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DCHS/Upperman Football Game to be Played Saturday Night at Tech

October 15, 2009
Dwayne Page

The date and location of the DeKalb County High School/Upperman Football game has been changed due to poor field conditions at DCHS.

Tiger Coach Steve Trapp says the game, which was set for Friday at 7:00 p.m. in Smithville, will be played on Saturday at 7:00 p.m. at Tennessee Tech in Cookeville. "The reason why we're having to move the game to Tech is because our field conditions are not very good right now. It's been very wet this latter half of the season and with the Middle School games, Junior Pro games, and Soccer games that have been played on it, our field is just in no condition for us to play on it Friday. It's somewhat of a safety issue. There's a lot of mud with all the rain we've had this week. It's (field) not had a chance to dry out whatsoever. We're going to try to give it (field) a chance to recover. We'll have to play Saturday because Cookeville High School is going to be playing their high school game there (Tech) Friday night. Everything will work just as if we were playing here at Vanhoosier Stadium. We still want to invite everybody to make the short drive over to Tennessee Tech and help create a good atmosphere for us. It'll be a home game for us, just in a different setting."

WJLE's coverage begins with Tiger Talk at 6:30 p.m. followed by the game at 7:00 p.m.

Denman wins Class A-AA State Golf Tournament Title

October 14, 2009
Dwayne Page
Payne Denman at State Tournament
Grant James, Payne Denman, and Austin Garrett at State Golf Tournament-

For the second year in a row, DeKalb County High School's Payne Denman, a senior, has claimed the TSSAA Class A-AA State Golf Tournament Championship.

Denman shot a 70 on Wednesday at Old Fort Golf Course in Murfreesboro. Denman's score, combined with the 70 he posted on Tuesday, gave him a two-day score of 140 for the tournament.

Meanwhile, DeKalb County's Austin Garrett tied for 6th in the state tournament with a score of 74 on Wednesday and 77 Tuesday for a two-day score of 151.

DeKalb County's Grant James shot an 85 on Wednesday and a 78 on Tuesday for a score of 163 for the two days which placed him tied for 26th in the state tournament.

DCHS Golf Coach Chris Vance says he is very proud of all three players. "Payne, Grant, and Austin all had a tremendous state tournament experience. Everybody played exceptionally well. I couldn't be any prouder of them. They represented their school and the county extremely well. I just can't say enough about how much these boys have changed our program and how much they have meant to it over the past four years. Obviously they're going to be missed next year."

TBI Arrests Trio For Wilson County Homicide

October 14, 2009
Derrick Blair
Tommy Adams
Chris Estes

The Tennessee Bureau of Investigation along with the Wilson County’s Sheriff’s Office have arrested three men for the shooting death of a Wilson County man after they were indicted by a Wilson County Grand Jury.

The three suspects have been charged with Felony First Degree Murder and Especially Aggravated Robbery. Derrick Blair (top picture), 20, of Watertown, TN, Tommy Adams (middle photo), 24, of Watertown, TN and Chris Estes (bottom picture), 24, of Auburntown, TN have all booked into the Wilson County Jail.

The victim 38-year-old Darrell Sloan, 714 Washington Drive, Lebanon, TN was found shot to death on October 4, 2009 at a friend’s residence located at 155 Knight Road, Watertown, TN. The suspects and victim were acquaintances and had attended a party at the residence

Governor Bredesen Awards Highway Safety Grants to Local Law Enforcement Agencies

October 14, 2009
Dwayne Page

Tennessee officials announced today that DeKalb County has been awarded a highway safety grants in the amounts of $5,000 for the DeKalb County Sheriff’s Department and the Alexandria Police Department to support high visibility law enforcement campaigns.

The Smithville Police Department has also been awarded a highway safety grant in the amount of
$20,887 to support DUI enforcement efforts.

The Governor’s Highway Safety Office (GHSO) mission is to save lives and reduce injuries on Tennessee roadways through leadership, innovation, coordination, and program support in partnership with other public and private organizations. The grant awarded will be used to promote this mission.

“These highway safety grants reflect a continued commitment to work with local and state agencies to make our roadways even safer than they are today,” said Bredesen. “The funds made available through these grants will support the efforts of many local and state highway safety partners to reduce the number of people killed and injured in traffic crashes each year.”

