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Mt. Juliet Elementary Principal's List, Honor Roll
Tuesday, June 19, 2012

Principal’s List

2nd grade: Elizabeth Adams, Kara Jo Alsup, Andrew Aronin, Jorge Baez Trevino, Kate Brown, Anthony Buckland, Savannah Clarke, Carson Cote, Lillian Crawford, Jenna Delaney, Jude Dewald, Roxie Flesher, Sheila Ganley, Lily Harper, Jackson Haywood, Sarah Heckmann, Abby Hill, Mario Hill, Avery Hix, Austin Hunley, Morgan Hunt, Kayla Johnson, Pranav Khertarpal, Jaxyn Kirian, Lindsey Lawrence, Garrison Lewis, Haven Littleton, Mary McCarthy, Davis McQueen, Ara Minton, Luke Pericone, Ava Rainey, Konner Russell, Mary Satterfield, Wade Savage, Perry Shipley, Hannah Smoot, Meyer Tinley, Megan Torok, Issac Walmsley, Camille Wathen and Sydney Welch. 

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Mt. Juliet celebrates its 40th
Tuesday, June 12, 2012

Kenny Howell

Managing Editor

Mt. Juliet celebrated its 40th anniversary Monday night at the Board of Commissioners meeting, and honored the city’s first mayor, N.C. Hibbett. 

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Commissioners defer budget, cut list of City Manager candidates
Tuesday, June 12, 2012

Kenny Howell

Managing Editor

The Board of Commissioners deferred the yearly budget, and cut the list of City Manager candidates down to four Monday evening. 

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MJ History: The deeds of Colonel Robert Butler
Tuesday, June 12, 2012

Donna G. Ferrell

Special to The Chronicle

We have another piece from Donna G. Ferrell this week. This one is titled “The Deeds of Colonel Robert Butler.” 

The writer asked her niece, Diane Weathers, to trace the deeds in Wilson County of Robert Butler. Using the landmarks and local names in the deeds, she found the place, the original 640 acres of Robert Butler. Weathers came by with a map and off we went on a road trip. We traveled west on Central Pike (not here in 1820), turned on Chandler Road (not here in 1820), and went to the crest of a hill (here in 1820). 

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Vietnam Veterans of America Lebanon Chapter help local vets
Tuesday, June 12, 2012

In the aftermath of the Vietnam conflict, many of the veterans of all the services who served felt isolated and alone, were discouraged, felt abandoned, and feared that no one cared. A great number of these veterans had physical and/or medical problems that were not being addressed. In January 1978 a group of Vietnam veteran activists went to Washington, D.C. The result of their efforts eventually became the Vietnam Veterans of America organization (VVA). 

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