The Mountain Press ■ Sevier County’s Daily Newspaper ■ Vol. 26, No. 296 ■ October 23, 2010 ■ www.themountainpress.com ■ 75 Cents
SCUD audit questions trip
By STAN VOIT Editor
5C-N Eagles jersey retirement Rolland “Rollie” File’s No. 30 to be retired by Eagles tonight sports, Page A8
The president of Sevier County Utility District defends the spending of thousands of dollars on trips for employees — including himself — as part of a rewards program for builders who install gas appliances, but the state agency that audited the utility calls the practice improper and an abuse of public trust. A letter from director of the comptroller of the treasury’s audit division says Sevier County Utility District improperly spent $5,776 to send three employees on a trip last year to Costa Rica to what the auditor says was “an exotic allinclusive resort.” The trip was part of an incentive program the utility has to reward builders who install
“We disagree with the findings. It disturbs me we do not get a chance for an exit interview or a chance to respond to these concerns.” — SCUD president Matt Ballard of audit alleging misuse of funds
natural gas appliances in their construction projects. “We disagree with the findings,” Matt Ballard, utility president, said Friday. “It disturbs me we do not get a chance for an exit interview or a chance to respond to these concerns.” The letter to the utility from Dennis Dycus, director of the Division of Municipal Audit,
is dated Oct. 25, but apparently was leaked this week. It says the audit was begun after the office “became aware of the district’s participation in a 2009 promotional trip to Central America.” The rewards program, as Ballard explained it, is shared by several East Tennessee gas companies and was begun in the 1980s to promote the sale of natural gas. With competition from propane and electric utilities, Ballard said gas companies need a program that rewards builders who use gas appliances. Sevier County Utility District (SCUD) puts money in its budget each year to pay for half the cost of the trips. Spectra Energy, which is the utility’s pipeline vendor, pays the other half. See SCUD, Page A4
Busy year ahead for Cheryl Deaton
5Clowning around Alzheimer’s fundraiser continues today Local, Page A2
DiPietro new UT president Trustees choose Joe DiPietro by one-vote margin
By STAN VOIT Editor NASHVILLE — There is a good chance Cheryl Deaton will be away from her Pigeon Forge Primary School classroom a lot next year. Her selection as Tennessee Teacher of the Year carries with it a great deal of travel and public appearances, as well as a shot at national teacher of the year. That will be determined during a convention in Dallas early next
year. Deaton bested eight other finalists, including Pigeon Forge High history teacher Karen Kelley, to take the honor, announced at a banquet Thursday night at the Doubletree Hotel. She became the first Sevier County teacher to win the award since Edna Loveday did it almost 20 years ago. Deaton, with 34 years of experience as a public school educaSee Deaton, Page A4
Stan Voit/The Mountain Press
Deaton receives her award as Teacher of the Year from Linda Irwin, right, of the Niswonger Foundation that sponsors the awards banquet in Nashville. At left is Al Mance, executive director of the Tennessee Education Association.
Weather Today Sunny High: 75°
Tonight Partly cloudy
tan Voit/The Mountain Press
Low: 44° DETAILS, Page A6
Obituaries Jeffrey Adams Jr., 26 Amanda Adams, 26 Ora Bohanan, age 90 Avery Hatcher, 81 Susan Montgomery, 54 DETAILS, Page A4
Index Local & State . . . . . A1-6 Calendar . . . . . . . . . . A3 Opinion . . . . . . . . . . . . . A7 Sports . . . . . . . . . . . A8-12 Money . . . . . . . . . . . . A5 Advice . . . . . . . . . . . A15 Comics . . . . . . . . . . . . A15 Classifieds . . . . . . A12-14 Nation . . . . . . . . . . . . A5
Corrections The Mountain Press is committed to accuracy. Please report factual errors by calling 428-0748 Ext. 214.
Cheryl Deaton with her children William, who lives in Houston, and Celia, who lives in Homewood, Ala. Celia is a school teacher like her mom.
Stan Voit/The Mountain Press
Karen Kelley, one of nine Teacher of the Year finalists, with her Pigeon Forge High principal, Perry Schrandt.