Grant awards are issued to agencies that successfully applied for funding based on problem and statistical need. The GHSO notified agencies across the state that applications were being accepted for highway safety grants. Applications were reviewed and scored by the GHSO and external highway safety advocates. The agencies that met the criteria for funding received awards.

I am proud that we are able to help fund important programs at the state and local level that help reduce the number of traffic crashes on Tennessee roadways,” stated Commissioner Gerald Nicely, Tennessee Department of Transportation. “These grants will make a difference in the effectiveness of our highway safety partners.”

There are several elements that contribute to a sound and safe roadway system. Some of those aspects are an accurate traffic safety data collection and analysis system; well-trained and equipped law enforcement personnel; and effective emergency medical and trauma systems. A major part of roadway safety is educating motorists about laws and good driving behaviors.

Grants awarded by the GHSO are provided in areas of need,” reported GHSO Director Kendell Poole. “Statistics show our problem areas and we strive to put the funding where it will be most effective. We are dedicated to saving lives across Tennessee and pledge to work with grantees statewide to accomplish our mission.”

Senator Mae Beavers and Representative Terri Lynn Weaver worked to secure these funds for DeKalb County.

The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration provides the funding for GHSO grants.

WWII Veteran Donald Sheets Honored at DeKalb Community Hospital

October 13, 2009
 World War II Veteran Donald Sheets-

It was a trip he had looked forward to for a long time. But unfortunately, World War II Veteran Donald Sheets was unable to make his Honor Flight to Washington, D.C. to visit the World War II Memorial. When it came time for Donald to make his trip, he became ill. He ended up requiring hospitalization and became a patient at DeKalb Community Hospital.

As one might expect, Donald was very disappointed at not being able to travel to Washington, D.C with many of his fellow soldiers. Edward and Edsel Frazier were two other local Smithville Veterans who did get to make this journey.

When Dr J.C. Wall, a Family Practice Physician here in Smithville, heard about Donald’s story from the nurses at the hospital, he knew that he wanted to find a way to honor this hero. He had the dietary department at DeKalb Community Hospital bake a very special cake that was presented to Donald Sheets in his hospital bed.

Owner of Nicoles Market Decides Against Court Challenge over Loss of Beer Permit

October 12, 2009
Dwayne Page

The owner of Nicole's Market at 7024 Short Mountain Highway is not going to challenge the county beer board's decision to revoke her off premises permit.

Areceli Soto had ten days to take the case to court but her attorney, Frank Buck told WJLE Monday that she has decided not to pursue a legal appeal.

Instead, he says Soto may consider moving the business to another location that meets the requirements for a beer permit.

The DeKalb County Beer Board, following a hearing, voted five to nothing on Thursday night October 1st to revoke the off premises permit of Nicoles Market because a survey showed that the store is only 1,439 feet from the Mount Pisgah Free Will Baptist Church, a violation of the county's distance regulations which prohibits the sale of beer within 2,000 feet of schools, churches, and other places of public gathering.

The store had been selling beer since it was granted a permit by the county beer board in November, 2008.

Investigators Believe Senick the Victim of Homicide

October 12, 2009
Dwayne Page
Body of Robert Bob Senick Found in Rubble of Burned Mobile Home
Gregory Michael Patton
Danny Lee Smithson
Nathan Ray King
James Dallas King

Sheriff Patrick Ray says dental records have confirmed that the body of a man found last week in the rubble of a burned mobile home near Liberty is that of 63 year old Robert "Bob" Senick, the man who lived at the residence.

Senick's death is also being called a homicide, according to Sheriff Ray, but no other details have been released as to the cause of the death or how the fire started.
The mobile home, which belonged to Senick, was located in an isolated area about a mile off the Liberty to Dismal Road. The fire, which destroyed the home, apparently occurred either Tuesday night or Wednesday morning.

According to Sheriff Ray, the mobile home had already burned to the ground by the time it was discovered and reported Wednesday morning at around 9:13 a.m.

Senick's body was later sent to the State Medical Examiner's Office for an autopsy.

The investigation is being conducted by the DeKalb County Sheriff's Department, the Tennessee Bureau of Investigation, the Tennessee Department of Bomb and Arson, and District Attorney General Randy York and members of his staff.

Sheriff Ray says if you have any information that could help investigators, please call 597-4935.

