a bb gun. Next, you ned to suf it. Then, I wod put seseg. Cook at 30 degrees for 30 minutes. Serve with sivwar and salid.     -Sophie Gass


Mrs. Rooks - 1st Grade

 

Addyson

First you can kej the turkey. Next I set the turkey on for 25 minis and we like to hav fakgiving.  I put the turkey on to the pen. 


Ali

First cill a turkey. Next breen it in the haws in  get the feathers off it. Then put it in the ovin in chek its teacher. Last what for it to cool then you can eat the turkey. 


Aubrey

First you can kill a turkey. Next you pot it in the frigraedr for a cupl day.  Then you tayk it alt. Last, you are dun.


Baily

First you cill the turkey. Next bring it in the haws. Then put it in the uvin. Last wayt for it to cull then it. 


Brookelyn

First cil the turkey. Next and caree it in side. Then cooc it on the stove fir a awir. Last get it out of the ofin and put it on a plate.


Bryae

First you put seasoning. Next, you put it in the pot you boil it.


Clayton

First you cil the trce. next cuc it for fifteen minus. then win you ore dun tak it to the table. Last ven you eet the trce.


Esther

First you find a turkey. Next you kill the turkey with a knif.  After that you breeng the turkey in the haos. Then you put the turkey on a big plate. A little bit later yo put the turkey in the uven and put 30m at middim. Last you git the turkey out of the uven and put the plate on the table and git a knif to cut it and eat it. 


Gabriel

First put the sot on the turkey next cook the turkey for 55 minits then put it on a playt last eet the turkey.


Greathon

First I'm gonna cook my turkey in my heater.  Next cook it for 100 minutes.  Then, win its rede I'm git it out. Last I'm sise the turkey. 


Isaiah

First go to the grsee str. Next go bak hom and kok it. Then kok fifey fifey fir minis. Last eet it fir faxgivin.


Jazmin

First put the turkey in the oven.  Next, put pickles.  Then, put peaches.  Last you boil it.


Johnny

Get a turkey.  pan get a big pan and hot water. cook it in the water for 12 minutes.


Kaleb

First you cook a turkey in a migowav. Next cook a turkey cook it gllyl.  Then you cook a turkey in a uvin. Last you cook a turkey if you aer fsteey.

 


Kalix

First, poot the seesing on the turkey then poot it in the uvin. next, you poot it on 55 mitin.  then atw it coockt you get it atw of the uvin. last you wate foor it to cool off then you ett it.


Kayliann

Just put it in the oven for 10 minuts.


Kyara

First you cil the turkey. next you breng the turkey in the haws after that you tac the fethers off then you put the turkey on the pan. Last, you et the turkey for Thacsgiveng diner. 


Madison

First set on the pen I set for 25 minis. Next set on the tarkey don on the pen. Then I prt the I set for minis. I pm it and last on to the pen.


Mitchell

First, put seasoning on it. Next, put the twrkey in the oven. Then, you put 100000 minutes on the timer. Last, take it out and eat.


Raina

You take off the ise and the legs.  You cook the turkey.  You take the turkey awt uv the avin. Cut the turkey. and eat the turkey. 


Sophia

First you get a pan then you get it out then you it put sot on the turkey an then you put pepr then you put chuyr on it Last you get a drick. 

Mrs. Cagle - 1st Grade

  • Do you now haw to cook a turkey? First, bia a turkey. Next, put solt on it. Then put in the uvin. Cook at 6 degrees for 5 minutes. Serve with gruin biens. I hop your fuwd is gud. --Sopia Wynn

  • Do you no haw to cook a turkey? First, cetch the turkey. Next, git all its meet. Then put barbeq on the turkey. Cook at 25 degrees for 10 minutes. Serve with macaronee. Injoy yor turkey.--Ryland Blevins

  • Do you know how to cook a turkey? First, go get the turkey frum wolmart. Next, pot butr on it. Then pot it in the uvin. Cook at 100 degrees for 60 minutes. Serves with is kreem. I hop your turkey is good.--Ella Kanady