Probe of fatal wreck ongoing
Senior Center hosts Elder Watch seminar By ELLEN BROWN Staff Writer Various vendors and speakers from the community were part of the Elder Watch Fall Seminar, held at Fort Sanders Sevier Senior Center on Friday. “This is our annual information fair,” said Lisa Yarber, director of the center and Sevier County Office on Aging. “We’re focusing on safety — financial, driving, medication and safe sex (sexually-transmitted diseases are actually high in senior communities, she noted). We try to make it fun and simple, with something they can take away to make their lives safer.” Speakers included Jenny Pugh, Patricia Neal Rehabilitation Center occupational therapist and driver rehab specialist. Pugh gave seniors numerous safety tips on driving, including choosing the right car (one with height-adjustable seats, good visibility and convenience features like push-button controls and levers); choosing safe routes (those with good
By JEFF FARRELL Staff Writer
lighting, right-turn intersections and easy in-andout parking); and staying physically fit (maintaining flexibility and the proper amount of sleep). It was Angie Chapman’s first time at the information fair as MountainBrook Village marketing director (she had previously served at the retirement home as activities coordinator). “I’ve noticed that it’s tough for a lot of seniors to admit that it’s time for them to retire or move out of their homes — but they’re still curious about it,” Chapman said. “I tell them about our ShortTerm Stay, which is a good
paper for the seminar. “I came because I wanted to learn what’s going on and about health issues,” he said. “I’ve been coming to the center for a long time now — I enjoy it. They always have good programs.” Yarber said that programs like the Elder
SEVIERVILLE —It will be several days before analysts finish reviewing evidence from the wreck that claimed the lives of a local couple, officials said Friday. Jeffrey L. Adams Jr., 26, and Amanda Adams, 26, died Tuesday when the motorcycle they were riding on Boyds Creek Highway struck a van turning left onto Island Boulevard. The driver of the van, 38-year-old Thomas Johns Jr., was not injured in the wreck. Police have not filed any charges in relation to the accident. The investigation is continuing; officials will review all the evidence from the wreck before making any final rulings, said Bob Stahlke, public information
See Seminar, Page A4
See Wreck, Page A4
Curt Habraken/The Mountain Press
Attendees of the Elder Watch Fall Seminar listen to speaker Jenny Pugh, left, with the Patricia Neal Driving Program, talk about driving safety. way to introduce them to our facility.” “We do a lot of different events with the senior center,” said fellow vendor Sherry Woten, Wellington Place sales and marketing director. “We get to see a lot of the same people, which is fun.” Lou Bergante, who has lived in Sevier County for 21 years, saw an ad in the
A2 â—† Local
The Mountain Press â—† Saturday, October 23, 2010
Walk for the Animals is today
Fundraiser continues today
PIGEON FORGE â€” The 16th annual Smoky Shadows Girl Scout Walk for the Animals will be held today from 1 to 2 p.m. at City Park, with registration beginning at noon. The Scouts are collecting supplies to benefit the Sevier County Humane Society. Non-Scouts may do the walk, but do not have to if they just want to drop off supplies needed by the humane society. Items needed include Purina brand dog and cat food, small kibble, kitty litter, bleach, animal toys, newspapers and clean old towels. Refreshments will be served and there will be an animal costume contest. Someone will be at the site from approximately 11 a.m. until 4 p.m. for those wanting to make donations.
Curt Habraken/The Mountain Press
Team Kirkwood, clowns Ken â€˜Leopoldâ€™ Kirkwood and daughter Keni Marie â€˜Bubblesâ€™, dance to the music of Cari May and Betsy Beal at the MountainBrook Village Alzheimerâ€™s Fundraiser Friday. The event continues today from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., with music, food and crafts. MountainBrook Village is at 700 Markhill Drive in Sevierville.
Access to rest rooms raises questions By JEFF FARRELL Staff Writer SEVIERVILLE â€”Aldermen Barry Gibbs questioned city officials this week on whether the city could get the Chamber of Commerce to allow the use of its rest rooms as part of the Winterfest kickoff ceremony in the municipal complex next month. The city is set to start providing rest room â€œtrailersâ€? for the first time this year, but at the same time has decided to close the Community Center. Gibbs questioned why the city wouldnâ€™t use the rest rooms at the Chamber of Commerce office. The chamber rents its offices in the municipal complex from the city; chamber staff help to oversee the shows that take place during the kickoff events. â€œThe other option would be if we had toilets owned by the city that can be accessible (to the public),â€? he said. City officials said they wanted to use the trailers because the primary rest rooms available at previous events were the ones in the Civic Center, which is also used to display Christmas trees and for other parts of the event. The lines