Meanwhile in other recent crime news from the Sheriff's Department, 25 year old Shannon Ray Herman of Author Hollis Lane Smithville is charged with driving on a suspended license. He will appear in court on October 21st. Sheriff Ray says that on October 5th, deputies while on patrol on Short Mountain Highway, stopped Herman for a traffic violation. Upon checking Herman's license, the officer learned that the license was suspended for failure to satisfy a citation in Warren County. Herman was arrested and his bond set at $1,000.

33 year old Gregory Michael Patton of Oak Place Drive, Smithville is charged with two counts of simple possession of a controlled substance and possession of drug paraphernalia. Bond was set at $3,500 on the drug charges. Patton also has five warrants against him for violation of probation. According to Sheriff Ray, on October 8th a deputy while on patrol on Timber Lane, spotted Patton standing beside of a vehicle. Having prior knowledge that Patton had warrants against him for violation of probation, the officer stopped and placed Patton under arrest. While making the arrest, the officer noticed a small pouch beside of Patton and in the pouch was a pill crusher, a hollowed ink pen barrel containing residue, one and a half Hydrocodone pills. and a half of a Xanax pill.

21 year old Jose B. Soto Jr. of Miller Road Smithville is charged with driving under the influence and resisting arrest. Sheriff Ray says that on October 10th, Soto was involved in an accident on Dry Creek Road in Smithville and when officers tried to arrest him, Soto fled on foot. After the officers caught up with him, Soto began to resist but he was cuffed after a deputy sprayed him with mace. Soto had a strong odor of alcohol on his person and slurred speech. He refused to submit to any field sobriety tasks and also refused a blood test. Soto's bond was set at $4,000 and he was issued a citation for violation of the implied consent law. He will appear in court on October 22nd.

39 year old Danny Lee Smithson of Brook Lane, Smithville is charged with introduction of drugs into a penal institution. According to Sheriff Ray, correctional officers at the jail discovered a bulge in the sock of a weekend prisoner on October 10th. When they checked further, the officers found in Smithson's possession, a black taped wrapper containing seventeen whole pills and two half pills of Soma and six pink Hydrocodone pills. Smithson, who stands six feet tall and weighs three hundred pounds, also had a jacket under his belly containing tobacco, rolling papers, and a lighter. His bond was set at $5,000 and he will appear in court on October 22nd.

22 year old Dallas Edward Hannah of Evins Mill Road Smithville was arrested October 11th for driving on a revoked license after he was spotted driving on Highway 70 East. Hannah ‘s bond was set a $1,500 and he will appear in court on October 22nd.

23 year old Dallas James King and 18 year old Nathan Ray King both of Murray Kittrell Road, Readyville are charged with unlawful possession of a schedule VI controlled substance (marijuana) for resale. Sheriff Ray says that on October 12th, a deputy while on patrol, stopped a vehicle on Highway 70 West. The officer noticed a smell of marijuana in the vehicle. After obtaining consent from the driver to search, the deputy found a Nike shoe box containing 3.65 ounces of a green leafy plant believed to be marijuana. Another bag containing marijuana was also found in the back seat of the vehicle. Bond for both men is set at $3,500 each and they will appear in court on October 22nd.

After Five Years – DCHS Fighting Tiger Band Gets It Done

October 12, 2009
By DC Band Boosters
DCHS Band Section Leaders

In the rain and drizzle, the DeKalb County Fighting Tiger Band was on their practice field early Saturday morning, preparing for their contest at Goodpasture High School in Madison, Tennessee. The students were focused and ready to do whatever needed to be done to guarantee a great performance!

If you’ve been keeping up with the band over the years, you know they have done very well at their contests. However, one thing has eluded them. In the past five years, they have been unable to make finals in marching contests where preliminary and final competitions were judged. Year after year, the band would come very close, and in some cases, they would miss the finals competition by only a fraction of a point.

When the band entered Goodpasture’s field for preliminary competition around noon, huge sections of the field were nothing but mud. The field had been rain soaked the night before and was in very poor condition. As the band marched to their position to start the show, Band Director, Jonathan Wright, outwardly warned the students of the condition of the ground. “Be careful, this field is in rough shape,” he said. “We’re the first band of the day to perform, so the condition of the field is as good as it’s going to be all day long,” he continued. “It’ll only get worse from here.”

