June 4, 2008 CHEROKEE SENTINEL/SMOKY MOUNTAIN SENTINEL/GRAHAM SENTINEL
Licklog comedy a sensational production “Over the River and Through the Woods” delights and charms audiences with humor portrays the grandson, Nick, with all the fervor of a pro. The gentle, understanding grandparents are Over the River and through the Wayne Roshaven, Laurel Adams, Woods to Grandmother’s house we Tom Payne, and Betty Rowland. go – and there we are at the Peacock Each one is believable, well-cast, Playhouse in Hayesville and a standout in their role. watching a wonderful preI loved their approach to sentation by the Licklog Trivial Pursuit and memPlayers. What a joy! What See video ory lane. Janice Minette an experience! The play online at as the “blind date” set up has lots of laughter and a www. by a grandmother does smoky few tears. Just like life, it mountain a superb job in a minor has it all. I got involved in sentinel.com role. As they say, there is this play as it brought back no such thing as a small by-gone days contrasted part. As you no doubt realize, I with today’s different approach loved the show. Every part of it toward the older generation. And was well done and professional. it is so real I found myself believ- The staging, the lighting, and the ing everything that I was seeing. back stage crew all contributed to This is all due to great directing by this smooth-running production. Vianne Payne and a sensational, Once again, the Licklog Players well-rounded cast. Michael Lindsey By Jan Broadwell
have done themselves proud. They have presented the audience with fun, laughter, and an opportunity to do a little soul-searching. In these stressful economic times, if you have an interest in theater, this show should be at the top of your list of worthwhile activities. My advice is—don’t miss this show! The show runs June 6-8 with evening performances Friday and Saturday at 8 and a Sunday matinee at 2:30. The box office is open from 10-4 Monday through Friday. You can also call for tickets: 828-389-8632 or 877-691-9906. Tickets are $13 for adults and $8 for students. Ms. Broadwell is a member of Actors’ Equity and the American Federation of television and Radio Actors
HARRISON KEELY/Sentinel Photo
OVER THE BUFFET: Director Vianne Payne (center) communicates at the opening night reception.
Collins Brothers Bluegrass to perform at Folk School Country and bluegrass musicians F.C. and Randall Collins and their band will be featured in a free concert at the John C. Campbell Folk School in Brasstown, N.C. on Friday, June 6 at 7:30 p.m. The concert will be held in the Festival Barn. Those attending are urged to park near Keith House or the Dining Hall and walk to the Festival Barn where a few handicapped parking spaces are available. There will be a limited
number of folding chairs as well as haybale seating, so audience members may wish to bring a lawn chair or blanket. Admission is free. F.C and Randall Collins’ancestors were among the early settlers of Union County, Georgia. Their father, grandfather and great grandfather were all well known local fiddlers. F.C. started playing guitar and singing as a child, performing with local bands during
high school, often leaving home before daylight to play on the radio in Gainesville. After graduation he worked and performed in Atlanta but returned to Blairsville to raise a family. He has been a member of the Georgia Mountain Fair Staff Band for the past 30 years. Randall Collins learned to play fiddle as a boy, sometimes sneaking his fiddle to the cornfield where he would hoe a row then fiddle a tune. Since then he has gone on to
play and record with many of the great names in bluegrass music including Bill Monroe, Jimmy Martin, Mac Wiseman, and Jim and Jesse. As a founding member of the Pinnacle Boys, he toured the U.S. and Canada and recorded eight albums. The Collins Brothers have both been honored by the Georgia Country Music Hall of Fame. The other members of the Collins Brothers’ band are Crystal Murphy, fiddle, Kerry Warpington, banjo,
Morris Hagood, fiddle, Chuck Nation, mandolin, and Kenneth Young, bass. Upcoming Folk School performers include Lou Wamp & Swing Shift (June 13) and Steve Hickman and John Devine (June 20). The Folk School’s Friday night concert schedule is available on the world wide web at http://www. folkschool.org. For further information, call the Folk School at 837-2775 or 1-800-FOLK-SCH.
BROTHERS: F.C Collins and Randall Collins will perform June 6.
Lions support local students Murphy Lions Club members presented Dr. Terrie Kelly of TriCounty Community College with a check for $1,000 to assist with two scholarships for students attending the college this fall. Because the Lions Club has a mission to serve the vision and hearing impaired and those who suffer from diabetes, preference will be given to students with these special needs. Lions are an international network of 1.3 million men and women in 202 countries and geographic areas who work together to answer the needs that challenge communities around the world. Known for working to end preventable blindness, Lions participate in a vast variety of projects important to their communities. These projects range from cleaning up local parks to providing supplies to victims of natural disasters.
Rogers family to perform Bluegrass Gospel in Brasstown Looking for something to do on Saturday night? Want to get out of the heat and into a nice airconditioned hall with live music? Then come to Brasstown, North Carolina, for a concert by the Rogers Family. This Saturday, June 14, 2008, at 7:00 PM, the Rogers Family will bring their own special mix of traditional and contemporary music to the Brasstown Community Civic Center. Cecil and June Rogers have been singing gospel music for over 35 years. They sing many of the old time, bluegrass gospel songs with some newer material, as well. Cecil Rogers plays the electric bass, and his wife June plays flat top guitar, and they both sing. Vance Trull plays either fiddle or mandolin, depending on the tune, and, rounding out the vocals for the group are Betty Orr (June’s sister), Johnny Rogers (Cecil and June’s son), and Angela Rogers (Johnny’s wife). Over the years, the Rogers Family has recorded twelve LP albums and/or CD’s. If you like the tight harmonies of folks who enjoy playing and singing together, then give this group a listen Saturday night. Traditional music concerts are held in Brasstown on the second and fourth Saturday nights of warm weather months. Concert time is 7:00 PM, with the box office opening at 6:30 PM. Admission is $4.00 for adults, with children 12 and under free. Hot dogs, snacks, and drinks are available for purchase on site. Good, affordable entertainment in a smoke-free, family-friendly environment is the hallmark of this concert series. The Brasstown Community Civic Center is located on Settawig Road in beautiful Brasstown, North Carolina.
