Local News Articles

Tony Poss Asks City to Fund More Lifeguards at Swimming Pool

March 11, 2013
by: 
Dwayne Page
Construction underway on more restrooms at city pool
City officials view covering to help keep debris out of pool

How many lifeguards are needed at the Smithville Municipal Swimming Pool?

City aldermen may revisit that issue again at the next meeting on Monday, March 18.

During the May 21, 2012 city council meeting, the aldermen voted 3 to 0 to set the pay of the lifeguards at minimum wage of $7.25 per hour for last season and to fund a maximum of three lifeguards per day at fifty eight hours per week for thirteen weeks.

But during a workshop at the club house this past Saturday morning, the tenants of the golf course and swimming pool, Tony and Jeania Poss asked the mayor and aldermen to fund at least one or two more lifeguards this season, renewing a request they made last year. " The board voted last year to only let us have three lifeguards. It was referred to us that the state required three and that's what they (city) were willing to pay for. We don't feel that this is enough for this pool. We've got slides and diving boards. It can be done but it would be a big liability on us, the city, and the lifeguards," said Tony Poss. We've saved four people in the last two years at least and that's because we had the lifeguards there. If we scale back on these guards, it (a tragedy) is going to happen. We get 150-200 people in here sometimes. We've got to have somebody at that slide and the deep end for sure," he said.

"The state says that we only have to have three (lifeguards) but as a parent, we want more than three," said Jeania Poss. "It would be nice if we could have four and possibly five at our discretion. If we have ten people in the pool we won't work all four or five lifeguards," she said.

"I thought what we had approved (last year) was to pay for three per day and anything above that you could have but you would pay for them out of pool receipts," said Alderman Gayla Hendrix.

"We were charging two dollars per person (swimmer) last year and we were paying for that extra lifeguard and sometimes two extra lifeguards (from those receipts)," said Jeania Poss.

"You allowed us to have private parties and we also paid the lifeguard wages for that," added Tony Poss. "We are in no way going to bill the city for private parties that we do. But it helped our pool business last year a whole lot. A lot of people came back and started doing that (private parties) versus going out of town," said Poss.

While the lease apparently gives him the authority to use as many lifeguards as he wants during the daily operation of the pool with the city to pay the wages, Poss still wants more specifics in writing from the city on this and on other issues before the pool season starts so there isn't any confusion. "We need a set of rules of what you expect us to do. What you want us to do and not change the rules every other month. The contract doesn't say anything about how many guards we can employ or how many we have to have here," said Poss. "There's nothing in the contract that says what we can or can't do (concerning lifeguards). But it does say in there that the city will pay all lifeguard wages during all hours of operation. The contract also says both parties have to agree on any kind of changes to that contract. We're not trying to be hard to deal with. What we're asking is to give us a little more help," said Poss.

A state health department environmentalist, after making a visit to the pool last year issued a report on the number of lifeguards needed there to satisfy state regulations. Mitzi Medley reported that only a maximum of three are required when the pool is open to the public. However, she suggested that it would be a good idea, though not required, to have an attendant assigned to help control patron traffic at the slides.

"The state lady came down, wrote a letter to the mayor and advised that it would be better if we had four (lifeguards)," said Poss. She wanted somebody on that slide. We have them stationed at the deep end, at the center, and at the other end of the pool," said Poss.

Jeania Poss said with only three lifeguards on duty at a time, swimmers would have to get out of the pool during times when a lifeguard has to take a break, which is an inconvenience to the swimmers and could increase liability to the tenants and the city. " When you have three lifeguards and one of them comes down for a 10-15 minute break where they rotate to go to the bathroom, you're leaving it wide open (to liability). We could shut down the pool for a break like McMinnville does but they still have guards, guarding the water," she said.

Since the aldermen voted last year on establishing the number of lifeguards at the pool, Alderman Hendrix asked city attorney Vester Parsley if that vote became an amendment to Poss's lease. "These things we voted on, did they become an amendment to this?," asked Alderman Hendrix.

"Technically, they needed to have been signed," answered Parsley.

"Do we redraw the lease to make it more specific?," asked Alderman Hendrix

"It needs to be amended, technically," said Parsley. They (Tony and Jeania) will have to come to the board meeting with these list of things, let the board vote on them and we'll amend the contract. It really wasn't amended (last year). It was only in the minutes," said Parsley.