to get into those rest rooms has been getting longer each year, and officials anticipate a bigger crowd this year because theyâ€™ve added more vendors. They are closing the community center, however, because of security concerns there â€” officials said there were too many people going in and out of the facility during the event. The city doesnâ€™t normally make the rest rooms in City Hall available during the event. Gibbs didnâ€™t question why those rest rooms were not made available, but persisted in questioning city staff on why the Chamber of Commerce wasnâ€™t being ordered to keep its rest rooms open; he noted the chamber rents the property from the city and the city gives money to the chamber. He said he was certain the waste storage tanks on the trailers would be filled before the event ended. Gibbs was the only alderman to vote against renting the trailers. Also Monday, the board voted unanimously to approve issuing a â€œletter of commitmentâ€? saying the city will provide $200,000 toward Walters State Community College. The letter doesnâ€™t explain how the city will make the payment; officials said they could use the
cityâ€™s contingency fund, take it out of next yearâ€™s budget or consider other options. The state announced recently that it was making funds available to community colleges, for use in capital projects. The colleges must come up with 15 percent of the funds needed for the building. Walters State officials wish to build a 40,000 square foot building on the Sevier County campus; they estimate it will cost about $8 million. The county committed Monday to pay $400,000; officials are asking for Pigeon Forge and Gatlinburg to pay $200,000 each and say they hope to get the remaining $200,000 from private donations or their own funds. Also Monday, the board: n Appointed Joe Tarwater, John McClure and Brenda McCroskey to the Industrial Development Board and asked Vic Weals to serve another term with that organization n Paid a water usage bill for King Family library n Approved on final reading the rezoning of property on Mechanics Way from arterial commercial use to low density residential use n email@example.com
Editorâ€™s Note: The following information was taken from the intake reports at the Sevier County Jail. All people listed within this report are presumed innocent unless proven guilty in a court of law. u Jorge Delarosa, 34, of 1044 Country Colonial #7 in Sevierville, was charged Oct. 22 with public intoxication. He was released on $250 bond. u Ryan Scott McWilliams, 28, of 126 Reagan Branch Road in Seymour, was charged Oct. 22 with DUI, evading arrest, violation of implied consent law, resisting arrest and violation of registration law. He was being
held. u Tiffany AnnMarie Miles, 19, of 410 Third St. in Seymour, was charged Oct. 21 with theft of property worth $1,000 to $10,000. She was being held in lieu of $5,000 bond. u Kimberly Payne, 32, of Maryville, was charged Oct. 21 with violation of probation. She was being held in lieu of $1,000 bond. u Seth Steven Priddy, 28, of Strawberry Plains, was charged Oct. 21 with domestic violence assault. He was being held in lieu of $3,000 bond.
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Benefit planned for owner of Clintâ€™s Barbecue Submtted report SEVIERVILLE â€” Friends of Clint Carnley, who lost his restaurant business to a fire on Oct. 12, are holding a benefit fundraiser from
noon to 8 p.m. Nov. 20 at the River Plantation RV Park Conference Center. Those of you who have submitted nominations to ABCâ€™s â€œExtreme Home Makeoverâ€? on Carnleyâ€™s
behalf need to know that thousands of East Tennessee families are vying for the opportunity to be chosen for the show. Among the many activities planned for the benefit
will be live bands, a bake sale, and an auction of donated goods. For more information on the benefit rally or to donate items for the auction, contact Jo Dunn at 654-1283.
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Local ◆ A3
Saturday, October 23, 2010 ◆ The Mountain Press
Community Calendar Editor’s Note: The community calendar is printed as space permits. Items must be submitted at least five days in advance. Only noncommercial, public events held in Sevier County will be considered. To place an item phone 428-0748, ext. 214, or e-mail to editor@themountainpress. com. Items may be faxed to 453-4913.
Saturday, Oct. 23 Blowing Cave Church
Blowing Cave Baptist Church auction benefit. Hamburgers/hot dogs 11 a.m-1:30 p.m.; auction 2-5 p.m. Blowing Cave Road off Highway 411.
Red Bank Church
Red Bank Baptist Church on Newport Highway, singing 7 p.m. with Rick Butterworth and Ted Stoffle Family. 680-4922.
Relay Yard Sale
BankEast Relay For Life team holding multi-family yard sale starting at 8:30 a.m. today, 1120 Vista Drive, Sevierville (turn at Weigels on Parkway and follow signs). Rain or shine.
Jones Cove Elementary School Pioneer Day 10 a.m.-4 p.m. with carnival games, hayrides, auction items, food and entertainment.
DECA’s 13th annual Smoky Bear open car show and silent auction 9 a.m.-3 p.m. at Sevier County High School.
Roberts UMC Supper
Community Supper, Roberts United Methodist Church, 5-6:30 p.m., 1810 Jayell Road, Sevierville. 453-2292.
Fall Festival, 3 p.m. at Covemont Baptist Church in Wears Valley. Includes food, games, trunk or treat.
Happy Hallelujah at Caney Creek Missionary Baptist
Church 10 a.m. Includes family photos, hay rides, games, cook out, silent auction
Angel Food distribution: n 8-11 a.m., Gum Stand Baptist Church, 3031 Veterans Blvd. 429-2508. n 8-10 a.m., First Smoky Mountain Church of the Nazarene, 2652 Upper Middle Creek Road. 9081245. n 8:3--9:30 a.m., The Father’s House, 139 Bruce Street, Sevierville.
Gun Carry Permit
Handgun permit class 8:30 a.m., Dandridge Police Department. (865) 3978862, ext. 26, or 356-7423.
Sunday, Oct. 24 Maples Branch Baptist
Maples Branch Baptist Church celebrates Old Timers Day, Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; breakfast 10, worship to follow; 6:30 p.m. singing with Kitts Singers.
The movie, “Maafa 21” about Planned Parenthood, 6 p.m.. Parkway Church of God, Belk Plaza, Sevierville. Free. 908-2689 or 323-3203.
Pigeon Forge UMC
Special singing with Ronnie Dillinger. 6 p.m. First United Methodist Church, Pigeon Forge.