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LIONS: Don Wanicka, Dr. Terrie Kelly, Peggy Dilcher, and Jerry
Call 828-389-8338 for details or go online.
CHEROKEE SENTINEL/SMOKY MOUNTAIN SENTINEL/GRAHAM SENTINEL June 4, 2008
Beall coordinates N.C. writerâ€™s network
C O MMU N IT Y
Barrett publishes poetry
are two of Beallâ€™s passions. She By Brenda Kay Ledford writes a column for Paws News, CONTRIBUTING WRITER newsletter for the Valley River â€œThe mountains have always pro- Humane Society and helps with the Like peeling an apple and slicing duced great writers from Thomas publicity for the Big Fix fundraiser. it, Glenda Barrett gets to the core She also worked with Dr. Ellen in her poetry chapbook, WHEN Wolfe, to Fred Chappell, Robert Andrews, diabetes educator, and THE SAP RISES. Finishing Morgan, Charles Frazier, and newcomer, Ron Rash,â€? says Glenda interviewed diabetics. Beall wrote Line Press in Georgetown, KY Beall, coordinator of North Carolina a series of articles, â€œFaces of published the book. Diabetes,â€? in an effort to increase Writersâ€™ Network West. Barrett describes with her The organization plans to con- awareness of the needs of diabetics Southern voice hardships, hearttinue that trend by teaching and and to be tested. aches, health issues, family, farmAnother subject that interests ing and fishing. She writes the supporting writers on their journey, promoting members and the work Beall is our environment. â€œIf I way she livesâ€”unpretentious. they do. â€œWe will continue to had more time,â€? says Beall, â€œIâ€™d Thereâ€™s a reverence for the land network at North Carolina Writersâ€™ like to write informative articles on and her ancestors. She says in Network Conferences with estab- the subject of how we are poison- her poem, â€œEchoesâ€?: lished authors, editors and publish- ing ourselves and our planet with â€ŚI can follow in the footsteps ers who can help our local people chemicals. They take a serious toll of my ancestors, get their work read and published,â€? on the health of children and older people who were truthful, adds Beall. â€œI consider that to be people, and those whose immune who held firm to their beliefs one of the most important parts of systems are weakened.â€? and rose above their hardships. But as Program Coordinator of my job.â€? People whose voices still echo Beall became the third Program Netwest, Beall has little time for across these Blue Ridge Coordinator in the sixteen year his- her own writing. She hosts â€œCoffee Mountains. tory of the literary group on June 1, with the Poetsâ€? at Phillips and â€œI was born here, and Iâ€™ll die 2007. NCWN West is a non-profit Lloyd Book Shop in Hayesville. here!â€? It meets on the writersâ€™ organiHer ancestors worked hard fourth Wednesday on the farm to feed their famzation with over of each month. ily. They hoed the fields in the seventy memThose attending hot sun, but loved the land. In bers throughout may bring a poem the poem, â€œSouthern Soil,â€? they western North or short prose to proudly said, â€œI own this land all Carolina, North share during open the way to the top of the mounGeorgia, Western mic. She encour- tain. Iâ€™ll not sell one piece of this South Carolina ages students to land the longest day that I live.â€? and Eastern attend during the Tennessee. It is A native of Hiawassee, Georgia, summer. the only chapter Barrett recalls hoeing the cornN e t w e s t field as a teenager. In her imagiof North Carolina hosts three cri- nation, she can still hear the sharp Writersâ€™ Network tique groups click of her hoe hitting the hard, that is the largest BEALL: Helping people get for members. stony ground. state organization published is most important. Nonmembers are for writers in the Her father was a farmer. He welcome to attend and observe. The plowed gardens for neighbors, United States. As coordinator of NCWN West, John C. Campbell Folk School hosts didnâ€™t charge a dime. When Beall schedules and initiates liter- a literary reading each month for Barrett sees corn ripening and ary activities in nine western North Poets and Writers Reading Poems bales of hay scattered across a Carolina counties, four Georgia and Stories. pasture, she thinks of him. The organization posts the work counties, and two South Carolina Barrett has fond memories of counties. Two writing conferences of members and upcoming events her grandma. They fished togethwere held in 2005 and 2006. This at www.netwestwriters.blogspot. er, had picnics of Vienna Sausage year the network offered four work- com. The blog spreads the voices shops in Cherokee and Clay coun- of writers beyond the mountains. It is linked with the websites of North ties. Netwest is hosting â€œWriters Carolina Arts Council and the North Talking all Day About Writingâ€? Carolina Writersâ€™ Network. Last at the Harelson Civic Center in week a video of North Carolina Blairsville, Georgia on June 7. Poet Laureate Katherine Stripling Carol Crawford, director of the Byer was posted. The director of North Carolina Blue Ridge Writersâ€™ Conference and Cooking Nancy Simpson, former program Writersâ€™ Network, Ed Southern, with coordinator for Netwest, are the says Netwest is the model for other Barbara chapters that NCWN hopes to initiworkshop leaders. As leader of Netwest, Beall brings ate through our state. By Members of Netwest are very experience. Sheâ€™s an accomplished Barbara poet and writer. Sheâ€™s written since grateful that United Community Walker-Huff holding a pencil in her hand. She Bank agreed last year to sponsor the came from a large family, and being organization. Jimmy Tallent and next to the youngest, says it was his executive assistant, Mary Taylor, This is a recipe from the book hard to get anyone to listen. Beall donated funds and Beall was able to â€œCooking in Clay Countyâ€? given kept stories and poems to herself sign up excellent writers and teach- to me many years ago by Gladys until high school. A teacher sug- ers for all day workshops in venues Patton. The recipe was given to gested she submit a poem to a mag- with no charge to Netwest. the book by Lois Curtis whom I The good news about North have never met. This cake is deliazine, but Beall admits she didnâ€™t Carolina Writers Network West cious and different. You could have the self-confidence to mail it. She started submitting work has reached across North Carolina. use fresh strawberries since they in 1996 after taking a poetry class Beall has worked closely with the are season. Just mash them up under Nancy Simpson at the John Candy Maier Scholarship Fund for and add sugar. C. Campbell Folk School. Beallâ€™s Women Writers. Members from first poem was published in the distant counties have been able to 1 box white cake mix Georgia Journnal. Her poetry has attend classes in Hayesville through 1 small box of strawberry jello also appeared in Main Street Rag, this scholarship. 