"I want to get this all laid out and taken care of because there's no reason for him (Poss) to come to every city council meeting all summer long about sweeping the pool and paying lifeguards," she said.

Alderman Hendrix asked Poss if he would rather give up the lease and have the city hire him to manage the golf course and swimming pool. "Would the city be better off to recall the lease and pay a manager to manage the facility?. The city would take in all receipts but pay all expenses, be responsible for the equipment and pay a salary to manage it. Its seasonal. Though there's work to be done in the off season, its feasible you (Poss) could manage this and have a part time business as well. Does that sound like a more logical thing to do to make this place work than what we're doing now?".

"I'm not wanting to give it up," said Poss. "We've got too much time and I've got too much invested in this place," He said.

The pool is expected to open around Memorial Day weekend. Hours will be Monday through Saturday from 10 a.m. until 6:00 p.m. and Sunday from 1:00 p.m. until 6:00 p.m. Admission will be $3.00 per person.

Poss is also asking the aldermen to consider allowing them (tenants) to open and close the pool at their own discretion and setting all hours of operation again this year. " The aldermen voted to approve that last year. We just wanted this to be put in writing to us," said Poss.

Currently, the lifeguards have to pay their own certification fees each year which comes to around $175, according to Poss. He is asking the city to consider giving the lifeguards a bonus at the end of the summer to help them recoup some of their out of pocket expense for getting certified. " A lot of these guys don't make $700-800 the whole summer and that (certification expense) comes out of mama and daddy's pocket. At least think about giving them some kind of bonus at the end of the summer to help recoup that money," said Poss.

"I think they (lifeguards) should be responsible for their certification fees," said Alderman Hendrix. "They could get certified and work for you a month and go to McMinnville next month," she said.

"We're saying if they come and quit, they don't get anything back," suggested Jeania Poss . " If they come and work all summer then give them a 20 or 30 dollar bonus," she added.

Meanwhile, the city is building more restrooms facilities for men and women at the pool and showers for swimmers to rinse off.

The city has also purchased a portable chair lift for the physically challenged to give them easier access to the pool in compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act. The chair lift has arrived but has not yet been installed at the pool.

Alderman Tim Stribling asked that a letter be sent to the Langley and Taylor Pool Corporation of Nashville requesting that they come back and fix cracks and other structural defects that have developed in the pool since their repair work during the spring of 2011. The city has a three year warranty and the company is apparently liable for work called for under the contract which was warrantied but not done properly. "They ground the plaster down to concrete," said Tony Poss. "They were supposed to have shot the grade to make the pool level when they brought it back up but that never happened," he said.

Poss also suggested that the city spend some money to upgrade the club house. "The city needs to apply for grants. They need to get what money they can to upgrade this place (club house). There's not been much money spent on this place in years. The roof is falling apart. There's leaks. But we're dealing with it," he said.

Meanwhile senior citizens who use the pool have asked that the city purchase an Automatic External Defibrillator (AED) there. "Senior citizens use the pool twice a week. They wanted us to see if the city would buy a defibrillator," said Poss.

The parking lot also needs to be striped according to Poss. "We have had three or four wrecks in the last two years in the parking lot," he said.

Poss further suggested that the city invest some money to promote the city and golf course with roadside signs on Interstate 40. "We have a need for advertising of the city, pool, and the whole general area," said Poss. There is no place on I-40 that emphasizes Center Hill Lake, Smithville, the pool, golf course, or tennis courts. I have checked and you can get four signs (not billboard signs) for $1295 the first year and $527 each year after that," he said.

Looking to the future, Alderman Hendrix said she would like to see the city renovate the club house and maybe add on a small restaurant. "Other club houses have nice restaurants. We have the space to add onto this place to make a little restaurant café, which could be leased to someone. I'd like to see a design and cost estimates to fix this place up and make it look nicer," said Alderman Hendrix.

Judicial Redistricting Consensus Plan Unveiled; 13th District to Remain Unchanged

March 11, 2013
by: 
Dwayne Page
13th Judicial District (in white)
Judicial Redistricting Consensus Plan (Changes in Color)

The current makeup of the 13th Judicial District, which includes DeKalb County, would remain unchanged under a consensus plan to redraw Tennessee's judicial districts as unveiled by Lt. Governor Ron Ramsey (R-Blountville) today (Monday)

The districts were last drawn nearly thirty years ago in 1984.

