Amber Alert Issued for 10 Month old Saige Terrell from Henderson, KY


Amber alert

Kentucky police have issued an AMBER ALERT for 10 month old Saige Terrell from Henderson, KY. A state social worker was found dead at the home of Renee Terrell. The victim was been identified as Boni Frederick, 67, of Morganfield, KY.

For more details and descriptions go to Missing & Exploited.

If you liked this post, you may also like these:

  • AMBER ALERT Issued for 3 Year Old Kendrick Terrell Jackson
  • Other Missing Person Stories in The News
  • Virginia AMBER ALERT issued for 11-month-old Amaya Marie Jasper, and 2-year-old Diyon Amante Jasper
  • Missing 7 Year Old Kayley Proctor of Henderson, NV Found Safe in Barstow, CA … AMBER ALERT Cancelled
  • Amber Alert issued in Alabama for 5 year old Geontae Glass

  • Comments

    22 Responses to “Amber Alert Issued for 10 Month old Saige Terrell from Henderson, KY”

    1. GRETAmal on October 17th, 2006 6:34 pm

      I hope Joran has a good alibi !!!!!!!!!

    2. Maggie on October 17th, 2006 7:08 pm

      This was all over tv here last night, we now have the Amber ALert system that stays on the screen. It was for all of Indiana..I guess like real estate people, social workers need to start carrying guns too

    3. GRETAmal on October 17th, 2006 7:33 pm

      maggie, Yea you are right. Better add teachers to that list also. What is this world coming to ?????

    4. Brenda T. on October 17th, 2006 8:04 pm

      If those who want to eliminate guns from the hands of the innocent/honest are ever successful (good luck), only the criminals will have them. Don’t believe me? See how easy it is for law enforcement to keep illegal drugs off the streets?! It would be an equally, loosing battle for our law enforcement!

      In Virginia, you can carry all day long as long as it is not concealed. Our carry permits are for CONCEALED weapons, but you can honestly carry one openly without a
      permit. I only find a need to carry on my land (it’s almost 300 acres and boarders Jefferson National Forest…so it’s desolate).

      When in your vehicle, the law is more stricte. It must be locked up. So I transport it unloaded with trigger lock in place and locked in my glove box. My husband and I actually picked up a hunter once who was walking down the highway with his rifle over his shoulder in the rain. My husband did not want “to see his rifle get rusty”. The guys was happy since he wasn’t hitch hiking. He said he couldn’t believe we picked him up, but my husband did recognize him from his past and they got to talking and realized they knew one another from high school.

      Yup, I live in a county of rednecks. Another weird but true story from my corner of the world.


    5. GRETAmal on October 17th, 2006 8:24 pm

      brenda, At what age can you carry a gun in your county ????

    6. Brenda T. on October 17th, 2006 8:58 pm

      Depends. Certainly 18 for a handgun, but you can take a 4 year old hunting with anything you want to let him shoot.

      Below between the astricks is a cut/paste from our Virginia Hunting and Trapping Regulations Guide (URL included).

      You can purchase a hunting license at 12 years age through an adult. BUT YOU CAN HUNT AT ANY AGE! My son killed his first buck (male deer for you city folk) at 11 years old with a compound bow. He and my husband prefer to hunt with a bow because it is more challenging.

      Personally, we do not hunt much during the two weeks of rifle season because too many people who are not from around here come once a year to shoot up the National Forest and are basically clueless about what is around them. Many of our farmer neighbors loose cows every year from stray bullets. (The joke is that the hunter thought they were shooting “the great black deer”.)

      Residents under the age of 12 are not required to obtain a license to hunt provided they are accompanied and directly supervised within sight of an adult who has a valid Virginia hunting license on their person.
      Residents under the age of 16 are not required to have a license to trap when accompanied by any person 18 years of age or older who possesses a valid Virginia trapping license.

      We began teaching or kids (now 15 & 22) how to handle a weapon responsibly at 4 years old. My 15 year old is quite a deadly shot! We live in a rural area…30,000 in the entire county. On the front page of our newpaper last week, the headline was about a cougar sighting in the town limits. We don’t really carry because of humans…for me it’s the bears, coyotes, cougars, feral dogs, etc. NOT the people!

      What I notice is that the youth where I live DO NOT fixate on guns. They are a part of everyday life here as many of us are farmers and land owners of large parcels. (My neighbor’s mother owns 1,200 acres with tons of cattle and horses.) We see them as tools that are essential for our lives. Like our tractors, hay rakes/bailers, bush hogs, post hold diggers, ATVs (to check fences), 4-wheel drives, etc.


    7. Brenda T. on October 17th, 2006 9:10 pm


      My husband graduated from HS in our county and has lived here after that for nearly 25 years. In all of that time, we only know of one fatality due to a gun accident between minors. Yes, that is still too many, but in over 25 years? Not too bad either.

      Sadly, it was one brother who accidentally shot the other. Horrible! One was 14, the one who died 12. I also know of two hunting deaths of adults. One man fell from his tree stand and was shot when his gun discharged as both fell to the ground. The other was a local man shot by one of those miserable people from out of town who only pick up a rifle once a year to stumble through unfamiliar woods and shoot at whatever. He thought he was shooting a turkey. He must not have learned that you MUST, MUST, MUST be 1,000,000,000% certain of your target!!! That is paramount.