1 cup oil For more information Appalachian Heritage, The Journal 4 eggs of Kentucky Studies, Lucidity, Red about Netwest, go to: www.ncwrit1/2 cup sugar ers.org. Owl Magazine, and others. Her essays have appeared in Forks in the Road, an anthology by Riemann Publications; Reunion Magazine; and Moonshine and Blind Mules. She has profiled writers and craftspeople in local newspapers. Beall understood the thrill of a writer seeing work in print when a travel article was published in her hometown newspaper. â€œMy stories and poems usually come from a character I know or I imagine,â€? says Beall. â€œOnce I have the character in my mind, the rest comes to me. My biggest problem is that I seldom make time to submit my own work. I look forward SMOKY MOUNTAIN FOOT CLINIC, PA to a writing retreat at Wildacres in August where I will not do anything 9 Drew Taylor Rd., Murphy for a week but work on my writwww.smokymountainfootclinic.com ing.â€? DRS. BANKS, HALE, DELBENE & PRZYNOSCH Diabetes and the prevention of over-population of companion pets By Brenda Kay Ledford CONTRIBUTING WRITER
and soda crackers. She recalls walking barefoot as a girl over the dirt road to her grandmotherâ€™s house. It was a place filled with unconditional love. Itâ€™s no wonder Barrett dedi-
CHAPBOOK: Barrett describes hardships of the South. cated her poetry chapbook to her grandmother, Hattie Foster. She told Barrett wonderful stories and inspired her to become a writer. The title of her book, WHEN THE SAP RISES, came from her grandmotherâ€™s sayings. She predicted the weather by observing nature. Barrett writes in her poem, â€œWhen the Sap Risesâ€?: ... â€œSee those thick corn shucks. We can be on the lookout for a rough winter.â€? One day when I visited, she said, â€œIn the spring of the year, when the sap rises is a hard time for sick folks, another time is in the fall, when the sap goes down.â€? The sap seems to rise on the
cover of Barrettâ€™s poetry chapbook. She painted an old-time house including a rock chimney, tin roof, a giant tree in the yard, a front porch, and greens in the garden. A dirt road circles the farmhouse and merges with a lavender sunset over the misty mountains. Itâ€™s serene and flows with an undercurrent of faith. Barrett took an oil painting class at Young Harris College and received an Associate of Arts Degree in 1969. Sheâ€™s painted over thirty years and her art is displayed on the online art gallery, Yessy.com. She also studied at North Georgia College and took creative writing under Nancy Simpson at Tri-County Community College. Barrett worked twenty years in the health care profession before a neuromuscular disease. The doctors echoed words like heredity and genetics before giving her the diagnosis. â€œAt times, I am silent, stare into space, and retreat to a place no one else can go,â€? she says in her poem, â€œFamily Tiesâ€?. Itâ€™s a place where she no longer wonders what her father thought. Her poem, â€œKindred Spirit,â€? describes a cardinal at the feeder. Barrett feels a deep connection with the bird because it is blind in one eye. She expresses her health issues in this verse: â€ŚA feeling of knowing, no matter what happens, there will always be hope and endless possibilities. The moisture from my breath leaves a circle on the windowpane, and I watch from my scooter,
until the cardinal flies out of sight. Barrett is recovering from a recent surgery on her foot. Sheâ€™s in a scooter now, but hopes to walk soon. She finds comfort in her family and talking with friends on the telephone. She also enjoys reading and crafting poetry. A member of North Carolina Writersâ€™ Network-West, Barrettâ€™s work has appeared in many magazines and five anthologies. Her poetry has been published in Kaleidoscope, Nostalgia, Wellspring, Hard Row to Hoe, Living with Loss Magazine, A Time of Singing, Mindprints Journal, Wordgathering Journal, Farming Magazine, Artists Against Domestic Violence, and Nantahala Review. She has poetry upcoming in Breath and Shadow. According to Nancy Simpson, â€œGlenda Barrett gives us the most authentic Appalachian voice to rise out of the southern mountains in years. Whether she is eating an apple with a knife or if she is knee deep fishing in Owl Creek, here is a woman who is as immersed in her environment as in her daily existence. Barrettâ€™s concerns for family and heritage go beyond what happened, for her poems celebrate life, transcend sorrow, and show the reader what was learned.â€? Barrettâ€™s books are available locally at Mary Annâ€™s Restaurant in Young Harris, Georgia. You may also order online at: â€œhttp:// www.amazon.comâ€? www.amazon.com and www.finishinglinepress.com.
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cherokee/graham/ smoky mountain sentinel | Wednesday, June 4, 2008 | page 3
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CHEROKEE SENTINEL/SMOKY MOUNTAIN SENTINEL/GRAHAM SENTINEL June 4, 2008
C O MMU N IT Y Tusquittee Community Organization listens to Logan By Mary Ables CONTRIBUTING WRITER
The Tusquittee Community Organization held their monthly meeting Tuesday evening, May 27. The guest speaker was Clay Logan. The attendees enjoyed Clayâ€™s humor and knowledge about the Brasstown area and Brasstown Community Center development and growth. After the dinner and program a drawing was held and 5 attendees received a plant as a door prize. The meetings are held the fourth Tuesday of every month at 6:30pm at the Tusquittee Community Center on Downings Creek Road.
Residents of and visitors to the Tusquittee Township as well as the entire county are welcome and encouraged to attend. A typical meeting includes a delicious covered dish dinner and an interesting speaker. Topics include items of interest to the community such as the proposed gun range at Nelsons Ridge, fire safety, gardening, political candidates, and area history and heritage. You are invited to attend a casual evening that is both enjoyable and informative as well as have an opportunity to receive one of five door prizes. For further information please call Louise Lorentzen at 828-389-9315 or 828-389-9198.
PLANT PRIZES: Erlene VonderOsten, Judy Thrift, Clay Logan, Janet Kelly, and Riki Fiebel.