Under the plan, the 13th Judicial District would remain intact with no changes. The district includes Clay, Cumberland, DeKalb, Overton, Pickett, Putnam, and White Counties.

(CLICK LINK BELOW TO SEE NEW MAP WITH CHANGES SHOWN IN COLOR)

http://www.capitol.tn.gov/senate/judredist/9-1-14-Plan.pdf

A previous plan under consideration would have included DeKalb County in a new eight county district with Coffee, Cannon, Warren, Smith, Jackson, Trousdale, and Macon.

Local judges and attorneys argued that the judicial system works well in the 13th district and that there was no need for redistricting here.

The new proposed map causes minimal disruption to the current system affecting only 22 counties in 8 districts. To maximize efficiency, the number of judicial districts has been reduced from 31 to 29. Factors such as regional integrity, geographic boundaries and ease of inter-county travel were also heavily considered.

The changes are as follows:
Cannon, Coffee, Warren, and Van Buren would form the 14th Judicial District

Rutherford County would be a district unto itself as the 16th Judicial District

Williamson County would be a district unto itself as the 21st Judicial District

Giles, Lawrence, Lewis, Maury, Perry, and Wayne counties would form the 22nd Judicial District

Cheatham, Dickson, Hickman, Houston, Humphreys, and Stewart counties would form the 23rd Judicial District

Lake, Dyer, Obion, and Weakley would form the 27th Judicial District.

Joining Lt. Governor Ramsey in making the announcement Monday were judicial redistricting bill sponsors Senator Mark Norris (R-Collierville) and Representative Jon Lundberg (R-Bristol) along with Supreme Court Chief Justice Gary Wade, Tennessee Trial Judges Association President Chancellor Daryl Fansler, Tennessee Judicial Conference President Robert Holloway and Tennessee Bar Association President Jackie Dixon.

"When the issue of judicial redistricting was first presented to me it was clear action needed to be taken," said Lt. Governor Ramsey. "Tennessee is a vibrant and growing state. After thirty years, the changes experienced in our state needs to be reflected in the districts of Tennessee's judges, district attorneys and public defenders."

"While the 1984 map made great strides by consolidating public defenders, district attorneys and judges into unified districts, it clear that the particular politics of the time influenced the map resulting in untenable inefficiencies," Ramsey explained. "This map corrects those mistakes and brings our judicial districts into the 21st century."

"We came into this process with open minds and a desire to work with interested parties," Ramsey continued. "I am pleased that, in the end, all concerned could come together and agree on a consensus plan. I am extremely satisfied with the result."

"I would like to commend all involved for working hard to reach common ground," said Senator Norris. "Change is never easy but we have come together to create a map that ensures Tennesseans get the best possible service from their public defenders, district attorneys and judges."

"This is a common sense plan for judicial redistricting that corrects the mistakes of the past and updates districts to reflect population changes in the state," said Rep. Lundberg. "I'm proud to be a part of this process."

An open call for judicial redistricting proposals went out in February. Fourteen maps were submitted as well as informal input from members of the public and stakeholder groups. The current plan will be presented as Senate Bill 780/House Bill 636 and can be found online at http://www.capitol.tn.gov/senate/judredist/judredist.html.

Man Charged with Child Rape

March 11, 2013
by: 
Dwayne Page
Jose Juan Reyes

A 30 year old Smithville man has been arrested for the rape of an eight year old boy.

Jose Juan Reyes of Old Blue Springs Road is charged with two counts of rape of a child and one count of sexual battery. His bond is $135,000 and he will be in court March 14

According to the warrants, Reyes did have unlawful sexual contact with and committed the offense of child rape by sexual penetration of an eight year old boy on two occasions in February at the Reyes residence on Blue Springs Road. He was arrested on Wednesday, March 6

37 year old Russell Allen Blackwell of Sparta is charged with driving on a revoked license. His bond is $1,500.

Sheriff Ray said that on Thursday, March 7 a deputy saw a man operating a vehicle on Short Mountain Highway outside his lane of travel. The officer stopped the vehicle and spoke with the driver, Blackwell. After checking his license, central dispatch informed the officer that Blackwell's license were revoked for a third offense of driving under the influence on January 3, 2008.