Gum Stand Singing
Gu Stand Baptist church singing 7 p.m. with Heirline Group.
Monday, Oct. 25 Angel Tree Sign-up
Food Basket and Angel Tree sign-up 9 a.m.-2 p.m. today through Friday, Salvation Army, 804 W. Main Street, Sevierville. Bring Social Security Card of all in household, proof of income /expenses, and picture I.D. 908-4010.
Seymour Story Time
Preschool story time 11 a.m., Seymour Branch Library, 137 W. Macon Lane.
Includes costume party and pumpkin scramble. 5730728.
Women’s Bible Study
Garlands of Grace Women’s Bible study: n 1 p.m. Gatlinburg Inn. 436-0313. n 1 p.m. Seymour Heights Christian Church, Chapman and Boyds Creek n 6:30 p.m., Gatlinburg Call 436-0313 for location
Hot Meals For Hungry Hearts 5:30-6:30 p.m., Henderson Chapel Baptist Church, 407 Henderson Road, Pigeon Forge. Sponsored by Smoky Mountain Area Rescue Ministries.
Clayton Inman in concert 7 p.m., Riverbend Campground. Free.
Tuesday, Oct. 26 SCHS Class of ’60
SCHS Class of 1960 lunch at noon, Applebee’s in Sevierville. Meal also at 6 p.m. 363-3472.
PFMS Fall Festival
Pigeon Forge Middle School Fall Festival 5-8 p.m. Singing by Locust Ridge Band, grilling by Tennessee State Bank, carnival games, basket auction, 6 p.m., dunking booth.
Women’s Bible Study
Garlands of Grace women’s Bible study: n 1 p.m. Ski Mountain Road. 436-6434 for location n 6:30 p.m. Pigeon Forge UMC
Sevierville Lions Club meets 6:30 p.m. second and fourth Tuesday at the King Family Library. 4537796.
Al-Anon Family Group meets 11 a.m., Pigeon Forge UMC. 428-7617 or 680-6724.
Library Book Club
Book group at Anna Porter
Public Library meets at 6:30 p.m. to discuss Madeleine L’Engle’s “A Wrinkle in Time.” 436-5588.
Wednesday, Oct. 27 Church Hoedown
Henderson Chapel Baptist Church Hallelujah Hoedown 5-7:30 p.m. Games, food and music. Costume parade. 453-0152.
Sevierville Story Time
Preschool story tie 10:30 a.m., Sevier County King Family Library Includes fall festival celebration and wear non-scary costume. 365-1423.
Women’s Bible Study
Garlands of Grace women’s Bible study: n 10 a.m. Sugar Tree Road, Wears Valley. 4284932, n 9 a.m. Wellington Place. 429-5131
Thursday, Oct. 28 Arthritis Exercise
Arthritis exercise classes 9:30-10:30 a.m. UT Extension Office Mondays Thursdays in October. 4533695.
Celebrate Recovery free meal 5 p.m., meeting 6 p.m. Kodak United Methodist Church. 9335996.
Women’s Bible Study
Garlands of Grace women’s Bible study: n 10 a.m. UMC Pigeon Forge n 2 p.m. Blue Mountain Mist B&B, Pullen Road n 6:30 p.m. Sevierville UMC, Conference Room 850-4685.
Smoky Mountain Area Rescue Ministries provides hot meals 5:30-6:30 p.m., First United Methodist Church, Sevierville and Kodak United Methodist Church in Kodak.
TOPS weight loss chapter meets at 6 p.m., Parkway Church of God in
Sevierville. 755-9517 or 429-3150.
Midway Family, Community and Education Club meets 1 p.m., Mountain National Bank, Kodak. Program on chocolate by county Agent Linda Hyder.
Sevier County Local Emergency Planning Committee meets 10 a.m. at E911 Building on Bruce Street.
Friday, Oct. 29 Halloween Carnival
Gatlinburg Community Center Halloween Carnival 5:30-8:30 p.m. Costume contest, food, bowling, dance and taekwondo performances. Pre-school to eighth grade. 436-4990.
Kodak Story Time
Preschool story time 11 a.m. Kodak Branch Library, 319 W. Dumplin Valley Road. Party and jack-olantern craft. Wear nonscary costumes. 933-0078.
Rummage sale at First Smoky Mountain Church of the Nazarene, 2652 Upper Middle Creek, next to Dunn’s Market, 8 a.m.-2 p.m. today and Saturday. Includes furniture.
Saturday, Oct. 30 Fall Carnival
Fall Carnival, Abundant Life Christian Church, 707 W. Main (Chapman Highway) 4-7 p.m. Free. Hot dog meal $1.50.
Gists Creek Singing
Gists Creek Baptist Church singing at 6 p.m. with New Mountain Grass.
Roaring Fork Festival
Roaring Fork Baptist Church fall festival 3-7 p.m. Games, food, music. 6805268.