Cookie of the week Snickerdoodles Ingredients Makes 4 dozen FXSV DOOSXUSRVH Ă RXU 2 teaspoons cream of tartar 1 teaspoon baking soda 1/4 teaspoon salt 8 tablespoons (1 stick) unsalted butter 1/2 cup pure vegetable shortening 1 3/4 cups sugar, plus more if needed 2 tablespoons ground cinnamon, plus more if needed 2 large eggs Directions Preheat the oven to 400 degrees, with one rack in top third and one rack in bottom third of oven. Line baking sheets with Silpat baking mats or parchment paper; set aside. 6LIWWRJHWKHUĂ RXUFUHDPRIWDUWDU baking soda, and salt; set aside. In WKHERZORIDQHOHFWULFPL[HUĂ€WWHG with a paddle attachment, combine butter, shortening, and 1 1/2 cups sugar. Beat on medium speed until OLJKW DQG Ă XII\ DERXW PLQXWHV Scrape down sides of bowl. Add eggs, and beat to combine. Add dry ingredients, and beat to combine.
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Fatherâ€™s Day Fish Frying
300 Democrats rally in Peachtree for change
Treat Dad to a delicious family style Fatherâ€™s Day dinner at Stecoah Valley Cultural Arts Centerâ€™s Dining Room on Sunday, June 15, 2Q WKH PHQX IULHG FDWĂ€VK cheese grits, coleslaw, southern style green beans, hush puppies and seasonal fruit cobbler for dessert. Price includes meal, drink and dessert - $12.00 for adults, $9.00 for students, k-12 and $6.00 for children under 5. Sales tax and gratuity not included. Two dinner seatings are available at 12:30 p.m. and 2 p.m. and reservations are highly recommended. Please call 828-479-3364 or on the web, www.StecoahValleyCenter.com for more information or to make reservations. Stecoah Valley Cultural Arts Center is located at 121 Schoolhouse Road in the Stecoah community off Hwy 28 between Bryson City and Fontana Dam. Located in a restored 1926 schoolhouse, it has become a gathering place for cultural events Frank Bradley/ Sentinel Photo and community workshops since its renovation in 1996. EXCITING RALLY: Those in attendance listened to state senator Walter Dalton at the rally. By Frank Bradley SENTINEL WRITER
About 300 Democrats turned out Saturday for a three county rally with a call for change in government policy. Folks from Graham, Clay and Cherokee counties gathered to hear state senator Walter Dalton, the Democratic candidate for Lt. Governor, along with other state candidates or their representatives urge Democrats to take an active part in getting Democrats elected to state, federal and local offices. â€œThis is a defining moment in our time,â€? Dalton said. â€œThis administration (federal) is morally and physically bankrupt.â€? Dalton likened the Bush Frank Bradley/ Sentinel Photo Administration to the Wizard of STICKER SAVVY: Clay County Democrat Sam Davis stands Oz. â€œWe have a president without with Lucille Dalton. About 300 came out to support a number a brain, a foreign policy without a of candidates at the tri-county Democratic rally. State Senator heart and a congress without courage,â€? he said. John Snow introduced Dalton at the rally, citing examples of his He said that better times are comleaadership. ing with the election of Democrats
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THE STRANGERS (R) Fri-Thurs June 6-12 1:15, 4:15, 7:15, 9:50 p.m. www.funworldga.comÂ‡+Z\DW7KH5LGJHV5HVRUW+LDZDVVHH*$ 706-89-MOVIEÂ‡ZZZĂ€HOGVWRQHFLQHPDVFRP
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in 2008 because â€œthe Republicans have lost their message.â€? Citing the huge federal deficit, the endless war in Iraq, the high cost of food and fuel, the housing slump, Dalton said that â€œthe people will embrace our message.â€? He called for policy measures including a larger investment in education, expanding health care, and creating 21st Century jobs. He said the country needs to take care of our veterans when they come home (from the war). He said â€œcongress needs to have the moral courage to stand up for the American people and say this is enough.â€? State Senator John Snow, who introduced Dalton, called him a friend of western North Carolina. He cited several examples of Daltonâ€™s leadership in the senate when he had stepped in to help Snow get legislation passed that was important to this end of the state. Beverly Perdue, the Democratic candidate for governor, was unable to attend the Peachtree rally because of a prior engagement. Perdue advocates cite her experience in the state senate in which she has led the fight for Smart Start and higher teacher salaries; sponsored the law providing health care for 115,000 children and protecting North Carolinaâ€™s military bases from closings, thereby saving thousands of state jobs as examples of her leadership. Perdue proposes to make North Carolina a leader in environmental, defense and aerospace jobs, make higher education affordable and to expand health coverage for uninsured families. Spokespersons for other state candidates including Kay Hagen for U.S. Senate and June Atkinson for State Superintendent of Schools spoke at the rally. The rally took place at the Bill Wells farm on Peachtree. Food was provided by attending families and music was provided by Gnarly Fingers of Hayesville.
page 6 | Wednesday, June 4, 2008 | cherokee/graham/ smoky mountain sentinel
Red Cross blood donors encouraged to save a life Donate blood and be entered in a chance to win a $750 gas card The sky is sunny. The temperature is warm. Summer vacation, family reunions and road trips are just around the corner and the American Red Cross wants to help you reach your destination. In order to give blood donors a break from gas prices, June 1 and June 30, the Red Cross is entering all presenting blood donors a chance in a drawing for two $750 gas cards. Monday June 9 The Andrews community blood drive will be held Monday, June 9, at Andrews United Methodist Church 1:30-6 p.m. Please call 321-5216 for more information or to schedule an appointment.
â€œEveryone is experiencing pain at the gas pump,â€? said Carolyn Deal, Donor Recruitment Representative. â€œWe hope this gas card give-away will encourage more people to donate blood and platelets in June, thus relieving the blood shortages that traditionally go hand in hand with the summer months.â€? Blood donors must be at least 17 years of age, weigh at least 110 pounds, be in general good health and provide a valid form of I.D. On average, blood donation takes about an hour of time and several lives can be changes through just one donation. To learn more about blood donation, call 1-800-GIVE-LIFE or visit www.redcrossblood. org.