Company Store Damaged in Saturday Night Fire

March 10, 2013
by: 
Dwayne Page
Company Store Damaged in Saturday Night Fire
County Firefighters Contain Blaze at Company Store

DeKalb County Volunteer Firefighters prevented the Company Store from being destroyed by a blaze Saturday night.

The business, located on Highway 96 near Cove Hollow, was closed at the time of the fire.

A passerby spotted the blaze coming from the roof on one end of the building and reported it.

County Fire Chief Donny Green told WJLE that members of the Liberty, Temperance Hall, and Main Stations responded along with manpower from other stations. The tanker and equipment truck were also on site. County firefighters contained the blaze to the kitchen and office area side of the building and kept it from spreading.

The cause of the fire is undetermined.

Woman Seriously Injured in Motorcycle Crash

March 9, 2013
by: 
Dwayne Page
Woman Seriously Injured in Motorcycle Crash
EMS Tending to Wreck Victim at Scene of Crash

A 50 year old Nashville woman was seriously injured in a motorcycle crash Saturday evening on Highway 96 (Dale Ridge Road)

Central dispatch received the call 5:16 p.m.

Trooper Jimmy Tisdale of the Tennessee Highway Patrol said Terri O. Allbright was operating a 2005 Harley Davidson motorcycle on Highway 96 traveling toward Highway 70 when she apparently failed to negotiate a curve and struck a guardrail. She was thrown from the motorcycle over the guardrail. Allbright landed on a wooded embankment off the road.

Allbright was treated at the scene by DeKalb EMS and then loaded onto a ground ambulance and taken to meet a helicopter on Highway 70 at the top of Snow Hill. She was airlifted by Life Force to Vanderbilt Hospital in Nashville

Sheriff's department deputies and members of the Main Station and Liberty Stations of the DeKalb County Volunteer Fire Department responded to the crash scene and or helicopter landing zone.

Chamber To Celebrate 50 Years At Upcoming Annual Banquet

March 8, 2013
Ralph Vaughn

The 2013 Chamber Annual Membership Banquet is set for Thursday, April 11, 2013 at the DeKalb County Complex, 732 South Congress Blvd., Smithville. “We are excited to again host this enjoyable and informative event. This is a special milestone year for the Chamber as we are celebrating our 50th year. We invite you to share in this fun-filled night of dining, entertainment, and the latest updates from the Chamber including the introduction of our new Board, recognition of our retiring board members, and 2013 Officers,” says Chamber Executive Director Suzanne Williams. In addition, Leadership Director, Jen Sherwood, will present winners for “Community Leader of the Year” and “Legacy” awards.

The special evening begins at 5:30 PM with a “Silent Auction.” The dinner and program start at 6:00 PM. Dinner music will be performed by Tomomi McDowell. State Representative Terri Lynn Weaver will sing the National Anthem as Boy Scout Troop #347 presents the flags. The musical entertainment for the evening will be by local singing talent, Josh Melton. The delicious meal will be prepared by Chef Jason Evans of The Inn at Evins Mill. The Leadership DeKalb Class of 2013 will serve the meal.

The keynote speaker for the evening will be Ralph Vaughn, probably best remembered as the manager of WJLE for 15 years and 21 years as the Program Director and MC of the Smithville Fiddlers’ Jamboree and Crafts Festival. Ralph was president of the Rutherford County Chamber of Commerce in Murfreesboro for 12 years and the Morgan County Chamber of Commerce in Madison, Georgia for 3 years. A native of DeKalb County, he recently retired from Barrett Firearms Manufacturing in Murfreesboro where he served as the Special Projects Coordinator. Ralph is currently serving as the President of the Tennessee Radio Hall of Fame.

At press time, Corporate Sponsors for this event are Caney Fork Electric, Cumberland Insurance, DeKalb Community Bank, DeKalb Community Hospital, DTC Communications / DTC Wireless, Federal Mogul, FirstBank, Liberty State Bank, Middle Tennessee Natural Gas “Project Hometown Help,” Tenneco, and Wal Mart.

Special thanks to our Annual Banquet Committee Members: Ralph Vaughn, chair; Valerie House, Kathy Hendrixson, Susan Young, and Darlene Willingham.