Beech Springs Baptist
Trunk or Treat, 4-7 p.m., Beech Springs Baptist Church, Kodak. Food, games, hayride, singing. No scary costumes.
Turkey shoot 2 p.m. Saturdays through Dec. 18, Caton’s Chapel Volunteer Fire Department; $3 shot; $10 round. 314-0985
Sunday, Oct. 31 Walnut Grove Baptist
Walnut Grove Baptist Church singing 7 p.m., featuring Steadfast from Hamlin, W.Va. 617-5380.
First Assembly of God Harvest Festival 6-8:30 p.m. Trunk or treat, games, food, 1187 Ernest McMahan Road, Sevierville. 453-8036.
Boyds Creek Baptist
Boyds Creek Baptist Church service in song, 7 p.m. with singers Still Standing.
Revival 7 p.m., Gateway Lighthouse, 102 Red Bud Lane, Sevierville with evangelists Keith and Marilyn Player today through Friday. Homecoming service and dinner today following Sunday School.
A4 ◆ Local
The Mountain Press ◆ Saturday, October 23, 2010
Obituaries In Memoriam
Ora Bohanan, age 90 of Pigeon Forge, passed away Wednesday, October 20, 2010. He attended Gum Stand Baptist Church, was a member of the Elks Lodge, and ran the Hillbilly Gift Shop in Gatlinburg for about 51 years. He was preceded in death by his parents Jim and Mary Bohanan, sons Leroy and David Bohanan, and daughter Hazel Ruth Bohanan. Survivors include his wife of 60 years, Lou Bohanan; daughters, Ella Mae and Nancy; daughters-in-law, Bonnie Bohanan, Aurora Bohanan; many grandchildren, great-grandchildren, and great-great-grandchildren; sister, Beulah Cowden and husband John; brother, Marshall Bohanan; several nieces and nephews. The family will receive friends 5-7 p.m. Saturday with a funeral service beginning at 7 p..m. with Rev. Dennis Maples officiating in the East Chapel of Atchley Funeral Home. Family and friends will meet 2 p.m. Sunday in Smoky Mountain Memory Gardens for graveside service and interment. Arrangements by Atchley Funeral Home, Sevierville. n www.atchleyfuneralhome.com
Jeffrey Lynn Adams Jr.
Amanda Rebekah Adams
Jeffrey Lynn Adams Jr., 26 of Sevierville, along with his wife Amanda Rebekah Adams, died Tuesday, Oct.19, 2010 as result of an accident. Survivors: daughter Amber Renee Adams; son Joshua Adams; parents Jeffrey and Lena Adams; sister Constance Adams; nephews Parker Adams and Nathaniel Taal; grandparents George and Lula Smith. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the Amber Renee Adams Educational Fund to the Knoxville TVA Employees Credit Union, P.O. Box 15994, Knoxville, TN 37901 and/or the Joshua Adams College Fund, at any branch of Sevier County Bank. Funeral service 2 p.m. Sunday in the West Chapel of Atchley Funeral Home with the Rev. Richard Compton officiating. Interment will follow in Beech Springs Cemetery. The family will receive friends 2-5 p.m. Saturday at Atchley Funeral Home, Sevierville.
Amanda Rebekah Adams, 26 of Sevierville, along with her husband Jeffrey Lynn Adams Jr., died Tuesday, Oct. 19, 2010 as result of an accident. Survivors: daughter Amber Renee Adams; mother and step-father Jeri and Cary Clark; brothers Brad Standifer and wife Carrie, Andrew Standifer; nieces Sarah and Madison Standifer. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the Amber Renee Adams Educational Fund to the Knoxville TVA Employees Credit Union, P.O. Box 15994, Knoxville, TN 37901. Funeral service 2 p.m. Sunday in the West Chapel of Atchley Funeral Home with the Rev. Richard Compton officiating. Interment will follow in Beech Springs Cemetery. The family will receive friends 2-5 p.m. Saturday at Atchley Funeral Home, Sevierville.