    8. GRETAmal on October 17th, 2006 9:35 pm

      My question to you is Would you think it would be safe to let your 10 year old daughter go to a park or a walk into the woods alone knowing that a man like John Karr could be there with a gun ????

    9. Brenda T. on October 17th, 2006 10:24 pm


      Honestly, what on earth does that question have to do with anything being discussed?!

      You need to go to your state police sexual preditor site (often call SOR) and see just how many of these creeps live in your ZIP code. Most do not look like John Mark Karr, and do not go looking for children in the woods. More likely to take their victims there after snatching them from the road side…

      Soooo…my question to YOU is would you let YOUR 10 year old daughter walk down your street knowing a man like John Mark Karr could be driving around in your area?

      Besides, these child molesters rarely need a gun when attacking one of their victims. Why do you think they go for babies?


    10. Ramlady on October 18th, 2006 12:06 am

      Brenda T.; my husband grew up in a very rural county in TN that sounds a lot like where you live. There are only about 10,000 people in the entire county, one of the smallest in TN. He grew up on a farm too and learned to fish and hunt responsibly from an early age from his father. Gun safety was taken seriously. His father was very strict about safety. In TN you are allowed to hunt at age 10 but only if you are accompanied by a licensed adult and possess a hunting license, which now you must take a hunter education course if you born after a certain year (1975 I think?). You can hunt by yourself at age 16 provided you have a license and have completed the hunter education course. My husband is 43, and he can remember in high school, they were allowed to bring their .22 rifles to school with them during squirrel season so they could go hunting before going home! They were not allowed inside the school building, but you could keep them locked in the trunk of your car if you drove to school. Believe it or not, they were also allowed to carry them on the school bus (can you imagine this being done today?). That was over 25 years ago, and no one ever gave a second thought that someone might go crazy and shoot up the school. Guns were prevalent, but you never heard of anyone using one on another person. Times have certainly changed.

    11. Brenda T. on October 18th, 2006 9:24 am

      Thank you so much for that story! I live 45 minutes east of Bristol. Maybe we are sort of neighbors! (I live near I-81 and I-77 junction).

      In our county, the HS kids were allowed to have a firearm in their vehicle until the Columbine shooting just a few years ago! In 82 when my husband (who is 42) graduated, a student was allowed one day during rifle season as an excused absence with a note from mom and/or daddy that they were hunting. No kidding. Today, you cannot carry…even WITH a carry license…within 1000 ft. of any school property in VA.

      Just last Friday, I was going to the football game to watch my son and realized I had my handgun in the glove box about half way there. I turned around immediately and went back home to put it up. I am NOT messing around with that. I have too much respect for the right to bear arms :>)

      “Who would have ever known” some of the posters may think? Well…ME and my conscience! That’s enough to keep my in line with the law.

      Brenda T.

    12. GretaMAL on October 18th, 2006 12:16 pm

      Brenda, I am for the right to bear arms. I think when you are born eeveryone should be given a 357 by our government. IMO if EVERYONE had a 357 there would be NO CRIME !!!!!!!!!!!

    13. Laura on October 18th, 2006 12:43 pm

      Hey Getamal- Just think if Natalee had a 357 that night your buddy Joran would not of gotten away with what he did to her!

    14. GRETA mal on October 18th, 2006 9:09 pm

      laura, You don’t know that for sure. They could have taken it away from her then used it on her.

    15. Ramlady on October 18th, 2006 9:57 pm

      Gretamal/Kelmal; yeah, or she could have used it on them and lived to tell about it. Re: comment #12; obviously, some people lack the common sense to be responsible enough to be trusted with a firearm. With the right comes responsibility.

    16. Brenda T. on October 19th, 2006 8:53 am

      You know what? People drive cars every day that weigh thousands of pounds. Most of you know I was a communications officer. At the academy, the officers are trained that their vehicles are to be considered a weapon. Since auto accidents kill many more every year than guns in this country, should we charge those at fault with causing death with a deadly weapon? Think about it!


    17. Ramlady on October 19th, 2006 9:56 am

      Brenda; I know that part of VA well. Close to Wytheville, right? I have been through there many times going to visit my sister in the Richmond area. We have stopped there several times to eat while travelling. Gorgeous country: it looks a lot like where I’m from! The county I was talking about where my husband was raised is in middle TN, but we live in the Chattanooga area now.

      Good point about vehicles being considered deadly weapons. You could make the same point about knives, baseball bats, golf clubs, 2x4s, etc., etc., etc. There are many things that could be considered deadly weapons in the hands of an irresponsible, violent, or insane person.

    18. Brenda T. on October 19th, 2006 10:36 am

      Yup…the terrorist did a fine job with what they wanted to accomplish on 9/11 with a few box cutters.

      I live in Pulaski County and work in Roanoke. You’ll have to waive next time you go past exist 98 :>)


    19. Brenda T. on October 19th, 2006 10:36 am

      OOPS! I meant ‘wave’.


    20. Laura on October 19th, 2006 1:21 pm

      GETALife/Kelmal- Those little “ma ma boys” would of peed their pants if Natalee shoved a gun in their faces! Who’s to say they could have gotten that gun away from Natalee? You?

    21. Brenda T. on October 20th, 2006 10:10 am

      Laura…well, even if they got the gun away from Natalee, would they have been smart enough to know which end the bullet came out of? (Hopefully not ;>)


    22. Laura on October 20th, 2006 3:00 pm

      lol… Brenda!! Probably not!

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