Please contact the Chamber office at 597-4163 for more information, to donate a silent auction item or door prize, to place an ad in the commemorative tabloid that will be inserted in the April 3rd edition of the Smithville Review plus used as night’s program, or to become a Corporate Sponsor. Deadline to place your ad in the tabloid is March 15th. Banquet tickets prices are $25 per person and can be purchased by calling the Chamber or from the Chamber Board of Directors.

THP Sergeant Mark Dial Promoted to Lieutenant

March 8, 2013
THP Sergeant Mark Dial Promoted to Lieutenant

A sergeant in the Cookeville District of the Tennessee Highway Patrol has been promoted to Lieutenant.

Mark Dial is among fifteen members of the THP who were formally recognized for promotions in a special ceremony Thursday at the Tennessee Highway Patrol Training Center in Nashville. The announcement was made by Tennessee Department of Safety and Homeland Security officials Commissioner Bill Gibbons, Deputy Commissioner Larry Godwin, Tennessee Highway Patrol Colonel Tracy Trott, and Assistant Commissioner David Purkey were on-hand to congratulate the employees.

A commissioned state trooper since 1997, Dial's first assignment was in White County in the Cookeville District. Dial went on to serve as a Road Trooper in White County for nine years. In late 2006, Dial was promoted to Sergeant in Putnam County, where he served for 14 months before transferring to DeKalb County as a Patrol Sergeant over both Dekalb and Smith Counties, where he is currently assigned. Throughout his career, Dial has served as a member of the THP Riot Team, and after being promoted to the rank of Sergeant, he was selected as a Squad Leader on the Riot Squad. Dial is member of the THP Honor Guard. In May of 2011, Dial became the "Officer in Charge" of the Honor Guard.

(Photo above: From L-R, Deputy Commissioner Larry Godwin, Commissioner Bill Gibbons, Lt. Mark Dial, Colonel Tracy Trott, Major Cheryl Sanders, Captain R.C. Christian)

Federal Sequestration Cuts to Affect L.B.J. & C. Head Start

March 7, 2013
by: 
Dwayne Page
Several Smithville Head Start Children

Due to federal government spending cuts with sequestration, L.B.J & C Head Start will be adjusting its schedule in the twelve counties it serves including DeKalb starting this August.

"As everyone knows it's a federal decision across the board, across the nation and Head Start did suffer from that," said Dorothy Pippin, L.B.J. & C. Head Start Director in an interview with WJLE Thursday. " It is estimated that nationwide 70,000 children may lose their services of Head Start. In the state of Tennessee its estimated that 1,200 children may lose services of Head Start," she said.

"L.B.J. & C. has worked it out to where we will not reduce the number of children that we are serving," said Pippin. "However we've had to make other adjustments. Staff will be going to seven hours a day versus eight so they will be cut one hour. Our operation will be from 7:30 a.m. until 2:30 p.m., cutting about an hour back from the services to the children who stay all day," she said.

Locally at the Smithville Head Start Center, thirteen employees will be affected. "We have four classrooms here with eight education staff. We have two cooks, a family service person and an assistant. We also have a custodian. A total of thirteen staff. This will take affect next August when they return to work from being laid off this summer," said Pippin.

"The central office staff, the administrative staff hours will be cut beginning May 1," she added.

The Smithville Head Start Center serves 74 children ages three and four. While it is not good news that the cuts are coming, Pippin said at least no one is losing their job and Head Start services are still being provided to the children. "Hopefully this is not going to have a real large impact on anyone. Its bad news but it is good news because nobody is losing their job. They are not losing any of their benefits. They are losing one hour a day which will amount to five hours a week. I'm also concerned about the children and families but I believe we can all make adjustments and make this work," she said.

L.B.J. & C Head Start will also be closing for the summer a few days earlier than normal this year according to Pippin. "We will be closing our Head Start Centers on April 26 for the children. We have extra days built into our program and all of it depends on the weather and how bad the winters are. But normally we close out the first two or three days of May so it will only affect maybe two or three days," she said.

Pippin said she is hopeful federal funding will be restored for the Head Start program. "There is a possibility that our money will be restored and we're hoping that will happen. If it does everything will go back to normal. I hope everyone will continue to support our program and send their children because Head Start is a wonderful program," said Pippin.

