According to the Clarksville Police Department, There have been several incidents of Clarksville businesses and individuals receiving counterfeit currency. The holiday season offers individuals trying to pass counterfeit money more opportunities due to the sheer volume of money changing hands.
Detecting counterfeit currency*
You can help guard against the threat from counterfeiters by becoming more familiar with United States money. Look at the money you receive. Compare a suspect note with a genuine note of the same denomination and series, paying attention to the quality of printing and paper characteristics. Look for differences, not similarities. «Read the rest of this article»
The Mount Olive Historic Cemetery Preservation Society, along with several other civic groups, marked “Make a Difference” Day with a celebration fair at the Brandon Hill Community Youth Garden. During the spring and summer, local youth were engaged in creating, planting, tending and harvesting a bountiful crop grown by their hands. Saturday was the culmination of recognition for their efforts. The harvest celebration meal consisted of the bounty of their garden, and it was plentiful.
The Youth Victory Garden is located in the Brandon Hill Community of the city, bound by Franklin, Commerce, Cedar and Duncan(?) Streets. The land consists of lots that were either donated or brought out right for this project. The young volunteers, C-MCSS students from diverse backgrounds, labored to clear the ground and prepare it for its new purpose — growing a vegetable crop to be harvested for the October celebration. Adult volunteers supervised and assisted the young people as they gained firsthand experience in what many of their forebears had done decades before and came to know an appreciation for an agrarian work ethic. The garden included corn, turnip, mustard and collard greens, spinach, tomatoes, green beans, yellow squash and even a small flower bed. «Read the rest of this article»
The Clarksville Police Department is requesting assistance from the public in identifying the subject or the owner of the vehicle as seen in these photos. The CPD will appreciate assistance from area residents.
On November 11, at approximately 3:05 a.m., a suspect entered the BP gas station on Dover Road and asked for change. When the clerk opened the register, a white male, approximately 5″7″, 150 pounds, reached into his pocket, as if he had a gun and told the clerk to “give him the money” he took the money and left the business. «Read the rest of this article»
One of Austin Peay State University’s newest faculty members has published his first book, a significant work that tells Kentucky’s story of housing, working and entertaining more than 10,000 German prisoners during World War II.
Dr. Antonio S. Thompson, assistant professor of history and an APSU alumnus, will be available from 5-7 p.m., Monday, Nov. 10 at the Pace Alumni Center at Emerald Hill to sign copies of his first published work, titled “German Jackboots on Kentucky Bluegrass: Housing German Prisoners of War in Kentucky, 1942-46” and published by Diversion Press.
The book signing is sponsored by the Office of Alumni Relations at APSU. Books will be available for purchase by check or cash only. Cost will be $20 at the signing, $15 for APSU students who present their college I.D.s. «Read the rest of this article»
On Sunday, Nov. 9th, C. H. Nash Museum at Chucalissa hosted a free screening and discussion of the film, “Black Indians: An American Story.” The museum, located at 1987 Indian Village Drive (near T.O. Fuller State Park) in Memphis is a function of the University of Memphis and focuses on the archaeological interests in the history and culture of the Native American people of Western Tennessee.
Narrated by James Earl Jones, this award winning film explores the past and present interactions of the African American and American Indian communities. The film focuses on the dynamics that brought the two groups together in a common bond and their evolving relationships over the past 300 years. «Read the rest of this article»
The U.S. Department of Justice (USDOJ) and the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) will host a fact finding meeting on November 20 at 7 p.m. at the New Providence Outreach Center, 207 Oak Street, in Clarksville.According to Terry McMoore of the Urban Resource Center, this is a precursor to a larger public forum on downtown redevelopment issues.
The original Community Town Hall Meeting format was discarded in favor of this new agenda. Elected officials, community leaders and civic organizations have been invited to attend. The meeting is also open to interested members of the public. «Read the rest of this article»
The Austin Peay State University Department of Music and the Center of Excellence for the Creative Arts are pleased to present VocalEase in their fall performance, “Music a la Mode.” APSU Professor of Music Valerie Oyen-Larsen will direct the concert.
The concert takes place at 3 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 16 in the Music/Mass Communication Building Concert Hall. Refreshments will be available in the lobby after the performance. The event is free and open to the public; however, donations will be accepted. Suggested donation amounts are $5 for students and seniors and $7.50 for all other adults.
For more information, contact the APSU music department, (931) 221-7818.
The Clarksville Academy Key Club has officially kicked off its Fall Reading Glasses Drive. Anyone wishing to help them reach their goal of 500 pairs may drop glasses off in the main foyer. If you do not have any glasses to donate, a $5.00 donation enables Key Club to purchase five pairs of new reading glasses for the medical mission in Haiti.
The Academy is also selling season passes for all home sports events are on sale in the Business Office for $50.00 each for students or adults. This will allow the pass holder admission to all home, regular season games. Basketball season will begin soon and the pass will save a great deal over regular admission price. «Read the rest of this article»
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