Susan Reece Montgomery Susan Reece Montgomery,
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Avery Loy Hatcher Avery Loy Hatcher, age 81, a lifelong resident of Wears Valley, passed away Friday, October 22, 2010. Mr. Hatcher was employed by Cherokee Textile Mills for 39 years and was a member of Valley View Baptist Church in Wears Valley. He was a Master Sergeant in the United States Army and served during the Korean Conflict. He was preceded in death by his parents Walter and Alice Hatcher, brothers; John, Frank and Broade Hatcher, sisters; Ella Prince, Myrtle Huskey, Mary Ball and Eula Ogle. Survivors: Loving and caring wife of 55 years: Agnes O. Hatcher; sons, Gordon Avery Hatcher and wife Catherine Clabo Hatcher, Derek Edward Hatcher and wife Donna Joyce Hatcher; granddaughter, Carly Odessa Hatcher; brother and sister-in-law, Arthur Sr. and wife Betty Hatcher; sister and brother-in-law, Charlotte and Ben Clabo; sister-in-law, Lucille Hatcher; brother-in-law and wife, Euel and Elouise Ownby; sisters-in-law and husbands, Edna Hatcher, Eva and JP Myers, Mattie and Paul Pass, Doris Wetherholt. In lieu of flowers, the family asks that donations be made to Valley View Cemetery Fund, c/o Debbie Litton, 3569 Ownby Drive, Sevierville, TN 37862 or Valley View Baptist Church Educational Scholarship Fund, c/o Paula Joslin, 3183 Happy Hollow Road, Sevierville, TN 37862. The family will receive friends 4:30-7 p.m. Monday with funeral service to follow at 7 p.m. at Valley View Baptist Church with Rev. Preston Joslin officiating and eulogy by Curtis Clabo. Family and friends will meet 10:30 a.m. Tuesday in Valley View Cemetery for interment with military honors provided by American Legion Post 104. Arrangements by Atchley Funeral Home, Sevierville. n www.atchleyfuneralhome.com
54 of Gatlinburg, died Wednesday, Oct. 20, 2010. She was a faithful member of First Baptist Church, Gatlinburg. Susan is survived by her mother Betty Jo Montgomery; sister, Cathy Pittman and husband Chuck; nephew, Chad Pittman; niece Erin Pittman; and many extended family members.
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Stan Voit/The Mountain Press
Karen Kelley, left, a history teacher at Pigeon Forge High, receives her award for being one of nine finalists from Linda Irwin of the Niswonger Foundation. was being spotlighted. Deaton won about $3,500 — which she will give to Pigeon Forge Primary — as well as school equipment, including a SmartBoard to aid in teaching her fourth-graders. Her principal, Nancye Williams, thinks Deaton makes
a strong candidate for National Teacher of the Year. “We’re very proud of Dr. Deaton,” Williams said. “She is such an asset to our school and the children. I can think of no one more deserving.” Williams and assis-
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Watch Fall Seminar are not just for seniors. “We want to educate the community as well. People don’t think there’s elder abuse in our sleepy little town, but there is. We have procedures we use to contact people. The quality of people’s lives is being changed — it’s not just something that’s pushed under the rug.” The Sevier County Elder Watch meets at 2 p.m. the second Thursday of each month at the senior center. For more information, call the senior center at 453-8080. n firstname.lastname@example.org
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3From Page A1
tor, was the choice of a panel of educators who judged local entries to determine the nine finalists, then another panel that interviewed the finalists and had them write prepared answers to questions. Deaton’s husband Bill died in June. He was a retired college administrator. The couple moved to Wears Valley about 10 years ago after he retired as a dean at West Virginia University. He lived long enough to see her named Sevier County’s top primary school teacher, but didn’t know she had been selected a state finalist. During her acceptance speech, she asked her children, William and Celia, to join her on stage as she told the audience about her husband and how proud he’d have been — not that she had won, but that education
Builders earn points for each appliance and become eligible for trips. In addition to the builders, three SCUD employees make the trip. Ballard said he always goes, as well as his vice president in charge of the program and his chief financial officer. They pay for their spouses’ expenses if they go too, Ballard said. The audit letter says the employees who went to Costa Rica “apparently were not required to earn their trip; they were selected by district management. There were virtually no organized events that required either district employees’ attendance or participation, District officials were not clear on how district employees’ participation in the trip increased the reward to builders for installing gas appliances or the incentive for builders to install gas appliances in future projects.” Ballard said one employee goes for every three builders and they “take care of their needs. We assist them.” Ballard said he sees no reason to pay back the money, but says the utility will rethink whether to participate in the program any more. He insists nothing was done illegally or in violation of the district’s ethics policy. He says it is not a personal vacation that he and the others should pay for. The SCUD board approves the program, he said.
0ARKWAY 3EVIERVILLE s
The family received friends 4-6 p.m. Friday with funeral service following in the West Chapel of Atchley Funeral Home with the Rev. Larry Burcham officiating. Family and friends will meet 10 a.m. Saturday in Smoky Mountain Memory Gardens for interment. n www.atchleyfuneralhome.com
tant principal Connie Cottongim attended the banquet, as did Randy Kincaid, supervisor of primary grades instruction in the school system. Kincaid was the lone administrator or school board member to attend from Sevier County. “Cheryl puts children first in her life,” Kincaid said. “You can see it in her classroom.” Karen Kelley was happy for Deaton and glad she placed among the nine finalists. “I feel great,” Kelley said. “This has been one of my best years professionally. I am so proud for Cheryl.” Kelley’s mother Wanda Smith and children Jonah and Kyndall were at the banquet, along with principal Perry Schrandt. n email@example.com
officer from the city. Officials familiar with the wreck say the motorcycle struck the rear of the van and slid down the road. No further information has been released. Jeffrey and Amanda Adams left behind a 3-yearold daughter, Amber. Jeffrey Adams also had a 7-year-old son, Joshua. In lieu of flowers, their family has asked that memorial contributions
Chapter 7 ,
The auditor found four areas of concern: n Use of public funds for a Costa Rica trip for public officials. “The board of commissioners have a duty to operate the district for the benefit of the district’s customers,” the letter said. It’s difficult to determine a benefit to district customers “from funding an extravagant trip.” n Use of public funds for extra excursions while in Costa Rica. n Public officials not taking leave time for such a trip. “There were virtually no organized professional events,” the letter said. “... The trip was essentially a vacation,” but employees did not use vacation time to take it. n Public officials accepted gifts from a vendor (Spectra), which auditors say violates SCUD’s own ethics policy. “We also learned that the utility district paid a portion of the cost of a Hawaiian cruise in 2005 and a Mediterranean cruise in 2007 for district employees and their guests. Both of these trips were also in conjunction with the Homebuilder’s program,” the letter said. Ballard said Spectra is the lone pipeline vendor, so that doesn’t violate the ethics policy. Ballard said any embarrassment to SCUD is over how the story is being played by media, not with the findings themselves. The letter says the audit findings will be turned over to the district attorney general.