Plant a memory for Fatherâ€™s Day OPEN HOUSE: Hidden Valley Estates owners welcomed realtors and visitors to an open house and a Cherokee County Chamber ribbon cutting on May 27. Located in the Hiwassee Dam community, Hidden Valley Estates LVDSULYDWHJDWHGFRPPXQLW\RIIHULQJODUJHEXLOGLQJORWVZLWKFRPPXQLW\SDYLOLRQVĂ€VKLQJSRQGVDQGFRXQWU\ serenity. Visit the Hidden Valley ad on the home page of the Cherokee County Chamberâ€™s Web site www.cherokeecountychamber.com. Owners Kevin Eck, John Cole and Norm Bloxham hosted over 40 visitors at the open house, offering tours, food and music by the Shady Creek Bluegrass Band. The Hiwassee Dam Volunteer Fire Department paid a visit to show off a new truck that will have no problem accessing properties on the wide paved roads. From left, at the ribbon cutting, are chamber Executive Director Sande Kimball, builder Shawn Chancey, developers Norm Bloxham and John Cole, Tammy Humphryes and Rosalind Armstrong, representing BB&T, and Bob Andrews, ERA Carolina Mountain Homes, broker agent for the project.
Appalachian Chapter Womenâ€™s Council of Realtors holds luncheon The Appalachian Chapter Womenâ€™s Council of Realtors (WCR) will hold their monthly luncheon meeting on Wednesday, June 11, at Cobbâ€™s Mill Restaurant in Blairsville. The meeting will begin at noon. This monthâ€™s meeting will be a PHPEHUVKLS GULYHQHWZRUNLQJ event. Cobbâ€™s Mill will prepare the BBQ lunch and the members will be entertained by local musicians, Buck and Nelson. Sherri Snyder of The Closing Place will speak about upcoming RESPA
changes and how they will affect the real estate profession. Several very special door prizes will be given away. All Realtors DQG DIÂżOLDWHV DUH LQYLWHG WR DWtend. Womenâ€™s Council of Realtors (WCR) stands for professional excellence, both in the operation of our organization and in the achievements of our members. Our members are role models for others in the profession. The Appalachian Chapter is a strong, active part of the
growing Georgia WCR State Chapter. Our mission statement is: â€œWe are a network of successful Realtors empowering women to exercise their potential as entrepreneurs and industry leaders.â€? We recognize the power of turning Relationships to Partnerships. If you are interested in becoming a WCR member or sponsor, please contact Laura Nightengale at 706-745-2188 or e-mail Laura@BlairsvilleMountains.com.
Forgo ties and soap-on-arope this Fatherâ€™s Day in favor of planting a memory that will remind fathers and children of their special love for many years to come. Pottâ€™s and Pebbles, a newly opened garden and landscaping store, is helping families begin a tradition this Fatherâ€™s Day with LWVÂżUVW)DWKHU&KLOG7UHH3ODQWing Celebration. When fathers and their children select a Pottâ€™s and Pebbles tree, owners Dave and Tammy
Ott will take a digital group picture. The picture will then be sent via email, and new tree owners can begin a yearly tradition of posing in front of their growing tree. The digital picture taken by the Otts will hopefully EH WKH ÂżUVW LQ DQ DOEXP ÂżOOHG with pictures of Fatherâ€™s Day celebrations. â€œLike trees, children grow quickly. When fathers and their children plant a tree together, theyâ€™re also creating a precious memory that wonâ€™t get lost in a
Learn to cook great without garlic New cookbook deomstrates how to make side dishes, meals and sauces
It canâ€™t be denied that the major television cooking programs show chefs go heavy on garlic and their dishes. For author Andy Ward however, people can make great tasting meals without garOLFDWDOODQGKHVKRZVVSHFLÂżFDOO\ZK\ZLWKWKHUHlease of Garlic-Free Gourmet: Be Your Own Personal Chef, his new cookbook released through Xlibris. For the past thirty-three years, cookbook Ward has lived in the rural mountains of western North Carolina. This licensed residential contractor has been writing and playing (and teaching) music there since the mid-1970â€™s. He also has a goats, equine, swine and poultry owned in 2005, working pottery studio in his house on beautiful 2006 and 2007 due to drought. Lake Chatuge. He has always used his creativity This program pays on a per head basis. in his vocation as well, designing and building For more information call the farm service many beautiful custom homes. agency at 828-837-2721 2. Now Ward has turned his creative energy to ext.
Deadline nears for livestock compensation The livestock compensation program deadline has been set to end on July 18, 2008. All livestock producers interested will need to come to the farm service agency to sign up. The eligible animals include cattle, sheep,
closet or collect dust on a shelf,â€? said Pottâ€™s and Pebbles owner, Dave Ott. â€œI look forward to planting a special Fatherâ€™s Day tree with my two young sons, A.J. and Josh.â€? Pottâ€™s and Pebbles is located on 360 Hiawassee Street near the Murphy Fire Station and Townsend Auto Sales. For more information about Pottâ€™s and Pebbles, contact Dave and Tammy Ott at 828-835-8665, or via email at email@example.com.
ward his passion for cooking. Garlic -Free Gourmet is the culmination of years of coming up with dishes that can make people say, â€œThis is the best Iâ€™ve every had!â€? Whether it is form the starters, specials, sides, sweets or sauces chapter you can bet that Andyâ€™s going to do it up right. Garlic-Free Gourmet demonstrates that you FDQKDYHSOHQW\RIEROGĂ€DYRUVZLWKRXWJDUOLFE\ ĂĽĂŚĂ§Ă¨ĂŠĂŞĂŞĂŤĂ§ĂŹĂĂŽĂŽĂŻĂ°ĂąĂ˛ĂŤĂŽĂłĂ°Ă´Ă˛ĂŞĂłĂ§ĂľĂ°ĂśĂ§ĂľĂŠĂŞ using ingredients that you have in your pantry or refrigerator. A wide selection of recipes awaits readers and it includes appetizers like steak quesadillas and shrimp egg rolls; specials like Parmesan chicken, roasted veggie medley and crab salad. 7R RUGHU D FRS\ RI WKLV IXOÂżOOLQJ FRRNERRN be sure to visit your local bookstore or log on at
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PQR,L(S%HJ/,T21,R%>%U/NTL%B1NQ%UT,LLT7%PQR,L(S P.O. 1143, Murphy, 8$7"+Box
H7.+" .,'#0'8"#0&#*-2'-#-%' !!I! @ F* 876 ( 2$3,5 .,',/0.4','-21862'0*.0#*-2'-#-%' (((?.,21QV,LLQS,?IJ: Appalachian Home Builders Association
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cherokee/graham/ smoky mountain sentinel | Wednesday, June 4, 2008 | page 7
Newest Team Member
Real Estate: Homes BLAIRSVILLE OWNER FINANCING 2BR/2BA with garage in unique over 55 lakeside community . Boat docks, clubhouse and storage area $140,000. Call 706-745-7475.
