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ACCENT: The Titanic Attraction In Pigeon Forge.

V-BALL: Tusculum Edges C-N In Five Sets. B-1

The Greeneville Sun An independent newspaper celebrating its 134th year of service to Greeneville and Greene County

GreenevilleSun.com

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 2012

VOL. 134, NO. 221| GREENEVILLE, TENNESSEE

3 SECTIONS | FIFTY CENTS

GL&PS Substations Add New Transmission Line

Mayor Reports On Planning Session At Meeting Tues. BY LAUREN HENRY STAFF WRITER

Mayor W.T. Daniels began the brief meeting of the Greeneville Board of Mayor of Aldermen Tuesday afternoon in the G. Thomas Love Board Room with a report on the town government’s recent strategic planning retreat. The retreat, held on Wednesday, Sept. 12, was to discuss the town’s mission, and priorities for the future. The mayor publicly thanked the staff of the Clyde Austin 4-H Center Lodge, where the retreat was held, and town public relations specialist Amy Rose, who coordinated the event. Members of the Board of Mayor and Aldermen and many of the town’s department heads convened for the all-day retreat to brainstorm a town mission PLEASE SEE PLANNING | A-7

Suspect In Walmart Wedding Ring Heist Gets More Charges

SUN PHOTO BY O.J. EARLY

Work continues by the Greeneville Light & Power System to add a electric power transmission line running from the Mt. Pleasant Industrial Park substation to the Mt. Pleasant substation. This photo, taken late last week, shows where the new transmission line will intersect with U.S. Highway 11E — slightly west of the intersection of Hal Henard Road and U.S. 11E.

BY KEN LITTLE STAFF WRITER

Additional charges have been filed against a man allegedly responsible for a series of recent snatchand-grab jewelry robberies from Greeneville retailers. Joshua Nelson Hixson, 33, whose address was listed as 265 Old Baileyton Road, was charged Tuesday in connection with the theft of jewelry Saturday from Kmart and Sunday from JC Penney, in the Greeneville Commons shopping center.

It’s Needed As Part Of New Substation Along U.S. 11E BY O.J. EARLY STAFF WRITER Construction is under way to add an electric power transmission line extending from the Mt. Pleasant Industrial Park Substation on Hal Henard road to the soon-to-be-complete Mt. Pleasant Substation on U.S. 11E.

PLEASE SEE CHARGES | A-7

Work began less than two weeks ago to add the new 69,000volt transmission line, according to Chuck Bowlin, operations manager for Greeneville Light & Power System. The new transmission line will begin at the Industrial Park Substation and intersect with U.S.

Commission Asked To Rescind Tax Raise BY KRISTEN BUCKLES

11E slightly west of the intersection of U.S. 11E and Hal Henard Road, near the Homestead Restaurant. From there the transmission line will run parallel with the PLEASE SEE GL&PS | A-6

Mobile Home Destroyed; 2 Escape Early A.M. Fire

STAFF WRITER

BY KEN LITTLE The community’s reaction to a vote last month by the Greene County Commission for a 20-cent increase on property taxes seems to be far from over. The situation continued to boil with high emotions on Monday during the September meeting of the County Commission at the Greene County Courthouse. During the public hearing portion of the meeting, all citizens who spoke directly addressed the PLEASE SEE TAX | A-6

STAFF WRITER

A smoke detector likely saved the lives of two occupants of a mobile home that was destroyed by fire early today at 970 Carters Valley Road. The double-wide mobile home was “fully engulfed” in flames when members of the United Volunteer Fire Department arrived soon after the blaze was called in about 4:30 a.m., United Fire Capt. Stacy Brown said. The occupants were Judy Sizemore and a man who was not immediately identified, Brown said. Both escaped the flames without injury.

ROBIN QUILLEN

JUDITH SEXTON

RONNIE LINTZ

COUNTY COMMISSIONER

‘RESCIND PROPERTY TAX’

‘CONSIDER TAX FREEZE’

PLEASE SEE FIRE | A-7

Meadow Creek Event Raises Funds To Benefit Band, School BY KRISTEN BUCKLES

tary, Principal Chris Malone said he will designate all of this year’s proceeds to the school’s classroom libraries as teachers work to build their nonfiction collections to meet the new Common Core standards. “It’s great. I’ve been tickled to death with everything I’ve seen,” the principal said. He came out with family in tow and could speak firsthand about how much the kids enjoyed the food, games, inflatables, farm animals and a variety of entertainment. Meanwhile, the adults enjoyed the silent auction, entertainment and screams of laughter from the kids. Malone praised the church for its efforts in partnering with and ministering to the community. He said that he has been in discussions with the church about building a mentoring

STAFF WRITER

Meadow Creek Community Day opened Saturday morning to moderate weather and blue skies, under which children and families from the Nolachuckey and South Greene communities enjoyed fun and fellowship. The event was held from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., Saturday at Meadow Creek Presbyterian Church, on West Allens Bridge Road.

ON THE WEB: Video And Photo Gallery at GreenevilleSun.com All proceeds from the event benefited Nolachuckey Elementary School and the South Greene High School Band, which performed this year’s “South Greene Rocks the Blues” program for an enthusiastic audience. As for Nolachuckey Elemen-

SUN PHOTO BY KRISTEN BUCKLES

Jerry Neas, of Mountain View Farm, coaches two-year-old Connor Reynolds as he feeds goats from Neas’ century farm during Saturday’s Meadow Creek Community Day.

OBITUARIES DORIS LEE GRAY GERALD ‘Red’ GUNTER

OUTSIDE

LOUISE HANCE GENEVA TAYLOR Obituaries on A-6

Tonight — Sunny. Highs in the upper-60s. Thursday — Sunny. Highs in the lower-to-mid-70s. Friday — Sunny. Highs around 80. Light winds. Saturday — 30% chance of rain. Highs in the 70s. Sunday — Mostly sunny. Highs in the upper-60s.

www.GreenevilleSun.com

PLEASE SEE BENEFIT |A-6

INSIDE OPINION ..............A-2 LOCAL ..................A-3 EDUCATION ..........A-4 LOCAL ..................A-5

SPORTS .............. B-1 AGRICULTURE ..... B-6 COMICS ..................7


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www.greenevillesun.com

THE GREENEVILLE SUN Wednesday, September 19, 2012

Opinion EDITOR: JOHN M. JONES, JR.

LETTERS — Writer: Insight From A Vietnam-Era Soldier Dear Sir: The picture on the front page of The Greeneville Sun last week of the convoy escorting the moving replica of The Vietnam Wall was beautiful. It got me to thinking I would like to share a thought with the readers of the paper; and I really would like for all the people of the United States to be able to understand. My husband is a Vietnam veteran. He served in 1968-69 in Pleiku in the Central Highlands, and like most Viet-

nam veterans, he does not discuss his tour of duty. I have often heard different people question, “What does the Vietnam veteran want, or what does he expect?” We were watching a movie the other night, and my husband said that is the perfect answer to everyone’s question! “We want our country to love us — the way we love our country!” Linda L. Hensley Sun Valley Village

IN HISTORY — BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Wednesday, Sept. 19, the 263rd day of 2012. There are 103 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On Sept. 19, 1982, the smiley emoticon was invented as Carnegie Mellon University professor Scott E. Fahlman proposed punctuating humorously intended computer messages by employing a colon followed by a hyphen and a parenthesis as a horizontal “smiley face.” :-) On this date: In 1777, the first Battle of Saratoga was fought during the Revolutionary War; although the British forces succeeded in driving out the American troops, the Americans prevailed in a second battle the following month. In 1796, President George Washington’s farewell address was published. In 1881, the 20th president of the United States, James A. Garfield, died 2 1/2 months after being shot by Charles Guiteau; Chester Alan Arthur became president. In 1934, Bruno Hauptmann was arrested in New York and charged with the kidnap-murder of Charles A. Lindbergh Jr. In 1945, Nazi radio propagandist William Joyce, known as “Lord HawHaw,” was convicted of treason and sentenced to death by a British court. In 1957, the United States conducted its first contained underground nuclear test, code-named “Rainier,” in the Nevada desert. In 1959, Soviet leader Nikita Khrushchev, visiting Los Angeles, reacted angrily upon being told that, for security reasons, he wouldn’t get to visit Disneyland. In 1960, Cuban leader Fidel Castro, in New York to visit the United Nations, angrily checked out of the Shelburne

Hotel in a dispute with the management; Castro ended up staying at the Hotel Theresa in Harlem. In 1961, Barney and Betty Hill, a New Hampshire couple driving home from vacation, experienced what they later claimed under hypnosis was a short-term abduction by extraterrestrials. In 1962, the Western TV series “The Virginian” debuted on NBC. In 1970, the situation comedy “The Mary Tyler Moore Show” debuted on CBS-TV. In 1985, the Mexico City area was struck by a devastating earthquake that killed at least 9,500 people. Ten years ago: President George W. Bush asked Congress for authority to “use all means,” including military force if necessary, to disarm and overthrow Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein if he did not quickly meet United Nations demands to abandon all weapons of mass destruction. A Palestinian suicide bomber blew himself up on a Tel Aviv bus, killing five victims. Five years ago: The Senate blocked legislation that would have regulated the amount of time troops spent in combat, a blow for Democrats struggling to challenge President George W. Bush’s Iraq policies. A powerful bomb killed anti-Syria lawmaker Antoine Ghanem and six others in Beirut, Lebanon. Today’s Birthdays: Author Roger Angell is 92. TV host James Lipton (“Inside the Actors Studio”) is 86. Actress Rosemary Harris is 85. Former Defense Secretary Harold Brown is 85. Actor Adam West is 82. Retired MLB All-Star pitcher Bob Turley is 82. Actor David McCallum (TV: “NCIS”) is 79. Singer-songwriter Paul Williams is 72. Singer Bill Medley is 72. Singer Sylvia Tyson (Ian and Sylvia) is 72. Singer Freda Payne is 70. Golfer Jane Blalock is 67. Singer David Bromberg is 67. Actor Randolph Mantooth is 67.

BILLY GRAHAM — Q: My husband and I don’t think we ought to force our religious beliefs on our children. We believe they should be free to choose their own beliefs when they get older. Even if we did force our ideas on them now, they’d probably just rebel against them later. — Mrs. V.C. A: Let me ask you a question: Do you plan to do this with any other area of your children’s lives? For example, do you plan to let them decide if they can play in the traffic, or eat whatever they want, or brush their teeth? I seriously doubt it. As parents, you know you have a responsibility to keep your children from harm, and to teach them to take care of themselves. You also know you have a responsibility to teach them the difference between right and wrong; if you don’t, they may end up in prison. You love your children, and because you do, you want to do what’s best for them. Jesus said, “Which of you fathers, if your son asks for a fish, will give him a snake instead?” (Luke 11:11).

Why, then, would you refuse to help them discover the greatest truth anyone can ever know – the truth that God loves them and wants to show them His will for their lives? The reason, I suspect, is because you haven’t made this discovery yourselves. To put it another way, God isn’t important to you, so you see no reason to teach your children about Him. My prayer is that you will examine honestly your own need of God – and then open your hearts and lives to Jesus Christ. Not only will He change your lives, but He’ll help you become the parents God wants you to be, as you teach your children about His love – both by your words and your example. (Send your queries to “My Answer,” c/o Billy Graham, Billy Graham Evangelistic Association, 1 Billy Graham Parkway, Charlotte, N.C., 28201; call 1-(877) 2-GRAHAM, or visit the Web site for the Billy Graham Evangelistic Association: www.billygraham.org.) © 2012 Billy Graham, distributed by Tribune Media Services, Inc.

BIBLE—VERSE Prayer: Read Psalm 146 Dear God, You are powerful! You lift The prodigal’s father said, “This son of mine was dead and is alive again; he us out of the darkness with Your mighty was lost and is found!” — Luke 15:24 hand, and we are very grateful. Thank You. Amen. (NRSV)

The Greeneville Sun Award-Winning Newspaper UT-TPA Press Awards 2012 John M. Jones Publisher Gregg K. Jones Co-Publisher John M. Jones, Jr. Editor Steven K. Harbison General Manager Artie Wehenkel Advertising Director Rich Jones Assistant Managing Editor Ken Hood, Jr. General Manager Emeritus Dale Long Circulation & Printing Director Brian Cutshall Online Director USPS 228700 Published Daily Except Sunday 121 W. Summer St. Greeneville, TN 37743 Combination of three Greeneville newspapers: Democrat (established 1879); Combined with Searchlight (established 1905), May 1920; Combined with Sun (established 1895), October 1920. All material in this newspaper is copyrighted by Greeneville Publishing Company and, with the exception of the Associated Press, can only be reused with the express written permission of the newspaper’s management.

Regular Business Hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday Telephone Hours: 7 a.m.to 7:30 p.m. Monday-Friday Telephone: (423) 638-4181 Fax: (423) 638-3645; Advertising Fax: (423) 638-7348 E-mail: news@GreenevilleSun.com Periodicals postage paid at Greeneville, Tennessee 37744. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Greeneville Sun, P.O. Box 1630, Greeneville, TN 37744. CORRESPONDENTS: The Sun makes every effort to provide the utmost in local news coverage for our readers, and would be grateful for items mailed, telephoned or e-mailed to the office by any interested party regarding any region within Greene County or our readership area.

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Mid-East Protesters Need To Look In Mirror On Monday, David D. Kirkpatrick, the Cairo bureau chief for The Times, quoted one of the Egyptian demonstrators outside the U.S. Embassy, Khaled Ali, as justifying last week’s violent protests by declaring: “We never insult any prophet — not Moses, not Jesus — so why can’t we demand that Muhammad be respected?” Ali, a 39-yearold textile worker, was holding up a handwritten sign in English that read: “Shut Up America.” “Obama is the president, so he should have to apologize!” I read several such comments from the rioters in the press last week, and I have a big problem with them. I don’t like to see anyone’s faith insulted, but we need to make two things very clear — more clear than President Barack Obama’s team has made them. One is that an insult — even one as stupid and ugly as the anti-Islam video on YouTube that started all of this — does not entitle people to go out and attack embassies and kill innocent diplomats. That is not how a proper self-governing people behave. There is no excuse for it. It is shameful. And, second, before demanding an apology from our president, Ali and the young Egyptians, Tunisians, Libyans, Yemenis, Pakistanis, Afghans and Sudanese who have been taking to the streets might want to look in the mirror — or just turn on their own televisions. They might want to look at the chauvinistic bile that is pumped out by some of their own media — on satellite television stations and websites or sold in sidewalk bookstores outside of mosques — insulting Shiites, Jews, Christians, Sufis and anyone else who is not a Sunni, or fundamentalist, Muslim. There are people in their countries for whom hating “the other” has become a source of identity and a collective excuse for failing to realize their own potential. The Middle East Media Research Institute, or MEMRI, was founded in 1998 in Washington, by Yigal Carmon, a former Israeli government adviser on counterterrorism, “to bridge the language gap between the Middle East and the West by monitoring, translating and studying Arab, Iranian, Urdu and Pashtu media, schoolbooks, and religious sermons.” What I respect about MEMRI is that it translates not only the ugly stuff but the courageous liberal, reformist Arab commentators as well. I asked MEMRI for a sampler of the hate-filled videos that appear regularly on Arab/Muslim mass media. Here are some:

ON CHRISTIANS Hasan Rahimpur Azghadi of the Iranian Supreme Council for Cultural Revolution: Christianity is “a reeking corpse, on which you have to constantly pour eau de

THOMAS L. FRIEDMAN — cologne and perfume, and wash it in order to keep it clean.” http://www.memritv.org/clip/ en/1528.htm — July 20, 2007. Sheik Al-Khatib al-Baghdadi: It is permissible to spill the blood of the Iraqi Christians — and a duty to wage jihad against them. http://www.memri.org/report/ en/0/0/0/0/0/0/5200.htm — April 14, 2011...

ON SHIITES The Egyptian Cleric Muhammad Hussein Yaaqub: “Muslim Brotherhood Presidential Candidate Mohammed Morsi told me that the Shiites are more dangerous to Islam than the Jews.” www.memritv.org/ clip/en/3466.htm — June 13, 2012...

ON JEWS Article on the Muslim Brotherhood’s website praises jihad against America and the Jews: “The Descendants of Apes and Pigs.” http://www.memri.org/report/ en/0/0/0/0/0/51/6656.htm — Sept. 7, 2012. The Pakistani cleric Muhammad Raza Saqib Mustafai: “When the Jews are wiped out, the world would be purified and the sun of peace would rise on the entire world.” http://www.memri.org/report/ en/0/0/0/0/0/51/6557.htm — Aug. 1, 2012. h t t p : / / w w w. m e m r i . o r g / r e p o r t / en/0/0/0/0/0/51/6086.htm — Feb. 14, 2012...

ON SUFIS A shrine venerating a Sufi Muslim saint in Libya has been partly destroyed, the latest in a series of attacks blamed on ultraconservative Salafi Islamists. http://www. bbc.co.uk/news/world-africa-19380083— Aug. 26, 2012. As a Jew who has lived and worked in the Muslim world, I know that these expressions of intolerance are only one side of the story and that there are deeply tolerant views and strains of Islam espoused and practiced there as well. Theirs are complex societies. That’s the point. America is a complex society, too. But let’s cut the nonsense that this is just our “problem” and the only issue is how “clean up” our act. That Cairo protester is right: We should respect the faiths and prophets of others. But that runs both ways. Our president and major newspapers consistently condemn hate speech against other religions. How about yours? The writer is a Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist with The New York Times. Copyright 2012, New York Times News Service.

GUEST COLUMN —

The Silence Of Bill And Hillary Clinton BY DR. PAUL KENGOR Bill Clinton was basking in glory at the Democratic National Convention on Wednesday night. Few presidents so love the spotlight. The occasion for Clinton, however, was not himself, but the reelection of Barack Obama. To that end, Clinton’s stumping for Obama presents some interesting contrasts, as the press has noted. Quite unnoticed, however, is a particularly compelling contrast relating to religious freedom — an area where Barack Obama has been a foe, most notably via his terribly intolerant Health and Human Services mandate, and where Bill Clinton has been woefully silent. For Bill Clinton — and for his wife, Hillary Clinton — that silence is conspicuous. Indeed, it may surprise readers to learn this, but both Clintons have been vigorous defenders of religious freedom. First consider Bill Clinton: As Clinton stated in his memoirs: “I always felt that protecting religious liberty and making the White House accessible to all religious faiths was an important part of my job.” As president, Clinton practiced what he preached. He championed (among others) the 1993 Religious Freedom Restoration Act (passed 97-3 by the Senate) and the 1997 Guidelines on Religious Exercise and Religious Expression in the Federal Workplace. As to the former, Clinton signed it “to protect a reasonable range of religious expression in public areas like schools and workplaces.” Pointing to these actions and more, my colleague, Dr. Gary Smith, who has studied Bill Clinton’s faith, has rightly described the former president as a “strong advocate” of “religious freedom at home and abroad.” That’s fair to say. It is likewise true for Hillary Clinton. Mrs. Clinton long supported her husband’s 1993 Religious Freedom Restoration Act, especially its promotion of religious freedom in public schools. . . Quoting her husband, she noted that “nothing in the First Amendment converts our public schools into religion-free zones, or requires all religious expression to be left behind at the schoolhouse door.” . . . Once capable of making law herself, as an elected senator from New York, Mrs. Clinton championed an initiative promoting religious freedom in the workplace. Specifically, in April 2005, Senator Clinton co-sponsored the Workplace Religious Freedom Act, joining forces (remarkably) with no less than Senator Rick Santorum, her polar opposite. The law guaranteed the right to religious expression on the job without fear of recrimination. This meant, for example, that an

Orthodox Jew who honors the Sabbath cannot be forced to work on the Sabbath against his or her will, or that a Christian can wear a crucifix, or that a Sikh can don a turban. Backers of the bill included a broad coalition of 40 clerics representing nearly every denomination. The bill, which any reasonable person would support, had opponents among Senator Clinton’s staunchest allies. Predictably, Planned Parenthood and the National Women’s Law Center foresaw calamitous instances of “anti-choice” injustice, such as a situation where a pro-life nurse might request to not provide the “morning-after” pill to a rape victim, or a Catholic pharmacist might as a matter of conscience refuse to dispense birth control. For these “pro-choice” feminists, religious freedom could not be permitted to trump their preeminent freedom: their sacred right to an abortion. It was this narrow opposition from radical feminists that might have explained why, as the Village Voice put it, “[Mrs.] Clinton’s office has been notably quiet about her involvement” in the bill. That was then. Today, Mrs. Clinton serves in the Obama administration — though at the State Department, not the Department of Health and Human Services. And today, Mrs. Clinton, like her husband, is silent on the Obama HHS mandate. Indeed, that begs the question: Where are the Clintons now, as the current head of their party, President Obama, continues to stubbornly enforce his HHS mandate requiring all Americans, of every religious belief and denomination, to forcibly fund abortion drugs? Have these fighters for religious freedom said anything at all to the president? Have they voiced even a slight objection? To the contrary, in his glowing endorsement of Obama at the Democratic convention, Bill Clinton gushed about Obamacare, with no mention of the HHS mandate. For that matter, where are the Clintons on Barack Obama’s unprecedented presidential attempt to redefine marriage, which President Bill Clinton once preserved as between a man and a woman when he signed the Defense of Marriage Act into law in 1996? Or, in the end, are Bill and Hillary Clinton merely two more blindly loyal liberals and partisan Democrats who unquestioningly follow their party’s leader? Some things are more important than your political party. The writer is professor of political science at Grove City College, and executive director of The Center for Vision & Values. A different version of this article first appeared at National Catholic Register.


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LOCAL

Fall Festival Auction Of Bulls Gap School Is This Friday Night Bulls Gap School will be holding its annual Fall Festival on Friday night, Sept. 21. One of the major events at the Fall Festival is the auction. This year, registration for the auction will be held from 5:30 to 6 p.m. The auction will begin at 6 p.m. Many area businesses have donated to the auction this year in an effort to help the school raise money for teaching resources and other expenses, according to a spokesman for the school. All proceeds raised go to benefit Bulls Gap School and its students, the spokesman said. A news release stated that some items that will be auctioned off include furniture, a vinyl shed, tools, electronics, gift certificates to various restaurants, gift cards to area stores, sporting events tickets, and numerous entertainment tickets. The spokesman added “a special thank you to all businesses and individuals who have contributed to making this year’s auction a success.” The news release said that anyone who has questions or who is interested in making a contribution to this year’s auction is asked to contact the school at 423-235-5201.

Wednesday, September 19, 2012

THE GREENEVILLE SUN

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IT HAPPENED HERE Amanda Varano, 22, of 1912 Goodwater Road, Mosheim, and Nicholas J. Williams, 19, of 38 Dogwood Park, Afton, were charged Saturday with drug possession counts, Greeneville police said in reports. Officers responded to the Kwik Shop market at 423 East Bernard Ave. and found Varano “passed out in a car” and Williams in the bathroom, where he had been for 45 minutes, reports said. Officers found Varano with seven Lonox pills she did not have a prescription for, the report said. Williams had one Xanax pill in a box in his pants pocket, the report said. Bond for Varano and Williams was set at $1,000 each.

block of Cicero Avenue, sheriff ’s Deputy Robert Livingston said in a report. A woman who went to check on the house found the front door kicked in and “all rooms had been ransacked,” the report said. A small safe, tools and medications were taken. Damage to the front door totaled $750. Damage to windows in the bedroom and bathroom is $500. A house in the 8600 block of K ingsport Highway was heavily damaged by vandals and property inside was stolen, sheriff ’s Deputy Stacey Lawing said in a report. The owner, who lives in Kingsport, said the house was vacant and up for sale. The vandalism and thefts happened between Sept. 2 and 12, when they were reported to deputies. Stolen were a refrigerator, crystals attached to chandeliers in the house and two full chandeliers. Damage was done in all rooms of the two-story house to electrical fixtures and other property. The incident remains under investigation.

the report said. Her a house in the 700 block The homeowner told first court appearance of Mohawk Creek Road deputies that when she was Monday. remains under investi- returned from work, she gation by sheriff ’s depu- found a window screen James Xavier Smalls ties. cut out and a cooler was III, 25, of Absecon. N.J., Stolen were a Com- placed below the winwas charged Saturday paq laptop computer, a dow to provide access to with possession of a Kodak digital camera, the house. Schedule VI drug for a gold wedding band Two sets of diamond sale following a traf- set with diamonds, two earrings, a diamond fic stop on northbound women’s gold rings with ring and other assorted Interstate 81 in Greene diamonds and a gold jewelry were stolen, the Cou nty, Ten nessee bracelet. report said. Highway Patrol Trooper The stolen property The value of the stoLee Cutshall said in a len possessions is about is valued at more than report. $1,300. $1,000. Smalls was also Possible male and charged with unlawful female suspects are Two cars parked in possession of a weapon named in the report. the 100 block of Decaand driving on a sustur Street were entered pended license. Rebecca Boyd, 39, early Friday, sheriff ’s Troopers found four of 376 Old Mine Road, Deputy Mike Shipley small bags of marijua- was charged with evad- said in a report. na totaling 60 grams in ing arrest Monday after The owner was awakSmalls’ car, along with sheriff ’s deputies went ened by the offender a loaded Taurus .40 cal- to her house to serve an trying to open the cariber revolver. The gun arrest warrant, sheriff ’s port door to his house, had one round in the Deputy Brandon Bas- the report said. chamber and 14 more kette said in a report. “He chased the offendin the magazine, the Boyd allegedly “ran er through the yard,” report said. out the back door try- the report said. Smalls does not have ing to elude arrest,” the The man was between a gun permit, the report report said. 5 feet 8 inches and 5 said. feet 10 inches tall and Bond was set at Jewelry was stolen wearing dark clothing. $21,000. in a burglary Thursday About $15 in cash at a house in the first was taken from one car. Sheriff’s deputies are block of Sequoia Trail, Nothing was taken from investigating a report sheriff ’s Deputy John the other, the report of a bullet fired into Stills said in a report. said. a house between Sept. 13 and Saturday in the 2200 block of Houston Valley Road. T he home ow ner told deputies the shot appeared to have been fired into the house from the front porch. CULLMAN, Ala. (AP) — A Tennessee dentist and The shot appears to his wife died in the crash of a single-engine plane in have been fired into a north Alabama. wall from a .380 caliber Dr. Gary Cohen’s office in Hendersonville conautomatic handgun. A firmed Tuesday that he and his wife Nancy were cartridge was recovered victims of the crash Monday in Cullman County. at the house, and a bul- They were traveling from Destin, Fla., to the Sumner let will also be taken County Regional Airport in Gallatin, Tenn., when into evidence, Deputy they reported problems shortly before the crash. The Robert Livingston said plane went down less than a mile from Smith Lake. in a report. Cullman County Sheriff Mike Rainey told the CullThere were no inju- man Times (bit.ly/Uidd1i) that the bodies were sent ries. Damage to the wall to a forensic lab in Huntsville for autopsies. totals $100.

A 31-inch flat-screen television and a box containing cosmetic jewelry was stolen Friday from a house in the 1800 block of Susong Road, sheriff ’s Deputy Anthony Pruitt said in a report. The homeowner told deputies that someone entered the house through a back window while he was at work. The television and Watershed Alliance costume jewelry are To Meet Thursday Three men were worth a total of $600, charged with criminal The Middle Nolichucky the report said. trespass about 3:40 p.m. Watershed Alliance will A Powerhouse gener- Sunday after they were hold its September meetator was stolen between found swimming in the ing Thursday on TuscuSept. 13 and Saturday former Midway Quarlum College’s campus to from outside a garage in ry off Bluffdale Road, explore the progress on the group’s ongoing wet- the 3000 block of White sheriff ’s Lt. Wesley Holt Sands Road, sheriff ’s said in a report. lands project. Two vehicles were Deputy Anthony Pruitt Those interested in seen parked on the attending should meet at said in a report. The homeowner told road. Three men and the maintenance builddeputies that on Fri- a 17-year-old girl were ing on the south side of day, he noticed a small found swimming in the campus at 4 p.m. maroon pickup truck quarry, which is owned drive by his house, slow by Vulcan Materials, ETSU A ‘Military down nearly to a stop the report said. Roger Metcalf, 26, Friendly School’ Charged with crimi- of 627 East McKee St., and then drive away. The value of the blue, nal trespass were Cody was charged with drivG.I. Jobs magazine has again named East Tennes- 7,250-watt generator is R. Gray, 18, of Mosheim; ing under the inf luence Markus A. Thompson, about 9 p.m. Sept. 13 $800, the report said. see State University as a 18, of Dulaney Road; following a one-vehicle “Military Friendly School.” Dogs running wild did and Daniel L. Rick- crash on Spring Street, This distinction places $1,500 worth of dam- er, 20, of Kelley Gap Greeneville police Office ETSU in the top 15 perage Thursday to a car Road. The teenager was Billy Christy said in a cent of more than 12,000 and truck parked in the released to adult guard- report. Veterans Administrationapproved colleges, univer- driveway of a house in ians, the report said. Metcalf said he took Gray, Ricker and hydrocodone before the the 200 block of Bucksities and trade schools appeared wreck, the report said. board Road, sheriff ’s Thompson nationwide. deputies said in a Monday in court. The institution will Metcalf ’s first court report. appear in the 2013 Guide appearance was Friday. Jodi Renee Lane, 36, The victim told deputo Military Friendly Schools, a publication that ties that dogs owned by of 767 Oak Hills Road, Greeneville police caters to the eight million a neighbor are allowed Mosheim, was charged continue their investo run free, and they Saturday with posses- tigation into the theft military troops and vetput “deep scratches” in sion of a Schedule IV last week of an electric erans eligible for GI Bill drug following a traf- car. the car and truck. education benefits. No charges were filed. fic crash on Highway The Chrysler Neigh70 in which Lane was borhood electric car was Tea Party Will Hear The family of a 12- a passenger in the car later recovered. It was Candidates Thursday year-old boy told sher- involved in the crash, taken Sept. 13 from a Highway carport in the 700 block iff ’s deputies that he Tennessee was struck in the head Patrol Trooper Paul Kil- of K iser Boulevard, The Greeneville Tea with a metal baseball day said. Officer Nicholas Fillers Party will hear from Lane left the crash said in a report. bat about 7:30 p.m. Sunstate Rep. Jeremy Faiday on Gravel Woods scene and told troopers The owner told police son, R-11th, of Cosby, she went to a nearby that the charging cable Road. and U.S. Senate candiA 15-year-old who house to use the bath- had been disconnected date Kermit Steck at 6 thought the 12-year-old room. Troopers believed from the vehicle and left p.m. on Thursday. shot him with a BB gun “she was f lushing evi- on the carport carpet. The meeting will be was responsible, sher- dence,” the report said. The car was recovered held at Ryan’s Family When asked to empty by Greene County sheriff ’s Deputy Greg TipSteakhouse. her pockets, a blue pill iff ’s deputies the night ton said in a report. For those who wish to No charges were filed. fell to the ground that of Sept. 13 in the 800 eat, the buffet is availLane said was Neurou- block of Bolton Road, able for $10.50 plus tax E x te n s ive d a m - tin, the report said. the report said. and tip. Please arrive age was done between Neuroutin is a painThe car is worth early to go to the bufThursday and Saturday killer. $8,000. fet before the meeting Lane also was carryduring the burglary begins. of a house in the first ing an empty pill vial, A burglary Sunday at Faison is seeking reelection to the 11th District seat. Steck is running for U.S. Senate on the Constitution Party ballot. This is an opportunity to meet the candidates For tickets please call (423) 638-1679 or go online greenevillenpac.com. and ask them questions regarding their posiBe inspired by award winning Christian artists Mark Lowry, tions, a spokesman said.

Tennessee Couple Dies In Alabama Plane Crash

70

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With Purchase of 4 Qualifying Tires. Offer good through September 30, 2012

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Happiness and Activity leads to healthy living at Life Care Center of Greeneville

A Night Of Uplifting Music

CORRECTION

Michael English, and Stan Whitmire who will perform at the Niswonger Performing Arts Center.

A variety of activities and programs are offered for our residents to enjoy. Activities as well as our therapy services keep our residents entertained and active.

Clem Association Meets At 2 P.M. Thurs. The incorrect time was provided in information submitted to The Greeneville Sun for the George Clem Multicultural Association’s meeting to plan the 150th Eighth of August Emancipation Day Celebration. The meeting will be held from 2 to 4 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 20. The group will meet at the Civics Club at 316 Davis St. For more information, contact Jerleen Manual at 639-3422 or Gene Maddox at 5884035 or by e-mail to walter_maddox@comcast.net.

VIP Tickets: $100 per person Reserved Seat Tickets: $35 per person For Group Pricing 10 or more: Reserved – $28 per person VIP – $90 per person

Tickets may also be purchased at NPAC Mon-Fri, 11:30 am-5:30 pm. Purchase a VIP ticket to receive preferred seating and attend a special reception at 5:30 pm. The VIP reception includes refreshments, photos taken with the artists, and autographed CDs.

725 Crum Street, Greeneville, TN www.LCCA.com

423-639-8131


A-4

www.greenevillesun.com

THE GREENEVILLE SUN Wednesday, September 19, 2012

Education EDUCATION EDITOR: LAUREN HENRY

WSCC Awards First Earle Rowe Scholarship Rowe was Walters State especially Community Colpleased with lege's Division of one aspect of Natural Science the scholarship. has honored As the scholarretired associate ship recipient, professor Earle Bain will tutor Rowe by creatnatural science ing an endowed students. scholarship in “All the stuhis name. dents in natuRowe, who ral science will taught biology have the help from 1973-2009, of a dedicated was on hand to tutor. And this present the first will also help scholarship to the recipient. Rick Bain, a The best way to biology major learn material from Tazewell. is to teach it,” “During his Rowe said. time at Walters Rowe said the State, Earle PHOTO SPECIAL TO THE SUN taught biology Rick Bain of Tazewell is the first recipient of the Earle Rowe Natural discs would not to thousands Science Scholarship. Seated from left are Earle Rowe, retired associate have been posof students and professor of biology, and Bain. Standing are Dr. Wade McCamey, presi- sible without many went on to dent of Walters State; Dr. Lori Campbell, vice president for academic the assistance of his fellow use that knowl- affairs; and Dr. Jeff Horner, dean of natural sciences. faculty memedge in medicine, pharmacy, environmental classes, including microbiology bers: Dr. Donald Lindsey, special engineering and other science- and anatomy and physiology. assistant to the vice president for related fields. His contributions Then, other colleges began call- academic affairs and professor of biology; Dr. Laurence Flemto Walters State and to its stu- ing about the discs. “At the time, this was a big ing, professor of biology, Dr. Pam dents are truly extraordinary,” said Dr. Wade McCamey, presi- innovation. As the price of com- Fouche', professor of biology, Dr. pact discs came down and more Lisa Eccles, associate professor dent of the college. Although not planned, the students began using comput- of biology; and Stan Strickland, beginning of this endowment ers, the discs became popular, learning center specialist. Bain plans a career in wildlife actually goes back to 2000 and and word spread outside Walters an idea Rowe had to help his stu- State,” said Dr. Jeff Horner, dean management. He has a nine-yearold son, Evander. He returned to dents study for lab exams. At the of natural science. Discs are provided free of school to set an example for him time, students could only review biology specimens in dedicated charge to Walters State natural and after making a promise to his lab courses, which were limit- science students. Other colleges late fiancé that he would direct ed in both time and availability. or organizations can purchase the his energy to higher education Tests often came days or even a discs for $5 each. Many do. So instead of the military. In addiweek after the last view of the many have been purchased over tion to attending school full-time, the past decade that the scholar- he also works part-time at Linspecimens. Rowe decided to take photos ship will be funded through the coln Memorial University in Harand place them on a compact interest gained on the sales. This rogate. He also volunteers with disc so students could review the means the Earle Rowe Natural the Boy Scouts and the Cumbermaterial outside the lab. The Science Scholarship will continue land Gap National Historic Park. “I am extremely honored to be discs were a big hit with students to be awarded perpetually. “I had no idea the discs would chosen for this scholarship, espeat Walters State. Students credit the discs with better lab grades be this successful. When I heard cially since it is the first Earle and a better long-term retention that enough money had been Rowe Natural Science Scholarof the information. Students also raised to endow a scholarship, it ship. I did not have Mr. Rowe keep the disc as a handy refer- was simply unbelievable. I was for any classes, but I have heard very happy and honored,” Rowe my instructors praise him,” Bain ence in later studies. said. The discs expanded to other said.