to be made to the Amber Renee Adams Educational Fund at the Knoxville TVA Employees Credit Union, P.O. Box 15994, Knoxville, TN, 37901. The funeral service for the couple is set for 2 p.m. Sunday in the West Chapel of Atchley Funeral Home. They will be buried in Beech Springs Cemetery following the service. The family will receive friends from 2 until 5 p.m. Saturday at Atchley Funeral Home in Sevierville. n firstname.lastname@example.org
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Health insurers help GOP after dalliance with Dems WASHINGTON (AP) â€” Health insurers flirted with Democrats, supported them with money and got what they wanted: a federal mandate that most Americans carry health care coverage. Now theyâ€™re backing Republicans, hoping a GOP Congress will mean friendlier regulations. They may get more than theyâ€™re wishing for. The so-called individual mandate has provoked tea party conservatives, who see it as an example of big government interfer-
ence in personal decisions. Now Republican candidates are running on platforms that include repealing the broader health care law. And attorneys general from some 20 states â€” mainly Republicans â€” are challenging the mandate as unconstitutional. â€œIf you ended up repealing that one provision, the whole thing blows up,â€? said Bill Hoagland, the top lobbyist for Cigna Corp. â€œIt doesnâ€™t work. The cost would explode.â€? Still, Cigna, which early last
year had been funneling money to Democrats from its political action committee, has shifted from a 50-50 split between the parties to around 70-30 in favor of Republican candidates. Likewise, about $6 of $10 that Blue Cross Blue Shield Associationâ€™s PAC doled out from February through June 2009 went to Democrats. By last month, the ratio had shifted â€” Democrats got only about 35 percent of the insurerâ€™s PAC money. In all, from January through
WASHINGTON (AP) â€” The Obama administration on Friday laid out a fiveyear, $2 billion military aid package for Pakistan as it pressed the Islamabad government to intensify its fight against extremists there and in neighboring Afghanistan. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton announced the plan during the latest round of U.S.-Pakistani strategic dialogue. The administration will ask Congress for $2 billion for Pakistan to purchase U.S.-made arms, ammunition and accessories from 2012 to 2016, Clinton said. The aid comes even as the administration is withholding assistance to certain individual Pakistani military units suspected
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ALCOA INCORPORATED 12.72 307.47 APPLE INC AFLAC INC 55.46 ALLSTATE CORPORATION 32.79 ALCATEL LUCENT 3.64 71.26 BOEING COMPANY BANK OF AMERICA CORP 11.44 22.62 BB&T CORPORATION BRISTOL MYERS SQUIBB 26.96 4.11 CITIGROUP INC CRACKER BARREL 53.58 23.48 CISCO SYSTEMS INC 84.55 CHEVRON CORP 17.78 DUKE ENERGY CORP CONSOLIDATED EDISON INC 49.12 78.60 EASTMAN CHEMICAL 13.95 FORD MOTOR CO FIRST HORIZON NATIONAL 9.93 27.02 FORWARD AIR CORP 16.06 GENERAL ELECTRIC CO GAYLORD ENTERTAINMENT 33.54 612.53 GOOGLE INC HOME DEPOT INC 31.48 IBM 139.67 19.84 INTEL CORPORATION 32.55 JC PENNEY CO INC 63.81 JOHNSON & JOHNSON JPMORGAN CHASE AND CO37.70
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KELLOGG CO KRAFT FOODS COCA-COLA CO KROGER CO MCDONALDâ€™S CORP ALTRIA GROUP INC MOTOROLA INC MICROSOFT CORP MICRON TECHNOLOGY INC ORACLE CORP PFIZER INC PROCTER & GAMBLE CO PHILIP MORRIS REGIONS FINANCIAL CORP SPRINT NEXTEL CORP SPECTRA ENERGY CORP SEARS HOLDINGS CORP SIRIUS XM RADIO INC SUNTRUST BANKS SUNOCO INCORPORATED AT&T INC SPEEDWAY MOTORSPORTS TRW AUTOMOTIVE TRACTOR SUPPLY CO TIME WARNER INC WAL MART STORES INC EXXON MOBIL CORP YAHOO INCORPORATED
-0.47% -0.66% 0.40% 0.71% 1.11% -0.34% 0.70% 0.00% -0.55% 0.98% 2.33% 0.95% 0.36% -0.22% 0.49% -0.97% 1.01% -0.10% 0.67% -0.28% 3.61% 0.09% -1.04% -0.11% 0.38% 0.40% -0.28% 0.00%
49.55 31.90 61.61 21.80 78.55 24.92 7.83 25.38 7.69 28.99 17.50 63.40 58.13 7.14 4.85 23.78 76.32 1.31 26.20 39.20 28.29 15.30 44.98 38.32 31.52 54.06 66.34 16.31