May 12-16 was childrenâ€™s Book Week at Murphy Elementary School. To celebrate, the Media Center enlisted the help of some very special volunteers. Bob Grove, owner of Grove Enterprises, wrote his own short story. It was a mystery involving two young children and a buried treasure. The students in our 4th and 5th grades were truly captivated, requesting signed copies of the story by Mr. Grove. Mrs. Genia Penland, one of our Kindergarten teachers, and Mrs. Heather Lovingood, who teaches Pre-K, were excited to have David Lovingood volunteer to read in their class. Mr. LovinJRRG LV D ÂżUHÂżJKWHU LQ *DLQHVville, Ga. He came dressed in his uniform and read a book about ÂżUHÂżJKWLQJ George Ramsey volunteered to read to Mrs. Melissa Godfrey and Mrs. Wendy Leatherwoodâ€™s 3rd grade class. He read stories about American heroes. Mr.
Rentals FOR RENT NICE 2BR/2BA apartment close to Lake Chatuge in good neighborhood in downtown Hiawassee. Long term rental12 months or longer at $650/month w/$500 damage deposit and rental references. Call 706-896-2434 or 706-7819224. H A Y E S V I L L E , T O W N H O U S E LAKE ACCESS, Large 2BR/2BA and loft north end of Lake Convenient to the Ridges Country Club, Mountain- Lake Views. Washer, dyer, large screened porch, private deck, trash and water inc. Storage in unfinished basement. $650/month, security & references required. Available June 1st. Call 828-389-0001
Rentals HIAWASSEE, 3BR/2.5BA T O W N H O U S E DOCK available. No smoking, no pets, $950 with security deposit, 706-896-7739 or 706-781-9676. RENTAL 2-1 CH/A, DOUBLE carport W/D; covered front porch views $600/ mo. 706-8962026 or 706-970-9440
Rogers recognized for achievement The United States Achievement Academy announced that Alex Rogers of Murphy, has been recognized for academic achievement as a United States National Honor Student Award Winner. Alex, who attends Ranger Middle School, will appear in the United States Achievement $FDGHP\ÂśV 2IÂżFLDO <HDUERRN which is published nationally. â€œRecognizing and supporting our youth is more important than ever before in Americaâ€™s history. Certainly, United States Achievement Academy winners should be congradulated and appreciated for their dedication to excellence and achievement,â€? said Dr. George Stevens, Founder of the United States Achievement Academy. Alex is the son of Jimmy and Geneva Rogers of Murphy. He is the grandson of Rosa Tipton and Roy and Medley Rogers all of Murphy.
Childrenâ€™s Book Week celebrated
Ramsey is a former teacher of Murphy Elementary School and has also taught in Honduras. He has been in several productions at the Peacock Play House in Hayesville. The Media center would like to express their appreciation for these special folks who took the time to help our students get excited about reading!
Family story time Thursday night at library +Julie Chautin / Contributing Writer
Exit Realty Mountain View Properties is proud to introduce our newest Associate Broker, David Hubbard. David was born and raised in Murphy. He and his wife, a teacher in the Murphy School system, raised 2 sons in Murphy. David is a member of Marble Springs Baptist Church, the Cherokee County Rescue Squad, the Mountain Lakes Board of Realtors, the Northeast Georgia Board of Realtors and the National Association of Realtors. Please contact David at Exit Realty Mountain View Properties at 828-837-2288 or stop by and see him at 1900 Hwy. 64 West, Murphy, NC 28906.
4th annual â€˜Top of Georgiaâ€™ All Corvette Show at Brasstown Bald For the fourth year in a row, Corvette owners and enthusiasts will gather at the highest point in Georgia for the Annual â€˜Top of Georgiaâ€™ All Corvette Show. The show, hosted by the Corvette Group of the Blue Ridge Mountains, will be Saturday, June 21, from noon to 4 p.m. in the Visitorâ€™s Center parking lot at Brasstown Bald. Registration will be from 10 a.m. to noon, and cars will be parked in the order they arrive on site. The pre-registration entry fee is $30 per car for those who register by June 18, and that includes the state parkâ€™s
Buried treasures and makeDÂżVK FUDIWV DUH RQO\ SDUW RI family story time this Thursday evening at the Murphy Library sponsored by Friends of Murphy Library. Assistant librarian Steven Abernethy is holding a luau beach party this week and he is dressing in a grass skirt to set the mood. He will gather around a sandbox with children and their parents at 6:15 p.m. for stories and crafts. Beach clothes are encouraged. Library volunteer Melissa Barker and her twin daughters Emily and Megan always take up the challenge when they hear â€œwhereâ€? the books will take them. This time the treat KDVWREHÂłÂżVK\Â´DQGWKH\KRSH cupcakes and crackers in the VKDSH RI GROSKLQV DQG JROGÂżVK will hook little ones into reading more. Abernethy has spotted some special childrenâ€™s stories about the beach and the ocean. Before the big night he prowls
daily parking fee. Day of show on-site registration is $35 plus the $3 parking fee at the state parkâ€™s toll booth. All proceeds from this event will be donated to S.A.F.E. (Support in Abusive Family Emergencies, Inc.), the National Corvette Museum, and the Brasstown Bald Visitorâ€™s Center. There will be goody bags, prizes, awards, concessions, and vendors at the show. For more information and a pre-registration form, visit webLiz Melendez Blues Band site www.CorvetteGroupBRM. com -- contact Gene Clopton will be at the Longhouse Resat 706-379-1587 -- or send an turant on Saturday, June 7. Her guitar playing has Email to CGBRM@alltel.net. been compared to everyone from Carlos Santana to Stevie
SHWLWYHSLVWRODQGULĂ€HVLOKRXHWWH shoot held. This event is open to the general public and everyone participating is asked to bring their own weapons and ammunition. For directions or information on any of the clubs other interests or activities please contact Glendon Gale by calling 828-835-9490.