L.B.J. & C. Head Start is currently accepting applications for the next school year which begins in August to provide free comprehensive child development services to children 3-5 years of age from low-income families in a full day program. Services are also offered to meet the special needs of children with disabilities. L.B.J.& C. Head Start helps all children succeed.

L.B.J.& C. Head Start provides children with activities that help them grow mentally, socially, emotionally, and physically. The L.B.J.& C Head Start recognizes that, as parents, you are the first and most important teachers of your children. They will welcome your involvement in L.B.J.& C. Head Start activities, and will work as partners with you to help your child and family progress.

Children who attend L.B.J.&C. Head Start participate in a variety of educational activities, receive free medical and dental care, free healthy meals and snacks, and enjoy playing indoors and outdoors in a safe environment.

L.B.J.& C. Head Start staff members will offer your child love, acceptance, understanding, and the opportunity to learn and to experience success.

For more information contact the Smithville Head Start Center at 615-597-5168.

Two Weeks Left to Qualify for Smithville Municipal Election

March 7, 2013
by: 
Dwayne Page
Two Weeks Left to Qualify for Smithville Municipal Election

Potential candidates have two weeks to decide if they want to run for Alderman in the Smithville Municipal Election in June.

The qualifying deadline is 12 noon on Thursday, March 21

The three incumbent aldermen up for re-election, Gayla Hendrix, Shawn Jacobs, and Danny Washer all plan to run. All three have picked up their qualifying petitions with the election commission office and all three have returned them.

Three others, Josh Miller, Anthony Scott, and Aaron Meeks have picked up petitions. Miller and Scott have returned their petitions to the election commission office.

The election will be held on Tuesday, June 18. The terms of the three elected will begin July 1 and run through August 2016. The aldermen-elect will serve a one time- three year term. Thereafter, the terms of office for these three positions will be for four years beginning with the city election in August 2016, subject to final approval of proposed changes in the city charter.

For more information, contact the DeKalb County Election Commission Office at 597-4146

City Officials Concerned About Possible Water Leaks

March 6, 2013
by: 
Dwayne Page

The City of Smithville has apparently sprung some water leaks.

Todd Bowman, Supervisor of the Water Treatment Plant, informed the mayor and aldermen Monday night that even after fixing a major leak recently, the system is still pumping more water than it should be for this time of year which is indicative of more leaks.

The city has leak detecting equipment but it is older and not as reliable as new devices now available. Bowman said the city could contract with someone to come in with newer equipment to help locate the leaks throughout the system at a cost of $5,600. The city also has the option of purchasing new leak detecting devices for around $2,600.

Bowman said the amount of water the city is pumping has been ramping up in recent months. "Theoretically each month, you should pump about the same amount of water and you should meter out the same amount unless you have new businesses or industries come in. If you look at November 2011 you can see the amount of water was at 47.9 million gallons. In November 2012 is was 49.7 million gallons. That's when I noticed we had a leak," said Bowman. " In December 2011 it was 49 million and December 2012 it was 54.8 million. Then they found the big leak and fixed it at the end of January," he said.

According to Bowman, the problem has persisted even after the leak was fixed. "In January 2012 it was 49 million and January 2013 it was 56.4 million. In February 2012 it was 46.1 million and February 2013 it was 50 million. Normally in the winter your water (usage) will ramp down. There are no pools or gardens being watered and no lawns. I just wanted you to look at these numbers because I think the system still has a few problems out there. If you compare the numbers to a year ago, they are extremely high. We're up to about two million gallons (usage) per day. When I started we were at 1.7 million per day. You can just gradually see the water ramping up and it should be vice versa right now. In the winter it should fall down and pick back up in the spring. If it stays like this we'll be pumping up to 60 million gallons (per month) by summer. We have talked to a leak survey guy who said he could come in and do the whole system and the whole 54 mile of main for $5,600. He will walk every main in the city. He will spot the leaks and put an "x" on the road and then you have the guys go out and repair the leaks," said Bowman.

Mayor Jimmy Poss said he preferred the city purchasing its own new leak detecting equipment. "We've talked about buying this equipment. We've got one (leak detector). Its older and not as good. It won't detect like this (new equipment). I'd like to buy it. We've got the people to do it (find and repair the leaks)." said Mayor Poss.

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