Glenwood Elementary Renovates Playground

JROTC holds Sept. 11 Vigil At Ed. Center

PHOTO SPECIAL TO THE SUN

Cadet Staff Sgt. Brooke Nance of South Greene High School is the flag corps technician for the special Sept. 11 vigil held at Thomas Howard McNeese Education Center. The county Air Force JROTC holds a ceremony each Sept. 11 to help students at the center remember the significance of that event. The educational center is a joint effort between the Town of Greeneville and the county to house programs to accommodate students not attending their designated home schools either because of challenging circumstances or course offerings. The center’s students were able to watch the cadets raise the American flag and lower it to half-staff. Two honor guards remained at attention for 10 minutes at a time on either side of the flag throughout the school day.

Baileyton Receives Grant The Dollar General Literacy Foundation has awarded a Youth Literacy grant in the amount of $2,000 to Baileyton Elementary School Library. “The Dollar General Literacy Foundation is pleased to support the literacy efforts of Melissa Laws/Baileyton Elementary School Library,” said Rick Dreiling, Dollar General’s chairman and CEO. “The Youth Literacy grants are awarded annually at the start of

the school year so that the funds are in place to have an impact on reading education and support.” The Dollar General Literacy Foundation’s Youth Literacy grants are awarded to assist with implementing new or expanding existing youth literacy programs; to purchase new technology or equipment to support youth literacy initiatives; or to purchase books, materials or software for youth literary programs.

WSCC Offers Driver’s Ed. Walters State's Division of Community Education will offer a driver's education workshop beginning at 8 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 29, on the Morristown campus. The workshop includes 30 hours of instruction, both in the classroom and on the road. Individual driving time will be arranged during the orientation on Sept. 29. Driving will be both on a closed track and on open road. PHOTO SPECIAL TO THE SUN

The Glenwood School Playground now has new mulch and gravel around the equipment and benches through the donation of time and materials from Vulcan Materials and Four Season Ground Service, as well as, parents, friends, teachers, and students. From left to right, Joes Williams, Katie Richardson, EmmaGrace Knight, Georgia Knight, Colin Knight, Koralee Knight, Kayleigh Carrigan, and Jeremy Shelton smooth gravel.

Nashville To Lose $3M In State Funding BY ERIK SCHELZIG ASSOCIATED PRESS

NASHVILLE — The state Department of Education announced Tuesday it will withhold $3.4 million from the public school system in Nashville over a rejected charter school application. The Metro Nashville school board last week defied an order by the state Board of Education to approve the school proposed by Phoenix-based Great Hearts Academies. The fine is the equivalent of 1.4 percent of the $236 million the city’s school system receives under the state funding formula. Great Hearts had appealed to the state

after being denied twice by the city school board. Despite the order from the state panel and new elections to the city’s school board, Great Hearts’ application was denied on a 5-4 vote over concerns that the charter school planned to draw from affluent white families, rather than to cultivate a more diverse student body. About 33 percent of the students in the Nashville school system are white. Education Commissioner Kevin Huffman said in a release that the department had “no choice” but to strip the funding from Nashville schools because of the refusal to follow state

law giving ultimate authority on charter school applications to the state panel. “We were all hopeful that Metro Nashville’s school board would obey the law and avoid this situation,” he said. “It is our job to enforce state law.” The department said the $3.4 million will be withheld from administrative functions and not from classroom funding. The money that would have gone to the city will now be redistributed to the other school districts around the state. Messages seeking comment from Great Hearts and the Metro Nashville Public Schools were not immediately returned.

Hoss Receives Academic Honor Margaret Abigail Hoss, of Chuckey, has been honored with membership into the International Dean’s List Society for exemplary academic performance at East Tennessee State University. Hoss is majoring in Early Childhood Development and anticipates graduating in Fall 2013. The International Dean’s List Society provides scholarships, study abroad, and online personal and career development opportunities to students from the United States and countries around the world.

Students must have car insurance, a minimum of 10 hours driving experience, and a learner's permit or driver license. Parents of minors must attend the first day of class for a short orientation. The cost of the course is $460. For more information or to register, contact Dr. Nicole CardwellHampton at (423) 5856756 or Nicole.CardwellHampton@ws.edu.


www.greenevillesun.com

Wednesday, September 19, 2012

THE GREENEVILLE SUN

A-5

LOCAL

‘Miss Tina’ And Her Morgan Horses Get Benefit Of Students’ Service Day Tusculum College students provided a day of service in the community by joining Greene County Habitat for Humanity in a project for the college’s annual “Nettie Day.” Nettie Fowler McCormick, widow of reaper inventor Cyrus McCormick, was a 19th century supporter and advocate of Tusculum College and is recognized as the college’s first benefactor. Over the years Nettie Day has evolved into a community service day at the college, a day to give back to the community. Vicki Culbertson, executive director of Greene County Habitat for Humanity, said, “As a graduate of Tusculum College, I know Nettie Day as a very special day. It is a day to connect into the community and its people to help make a difference with a positive impact. “Everyone at Habitat truly enjoys working with the Tusculum students,” Culbertson said. This year, Tusculum students in the Bonner Leaders Program, through The Center for Civic Advancement at the college, teamed up with Habitat for Humanity. In preparation of this year’s project, Jennifer Cox, with The First Tennessee Area Agency on Aging and Disability, assisted Habitat in finding a candidate in the community needing a little help.

PHOTO SPECIAL TO THE SUN

Tusculum College students gather with the recipient of their assistance, “Miss Tina,” who is seated in the middle of the front row, following a “Nettie Day” service project. Also on the front row, from left, are Paul Bergvin and Julia Newman. On the second row, left to right, are: Ashley Shipley, Chelsea White, Victoria Hill, Kalie Smith, Shanice Williams, Cierra Washington and Felicia Waters. On the third row, left to right, are: Jordan Ottinger, David Talley, Sam Underwood, Caitlin Curtis, Luis Zamora, Cierra Ockstadt and Steven Hollingshead. Standing above the top row, wearing a cap, is Patrick Flannery, of Greene County Habitat for Humanity. A local person named “Miss Tina” was selected for the Nettie project. Born and raised in Massachusetts, Tina Sarpori started riding horses at the age of 6. While in high school, she

obtained an after-school job that allowed her to raise money to buy her first Morgan horse. From there she was hooked. Tina raised all her horses from babies. Two of her Morgan horses

had a father that was a 22time world champion purebred Morgan show horse. Miss Tina said, “My animals are my life, my family.” For many years she worked as a horse trainer,

gave riding lessons, showed many of her horses and worked with handicapped children to teach them how to ride and love horses. After a car accident that left her disabled,

Miss Tina moved to Tennessee to keep from parting with her horses, since the cost of living was a little easier for her here. Since her move to Tennessee, Tina said, “I love it here, and the people are wonderful.” On Nettie Day, Tusculum college students helped with Bush Hogging, weed-trimming, disposal of weeds and debris, removal of trash, painted metal porch chairs, and final cleanup. There were 16 Bonner Leader students. In addition, Rachel Edens, Program Coordinator for The Center for Civic Advancement at Tusculum College, and seven individuals from Greene County Habitat for Humanity volunteered for the two-hour project, resulting in 46 donated volunteer man-hours. The students also had the opportunity to experience being around the Morgan horses before they left for the day. Several of the students expressed the desire to come back to visit Miss Tina and learn more about the horses and riding skills. “I am so very proud of the Bonner Leader students. We left Miss Tina very content in the knowledge that the people in our community care about others. and we love to help when we can. It was a stellar day for everyone,” Culbertson said.

Food City Annual Car Show

SUN PHOTO BY BRIAN CUTSHALL

Vintage Vehicles On Display Food City hosted its Sixth Annual Classic Car show last Saturday at the supermarket on Asheville Highway. The event featured music, entertainment, food and prizes. Of course, the featured attractions were the many multi-colored and chrome-laden vehicles from yesteryear.

Towering Oaks Christian School 2nd Grade Class tours

SUN PHOTO BY BRIAN CUTSHALL

Food City hosted its Sixth Annual Classic Car show last Saturday at the supermarket’s location on Asheville Highway. The event featured music, entertainment, food and prizes. Showing off his 1972 MGB is Clarence Southerland.

WELCOME

MICHELLE DILKS, D.O., M.S. FAMILY MEDICINE EDUCATION: Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine RESIDENCY: Lehigh Valley Hospital, Allentown, Pennsylvania BOARD CERTIFICATION: American Osteopathic Association Board

Laughlin Memorial Hospital and Laughlin Medical Group, Primary Care recently announced the appointment of Michelle Dilks, D.O., M.S. to their medical staff in the practice of family medicine. Dr. Dilks received her Bachelor of Science and Master of Science in Biology from Villanova University in Villanova, Pennsylvania. She completed her medical degree in Osteopathic Medicine at Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Dr. Dilks completed her Osteopathic internship and family medicine

residence at Lehigh Valley Hospital in Allentown, Pennsylvania. Dr. Dilks is board certified in family medicine by the American Osteopathic Association Board. Prior to her relocation to Greeneville Dr. Dilks was a practicing physician with Lehigh Valley Physician Group, a 500 physician multi-specialty physicians group, located in Allentown, Pennsylvania. Dr. Dilks is currently welcoming new patients (all ages including infants and children).

1406 Tusculum Blvd., Suite 1200, Greeneville, TN 37745

(423) 783-5520

Proudly displaying their "hot off the press" copies of The Greeneville Sun, second graders from Towering Oaks Christian School recently enjoyed a tour of the newspaper building. The students were first briefed on the importance of having a local newspaper in their community, history of The Greeneville Sun, general facts about the newspaper, the online editions, subscribing to the newspaper, and advertising. The students learned that The Greeneville Sun is a "living textbook" every day for their community. The highlight of the tour for the students was the opportunity to visit the press room and see The Greeneville Sun being printed. Pictured with the students is their teacher, Carol Cutshall. Dale Long, director of printing and distribution, and Lu Shep Baldwin, Newspapers in Education Coordinator, directed the tour.

If you would like to request a tour of The Greeneville Sun contact Lu Shep Baldwin at 423-506-5980 or e-mail lushep.baldwin@jonesmedia.biz.

NEWSPAPERS IN EDUCATION nie.GreenevilleSun.com


A-6

www.greenevillesun.com

THE GREENEVILLE SUN Wednesday, September 19, 2012

OBITUARIES/FROM PAGE A-1

Tax Starts on Page A-1 property tax increase, prompting strong responses from the commission and the audience. CIRCULATING PETITION Meanwhile, a petition is circulating across the county, calling for the commission to rescind the vote and return taxes to last year’s rate. While not a formal or binding demand, the petition simply asks that the commission reconsider and rescind its action, said Randy Lintz, who has been organizing people to help circulate the petition. “The [requests] are: to back up, rescind this recent tax hike, and go back to their original tax rate and work with-

in their means,” Lintz explained. “It’s simple and short, because a lot of people are in strained financial condition now.” “Right now is not the time to be raising taxes. Everybody’s having to budget,” he added. “I expect my county to do the same.” “We’ve got several of these petitions out. We’ve got them in several places, and we’re picking up a lot of signatures,” he said. Lintz said that a copy of the petition can be found at the following locations: the Greene County Farmers Co-op, Snapps Ferry Packing Company, Wells Repair Service & Sales, Country Store of Greeneville, Caney Branch Restaurant, 411 Grocery, Farmers Livestock Market, and Animals West Veterinary Hospital. “People are want-

OBITUARIES — Doris Lee Gray Died: Sept. 16, 2012

DORIS LEE GRAY Doris Lee Gray, 57, of Bonnie Johnson Lane, Greeneville, passed away Sunday morning at Laughlin Memorial Hospital. She had a heart of gold and was the greatest friend a person could have. Survivors include two sons: Tony Gray of the home and Robert Setser of North Carolina; two stepsons: Anthony Gray and fiancée, Tonya Hogan, and Larry Gray and his wife, Aubrey Gray, of Greeneville; a stepdaughter: Aleta Johnson and fiancé, Anthony Kesterson, of Greeneville; her grandchildren: Tyler and Bradley Parton, Blake and Samantha Gray, Brittany Hale, Star Belt, Ashley Gray, Chyan Gray, Abby Isley, Justin Gray, Gracie Gray, Cody and Kristy Johnson, Shane

FUNERAL & CREMATION SERVICE

Family Owned and Operated Rex, Richard and Justin Jeffers

423-639-2141

LOUISE HANCE Funeral, Sunday, 2 p.m. Hartman Chapel UM Church

Doughty Stevens Funeral Home 423-638-4141 GERALD ‘Red’ GUNTER Incomplete

415 Banks Street 423-525-4016

Lamb, Latisha Hoyt, Lea Cogdill, Josh and Dillon Gray, and Haley Arrwood; her greatgrandchildren: Spencer Lamb, Skyler Lamb, Brennan Tweed, and Bentley Hoyt; a sister: Peggy Bowers; a brother: Jeff Hudson; several nieces and nephews; and a special friend: Elizabeth Davis of Greeneville. She was preceded in death by her father: Allen Fann; her mother: Dorothy Barrett; her husband: Tony Gray Sr.; a son: Heath Gray; a brother: Todd Hudson; and her grandmother: Denzil Whaley. A memorial service will be held at 6 p.m. Thursday in the chapel at Kiser-Rose Hill Funeral Home with the Rev. Kevin Casteel officiating. The family will receive friends at the funeral home following the memorial service. There will be a private disposition of cremains at a later date. Condolences may be sent to the family at www. k i s e r r o s e h i l l f u ne r a l home.com.

423-636-1000

Graceland

Memorial Gardens “Land of Beauty & Distinction”

Phone: 639-7707

PERSONAL COMMENTS Larry Parman also took the opportunity to address the commission, but was called out by the mayor and commissioners alike for making personal comments about the finances or character of certain officials who supported the increase. “I’d be a happy man if you’d keep your hands out of my pocket,” Parman concluded. “Mr. Chairman, I don’t think that he should be allowed to stand up there and say those things, personally,” Commissioner Quillen stated, addressing Mayor Broyles. “He’s a citizen,” Hensley said. “It is of a personal nature, and it’s hard to determine by the chair,” Broyles replied. “We still have to recognize the rights of the people to speak and to give their input. We would

like to ask the speakers not to be personal. “It’s okay to give comments. You certainly have that right. This is the reason why we are in a free country — because we have that right to speak. We always have to recognize that,” the mayor concluded.

tions for the program. As for many of those who fall under the current tax relief program, the recent property tax increase was largely matched by increases in the state’s and county’s contributions, Walker said. SUPERINTENDENT’S OFFICE Seay concluded questions and comments of the public hearing by answering what he said had been another question from within the community that he said he posed himself to the county Director of Schools, Dr. Vicki Kirk. The rumor had been, Seay said, that Kirk spent $40,000 in school funds decorating and furnishing her office when she took her position as director. Seay said that Kirk confirmed to him that she paid for her office’s furnishings and decorations from the funds she received from her Kay Leonard reward and out of her own pocket. “Not one penny of school money was spent in her office, and she said, ‘I’ve got the receipts to show it.,’” Seay noted. Seay explained that he wanted to raise this point because many of the opponents of the property tax increase had made comments about the school system wasting money. “I feel like it’s fair to her to make that [public],” he concluded. Kirk and members of the Greene County School Board were not present at Monday’s meeting due to a scheduling conf lict with a meeting of the Tennessee School Board Association.

TAX FREEZE? Ronnie Lintz was the final citizen to address the commission. Lintz asked that the commission consider implementing a tax freeze in addition to the county’s current participation in the tax relief program, and requested an explanation of the two programs. County Trustee Dan Walker answered the inquiries, explaining that the tax freeze became an option back in 2008, but that the commission preferred instead to remain with the county’s match to the tax relief program. The state tax relief program provides a discount to qualifying individuals on their property taxes in the form of reimbursements. The county provides a 30 percent match to this reimbursement. The tax freeze program would have superseded the relief program, however, and would have actually “frozen” taxes for qualifying citizens at that current rate. The very few counties that chose to go this route have not been pleased with the results, Walker said. Administration of the program alone could be trying, he added, because the tax freeze does not prohibit increases prompted by property improvements and requires yearly inspections of participants’ property and qualifica-

Died: Sept. 19, 2012 Gerald C. “Red” Gunter, 79, of Chuckey, died early this morning at Laughlin Memorial Hospital. Arrangements will be announced later by Doughty-Stevens Funeral Home.

Louise Hance Died: Sept. 18, 2012 Louise “Louie” Hance, 78, of the Hartman Chapel community, passed away Tuesday at the Johnson City Medical Center. Mrs. Hance retired from The Austin Company. Survivors include one daughter and son-in-law: Carolyn and Leroy Smith; two sons and one daughter-in-law: Eugene Hance and Guy and Nancy Hance; two grandchildren; seven great-grandchildren; four brothers; several nieces and nephews; and special friends: Mia Wilson, Jean Fincher, and Louis Fincher. She was preceded in death by her husband: Robert Hance; two sons: Frankie Hance and Niney Hance; a sister: Susie Owens; and a brother: Robert Sisk. The funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. Sunday at Hartman Chapel United Methodist Church. The Rev. Jim Fain and the Rev. Charles Fillers will officiate. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to Jeffers Funeral & Cremation Services to help defray funeral expense.

Died: Sept. 18, 2012

www.flowersbytammy.com

‘SELF-SERVING’ On Monday, Judith Sexton directly asked the commission to rescind the vote. “In my opinion, this was a self-serving process at the expense of most property- owners,” Sexton said. She later added, “Since only 10 commissioners voted to raise the property taxes and it was in their self interest that the property tax of 20 cents was imposed on property owners, then it should be rescinded. “Some day you will have to stand before God and give an account of your actions,” she concluded. This prompted a short outburst from commissioners and members of the audience, with Mayor Alan Broyles stepping in to remind everyone to remain within order. Commissioner Robin Quillen asked to reply to Sexton’s comments, and Broyles granted permission. “I don’t know how we did it in a self-serving fashion. We all pay land taxes,” Quillen said. “I read my Conf lict of Interest [statement], as did others. “I pay my taxes, as do others. I put myself on the 20-cent tax increase, just like everybody else. We were pushed into a corner.” Commissioner Fred Malone was the next to speak, sharing that he has approximately 150 acres. “As far as I know, I voted for the tax increase on my own property, as well as everybody else’s.”

CALL FOR ORDER Commissioner Hilton Seay questioned a reference that Sexton had made in stating that “a majority of the public appreciated” the vote of those who voted against the tax increase. Sexton replied that “a good majority” of those she has spoken to in the community have expressed their opposition to the property tax increase. “The night we voted on taxes there was no room in here for [all of the] people wanting a tax increase,” Commissioner Jan Kiker countered. Commissioner Ted Hensley, however, stood up to thank Sexton for her input. “The majority of the taxpayers stood against this and are angry as all get-out,” he said. “Yes, they are!” Sexton agreed.

Gerald ‘Red’ Gunter

Geneva Taylor 515 Tusculum Blvd.

ing the county to think again on raising taxes. It’s just not the appropriate time,” he concluded.

Geneva Taylor, age 85, of the Bewleys Chapel community, Midway, passed away Tuesday at the Johnson City Medical Center. Arrangements will be announced later by Kiser-Rose Hill Funeral Home.

SUN PHOTO BY KRISTEN BUCKLES

Members of the South Greene Band and Color Guard perform at Saturday’s Meadow Creek Community Day at Meadow Creek Presbyterian Church. The event served as a fundraiser for both the band program and Nolachuckey Elementary School.

Benefit Starts on Page A-1 program similar to the Big Brother/Big Sister program. “We feel like it’s important that we are connected to our community,” Pastor Jeff Neikirk said. “It’s a small way to share the love of Christ to the people who live around us by just giving something back.” He said that at one event alone the church hoped

to raise at least $5,000 for the two schools. Modern Woodmen will match any funds raised up to $2,500, he added. Tabitha Reynolds, a teacher at Nolachuckey, came with her 2-yearold. This was his second year at the event, but he was far more active and able to enjoy the festivities this year, she said with a laugh. She praised being able to have a clean, safe environment to which she could bring children to play and have fun.

ey,” she added. “It’s a great community.”

“This church has always been good about supporting Nolachuck-

DAILY STOCK MARKET REPORT Reported By The Offices of Edward Jones Company At Prior Day’s Close of Business

Dow Jones Industrial

ETR Entergy Cp ...........................68.45 XOM Exxon Mobil ........................92.25 EXC Exelon Corp .........................35.95 FHN First Horizon Ntl ...................10.26 F Ford Motor Co ..........................10.51 GD General Dynamics..................66.86 IBM Intl Bus Machine ...............207.41 JAH Jarden Corp ..........................53.73 KDN Kaydon Corp ........................23.81 PHG Kon Philips..........................24.78 LOW Lowes Companies................29.39 LUB Lubys Inc ...............................7.70 MCD McDonalds Corp .................91.70 MWV Meadwestvaco Cp ..............30.92 MLR Miller Inds ..........................19.39 NL N L Inds Inc. ..........................11.79 NSC Norfolk Southern ................74.68 NOC Northrop Grumman..............66.42 OXY Occidental Pete ...................92.19 PH Parker-Hannifin .....................86.70 PFE Pfizer. Inc.............................23.77 ROK Rockwell Automat ................71.03 S Sprint Nextel..............................5.27 SUN Sunoco Inc ..........................47.54 TEN Tenneco Auto ........................31.92 UPS United Parcel B ...................73.80 VZ Verizon Comms .......................44.55 WEN Wendys Intl ...........................4.60 WMT Wal-Mart Stores..................74.49 XRX Xerox Corp .............................7.88

Average............................... 13,593.37 Up ..............................................53.51 Down ................................................... Rails ...........................................13.75 Utilities .......................................-3.16

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time the Mt. Pleasant Substation is expected to be energized. Work on the $1.2 million substation, located near the Mt. Pleasant Industrial Park, has been ongoing since early this year.

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Wednesday, September 19, 2012

THE GREENEVILLE SUN

A-7

FROM PAGE A-1

Planning Starts on Page A-1 statement and strategic priorities for the future. At the board meeting Tuesday afternoon, City Adminsitor Todd Smith presented the board members with two proposed mission statements. The board voted for Smith to prepare two more for the board to compare and consider. PROPERTY ISSUE The Board of Mayor and Aldermen discussed the possibility of leasing a parcel of land near the EastView Recreational Center to the nearby medical office building that houses East View Eye Care, P.C. at 1000 Tusculum Blvd. Currently, part of the office’s parking lot extends into town-owned property. The discussion centered around whether

W.T. DANIELS

KEITH PAXTON

TODD SMITH

GREENEVILLE MAYOR

GREENEVILLE ALDERMAN

CITY ADMINISTRATOR

the town wanted to sell the property or lease it. The board took action to allow Smith to write up a lease. Alderman Keith Paxton brought up the point that EastView Elementary School is nearby and wondered if it may be in the best interest of the town to keep ownership and merely lease

the land. “I’d rather lease it out due to the proximity to the school,” Paxton said. Paxton said it was important for the city to keep control of the land in case the school needed the property for any reason. Mayor W.T. Daniels agreed. “I don’t think it is

a good idea to release property we may need one day,” he said. Alderman Sarah Webster wondered if the lease could be written so as to allow the EastView Recreational Center to use the parking lot in question during evening hours after the business closes. Webster said that the

Charges Starts on Page A-1 He had already been charged with theft over $500 but less than $1,000 following the snatch-and-run theft Monday afternoon of a diamond ring from the Greeneville Walmart. In addition, he was charged Tuesday with two counts of theft over $1,000 and three counts of forgery for an unrelated incident involving stolen checks. Hixson is believed to have been staying at an address in the 100 block of Fry Street, where he was taken into custody early Tuesday. He initially also gave police an address in Knoxville. KMART THEFT On Saturday afternoon, Hixson is alleged to have entered the Kmart in the Greeneville Commons and approached a clerk at the jewelry counter, asking to look at mens’ and ladies’ rings. He fled with a goldand-silver wedding band with diamonds priced at $840 and a 10-karat diamond bridal set worth $3,040. “The defendant was captured on the store’s surveillance video taking the jewelry from the clerk and leaving the store without making payment,” Greeneville police Detective Lt. Ray Allen Jr. said in a report. The jewelry from K mart is valued at $ 4,180, the report said. JC PENNEY THEFT T he method was much the same Sunday afternoon when a man entered the JC Penney store in the Greeneville Commons. “The defendant took jewelry from the clerk that was assisting him and ran from the store without making payment,” the report said. An earlier report said the suspect asked to see a 14-karat diamond ring, and f led from the store with the ring to a waiting car. The ring is valued at $1,495, Allen’s report said. WALMART THEFT About 7:15 p.m. Monday, a man walked up to the jewelry counter at Walmart and asked to look at a wedding ring set. After the clerk handed it to him, he ran out of the store, according to police reports. Store security video showed a man running out a side door and getting into an oldermodel maroon Oldsmobile Cutlass occupied by three other people, a report said. W hen Hixson was located at 107 Fry St., he was wearing a similar jacket and had the same tattoo on his leg described by witnesses at Walmart.

Rec Center regularly has parking issues during many of its night events and said the added parking would be beneficial. The proposed area for lease will be about 0.34 acres. The current parking lot accounts for 0.19 acres, and the lease would include a green space for the parking lot to expand in the future. The town ownership of the property was discovered when the building was recently sold. The title search for the real estate transaction showed that the town actually owns part of the land on which the parking lot sits. POOL HALL In other business, the board approved an application for a pool room permit for Jordy’s Downtown Billiards, at 125 W. Depot St. Police chief Terry Cannon reported that an investigation of the applicant showed nothing to be in conf lict

with the city ordinances regarding operating a pool room. The board approved the application with little discussion. FACEBOOK T he Tow n of Greeneville now has a social media presence, Smith announced at the close of the meeting. “If you are a Facebooker, ‘like’ us,” he said. Smith reported that the new town Facebook page had over 100 “likes” in less than 24 hours. BEER BOARD The Greeneville Beer Board convened after the Board of Mayor and Aldermen adjourned, to consider an application for a beer permit for onpremise consumption at Ricardo’s Italian Village, 1240 E. Andrew Johnson Hwy. The board approved the application with little discussion.

U.S. Housing Starts Rose 2.3 Percent In August BY MARTIN CRUTSINGER AP ECONOMICS WRITER

JOSHUA NELSON HIXSON After being informed of his Miranda rights, Hixson “stated that he went to Walmart and was handed the ring set and then f led from the store,” the report said. The ring set is valued at $ 998. Hixson sold it on Anderson Street for $100, the report said. The rings were recovered and placed into evidence, the report said. FORGED CHECKS Hixson was also charged Tuesday with three counts of forgery. On Sept. 5, 6 and 7, Hixson allegedly cashed checks ay First Tennessee Bank branches that were purportedly from an account-holder. T he checks were stolen, and the account-holder’s signature was forged, Allen’s report said. The three stolen checks totaled $1,150. The victim told investigators the checks had been stolen from her house, the report said. Hixson is shown on ba n k sur veillance video passing the forged checks, the report said. COURT APPEARANCE Additional bond of $17,500 was added for the charges filed against Hixson Tuesday. He was being held on $10,000 bond in connection with the alleged jewelry theft from Walmart. Hixson was sched-

WASHINGTON (AP) — U.S. builders started work on more homes in August, driven by the fastest pace of single-family home construction in more than two years. The increase points to steady progress in the housing recovery. The Commerce Department said today that construction of homes and apartments rose 2.3 percent to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 750,000 last month. That’s up from 733,000 in July, which was revised lower from last month’s initial estimate. Single-family housing starts rose 5.5 percent to an annual rate of 535,000 homes, the best pace since April 2010. Apartment construction, which can be volatile from month to month, fell 4.9 percent. Applications for building permits, a good sign of future construction, fell to an annual rate of 803,000. Still, that’s down from a four-year high of 811,000 in July, which was revised higher. The rate of home construction has risen nearly 60 percent since hitting a recession low of 478,000 in April 2009. It’s still half the pace considered healthy. But the steady gains suggest the housing recovery could endure. “Housing is clearly in a recovery mode,” said Jim O’Sullivan, chief U.S. economist at High Frequency Economics. He said home construction should add about 0.3 percentage point to overall economic growth this year. The broader economy may also benefit from recent and more sustainable gains in home prices. When that happens, Americans typically feel wealthier and spend more. Consumer spending drives 70 percent of the economic growth. The August gains in housing starts were uneven across the country. They were led by a sharp 20.7 percent increase in new construction of homes and

Fire Starts on Page A-1 “Everybody made it out. They had a smoke detector, and that’s what saved their lives,” Brown said. “It woke them up. He woke up, and the house was get-

ting full of smoke.” The fire started where electrical wiring goes into the mobile home. “I think [the cause] is probably electrical. It started where the electrical [wires] hit the house,” Brown said. Two United trucks and 11 firefighters were at the

apartments in the Midwest. Starts also rose 3.7 percent in the South. But they fell 12.6 percent in the Northeast and 4.3 percent in the West. Confidence among builders rose in September to the highest level in more than six years, according to a survey released Tuesday by the National Association of Home Builders/Wells Fargo. And builders are more confident that sales will improve over the next six months, the survey noted. Sales of both new and previously occupied homes are running ahead of last year. Home prices are increasing more consistently, in part because the supply of homes has shrunk and foreclosures have eased. And mortgage rates remain near record lows, a strong enticement for potential buyers with good credit. Even with the gains, the housing market remains weak. Many would-be buyers are having difficulty qualifying for loans or can’t afford the larger down payments being required by banks. Though new homes represent less than 20 percent of the housing sales market, they have an outsize impact on the economy. Each home built creates an average of three jobs for a year and generates about $90,000 in tax revenue, according to the NAHB’s data. The Federal Reserve last week announced new stimulus measures intended to keep mortgage rates low for the next few years. Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke said the bank would purchase $40 billion of mortgage-backed securities each month until the job market improves “substantially.” That could push down longer-term interest rates and spur more borrowing and spending. The Fed also hopes that lower mortgage rates will accelerate the housing market recovery and boost home prices. That, in turn, could make people feel wealthier and more willing to spend, which would bolster economic growth. scene, assisted by a tanker truck from the Mosheim Volunteer Fire Department. Also at the scene were the Greene County Sheriff’s Department, Greene County-Greeneville Emergency Medical Service and the American Red Cross. Firefighters remained

at the scene for more than two hours. “We had it knocked down pretty quick. It was pretty much a surroundand-drown type of deal,” Brown said. Carters Valley Road is between the Rogersville Road and the Ottway Road.

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Coast Guard Calls Off Search For Cruise Ship Passenger MIAMI (AP) — The U.S. Coast Guard has suspended its search for a Tennessee woman who fell off a cruise ship into the Atlantic Ocean off Florida. Royal Caribbean says the Allure of the Seas was headed to Nassau, the Bahamas, when “a guest witnessed another guest going overboard” Sunday night. A surveillance camera also caught the woman’s fall. The Coast Guard says its crews searched more than 2,300 square miles by air and sea before calling off the search Tuesday. The FBI is investigating what caused the 21-yearold woman to fall overboard. The Coast Guard says the woman is from Bartlett, Tenn. No other information about her was immediately available.

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THE GREENEVILLE SUN Wednesday, September 19, 2012

NATIONAL

Chicago Students Returning To Class After Strike Ends BY TAMMY WEBBER AND SOPHIA TAREEN ASSOCIATED PRESS

CHICAGO (AP) — Students prepared to return to class today after Chicago teachers voted to suspend their first strike in a quarter century, shutting 350,000 children out of school, disrupting the daily routines of thousands of families and making the city’s schoolyards a flashpoint for union rights and public school reforms across the country. Union delegates voted overwhelmingly Tuesday night to suspend the walkout after discussing a proposed contract settlement with the nation’s third largest school district. They said the contract wasn’t perfect but included enough concessions — including on new teacher evaluations, recall rights for laid-off teachers and classroom conditions — to go back to work while they prepare to put it to a vote by more than 26,000 teachers and support staff in coming weeks. “I miss the kids,” said Symantha Lancaster, a delegate who works in career services, based at an elementary school. “I know we’re fighting for a cause (but) I want to go back.” Parents say they are relieved the strike was over and are looking forward to finding teachers behind desks instead of on the picket lines outside schools. It meant the end of hassles trying to find alternative activities for their children, or dropping them at one of more than 140 schools the district kept open for several hours a day so they could be safe and eat breakfast and lunch. “I am elated. I couldn’t be happier,” said Erica Weiss, who had to leave work in the middle of the day to pick up her 6-year-old daughter. “I have no one else to watch her. ... I can’t even imagine the people who could have possibly even lost their jobs over having to stay home with their kids because they have no alternate care. It just put everyone in a pickle.” Wilonda Cannon, a single mother raising her four children in North Lawndale, a West Side neighborhood beset by gang shootings and poverty, said she was relieved that her two youngest kids would be returning to class after spending the last seven school days with their grandfather. She said she hoped the agreement was the beginning of something new for

Chicago’s public school system, which has long struggled with high drop-out rates and low test scores. It will take months if not years before parents and teachers will see whether the changes and contract provisions pay off for students. “I don’t know all the ins and outs (of the contract negotiations) ... but it does seem as though it’s a step in the right direction,” Cannon said. Mayor Rahm Emanuel — who filed a lawsuit this week to try to force teachers back to work — called the settlement “an honest compromise.” Union leaders pointed to concessions by the city on how closely teacher evaluations will be tied to student test scores and to better opportunities for teachers to retain their jobs if schools are closed by budget cuts. “We said that we couldn’t solve all the problems of the world with one contract, and it was time to end the strike,” said Chicago Teachers Union President Karen Lewis. With an average salary of $76,000, Chicago teachers are already among the highest-paid in the nation. The district’s final proposal included an average 7 percent raise over three years, with additional raises for experience and education. But the evaluations and job security measures stirred the most intense debate. The union said the evaluation system relied too heavily on test scores and did not take into account outside factors that affect student performance such as poverty, violence and homelessness. The union also pushed to give laidoff teachers first dibs on open jobs anywhere in the district. The district said that could prevent principals from hiring the teachers they thought most appropriate for the position. The tentative settlement proposed giving laidoff teachers first shot at schools that absorbed their former students and filling half of district openings from a pool of laid-off teachers. Susan Hickey, a school social worker, said she is eager to learn how the students she counsels fared over the summer. “How are they? Are they OK?” she said. “I’m glad to be back for all kinds of reasons.” ——— Associated Press writer Jason Keyser contributed to this story.