After the preliminary performance, the students returned to the buses to clean the mud off their shoes and uniforms. Mr. Wright gave them a quick critique of the show and said, “We have given our best and that is all we can do. It’s in the judge's hands now.” The students put on dry clothes and returned to the stands to watch some of the other bands in the contest.

The preliminary part of the Goodpasture Cougar Marching Invitational was broken into classes. DCHS was competing in Class A, the smallest class. All bands are comparable in size when divided this way. A band would have to do well in “prelims” competition against all other bands similar in size to continue on to finals competition. However, in finals, all bands compete against each other, regardless of size.

After all of the bands had performed, the students of the DeKalb County Fighting Tiger Band heard news that they hadn’t heard since The Division II State Contest in 2004. The DCHS band would be among the top eight bands in the finals competition on the very same field they had placed five years ago. “Making finals is a very big deal for these guys,” Mr. Wright said. “The last of the 2004 students graduated last year, so none of these students have ever made finals in a competition. This is a very big accomplishment.”

The Goodpasture Band and Boosters decided that the condition of their field was much better on the visitor’s side, so while the finals bands were preparing to perform a second time, they asked the audience to move to the other side of the field. A few minor adjustments of how to get the band’s equipment on and off the field had to be made. The DCHS Pit Crew, a dedicated bunch of Band Supporters who help get the sideline instruments on and off the field, really put their time and backs into this contest. Rather than the luxury of using the trailer and John Deere tractor to move equipment, they had to move the huge pieces one at a time. The condition of the ground simply would not allow the tractor on the field without damaging it further.

The results of the preliminary competition and finals competition were announced later that evening. The section leaders of all competing bands gathered on the field to hear their placement.

In prelims, Field Commander, Hunter Tramel won 1st place in Class A. The DCHS Band placed 3rd in Class A behind Kenwood and Houston County High Schools.

In finals competition, The DCHS Fighting Tiger Band fought their way to 6th place against bands that were much larger in size. Mr. Wright said, “We made some big improvements from prelims to finals and the results showed it. We beat one of the bands in a bigger class, plus we beat a band that had beaten us in prelims. This has been a very successful day for us.”

Despite fall break, the band now makes preparations for their next couple of contest performances. The 14th Annual Highland Rim Marching Contest will be held on October 24th at Westmorland High School, and The Division II State Competition will be held at Independence High School on November 7th, which will also be a prelims/finals competition.

In addition to the contest performances, the DeKalb County Fighting Tiger Band also plans to perform at the DCHS Football games against Upperman High School on October 16th, and Livingston Academy on October 30th. During the October 30th game, there just may be a Halloween surprise, so you might want to make plans to attend.

To find out more about the Band or how to become a Supporter, log onto www.DekalbBand.com or check them out on FaceBook.

Smithville Police Make Drug Arrests During Traffic Stops

October 11, 2009
Dwayne Page

Traffic stops by Smithville Police in recent days have resulted in drug charges.

Smithville Police Chief Richard Jennings says 29 year old Heather Renee Perkins of 314 Mountain View Drive was arrested on October 5th for possession of a schedule IV and VI controlled substance for resale, and two counts of simple possession of a schedule II and IV controlled substance. The police report states that Officer Bradley Tatrow was requested by Officer Randy King to come to his traffic stop to conduct a K-9 deployment. Upon arrival he made contact with Officer King who said that he could smell the odor of marijuana coming from the vehicle. Officer King was in the process of issuing a citation to Ms Perkins and he asked Tatrow to speak with her. Officer Tatrow said he too could smell the odor of marijuana coming from the vehicle. He asked Perkins if she would step from the vehicle and talk to him. She complied with the request and exited the vehicle. Tatrow asked her if she had any illegal weapons, narcotics or alcohol in her vehicle. She replied that she had some pills in her purse and that there was some marijuana in the front seat. He asked for and received verbal consent to enter the vehicle and retrieve those items. Officer Tatrow confiscated a Wal-Mart bag from the front seat that had approximately ½ pound of marijuana. He also found 50 pills in her purse. Thirty four of the pills recovered were identified as 2 Percocet, 26 Xanax, 1 Oxycontin, 1 Diazipam and 4 Zolidem. Perkins was placed under arrest and charged. Her bond was set at $16,000 and her court date is October 15th in General Sessions Court.

