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Change Comes to Little Clinton

There were obvious changes in the this small town of 900 souls in the past week. 

Circumstances beyond anyone's control - fire and wind - changed forever two town landmarks - Perkins Drugs and Second Baptist Church (see related story). 

At left, Jimmy Lemons' took down the dangerous metal facade after high winds bent the strips.

Other happier changes are blooming like March flowers.

A new Habitat for Humanity House is under roof and a second is soon to come. Below: Cherry Pyron, chairman of the Habitat for Humanity Board for Hickman and Fulton Counties, rounds the corner of the new house. Cherry and husband, Tom, devote hours to Habitat.  As does Rev. Phillip McClure (green cap) and many other volunteers without whose skills and dedication, the houses would not get done. No special skills are needed to volunteer.

 A willingness to help is all that is asked.

Harold Byassee Home Improvement is putting a new blue metal roof on the Hickman County Museum which was damaged by the Great Ice Storm of 2009.  Harold, his daughter, Angela Byassee, Eddie Turner and Anthony Dix, work all over West Kentucky and West Tennessee roofing and adding vinyl siding to homes and businesses.  Angela is not content to stay on the ground. Below - Angela walks down the roof. On the ground, Harold Byassee is loaded down with tools for his part in roof work.


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