  • Do you know haw to cook a turkey? First, you get the turkey. Next, stuff the turkey. Then, pit solt and pepr. Cook at 11 degrees for 5 minutes. Severe with a napkn. Good Turkey Day. --Payson Culbert

  • Do you no how to cuc a turkey? First, shoot a turkey. Next, put chocolt on top of turkey. Then, put the turkey in the uvin. Cook at 50 degrees for 6 minutes. Serve with meet bols. Injoe yr turkey.--Malacai Risley

  • Do you know how to cook a turkey? First, cech the turkey. Next, take him home. Then put bones in the the uvin. Cook at 10 degrees for 20 minutes. Serve with a plate. Enjoy your turkey.--Foster Tinker

  • Do you know how to cook a turkey? First, git a turkey. Next, git a shot and put it in turkey. Then, put it in the refrig. Cook at 15 degrees for 16 minutes. Serve with corn and macaronee. Happee Thans Givn. --Charlee Ables

  • How to cook a turkey? First, find a turkey and shoot it. Next, pik the fethrs off. Then, put it in the uvin. Cook at 100 degrees for 61 minutes. Serve with letuss. Eet yor turkey. --Judah Tatum

  • Do you know how to cook a turkey? First, git a turkey. Next, stuf the turkey with vejtubls. Then you cook it. Cook at 30 degrees for 8 minutes. Serve with ptadose. I hoop you have a good Thans Givig.–Alexis Carroll

  • Do you know how to cook a turkey? First, find a turkey. Next shoot it. Then, take it home. Cook at 1,000 degrees for 100 minutes. Serve with cotin candee. I howp you have a varee hapey Thankskiving. –Logan Hawkins

  • Do you no how to cook a turkey? First get a turkey from outside. Next get the fethers off of it. Then, put it on a trey. Serve with gluvs. I hope it tastis good.  – Aiden Lawson

  • Do you no how to cook a turkey? First, shoot the turkey. Next cleene the turkey. Then put cheese on it. Cook at 400 degrees for 50 minutes. Serve with cheese. I hope your turkey is good. –Jacob Petty. 

  • Do you no haw to kuc a turkey? First, shut the turkey and kleen it. Next, bring it hom and wosh it. Then, ad solt. Cook at 5 degrees for 2 minutes. Serve with macaroonee. I hup you hav a Happ Tha gvn. –Peyton Dowdle

  • Do you no how to cook a turkey? First, bia turkey. Next, put ketcup. Then put in uvin. Cook at 360 degrees for 20 minutes. Serve with ketcup  in dreseg. Injoy the turkey. –Jessalyn Holley

  • Do you no hol to cuc a turkey? First, find a turkey and shoot it. Next, put chicn nugts in it. Then, cook it. Cook at 19 degrees for 12 minutes. Serve with nutn. Injoe yr turkey. –Aiden Phillips

  • Do you know hot to cook a turkey? First, get a turkey frum wlmrt. Next, oopin it from the pacig. Then, poot solt. Cook at 100 degrees for 10 minutes. Serve with a plate. Hapy Thansgivn. –Chloe Gill

  • Do you no hov to cook a turkey? First, go get a turkey. Next shut the turkey. Then, cook the turkey. Cook at 16 degrees for 61 minutes. Serve with squosh. Injo your turkey. –Maddox Risley

  • Do you know how to cook a turkeys? First, go find a turkey and shot it. Next, cleen it. Then, pot posstu on it. Cook at 100 degrees for 15 minutes. Serve with tee. I hope you had a god turkey. –Kinley Stephens

  • Do you know haw to cook a turkey? First, bi a turkey. Next, shot it. Then cook it. Cook at 12 degrees for 11 minutes. Serves with green beens. Have a god day.  –Serenity Higdon

  • Do you know how to cook a turkey? First, shot the turkey. Next, tak it hom. Then, pot it in the uvan. I hope yor turkey is god. –Nevaeh Moon

  • Do you no know to cook a turkey? First, git a turkey. Next, breng it hom. Then, cleen it. Cook at 5 degrees for 2 minutes. Serve with sos. Hape tanksgevimg. –Alayah Taylor