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The Greeneville Sun

THE GREENEVILLE SUN

SPORTS EDITOR: DARREN REESE

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2012

SHORT SHOTS

Honoring Majors Was Right Thing

Tusculum To Host High School XC Meet Tusculum College will welcome nearly 200 high school cross country runners this Thursday for the TC Invitational. Greeneville, ChuckeyDoak, South Greene and West Greene are among the schools competing. The 5,000-meter race begins with the girls at 5 p.m., followed by the boys at 5:45 p.m. Admission is free to the public.

Johnny Majors’ No. 45 jersey was retired Saturday prior to kickoff of the Tennessee vs. Florida football game at Neyland Stadium.

WAYNE PHILLIPS SPORTS EDITOR EMERITUS

Ladies Golf Results The Link Hills Ladies Golf Association traveled to Patriot Hills Golf Course in Dandridge last week for their end-of-the-season outing. Playing a modified 18-hole format, the team of Lynne Hope, Binnie Brooks, Rose Bellamy and Kay Payne emerged as the winners. The team finishing in second place consisted of Paula Lamons, Donna Waddell and Bea Jennings.

SUN PHOTO BY DARREN REESE

Tusculum players (from left) Alyssa Raterman, Hannah Berling, Megan Hasse and Sam Underwood celebrate the final point in a 3-2 win over rival Carson-Newman at Pioneer Arena Tuesday night.

Experience Matters

Link Hills Saturday Golf Results

Upperclassmen Carry Lady Pioneers To Win Over Rival C-N

The Saturday A.M. Golfers at Link Hills Country Club played a format of one bestball on odd-numbered holes, and two bestball on even-numbered holes. The team of Buddy Yonz, Pat Crum, Doug Duff and Brad Strange shot 86 to win first place. Second went to the team of Stan Ritter, Al Giles, Bob Windham and Ray Tankersley, while the team of Fred Grigsby, Mike Hollowell, Jim Rodgers and Ken Earl finished third.

BY DARREN REESE

Lady Pioneers Sixth In Regional Rankings The Tusculum College women’s soccer team is sixth in the Southeast Region in the latest National Soccer Coaches Association of America/Continental Tire NCAA Division II women’s regional rankings. Joining Tusculum (4-1-1) in the regional rankings from the South Atlantic Conference are Lenoir-Rhyne (4-1-0) in fourth and Anderson (3-2-1) in a tie for 10th.

TC Soccer Matches Postponed A Day Today’s South Atlantic Conference soccer doubleheader between Tusculum and Mars Hill has been postponed 24 hours due to wet field conditions at Pioneer Field. The matches have been rescheduled for Thursday with the women's match beginning at 4 p.m., followed by the men's contest at 6 p.m. Admission to both matches is free. Thursday will also be Faculty & Staff Appreciation Day at Pioneer Field. Sodexho Food Service will be serving dinner at the stadium that evening for those on the Tusculum College student meal plan. The cost for dinner will be $6 for those not on the plan.

TC’s Dean Second In Nation In Digs Tusculum’s Caitlyn Dean is second in the nation in digs according to this week’s NCAA Division II volleyball statistics. Dean, a junior from Fort Wayne, Ind., is averaging 6.69 digs per set.

B-1

SPORTS EDITOR

Tusculum (8-2 overall) has now won seven straight matches and sits atop the SAC standings with a perfect 3-0 mark in league play. The Lady Pioneers are heavy on upperclassmen this season, with four seniors and three juniors on the roster. The four members of the senior class – Sam Underwood, Melanie Gibson, Alyssa Raterman and Bailee Price – have all been starters since they were freshmen. “Our upperclassmen have tried to push the emotion but stay steady at the same time,”

One of the strengths of the Tusculum volleyball team this season is the abundance of experience on the roster. Head coach Michael Robinson needed every bit of it Tuesday night. Tusculum fell one set behind rival CarsonNewman on two different occasions before ultimately rallying to force a fifth-and-deciding frame. The Lady Pioneers then trailed 9-6 in that set, but managed to storm back to capture a South Atlantic Conference victory at Pioneer Arena. The final match scores were 19-25, 25-16, 27-29, 25-21 and 15-11. “If we would have been in this same match last year, we probably would have come out on the opposite end,” Robinson said. “Our upperclassmen, the ones that have been here three or four years, they were vital in our success tonight.” “I couldn’t be more proud of the leadership those girls provided tonight (when we faced adversity).” Tusculum was coming off the biggest win in program history, a 3-1 decision over No. 16 Wingate Saturday that snapped the Lady Bulldogs’ 83-match conference winning streak. It also marked the first-ever victory for the Lady Pioneers over SUN PHOTO BY DARREN REESE a nationally ranked opponent. Tusculum’s Alyssa Raterman (6) and Danae Stauffer (9) go up for Add that to the fact that a block during South Atlantic Conference action against CarsonTusculum was playing at home Newman. for the first time this season Tuesday night, and it could have been a recipe for disaster. But playing a rival Underwood said. “We have always been a real like Carson-Newman was of benefit to the Lady emotional team, but now that we have more age, more maturity, more experience, we can use Pioneers, Robinson said. “We couldn’t have asked for a better opponent,” that energy to our benefit.” “I think that’s what happened at times tonight. the coach said. “Coming off a big win, and our first home match, I’m sure the girls had a few We had a couple of wake-up calls and finally got jitters. But the rivalry alone gets our girls fired up. They were ready to play tonight.” PLEASE SEE VOLLEYBALL | B4

It was a nice move by Athletic Director Dave Hart and the UT Athletics Board. As a player and as a coach for the Volunteers, Majors excelled, and his feats certainly needed to be recognized. Seeing Johnny Majors Saturday at Knoxville reminded me of his visit to Greeneville back in 2001 (has it really been that long ago?) as guest speaker for the Boys & Girls Club’s Champions Dinner. He sat down with me in the lobby of the General Morgan Inn and talked for an hour about his playing days, about his time as coach at Iowa State, Pittsburgh and Tennessee, and about his life in general. At that time, there was a lot of bitterness in his voice. He had become so far removed from his alma mater due to that bitterness, that he had returned to Tennessee only once since 1992, and that was in 2000 when he attended a reunion of the 1990 Sugar Bowl championship team and was introduced at halftime to a rousing roar of approval. It was in 1992 that Majors had heart surgery, and Phillip Fulmer took over the program in his absence. Majors would not return the following year. Majors felt a lack of loyalty of some members of his staff and non-support from then Athletic Director Doug Dickey and then president Joe Johnson led to his departure from the school. I recall that on the day I spoke with him I never pressed him to talk about his feelings of leaving the Volunteers because I knew it was still a sore spot with him. He did volunteer some thoughts, though, and he left no doubt that he harbored some ill feelings, particularly toward Coach Fulmer. You could see the hardness in his eyes when he told me on that day, “I left UT with a winning program. I never had the luxury of taking over as a coach and having it laid out on a silver platter.” I can also recall him speaking of his playing days for Tennessee as a hard-nosed tailback who probably should have won the Heisman Trophy. As a coach, he talked PLEASE SEE MAJORS | B4

Vols’ Second-Half Struggles Continue Against Top Teams BY STEVE MEGARGEE AP SPORTS WRITER

KNOXVILLE — After continually falling apart in the second half of Southeastern Conference games last season, Tennessee entered this year intent on competing for four quarters against the top teams on its schedule. Early indications suggest the Volunteers aren’t quite there yet. Slowly, they’re making progress. Instead of merely staying close until halftime Saturday against Florida, the Vols led late in the third quarter. But their collapse in the final 18 1/2 minutes of a 37-20 loss to the Gators revealed some bad habits they must kick in order to avoid a third straight losing season. “I’m not going to point any fingers, but I felt like some guys, we looked at the scoreboard and kind of got down on ourselves,” sophomore offensive tackle Antonio Richardson said. “That’s what we’ve been putting an emphasis on.

No matter what that scoreboard says, we’re trying to renew our brand as a team that plays four quarters.” Tennessee (2-1) tries to recover Saturday against Akron (1-2) before entering a grueling stretch that could define its season. After the Akron game, the Vols face four consecutive ranked conference foes: No. 5 Georgia, No. 23 Mississippi State, No. 1 Alabama and No. 7 South Carolina. The Georgia, Mississippi State and South Carolina games are all on the road. Tennessee’s only previous game against a ranked team this season was the loss to Florida, which rose from 18th to 14th this week. The Vols faced a similar gauntlet last year and lost four straight October games to Georgia, LSU, Alabama and South Carolina. Perhaps the most troublesome part of the Florida game is that it followed a familiar script. Florida outscored Tennessee 24-0 and outgained the PLEASE SEE VOLS | B4

(AP PHOTO/WADE PAYNE)

Florida running back Mike Gillislee (23) runs for yardage as he’s defended by Tennessee defensive back Prentiss Waggner (23) in the third quarter of Saturday’s game at Neyland Stadium.


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THE GREENEVILLE SUN Wednesday, September 19, 2012

LOCAL SCHEDULES

FOOTBALL Middle School Thursday, Sept. 20 Northside vs. DeBusk (at NG, 7:00) Mosheim vs. DeBusk (at WG, 7:00) Nolachuckey vs. McDonald (at SG, 7:00) Cloudland at Chuckey-Doak Middle (6:00) Youth Football Association Saturday, Sept. 22 (at Camp Creek) 10 a.m - Chargers vs. South Greene (Pee Wee) 11:30 a.m. - Titans vs. West Greene (Midget) 1 p.m. - West Greene Gold vs. Panthers (Pee Wee) 2:30 p.m. - Vols vs. West Greene Blue (Pee Wee) 4 p.m. - Huskies vs. Greene Devils (Pee Wee) 5:30 p.m. - Eagles vs. Crusaders (Midget) High Schools FOOTBALL Thursday, Sept. 20 Grainger at Greeneville (freshmen, 6:00) Friday, Sept. 21 West Greene at North Greene (7:30) Greeneville at Alcoa (7:30) South Greene at David Crockett (7:30) Chuckey-Doak at Cosby (7:30) SOCCER Thursday, Sept. 20 Chuckey-Doak at David Crockett (6:00) Greeneville at Grainger (6:00) West Greene at University High VOLLEYBALL Thursday, Sept. 20 Tri-Cities Christian at Chuckey-Doak (4:30 JV, 6:00 V) South Greene at Grainger West Greene at Greeneville Saturday, Sept. 22 South Greene at Science Hill GOLF Thursday, Sept. 20 Chuckey-Doak (at Twin Creeks) Greeneville, Grainger (at Clinchview) CROSS COUNTRY Thursday, Sept. 20 Chuckey-Doak, South Greene, West Greene, Greeneville at Pioneer Run (Tusculum College) REC SCHEDULE GREENEVILLE PARKS & RECREATION ADULT SOFTBALL SCHEDULE NEW FIELD Wednesday, September 19 (Men’s Open) 6:00 - Cox’s Sealcoating vs Southern Pride 7:00 - Most Hated vs Southern Pride 8:00 - Preeminent Tobacco vs Laughlin Hospital 9:00 - The Bottle Shop vs Laughlin Hospital

LEGION FIELD Wednesday, September 19 (Men’s Open) 6:00 - Merkel vs Ron’s Millwright 7:00 - Smokin’ Aces vs Kilowatt Electric 8:00 - Smokin’ Aces vs Snake Hollow Mafia 9:00 - Cavemen vs Monterrey

BASEBALL

American League At A Glance All Times EDT By The Associated Press East Division W L Pct GB New York 83 63 .568 — Baltimore 84 64 .568 — Tampa Bay 78 70 .527 6 Boston 68 81 .456 16 1/2 Toronto 66 79 .455 16 1/2 Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 81 66 .551 — Detroit 78 69 .531 3 Kansas City 66 81 .449 15 Cleveland 61 87 .412 20 1/2 Minnesota 61 87 .412 20 1/2 West Division W L Pct GB Texas 87 60 .592 — Oakland 84 63 .571 3 Los Angeles 81 67 .547 6 1/2 Seattle 70 79 .470 18 ——— Tuesday’s Games Minnesota 6, Cleveland 5, 12 innings Detroit 12, Oakland 2 Toronto at New York, ppd., rain Boston 7, Tampa Bay 5 Chicago White Sox 3, Kansas City 2 L.A. Angels 11, Texas 3 Baltimore 4, Seattle 2, 18 innings Wednesday’s Games Toronto (H.Alvarez 9-12) at N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 3-3), 1:05 p.m., 1st game Minnesota (Hendriks 0-7) at Cleveland (McAllister 5-7), 7:05 p.m. Oakland (Bre.Anderson 4-1) at Detroit (Verlander 14-8), 7:05 p.m. Toronto (R.Romero 8-14) at N.Y. Yankees (D.Phelps 4-4), 7:05 p.m., 2nd game Boston (Matsuzaka 1-5) at Tampa Bay (Archer 0-3), 7:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Sale 17-6) at Kansas City (B.Chen 10-12), 8:10 p.m. Texas (D.Holland 10-6) at L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 12-9), 10:05 p.m. Baltimore (J.Saunders 2-2) at Seattle (F.Hernandez 13-8), 10:10 p.m. National League East Division W L Pct Washington 89 57 .610 Atlanta 85 64 .570 Philadelphia 74 74 .500 New York 66 81 .449 Miami 66 83 .443 Central Division W L Pct Cincinnati 89 59 .601 St. Louis 78 70 .527 Milwaukee 75 72 .510 Pittsburgh 74 73 .503 Chicago 58 90 .392 Houston 48 100 .324

GB — 5 1/2 16 23 1/2 24 1/2 GB — 11 13 1/2 14 1/2 31 41

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SCOREBOARD REMEMBER WHEN

50 Years Ago Greeneville High School’s freshmen football team beat Tennessee High 19-6 but lost starter Bill Smith to a knee injury. 25 Years Ago North Greene claimed the school’s first football win ever over West Greene, taking a 22-13 decision on the Buffs’ home turf. 10 Years Ago ETSU Head Basketball Coach Ed DeChellis signed a contract extension with the Buccaneers. 5 Years Ago Chuckey-Doak’s Savannah Norton banged in a goal off an assist from Victoria Baldwin late in the contest and the Lady Knights beat Elizabethton 2-1 in soccer.

TELEVISION/RADIO

TODAY ON TV MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m. - FSS: Atlanta at Miami 7 p.m. - ESPN: Oakland at Detroit 10 p.m. - ESPN: Texas at Los Angeles Angels SOCCER 2:30 p.m. - FSN: UEFA, Spartak Moskva at Barcelona 8 p.m. - FSN: UEFA, Juventus at Chelsea 10 p.m. - ESPN2: Women, U.S. vs. Australia

West Division W L Pct GB San Francisco 85 63 .574 — Los Angeles 76 71 .517 8 1/2 Arizona 73 74 .497 11 1/2 San Diego 71 77 .480 14 Colorado 58 89 .395 26 1/2 ——— Tuesday’s Games Milwaukee 6, Pittsburgh 0 L.A. Dodgers at Washington, ppd., rain Miami 4, Atlanta 3, 10 innings Philadelphia at New York, ppd., rain Cincinnati 3, Chicago Cubs 1 St. Louis 4, Houston 1 Arizona 3, San Diego 2 San Francisco 6, Colorado 3 Wednesday’s Games L.A. Dodgers (Harang 9-9) at Washington (Zimmermann 10-8), 4:05 p.m., 1st game Milwaukee (Estrada 3-6) at Pittsburgh (McPherson 0-0), 7:05 p.m. Atlanta (Medlen 8-1) at Miami (Jo.Johnson 8-12), 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Hamels 15-6) at N.Y. Mets (Harvey 3-5), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 1-2) at Washington (Lannan 3-0), 7:35 p.m., 2nd game Cincinnati (Leake 8-9) at Chicago Cubs (Rusin 1-2), 8:05 p.m. Houston (Harrell 10-9) at St. Louis (Lynn 15-7), 8:15 p.m. San Diego (Volquez 10-10) at Arizona (Cahill 11-11), 9:40 p.m. Colorado (Chatwood 4-4) at San Francisco (M.Cain 14-5), 10:15 p.m. Tuesday’s Major League Linescores Minn. 200100100002— 6 16 2 Cleveland 110002000001— 5 11 0 Walters, Duensing (6), Burton (9), Fien (10), T.Robertson (10), Perkins (12) and Mauer;

D.Huff, Seddon (5), F.Herrmann (6), C.Allen (7), S.Barnes (7), Pestano (8), C.Perez (9), J.Smith (10), E.Rogers (11), Maine (12) and C.Santana. W—T.Robertson 2-2. L—Maine 1-1. Sv—Perkins (12). HRs—Cleveland, Chisenhall (5), C.Santana (16). ——— Oakland 100 000 100— 2 8 1 Detroit 111 023 04x—12 14 0 Griffin, Figueroa (5), Scribner (6), J.Chavez (7), Blevins (8) and Kottaras; Scherzer, D.Downs (3), B.Villarreal (5), Coke (6), Benoit (8), L.Marte (9) and G.Laird. W—D.Downs 2-1. L—Griffin 6-1. HRs—Detroit, Jh.Peralta (12), Mi.Cabrera 2 (40), Fielder (27). ——— Boston 000 121 300— 7 9 0 Tampa Bay 003 000 200— 5 3 3 Doubront, Mortensen (7), Tazawa (7), Padilla (8), Breslow (8), A.Bailey (9) and Saltalamacchia; Hellickson, McGee (5), Farnsworth (6), W.Davis (7), Badenhop (8), Jo.Peralta (8), Rodney (9) and C.Gimenez, Lobaton, J.Molina. W—Doubront 11-9. L—Farnsworth 1-6. Sv— A.Bailey (5). ——— Chicago 100 001 100— 3 7 0 Kansas City 200 000 000— 2 5 1 Floyd, Thornton (8), A.Reed (9) and Pierzynski; Hochevar, Collins (8), L.Coleman (8), Bueno (8), Mazzaro (9) and S.Perez. W—Floyd 10-10. L—Hochevar 8-14. Sv—A.Reed (28). HRs—Chicago, De Aza (8), Beckham (16), Rios (24). ——— Texas 003 000 000— 3 7 1 Los Angeles 100 810 01x—11 11 1 Dempster, Scheppers (4), M.Lowe (4), Tateyama (5), Font (6), R.Ross (7), Grimm (8) and Napoli, L.Martinez; Weaver, Hawkins (8), Enright (9) and Iannetta. W—Weaver 18-4. L—Dempster 6-2. HRs—Texas, Napoli (19), Kinsler (18). ——— Balt. 000 000 002 000 000 002 – 4 Sea. 000 200 000 000 000 000 — 2 (18 innings)

W.Chen, Arrieta (6), Matusz (9), O’Day (10), Strop (12), S.Johnson (13), Tom.Hunter (16), Ji.Johnson (18) and Wieters; Er.Ramirez, Wilhelmsen (9), Furbush (11), Kinney (11), Pryor (13), O.Perez (15), Kelley (16), Luetge (17) and Olivo. W—Tom.Hunter 5-8. L—Luetge 2-2. Sv—Ji.Johnson (44). HRs—Seattle, Olivo (11). ——— NATIONAL LEAGUE Milwaukee 010 001 220— 6 13 1 Pittsburgh 000 000 000— 0 3 2 Gallardo, Henderson (7), Loe (8), Veras (9) and Lucroy; A.J.Burnett, Watson (7), Qualls (7), Morris (8), van den Hurk (9) and Barajas, McKenry. W—Gallardo 16-8. L—A.J.Burnett 15-8. ——— Atlanta 000 000 003 0—3 7 0 Miami 001 000 200 1—4 8 0 Maholm, Moylan (7), Durbin (8), Venters (9), Gearrin (9) and McCann, D.Ross; Eovaldi, Cishek (9), M.Dunn (9), H.Bell (10) and J.Buck. W—H.Bell 3-5. L—Gearrin 0-1. HRs—Miami, J.Buck (11). ——— Cincinnati 000 003 000— 3 4 0 Chicago 000 000 010— 1 4 0 H.Bailey, Marshall (8), Broxton (9) and Hanigan; Germano, Corpas (6), Al.Cabrera (8), J.Chapman (9) and Clevenger. W—H.Bailey 129. L—Germano 2-8. Sv—Broxton (3). ——— Houston 000 000 010— 1 7 1 St. Louis 010 020 10x— 4 9 0 Abad, Fe.Rodriguez (6), X.Cedeno (7), J.Valdez (8) and J.Castro; Lohse, Boggs (8), Rzepczynski (8), Motte (9) and Y.Molina. W—Lohse 15-3. L—Abad 0-5. Sv—Motte (36). ——— San Diego 100 000 001— 2 8 0 Arizona 200 010 00x— 3 6 1 Stults, Brach (7), Layne (8) and Grandal; I.Kennedy, Putz (9) and M.Montero. W— I.Kennedy 14-11. L—Stults 6-3. Sv—Putz (30). ——— Colorado 000 000 021— 3 8 0 San Francisco011 001 12x— 6 12 1 Francis, C.Torres (6), Roenicke (7), Outman (8), W.Harris (8) and W.Rosario; Lincecum, Affeldt (7), S.Casilla (8), Mijares (8), Mota (9), Romo (9) and H.Sanchez. W—Lincecum 10-14. L—Francis 5-6. HRs—Colorado, W.Rosario (25).

TRANSACTIONS

BASEBALL MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL — Suspended Toronto SS Yunel Escobar three games for displaying an unacceptable message during Saturday’s game against Boston. Suspended Tampa Bay Rays LHP Brett Blaise for 50 games for testing positive for an amphetamine under the Minor League Drug Prevention and Treatment Program. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association ATLANTA HAWKS—Re-signed F Ivan Johnson. MEMPHIS GRIZZLIES—Waived G/F D.J. Kennedy. FOOTBALL National Football League CINCINNATI BENGALS — Placed DE Jamaal Anderson on injured reserve. Signed DE Wallace Gilberry. DENVER BRONCOS — Placed C Philip Blake on injured reserve. Signed G Adam Grant to the practice squad. Signed C C.J. Davis from the practice squad. DETROIT LIONS—Released CB Kevin Barnes. Released RB Stephfon Green from the practice squad. Signed CB Conroy Black to the practice

squad. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS—Signed NT Nicolas JeanBaptiste and OT Tony Hills to the practice squad. Released DT Chigbo Anunoby and OT Darrion Weems from the practice squad. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — Signed G Austin Pasztor to the practice squad. MIAMI DOLPHINS—Signed DT Andre Fluellen. MINNESOTA VIKINGS — Released WR Tori Gurley. Signed T Troy Kropog to the practice squad. NEW ORLEANS SAINTS — Released CB Jerome Murphy.

WNBA

WNBA By The Associated Press All Times EDT EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB x-Connecticut 23 9 .719 — x-Indiana 20 11 .645 2 1/2 x-Atlanta 18 14 .563 5 New York 14 18 .438 9 Chicago 13 19 .406 10 Washington 5 27 .156 18 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB z-Minnesota 26 5 .839 — x-Los Angeles 23 10 .697 4 x-San Antonio 20 12 .625 6 1/2 x-Seattle 14 18 .438 12 1/2 Tulsa 8 23 .258 18 Phoenix 7 25 .219 19 1/2 x-clinched playoff spot z-clinched conference ——— Monday’s Games Minnesota 86, Indiana 79 Tuesday’s Games San Antonio 77, New York 66 Seattle 75, Chicago 60 Los Angeles 101, Phoenix 76 Wednesday’s Games Indiana at Connecticut, 7 p.m. Thursday’s Games Atlanta at Chicago, 8 p.m. New York at Tulsa, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m.

LOTTERY

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — These Tennessee lotteries were drawn Tuesday: Cash 3 Evening 4-1-4, Lucky Sum: 9 Cash 3 Midday 6-6-2, Lucky Sum: 14 Cash 4 Evening 6-5-9-1, Lucky Sum: 21 Cash 4 Midday 0-0-5-0, Lucky Sum: 5 Mega Millions 05-09-22-36-49, Mega Ball: 36 Estimated jackpot: $15 million Megaplier 3 Powerball Estimated jackpot: $149 million

LAKE STAGES

Holston Watauga Boone Henry Cherokee Douglas

1719.1 1952.6 1380.2 1261.2 1057.9 980.2

U0.5 U1.5 U0.3 U0.4 U0.7 U0.8

Boys & Girls Club Youth Football Results from the Greeneville Boys & Girls Club’s Football League games from Saturday, Sept. 15: SOUTH GREENE JV 33, WEST GREENE JV 6 South Greene’s Junior Varsity downed West Greene’s Junior Varsity 33-6 at South Greene High School. Jaden Stevenson had nine carries, five touchdowns and 275 yards to lead the Rebels. Preston Bailey added five carries and 95 yards to the South Greene offense. The offensive and defensive lines played well for the Rebels, the coaches said. The Buffaloes were led by Allen Vaughn who scored on a 55 yard run. Defensively, Jacob Barnes caused a fumble and Corey Justice recovered the ball. The Buffs got great tackles from Vaughn and Chance Frye, the coaches reported.

touchdowns. Isaiah Banks added 82 yards on the ground for West Greene. CHUCKEY-DOAK VARSITY 8, GRAY VIPERS 6 Chuckey-Doak’s Varsity overpowered the Gray Vipers in an 8-6 win at the Johnson City Boys & Girls Club. Chuckey-D oa k ’s Hayden Rush and Gaige Roberts combined to rush for over 100 yards. Rush found the endzone on a 35 yard dash and Ethan Palazzo added the PAT kick. The Black Knights’ defense was led by Hunter Gregg, Nicholas Jennings and John Norton. SOUTH GREENE 32, NORTH GREENE 6 South Greene Varsity took down the North Greene Varsity 32-6 at Rebel Hill. Seth Crawford had nine carries for 91 yards and two touchdowns. Dakota Malone had four carries for 85 yards and a touchdown. Malone passed for 35 yards including a touchdown pass to Crawford. Malone kicked 2 PATs. Leyton Mitchell had three carries for 75 yards and a scoring run. Matt Long added five carries for 40 yards for the Rebels. Defensively for South Greene, Crawford and Levi Foshie each had an interception. North Greene was led by Brandon Lawson with 120 yards rushing. Andy Stevens carried the ball for 60 yards and a touchdown for the Huskies.

Greeneville Jr. Patriots 1-1 Johnson City Eagles 1-1 West Greene 0-3

1-1 1-1 0-3

Results from Sept. 15 South Greene Jr. Varsity 33, West Greene Jr. Varsity 6 Chuckey-Doak Jr. Varsity 6, Johnson City Eagles 0 Schedule for Sept. 22 10 a.m. - Greeneville Jr. Patriots vs. West Greene Jr. Varsity @ Chuckey-Doak High School. 11:15 - South Greene Jr. Varsity vs. Chuckey Doak Jr. Varsity @ Chuckey Doak High School Varsity Standings Team Conf. Overall South Greene 2-0 2-0 Johnson City Falcons 2-1 2-1 Gray Vipers 2-1 2-1 Greeneville Patriots 1-1 1-1 Chuckey-Doak 1-1 1-1 North Greene 1-2 1-2 West Greene 0-3 0-3 Results from Sept. 15 Johnson City Falcons 48, West Greene Varsity 18 Chuckey-Doak Varsity 8, Gray Vipers 6 South Greene 32, North Greene 6

PHOTO SPECIAL TO SUN

Schedule for Sept. 22 12:30 p.m. - Greeneville Patriots vs. South Greene Varsity @ Chuckey-Doak High School 2:00 p.m. - Chuckey-Doak Varsity vs. West Greene Varsity @ Chuckey-Doak High School 3:30 p.m. - North Greene Varsity vs. Gray Vipers @ Chuckey-Doak High School

Golf Tourney To Help GHS Softball, Baseball The third annual Tournament of Diamonds Golf Tournament will be held Saturday, October 6, at the Nolichucky View Golf Club for the benefit of the Greeneville High School softball and baseball teams. Entry fee is $40 per golfer. Lunch will be served beginning at 12:00 with the tournament to begin at 1:00. Cash prize for the winner along with prizes given for longest drive, closest to the pin, longest putt made and drawings for other prizes. A Mulligan package will be available for $20 per person. Baseball Coach Jeremy Shepherd, left, or softball Coach Bob Fortel can be contacted at 787-8030 for more information.

CHUCKEY-DOAK JV 6, JOHNSON CITY EAGLES 0 Chuckey-D oa k ’s Junior Varsity defeated Johnson City Ealges 6-0 in overtime at the Johnson City Boys & Girls Club. Matthew Palazzo carTusculum’s David Cooried the ball 94 yards per has been named the South Atlantic Conferfor the Black Knights. ence Men’s Cross CounCaydon Black added try Runner of the Week 29 yards including the announced league offigame winning touchcials Tuesday. down on a 5 yard run in Cooper, a 5-7, 135the overtime period. pound sophomore from Deacon Jones rounded Greeneville, Tenn., garout the Black Knights nered runner-up honors offense with 25 yards. at Saturday’s CarsonDefensive standouts Newman Invitational, for Chuckey-Doak were held at Panther Creek Kellen Capps, Nathan State Park. The ChuckNorton, Ty Casteel, ey-Doak High School DAVID COOPER Dustin Eatmon, Pey- Junior Varsity Standings Conf. Overall graduate posted an 8K ton Estepp and Caydon Team South Greene 2-0 2-0 time of 27:37 for the 16th history. Black. 2-0 2-0 fastest time in Tusculum Cooper was named to Matthew Foshie had Chuckey-Doak an interception for the Black Knights’ defensive effort. Subscribers... JC CITY FALCONS 48, WEST GREENE VARSITY 18 Johnson City Falcons topped West Greene Varsity 48-19 at the Johnson City Boys & Girls Club. Cameron Babcock Poe led the Buffs with 157 yards rushing on seven carries for three

Tusculum’s Cooper Named Conference Runner of the Week

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the Preseason All-SAC Second Team and was his team’s most valuable runner last season. At the 2011 SAC Championship, he finished 21st to earn a spot on the SAC All-Freshmen Team. Cooper is majoring in business administration and is a member of the SAC Commissioner’s

Honor Roll and the Tusculum Athletic Director’s Honor Roll. He was also the recipient of the Tusculum Academic Freshman of the Year Award last season. Tusculum returns to action this Friday as they compete at the Warren Wilson Invitational in Swannanoa, N.C.

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Wednesday, September 19, 2012

SPORTS

THE GREENEVILLE SUN

B-3

Baker Coaches In 3,000th Game, Reds Move Toward Title CHICAGO (AP) — Homer Bailey pitched effectively into the eighth inning, Ryan Hanigan hit a three-run double and Cincinnati moved closer to the NL Central title with a 3-1 win over the Cubs Tuesday night. The Reds’ Dusty Baker managed his 3,000th major league game, and Cincinnati reduced its magic number to four over the Cardinals to clinch the division. Bailey (12-9) took a twohit shutout into the eighth before Darwin Barney had his second single of the night and pinch-hitter Bryan LaHair hit an RBI double to make it 3-1. Sean Marshall then came in and hit pinch-hitter Dave Sappelt before getting a

5) had a career-best six strikeouts in the Astros’ 100th loss. They’re 8-8 this month under interim manager Tony DeFrancesco and need nine wins in the final 14 games to avoid topping last season’s franchise-record 106 losses. GIANTS 6, ROCKIES 3 Tim Lincecum pitched San Francisco one win closer to an NL West crown as the Giants lowered their magic number to clinch the division to seven. Lincecum (10-14) struck out six and walked two in 6 1-3 scoreless innings on a day the second-place Los Angeles Dodgers were postponed by rain in Washington.

10th inning, and Miami overcame an awful ninth inning to snap Atlanta’s four-game winning streak. With one out in the 10th, pinch-hitter Rob Brantly was walked by Cory Gearrin (0-1), and Gorkys Hernandez was hit by a pitch. Following a strikeout, Reyes hit a blooper that fell in front of a diving Jason Heyward in right field, and Brantly scored without a play. Atlanta lost to Miami for only the fourth time in 14 meetings. The Braves rallied from a 3-0 deficit in the ninth to tie the game. Heyward doubled to start the inning against Steve Cishek, and Chipper Jones walked on a 3-2 pitch. With one out, Dan Uggla singled home a run, and Brian McCann followed with a tying two-run double off Mike Dunn. D’BACKS 3, PADRES 2 Ian Kennedy pitched eight innings to earn his 14th victory, Miguel Montero drove in two runs with two doubles and the Diamondbacks finally got a home win against the Padres. San Diego was 6-0 in Arizona this season before dropping the series opener. Kennedy (14-11) allowed one run and seven hits. A 21-game winner in 2011, Kennedy is 8-3 in his last 12 starts.

(AP PHOTO/PAUL BEATY)

Cincinnati Reds manager Dusty Baker watches dur- TIGERS 12, A’S 2 ing the seventh inning of Tuesday’s game against the Miguel Cabrera homChicago Cubs. It marked his 3,000th as a manager ered twice, including in the majors. an eighth-inning grand strikeout and grounder to BREWERS 6, PIRATES 0 end the threat. Yovani Gallardo gave up just two hits over 6 CARDINALS 4, ASTROS 1 2-3 innings and the surgKyle Lohse threw seven ing Milwaukee Brewers scoreless innings for his dropped the weary Pitts15th victory and contrib- burgh Pirates 6-0 on uted an RBI double as the Tuesday night. Cardinals beat the Astros to stay in front for the MARLINS 4, BRAVES 3 second NL wild card. Jose Reyes hit a twoFernando Abad (0- out RBI single in the

slam, and the Detroit Tigers had no trouble overcoming an early injury to right-hander Max Scherzer in a 12-2 rout of the Oakland Athletics on Tuesday night. Cabrera matched a career high with six RBIs and now has 40 homers on the season — also a career best. Prince Fielder and Jhonny Peralta

TC Golfers 15th At Kiawah Island NG Netters Get The Tusculum College Invitational, held at the Region Victor y

men’s golf team posted a par-72 Cougar Point Golf two-day score of 613 to Course. Tusculum freshman finish 15th at the Ninth Annual Kiawah Island Nick Forsbert finished with 74-77=151 to tie for 36th place, individually. Senior Derek Cantrell and sophomore Warren Cheney each posted 152 to tie for 43rd. Senior Greeneville Middle Nick York placed 65th School’s football team with 75-83=158, while senior David Talley sloshed over West View 26-0 in the rain Tuesday rounded out the scoring with 83-91=174 (93rd). night at the GMS Field. Fifth-ranked USC The Greene Devils remained unbeaten on Aiken won the team title the season. No game stats as the host Pacers posted a 576. were available.

GMS Sloshes Past West View

added home runs for the Tigers, who remained three games behind the first-place Chicago White Sox in the AL Central.

homer in the seventh and the Sox beat the Royals for their fifth consecutive win. Alejandro De Aza and Gordon Beckham also WHITE SOX 3, ROYALS 2 went deep for AL CentralGavin Floyd pitched leading Chicago, which seven crisp innings, Alex maintained a three-game Rios hit a tiebreaking advantage over Detroit.

RED SOX 7, RAYS 5 Felix Doubront limited Tampa Bay’s sputtering offense to one hit over six innings and the Boston Red Sox rallied for a victory that dealt another blow to the Rays’ fading playoff hopes.