Meanwhile, 24 year old Brandon Tucker and 25 year old Violet Tucker of 7121 Banks Pisgah Road were arrested on October 6th for possession of a schedule IV & VI controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia, driving under the influence and driving on a revoked license. On that day, Officer Randy King saw Brandon Tucker at 318 Bell Street Apartments. He came out of a residence at the apartment complex, walked into the parking lot, and proceeded to check the tires on the red Toyota pickup that he was entering. Tucker appeared to be unsteady on his feet. As he left the complex, Officer King followed and then stopped him at the corner of Duncan Street and Highway 70. Officer King approached the vehicle and immediately noticed that Tucker's pupils were dilated. He asked for his driver's license, registration and proof of insurance. Tucker said that his license was suspended and that the vehicle belonged to his step father, Charles Napier. He could not produce proof of insurance. Officer King along with THP Officer Dewaine Jennings performed field sobriety tests but Tucker performed poorly. He told the officers that he had smoked marijuana that morning and that he sometimes took sleeping pills. He was arrested for driving under the influence and driving on a revoked license. Meanwhile Violet Tucker, who was apparently with Brandon Tucker in the vehicle, admitted to Trooper Jennings, during questioning, that she had marijuana on her person. She also said there was Xanax in her purse and that she had a prescription for them but she could not produce a prescription at the time of the traffic stop. While searching the interior of the vehicle, Officer King found two white pills believed to be Tylenol along with a straw and a pill crusher. Ms Tucker said she used both to snort her medication. The marijuana weighed approx .15 ounces. Violet Tucker was arrested for possession of a schedule IV & VI controlled substance and possession of drug paraphernalia. Her bond was set at $4,000. Brandon Tucker's bond was set at $3,000. The court date for both is October 29th.

In another case, 23 year old Steven Kyle Nash of 4301 Owl Hollow Road Belvidere, Tennessee was arrested October 2nd for simple possession of a schedule VI drug. According to the report, on that day, Officer Matt Holmes was traveling east bound behind a red Buick when he noticed that the driver appeared not to be wearing a seatbelt. Holmes initiated a traffic stop in front of Walker Tenneco. The vehicle came to stop at Terrell Road and Highway 70. After speaking with the driver, Elizabeth Riley, Officer Holmes determined that her seat belt was not properly working. Riley said the seatbelt had not worked in a while. Riley added that she did not have a drivers license. Officer Holmes allowed her to call for someone to come get her and her passenger, Nash. While Holmes was waiting in his patrol car, Nash exited the vehicle. Holmes asked Nash for his information and when he checked his name and date of birth through Central Dispatch Holmes was advised that Nash's name had been entered into NCIC for violation of parole and violent tendencies. After Officer Travis Bryant and Deputy Bobby Johnson arrived on the scene, Officer Holmes told Nash that he was under arrest. Upon a pat down search, Nash admitted that he had a joint in his right front pocket. Nash reached in the pocket and handed Holmes a small bag of a green leafy substance believed to be marijuana weighing one gram. Nash was transported to the Smithville Police Department. Officer Bryant stayed on the scene with Riley until her parents arrived to get her. Bond for Nash was set at $1,000 and his court date is set for October 15th in General Sessions Court.

26 year old Nicholas Chad Pippin of 4755 Fanchers Mill Road, Sparta was arrested on October 2nd on an attachment for contempt. According to the report, Patrolman Travis K. Bryant was dispatched to the area of East Broad Street regarding two motorcycles driving recklessly. Bryant, who saw the motorcycles enter the city limits, made a traffic stop at DeKalb Tire & Service. He checked for a valid license and outstanding warrants and was advised by dispatch that Pippin had an attachment for contempt out of White County. He was arrested and transported to the Smithville Police Department.

54 year old Jackie Sanders of 632 Highland Street was arrested October 3rd for public intoxication. On that day, Patrolman Travis K Bryant was dispatched to 621 Highland Street regarding an unwanted guest. Upon arrival he observed a man sitting on the ground who was involved in a verbal altercation with the residents there. The man was bleeding from his arm and had a small cut on his nose. The man, identified as Jackie Sanders, had a strong odor of alcohol on his person and he appeared to be disoriented. He also had slurred speech and was unsteady on his feet. Sanders was placed under arrest for public intoxication and he was transported to the Smithville Police Department. His bond was set at $1,000 and his court date is October 15th.