FOR LEASE 132 N. Main Street, Hiawassee, GA Hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon-Fri
Temperatures are Climbing
Prices are Falling! June 2 - June 30 RII$//Ă RRULQJZLWKWKLVDG Stop in for savings!
what makes story time good for parents and kids and it hapSHQVHYHU\ÂżUVW7KXUVGD\RIWKH month.
Ray Vaughan and her voice has been compared to everyone from Bonnie Raitt to Janis Joplin. After arriving on the music scene as a solo artist a few years
1,700 sq. ft. unit at Lakeside Plaza located at 3000 Hwy. 64 W., Murphy, NC. Ideal for RIÂżFHRUUHWDLOXVH
ago, Liz has established herself as one of the most exciting and promising new artists on the music horizon. For more information call 828 837-1762.
$SSUR[LPDWHO\6TXDUH)HHW Available - In Murphy City Limits!
Place your FODVVLĂ€HGWRGD\ 828-837-6397
through the library stacks for more books and has them ready for the young patrons to borrow and read at home. That is
Concert will be held at the Longhouse Saturday
Rod & Gun club to hold meeting Mountain Country Rod & Gun Club will hold their regular monthly meeting at 6 p.m. Tuesday, June 17, at the USFS Panter Top Shooting Range located in the Nantahala National Forest at the end of Panther Top Road. Follwing a brief business meeting, refreshments will be served and a noncom-
Photo by Julie Chautin
Assistant librarian Steven Abernethy peers through two fancy palm trees as he prepares for Family Story Time this Thursday at the Murphy Library. The theme is a Luau Beach Party and the dress is beach casual. The time is 6:15 p.m. and everyone is welcome for stories, snacks, crafts and buried treasures. Call the library at 837-2417 for details.
Call Chris Dickey
828-837-8008; Toll Free 800-890-7238; Cell 828-361-4280
FOR LEASE 3,200 sq. ft. Commercial building, Formerly the RE/MAX 5($/7<RIÂżFHEXLOGLQJORFDWHG at 1151 Hwy. 64 W., Murphy, NC along with large two sided outdoor advertising sign. 3URSHUW\LVLGHDOIRURIÂżFHRU retail use.
Call 828-837-1625 or 828-837-6393 and ask for Charles McHan.
Locally Grown, All Natural Freezer Beef For Sale
Â‡1R+RUPRQHVÂ‡1R$QWLELRWLFV Available in 1/4, 1/2, or whole carcasses;
Grain-fed or Grass-fed Only $2.10/lb of carcass weight* * Price does not include processing and transportation fees.
For more information, or to place an order, contact: -RKQ+DUW0DQDJHUÂ‡5LGJHILHOG)DUP//&Â‡
Carolina Mountain Homes Â‡ 5530 W. US 64 Murphy, NC 28906 www. carolinamtnhome.com (DFK2IĂ€FH,QGHSHQGHQWO\ 2ZQHG#2SHUDWHG
Always There For You
1666F Pond Front Log Cabin. 2BR 3BA on 1.81 acres. Rocking-chairready porch overlooks the pond and a nature trail leads to it. Wide pine floors, T&G ceilings, corner stone fireplace, great cabinet space. Private, easy access, less than 15 min. to town. $179,900 MLS:99971 1902B Ahhh, The Perfect Mountain Getaway Cabin! This 2BR 2BA log cabin, on 1.72 wooded acres, features privacy, a branch and a picnic area. All wood interiors, fireplace, main level and private upstairs masters, workshop. River access via the common area. Paved access.Adjacent lot also available. $199,500 MLS:102629
True Southern Hospitality with Realtor Professionalism
page 8 | Wednesday, June 4, 2008 | cherokee/graham/ smoky mountain sentinel
HOME, GARDEN AND ENTERTAINMENT Couple celebrates 50th wedding anniversary
New Exhibits on display Andrews Art Museum +Annette Rawlings / Contributing Writer