Punt, Pass & Kick Competition Saturday At C-D The Greeneville and Greene County Punt, Pass & Kick competition will be held on Saturday at Chuckey-Doak High School’s Football Field. This event is hosted by the Boys & Girls Club of Greeneville & Greene County. The event will start at 9 a.m. with registration starting at 8:30. Registration forms will be available on the day of the event. There will be free tshirts for kids entering this event while supplies last. The Punt, Pass & Kick program will create a lively and engaging forum for boys and girls ages 8-15 to compete separately against their peers in punting, passing and placekicking skills. There is no registration fee or purchase required for any participant to enter. The four age divisions are 6-7, 8-9, 10-11, 1213, 14-15 with boys and girls competing separately (age is determined as of December 31 of the current year). The top scorer in all age divisions from each local competition from each of the boys’ and girls’ divisions will advance to the sectional competition and then the team championships to be held later this fall. Team Championships take place in NFL team stadiums in November and December and the winners from this event will advance to the national finals at a NFL

playoff game. For more information on the national program visit the website at www. nflyouthfootball.com. Locally awards will be presented to the win-

ners in each age division. For more information on the local event contact Scott Bullington or Bridget Jones at the Boys & Girls Club at 787-9322.

Local News with Maxine Humphreys 12:30 pm Monday - Friday

Since 1946

Keep up with the Vols!

The North Greene volleyball team rolled to a 3-0 region victory over Hancock County Tuesday night. The Lady Huskies won by scores of 25-13, 25-11 and 25-21. Laiken Morrow led the team with seven kills on the night. The Huskies also won the junior varsity contest, 25-3 and 25-6. North Greene (5-6 overall) returns to action Thursday when they travel to Cosby.

Available at the following locations:

111 Rockwell Drive Greeneville, TN (Turn onto Industrial Rd. & then onto Rockwell Rd.)

(423) 787-0971

METAL RECYCLING

Aunt Bea’s

Ingles Market

Roadrunner

Tusculum Blvd

2845 E. Andrew Johnson Hwy. 615 Asheville Hwy.

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County Courthouse 101 S. Main St.

Dunkin’ Donuts 3130 E. Andrew Johnson Hwy.

Fat Boys Home Cooking 25 Rolling Hills Road

Food City

E. Andrew Johnson Hwy.

Shell Markets BY-LO #42-801 Tusculum Blvd.

Village Square 1245 E. Andrew Johnson Hwy.

Waffle House

Kyker’s Corner

Food Country

Laughlin Memorial Hospital

6766 W. Andrew Johnson Hwy.

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1650 E. Andrew Johnson Hwy. 104 Asheville Hwy.

Food Lion

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Weigels

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Hardee’s

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The GMS team will play at Rutledge next Tuesday night.


B-4

THE GREENEVILLE SUN Wednesday, September 19, 2012

Majors Starts on Page B-1 freely about beating Alabama during Bear Bryant’s final season as coach of the Crimson Tide. This past Saturday in Knoxville, he was honored on the field prior to the game, then held court with a group of reporters in the press box at halftime of the football game. He opened the impromptu gathering by asking for questions, then when a reporter queried him about his feelings on having the honor bestowed upon him, he spent the rest of the half talking non-stop about all the good things that had happened to him in his association with Tennessee. He mentioned the names of several teammates, including Charlie Rader from Greeneville, with whom he played in 1953. With the second half of the football game rapidly

Vols Starts on Page B-1 Vols 302-40 over the final 18 1/2 minutes. More than one Tennessee player used the word “panic” while discussing the Vols’ performance. “When the game got close to the end, people stopped playing, I guess,” junior wide receiver Justin Hunter said. “I saw it in a few people. I think there were eight minutes left and they were up two touchdowns. People just stopped.” The collapses have been all too common. SEC opponents outscored Tennessee 13942 after halftime last season. LSU, Alabama, South Carolina and Arkansas outscored Tennessee in the second half by a combined margin of 87-0. Tennessee has lost all 14 games it hasn’t led at halftime since Derek Dooley took over the program in 2010. The Vols could use their

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SPORTS

toward the university. I also said that there are two sides to every story, and I was sure the university had a reason for doing what they did in replacing Majors. But the hurt he felt when he left UT squeezed most of the orange blood out of his veins. But there was still some orange left in Majors. And you could tell Saturday after his number was retired that he was an extremely proud man. The sellout crowd for the Florida game was loud and receptive when Majors was introduced. It was a good day for the man who was an All-American tailback at Tennessee; a man who left the University of Pittsburgh in 1977 to return to his alma mater PHOTO COURTESY OF SETH BUTLER and try to revive a proFormer University of Tennessee football coach Johnny gram that was faltering. Revive it he did. Now Majors is honored on the field prior to Saturday’s his number will be game against Florda. placed around the stadiwrote after interviewing um along with the other approaching, there was numbers of people like Majors in 2001. I had no time for other quessaid in that column that Peyton Manning, Reggie tions. White and Doug Atkins. I hoped some day that I looked back in our I think the bitterness Majors would bury the newspaper archives and has been buried. bitterness that he held found the story that I

lack of experience and depth as an explanation last season. One year later, that excuse doesn’t really work. “As things get going bad, we can’t get in panic mode and start looking confused and stuff like that,” junior safety Byron Moore said. “When adversity hits, we’ve got to keep our composure and keep our mental focus.” Dooley believes the momentum of the Florida game shifted so swiftly that his players never recovered. Florida trailed 20-13 late in the third quarter before scoring three touchdowns in a span of 8 1/2 minutes. Even though almost 10 minutes remained in the game when Florida extended its lead to 3420, Tennessee wouldn’t threaten again. “It was a moment there where too many people were not listening to the voice of reason,” Dooley said. “Like I told the team, down 14 with 9:55 to go against anybody in the country, we should have

confidence that we can come back and win.” That confidence generally starts with the quarterback. Tyler Bray’s teammates say the junior quarterback has matured and developed into a better leader, but he didn’t react well Saturday when Tennessee fell behind. He threw seven straight incompletions to end the game. “The quarterback’s role is always to be a leader,” Bray said. “I’m working on it. I’ve got to get better and hopefully just move forward.” Dooley said Bray must do a better job of avoiding frustration when things aren’t going his way. “When he gets frustrated and things that are out of his control start bothering him, he doesn’t perform as well,” Dooley said. “He knows that. He’ll grow from it and learn from it. Nobody wants to play well more than Tyler, and sometimes he probably wants to play well too hard.”

PRE-GAME PRAYER TO END? University of Tennessee officials say prayer before football games at Neyland Stadium does not violate the U.S. Constitution. According to The Knoxville News Sentinel (http://bit.ly/Ql1Uoa ), the university is preparing a formal response to a letter from the Freedom From Religion Foundation. University spokeswoman Margie Nichols said Tuesday the administration believes there is no reason to halt the tradition of a pre-kickoff invocation. The complaint letter from the Madison, Wis., atheist group arrived last week. An invocation was offered Saturday night before UT’s game against Florida. The letter from the group points that UTChattanooga decided last week to stop its use of pregame prayer. Chattanooga officials decided to observe a moment of silence instead of having a spoken prayer before its home football games.

NASCAR Reinstates AJ Allmendinger

ALLMENDINGER

CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) — The first phase of his comeback complete, an optimistic AJ Allmendinger is ready to get on with his life. He’s hopeful that includes another job in racing. Allmendinger on Tuesday was reinstated by NASCAR,

which said he successfully completed its rehabilitation program after testing positive for a banned substance. The process took a little over two months, and Allmendinger said he learned a lot about himself while participating in the “Road to Recovery” program.

Be Included In

The Greeneville Sun Salute To

SUN PHOTO BY DARREN REESE

Tusculum senior Sam Underwood celebrates a kill during Tuesday’s South Atlantic Conference match against Carson-Newman. The Lady Pioneers won in five games. nated the first four sets, with Carson-Newman winning the first and the third. The Lady Eagles used a 7-0 run in the first set and rolled to an easy victory. Tusculum answered the call in the second, closing with a 12-3 stretch to pull away. The third set was the most exciting of the night as their were 11 lead changes and 20 ties before Carson-Newman captured a 29-27 victory. Tusculum jumped out to a 15-8 lead in the fourth, but the Lady Eagles rallied to tie it at 18-18. It was all Lady Pioneers after that, though. Megan Hasse recorded 14 kills, 13 digs and three blocks to pace the Tusculum attack, while Danae Stauffer added 14 kills. Hannah Berling contributed 19 assists and 11 digs. Carson Newman was led by Rachel Harper’s 14 kills.

Volleyball Starts on Page B-1

it together there at the end and really were able to pick up some momentum.” Underwood followed back-to-back kills by junior Kassie Voelker with two of her own to rally the Lady Pioneers in the fifth set. Tusculum not only seized the momentum, but got the sizable crowd into a frenzy as well, and Carson-Newman fell apart after that. The Lady Pioneers scored their final two points of the night off CN errors. “Carson-Newman played amazing all night so you have to give them a lot of credit,” Underwood said. “I don’t know if we noticed the crowd as much, but we really started to play with a lot of momentum toward the end.” The two teams alter-

To see more pictures of Greene County sports, logon to greenevillesun.com

“I knew I didn’t have a problem, I knew it was a one-time mistake,” Allmendinger told The Associated Press. “I’m going to use the word “educated” because I feel like I was educated on a lot of things and a lot of things about myself.”

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423.638.4181

Elizabeth Doe of Doe Industries since Elizabeth Doe has been part Manager. She has held n ratio Ope y entl curr 1999. She is y, starting from entrypan com the in with various positions erials manager. Her mat and , ator level production coordin operations schedon ucti prod y responsibilities include dail materials ow. and g usin eho uling, shipping, receiving, war Science in of r helo Bac her ived rece Elizabeth ter t and has received her Mas Organizational Managemen t from Tusculum College. men age Man s ines Bus nal ity involvement, of Arts in Organizatio company through commun Elizabeth also represents her kforce Development Wor nty Cou ene Gre , ship tner including Greene County Par of Greene County Pillars Society. Way Committee, and the United very active in her time with her family, and is Elizabeth enjoys spending . dren chil kindergarten age church where she works with

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National

Business omen W Week 2012

October 22-26, 2012 National Business Women Week 2012 establishes a day of special recognition of the role of the working woman in American society, the economy and the family. On Saturday, October 20, 2012, THE GREENEVILLE SUN will print special pages saluting our local women in business. If you would like to be included, please contact a Greeneville Sun Classified Sales Representative or return the form at the right.

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www.greenevillesun.com

Wednesday, September 19, 2012

© 2012 by Vicki Whiting, Editor

Jeff Schinkel, Graphics

THE GREENEVILLE SUN

B-5

Vol. 28, No. 40

Look at the pictures below. Then write three facts and three opinions about each photo.

When companies want you to see something, they advertise their products. Their ads are carefully crafted to make you want to buy what is being advertised.

Look at the bike ad at right. Some things an advertiser claims to be true are facts and some are opinions. Facts are statements that can be proven true or false. Such as: The bike has three gears. The bike is available in red or blue. The price of the bike is $99.

The 2012 Cruise Star is more fun to ride than other bikes. That’s because it has an easy shift for 3 speeds, a softer saddle and cushion-grip rubber handgrips. And you get it all for just $99. Available in red or blue, the Cruise Star will make you the coolest kid on the block.

FACTS: FAC

Opinions, on the other hand, are true for some people, but may not be true for others. For example: This bike is the best. This bike is more fun to ride. This bike will make you popular. Look at these two ads. With a GREEN crayon, circle the FACTS. With a RED crayon, circle the OPINIONS.

OPIN OPINIONS: The non-sto p on DVD an comedy hit for the w d Blu-Ray. hole family only at Big A Box Mart. vailable for a limite is now d time “ – Meghan

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Which would you rely on to decide whether or not to buy a product: Fact, opinion or both? Discuss this with your family this evening. Watch a TV commercial. How many facts can you count? How many opinions can you count?

Ad Study Look through the newspaper and select five or more ads. Count the number of facts in each ad. Count the number of opinions. Draw a graph to show your results.

In the space at right, design an ad for a product you like. Include at least two facts but no more than two opinions. Have a friend circle the facts and opinons. Standards Link: Language Arts: Distinguish between fact and opinion.

FACTS:

OPINIONS:

Standards Link: Math: Summarize informational data in a graph.

Standards Link: Language Arts: Distinguish between fact and opinion.

Can you draw this design without crossing over or going back along any lines?

Standards Link: Visual Discrimination: Hand-eye coordination.

ADVERTISE COMPANIES PRODUCTS OPINION CLAIMS DESIGN CREATE PROVEN CRUISE FALSE FACT TRUE KNOW BUY

Find the words in the puzzle. Then look for each word in this week’s Kid Scoop stories and activities. C R A F A L S E F S S T C U D O R P C E N T L Y V G C A R I

Complete the grid by using all the letters in the word FACTS in each vertical and horizontal row. Each letter should only be used once in each row. Some spaces have been filled in for you.

E O A D E O R D U N V Y I T R U E V I A O U M N T S A E S P R B S C I R T T E M P I A G S P E S I O N F N G E W O N K C Standards Link: Letter sequencing. Recognized identical words. Skim and scan reading. Recall spelling patterns.

Ad Funnies Select an ad in today’s newspaper that has five or more adjectives. Replace each of the adjectives with one that means the opposite. Then read the ad aloud to a friend.

+

ANSWER: A Girl Scout who has lost her cookie.

Standards Link: Vocabuary Development: Identify adjectives and antonyms.

Create an ad for the pencil. Be sure to include both facts and opinions about this amazing instrument.


B-6

www.greenevillesun.com

THE GREENEVILLE SUN Wednesday, September 19, 2012

Agriculture Chuckey-Doak FFA Wins Dairy Contest At State Fair Chuckey-Doak FFA memb er s r e c ent ly placed first in the state FFA dairy evaluation contest held at the Tennessee State Fair in Nashville. The competition was made up of six placing classes where dairy heifers and cows were judged on conformation and type. Members also participated in a dairy exam, testing their knowledge of the dairy industry. Finally, contestants defended their placings by presenting three classes of oral reasons to a group of judges. In individual competition, Breanne Schroeder placed twelfth; Madison Moncier placed eighth; Coty Vannoy won second high individual; and Jacob Meredith was named the high indi-

PHOTO SPECIAL TO THE SUN

The winning team from Chuckey-Doak High School in the state FFA dairy evaluation contest held at the State Fair in Nashville is, from left: Madison Moncier, Breanne Schroeder, Coty Vannoy, and Jacob Meredith. vidual of the competition. to national competition at FFA Convention in IndiaThe team will move on the 85th annual National napolis in October.

Dairy Workshop Set For Cow, Goat, Sheep Producers SPRING HILL — On-farm milk processing is appealing to many dairy farmers as a new source of potential profits. On Oct. 31, University of Tennessee Extension will present a four-hour workshop designed to help producers who are considering this type of business venture. The workshop, “Taking a Look at Value-Added Dairy Opportunities,” will help dairy farmers learn about calculating milk production costs and assessing the costs and opportunities associated with onfarm milk processing. The workshop is designed for cow, goat and sheep producers. Good records are essential to knowing costs of production, said John Campbell, area farm management specialist with UT Extension. Campbell is among the experts who will speak at the workshop. “Dairy farmers who know their costs and understand their financial position are better able to evaluate value-added opportunities,” he said. Hal Pepper, Eric Goan and Dr. Peter Krawczel from UT Extension will also conduct sessions at the workshop. The sessions will focus on management considerations related to hygiene, health and productivity, the impact of adding an on-farm processing enterprise on a dairy farmer’s financial statements, prospects for valueadded dairy products and costs associated with onfarm processing of milk into products like fluid milk, yogurt and cheese and plant layout and equipment. “Taking a Look at Value-Added Dairy Opportunities” will be held at the UT Middle Tennessee AgResearch and Education Center in Spring Hill on Oct. 31 with a pre-registration deadline of Oct. 25. There is no registration fee for the workshop; however, pre-registration is required as space is limited and a meal is included. Pre-registration information is available on the center’s website at http://cpa.utk.edu. To pre-register, contact Richard Groce at the Maury County Extension office by phone at 931-375-5301 or e-mail rgroce@utk.edu. The workshop will begin at 10 a.m. and end at 2 p.m. CDT.

The workshop is designed for cow, goat and sheep producers.

A SECOND PROGRAM The “Taking a Look at Value-Added Dairy Opportunities” workshop is distinct from other meetings being planned by UT Extension and the UT Department of Animal Science regarding a new educational program to assist the state’s dairy farmers in their efforts to improve overall milk quality and animal health by reducing the prevalence of mastitis and decrease somatic cell counts. That program will address how to control environmental and contagious mastitis, detect problematic cows and treat infected cows once identified. The specific dates and locations of these meetings are: Oct. 22, at the Western Sizzlin in Athens; Oct. 24 at the Washington County Farm Bureau Building in Jonesborough; Oct. 25, at the Rutherford County Extension Complex in Murfreesboro; and Oct. 26, at the Henry County Fairgrounds Enoch Building in Paris. Each meeting will begin at 10 a.m. and end at 2 p.m. local time. Lunch will be provided. There is a $15 charge for attendance if pre-registered by Oct. 19. An additional $5 fee will be added for late registration. This and other UT Extension programs are open to all interested persons. Questions can be addressed to Dr. Peter Krawczel at 865-974-8941 or pkrawcze@utk.edu.

Sales Closing Date For Multi-Peril USDA Crop Insurance Is Sept. 30 The United States Department of Agriculture’s (USDA) Risk Management Agency Jackson Regional Office reminds Tennessee producers who wish to buy Multi-Peril Crop Insurance for the 2013 crop year of the following final sales closing dates: • Barley — Sept. 30; • Oats — Sept. 30, and • Wheat — Sept. 30. Insured growers may also use this opportunity to make important changes to their coverage. Current policyholders and uninsured growers who wish to buy a policy must make all decisions on crop insurance coverage by the sales closing date for that crop. Decisions include which crops to insure and which coverage level to choose. Interested producers should contact a local crop insurance agent to learn additional program details. If the traditional Multi-Peril Crop Insurance program is not available in a particular county, producers should ask an agent if they would be eligible for coverage through a written agreement. A list of crop insurance agents is available at all USDA Ser vice Centers throughout the United States or on the RM A website at http: //www3.rma.usda.gov/tools / agents

Fewer Modern Farmers Rely On Almanacs For Insights BOSTON (AP) — Scott Freitas’ grandmother always followed the farmer’s almanac, but the fourth-generation farmer never does. Selling corn and apples at a recent farmer’s market in Boston, Freitas said the almanacs are more for fun than real-life farm use, and he relies on experience instead. “I do what our family’s been doing,” he said. Many farmers like Freitas say farmer’s almanacs, known for their catchy weather predictions, are no longer a go-to source in the Information Age. Some, however, still turn to the centuries-old booklets for long-range weather predictions. The 2013 edition of the Old Farmer’s Almanac hit shelves Wednesday. “In the early days, I suppose it used to be the main source of information, maybe the only source of information,” said Annie Cheatham, executive director of the New England Farmers Union, which gets a copy of the Old Farmer’s Almanac every year. “Of course, that’s changed a lot with satellite information.”

AP PHOTO/BILL SIKES

The cover of the 2013 edition of the Old Farmer’s Almanac in Boston. The 221-year-old Old Farmer’s Almanac based in New Hampshire — not to be confused with the slightly younger Farmer’s Almanac based in Maine — predicts a cold winter in the East, South and Southwest and a mild winter in the Midwest, heartland and West Coast. Summer, however, will be warmer on the West and East Coasts and cooler throughout the rest of the country. The Old Farmer’s Almanac, which boasts a 3.1 million print circulation plus digital versions, is

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used by all audiences, not just farmers, editor Janice Stillman said. Gardeners, ranchers, roofers, astronomy clubs and brides-to-be turn to the book for weather, astronomy and recipe information, she said. “A lot of the folks who buy the Old Farmer’s Almanac grew up on farms or their parents or grandparents did,” said Stillman, who gardens but doesn’t farm, and checks the weather predictions for her own travel plans. “Whether they read it in the bathroom or in the kitchen, it’s something they always want to have on hand.” Richard Bonanno, pres-

ident of the Massachusetts Farm Bureau Board of Directors, says some farmers likely use almanacs as a general guideline for their long-range weather predictions, like whether winter will be colder or warmer than normal. “I hear farmers talk about it all the time: ’Did you hear the almanac said it’s going to be a cold winter?”’ Bonanno said. “Within the agricultural community, there’s still discussion about it.” But Bonanno, who is in his 50s, said younger farmers are less likely to turn to the almanac’s acumen.

The Greeneville Sun Business Card Directory is Coming January 2013! Each day The Greeneville Sun and GreenevilleSun.com reach more than 40,000 consumers in our market area. Reserve your space today! Supply us with your updated business card for reproduction in this booklet.

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95 — Full Color $ 85 — Spot Red $ 75 — Black & White (Business Card Ad Size is 3.25” x 2”)

Advertising Deadline is November 5, 2012

Call Tonda Laws at 423-359-3112 tonda.laws@greenevillesun.com

The Greeneville Sun


www.greenevillesun.com SPIDER-MAN

ENTERTAINMENT

Wednesday, September 19, 2012

THE GREENEVILLE SUN

B-7

ANDY CAPP

HAGAR PEANUTS

PHANTOM ZITS

GARFIELD SNUFFY

Little-Boy Flasher Tries To Cover Up His Exposure HI & LOIS

BLONDIE

PVT. BEETLE BAILEY

DEAR ABBY: My daughter “Anissa” is 3 and has an older cousin, “Billy,” on my fiance’s side who is 5. Billy has been caught on several occasions showing his “manhood” to little girls, and we recently found out he took Anissa into a popup tent and showed her as well. This was not on my watch, because I don’t feel comfortable leaving them alone together. After I learned about the incident, I was told that Billy had done this with another cousin and told her it was a “secret” and not to tell. Abby, as far as I know, Billy was spoken to at great length and reprimanded after the first few occurrences, but he continues to do this, it seems, at every opportunity he gets. Is this normal behavior for boys? I think the parents are burying their heads in the sand. They get defensive when the subject is brought up. Personally, all I can do is keep Anissa within arm’s reach when Billy is around. What do you think? — NOT ON MY WATCH DEAR NOT: I think that’s intelligent. Although children are naturally curious when they learn there’s a dif-

CROSSWORD —

DEAR ABBY —

ference between boys and girls (hence the genesis of playing “doctor”), Billy appears to be overly preoccupied. Because he is telling the girls to keep what he’s doing a secret, he knows he is doing something wrong. Repeated naughty actions can be corrected only if there are consequences for them, and it appears a lengthy talking-to and a reprimand haven’t gotten through to the child. DEAR ABBY: I need your assistance resolving an awkward situation. I have noticed other women experiencing “wardrobe malfunctions.” In each instance, they were otherwise tastefully dressed but seemingly unaware of the sheerness of their clothing. For example, one was wearing white slacks through which the patterned fabric of her underwear could be seen clearly. Is there a polite way to alert them of the prob-

lem, or is it better to say nothing? Most of these women were strangers, but I couldn’t think of tactful wording even when it happened to a friend. — JUST TRYING TO HELP DEAR JUST TRYING: If it’s a friend, say, “Honey, I can see the pattern of your underwear through your slacks,” and it will probably be appreciated. However, if it’s a stranger, keep your comment to yourself because it probably won’t be.

SHOWTIMES FOR SEPTEMBER 17-20

RESIDENT EVIL: RETRIBUTION R 5:15, 7:40 THE WORDS PG-13 4:45, 6:55 LAWLESS R 5:00, 7:30 ODD LIFE TIMOTHY GREEN 4:30, 6:50 EXPENDABLES 2 R 4:55, 7:20 PARANORMAN PG THE CAMPAIGN R AVENGERS PG-13 3:50, 6:45 POSSESSION PG-13 5:05, 7:10 * Excludes Holidays & Select Features

HOROSCOPE —

CRYPTOQUIP BOOK 2! Send $4.50 (check/m.o.) to CryptoClassic Book 1, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, Fl. 32853-6475 The Cryptoquip is a substitution cipher in which one letter stands for another. If you think that X equals O, it will equal O throughout the puzzle. Single letters, short words and words using an apostrophe give you clues to locating vowels. Solution is by trial and error. Copyright 2012, King Features Syndicate Inc.

ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Relations with others, especially partners and close friends, will be touchy today! People are explosive and ready to fight at the drop of a hat. Tread carefully! TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) This is an accident-prone day for your kids. It’s also an accident-prone day for sports, creative activities and anything connected with the entertainment world and the hospitality industry. Be careful! GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Even though you are in an upbeat, easygoing mood, upsets at home (small appliances might break down or minor breakages could occur) are in the mix. Avoid arguing about shared possessions. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) This is a good day for business and commerce; however, issues at home or within your family are unpredictable. Minor accidents and family arguments might occur. LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) You feel friendly and social today. Enjoy good times with others, but be aware that this is an accident-prone day (verbally or physically). Avoid arguments. VIRGO (Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) Be aware of your possessions and money today, because you might lose something or break it. The upside is that you might discover an opportunity to make a fast buck.

LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Relations with others are potentially explosive today. Although you will enjoy times with friends and groups, you might argue with partners and close friends. (Be tolerant and patient.) SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Your energy is still very high today, which is why you might end up in an argument with someone at work or even a neighbor or sibling. Quit competing. (You don’t have to always be right.) SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Your dealings with others in group situations will be potentially explosive today. You might attract someone who is brash, loud and overpowering. (Run away!) CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Avoid arguments with parents, bosses, teachers and VIPs. Suddenly, they could erupt, and they will not be helpful. Instead, accept help from someone who is ready to assist you. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) This is an accident-prone day for your sign, so be careful. Fortunately, partners and close friends are supportive and loving. PISCES (Feb. 19 to March 20) Keep an eye on your money today, because you might find money or you might lose money. Guard your possessions against loss or theft. Fortunately, things at work flow smoothly. Note: This column is published only as an entertainment feature for interested readers.

Copyright2012UniversalPressSyndicate


B-8

THE GREENEVILLE SUN

www.greenevillesun.com

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Accent

THE GREENEVILLE SUN

ACCENT EDITOR: KATHY KNIGHT

KATHY’S CORNER KATHY KNIGHT

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Food Features Home Fashion Gardening

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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2012

‘An Experience’

This ‘N’ That Coming Up

T

oday’s Kathy’s Corner is going to be about some things coming up that I want you to know about, and it runs the gamut — from musicals to business. I think many of you will want to know about these things and take advantage of the fact they are happening right here in our town! Titanic The Musical Today’s ACCENT story is about the Titanic Attraction in Pigeon Forge. When you take time to read about it, you will learn just how nice I thought it was, and I hope you put it on your list of things to do sometime soon. To go along with that, coming up on Thursday, Oct. 4, the Niswonger Performing Arts Center will be featuring Titanic the Musical, presented by Windwood Theatricals. This is so appropriate because 2012 has been designated as the Year of the Titanic to give folks time to pause and reflect on the 100th anniversary of the sinking of this famed ocean liner. Titanic the Musical has won five Tony Awards, including Best Music. This show recounts the dreams, hopes and aspirations of those aboard the ship. The show will allow you to learn more about the story of the launching of the ship, the collision with the iceberg in the North Atlantic, and the vessel’s sinking into the ocean within a few hours. One of the things I am most excited about is the fact that the actress who portrays Jaynee, a First Class Maid, and others from the attraction in Pigeon Forge will be on hand to distribute replicas of Titanic boarding passes to those attending the show here. Beginning at 7:00 p.m., a couple of people representing the attraction will present a brief monologue about a specific event surrounding the ship. According to a press release about the musical describing parts of it: “Unaware of the fate that awaits them, the Third Class immigrants PLEASE SEE KATHY’S CORNER | 2

WHAT’S INSIDE

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From The Test Kitchen ..... 3 Cook It Light .................... 3 The Garden Gate ............. 3 Everyday Food ................. 4 Ask Martha ...................... 4 Judy Breckenridge ........... 4 The American Table ......... 6 Cooking On Deadline ....... 6 Hints From Heloise .......... 6

RECIPES INSIDE

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Mediterranean White-BeanAnd-Spinach Soup .........3 Chicken Veronique With Red Seedless Grapes.....3 Ravioli With Tomatoes And Basil Dressing .........4 Not-Fried Tomatoes ..........4 Ricotta Pizza With Fresh And Roasted Tomatoes ..4 Tomatoes Stuffed With Corn And Black Beans ...4 Pan Con Tomate ...............4 Spiked Side Dish Applesauce ....................6 Grilled Zucchini Hummus ....6 Page Design By Hala Watson

PHOTOS PROVIDED BY TITANIC, PIGEON FORGE

The young woman who portrays Jaynee, First Class Maid, stands on the Grand Staircase of the Titanic Attraction in Pigeon Forge. She will be in Greeneville at the Niswonger Performing Arts Center’s presentation of Titanic the Musical on Thursday, Oct. 4.

erous books e of the numin the Titanic on of r ve co for sale This is the nic that are about the Titashop in Pigeon Forge. Attraction gift

The Titanic Attraction In Pigeon Forge Recreates Feel Of Mighty Ocean Liner

This is th e Dining Forge. Galler y in the Titan ic Attrac tion

BY KATHY KNIGHT ACCENT EDITOR

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IGEON FORGE — The Titanic Pigeon Forge is not just a tourist attraction — it is truly an experi-

ence. Between the time you enter the lobby of The Titanic here, purchase your ticket and get your replica of an original boarding pass, and the time you complete your tour with a visit to the Gift Shop, you have seen and heard things that make you laugh, and other things that bring tears to your eyes. But, more than anything else, you will find yourself proud that John Joslyn and his wife Mary Kellogg have had the foresight to give us all a glimpse into history through this “attraction� that becomes so much more than that! On a visit here recently I sat down with Mary and learned a few of the many interesting things about how the attraction came to be, and about the This is a re plica of a F day-to-day operations. irst Class S tateroom PLEASE SEE EXPERIENCE | 2

aboard the original Tita nic.

, Pigeon


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THE GREENEVILLE SUN ACCENT Wednesday, September 19, 2012

Experience Starts on Page 1 I was enchanted (and that is not a word I often use) by the comprehensive knowledge of all of the employees whom I encountered along the way in my tour. (Note: I did not have any kind of special tour. I joined a regular tour with a friend of mine on the morning of Aug. 30 just as others did that day.) Mary explained to me that anyone working at the attraction has to undergo seven days of training and pass a test before he or she is allowed on the f loor to work with the guests. It is evident that this is not simply a job with Mary. She and her husband, John Joslyn, have created the Titanic Attraction “to build a permanent monument to the 2,208 men, women, and children who sailed on the Titanic.” In a very quiet but enthusiastic way, Mary talked about the importance of sharing the memories and stories of persons aboard the original Titanic, which sank in the North Atlantic on its maiden voyage in 1912 after striking an iceberg. “There are so many wonderful stories,” says Mary, “and thank goodness for the persons who kept their memories down on paper, photos, and more, because we can pass that history along to others.” Taking the tour of the attraction is intriguing, and talking to the staff and hearing more is really something... I know I said it before, but it is an experience! Plan to spend at least two to three hours. You can go at your own pace, and although there are guides to assist you, if you choose not to talk to anyone, there is a very easy audio phone tour. Making the tour personal is what happens when you receive a boarding pass. I was Leah Aks, a 19-year-old Third Class passenger from London, England. Here is Leah’s story: “My son and I were in our private cabin in Third Class, when I heard a scraping noise. Most of the sounds coming from the engine room are magnified and resonate in the lower Third-Class decks; however, this was different. I bundled my little boy in a blanket and dashed to the boat deck. “I was standing next to 18-year-old Madeleine Astor, wife of the richest man on the ship. Next thing I knew, someone grabbed my baby and tossed him away from me. I didn’t know if he was thrown overboard or into one of the lifeboats. I fought to find him, but a crewman restrained me. Maybe he thought I was trying to rush the boat. My boy was gone, yet I held fast to the slim hope it wouldn’t be forever.” As it turned out, I learned that Leah and her son survived the trip — her son had been thrown into a lifeboat. In the memorial room at the Pigeon Forge attraction, you are able to find out the

This photo shows the Edwardian Christmas 2011 at Titanic, Pigeon Forge. fate of the person you have “become” from your boarding pass. SPECTACULAR DISPLAY The Pigeon Forge attraction is a 30,000-square-foot ship-shaped structure situated on 5.69 acres of land that overlook the Gateway to the Great Smoky Mountains National Park. It holds 20 galleries with hundreds of artifacts on two decks. There are many beautiful artifacts on display, and one might wonder if they were taken from the wreck site. Mary says No. She explained that “the many priceless Titanic artifacts and relics that are on display were either carried off the ship by Titanic passengers and crew or were recovered from the sea during the rescue effort. Many of these pieces are on display for the first time.” On the tour, visitors get to feel an iceberg, and put their hands in the 28degree water that the survivors were in for several hours. There are several other things for a tourist to discover in the discovery area. MARY KELLOGG Mary is quite an interesting individual herself and has had an extensive background in entertainment, marketing, and production. She served for 20 years as Executive Vice President Television for The Walt Disney Company. One of her accomplishments of which she seemed most proud in our interview was bringing to television the highly successful “Live with Regis and (Kathy Lee) Kelly” show. The show was on for 20 years, and she served as the executive-in-charge. Mary also helped create and develop “Who Wants To Be A Millionaire? ” and served as the executive-in-charge of the show both on TV and as an attraction at Walt Disney World and Disneyland.

She also oversaw several other shows. In fact, during her Disney career, Mary oversaw more than 40 television shows. A news release about Mary says, “As Cedar Bay Entertainment’s Executive Vice President, Operations, Ms. Kellogg is in charge of developing and coordinating marketing, advertising, sales, public relations and merchandising strategies for the company’s Titanic Branson operation and for the Pigeon Forge Titanic attraction. In addition, she creates year-round local and national media events for the museum attractions.” “Based on exceptional marketing success,” Titanic Branson was selected for the 2009 Best of Branson Award in the Amusement Theme Park category by the U.S. Commerce Association. But Mary is quick to tell you that she is very proud of her husband, and together they create quite a team. JOHN JOSLYN John Joslyn, president and CEO of Cedar Bay Entertainment, has been a major force in innovative exhibitions, attractions, television programming, and marketing for more than three decades. He is known around the world as an adventurer, explorer and pioneer-producer. John Joslyn’s association with the Titanic dates back to the mid-1980s, when he co-founded Titanic Ventures Limited Partnership, and served as General Manager. According to Mary and a news release about his life, John mounted the 1987 Titanic Expedition in collaboration with the distinguished French Institute for Research and Exploration of the Sea. He also acted as the co-leader of the expedition. “This historic expedition was the first to recover and restore artifacts from the ocean f loor. In order to recover these artifacts, Joslyn and his

team of scientific and salvage experts successfully completed 32 dives to the Titanic’s final resting place in the North Atlantic to 12,500 feet in the ‘Nauttile,’ the French institute’s deepdiving submersible. “This is the greatest number of deepsea dives ever completed for any televised project. The resulting television special produced by Joslyn, ‘Return to the Titanic...LIVE,’ shown in 27 countries worldwide in 1987, remains one of the highest-rated syndicated specials of all time (seen by 22 million households in the U. S. alone).” This dynamic duo of Mary and John continue to brainstorm, explore and create daily, and I suspect we will be hearing soon about some more adventures of the talented couple. In the gift shop are many different books and magazines about The Titanic, and, knowing how much ACCENT readers love interesting facts, I couldn’t help but offer you a few facts. However, I encourage you to come to Pigeon Forge and experience this beautiful attraction for yourself. They do have special displays and programs on certain holidays such as Thanksgiving, Christmas, and more. Check out their Website at www.titanicpigeonforge.com. If you would like to meet Mary and some of the other fine folks from The Titanic Attraction from Pigeon Forge, make plans to see Titanic The Musical at the Niswonger Performing Arts Center on Oct. 4. Please see today’s Kathy’s Corner for more details. QUICK FACTS ABOUT THE TITANIC • The Titanic was 882 feet 9 inches long, and 92 feet 6 inches wide. • It weighed 46,328 tons. • It cost $7.5 million to build the Titanic, and it cost $200 million to make the movie. • There were 2, 208 passengers aboard. • The maiden voyage lasted four days and 17 hours. • It took roughly two hours and 40 minutes for the Titanic to plunge to the bottom of the ocean on April 14, 1912. • The Titanic carried 11,000 pounds of fresh fish, 75,000 pounds of fresh meat and 36,000 of oranges, five tons of sugar, 40,000 eggs, 40 tons of potatoes, 1,221 quarts of oysters, 1,500 bottles of wine, and 20,000 bottles of beer and stout. • The Titanic carried 57,600 pieces of crockery, 29,000 pieces of glassware, and 44,000 pieces of cutlery, which were used by the passengers in the elegant dining salons. • The net worth of the wealthiest men and women aboard the Titanic has been estimated at about $250 million. • There were four elevators on the Titanic and 3,560 cork lifebelts. The above facts were taken from the books 882 1/2 Amazing Answers to your Questions about the Titanic and Titanic Trivia.