Sanders was arrested again on October 7th for filing a false police report on October 3rd. Officer Matt Holmes responded to the emergency room of DeKalb Community Hospital where he met with Sanders who said he was transported to the DeKalb County Jail by Officer Travis Bryant. Sanders told Holmes that two large men in black put him in a concrete room with a toilet and brought him a tray of food. He added that before he could get to the food, one of the men threw the tray into the door. Sanders said both men began hitting him with large black sticks and that he fell to the floor. Sanders further said that he would submit to a polygraph test.
During the investigation, Officer Holmes said Sanders gave conflicting stories to him, Detective Mike Billings of the DeKalb County Sheriff's Department, and Smithville Police Chief Richard Jennings. Warrants were taken and Sanders was arrested by the Sheriff's Department for filing a false report. His bond was set at $1,000.

33 year old Crystal Deck of 179 Kings Court Circle was arrested October 3rd for theft under $500. On that day. Patrolman Travis K Bryant responded to Food Lion concerning a shoplifter. Upon arrival he made contact with the manager Todd Phillips and the suspect, Crystal Deck. Phillips said he saw Ms Deck take a package of BC Powder medicine, place it under her armpit, and then attempt to leave the store. Deck was placed under arrest and transported to the Smithville Police Department. The theft was recorded by the store security camera system. The value of the stolen medicine is $5.69. Deck's bond was set at $1000 and her court date in General Sessions is October 29th.

Meanwhile Chief Jennings is asking anyone with information on the following offenses to please contact the Smithville Police Department.

On October 2nd at approximately 10:00 a.m. Officer Matt Holmes responded to 630 Highland Street where he met with Josh & Ellisa Howard who said when they returned home they discovered that someone had entered their residence while they were away and damaged their property. Their remote & IPod touch had been broken, one of their checks had been ripped up and an unknown liquid had been poured onto their couch.

Meanwhile, on October 5th at approximately 6:28 a.m. Lieutenant Steven Leffew was dispatched to Denny Lamp Company concerning a vandalism to a vehicle. Larry Hale showed Lieutenant Leffew where someone had busted the windshield on his vehicle. No property was reported missing.

Any information received that will help the Smithville Police Department solve any criminal offenses will be greatly appreciated. All information is confidential.

TDOS & TWRA Urge Motorists to Be on the Lookout for Deer

October 10, 2009
Dwayne Page

The Tennessee Department of Safety (TDOS) and the Tennessee Wildlife Resources Agency (TWRA) caution motorists to watch out for deer, especially during the months of October through December, which is deer mating season, also referred to as “the rut”. Deer are on the move during this period, meaning an increase in deer-related crashes is more likely.

“Every year hundreds of Tennessee motorists are involved in property damage crashes and some suffer injuries after striking a deer. Deer pose a danger to drivers throughout the year, but especially in the fall,” stated THP Colonel Mike Walker. “In areas were deer are populated, it is important that drivers always slow down, pay attention and stay alert.”

In 2008, there were 5,140 deer-related crashes, including 266 that involved injuries and one that was fatal. That was up less than one percent from 5,104 last year, but since 2004, deer-related crashes in Tennessee have risen over 12 percent.

Between 2004 and 2008, less than ten percent of deer-related crashes occurred on interstate highways, so motorists should exercise extra caution when not traveling on a major thoroughfare. November, when deer hunting season starts, is the worst month for deer-related crashes.

“November is when the peak of the rut occurs, and is the worst month for deer-related crashes,” said TWRA Information Officer Don King. “It is also prime month for deer hunting season, which is the only effective way to reduce the number of deer and help keep the population number in check.”

The THP and Tennessee Wildlife Resources Agency have these tips for drivers to help prevent deer-related crashes during peak mating and hunting seasons:

· Whenever you see deer cross the road, expect more to follow. Many times, the second or third deer crossing becomes the one that motorists hit.

· Be attentive, especially at daybreak and dusk, when deer tend to be on the move.

· If you do collide with a deer, never approach the injured animal. They are powerful and can cause bodily harm to a human.

· Tennessee law allows deer killed in a collision to be taken and used as food, as long as you contact the nearest TWRA regional office to report the accident within 48 hours.


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