The Andrews Art Museum LVSURXGWRKDYHLWVÂśÂżUVWWUDYHOing exhibit. This exhibit began LQ 0LDPL ZLOO EH RQ H[KLELW LQ Andrews the month of June and ZLOO WUDYHO RQ WR :RRGVWRFN 1HZ<RUNWRWKH7DOHR$UW&HQWHUZKHUHLWZLOOUHPDLQ-XO\DQG $XJXVW :H KRSH WR KDYH WKLV WUDYHOLQJH[KLELWHDFK\HDU You have seen the art of )UHGD 7VFKXPP\ WKH VFXOSWRU ZLWK KHU Âľ(QFDXVWLFÂś SDLQWLQJV PDGHRIZD[DQGPHWDOVKHDWHG ZLWKDWRUFKWRFUHDWHVKDSHDQG FRORU7KHUHLVWKHZRUNRI-HDQ &HUDVDQLZLWKKHUG\HRQSDSHU Coy Lane â€œTommyâ€? and Geneva Garrett Keenum will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary on Âľ6WLOO /LIHÂś FUHDWLQJ IXQ VKDSHV Saturday, June 14, 2008. They were married by the late Raymond Carroll at Calvary Baptist Church. ZLWK EULJKW FRORUV ,Q DGGLWLRQ FLW\RI0LDPL%HDFKIRUKHUGLS- RI WKH ÂżJXUH GHPRQVWUDWLQJ D There will be a celebration in their honor for friends and family on Saturday, June 7, at 12 p.m. at ZHKDYHVRPHVPDOOSDLQWLQJVRI LFWLRQVRIWKHVHVWUXFWXUHV-DQH QHZGLUHFWLRQLQDUWZLWKWKHÂżJDoyleâ€™s Cedar Hill Restaurant located at 925 Andrews Road in Murphy. $UHFD:KDWPRUHIURPKHUÂľ$O- +DUULV LV D ZRQGHUIXO SDLQWHU XUH+HUÂżJXUHVDUHDOOGLIIHUHQW OHJRULFDOÂś VHULHV LQFOXGLQJ WKH 7KLV JURXSLQJ LV RI KHU ELUGV , LQ FRORU DQG H[SUHVVLRQ $UWLVW VWRU\ WKDW LQVSLUHG WKHP WKH ÂżQG KHU SDLQWLQJV KDXQWLQJ DV $QGUHZ 0DFUDH VWDWHV Âł,Q WKH Âľ3HJ /HJÂś VHULHV $QQHWWH 5DZO- the birds donâ€™t appear to be in FUHDWLRQ RI P\ ODQGVFDSHV P\ LQJV LV SUHVHQWLQJ WKUHH VPDOO D KDSS\ SODFH EXW DQ XQNQRZQ JRDO LV WR PDQLIHVW DQ HPRWLRQ paintings from her â€˜Summer SODFH SHUKDSV WKHVH KDYH EH- WKURXJK WKH DGGLWLRQ RI VLPSOH &RXQWU\DQGEOXHJUDVVPXSeriesâ€™. These paintings are FRPH ORVW DQG FDXJKW LQ WKH VKDSHVDQGFRORUÂżHOGVÂ´ VLFLDQV)&DQG5DQGDOO&ROOLQV DFU\OLFRQFDQYDV)UHG+XQWLV VQRZ -DQHVÂś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ÂżQDWH &HQWHU WKH)HVWLYDO%DUQ7KRVHDWWHQGNQRZQ IRU KHU $UW 'HFR Âľ%HDFK statement with his art. A must For more information see LQJDUHXUJHGWRSDUNQHDU.HLWK /LIH *XDUGÂś VWDWLRQV $QQD0D- see at the exhibit. The art of visit www.andrewsartmuseum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ollins, left, and brother Randall Collins will be 7KH VXPPHU VHPHVWHU ODVWV HLJKW ZHHNV ZZZWULFRXQW\FFHGX EODQNHW in concert Friday. &ODVVHV DUH EHLQJ RIIHUHG LQ EXVLQHVV DGPLQLV)RUPRUHLQIRUPDWLRQFDOOWKH0DLQ&DPSXV )& DQG 5DQGDOO WUDWLRQ FRPSXWHU LQIRUPDWLRQ WHFKQRORJ\ HDUO\ DWRUWKH*UDKDP&RXQW\&HQWHUDW The other members of 5DQGDOO &ROOLQV OHDUQHG WR &ROOLQVÂśDQFHVWRUV ZHUH DPRQJ WKH HDUO\ VHWWOHUV RI 8QLRQ SOD\ÂżGGOHDVDER\VRPHWLPHV the &ROOLQV %URWKHUVÂś EDQG DUH FKLOGKRRG HGXFDWLRQ FROOHJH WUDQVIHU DQG PRUH &RXQW\ *D 7KHLU IDWKHU VQHDNLQJKLVÂżGGOHWRWKHFRUQ- &U\VWDO 0XUSK\ ÂżGGOH .HUU\ grandfather and great-grand- ÂżHOGZKHUHKHZRXOGKRHDURZ :DUSLQJWRQ EDQMR 0RUULV IDWKHUZHUHDOOZHOONQRZQORFDO WKHQÂżGGOHDWXQH6LQFHWKHQKH +DJRRG ÂżGGOH &KXFN 1DWLRQ KDVJRQHRQWRSOD\DQGUHFRUG PDQGROLQDQG.HQQHWK<RXQJ ÂżGGOHUV )& VWDUWHG SOD\LQJ JXLWDU ZLWKPDQ\RIWKHJUHDWQDPHVLQ bass. 8SFRPLQJ )RON 6FKRRO DQGVLQJLQJDVDFKLOGSHUIRUP- EOXHJUDVV PXVLF LQFOXGLQJ %LOO LQJ ZLWK ORFDO EDQGV GXULQJ 0RQURH -LPP\ 0DUWLQ 0DF SHUIRUPHUV LQFOXGH /RX :DPS KLJKVFKRRORIWHQOHDYLQJKRPH :LVHPDQ DQG -LP DQG -HVVH 6ZLQJ 6KLIW -XQH DQG EHIRUH GD\OLJKW WR SOD\ RQ WKH As a founding member of the 6WHYH +LFNPDQ DQG -RKQ UDGLR LQ *DLQHVYLOOH *D $IWHU 3LQQDFOH %R\V KH WRXUHG WKH 'HYLQH -XQH 7KH )RON JUDGXDWLRQKHZRUNHGDQGSHU- 86 DQG &DQDGD DQG UHFRUGHG 6FKRROÂśV )ULGD\ QLJKW FRQFHUW VFKHGXOHLVDYDLODEOHRQWKHZHE IRUPHGLQ$WODQWDEXWUHWXUQHG HLJKWDOEXPV 7KH &ROOLQV %URWKHUV KDYH DWZZZIRONVFKRRORUJ WR %ODLUVYLOOH WR UDLVH D IDPLO\ For further information, +H KDV EHHQ D PHPEHU RI WKH ERWK EHHQ KRQRUHG E\ WKH *HRUJLD 0RXQWDLQ )DLU 6WDII *HRUJLD &RXQWU\ 0XVLF +DOO RI FDOOWKH)RON6FKRRODW Fame. RU)2/.6&+ %DQGIRUWKHSDVW\HDUV
The Collins Brothers will perform June 6
College registration will contiue through June 10
Nashville singer/songwriter to perform at Daily Grind %RUQ DQG UDLVHG LQ .HQWXFN\ $ODQ 5KRG\ KDV KDG D \HDUPXVLFDOFDUHHUWKDWKDV WDNHQKLPWRDOOFRUQHUVRI1RUWK $PHULFD ,QDGGLWLRQWRKLVVRQJZULWLQJ UHFRUGLQJ DQG SHUIRUPLQJ FDUHHU KH LV DQ DFFRPSOLVKHG SDLQWHU +LV RULJLQDO VRQJV KDYH EHHQ UHFRUGHG E\ D ORQJ OLVW RI PDMRU DUWLVWV LQ FRXQWU\
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