Drinking Water Is Good For You Q:

Does drinking more water really help you lose weight? A: In some small studies, drinking 16 ounces of water before meals has helped decrease calorie consumption and improved weight loss among middle aged and older adults participating in weight loss programs. It also seemed to help them maintain their weight loss after the programs ended. We need more studies to know if this really works. If it does, it’s not clear whether it would be due to reducing hunger or if it has direct effects

HEALTH TALK — on metabolism. You may hear claims that drinking more water will rev up your metabolism so you lose weight by burning more calories. However, I can find only a couple controlled studies that tested this. These studies show a small increase in calorie burning after cold water was consumed. This involved a bit over 16 ounces of cold water in adults, and proportionately smaller, but still substantial, amounts in overweight children. However, in one study, the

Kathy’s Corner Starts on Page 1 dream of a better life in America, the newly-enfranchised Second Class dream of achieving the lifestyles of the rich and famous, and the millionaire-barons of the First Class dream of their hegemony lasting forever. “The ship itself, a dream deemed to be life-protecting and unsinkable by the ship’s architect, Thomas Andrews, journeys into legend in the hands of its Captain, Owner and Crew — as a Stoker, a Lookout, and a Telegraph Operator reveal from their perspectives why Titanic was going too fast, saw the iceberg too late, and could not summon help to arrive in time.” I hope you will make plans to attend both the events before the musical and the musical production itself. Call the NPAC Box Office for details — 638-1679. Ruby Gettinger I have been privileged from time to time to work with the Greene County Health Council, and they try to offer some really good programs for this

increase in metabolic rate was minimal; in the other, although the effect was larger, it was shown only briefly. Even if repeated several times a day, researchers estimate that it would result in weight loss of a couple pounds over a whole year. Other claims that drinking water supports weight loss through washing out fat are not founded on research at all. It seems more likely that if drinking water works, it does so by helping you eat less. Other studies suggest that consuming more waterrich foods may be even more effective at helping reduce calorie consumption. For example, in a study in which

area. The council is extremely proud to be bringing Ruby Gettinger to town. In case you have never heard of her, she has been an inspiration to many because she has lost 400 pounds. Some of the folks working on bringing this program to Greeneville have actually been to one of Ruby’s “Boot Camps,” and they said it is quite an event — both physically and emotionally. At her highest weight of 718 pounds, Ruby began a quest to lose weight to improve her health and feel better. She now weighs 318 pounds and continues her journey. She will share with us her goals, struggles, lifestyle changes, exercise tips and so much more. Ruby has shared her journey on several television programs such as Oprah, Rachael Ray, Regis & Kelly, Today, Dr. Phil, Dr. Oz, Bonnie Hunt and many more. Thanks to the Health Council and its sponsors, Ruby will be presenting a free program next Wednesday, Sept. 26, from 7:00 – 8:30 p.m. at Crescent Auditorium (615 W. Main St.). In order to have sufficient materials, the Council does

people consumed the same amount of water at a meal as a beverage or in soup, those who ate the waterrich soup consumed fewer calories. Q: What do blood tests of CRP really show? Can lifestyle change it? A: C-reactive protein (CRP) is a protein that rises with inflammation. By measuring CRP levels, the CRP test is a measure of inflammation in the body. The standard CRP test is used to diagnose and monitor treatment of short-term inflammation (such as a bacterial infection) or major inflammation of disorders like inflammatory bowel disease or an

need for you to let them know if you are planning to attend. Just call 787-5097. If you would like more information, contact Ashley Head, MS, RD, LDN at AshleyHead@LMHCare.org. In addition, the council has arranged what is being billed as “Real Time with Ruby!” You actually go through a workout with Ruby — strength training, cardio, dance and aerobics. You do have to be 12 years of age or older, and the cost is $50.00 per person. (It will cost $75 if you sign up on the nights of the training.) To further entice you, each participant will also receive a certificate for a FREE 30-minute session with a personal trainer at the Greene County YMCA. The workouts will be Thursday and Friday nights, Sept. 27 and 28, at the Y, from 6:30 – 9:00 p.m. What do you think? Willing to give it a try? Just call 7875097, and they will tell you more. Downtown Creative Community Summit If you read this column much, you will know I am a real supporter of Main Street: Greeneville and its parent

autoimmune disease. The test called hs-CRP (high-sensitivity CRP) can measure mildly elevated levels of this protein that mark chronic, low-grade inflammation linked with increased risk of heart disease, stroke and diabetes. Studies suggest that chronic low-grade inflammation may also promote cancer development by damaging our genes, increasing cell turnover and increasing development of blood vessels so cancer can spread. Levels of hs-CRP do change in response to lifestyle choices like regular exercise and not smoking. A predominantly plantbased “Mediterranean style” diet with plenty

organization. I could not be more proud that we are getting ready to host a summit right here in our town on Thursday, Sept. 27. My greatest fear? We will have people from throughout the state come to the FREE 8-hour event, but not many of our very own local merchants will attend because they won’t know about it. If you are a business person and are interested in strategies to generate economic growth in our community, PLEASE PLAN TO ATTEND! The summit (and there are two others like it in other areas of the state) is free, but due to seating and logistics, the coordinators need to know how many will attend. We are so fortunate here because Main Street: Greeneville is partnering with NPAC and others and offering a great space and opportunity for our businesses. There will be interactive presentations, educational sessions, networking opportunities, and access to resources across the state. The purpose is to encourage businesses and communities to refocus and improve their marketing strategies, and

of vegetables, fruits and beans also seems to decrease hs-CRP levels. Weight control seems to be another important way to prevent or reduce inflammation. As individuals become overweight, fat cells enlarge and increase production of proteins that promote inflammation throughout the body. Overweight people who lose weight reduce CRP levels. Tests of hs-CRP are skewed by certain medications, temporary illness or chronic inflammation like arthritis, so it’s important to discuss results with your physician.

turn their business or marketplace into a destination. Topics include “Growing Destination Businesses” with nationally recognized speaker Jon Schallert, and “Cultivating Local Heritage Tourism, Arts, Culture and Agriculture to Jump Start a Rural Economy,” presented by the National Trust Main Street Center Senior Program Officers Kathy LaPlante and Norma Ramirez de Miess. The summit is being sponsored by the Tennessee Department of Economic and Community Development and U.S. Department of Agriculture Rural Development. Please visit www.tennesseemainstreet.org/workshop.html to register. Or you may call Marilyn Felts at 615-253-1892. Lunch is free to the first 200 people signing up, and I happen to know that lunch at our summit is being prepared and served at NPAC by the General Morgan Inn’s Brumley’s restaurant. Act today.... The deadline to register is this Friday, Sept. 21. If you have further questions, call Jann Mirkov, Main Street: Greeneville executive director, at 639-7102.


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THE GREENEVILLE SUN ACCENT

Wednesday, September 19, 2012

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FOOD/FEATURES/GARDENING

FROM THE TEST KITCHEN —

Mediterranean White-BeanAnd-Spinach Soup

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his wonderful soup combines a host of Mediterranean flavors including cannellini beans, also known as white kidney beans, commonly used in dishes from Tuscany. The balance of beans, vegetables and pasta make this soup warm and satisfying without being over filling. The popular orange carrot originates from the ancient wild carrot. The first cultivated carrot may have been in Afghanistan around 800 CE. These early carrots included purple and yellow varieties (some of which are appearing in farmers’ markets today). Centuries later the cultivated carrot found its way to Europe where the orange carrot we enjoy today was bred. Carrots are packed with a fat-soluble antioxidant, beta-carotene which you’ll absorb better thanks to the olive oil in this recipe. The rich red tomatoes and bright green spinach provide more color, flavor and the vitamins A and C. Together with the Italian spices and Parmesan cheese, these vegetables complete the Mediterranean quality of the dish. For a quick midday or evening meal you could serve the soup with a turkey breast sandwich on 100 percent multigrain bread. If you have extra, this

Mediterranean White-Bean-and-Spinach Soup soup makes great leftovers.

MEDITERRANEAN WHITE-BEAN-ANDSPINACH SOUP 1 tablespoon extra virgin olive oil 3 cloves garlic, minced 1 medium carrot, halved and thinly sliced 1/2 medium onion, diced finely 4 1/2 cups low-sodium vegetable stock One 14-oz. can no-salt added diced tomatoes (fresh may be substituted) One 14-oz. can no-salt added cannellini beans (any white bean may be substituted) 1/2 teaspoon rosemary 1 teaspoon dried Italian seasoning Dash freshly ground pepper Dash red pepper flakes (optional) 4 oz. small wholewheat pasta shells

4 cups baby spinach leaves 4 teaspoon shredded Parmesan cheese In a large skillet heat oil over medium-high heat. Sauté garlic, carrots, and onions until the carrots are soft, about 5 minutes. Add stock, tomatoes, beans, pasta shells, rosemary, Italian seasoning, and pepper to skillet. Bring to boil. Add shells and cook 14 minutes. If soup is too thick simply add a bit more stock. Stir in spinach and continue cooking until wilted. Serve in soup bowls and sprinkle parmesan on top. Makes 6 servings. Per Serving: 1 1/3 cups Per serving: 199 calories, 4 g total fat (<1 g saturated fat), 32 g carbohydrate, 10 g protein, 4 g dietary fiber, 85 mg sodium.

Houseplants: From Outside, In

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f you’re like me, you put your houseplants outside for the summer, because they thrive in the natural air and humidity, but during their vacation from human stuff, they pick up a few hitch-hikers that we must rid ourselves of BEFORE bringing them indoors. There’s several ways to do this and we may need to use all of them! Repotting: This is more than it sounds. The roots have probably become restricted in the space they’re allotted, and removing the root ball may be a chore. Cut it loose if you have to, but get it out. A sharp knife will work wonders. If the plant is healthy I usually use the garden hose and wash off all old soil mix and insects that I can see, leaving the roots bare. Cut off any damaged/dead/ diseased roots. If you want to put it back in the same pot, cut off 1/3 of the total root mass (root pruning=controlled growth, forces plants to grow new roots, leading to limited but healthy new growth) and make sure the plant is as free of insects as possible. The container MUST have drainage … no, ifs, ands or buts. Even if it HAS to be in a decorative, non-draining container, plant the actual live thing in a DRAINING container and sit it into the decorative one. Take the removable container out for watering. I like to use the tub or sink, allowing the plant to sit there all day and drain. The water goes in and MUST be able to go out …. not into a tray that will hold the water in the roots either. If the plant is standing in water an hour after watering, empty it. If it’s too big to pick up, suck it up with a turkey baster or soak it up with a sponge. NO houseplant wants to stand in water. Water only if your finger is dry at the tip, after pushing it sev-

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CHICKEN VERONIQUE WITH RED SEEDLESS GRAPES 8 boned, skinless chicken breast halves, all visible fat removed 1/2 teaspoon salt 1/2 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper 2 tablespoons fresh lemon juice 3/4 cup dry white wine 4 cups red seedless grapes 3 tablespoons cornstarch One 12 oz. can evapo-

COOK IT LIGHT JEENE JONES

rated skim milk, divided use 8 small bunches red seedless grapes, for garnish Preheat the oven to 400 degrees. Spray a 9x13inch baking dish with nonstick cooking spray. Place the chicken breasts in the dish, spray them lightly with the cooking spray, then sprinkle them with the salt, pepper and lemon juice. Combine the wine and grapes in a saucepan and bring to a boil over medium heat. Reduce the heat to low and simmer, covered, for 3 minutes. Remove from the heat and pour the wine-andgrape mixture over the top of the chicken. Cover the dish tightly and bake in the preheated oven for about 20 minutes, or until the chicken is completely opaque and springs back when pressed with your finger. While the chicken is cooking, dissolve the cornstarch in 1/3 cup of the evaporated milk and pour into a saucepan. Add the remaining milk and set aside. Remove the chicken from the oven. Arrange the chicken and grapes on a serving platter or on individual plates. Pour the cooking liquid

from the baking dish into the saucepan with the milk and bring to a boil. Reduce the heat and simmer, stirring constantly, until slightly thickened, about 3 minutes. Pour the thickened sauce over the chicken and grapes, and garnish each serving with a small bunch of red seedless grapes. Makes 8 servings. Each serving contains approximately: 238 calories; 2 gm fat; 67 mg cholesterol; 259 mg sodium; 23 gm carbohydrates; 30 gm protein; 1 gm fiber. Beans are low in fat and sodium and contain no cholesterol. My booklet “Beans and Legumes for Every Occasion” is full of healthy recipes for a variety of beans. To order, send $3 (check or money order made payable to King Features) and a stamped (61 cents), self-addressed, No. 10 envelope to Beans, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Jeanne Jones is the author of 33 cookbooks, most recently Cooking From the Cupboard (Rodale Press). For more information, you can go to her website, jeannejones.com. Send your recipe for revision to: Cook It Light The Greeneville Sun P.O. Box 1212 La Jolla, CA 92038 Please include a stamped (61 cents), selfaddressed envelope.

ASSOCIATED PRESS

DALLAS (AP) — Research leading up to an exhibit focusing on artist Diego Velazquez has revealed a portrait by the Spanish master at Dallas’ Meadows Museum is likely his first of Spain’s King Philip IV, his lifelong patron. An exhibit titled “Diego Velazquez: The Early Court Portraits” opened Sunday at the museum at Southern Methodist University. The exhibit is part of a partnership between the Meadows and Madrid’s famed Museo del Prado

and will run through Jan. 13. X-rays of the Meadow’s portrait found brush strokes indicating he was still working out how to paint the king as he completed the piece.

Velazquez became the king’s court painter in 1623, when he was only 24. It was a job he would hold until his death in 1660 at the age of 61.

SHERRIE SMALLING

Repot in FRESH, TOP QUALITY potting mix, mist well and set the plant aside to acclimate to the changes. Move it inside before the day is done. It’s a good time to trim away any dead or damaged foliage as well. If you want to go up in size of container, only go up 2 inches more than the plant already lives in, otherwise it will spend all its limited winter energy trying to fill up the new container with roots, and the plant itself will suffer. Too much unnecessary energy spent at a critical time. This is NOT the time to FERTILIZE, or use a fertilized soil mix. These plants need a rest … kind of like hibernation. You’ll water only enough to keep them alive (very little!), keep them in a cool room with sufficient light to sustain life, and watch for insects, especially aphids, white flies, mealy bugs, scale. Houseplants are a lot like wild animals; they tolerate our humanity and lack of understanding …. until they DON’T. Outsmart ‘em this year!! Sherrie “the dirt girl” Smalling is a dedicated ecologist, speaker, writer, and lifetime Tennessean. All comments and questions should be e-mailed to: velokigate@yahoo.com, or mailed to SLK Smalling, P.O. Box 202, Greeneville, TN 37744.

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Portrait Likely Velazquez’s First Of Spanish King BY JAMIE STENGLE

THE GARDEN GATE

NO houseplant wants to stand in water. Water only if your finger is dry at the tip, after pushing it several inches into the soil.

Chicken Veronique With Red Seedless Grapes or a perfect, light and colorful dinner, serve this sensational Chicken Veronique with Red Seedless Grapes. It is just as nutritious as it is delicious, and also is very low in fat. The grapes not only contribute a subtle sweetness and brilliant color, but they contain vitamin A and a variety of important minerals as well. Anytime you are entertaining and want to serve an elegant entree that can be made ahead of time, this is a good choice. You can prepare this dish completely, cover it tightly and keep it in the refrigerator until you are ready to bake it. It is good served with rice or pasta and a brightgreen vegetable, such as asparagus or broccoli. Leftover chicken is wonderful diced, mixed with leftover sauce and grapes, warmed and served over rice or pasta, or served cold over salad greens.

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THE GREENEVILLE SUN ACCENT Wednesday, September 19, 2012

FOOD/FEATURES

Easy Recipes Using Bounty Of Fresh Tomatoes

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ig or small, red or yellow (or green!), nothing beats sunripened tomatoes. Make the most of the bounty with these easy recipes.

RAVIOLI WITH TOMATOES AND BASIL DRESSING (Serves 4) ACTIVE TIME: 10 minutes. TOTAL TIME: 20 minutes. 1 small bunch basil, stems removed 1 lb. fresh cheese ravioli 1/3 cup extra-virgin olive oil 2 tablespoons lime juice Salt and pepper 1 pint grape or cherry tomatoes, halved or quartered In a large pot of boiling salted water, cook basil until just wilted, about 30 seconds. With a slotted spoon, remove basil and run under cold water; drain thoroughly. Add ravioli to pot and cook according to package instructions, then drain. Meanwhile, in a blender, puree basil and olive oil. Stir in lime juice and season with salt and pepper. Season tomatoes with salt and pepper. Divide ravioli among plates and top with tomatoes and dressing. Nutritional information per serving: 537 calories; 25 grams fat (3 grams saturated fat); 13 grams protein; 35 grams carbohydrates; 1 gram fiber.

NOT-FRIED TOMATOES (Serves 4) ACTIVES: 20 minutes. TOTAL TIME: 35 minutes.

This healthier take on the quintessential Southern dish uses crushed cornflakes in place of cornmeal to create a crunchy crust without a drop of oil. 1/2 cup all-purpose flour 2 large eggs, lightly beaten 5 cups cornflakes, crushed Salt and pepper 1/4 teaspoon cayenne pepper 2 lb. firm tomatoes (any color), cut into 1/4-inch rounds Lemon wedges or ranch dressing, for serving Preheat oven to 425 degrees. Place wire racks in rimmed baking sheets. Place flour, eggs and cornflakes in three separate shallow dishes and season each with salt and pepper. Stir cayenne into flour mixture. Coat each tomato slice first in flour, then eggs, then cornflakes, pressing lightly to adhere. Arrange tomatoes in a single layer on racks and bake until deep golden brown, about 15 minutes. Rotating sheets halfway through. Serve with lemon wedges or ranch dressing. Nutritional information per serving (without lemon or dressing): 267 calories; 4 grams fat (1 gram saturated fat); 9 grams protein; 53 grams carbohydrates; 4 grams fiber.

RICOTTA PIZZA WITH FRESH AND ROASTED TOMATOES (Serves 6) ACTIVE TIME: 15 minutes. TOTAL TIME: 35 minutes. 1 cup whole-milk ricotta 1 cup grated Parmesan

deep golden brown, about 8 minutes more. Toss cherry tomatoes with sliced tomatoes and season with salt and pepper. Transfer pizza to a cutting board and top with tomato mixture and oregano. Nutritional information per serving: 414 calories; 23 grams fat (7 grams saturated fat); 17 grams protein; 41 grams carbohydrates; 3 grams fiber.

TOMATOES STUFFED WITH CORN AND BLACK BEANS

CREDIT: ANDREW PURCELL

Big or small, red or yellow (or green!), nothing beats sun-ripened tomatoes. Make the most of the bounty with these easy recipes. (4 oz.) Salt and pepper 1 large egg, lightly beaten 1 pound pizza dough, thawed if frozen 4 tablespoons olive oil, divided 2 pints cherry or grape tomatoes 1 large tomato, preferably heirloom, cut into half-moons 2 tablespoons fresh oregano leaves, for serving Preheat oven to 500 degrees, with racks in upper and lower thirds. Combine ricotta and Parmesan, season with salt

and pepper, and stir in egg. On a baking sheet, drizzle pizza dough with 2 tablespoons oil and stretch or roll into a 16-inch-long oval. Spread ricotta mixture on dough, leaving a 1-inch border. On a rimmed baking sheet, toss cherry tomatoes with remaining 2 tablespoons oil and season with salt and pepper. Bake cherry tomatoes on bottom rack and pizza on top rack until tomatoes are soft and skins have burst, about 15 minutes. Remove tomatoes and bake pizza until crust is

(Serves 4) ACTIVE TIME: 15 minutes. TOTAL TIME: 30 minutes. Don’t waste a bit of these delicious tomatoes — use the insides you scoop out here to make a simple Spanish appetizer (see recipe below). 1 cup drained, rinsed black beans 1/2 cup shredded Sharp cheddar (2 oz.), divided 1 cup fresh breadcrumbs, divided 1 tablespoon lime juice salt and pepper 4 beefsteak tomatoes 2 tablespoons olive oil, divided 3/4 cup corn kernels (from 1 large ear) 2 scallions, white and green parts separated and thinly sliced 1/2 to 1 small jalapeño, seeded and finely chopped Preheat oven to 450 degrees. Slice top 1/2 inch from tomatoes and scoop out flesh (reserve for another use; see below). In a medium skil-

let, heat 2 teaspoons oil over medium. Add corn and scallion whites and cook until crisp-tender, about 3 minutes. Transfer to a medium bowl and stir in jalapeño, beans, 1/4 cup cheddar, 1/2 cup breadcrumbs and lime juice. Season with salt and pepper. Coat an 8-inch square baking dish with 1 teaspoon oil. Brush tomato skins with 1 teaspoon oil, season all over with salt and pepper, and place in dish. Fill tomatoes with corn mixture. Combine remaining 1/4 cup cheddar, 1/2 cup breadcrumbs and 2 teaspoons oil, season with salt and pepper, and divide among tomatoes. Tent dish loosely with foil and bake 10 minutes. Uncover and bake until tomatoes are soft and breadcrumbs are deep golden, about 5 minutes more. Nutritional information per serving: 260 calories; 13 grams fat (4 grams saturated fat); 11 grams protein; 28 grams carbohydrates; 7 grams fiber.

PAN CON TOMATE Spread reserved tomato flesh on rustic bread. Drizzle with olive oil and season with salt and pepper. Bake in an oven set at 450 degrees until edges are deep brown and crisp, about 15 to 20 minutes. Drizzle with more olive oil and serve. Everyday Food magazine offers quick, healthy solutions for everyday meals – from the kitchens of Martha Stewart Living.

Martha Talks About Organizing Magazines, Arranging Flowers KEEPING MAGAZINE COLLECTIONS TIDY My husband keeps a lot of magazines in his home office. Do you have any suggestions for how to organize them? A: With the help of some basic tools, you can turn your husband’s collection into a working reference library. For starters, you’ll want to invest in some magazine files and three-ring binders. Files are great for storing magazines encyclopedia-style so that they can be referenced easily. You can group the issues by date, topic, season or however else he wishes to categorize them. Many files have a label holder, so they can be easily marked. You can also place them on shelves or desktops so that the label side is forward, or turned around so the spines of the magazines are showing. If he’s holding onto a magazine for only one article, it makes sense to remove it, store it in a binder and recycle the rest of the magazine. Linen-covered or patterned binders come in a variety of styles that will complement his office’s color scheme and

Q:

A

ASK MARTHA

— aesthetic. To cut an article out neatly, drag a craft knife along the page close to the spine. Then place the article in a sheet protector, so it can be filed later. Next, figure out an appropriate way to organize the binders; they can be grouped by subject, date or however he’d like. Whatever way you choose to display them, the magazine collection will be neat, contained and easily accessible. OUR PICKS Magazine files and binders to suit any style. BASIC AND DURABLE • Made of untreated wood, Ikea’s Knuff magazine file ($10 for a set of two, ikea.com) can be personalized with paint. • With their colored linen spines, Russell+Hazel Signature three-ring binders ($24, russellandhazel.com) look neat on shelves. PRETTY AND PATTERNED

• Stockholm magazine files ($10-$11, containerstore.com) come in classic colors or retro designs (think graphic blooms and geometric shapes). • The nature-inspired designs of Greenroom recycled binders (from $6, at Target stores) are great for mixing and matching. CREATE PROFESSIONALQUALITY FLOWER ARRANGEMENTS Q: I love professional floral arrangements with large green leaves on the inside of a glass vase. How can I do this myself? A: Achieving this look is surprisingly simple. Start with a glass vase; choose whichever shape you like, but a round one would be easiest to work with since you won’t need to fit the leaves into any corners. You can use a small or large vase; just make sure you have enough leaves to cover the insider of the vase completely. Long

CREDIT: MARTIN MORRELL

HIDDEN AWAY: Use a colorful low coffee table and sculptural hoop chairs instead of a traditional cafe table and folding chairs to reinforce the feeling of a mod secluded den. variegated ginger, ti or aspidistra leaves are ideal for this project. Tropical

Hocus Pocus—Raisins!

raisin starts life as a grape and a prune as a plum. What happens to these juicy fruits? In the following experiment, you can see for yourself. You need: • A bunch of white seedless grapes • 2 drying trays (make your own by spreading cheesecloth or wire mesh over kitchen cooling racks) • A pot of boiling water • A strainer • 4 empty small juice cans (you can also use clean river stones of the same size) What to do: Wash the grapes in cold water and remove those that are bruised. Pull out the stems and place the cleaned grapes in a strainer. Dip them into

might be dry, remove one or two of the grapes. Let them cool, and then test them for moisture. If they still have water in them, let the fruit JUDY BRECKENRIDGE dry for another hour or so. Then test. If the grape is pliable and a pot of boiling water so chewy, remove the rest from the drying tray. that the skins break. Spread the grapes on What happens: one of the drying trays You have raisins! so that they don’t touch. Using the empty cans or Put them in a plastic stones, prop the second bag. They will last for months and months… tray over the first. There are two meth- but they probably won’t because they’re so deliods you can use. 1. For four or five cious. days, place the trays by Why: a sunny window, turnDrying as a means ing them every hour so that the fruit dries of preservation is thousands of years old. Norevenly. 2. Or place the trays mally, fruit rots in a on the middle rack of week or less at room a preheated oven (140 temperature. Even in degree F) and let them the refrigerator, it will rot after a few weeks. remain overnight. Fungi which start as When you think they

THINKING IT THROUGH —

spores—tiny seed-like cells—drop from the air and feed on the fruit’s sugars and starches. When you dry out the grapes, you are taking away the moisture that the fungi need in order to grow. As long as the dried fruit can’t take in moisture from the air, it will stay edible for many months. Enjoy your raisins. They also make great treat bags to share with your friends. Until next time… Happy Experimenting! Judy Breckenridge is a Greeneville wife, mother, and published author who writes a weekly column, with emphasis every other week on science. She may be reached at judy. br e ck enr i d ge @ g m ai l . com.

leaves are the best choice because they are less prone to rotting in water.

Most florists will have them in stock. You’ll also need a florist’s knife, good scissors or a similar tool. New York City florist Banchet Jaigla shared her DIY approach: First, cut off the end of the leaf’s stem. Using a florist’s knife, trim the edges of the foliage and smooth them out. Shave the seam that runs down the center of the leaf so it’s flat. Wrap the leaf around your hand to form a tube, with the shaved seam facing in, and insert it into the vase. If you need more coverage, repeat the steps above with additional leaves. Once submerged in water, the leaves should last a week or more, and they won’t need any special treatment. Just change the water as often as needed for the arrangement to thrive. Any bouquet will look lovely surrounded by these luxuriant green leaves. (Questions should be addressed to Ask Martha, care of Letters Department, Martha Stewart Living, 601 W. 26th St., 9th floor, New York, N.Y. 10001. Questions may also be sent by email to: mslletters@martha-stewart.com. Please include your name, address and daytime telephone number.)

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Wednesday, September 19, 2012

THE GREENEVILLE SUN ACCENT

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‘An Experience’

The photo above shows the exterior of the Titanic Attraction, located at 2134 Parkway, Pigeon Forge.

This replica is the actual size of a Third Class Cabin aboard the original Titanic.

The Titanic Pigeon Forge Crew is shown on the Grand Staircase.

This is the Memorial Room inside the Titanic Attraction. A guest to the attraction receives a boarding pass with the name of one of the original Titanic passengers as he begins the tour of the attraction. In this Memorial Room, the visitor can discover that particular passenger’s fate on the night the ship sank.

Whimsical Knits At Pringle Of Scotland’s Show LONDON (AP) — For the designers at Scottish brand Pringle, the label’s archive of twinsets and knits is a gift that just keeps on giving. The heritage label, best known for its argyle knitwear, showcased Monday a new spring collection that updated grandmotherly ‘50s sweaters with clear plastic embellishment and modern color combinations. “These are based on the 1950s ‘sweater girls’ but updated with geometric beading, which gives an element of unexpected and whimsical Britishness,” said Jean Fang, the company’s chief executive. The embellished crew neck knits in vibrant jade, cobalt and canary yellow are set to be bestsellers. They complement a collection of more traditional knitted dresses

This is the Captain’s Bridge. Guests may take a turn at steering the great ship.

DISABILITY SERVICES 639-5142 Ray W. Long Claimant Disability Representative

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was designed by the company’s in-house team. The company did not stage a catwalk show, instead presenting its designs in a hotel room. It planned to continue showing in smaller presentations next season, Fang said.

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and tops in a soothing palette of sorbet tones: Pale lemon, lilac, mint, dove grey and powder pink. It was a solid, if less adventurous, collection from Pringle, which parted ways with creative director Alistair Carr earlier this year. Monday’s presentation

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THE GREENEVILLE SUN ACCENT Wednesday, September 19, 2012

FOOD/FEATURES

Applesauce Good Enough To Be At The Dinner Table fangled all at once and every time I serve it with roasted chicken or grilled pork chops, the resounding opinion is that the applesauce was the best part of the meal. This recipe is easily halved or doubled. What you don’t eat warm, you can refrigerate and eat “leftover” for a week. It is the perfect recipe for all those leftover apples from your apple-picking adventures.

BY ELIZABETH KARMEL FOR THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

E

ach fall, I can’t help myself from buying apples by the bushel. I get so excited by the crisp air and the fresh-from-the-orchard fruit that I inevitably buy way too many.

THE AMERICAN TABLE So I end up baking pies and apple cakes. I even saute fresh sliced apples for breakfast the way my mother did when I was a child. But my hands-down favorite thing to make with my abundance? Homemade applesauce. I love to make homemade applesauce when I want to perk up a less-than-exciting meal and impress my dining companions with something unexpectedly delicious. I remember my first taste of what has become my go-to recipe. My mother was making Julia Child’s French apple tart. Child’s recipe has a bed of wellseasoned applesauce on the bottom and a fan of apricot-jam glazed apples on the top. When I tasted Child’s brandy-laced applesauce, I quickly decided that was the best part of the tart. Since then, I have used a variation of that applesauce as my own. I love the process of peeling the apples, cutting them

SPIKED SIDE DISH APPLESAUCE

AP PHOTO/MATTHEW MEAD

In this image taken on August 27, 2012, a recipe for Spiked Side-Dish Applesauce is shown in Concord, N.H. into rough chunks and placing them in my heavy enameled Dutch oven. I use whatever apples I have on hand. Sometimes they are all the same variety and sometimes they are a mix. I toss the apples with lemon juice, a little sugar and cinnamon to season them and keep them from turning brown. I add lemon zest for zing and salt for balance. Then I put the lid on the pot and wait patiently while the apples cook and give up their natural juices. In just 15 to 20 minutes, they are ready to mash and give way easily with a fork or a spoon.

You could serve the applesauce at this stage, but the next step is what makes it exceptional! Once the apples are cooked down to a rough mash, I add just enough sweet butter to round out the tart acidity of the apples. Then I add a splash of cognac or apple brandy to add a depth of flavor. The mixture is then brought to a boil and simmered for 5 minutes until all of the raw alcohol is cooked away, leaving just the fabulous flavor. And that is the secret to the best homemade applesauce you’ve ever tasted! It’s old-fashioned and new-

I like to cook the apples until they are tender, but still irregular in shape and a bit chunky. And since this is a side dish and not a dessert, I don’t use very much sugar, just enough to pull out the flavor of the apples. Start to finish: 45 minutes Servings: 8 4 lbs. tart apples, such as Granny Smith or Pink Lady (a combination is great) 1/2 to 1 cup sugar (depending on desired sweetness) 1/4 teaspoon salt Zest and juice of 1 lemon (about 1/4 cup juice) 1 teaspoon cinnamon 1/4 cup (1/2 stick) unsalted butter 1/4 cup apple brandy (such as Calvados) Peel, core and quarter the apples, then place them in a heavy-bottomed Dutch oven or large saucepan. Sprinkle 1/2 cup of the sugar,

the salt, lemon zest and juice, and the cinnamon over the apples. Toss gently. Cover the pot and set over low-medium heat. Every 5 minutes, stir the apples until they begin to release their juices and start to break down, about 15 to 20 minutes. If the apples seem too dry, add water a couple tablespoons at a time, and continue to cook until tender. Taste. If the apples are too tart for you, add more sugar. Add the butter and apple brandy. Stir vigorously until the apples are the texture of a rough applesauce. You want it to be chunky. Bring to a boil, then reduce to a simmer for 5 minutes. Taste again. Adjust seasonings if necessary, and serve hot, room temperature or cold. Nutrition information per serving: 210 calories; 50 calories from fat (24 percent of total calories); 6 g fat (3.5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 15 mg cholesterol; 39 g carbohydrate; 3 g fiber; 32 g sugar; 1 g protein; 60 mg sodium. EDITOR’S NOTE: Elizabeth Karmel is a grilling and Southern foods expert and executive chef at Hill Country Barbecue Market restaurants in New York and Washington, as well as Hill Country Chicken in New York. She is the author of three cookbooks, including Soaked, Slathered and Seasoned.

Finally, A Zucchini Recipe To Get Excited About! of baby greens and roasted vegetables and it was fantastic. If you don’t want to crank up the grill, you also could pop the zucchini under the broiler for a few minutes. Coat the zucchini lightly with cooking spray or olive oil, then set on the oven’s lowest rack. Broil just until very lightly browned and starting to get tender.

BY J.M. HIRSCH AP FOOD EDITOR

T

he trouble with late summer’s bounty of zucchini isn’t in the volume of the vegetable itself. Rather, it is in the

COOKING ON DEADLINE — lack of creative recipes for using it. Because frankly what the world most certainly does not need are more recipes for zucchini muffins and breads and casseroles. The website AllRecipes.com, for example, lists some 244 recipes for zucchini bread alone. In fact, there are so many that users of the site have stopped even trying to come up with creative names for the recipes, instead resorting to Roman numerals. A slice of Zucchini Bread VI, anyone? So it has been a long time since I have been impressed by a zucchini recipe. Using a vegetable peeler to turn it into ribbons for a salad is benign. Shredding it into strands for “pasta” is creative, if not particularly delicious. And I have no interest in yet another variant of stuffing and baking them, no matter how much bacon, sau-

GRILLED ZUCCHINI HUMMUS

AP PHOTO/MATTHEW MEAD

In this image taken on August 27, 2012, Grilled Zucchini Hummus is shown in Concord, N.H. sage and cheese you jam in there. But recently I was impressed by, yes... a zucchini recipe. I no longer thought this was possible. A generous reader sympathetic to my ongoing battle to get my 8-yearold son to embrace more vegetables directed me to a recipe for zucchini hummus on blogger Kait Capone’s site, LaCucinadiKait.com. The recipe is precisely as it sounds — a hummus-like spread

made from ground zucchini. The name doesn’t do it justice, hence I tried it somewhat reluctantly. As is my wont, I modified the recipe the first time I tried it. The recipe calls for pureeing raw zucchini, which held little appeal for me. So I grilled it first. I also upped the garlic, and added smoked paprika and salt. The result was insanely good. A few more modifications in round two and I had

something I’d long thought impossible — an amazingly delicious, creative and even healthy way to use zucchini. What to do with it? It certainly would make a fine sandwich spread or dip for vegetables, crackers or hunks of pita bread. I dumped some over a salad

I prefer roasted (also called toasted) tahini, but it can be hard to fine. The recipe is still great with regular tahini. Start to finish: 20 minutes Makes about 2 1/2 cups 1 large zucchini (about 1 pound) 1/4 cup roasted tahini (sesame seed butter) 3 to 4 cloves garlic 1 tablespoon lemon juice 1 teaspoon cumin 1 teaspoon smoked paprika 1/2 teaspoon kosher salt Heat a grill to high. Use an oil-soaked paper towel held with tongs to lightly oil the grill grates. Trim the ends from the zucchini, then slice it in half

lengthwise. If the seeds are large and watery, use a melon baller or small spoon to scrape out and discard most of the seeds from the center of each half. It’s not critical to get them all. If the inside of the zucchini appears firm and the seeds small, you don’t need to scrape them out. Place the zucchini on the grill, cut side up, then reduce heat to low. Cook for 10 minutes, or until just lightly browned and starting to get tender. Set aside to cool. When the zucchini has cooled enough to handle, place it in a food processor. Add the tahini, garlic, lemon juice, cumin, smoked paprika and salt. Process for 1 minute, or until very smooth. The hummus can be served immediately, or chilled. The hummus will thicken slightly as it chills. Nutrition information per 1/4 cup: 45 calories; 30 calories from fat (67 percent of total calories); 3.5 g fat (0 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 0 mg cholesterol; 3 g carbohydrate; 1 g sugar; 1 g fiber; 2 g protein; 110 mg sodium.

Eggs Are in a Pickle

D

ear Heloise: I love the flavor of PICKLED EGGS that are soaked in the juice from dill pickles. Is it possible to make them as if I were making dill pickles? — Judy, via email Yes, there are numerous recipes for pickling eggs, but they may not taste like the ones that you just plopped in the dill-pickle jar. For the dill-pickle flavor, try taking the leftover juice from your dill pickles, heating it and pouring it over hard-cooked eggs. After finishing a jar of pickles, I like to put sliced celery, carrots, cucumbers or hard-boiled eggs in the leftover juice and let it sit for a few days in the refrigerator. — Heloise THREE IN ONE Dear Readers: Here are some terrific cold-drink hints from readers: • Rick K. in Missouri: One of my most refreshing hints is to add pineapple juice to a glass of iced tea to taste. It’s a summer staple for quenching thirst. • Joan in Ohio: I poured a glass of iced tea and then

HINTS FROM HELOISE

— realized I had no lemon or lemon juice. But I did have some lemon frozen treats in the freezer, so I put one in the iced tea. No need for sugar or ice cubes. • Carol M. in Missouri: When making or serving lemonade (or any other cold drink), freeze some in icecube trays. They can then be added to glasses of lemonade instead of ice cubes made of water, which will weaken your drink. In Texas, iced tea is a staple year-round, and because coffee and tea are such popular drinks, I compiled my Heloise’s Flavored Coffees and Teas pamphlet. To receive one, send $3 and a long, self-addressed, stamped (65 cents) envelope to: Heloise/Coffees, P.O. Box 795001, San Antonio, TX 78279-5001. To make coldwater iced tea, fill a pitcher with cold water, add eight to 10 tea bags, then cover. Let

stand at room temperature or place in a refrigerator for at least six hours. Remove the bags and serve. — Heloise SEAWORTHY SEAL Dear Readers: My husband and I love our Texas Gulf Coast getaway place, but it can be very humid! Moisture sneaks into all sorts of food packaging, even though we keep our home temperature-controlled and don’t often open windows. After opening new jars of dry products such as instant coffee, I place plastic sealing wrap over the opening, pressing it around the rim, then seal with the lid. — Heloise

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Wednesday, September 19, 2012

THE GREENEVILLE SUN ACCENT

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Classıfieds The Greeneville Sun

Place your ad by calling 423.638.4185 Fax to 423.638.7348 • Online at GreenevilleSun.com Public Notices

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SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE'S SALE

SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE

Sale at public auction will be on October 23, 2012 at 10:00AM local time, at the front door, Greene County Courthouse, Greeneville, Tennessee pursuant to Deed of Trust executed by Brittany Harris and Andrew Harris, wife and husband, to Andrew C. Rambo, Trustee, as trustee for Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. ("MERS"), solely as nominee for First Community Mortgage, Inc. on August 5, 2010 at Book 485A, Page 756, Instrument No. 10007026; conducted by Shapiro & Kirsch, LLP having been appointed Substitute or Successor Trustee, all of record in the Greene County Register's Office. Default has occurred in the performance of the covenants, terms, and conditions of said Deed of Trust and the entire indebtedness has been declared due and payable.

WHEREAS, AMY BALDING SMITH and JAMES H. BALDING, JR., Trustees of that certain Irrevocable Trust dated October 9, 2007, for the Benefit of Mattie Kathryn Smith, executed, acknowledged and delivered to J. Robert Grubbs, Trustee, a certain Deed of Trust dated the 17th day of October, 2007, and of record in Deed Book 437A, Pages 1230-1234, in the Register's Office for Greene County, Tennessee, to secure a certain indebtedness owing to American Patriot Bank, and more fully described therein; and

Party Entitled to Enforce the Debt: Owner of Debt: Wells Fargo Bank, NA The following real estate located in Greene County, Tennessee, will be sold to the highest call bidder: Described property located at Greene, County, Tennessee, to wit: Situate in the 13th Civil District of Greene County, Tennessee. Being Tract No. 3 of Holly Creek Acres, a plat of which is found of record in Plat Cabinet A, Slide 361 Register's Office for Greene County, Tennessee, and described as follows: Beginning on an iron pin found in the Southeasterly right of way line of Holly Creek Road, corner to Blaine Ricker; thence with the right of way line of Holly Creek Road, North 53 degrees 41 minutes 00 seconds Eat, 92.00 feet to an iron pin set corner to property of Orbin Ball; thence leaving Holly Creek Road, and with the Ball Inc.; South 33 degrees 38 minutes 45 seconds East 230.17 feet to an iron pin found in the line of Thomas Gray Jr.; thence with the Gary line, South 53 degrees 41 minutes 40 seconds West 91.98 feet to an iron pin found, corner to property of Blain Ricker; thence with the Ricker line, North 33 degrees 39 minutes 00 seconds West 230.15 feet to the point of Beginning, containing 0.49 acres, more or less (acreage not warranted), according to survey of Azimuth Engineering, in., November 23, 1999. Street Address: 700 Holly Creek Road, Greeneville, Tennessee 37745 Parcel Number: 099-072.26 Current Owner(s) of Property: Brittany Harris and husband, Andrew Harris Other interested parties: Laughlin Memorial Hospital, Inc. c/o James R. Mercer, Attorney The street address of the above described property is believed to be 700 Holly Creek Road, Greeneville, Tennessee 37745, but such address is not part of the legal description of the property sold herein and in the event of any discrepancy, the legal description herein shall control. SALE IS SUBJECT TO TENANT(S) RIGHTS IN POSSESSION. If applicable, the HB 3588 letter mailed to the borrower(s) pursuant to Tennessee Code Annotated 35-5-117. This sale is subject to all matters shown on any applicable recorded plat any unpaid taxes; and any restrictive covenants, easements, or setback lines that may be applicable; any statutory right of redemption of any governmental agency, state or federal; any prior liens or encumbrances as well as any priority created by a fixture filing; and to any matter that an accurate survey of the premises might disclose. This sale is subject to all matters shown on any applicable recorded plat any unpaid taxes; and any restrictive covenants, easements, or setback lines that may be applicable; any statutory right of redemption of any governmental agency, state or federal; any prior liens or encumbrances as well as any priority created by a fixture filing; and to any matter that an accurate survey of the premises might disclose. In addition, the following parties may claim an interest in the above-referenced property: Laughlin Memorial Hospital, Inc. c/o James R. Mercer, Attorney All right of equity of redemption, statutory and otherwise, and homestead are expressly waived in said Deed of Trust, and the title is believed to be good, but the undersigned will sell and convey only as Substitute Trustee. The right is reserved to adjourn the day of the sale to another day, time, and place certain without further publication, upon announcement at the time and place for the sale set forth above. If the highest bidder cannot pay the bid within twenty-four (24) hours of the sale, the next highest bidder, at their highest bid, will be deemed the successful bidder. This property is being sold with the express reservation that the sale is subject to confirmation by the lender or trustee. This sale may be rescinded by the Substitute Trustee at any time. This office may be a debt collector. This may be an attempt to collect a debt and any information obtained may be used for that purpose. Shapiro & Kirsch, LLP Substitute Trustee www.kirschattorneys.com Law Office of Shapiro & Kirsch, LLP 555 Perkins Road Extended, Second Floor Memphis, TN 38117 Phone (901)767-5566 Fax (901)761-5690 File No. 12-039697 SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE'S SALE

Public Notices SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE'S SALE Sale at public auction will be on October 9, 2012 at 12:00PM local time, at the front door, Greene County Courthouse, Greeneville, Tennessee, conducted by Shapiro & Kirsch, LLP Substitute Trustee, pursuant to Deed of Trust executed by Cheryl Douthat and Dale Douthat, wife and husband, to Rick J. McCreadie, Trustee, on January 31, 2007 at Book 422A, Page 211; all of record in the Greene County Register's Office. Owner of Debt: LPP Mortgage LTD The following real estate located in Greene County, Tennessee, will be sold to the highest call bidder subject to all unpaid taxes, prior liens and encumbrances of record: Described property located in Greene County, Tennessee, and being more particularly described in deed of record in Book 422A, Page 211; in the Register¡Çs Office of Greene County, Tennessee Parcel Number: 004-011.15 Current Owner(s) of Property: Dale Douthat and wife, Cheryl Douthat The street address of the above described property is believed to be 745 Poteat Lane, Fall Branch, Tennessee 37656, but such address is not part of the legal description of the property sold herein and in the event of any discrepancy, the legal description referenced herein shall control. SALE IS SUBJECT TO TENANT(S) RIGHTS IN POSSESSION. If applicable, the notice requirements of T.C.A. 35-5-117 have been met. All right of equity of redemption, statutory and otherwise, and homestead are expressly waived in said Deed of Trust, and the title is believed to be good, but the undersigned will sell and convey only as Substitute Trustee. If the highest bidder cannot pay the bid within twenty-four (24) hours of the sale, the next highest bidder, at their highest bid, will be deemed the successful bidder. This property is being sold with the express reservation that the sale is subject to confirmation by the lender or trustee. This sale may be rescinded at any time. Shapiro & Kirsch, LLP Substitute Trustee www.kirschattorneys.com Law Office of Shapiro & Kirsch, LLP 555 Perkins Road Extended, Second Floor Memphis, TN 38117 Phone (901)767-5566 Fax (901)761-5690 File No. 12-039124 9/5, 9/12, 9/19 2012

Sale at public auction will be on October 23, 2012 at 12:00 PM local time, at the front door, Greene County Courthouse, Greeneville, Tennessee, conducted by Shapiro & Kirsch, LLP Substitute Trustee, pursuant to Deed of Trust executed by Lee H. Carmichael and Crystal M. Carmichael, husband and wife, to FMLS, Inc., Trustee, on June 29, 2004 at Book 365A, Page 1584; all of record in the Greene County Register's Office. Holder: CitiMortgage, Inc. The following real estate located in Greene County, Tennessee, will be sold to the highest call bidder subject to all unpaid taxes, prior liens and encumbrances of record: Described property located in Greene County, Tennessee, and being more particularly described in deed of record in Book 365A, Page 1584; in the Register's Office of Greene County, Tennessee Parcel Number: 066N-010.00 Current Owner(s) of Property: Lee H. Carmichael and wife, Crystal M. Carmichael Other interested parties: FIA Card Services, N.A. The street address of the above described property is believed to be 945 Choctaw Drive, Chuckey, Tennessee 37641, but such address is not part of the legal description of the property sold herein and in the event of any discrepancy, the legal description referenced herein shall control. SALE IS SUBJECT TO TENANT(S) RIGHTS IN POSSESSION. If applicable, the notice requirements of T.C.A. 35-5-117 have been met. All right of equity of redemption, statutory and otherwise, and homestead are expressly waived in said Deed of Trust, and the title is believed to be good, but the undersigned will sell and convey only as Substitute Trustee. If the highest bidder cannot pay the bid within twenty-four (24) hours of the sale, the next highest bidder, at their highest bid, will be deemed the successful bidder. This property is being sold with the express reservation that the sale is subject to confirmation by the lender or trustee. This sale may be rescinded at any time. Shapiro & Kirsch, LLP Substitute Trustee www.kirschattorneys.com Law Office of Shapiro & Kirsch, LLP 555 Perkins Road Extended, Second Floor Memphis, TN 38117 Phone (901)767-5566 Fax (901)761-5690 File No. 11-023219 9/19/12, 9/26/12, 10/3/12

WHEREAS, on the 28th day of October, 2011, the holder of the note securing the indebtedness executed an appointment of Substitute Trustee nominating and appointing KENNETH CLARK HOOD, Substitute Trustee, instead of the said J. ROBERT GRUBBS, Trustee, said Substitution of Trustee recorded in Deed Book 503A, Page 178, in the Register's Office for Greene County, Tennessee. WHEREAS, default has been made in the payment of said indebtedness and the same has become due and payable and the owner and holder of said indebtedness has declared the entire balance owing thereon due and payable and has instructed the said Trustee to foreclose said Trust Deed and to advertise and sell the property therein and herein described, upon the terms and conditions set forth in said Trust Deed; and NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that I will on the 15th day of October, 2012, at 3:50 P.M. prevailing standard time in Greene County, Tennessee, at the main entrance to the Greene County Courthouse in Greeneville, Tennessee, sell the following described real estate at public auction, for cash, to the highest bidder, and in bar of the equity of redemption, the statutory right of redemption, dower and homestead, but subject to all liens, encumbrances, easements, rightsof-way, set-back lines, restrictions, covenants, and unpaid taxes affecting the subject property having priority over the lien created by the subject deed of trust. The property to be sold is described as follows: Tract I: A certain tract or parcel of land situated in the 15th Civil District of Greene County, Tennessee, 10 miles northeast from Greeneville, on Old State Highway, and more particularly described as follows: BEGINNING at a rock, corner to BLANKENSHIP, at the northeast corner of McCURRY'S 63-acre tract; thence with the center line of the road as follows: South 31.25 deg. West, 11.4 poles; South 26.75 deg. West, 7.16 poles; South 20.75 deg. West, 24 poles; South 35.50 deg. West, 20 poles to McCURRY'S new division corner in the center line of said road; thence with McCURRY'S new division line South 73.75 deg. East, 29.7 poles to McCURRY'S new division corner in the east line of his original 63-acre tract; thence with the line of same, North 29.32 poles to a white oak and post oak, corner to BARNES; thence North 1 deg. East, 34 poles to the place of BEGINNING, containing 5.30 acres, more or less, but subject to all legal highways. HOWEVER, THERE IS EXCEPTED from the above-described property, a tract or parcel of land conveyed to OSCAR MURRAY and wife, ETHEL MURRAY, by O.L. McCURRY and wife, of record in Deed Book 166, Page 466 in the Register's Office for Greene County, Tennessee, and described as follows: BEGINNING at a point in the center of the pike road, bearing North 71 deg. West, 33 links from a center line locust, a corner to the remaining land of O.L. McCURRY, and on a line of W.D. McCURRY, and running thence with said W.D. McCURRY'S lines North 20 deg. 45 min. East, 5.0 poles to a point in the center of the road; and North 26 deg. 45 min. East, 7.16 poles to a point in the road, a corner to said McCURRY, and corner to WALTER BLANKENSHIP; thence with said BLANKENSHIP, South 74 deg. 00 min. East, 6.0 poles to a fence post on his line, a corner to MURRAY; thence with MURRAY South 1 deg. West, 13.12 poles to a stake on MURRAY¡ÇS line, a corner to the remaining land of the said O.L. McCURRY; and thence with said remaining land North 71 deg. West, passing a point by a proposed east gate post at 4.8 poles, in all 11.24 poles to the BEGINNING, containing .67 acres, more or less, as surveyed by Carl W. Rhea, March 15, 1947. Tract II: Situate in the 15th Civil District of Greene County, Tennessee, adjoining the lands of ROGERS, GRANT HEIRS, and probably others, and bounded as follows: BEGINNING at an oak, O.L. McCURRY'S corner, then with the old lines South 3 deg. West, 41 4/5 poles to a set stone in an old road, then North 87 ½ deg. West, 51 1/4 poles to two buckeyes, then North 52 ½ degrees West 57 poles to a set stone, then North 32 deg. East, 35 ½ poles to a small white oak, then with a dividing line South 61 deg. East, 48 poles to a stake, then North 51 deg. East, 39 feet to a locust, then South 60 deg. East, 26 feet to a post, then North 51 deg. East, 122 feet to O. L. McCURRY'S corner in the road, then with his line South 73 3/4 deg. East, 29 1/3 poles to the BEGINNING, containing 25.4 acres of land, more or less. HOWEVER, THERE IS EXCEPTED a certain parcel of realty containing 10.15 acres which was taken for highway purposes and is described in Greene County Circuit Court Case No. 3793 J, styled State of Tennessee, Ex. Rel., v. O. L. McCurry, Et Ux, as shown by records of the Circuit Court Clerk in Minute Book ____,Page ____. BEING the same property conveyed to James H. Balding, Jr. and Amy Balding Smith, Trustees of that trust created by Irrevocable Trust Agreement, dated October 9, 2007, for the benefit of Mattie Kathryn Smith by quitclaim deed of James H. Balding, Jr. and wife, Kristie Balding, and Amy Balding Smith, dated October 17, 2007, appearing of record in Deed Book 437A, page 1223, in the Register¡Çs Office for Greene County, Tennessee. The subject property is located at 180 Heritage Road North, Chuckey, Tennessee, 37641. (Map 66, Parcel 46) It will be the responsibility of the successful bidder to obtain possession of the property at his expense. The successful bidder shall be responsible for any damage, vandalism, theft, destruction, etc., to the property. This sale is subject to valid filed or unfiled mechanic's and materialmen's liens. No representations are made as to the validity or enforceability of any memorandum of mechanic's liens or any suit to enforce the same. Other interests in the property other than the Deed of Trust being foreclosed or matters affecting title known to the undersigned include the following: 1. Taxes for the year 2012 are not yet due and payable but constitute a lien on the premises. Property taxes have been paid through the year 2009. Property taxes are delinquent for the years 2010 and 2011 in the amount of $832.73, but interest and penalties continue to accrue on this amount. The exact amount owing can be obtained from the local taxing authorities. 2. All property is subject to zoning ordinances which control the uses which may be made of the property. The undersigned makes no representation as to the uses which can be made of the premises in compliance with the applicable zoning ordinances. 3. Greenbelt approval, qualifying property for reduced taxation, but subjecting same to possible recapture of reduced taxes if it fails to qualify for reduced taxes in the future, and which appears of record in Trust Deed Book 445A, page 2033, in the Register's Office for Greene County, Tennessee. 4. Rights of parties in possession, if any. The sale will be made as Substitute Trustee only, without covenants of seizen or warranties of title, subject to unpaid taxes and assessments owing on the property, and subject to all liens, encumbrances, easements, rights-of-way, set-back lines, restrictions, and covenants affecting the subject property having priority over the lien created by the subject deed of trust. The proceeds derived from the sale of said property will be applied to the payment first to the expenses of this sale, including attorney's fees, then to the payment in full of the indebtedness including interest secured by said Trust Deed, and the balance, if any, to be paid to the parties legally entitled thereto. This sale may be postponed or adjourned from time to time without readvertising the sale, and the sale may be dismissed and not conducted. The acting Trustee or any Substitute Trustee is authorized to appoint an agent or an auctioneer to conduct the sale, and any sale so made shall have the same validity as if made by the original Trustee. The sale shall be for cash, to the highest bidder. Dated this the 14th day of September, 2012. KENNETH CLARK HOOD, Substitute Trustee L:\Foreclosure\APB\Balding James & Smith Amy 12-40160\Notice (10-11-12) 9/19/12, 9/26/12, 10/3/12 NOTICE OF SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE'S SALE WHEREAS, default has occurred in the performance of the covenants, terms and conditions of a Deed of Trust dated November 27, 2001, executed by DAVID P TWEED AND SANDRA M TWEED, MARRIED TO EACH OTHER, conveying certain real property therein described to PRLAP, INC. as same appears of record in the Register's Office of Greene County, on December 6, 2001, as Instrument No. 2001601401-LR, in Book 250A, at Page 501; and WHEREAS, the beneficial interest of said Deed of Trust was last transferred and assigned to BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., who is now the owner of said debt; and WHEREAS, Notice of the Right to Foreclose (“Notice”) was given in compliance with Tennessee law by the mailing a copy of the Notice to the parties at least sixty (60) days prior to the first publication of the Substitute Trustee's Sale. WHEREAS, the undersigned, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., having been appointed by as Substitute Trustee by instrument filed for record in the Register's Office of Greene County, Tennessee NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that the entire indebtedness has been declared due and payable, and that the undersigned, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., as Substitute Trustee or its duly appointed agent, by virtue of the power, duty and authority vested and imposed upon said Substitute Trustee will, on October 3, 2012, 11:00 AM at the Greene County courthouse door where the foreclosure sales are customarily held At the Greene County Courthouse, Greeneville, TN, proceed to sell at public outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash, the following described property situated in Greene County, Tennessee, to wit: BEING TRACT NOS. 5 & 7, AND A PORTION OF TRACT NOS. 4 & 6, SHAW HEIGHTS SUBDIVISION, A PLAT OF WHICH APPEARS OF RECORD IN PLAT BOOK NO. 12, PAGE 8, REGISTER'S OFFICE FOR GREENE COUNTY, TENNESSEE, AND MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT A CONCRETE MONUMENT IN THE NORTHWESTERLY LINE OF 107 CUT-OFF, CORNER TO OTTIS DOBSON FARM, SECTION 1; THENCE WITH THE 107 CUT-OFF, SOUTH 64 DEG. 04 MIN. 00 SEC. WEST, 171.21 FEET TO A POINT; THENCE SOUTH 65 DEG. 21 MIN. 00 SEC. WEST 172.97 FEET TO A POINT; THENCE SOUTH 67 DEG. 13 MIN. 30 SEC. WEST, 55.83 FEET TO AN IRON PIPE (FOUND) CORNER TO TRACT NO. 3 OF SHAW HEIGHTS; THENCE LEAVING THE 107 CUT-OFF, AND WITH THE LINE OF TRACT NO. 3, NORTH 35 DEG. 47 MIN. 27 SEC. WEST, 286.37 FEET TO AN IRON PIPE (FOUND) CORNER TO PROPERTY OF JOHN SHEFFEY (DEED BOOK NO. 429, PAGE 797); THENCE WITH SHEFFEY, NORTH 53 DEG. 13 MIN. 23 SEC. EAST, 392.90 FEET TO AN IRON PIN (FOUND) IN THE LINE OF OTTIS DOBSON FARM, SECTION 1; THENCE WITH THE LINE OF OTTIS DOBSON FARM, SECTION 1, SOUTH 35 DEG. 47 MIN. 00 SEC. EAST, 368.44 FEET TO THE BEGINNING. PARCEL# 124/38.06 PROPERTY ADDRESS: The street address of the property is believed to be 4170 107 CUTOFF, GREENEVILLE, TN 37743-6132. In the event of any discrepancy between this street address and the legal description of the property, the legal description shall control. CURRENT OWNER(S): DAVID P TWEED and SANDRA M TWEED OTHER INTERESTED PARTIES:1) BANK OF AMERICA, N.A. 2) PORTFOLIO RECOVERY ASSOCIATES LLC, AS ASSIGNEE OF 'GE MONEY BANK, FSB/WAL-MART The sale of the above-described property shall be subject to all matters shown on any recorded plat; any unpaid taxes; any restrictive covenants, easements or set-back lines that may be applicable; any prior liens or encumbrances as well as any priority created by a fixture filing; and to any matter that an accurate survey of the premises might disclose. This property is being sold with the express reservation that it is subject to confirmation by the lender or Substitute Trustee. This sale may be rescinded at any time. The right is reserved to adjourn the day of the sale to another day, time, and place certain without further publication, upon announcement at the time and place for the sale set forth above. All right and equity of redemption, statutory or otherwise, homestead, and dower are expressly waived in said Deed of Trust, and the title is believed to be good, but the undersigned will sell and convey only as Substitute Trustee. The Property is sold as is, where is, without representations or warranties of any kind, including fitness for a particular use or purpose. RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., Substitute Trustee 2380 Performance Dr, TX2-984-0407 Richardson, TX 75082 Tel: (800) 281-8219 Fax: (866) 681-5002 Registered Agent: CT Corporation System 800 South Gay Street, Suite 2021 Knoxville, TN 37929 Tel: (865) 342-3522 TS#: 12-0052757 FEI # 1006.166733 09/12/2012, 09/19/2012, 09/26/2012

NOTICE OF SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE'S SALE WHEREAS, default has occurred in the performance of the covenants, terms and conditions of a Deed of Trust dated March 26, 2008, executed by CHERYL OWENS AND NICHOLAS OWENS, WIFE AND HUSBAND, conveying certain real property therein described to AMERICAN TITLE SOLUTIONS as same appears of record in the Register's Office of Greene County, on April 18, 2008, as Instrument No. 08004307, in Book 447A, at Page 210; and WHEREAS, the beneficial interest of said Deed of Trust was last transferred and assigned to BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., who is now the owner of said debt; and WHEREAS, Notice of the Right to Foreclose (“Notice”) was given in compliance with Tennessee law by the mailing a copy of the Notice to the parties at least sixty (60) days prior to the first publication of the Substitute Trustee's Sale. WHEREAS, the undersigned, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., having been appointed by as Substitute Trustee by instrument filed for record in the Register's Office of Greene County, Tennessee NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that the entire indebtedness has been declared due and payable, and that the undersigned, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., as Substitute Trustee or its duly appointed agent, by virtue of the power, duty and authority vested and imposed upon said Substitute Trustee will, on October 3, 2012, 11:00 AM at the Greene County courthouse door where the foreclosure sales are customarily held At the Greene County Courthouse, Greeneville, TN, proceed to sell at public outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash, the following described property situated in Greene County, Tennessee, to wit: SITUATE IN THE 13TH CIVIL DISTRICT OF GREENE COUNTY, TENNESSEE, AND BEING LOT NO. 8 OF HICKORY HILLS ESTATES, AND MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT A TEE-BAR IN THE NORTH SIDE OF A CUL-DE-SAC ON BRIARWOOD DRIVE AND CORNER TO LOT NO. 7; THENCE IN THE LINE OF NO. 7, NORTH 17 DEG. 14 MINS. 38 SEC. EAST, 122.7 FEET TO AN IRON PIN CORNER TO ROBINSON FOREST; THENCE IN THE LINE OF ROBINSON FOREST, NORTH 84 DEG. 46 MINS. EAST, 76.8 FEET TO AN IRON PIN CORNER TO HICKORY HILLS ESTATE, SECTION "B"; THENCE SOUTH 39 DEG. 07 MINS 20 SEC. EAST, 123.83 FEET TO AN IRON PIN TO LOT NO. 9; THENCE IN THE LINE OF LOT NO. 9, SOUTH 50 DEG. 28 MINS. 20 SEC. WEST, 199.37 FEET TO A MARK ON A POWER BOX IN THE NORTH RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF BRIARWOOD DRIVE; THENCE WITH BRIARWOOD DRIVE IN A NORTHERLY DIRECTION A CHORD DISTANCE OF 23.38 FEET TO A STAKE IN THE RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF CUL-DE-SAC HAVING A RADIUS OF 50.0 FEET; THENCE WITH THE NORTHEASTERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF SAID CUL-DE-SAC, A CHORD DISTANCE OF 83.11 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, AS SURVEYED BY D.C. BOWMAN, JANUARY 19, 1979. THE PROPERTY IS IMPROVED WITH AN ADRESS F: 810 BRIARWOOD DRIVE, GREENEVILLE, TN 37745. PARCEL # 99C A 2.12 PROPERTY ADDRESS: The street address of the property is believed to be 810 BRIARWOOD DRIVE, GREENEVILLE, TN 37745. In the event of any discrepancy between this street address and the legal description of the property, the legal description shall control. CURRENT OWNER(S): CHERYL OWENS and NICHOLAS OWENS OTHER INTERESTED PARTIES: The sale of the above-described property shall be subject to all matters shown on any recorded plat; any unpaid taxes; any restrictive covenants, easements or setback lines that may be applicable; any prior liens or encumbrances as well as any priority created by a fixture filing; and to any matter that an accurate survey of the premises might disclose. This property is being sold with the express reservation that it is subject to confirmation by the lender or Substitute Trustee. This sale may be rescinded at any time. The right is reserved to adjourn the day of the sale to another day, time, and place certain without further publication, upon announcement at the time and place for the sale set forth above. All right and equity of redemption, statutory or otherwise, homestead, and dower are expressly waived in said Deed of Trust, and the title is believed to be good, but the undersigned will sell and convey only as Substitute Trustee. The Property is sold as is, where is, without representations or warranties of any kind, including fitness for a particular use or purpose. RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., Substitute Trustee 2380 Performance Dr, TX2-984-0407 Richardson, TX 75082 Tel: (800) 281-8219 Fax: (866) 681-5002 Registered Agent: CT Corporation System 800 South Gay Street, Suite 2021 Knoxville, TN 37929 Tel: (865) 342-3522 TS#: 12-0038925 FEI # 1006.166825 09/12/2012, 09/19/2012, 09/26/2012


The Sun Print Copy

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9/18/12

11:43 AM

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THE GREENEVILLE SUN ACCENT

Public Notices

www.greenevillesun.com

Wednesday, September 19, 2012

Public Notices

Public Notices

Public Notices

Public Notices

Public Notices

TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE

GREENE COUNTY TAXPAYER ASSOCIATION seeking members. All political parties welcome. No dues or fees. Must be a taxpayer of Greene County. Please 423-552-3779.

WHEREAS, TERESA E. KARIG executed, acknowledged, and delivered to Kenneth Clark Hood, Trustee, a certain Deed of Trust dated the 22nd day of February, 2007, and of record in Deed Book 423A, Page 840 in the Register's Office for Greene County, Tennessee, to secure a certain indebtedness owing to Washington County Bank, now known as Capital Bank, N.A., and more fully described therein; and

INVITATION TO BID

WHEREAS, default has been made in the payment of said indebtedness and the same has become due and payable and the owner and holder of said indebtedness has declared the entire balance owing thereon due and payable and has instructed the said Trustee to foreclose said Trust Deed and to advertise and sell the property therein and herein described, upon the terms and conditions set forth in said Trust Deed;

GREENE COUNTY PURCHASING, 204 N CULTER ST., SUITE 209, GREENEVILLE, TN 37745; TELEPHONE 423-798-1700 WILL BE ACCEPTING BIDS FOR THE FOLLOWING ITEM (S):

NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that I will on the 28th day of September, 2012, at 10:30 a.m. prevailing standard time in Greene County, Tennessee, at the main entrance of the Greene County Courthouse in Greeneville, Tennessee, sell the following described real estate at public auction, for cash, to the highest bidder, and in bar of the equity of redemption, the statutory right of redemption, dower and homestead, but subject to all liens, encumbrances, easements, rights-of-way, set-back lines, restrictions, covenants, and unpaid taxes affecting the subject property having priority over the lien created by the subject deed of trust. The property to be sold is described as follows: SITUATE, lying and being in the 6th Civil District of Greene County, Tennessee, and being more particularly described as follows, to-wit:

978 REPAIR WALL AT COURTHOUSE BID DUE OCTOBER 1, 2012 AT 2 P.M. 979 REPAIR/REPLACE ROOF AT GREENE COUNTY DETENTION CENTER DUE 10/1/12 2 P.M. 980 REPAIR OUTSIDE RECREATION AREA, CLEAN, PAINT AND CAULK WALLS AND CLEAN AND REMOVE RUST OFF STEEL OVERHEAD IN RECREATION AREA BIDS DUE 10/1/2012 AT 2 P.M.

TRACT I: BEING all of Lot No. 4 of the Guthrie's Gap, Section 1, Map 1 of 2, (the redivision of Lots 2-17, Royce Thomas Property), a plat of which appears of record in Plat Cabinet D, Slide 329-330, Register's Office for Greene County, Tennessee, reference to which is made for a more complete description. SUBJECT to the Restrictions appearing of record in Deed Book No. 96A, page 961, in the Register's Office for Greene County, Tennessee. THE ABOVE DESCRIBED property is subject to and benefitted by the following described easement which is to be open, non-exclusive and run with the land, to-wit: BEGINNING at an iron pin in the Southerly right-of-way line of Guthrie's Greene Road, said pin being common corner to Lot Nos. 3 and 4; thence with the right-of-way of Guthrie's Greene Road, three calls as follows: South 41 deg. 33 min. 00 sec. East, 40.0 feet to an iron pin; thence South 52 deg. 27 min. 00 sec. East, 150.20 feet to an iron pin; thence South 56 deg. 04 min. 00 sec. East, 478.16 feet to an iron pin, said pin being common corner to Lot Nos. 12 and 13; thence along the line of Lot Nos. 12 and 13, South 29 deg. 15 min. 19 sec. West, 12.04 feet to a point; thence North 56 deg. 04 min. 00 sec. West, 479.52 feet to a point; thence North 52 deg. 27 min. 00 sec. West, 151.73 feet to a point; thence North 41 deg. 33 min. 00 sec. West, 40.61 feet to a point in the line of Lot Nos. 3 and 4; thence along the line of Lot Nos. 3 and 4, North 45 deg. 55 min. 00 sec. East, 12.01 feet to the point of BEGINNING, containing 0.18 acre, more or less.

A MANDATORY PRE-BID CONFERENCE WILL BE HELD AT 10 A.M. MONDAY SEPT 24, 2012 AT 10 A.M. AT THE GREENE COUNTY COURTHOUSE FOR BID 978 TO REPAIR WALL AT COURTHOUSE. A LIFT WILL BE PROVIDED FOR CONTRACTORS TO INSPECT A MANDATORY PRE-BID CONFERENCE WILL BE HELD AT 11 A.M. MONDAY SEPT 24, 2012 AT THE GREENE COUNTY DETENTION CENTER FOR BIDS 979 AND 980 FOR BIDDERS TO WALK THROUGH.

Included in the conveyance is a 2004, 76 x 32, Norris Mobile Home, Serial No. N01028967TNAB, Model N18967. AND BEING the same property conveyed to Teresa Karig by deed dated February 22, 2007 from Gary Wills of record in Book 423A, page 833, in the Register's Office for Greene County, Tennessee. TRACT II: BEING Lot Nos. 1, 2 and 3, of the Guthrie's Gap, Section 1, Map 2 of 2, (the redivision of Lots 2-17 Royce Thomas Property), a plat of which appears of record in Plat Cabinet D, Slide 331-332, Register's Office for Greene County, Tennessee, reference to which is made for a more complete description. SUBJECT to the Restrictions appearing of record in Deed Book 96A, page 961, Register's Office for Greene County, Tennessee. AND BEING the same property conveyed to Teresa Karig by deed dated February 22, 2007 from Kenneth Weems of record in Book 423, page 837, in the Register's Office for Greene County, Tennessee. Located on the Subject Property and to be sold with the Subject Property is a 2004 Norris Mobile Home VIN No. N01028967TNAB. Said mobile home is being sold AS IS, WHERE IS, WITHOUT WARRANTIES, EXPRESS OR IMPLIED. THE IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY, FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE AND HABITABILITY ARE HEREBY DISCLAIMED. There is no warranty relating to title, possession, quiet enjoyment, or the like in this disposition. The debtor is entitled to an accounting of the unpaid indebtedness upon request without additional charge. You may request such an accounting by writing to Kenneth Clark Hood, Laughlin, Nunnally, Hood, & Crum, PC, 100 South Main Street, Greeneville, Tennessee, 37743. Name of Debtor: TERESA E. KARIG. Name of Secured Party: CAPITAL BANK, N.A., f/k/a WASHINGTON COUNTY BANK. It will be responsibility of the purchaser to obtain possession of the mobile home at purchaser's expense.

FOR COMPLETE DETAILS AND SPECIFICATIONS CONTACT PURCHASING AT THE ABOVE ADDRESS/TELEPHONE. GREENE COUNTY RESERVES THE RIGHT TO ACCEPT/REJECT ANY AND ALL BIDS OR PARTS THEREOF. EOE EMAIL:

The subject property is located at 545 Guthries Greene Road, Bulls Gap, Tennessee, 37711. (Map 49, Parcels 28.10, 28.09, 28.43 and 28.44) It will be the responsibility of the successful bidder to obtain possession of the property at his expense. The successful bidder shall be responsible for any damage, vandalism, theft, destruction, etc., to the property. This sale may be subject to valid filed or unfiled mechanic's and materialmen's liens. No representations are made as to the validity or enforceability of any memorandum of mechanic's liens or any suit to enforce the same.

dianeswatzell@greenecountytngov.com

DIANE SWATZELL 9/19/12

Interests in the property other than the Deed of Trust being foreclosed or matters affecting title known to the undersigned include the following: 1. Taxes for the year 2012 are not yet due and payable but constitute a lien on the premises. Property taxes have been paid through the year 2009. Property taxes are delinquent for the years 2010 and 2011 in the amount of $2,179.52, but interest and penalties continue to accrue on this amount. The exact amount owing can be obtained from the local taxing authorities.

NOTICE**NOTICE**NOTICE

2. All property is subject to zoning ordinances which control the uses which may be made of the property. The undersigned makes no representation as to the uses which can be made of the premises in compliance with the applicable zoning ordinances.

The Greeneville Sun Classified Department would like to remind our customers to beware of scams. Please do not give out any financial information to anyone that makes a follow up call on ads placed in our paper using The Greeneville Sun name. When placing an ad the sales representatives will complete the order with credit or debit card approval at that time. If the processing system is down, the sales representatives will inform the customer while on the phone.

3. Right of way for county road, Lot 1 not approved for septic, lots 2 and 3 must be combined and cannot be sold separately, health department requirements prior to construction, metes and bounds and other matters applicable to Redivision of Lots 2 - 17 of the Royce Thomas Property (Guthrie's Gap, Section 1), appearing of record in Plat Cabinet D, Slide 329-332, in the Register's Office for Greene County, Tennessee. 4. Restrictive covenants applicable to the subject property, appearing of record in Deed Book 96A, page 961, in the Register's Office for Greene County, Tennessee. 5. Right of way for county road, metes and bounds and other matters applicable to Property Survey for Royce Thomas (Guthrie's Gap - Section 1), appearing of record in Plat Cabinet C, Slide 157, in the Register's Office for Greene County, Tennessee. 6. Rights of parties in possession, if any.

NOTICE**NOTICE**NOTICE

7. Spousal rights, if any. The sale will be made as Trustee only, without covenants of seizen or warranties of title, subject to unpaid taxes and assessments owing on the property, and subject to all liens, encumbrances, easements, rights-of-way, set-back lines, restrictions, and covenants affecting the subject property having priority over the lien created by the subject deed of trust.

Request for Bids Greeneville City Schools requests bids to remodel bathrooms at Highland Elementary School. Sealed bids will be received by Mr. Phillip Graham, Operations Supervisor, Greeneville City Schools Plant Operations Building, 312 Floral Street, Greeneville, Tennessee, 37743 until 3:00 p.m. On Monday, September 24th 2012. Prospective bidders may receive an Invitation To Bid and may obtain Bidding Documents from the Greeneville City Schools Operations Building, 312 Floral St. Greeneville, Tennessee 37743. Phone: 423-7878003. All bidders must conduct an onsite visit arranged through the Operations Office prior to submitting a bid. Greeneville City Schools reserves the right to reject any or all bids.

The proceeds derived from the sale of said property will be applied to the payment first to the expenses of this sale, including attorney's fees, then to the payment in full of the indebtedness including interest secured by said Trust Deed, and the balance, if any, to be paid to the parties legally entitled thereto. This sale may be postponed or adjourned from time to time without readvertising the sale, and the sale may be dismissed and not conducted. The acting Trustee or any Substitute Trustee is authorized to appoint an agent or an auctioneer to conduct the sale, and any sale so made shall have the same validity as if made by the original Trustee. The sale shall be for cash, to the highest bidder. Dated this the 29th day of August, 2012.

09/05/2012, 09/12/2012, 09/19/2012

Happy Ads

______________________________ KENNETH CLARK HOOD Trustee

Lost and Found

**********

LOST YOUR PET? We may have found it! Call Humane Society Animal Shelter 6394771

FOUND!!!! #13466 Brown Shep mix Female. Stray pick up Dulaney Road area / Greene County, TN 798-1777

MISSING DOG: male yellow lab mix. Light color. Approx. 50 lbs. Did have collar 423-620-1911. Reward.

FOUND!!!! #13467 Brown boxer mix Female. Stray pick up Warrensburg Road area, Greene County, TN 7981777

WARNING: Ads for free pets. Your beloved pet deserves a loving, caring home. The ad for, your free pet may draw responses from individuals who will sell your animal(s), for research or breeding purposes. Please screen respondents carefully when giving an animal away. Your pet will thank you!

Lost and Found ABANDONED!! Will be euthanized if not claimed or adopted #13477 Pit mix Female White with black spots and her six puppies Please call 7981777

AUCTION

Capitol Theater, 104 S. Main Thursday, September 20

Found in Hardin Park area. Black dog. Call 423-525-1370.

Antiques, Jewelry, Furniture FREE Mini Concert 5:30 until 7 PM Auction start

FOUND PUPPY: young black & white female mix. Found on Brown's Mtn. Rd. in Hawkins County on Sept. 5. Seems well taken care of with some training. Call to ID: 1-423-921-8051.

423-525-4204

♠ ♥

By Steve Becker

FOUND!!!!#13473 Black Tan Shep mix Male He wants his family back!!! PLEASE call 798-1777 FOUND!!!!#13474 A-Black DSH Male kitten B- Calico DSH Female PLEASE bring these little babies home!!! Call 798-1777

Of Interest

FOUND!!!!#13476 White gray black spots JRT mix Male PLEASE call 798-1777

SMOKY MOUNTAINS!!

FOUND!!!#13468 B - Black Lab mix Female #13468 A - Brown shep (lab mix) Male. Stray pick up together at Yoders Country Market in Greene County, TN 798-1777 FOUND: DOG. Male mixed Hound brown and white, no collar, found at Greene Valley. Call 423-552-8499.

go to www.greenevillesun.com and click on Place an Ad. We are always open to serve you!

Greeneville 703 FRANKLIN ST. off of Armitage St. follow signs. Fri.- Sat. Moving sale. Lots, lots of stuff. Inside garage.

CONSIGNMENT SALE Kids Fall/Winter Sale Greeneville Fairgrounds Sept.20-23 Thur 7-9pm Fri, Sat. 9-9 Sun 12-4

Mosheim Best information on Sevier County tourism and the Smoky Mountains of East Tennessee and Western North Carolina is in Best Read Guide. This little glossy publication is a free powerhouse of information. See our brochures and publications in racks at Interstate rest areas in Sevier County!

Mosheim: Wed., Thurs. & Fri. Carport Sale, 300 Marcella Dr. near West Greene High School. Little girl clothes, make-up, toys, hand tools.

Tickets and Travel Driver OTR / Delivery

Need Extra Money?

TENNESSEE/ NORTH CAROLINA HOTELS & MOTELS

ROUTES AVAILABLE

The best prices for hotels and motels in Tennessee and North Carolina can be found in The Official Interstate Guide (OIG). This glossy publication is distributed in rest areas and other locations across Tennessee and North Carolina.

Become an Independent Contracted Carrier of THE GREENEVILLE SUN Annual Estimated Revenue

Monthly Estimated Revenue

Kingsport Hwy./Fall Branch Area 4 Hrs. Baileyton Area/Horton Hwy. 3.75 Hrs. Washington College/Conklin Road 4 Hrs. Fish Hatchery/McDonald Road 4 Hrs.

$15,000 $15,600 $14,700 $14,700

$1,300 $1300 $1275 $1250

Now Now Now Now

Baileyton Road/Whitehouse Rd. 3 Hrs. Warrensburg Road/Bright Hope 2 Hrs.

$13,800 $9,900

$1150 $825

Now Now

Kingsport Hwy./Snapps Ferry Rd. Carpenter’s Chapel/Gilbreath Rd. Wesley Ave./Cox Cir./Arnold Road Asheville Highway/Cedar Creek

$7,600 $6,900 $3,600 $12,000

$640 $575 $300 $1000

Now Now Now 10/1/2012

Delivery Area

Daily Delivery Time

2 Hrs. 1.75 Hr. 1 Hr. 3.5 Hrs.

Estate Sales PLACE YOUR AD 24/7 with us!

LOST DOG: senior male, Eskimo Spitz mix missing from Kidwell School Rd. since 9/12/12. Short-legged, has curly tail, all white, blue eyes. Has orange collar & rabies tag. Please call 423-639-4072 or 423-329-1231.

Auctions

Contract Bridge ♣

Of Interest

LOST CAT- female whitish/grey Siamese/Persian mix on Shelton Mission Rd in Greystone. Please call 470-4047.

09/17/2012, 09/18/2012, 09/19/2012

AUCTION

Lost and Found

Available

Pick-up your free copy!!

Garage / Yard Sales

General Help Wanted

All routes available for sign-on bonus.

Easy As 1...2...3 1. Be available in the afternoon on Monday thru Friday and early morning on Saturdays. 2. Provide a valid Tennessee driver’s license, proof of liability auto insurance, a small deposit for the route and a working phone. 3. Be motivated to make money!

GREAT SUPPLEMENTAL INCOME!! Call 638-4182 or visit

The Greeneville Sun Circulation Department 121 W. Summer St., Greeneville, TN 37743

OTR DRIVERS

Commercial Truck Center, a privately owned co., with a driver friendly work environment is looking for OTR drivers. Must have at least 3 yrs experience. Regional Runs / 80%+ drop and hook freight. No West Coast. Home every weekend. Group health insurance available. Serious inquiries only 423-623-0026.

Having A Yard Sale? Let Everyone Know Where You Are! Advertise Your Sale! Call For Details 638-4185.

LIVE – WORK - TRAVELPLAY! Hiring 18-24 girls/guys. $400 - $800 wkly. Paid expenses. Signing Bonus. Energetic & fun? Call 866-251-0768.

MILKER NEEDED. Must have experience and references required. Call 423-257-3271.


The Sun Print Copy

9/18/12

11:43 AM

Page 9

www.greenevillesun.com

Wednesday, September 19, 2012

General Help Wanted

Apartment / Duplexes

Condominiums

Caregivers We are seeking a few dedicated families in the GREENVILLE area or its neighboring towns to provide foster homes for adults with intellectual and developmental disabilities. Experience is preferred although it is not a must. Training will be provided upon hire. Caregivers received support from experienced case managers who are available 24 hours a day, 7 days per week. You must have a valid Tennessee driver's license and car insurance with a reliable vehicle. Interested parties are advised to complete application forms which are available online at www.meritan.org. You can also call the office at (865) 769-8007 if you prefer the forms to be mailed to you. EOE/MFHV.

LARGE 2 BR duplex apt. in town. CH/A, W-D hookups, front porch, carport. Includes Appls. Pet friendly. $200 per pet. $450 mo. + $400 dep. Refs. Req. Call 423-933-1576.

We are pledged to the letter and spirit of U.S. policy for the achievement of equal housing opportunity throughout the Nation. We encourage and support an affirmative advertising and marketing program in which no barriers to obtaining housing because of race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin.

Wanted -Honest, energetic, industrious person to deliver newspapers Mon. - Sat. Self-employed position requires dependable vehicle to perform one, two, or three hour routes.

Call 423-359-3151 !!NOW HIRING!! $8-$11 PER HR See Jobs at www.staffpro.net

STAFF PRO “Staffing Professionals for Business and Industry”

Medical / Dental ResCare HomeCare NEEDS

CNA's and CAREGIVERS. Please call 423-787-7717 ASAP! EOE/M/F/D/V

Sunrise Community, Inc. Tennessee We are currently hiring Direct Support Staff to assist individuals with various disabilities in their own homes. Duties would include assisting with personal hygiene, cooking, cleaning, and community supports. A flexible schedule is required. Must be able to work weekends and holidays. Must have a clean driving record, be able to pass a pre-employment drug screen and back ground check. Apply in person at Sunrise Community located at 1705 West Main Street, Greeneville, TN. You may submit your resume to : ssonger@sunrisegroup.org. No phone calls please.

Technical CNC MACHINIST Experienced in Swiss screw machining preferred to include set up, operating and troubleshooting.

TWO BR apartment, stove, fridge, dish washer, laundry mat furnished No pets!! $400 mo. Southeast Business Brokers. Call 423-737-2376.

Houses For Rent 101 College View. $750 per month + deposit. Tusculum area. 3 BR, 2 BA. Finished basement, hardwood floors & tile. Please call: 423-470-2591. 1501 Ridgeview, close to Laughlin. 4 BR, 2.5 BA w studio apt. in basement. Centra H&A, hardwood floors & tile. Fenced yard, security system, tornado shelter, 3 car carport. No indoor pets. $1,100 per mo. 423-737-0588.

2 BR, 1 BA, ½ mile off 11-E By-Pass West, good community. $400 month, deposit & references required. No pets. 423-638-5162 or 423-638-6079. 3BR, 1BA, hardwood floors, fireplace, screen porch, heat pump, appliances furnished, West of Greeneville, $575 monthly, references, 423-422-4957. Beautiful handcrafted 1 BR 500 sq. ft. cabin, fully furnished. 1 year lease, references. Private location off Asheville Hwy. Call 423-972-7783. BEAUTIFULLY REMODELED secluded 2 BR, 1BA home, $700 mo. + dep. Pet deposit. Near Fat Boys Restaurant. 423-639-3510 lv. mess.

Mosheim area. 3BR, 2BA, sunroom, hardwood & ceramic floors, CH&A, appliances furnished, no pets, $850 mo. 1st month and security dep., 1 year lease, background & credit check required. Call 423-422-4496 MUST SEE! 801 Carson St. Clean & attractive large 2+ bedroom home. Covered front porch, wood floors, sunroom, formal dining room, bathroom w/ceramic tile, heat pump w/electric air, gas heat & gas fireplace, black stove, refrigerator, dishwasher, laundry room, drive-in garage w/door opener, small storage building. $700 per month + deposit. Animals allowed after approval. 423-639-0517.

1699 N. Wesley Chapel Rd. Completely Updated! 2 BD, 1 BA Cottage. Private & quiet with mountain view. $72,900. MLS #321846. Brian McAmis Century 21 Legacy 747-6833 / 639-6781

Condominiums

1008 Sun Valley. 2 BR, 2.5 BA, finished basement with walkout and bath, deck off kitchen, pool & tennis courts. $89,900. MLS # 322700. Ask for Bob Long, Preferred Properties, 423-823-0968 or 423-783-0051.

CONDO IN Timbers East, 2.5 Bath, 3 Bedrooms, 2000+sq.ft., Garage, Stainless Steel Appl., near Pool & Playground. Call/Text 423-416-0861

2 Bedroom Apt. Ground level. $425 per month. Lease & deposit required. 402 Mt. Bethel Rd. Sun Valley Apartments. Please call 423-620-1788.

Houses For Sale

http://www.marybeckner.com Scan to visit online & browse the MLS freely and privately!

# Great Location & House For Sale (Greeneville)TN Within minutes to 11-E bypass, town, schools is this good 3BDR, basement, heat pump, fireplace, stove insert, kitchen appliances, move in now for $81,130 negotiable. Call 828-206-3535

1

Job Site in the Greeneville area www.greenevillesun.com Houses For Sale

FOR SALE - 2BR, 2BA home, lg LR, lg kit. 403 East Cutler St., Greeneville. TN. Below appraisal, only $89,000. Will Owner Finance with approved credit and down pmt. Will discount for cash. Call Luke at 423-721-4205, Goddard Real Estate, 423-623-5055.

Buy Direct from Contractor/Owner & Save Lots of Money! 609 Avery Lane in new Shiloh Shoals Subdivision

http://www.brianmcamis.com

55 Walnut Grove 3bd, 2bh, 2 car drive under garage full basement, Hardwood & ceramic tile floors, main level laundry, master suite. Beside Andrew Johnson Golf Course. $164,900 MLS#323097 Shannon Hinkle Action Real Estate 423-6382732 www.actionrealestate.info virtual tour:http://www.propertypanorama.com/195186

All brick 3 Bed, 2 Bath. 1,900 sq. ft. with full basement and extra large 2 car garage. Anderson windows. Hardwood, tile & carpet flooring. Very large kitchen with granite counter tops, custom cabinets, stainless appliances & open eating area. Master bath with jetted tub/shower. 2 large walk-in closets in master bedroom. Gas heat & electric air. Covered back porch. Plumbing available in basement. Asking $224,900. Call 423-638-6745 or 823-1860. Medical / Dental

Medical / Dental

Medical / Dental

General Help Wanted

General Help Wanted

General Help Wanted

Ask about 100% Financing! Seller will help with closing costs Brick with heat pump Remodeled and near I81 Ex23 MLS 323030 $99,900 Mike @C21 Legacy 423.639.6781 or 423.552.5330

BANDY DRIVE: 2 BR vinyl siding with carport, dining room and great room, out buildings, large lot. $54,900.

Call 423-798-9400

90 Veldt Ln. – Near Tusculum College – Great Location!

DTR Tennessee, Inc. is a leading producer of rubber automotive parts in the North American market.

In our two plants located in Midway and Tazewell, Tennessee, we employ over 1200 associates. We are a TS 16949, ISO 14001 and VPP STAR certified company with an outstanding safety record. We expect our associates to be a part of our processes and need them to help our company grow and develop leading practices. With the improvement in the sales of our customers, Toyota, Honda and Nissan, we are looking for talented people to help lead us to the next levels of safety and quality performance. If you are looking for an opportunity to join a world class manufacturer, we currently have openings for:

Production Management

2 BR / 2 BA apt. All appliances furnished. No pets & no smoking. 740 Sunnyside Rd. 37743. Deposit & lease required. Call 423-747-5042.

These jobs lead our production areas by scheduling manpower, machine and material requirements to meet our customers' targets. You will be involved in training and developing your people to help in meeting our company's objectives. We want people at all levels that want to and are willing to grow. BS in engineering, business or a related degree will assist you in preparing for good performance.

Engineering For Sale By Owner All brick 3 Bed, 2 Bath, split level. Full basement, 2 car garage, 2 fireplaces, atrium, double hung windows, deck with mountain view, large yard, on a dead end street. Asking $159,900. 423-329-8916.

OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY, SEPT. 15, 2 – 4 PM Beautiful Home in Sequoia Hills – For Sale By Owner 1088 Wykle Rd. Convenient & Close to Town

Our technological and engineering success is built on our people. We give our associates an opportunity to help our company grow by looking to expand our technology to improve our processes and machines. We accomplish this by working with our parent company, Tokai Rubber Industries, our vendor partners and our customers to automate and streamline our activities. These are hands-on positions that require a person who is willing to understand the process while asking others for help with the solutions. A BSME, BSMT or AS in technology would help prepare you for these opportunities.

Maintenance Associates

With our increase in technology and development, a skilled multi-craft maintenance department is becoming more important. The ability to troubleshoot issues and repair them with long-term countermeasures allows our equipment to run in an efficient fashion. We need people who enjoy working on new challenges and are willing and able to learn new things. Experience and/or training in electronics (PLC), robotics, pneumatics and hydraulics are required. A degree in electro or mechanical technology is a plus.

Production Associates

While all jobs are important to our success, our production associates allow DTR to truly succeed. We need people who are willing to follow directions but also use their creativity to help improve our safety, quality and production processes. The ability to work quickly in a fast paced environment is required. A high school diploma or GED is required with some post-secondary education a plus. We want associates who want to grow with our company. For successful applicants who get the opportunity to join our company, we offer a very attractive wage and benefits package. This includes medical insurance( with a free medical clinic),dental insurance, life insurance, short and long term disability insurance, matching 401(k) plan, paid holidays, vacations, uniforms and more. We also offer a chance to make a difference in a company that cares.

2BR, 1BA Apartment, all appliances, w/ washer dryer hook-up, $400 for the 1st three months with approved credit. 1 year lease, no pets. 423-753-3300. BEAUTIFULLY REMODELED 2 Bedroom Apts for rent. Starting at $495. Pet friendly. Safe Harbour Property Management 423-552-7556

CLEAN 1 BR. Ground level, patio, central heat & air, appliances & water furnished. Near Wendy's on By-Pass, covered parking. $400 month. Call 423-638-9053 or 423-278-8457.

552-2009 Call / Text 423-788-0111 Office

For Sale By Owner 3 bedroom, 2 bath brick house with partially finished basement, sunroom, den, carport, on approx. ¾ acres. In culdesac off Buckingham Rd. Market value $133,400, asking $95,000. Call 423-636-1284 or 423-257-5176.

205 N. Hardin St. 2 Bed, 1 Bath Cottage. Completely Updated... a MUST see! $60,900. MLS # 321425. Brian McAmis Century 21 Legacy 747-6833 / 639-6781

REALLY CLEAN: 2 BR. All appliances & water furnished. Central heat. Lawn Maint. Provided. No Pets. Quiet Area. $400. Call 423-639-4199.

2 BEDROOM APARTMENT: Stove, Refrigerator, Dishwasher, Air Conditioner and Water furnished. Deposit required. Please call 423-823-2266.

2 story townhouse, 2BR, 2BA, stove, fridge, dishwasher, W/D hookup, deck, heat pump, $475 mo. No pets!! SEBB 423-737-2376

Home Team

FOR SALE BY OWNER 4 Bedroom brick house w/ siding, large den Hardwood Floors, carpet in master bedroom & den. Enclosed garage could be converted into another room. Open carport attached to the garage. Mature, landscaped yard w/ lots of upgrades. Bean Station close to Grocery Store, across the street from the Golf Course, 8 minutes to Morristown. $105,000. Must Sell. Owner leaving State. Shown by appointment. 865-850-3733

100 Westbrook Dr. Great brick home close to Nolichuckey River on a treed lot and featuring 3 BR, 2 BA sunroom, landscaped nice deck and finished carport. Must See!! MLS 321328 $159,900 REDUCED!! Call Roy @ Olde Towne Realty 423-913-0114

Mohawk TN. Beautiful country setting. Over 2000 SQ FT home with detached garage. 700.00 month first, last and security. NO PETS. 423-2359100

“The Community That Cares” 1,2, & 3 BR some remodeled, $350$490mo. Section 8 & pets welcome. Call 423-639-5731.

2 BR, 1 BA. ½ mi. from Tusculum College. CH&A, W/D hkup. $500/mo. + $500 deposit. References & bg check req. Call or Txt 423-620-1340.

CENTURY 21

Everything New! Completely remodeled 3 Bedroom, 1 Bath brick. Large yard, new appliances, new hardwood floors, new cabinets, new counter tops, new bathroom tile. Incredible value for the money. Reduced to $84,900. Please call 423-552-8410 or 423-620-2347.

9

Houses For Sale

EASTVIEW SCHOOL DISTRICT For Sale By Owner - Skyview Dr 3 BR, 2 BA brick house & deep lot. Mtn view. Excellent neighborhood. Full basement & sunroom. Central H&A. $96,500 OBO. 423-329-0583

http://www.brianmcamis.com

1147 Timbers East. Newly updated! Great deal under $100k! 3 Bedrooms, 2 full Baths. 3 bedrooms include additional seating area, possible extra bedroom. Upstairs & downstairs. Spacious end unit with small, private deck and 2 storage areas. Shown by appointment only. Call 423-620-1698.

2 BR APT. Located in Mosheim area. New appliances, W/D hookups. Storage avail. Special $395 mo. Expires on Oct. 1st . Gibson Apts. & Storage. Call 423-257-2811.

MARY BECKNER

Houses For Sale

1st Mo. Rent Free! 2 BR, 1 BA. Newly remodeled. 160 Kathy Ave., Deposit & lease required. C21 Legacy 525-8500 or http://brianmcamis.com/ 2 BR, 1 BA, 1 mile out Asheville Hwy. All appliances furnished, $625 mo., $625 dep. Call 423-329-3585.

Houses For Sale

BUYING OR SELLING?

160 Hixon Circle. 3 BR, 1 BA. Completely updated. $800/mo. Deposit & lease req. Century 21 Legacy 423525-8500 or http://brianmcamis.com/

M&M Specialties 906 W Irish St Greeneville, TN 37743

Apartment / Duplexes

Houses For Sale

THE GREENEVILLE SUN ACCENT

We will be taking applications at our DTR plant site between 8:00 AM and 8:00 PM on the week of September 17th. We are located at 199 Pottertown Road in Midway, TN. Applicants with the desired qualifications will be contacted to schedule an interview. DTR requires pre-employment and random drug testing. Proper work authorization is required. We are an equal opportunity employer and want all qualified applicants to apply.


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9/18/12

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THE GREENEVILLE SUN ACCENT

Houses For Sale

www.greenevillesun.com

Wednesday, September 19, 2012

Houses For Sale

Houses For Sale

Lots & Acreage

More VHS Remodels Must See Homes!

313 Oak Hills Parkway, Move in ready home with 3-4 bd and 2ba. Private fenced back yard. MLS 322786 Price $149,900.

FORECLOSURE IN GREENEVILLE! River frontage! 30.49 acres located on Bright Hope Rd. with Nolichucky river frontage. Property consist of pasture, woodland, mtn. views, electricity on back of property, restricted. Property subdivided into tracts so you could sell off what you want to. Old house and block bldg. County water available. $254,900! Call KRISTIE SUGGS at Scenic Realty, 423-6231200. www.scenicrealty.net

635 Brian Circle, What a Neighborhood! This home will qualify for 100% financing with Rural Development Loan. Full unfinished basement. MLS 319848 Price $98,000.

100% Financing Possible! Remodeled 4 bd 2ba home with open floor plan. Fenced back yard with large deck. MLS 323405 Price $154,900

Each office independently owned and operated. Equal Housing Opportunity.

For Sale By Owner: 1996 16x70 Fleetwood Mobile Home with front deck. 2 bedrooms, 2 baths. Master with garden tub & shower. Kitchen appliances stay. Unfurnished. Must be moved. $8,500. Call 423-636-1075.

FOR SALE BY OWNER 15 Acres: 201 Piney Grove Rd., creek, barn, views, $99,500. 17.4 Acres, 979 Barren Valley Rd., pond, 2 barns, $129,900. ½ Acre: 7522 Greystone Rd., No restrictions, wooded lot, $9,900. 2.25 Acres: Jay Fanning Rd. Mtn views, $28,900. Call 423-620-1310

GOTTA GO!! 2155 Susong Rd. Over 5,000 sq. ft.3 BR, 3.5 BA. Two geothermal units, granite kitchen, marble bath, Anderson low E windows, Deckra steel (26 gauge) roof, 3.83 acres, built in 2010. REDUCED to $350,000. MLS 298783 Ask for Bob Long, Preferred Properties, 423-823-0968 or 423-783-0051.

Open Houses

LOOKING TO Buy a New Home? Never Owned a Home Before? New Financing program available. 2, 3, 4, & 5 Bedroom Homes. Clayton Homes Johnson City Superstore 423-2820343

NEED TO Trade in your Mobile Home, that you have lived in and loved for so long? We need Trade ins. Clayton Homes Johnson City Superstore 423-282-0343

Brian McAmis Century 21 Legacy 747-6833 / 639-6781 http://www.brianmcamis.com

Looking for wide open spaces? This property features 27+/- acres. 2 ponds and lots of privacy. Great for riding Four Wheelers and Horses! Also located on this property is a four bedroom, two bath doublewide. Large great room with fireplace, kitchen, dining area. Hardwood floors in the Great room. Large deck to sit on and enjoy the views! Century 21 Pro Service REALTORS 282-1885 Sheryl Garland 895-1690

CHRISTMAS TREE Artificial Christmas tree, pre-lit, 7-1/2 ft tall. Good Condition. Limbs are attached, is in three sections, easy to assemble. $40.00 423-620-7017 FRONTLINE PHONICS Phonics Editions 1 & 2. Sing, Spell, Read & Write Programs Editions 1 & 2. Like New. $45.00 for ALL. Call 470-2368

Miscellaneous PLACE YOUR AD 24/7 with us! go to www.greenevillesun.com and click on Place an Ad.

NEW 3 bedroom, 2 bath DOUBLEWIDE CLOSEOUT Call Jonathan 423-625-0700. NEW 3-BEDROOM HOMES, $21,900 or $250-$300 pmts. Please call 865947-6850.

BRIXMENT MIXER, 5 HP Briggs & Stratton, industrial motor, good condition $650. Call 423-329-6460.

CRAIGSLIST NOT DELIVERING?

Call us if you really want to sell the things that you haven't been able to sell on CraigsList.org. We'll help connect you to local buyers!

423-638-4185 NEW, USED AND REPO HOMES, all sizes and prices, will deliver, Phone 865-938-2051. RENT TO OWN

DON'T LET MEMORIES PASS! Order photographs of your family or friends from greenevillesun.com, Photo Galleries, any time of day.

New Listing! 160 Dinwiddie Rd., Chuckey. 3 BR, 2 BA. MLS # 324094. $69,900. Kingsport Hwy.: 2 BR brick, with front porch and back deck, dining room, living room, den and full basement plus 2 car garage on 1 acre lot. All this for $89,900. Reduced! 1206 E. Church St., Greeneville. 3 BR, 2.5 BA. MLS # 304790. $120,000. Call 423-798-9400

Mobile/ManufacturedHome Lots We are pledged to the letter and spirit of U.S. policy for the achievement of equal housing opportunity throughout the Nation. We encourage and support an affirmative advertising and marketing program in which no barriers to obtaining housing because of race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin.

Inside Remodeled! 3 BR, 1 BA. 407 Swecker Rd., Mosheim. MLS # 307401. $89,900.

FOR SALE BY OWNER: family home in Harrison Hills on 1 acre corner lot w/ split rail fence & large pines. Almost 3000 sq ft counting finished basement for this 4 BR 3 bath home with sunroom, workshop, exercise room, stone gas fireplace and garage with upper and lower patios in rear. Hardwood floors with new paint on the inside while the outside has new vinyl siding, soffit, and guttering with a new metal roof, ideal location and priced to sell at only $149,500. Call 423-329-5129 leave message.

LARGE 3BR, 2BA DOUBLE, 1569 sq. ft. Island Kitchen, Zero down, $300 $365 mo. w/your deed. 865-938-2047

Merchandise Under $50

We are always open to serve you!

1890 Mt. Carmel Rd., Mosheim Completely updated! REDUCED!! $85,700 MLS # 321346

Offered by: Century 21 Legacy 2040 E. Andrew Johnson Hwy Greeneville TN 37745 (423)639-6781

Office Agent: Jackie Behymer (423)552-3586.

160 Hixon Circle. Completely updated! 3 bedroom. Stainless appliances, hardwood, and tile. Own it now for $79,900 or we are offering a "2-Year Lease Option. $5000 Down & $700/mo. MLS #319354.

Mobile/Manufactured Home Sales

RUSSELL ACRES: Beautiful contemporary residence, with underground watering system, beautifully landscaped lot, 4 BRs, 3 BAs, top- of the- line appliances two screened porches and much more. Reduced to $275,000.

Mobile Manufactured Home Rentals Mountain View! 3 BR, 1 BA. 128 Kenneth Foster Rd., Chuckey MLS # 308434. $34,900.

Call 423-798-9400

Open Houses

Owner Financing! 2 BR, 1.33 Ac. Lot 4 Poplar Springs Rd. MLS # 315991. $55,000.

IT'S OPEN HOUSE TIME Don't miss your chance to see these fine homes! Call for your private showing!

1570 Chuckey Hwy. Move in ready MLS # 323810 $124,900 Call for your private showing!

1843 Old Shiloh Rd 3/2 with extra lot available MLS # 308941 $139,900

Owner Financing! 3 BR, 1 BA. 3154 Hwy 321 Parrottsville. MLS # 324998. $39,500. For more information and other listings visit www.acutaboverealestateandauction.com

Keith A. Reaves 423-638-5878 TFL 5373

Call for your private showing!

502 Rayley Court New construction with open floor plan MLS # 310283 $179,900 Call for your private showing!

1224 Tanglewood Dr. Georgeous! You have to see it! MLS # 323933 $259,900 Call for your private showing!

335 Whispering Rd. Extra lot included MLS # 324056 $192,500 Open Sept. 16, 12:00 – 2:00 PM

135 Plainview Hgts. Great contemporary. Remodeled! MLS # 313134 $169,900

(2) 2 BR, $375 mo. & $450 mo. + dep. CH/A, good condition, Sect 8 approved. Please call 423-360-2167. 2 BR, 1 BA on Old Baileyton Rd. North Greene area. Stove included. No pets. 6 month lease. $400 month + $400 deposit. Call 423-329-2606. 2-3 BR's: $350-$500 per mo. Mosheim area. Appliances furn. No pets. Dep. req. Section 8 approved. 423-525-3147, no answer, leave msg. Jimmy Johnston Road 3 bd 2 bh doublewide off the Asheville Hwy. 0.51 of an acre lot, storage building. $500 deposit $500 per month. Shannon Hinkle Action Real Estate 423-638-2732.

Nice 3 BR, 2 BA mobile home. 90 Buckingham Ct. No smokers. No pets. References req. $400 rent & deposit 423-232-4161 or 423-946-2441.

Ravenwood II Weekly rental. Deposit required.

423-638-5148

Mobile/Manufactured Home Sales

Open Sept. 23 12:00 - 2:00 P.M. 6235 Snapps Ferry Rd. Immaculate better than new MLS # 323939 $134,900 Open Sept. 23 2:30 - 4:30 P.M. 7900 Erwin Hwy Granite counter tops MLS # 317898 $189,900

Call for your private showing 270 Stockton Rd 6 bedrooms 8.37 acres with 40x80 workshop MLS # 311572 $445,000

Donna Fillers

423-620-1957 423-639-6781 donnafillers@netscape.net

3 Bed, 1.5 Bath on .76 Acre lot. You own home & land in 8 years, no interest! $495 down / $495 per month. Pet friendly. $250 deposit each. CH/A, new flooring, doors, decks, paint. City Water & Sewer. No appliances. Bulls Gap area, 3 miles from I-81. Stable income & rental references required. Hurry! Call 423-933-1576. RURAL HOME PROGRAMS, Fixed Income, OK for Landowners. Phone 865-938-2047.

You can order prints or other products from these outstanding works at greenevillesun.com. Visit our Web site to order your prints from your computer. Non-computer users can call 423-359-3143 Contact: webmaster@greenevillesun.com greenevillesun.com/mycapture

Garage Sale/Flea Mkt Items. Kitchen stuff, dishes, rubbermaid bins, small swimming pool, other misc. items. $25 for all. Please call 423-552-8749.

Antiques ANTIQUE BOOKS Reputable book dealer seeking to buy book collections. Call/text 767-5095 almason42@hotmail.com

Appliances MICROWAVE Sharp 2.5 cu ft carousel microwave, black, glass turntable like new. $50 Call 423-972-3777.

Building Materials New 9 ft Garage Door. Four section, white color, insulated, complete with hardware. Still in box. $250. Call 423278-6950.

Clothing BOX OF LADIES CLOTHING & PURSES $35 for all. 423-972-5487. RIDING LEATHERS W Lg Dress Leather $100. W L Riding Leather $100. L Chaps $50. Leather golfer's style riding cap $50. Call 423972-3777

Computer Equipment HP Printer & Computer Desk Chair: HP Office Jet 8600 Plus. Brand new, barely used. Also, computer chair in good condition. Both for $200 or will sell separately. Call 423-239-4272.

GOLDEN COMPANION II Electric Scooter, Excellent Condition, Seldom used, New Battery, $1,200 OBO, New $1,900 423-638-8360 JAZZY POWER CHAIR. Electric, with keys, holds up to 400 lbs. $800 OBO. Please call 423-798-0816. MOTORCYCLE HELMET: ½ shell with full face cover. Red or white. Size large. $30. Call 423-329-8527. MOTORCYCLE HELMET: Large, full face, white. $30. Call 423-329-8527. Pro-Form Series Elliptical: $130 OBO. Please call 423-329-9325. SCAFFOLDING. 4 complete sets, good condition $550. Call 423-3296460. STUFF: medical assist items, walker, canes, rollator all for $100. Other items: nearly new Craftmatic adjustable electric bed, white wrought iron patio furniture, Kirby vacuum, refrigerator, freezer, TVs, tables, swinging porch bench, lamps. 639-3095. WOOD STOVE: Suburban jacketed wood stove. New firebrick, grates, door gaskets & heat paint. Excellent condition. $325. 423-422-6683

Musical Instruments

WANT TO BUY your keyboard - Hammond SK, Korg M3 Triton, Radias, Yamaha Motif. Email to: keyboard@greenevillesun.com

Sporting Goods

Toshiba Wi-Fi 15" Laptop Windows 7 OS Great for School! New Battery EC $270.00 Call 329-3990

Price Reduced 2351 Buckingham Rd. Greeneville OWNER SAYS MAKE AN OFFER Spring is Here, Time to Move into this home, located on Buckingham Rd. just outside the city limits. Brick ranch with some hardwood floors, excellent location on corner lot with carport and full basement. Interest rates are low and this could be your new address. Call for an appointment.

Electronics 16' WIDES starting at $14,995. Won't last!! Call Pam 423-625-0700. 2011 28x76 DOUBLEWIDE REPO, $49,900, Two Master Suites, Phone 865-938-2051. 5BR, 3BA, ZERO DOWN, $450-$500 pmt. WAC. For Landowners Please Call 865-947-6850. A DOLLAR AND A DEED is all you need at Clayton Homes of Elizabethton. Call today for an appointment 423-543-1531. Beautiful Scenic View

Open Sept. 16 2:30 - 4:30 P.M. 3060 Jockey Rd 2 acres with pond & gazebo MLS # 321028 $165,000

Sporting and community events are captured by our photographers.

423-639-0881 www.classauction.us

Lots & Acreage 0.63 ACRE LOT FOR SALE. Level lot located beside 5850 Old Stage Rd. On paved road near Rheatown Crossroads. Has water line. Please call 423-823-0317.

75 ACRES

½ mile off Asheville Hwy. 9 miles from Greeneville, some cleared, mostly wooded, good water source, great views south facing, $2,000 per acre. Call 1-828-6492204. MUST SELL! MAKE AN OFFER! 21.47 acres in Cross Anchor Community. Barn, pond, pasture, woods & spring. For sale by owner. $79,500. Please call 423-639-3864.

Ask about The Greeneville Sun Classifieds Guarantee. Call 638-4185

2004 Clayton doublewide mobile home. 3 BR, 2 BA on 8.12 acres located at 550 Strange Hollow Rd., Del Rio, TN. Very private and peaceful. Above ground pool. Asking $99,000. 423-787-0300.

CLAYTON HOMES NEWPORT SUPER CENTER 10 HOMES UNDER $50,000 (incl. FREE Heat Pump).

HOMES STARTING AT $14,950, 0$ Down to land owners or family land. Guaranteed lowest Price. 1st Time Home Buyer Programs, Financing Available

921 Hwy. 25/70, Newport, TN

423-625-0700. CLAYTON HOMES of Elizabethton HUGE SALE on Lot Models. 4-5BR, $499-$699*. 2-3BR, $299-$499*. Why rent when you can own? Call today 423-543-1531. (*deposit) LAND/HOME REPOS from $25K, all areas. Call 865-705-2041.

Printer Hewlett Packard Deskjet 882C, with extra color ink cartridge, $60. 423-639-2000

Furniture

2007 CLUB CAR, rear seat, lights, fold down windshield, new batteries, nice cart, $2750. Phone home 423487-2517, cell 865-322-1630.

Child's desk with chair. 1950's solid rock maple, original owner, excellent condition, $75. Call 423-234-2394.

Knives: SpyderCo & Zero Tolerance knives. $40 and up. Excellent condition. Please call 423-317-0721.

COFFEE TABLE: Broyhill, medium oak with drawers & door. $125. Please call 423-239-4272.

TOTAL GYM XLS with accessories, attachments, cds, training cards and charts Excellent Condition $499. Call 423972-3777

PATIO SET: 4 piece. Table, 2 chairs, cushions & umbrella. Used very little. $45. Please call 423-239-4272. PICNIC TABLE: opens up to 2 benches. Light color. $45. Call 423239-4272. ROLL TOP DESK: Good condition. $125. Please call 423-239-4272. ROUND TABLE. Solid oak, on a pedestal, with four high back chairs, excellent shape, $125. Call 423-6382431. SET OF BAR STOOLS: Elegant, all wood bar stools. Very nice. Originally $300 each, will sell both for $100. Call 423-234-1730 or 423-552-6241.

Jewelry

Want To Buy CASH FOR ANTIQUES Glassware, furniture, jewelry, pottery 1 piece or entire household 423-235-4816 or 423-327-4331 WANT TO BUY An industrial or professional, self contained, carpet extractor machine. Must be in good condition with all parts and attachments; 15" to 18" width coverage; 100 PSI; Brush Speed 2100 rpm; 7 to 10 gallons; for commercial carpet use. Preferred brand: Trusted Clean "Pro-7" Professional Self Contained Carpet Extractor. 423-359-3110

LADIES RING Three opals, small diamond, 14K gold band, size 7 $300. Call 423-972-3777

Lawn Equipment

Domestic Pets

MOWER ENGINE: 12.5 HP. Runs good. Still attached to mower deck. $100. Call 423-525-6458.

"GET 'EM DONE"

Merchandise Under $50

Low Cost Spay-Neuter Clinic Prices starting at $40 located at HUMANE SOCIETY Adoption Center Call for appointment: 423-639-7949 MINIATURE DACHSHUNDS several to choose from, newborns, 1st shots & wormed. Rabbits also available. Call Rob at 423-235-3540.

BARBIE 2000 Millenium Barbie. Still in box. Very pretty. $40. Text 470-7579.

Puppy Nursery, many different breeds registered poodle pups. All sizes & colors. Includes shots & wormed. $300 & up. 423-566-3647.

Merchandise Under $100 TAILGATE TIME 40 quart Coleman Power Chill travel cooler. Runs on a/c or plugs into vehicle accessory port. New in box. $45. 639-3282


The Sun Print Copy

9/18/12

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Wednesday, September 19, 2012

Domestic Pets

Campers & Travel Trailers

Papillion/Terrior Mix Puppies For Sale: Small, beautiful bread. 3 litters to choose from. Daddy is papered. (865)850-3733

2000 COLEMAN FLEETWOOD CHEYENNE Grand Tour, AC/Heat, Wtr. Htr., Fridge, Stove. King. Clean and roomy. $3600. Call 423-638-3502

THE ONLY LOVE MONEY CAN BUY...

Autos - Domestic

Commercial / Industrial

1999 GRAND MARQUIS, 1 owner, 125,000 miles, runs great, 25 mpg hwy., $3,000. Call 423-329-0710. 1997-2000 Model Toyota Warehouse fork lifts, Fleet maintained, 4000 lb. lift capacity, Propane, runs good, starting at $5000. Call 423-721-1198.

2001 Ford Escape XLT 4x4 Auto, V-6, fully equipped, only 98000 miles. Very nice. $3950 Call (423)231-4315

Motorcycles

For a small adoption fee, which includes spaying or neutering, shots and microchipping. You can add a lot of happiness to your home and save a life!

ADOPT A PET FROM The Greeneville-Greene County Humane Society Animal Adoption Center Located on Hal Henard Road (up the hill from the Center for Technology) Open Monday – Friday 11:00 AM to 5 PM Saturday 11:00 AM to 4PM 639-4771 visit our website gchumanesociety.com

2010 PREMIER EVEREST 340I, 40' 5th wheel, 4 slides, duel air, excellent cond., $32,000 OBO. 352-895-1724. 2011 Springdale 26 ½ ft. Camper metal cover over camper, slide-out & porch, all like new. Loc. at Lakeside Campground, 1505 Slate Hill Rd. (276)328-2378 or (276)220-5009

2002 GRAND PRIX SE, one owner, V-6, excellent shape inside & out, 229K (mostly hwy.), silver with light gray int., service records. $3100. 423-237-4004

Go Carts /Dune Buggies

2003 4x4 F150 5.4 liter XLT Towing package included-all power $7200 Call (423) 327-5899

2007 United Motors Hysung motorcycle GV 250 V-twin, 8.150 miles, maintenance kept, well maintained, orange & black, belonged to Steve Carter. $2,800. Serious inquires only. Call 423-620-3933 or 329-0099.

THE GREENEVILLE SUN ACCENT

SUVs / Jeeps

2005 YUKON DENALI XL, Fully Loaded, Automatic, Towing package, Sunroof, DVD, Black with Tan Leather int. $10,500 OBO 865-250-4225 MITSIBISHI MONTEROSPORT 1998. Must Sell. $2800 or best offer. Looks good. Red / Tan. Great 1st Car. Call now 423-237-6577 or 423-3125845

11

Trucks - Imports

2003 TOYOTA TACOMA, V-6, Auto, PS, PB, Power windows & door locks, rebuilt history. $8250. 423-487-9919.

Utility / Hauling Trailer

Trucks - Domestic

16 ft. HAULING TRAILER, 18” Sides with mesh on front, back & sides. 2 stands for weedeaters, tailgate. $1600. Call 423-237-1259.

1983 FORD F-250, automatic, 390 eng., 4x4, dually, 8ft bed, $1200. Runs good. Call 423-237-2807.

2010 HAULMARK PASSPORT, haulstorage trailer, 24'x8.5'x6.5', ramp door, 5 door, electric brakes, like new, $5,500 firm. Call 423-552-4231.

1989 DODGE DAKOTA, 4x4, runs great, cool AC, looks good, $1700 OBO. Phone 423-608-1146.

Double Wheel 2 Axle Trailer: 8x12 ft, heavy duty. Good tires. With spare tire. $600. Please call 423-787-7430.

SUVs / Jeeps

Livestock 1998 FORD F150, 4x4, Supercab, automatic, 150,000 miles, Rhino bedliner, one owner, runs and looks great. $4995. Phone 423-623-6185.

GOATS FOR SALE Purebred Kiko Bucklings. Born spring 2012. Please call 865-322-1381.

Farm Equipment / Supplies FEED STORAGE gravity wagon. 72”x58”x120”, good condition, $1,000 OBO. Call 639-4844. MANURE SPREADER. 210 New Holland, PTO drive, good condition, $1,200 OBO. Call 639-4844.

2004 CHRYSLER SEBRING, 4 cylinder, automatic, loaded, Cold AC, Runs great! 168,000 miles, $2495. Call 423-532-7088.

2006 E-Z Go Golf Cart, rear seat, fold down windshield, new batteries, stereo system, new charger. $2,000. Call 423-620-8573.

TRADERS WANTED

Good stuff to sell to buyers in Greene County. We can help find buyers for your things. Contact me at 423-638-4185

2008 CHEVROLET COBALT, auto, 36 mpg, 4 door, 58k miles, $6,995. + tax. No hidden charges. Light House Auto Sales. Stk#403. 423-278-8818. 1999 WINNEBAGO Adventurer model 34V, 275HP diesel Cummings engine, 7500 Onan generator, exhaust brake, self contained, washer/dryer, gas stove plus microwave/convection oven, two air conditioners, gas/electric refrigerator and water heater. Tremendous storage, sleeps six, two exit doors and one slide out, 73,000K miles, asking $34,900. Call 423-6392253 (Greeneville).

1999 FORD F-150, blue, $3,400. + tax. Light House Auto Sales. Stk#406. 423-278-8818.

1995 FORD EXPLORER, 4.0, V-6, 4x4, loaded, cold AC, new tires, runs great, $1995. Call 423-532-7088.

Call us if you really want to sell the things that you haven't been able to sell on CraigsList.org. We'll help connect you to local buyers!

423-638-4185 Autos - Imports

86 ½, 32' motor home, 61K miles, good tires, good condition, new generator, $3,600 OBO. Call 423-257-3260.

2000 JEEP CHEROKEE SPORT, 4.0 6 cyl., 4x4, loaded, electric moon roof, cold AC, great cond., 160,000 miles, black, $2950. Phone 423-608-4108.

Antique / Collector Vehicles

423-736-2256 PLACE YOUR AD 24/7 with us! go to www.greenevillesun.com and click on Place an Ad. We are always open to serve you!

2001 NISSAN SENTRA, 4-door, automatic, 58,000 on motor, stereo system, Gets over 30 miles per gallon, $3800. Call 865-322-2935. 2003 HONDA PILOT, White with Grey Leather, one owner, 210,000 miles, 4WD, auto, Power, CD/DVD, Good shape, $5500. 423-608-1120.

Automotive Parts / Accessories HARLEY TIRES Used large selection of different sizes. $20 and up. Call (865)850-3733

Autos - Domestic

HONDA 250 New 2011. Looking for someone to take over monthly payments of $101 or payoff $5,200. Please call 423-5525399.

TRADERS WANTED

Good stuff to sell to buyers in Greene County. We can help find buyers for your things. Contact me at 423-638-4185

1977 CORVETTE REBUILT MOTOR, transmission, brakes. Needs paint & interior work. $5800 (828)776-1465

Commercial / Industrial

1994 CHEVROLET CAVALIER, 128,000 miles, fair condition, $2,500. Call 423-972-5586.

1970 FORD F60 Dump Truck, less than 2000 miles on rebuilt engine, $1000. Phone 423-487-2616.

1994 PONTIAC BONNIVILLE, $1,695. + tax. Light House Auto Sales. Stk#404. Call 423-278-8818. '94 Lowe 1648, trailer, '96 50 hp Evinrude, steering console, power trim, 40 lb trolling motor, 2 batteries, depth finder, live well, $3500, 423-823-0722

ALUMINUM TRI-AXLE, 30' boat trailer, disc brakes, near new, original tires, together with 1985 Bayliner 2855 with 10½' Beam, newer 5.7 Vortec engine & newer out drive. $8000 for all. 865-405-8281. TOURNAMENT READY! 2005 Champion 187 with Trailer, 150 VMAX Yamaha, Lowrance Electronics $12,000.00 OBO. Ph. 865-230-2213

1997 FORD THUNDERBIRD, 4.6, V8, loaded, leather, spoiler, good tires, looks & runs great! 28 mpg. $2100. Call 423-608-4108. 1998 CHRYSLER SEBRING, fully loaded, new tires, all leather interior, 140,000 miles, $2600. Phone 423608-8111.

2010 PASSPORT 28 ft. 2 slide outs. Electric awning. LCD TV. VCR-DVD. $16,000. Please call 423-639-3653.

2000 DODGE CARAVAN, cold air, runs & looks good, $2,500. + tax. Light House Auto Sales. Stk#407. 423-278-8818.

OIL CHANGE Most Cars Up to 5 qts. oil & filter

$

35

25

Exp. Sept. 30, 2012

1999 PONTIAC MONTANA, 4-door, 141,000 miles, Very good condition. $2000. OBO Call 423-608-8111 or 423-487-2295.

2005 QUEST 2005 Nissan Quest White w/ Tan Leather Top of Line, DVD, All Power, Heated Seats Sunroof, Bose Stereo new tires, very clean $10,999 423-329-9601

ORIGINAL 1989 DODGE RAM 100, 4x4, short wheel base, 318 eng., 4 speed bulldog, new 31x10.50 mud tires, new Kobolt tool box comes with high top camper top. Great shape. Only 99,000 miles. $3500. Call 423237-2794.

1998 WRECKER Chevy with 454 engine, Holmes dual winches, Hydr. whl lift & new slings, $6,500.00 OBO. 865-230-2213

Autos - Domestic

Autos - Domestic

Wrecker/Towing

2005 Lincoln Navigator 4WD, towpkg, luggage rack, power options sunroof & many extras, new crate engine. 127k miles. $10,000. 423-329-8527 GRAND CHEROKEE JEEP 1997 Limited. $5500. or best offer. 90,000 miles. Must sell. Leather, etc. Call now 423-237-6577 or 423-3125845

SAVE

10% ON LABOR

Surplus

AUCTION Chuckey-Doak FFA Auction Sept. 20th, 5:30 p.m. Faculty Parking Lot ~~ Food Available ~ Drawing for Money ~~

CARS

FREE TIRE

ROTATION

with

With any service

COUPON

with coupon

Exp. Sept. 30, 2012

Exp. Sept. 30, 2012

AAA DYNAMICS 1999 Dodge Ram 1500 Conversion w/wheelchair lift-new tires, 54,878 mi. $11,000 OBO (423)921-2589

2012 Dodge 3500 Diesel, dual rear wheels, White, manual, 2 WD w/locking differential, AC, power options, only 26k road miles, cost $44k, asking $34k. Please call 423-639-4597.

2002 PONTIAC Montana, auto, air, power windows & locks, 150,700 miles, $3,850. OBO. Call 423-6388052.

2003 SUBARU OUTBACK LL BEAN EDITION, V6, 163,00 miles. 88,000 miles left on extended drive train warranty. Very good condition. New catalytic converters & oxygen sensors. Weather band radio, good AC, $5995. Call 865-640-7409.

ll a F r o F ! In ngs vi a S

+ tax with coupon

Campers & Travel Trailers 1998 JAYCO LITE HAWK CAMPER Pull-behind camper. Sleeps 4. Very nice. Must see. $5,500 Firm. Call 423-422-7598 or 423-972-6506

2004 Toyota Camry LE, 188K miles (mostly interstate), serviced regularly, excellent shape, 34 MPG. $5,795, $4,995. Better hurry! 423-470-1270.

2006 NISSAN SENTRA, auto, 4 cyl., gas saver, $4,550. + tax. Light House Auto Sales. Stk#405. 423-278-8818.

Boats & Supplies

1979 RANGER BOAT 50 h.p. Evinrude Trailer. Will sell or trade. Call (423)272-6901

1999 SILVERADO Chevy 4x4, AT, V8,123K miles. $5700 423-620-8873

2002 RAM 1500 SLT, 4x4, blue, good A/C, 102K, sliding rear window, R.A.R.E. lid on bed, bed liner, $9500 OBO. 423-248-8442 or 936-661-4314

1999 HONDA ACCORD, Auto, PS, PB, Cd Player, White. $4200. Call 423-487-9919.

Buy Direct!

2006 POLARIS RANGER, 2 wheel drive, 4 wheel drive & All wheel drive, $4600. Call 423-487-9919.

1998 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN, Looks & runs great! Cold AC, keyless entry, 143,700 miles. $2350. Call 423608-1146 or 423-608-4108.

FLEETWOOD

STEYER SEEDS

ATV'S

1999 Ford F-350 Larriat. 7.3 powerstroke, 2WD, 230k mi., auto, tow pkg, gooseneck ball, toolbox, spray-on bedliner. $7,500. Call 423-329-8527.

1999 GRAND JEEP CHEROKEE LIMITED, 5 new tires, loaded, 10-disc CD changer factory, 4.0 engine, 4WD, 175,000 miles, moon roof, heated seats, exc. Cond. $3775. 423-608-4396.

CORN GLUTEN & PEANUT HULL PELLETS $13 per 100. C&S FARMS. 423-235-3583 or 423-823-1699

Wheat Seed Certified & VNS

Vans / Mini Vans

CRAIGSLIST NOT DELIVERING?

Hay, Feed, Grain

HAY TO HARVEST on shares (60 acres) Location: Greene County 423-823-1551.

1995 CHEVY BLAZER, V-6, 4X4, Excellent condition, runs great! Cold Air, CD player, 114,200 miles. $2495. Call 423-608-1146 or 423-608-4108.

UTILTIY TRAILER. 5'x10', wood floor, tongue jack, 15” wheels and tires, brand new $800 OBO. Call 423-6204305.

Motor Homes

New Holland 450 Round Balers. 4X5 bale size. Sept. Special Pricing. $14,500 + 3.5% APR financing w/a.c. West Hills Tractor - 423-753-4621 TRACTOR: International Farmall Super H Tractor. Good paint. Good tires. Runs good. $2,750. 423-335-0572.

2006 FORD FUSION, 4 door, loaded, looks like new, runs perfect. 75,000 actual miles. Excellent on gas. $8000. Call 423-608-1804 or 423-623-6864.

TRAILER, 12' x 4', 2-gates, excellent condition. Can be seen at Keller Tool & Gun, Newport. $1200. Phone 423623-4990.

AUTO & TRUCK SERVICE 1946 HWY. 11E Jonesborough, TN 37659 423-753-8761

Front End Hay Movers Racks Slide Under Hay Spears Mig Welder Hay Spears Welder Carry Alls Drill Press Box Scraper Nail Boxes Cattle Back Rubbers Tool Boxes Boom Pole Birdhouses Potato Plows Boxes of Bolts Head Gate Goat Feeder Post Pullers Horse Feeder Welding Table Spray Rig Frames Bench Drag Shelves Round Bale Feeders Cabinets Misc. Boxes Items Misc. Donations Rocking Chair from Lowe’s Misc. Boxes Tool Chest Sale Conducted by

Greene County Land & Auction Co. Col. Larry H. & Vicki W. Jones, Owners/Auctioneer 400 North Irish Street, Greeneville, TN 37743 (423) 639-5231 T.F.L. #675 e-mail: gcla@greenecountylandandauction.com website: www.greenecountylandandauction.com

We don’t want all the business...Just Yours! Announcements made the day of sale take precedence over all advertising.


The Sun Print Copy

12

9/18/12

11:44 AM

Page 12

THE GREENEVILLE SUN ACCENT

www.greenevillesun.com

Wednesday, September 19, 2012

Business and Service Guide Antiques

Auctions

Carpet Cleaning

Construction

Guttering

Quilting

East Tennessee Pickers

GREENE COUNTY LAND & AUCTION

TENNESSEE CLEANING

SCHWARTZ & SONS CONSTRUCTION

MET'S GUTTERING Seamless, Installed with screws. Guaranteed. Lowest price in town. No Sales Tax. 23 yrs. experience 423-638-3414

MVP QUILTING Experienced Longarmed Quilter Also Memory & Tee Shirt Quilts Reasonable Rates/Fast Turnaround 423-639-5220

400 N. Irish St.

639-5231

Buying antiques, signs, military, jewelry, China, furniture, coins, etc., etc., etc.!

Larry & Vicki Jones Complete Real Estate & Auction Service Brokers-Auctioneers TFL #675 Evenings 423-823-0343

423-525-4204 Automotive Repair AAA DYNAMIC – 423-753-8761 Save 10% on Labor with this coupon Offer expires Sept. 30, 2012 1946 Hwy. 11-E, Jonesborough

See Our Classifieds on the internet

The Classifieds! 638-4185

Bush Hogging

Bush Hogging

W&W BUSH HOGGING “No job too big or too small!” Free Estimates

Call 423-278-0423 A+ BUSH HOGGING We Do It ALL! Free Estimates 423-638-3978 or 423-329-3277 Construction

Roofing • Fall Bush Hogging • Decks Dependable with References. Licensed & Insured. Call for FREE estimates!

Dan Wirt 423-470-2591 Contractor

*Licensed & Insured *Free Est. --References-638-4964 or 552-0167 (cell)

Decks

B&C

C-DECKS DECKING

Concrete & Excavating

DECKS

Quality work... Excellent References

Excavating

Insured

B&B EXCAVATING

Jack Goodman

Licensed Residential Commercial & Industrial All your site prep needs Including: clearing, farm cleanup & ponds 423-787-7775 MOUNTAIN VIEW EXCAVATING

423-823-8093 423-620-9370

*Land Clearing *Septic System *Basements *Trucking *Grading *Water Lines * Driveways & Parking Lots *Track Hoe Work *Demolition & Removal. Free Estimates. Call 423-502-1195

“A CUT ABOVE THE REST” Basements, Garage Floors, Patios, Sidewalks, Stamp, Slick, Broom Finishes. Overlays & spray decking.

We repair Salt Damaged Concrete Lic. & Ins. 423-278-2428 Free Est.

Fencing

Construction Lengacher Construction All phases of residential construction: Pole barns, barn reconstruction, decks, roofing, windows, siding, foundations & more. Honest & reliable. 423-470-6073

Contractor

PORCHES

Jim Burdine

Heating & Air

BROWN'S CUSTOM FENCING & CONSTRUCTION All types Fencing & Materials Licensed & Insured 423-235-7400

DAVIS & COAKLEY FENCING Owner: Buford Davis Years Experience All Types Fencing 638-5031 or 552-5236

Heating & Air

HERITAGE AC & HEATING

Cooter Construction “No job is too big or too small!”

423-638-1992

Travis Cooter, Contractor

205 Asheville Hwy.

Voted The People's Choice “Residential Contractor” Licensed & Insured Reliable with Great References!

As your local Carrier Factory Authorized Dealer, we offer sales and installation on Residential and Commercial.

Call today for your FREE estimate.

423-823-1232

Service all Manufacturers and Models. FREE ESTIMATES 24 Hour Emergency Service Commercial refrigeration, freezers & walk-in coolers Same day service in most cases EPA Certified / N.A.T. Certified Techs Never an overtime charge 38 years experience

Electrical

O'Henry Electric Roger Henry – Owner 35 Shelton Lane, Greeneville Electric & Construction Available 24 hours for all of your residential, commercial and industrial electrical needs

Replace Any Existing Brand AC or Heating Unit with a New Carrier Unit & Pay Only Dealer Cost

Home Improvements

Home Improvements

423-588-0179 Excavating

Excavating

Shelton's Home Improvements Total Construction from the ground up & Home Improvements of any type • Custom Framing • Additions • Decking & Porch Railings • Trimming & Stairways • Driveways • Garages • Post Frame Buildings • Light Excavating & Demo & many other services Top Quality Work since 1978

YOUR EXCAVATING PROFESSIONALS Over 30 years of satisfied customers! Site Work • Land Clearing • Ponds • Foundations Driveways • Basements • Footers • Hauling Completely Licensed & Insured. FREE estimates.

David Shelton, Owner Phone: 423-552-6410 Fax: 423-787-9621 TN Licensed & Insured

Miscellaneous

Miscellaneous

Call Ray Brubacher 423-525-2249

We buy Aluminum, copper, brass, radiators, auto batteries, catalytic converters, old appliances, tin, cars, steel & just about anything metal.

“MR. HAUL” Dirt, Rock, Sand & Driveway Gravel Mike Riddle

Guns / Ammo

Open 8am-6:30 pm Mon-Sat. We pay competitive prices.

620-3448 or 639-2018

636-1894 Roofing

MULCH PIT 423-639-9344 423-552-6888 cell Driveway Rock 20 ton load, crush & run $400 20 ton load, ¾” rock $440 10 ton load, crush & run $220 10 ton load, ¾” rock $245 8 ton load, crush & run $190 8 ton load, ¾” rock $200 6 ton load, crush & run $160 6 ton load, ¾” rock $170

Heating & Air

RUSSELL HEATING & AIR Sales & Service

638-4059

MARK'S ROOFING Leaks stop Here! Free estimates Licensed & Insured 18 yrs. Exp. Owner/Operator

No Job Too Small!

423-341-9260 Martin Roofing & Pressure Washing Where Quality & A Good Price Meet. All types of residential roofing Re-roof & Repairs • New Construction Clean Gutters & Driveways All Work Guaranteed. 20 years experience. Locally owned. Senior Citizen discount. Free estimates. (423) 620-9620 ROSS ROOFING Metal & Shingle Roofing All Work Guaranteed 25 yrs exp., FREE Estimates. Licensed & Insured 638-5144 or 335-9251

Satellites

Call Toddy Russell Home Improvements

MORNING STAR SATELLITE & ANTENNA

"A-1" HOPTON'S ROOFING & HOME IMPROVEMENTS We stand behind our work with 30 Years Experience •Additions •Remodeling Siding •Windows Decks FREE Estimates Prompt Dependable Service. Call Pete 423- 552-1991 B & B HOME REPAIR & IMPROVEMENTS * Vinyl Siding * Decks * Windows * Doors * More * Mark Babb 423-470-4437 Nathan Babb 423-416-0948

Dish Network Free Equipment Free Install America's Favorite Channels Starting at $29.99 month. Local Company Service Calls on All Satellite Systems

423-552-2527

Lawn Maintenance Siding ALDRIDGE & MILLER LAWN MAINTANENCE *Mowing *Mulching *Landscaping *Pressure Washing *Free Est. Licensed & Insured Call 620-2726 or 470-1825

Nail Care PLACE YOUR AD HERE!

Call today! 638-4185 email: classifiedads@greenevillesun.com

PULLIAM WINDOWS & VINYL SIDING General Contractor Replacement Windows Norandex Building Products 423-638-3858

WHITE'S WINDOW & SIDING COMPANY Specializing in Ellison Vinyl Replacement Windows, Vinyl Siding, Soffit, Insulation, Carports & Patio Covers. Ellison windows for new construction, Sun Rooms. Financing Available

403 W. Summer Street

423-639-3100

Tree Services Paving COX'S ASPHALT SEAL COATING & CRACK FILLING Free Estimates 787-0818 or 620-0839 DEVOTI PAVING *Asphalt Paving *Patching * Sealing No Job To Small For Free Estimate Call (423)639-3587 Stanley Professional Pavement Care Asphalt Sealing, Striping, Crack filling, Tennis Court Resurfacing Licensed & Insured 423-638-0417

Call Ronnie D. Cansler: 423-306-9000 Guns / Ammo

Established in 1985 Local owner Drive On Scales

Hauling

423-329-2151 Always Free Estimates!

Ray Barkley

Ray's Guttering

Newport Hwy next to Co-op.

Top quality at a competitive price! • Aluminum or Metal Seamless • Decks • Porches Licensed & Insured raysguttering@gmail.com

Affordable Quality

All types of concrete work: • Driveways • Sidewalks • Patios • • Slabs • Steps • Footers • • Poured Concrete Walls • • Stamped Concrete • • General Excavating • • Building Site Preparation • • Rock Hauling • Dirt • • Bobcat • Backhoe work •

Construction

DAN'S HOME REPAIRS

Roofing All Types *Metal *Shingles *Rubber Complete Remodeling Builders

Concrete Services

Licensed

WEST MAIN RECYCLING

SHELTON BROS.

Mobile Tech In-Home Computer Solutions Repairs • Tune-Ups • Installations Virus/Spyware Removals Call or Text Garrett Wilds 423-972-5033 http://www.mtihcs.com Affordable, experienced & insured. “I'll come to you!”

classifiedads@greenevillesun.com

Recycle

Call 423-329-4398

Computer Services

Auctions

Electrical

*Garages *Pole Barns *Metal & Shingle Roofing *Vinyl Windows & Siding *Decks Honest & Reliable. Plenty of References. Free estimates! schwartzandsonsconstruction.com

Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning We Specialize in Air Duct Cleaning Fire & Water Restoration Free Estimates 10% Discount for Seniors or Churches 423-620-9230 or 798-0100

Pressure Washing

AFFORDABLE TREE SERVICE Licensed & Insured All Types of Tree Work, Stump removal. Free estimates. Member of The BBB We work with your insurance 423-798-9782

CRAIG'S "DISCOUNT" TREE SERVICE & STUMP REMOVAL All Your Tree Service Needs Licensed Insured FREE ESTIMATES 798-9111

Heating & Air

“A Spray Above The Rest” • Free Estimates • Licensed & Insured • Residential & Commercial

Heating & Air Legacy Fine Jewelers

Plumbing

Plumbing

klpowerwashing.com Email: klpowerwashing777@yahoo.com

DIXON'S Tree Removal & Tree Trimming. Stump Removal Complete Clean Up. Bucket truck & Brush grinder. Licensed & Insured. Free Estimates.

636-1962

Wrecker Services

COMPLETE PLUMBING SERVICE YOU CAN TRUST Serving your friends & neighbors for over 30 Years

423-639-1323

CELL 423-972-7258 Licensed & Insured

KEITH HOPSON PLUMBING 423-638-7972 or 423-502-6683

MAKE YOUR PHONE RING Specialists • Residential • Commercial • Industrial • Sidewalks • Driveways • Drive-thrus • Log Home Cleaning

LICENSED & INSURED • FREE QUOTES

www.superiorpressurewashing.net CREDIT CARDS NOW ACCEPTED

Reach over 27,000 potential customers with your ad in this space.

Call today! 638-4185 email: classifiedads@greenevillesun.com

Greeneville Sun - 09-19-2012  

The daily edition of the Greeneville Sun for September 19th 2012

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