-0.20 0.08 0.14 0.05 0.11 -0.03 0.07 -0.0425 0.19 0.1725 -0.13 -0.11 0.57 -0.14 0.09 0.25 0.31 0.0125 -0.39 -0.14 -0.05 -0.29 -0.25 0.84 -0.30 0.03 0.02 0.335
irony,â€? said Robert Laszewski, a former insurance executive turned consultant. â€œThe insurance industry could be fighting with its traditional ally, the Republicans, not to cripple the bill, not to put a bomb inside the thing.â€? Meanwhile, an Associated Press-GfK poll finds likely voters in the upcoming elections evenly split on whether the law should be scrapped or whether Congress should undertake even bigger changes in the way Americans get their health care.
U.S. ups Pakistani military aid
STOCK EXCHANGE HIGHLIGHTS DOW JONES
August of 2009, the health insurance industry donated $2.15 million to Democrats and $1.7 million to Republicans, according to monthly figures compiled by the Center for Responsive Politics. Since September of 2009, the industry has donated $2.4 million to Democrats and nearly $3.3 million to Republicans. The GOP advantage has grown even as Republican candidates call for outright repeal of the health care law. â€œThis is really an incredible
-0.40% 0.25% 0.23% 0.23% 0.14% -0.12% 0.90% -0.17% 2.53% 0.60% -0.74% -0.17% 0.99% -1.92% 1.89% 1.06% 0.41% 0.96% -1.47% -0.36% -0.18% -1.86% -0.55% 2.24% -0.94% 0.06% 0.03% 2.10%
of human rights abuses, including extrajudicial killings and torture. And, it comes amid ongoing concerns that Pakistan is not fully committed to fighting extremists along its border with Afghanistan. The new aid replaces a similar but less valuable package that began in 2005 and expired on Oct. 1. It will complement $7.5 billion in civilian assistance the administration
has already committed to Pakistan over five years, some of which has been diverted to help the country deal with devastating floods. The U.S. hopes the announcement, made by Clinton with Pakistani Foreign Minister Shah Mahmood Qureshi at her side, will reassure Pakistan of the long-term U.S. commitment to Pakistanâ€™s military needs.
Number of diabetics could triple by 2050 ATLANTA (AP) â€” As many as 1 in 3 U.S. adults could have diabetes by the year 2050, federal officials announced Friday, in a dramatic revision of earlier projections. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimate that 1 in 10 have diabetes now, but the number could grow to 1 in 5 or even 1 in 3 by mid-century if current trends continue.
â€œThis is alarming,â€? said Ann Albright, director of the CDCâ€™s Division of Diabetes Translation. The agencyâ€™s projections have been a work in progress. The last revision put the number at 39 million in 2050. The new estimate takes it to the range of 76 million to 100 million. An estimated 24 million Americans have diabetes currently. The new CDC calculation accounts
for people who have diabetes but are undiagnosed â€” a group that wasnâ€™t figured into earlier estimates, explained Edward W. Gregg, chief of the CDC branch that handles diabetes epidemiology and statistics. Also, the researchers used new population growth estimates for the elderly and minorities, who have higher rates of Type 2 diabetes, he said.
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The Mountain Press ◆ Saturday, October 23, 2010
sunrise in the smokies
TODAY’S Briefing Local n PIGEON
Two weeks left to enter pageant
Only two weeks remain to submit entry applications for The Mountain Press Relay For Life team’s second Holiday of Hope pageant benefiting the American Cancer Society. Nov. 5 is the deadline to enter the Nov. 20 pageant to be held at Country Tonite Theater. The minimum entry fee is $25. Forms can be picked up at The Mountain Press, Country Tonite, Tennessee State Bank and Thomas Fashions and Photography. Forms can also be requested by calling 428-0748 ext. 215 or 262 or by e-mailing email@example.com.
Legislators to speak at event
Sevier County’s three state legislators will speak at a luncheon Oct. 29 at the Gatlinburg Convention Center. Sen. Doug Overbey and Reps. Joe McCord and Richard Montgomery will attend the meeting, hosted by the Gatlinburg Chamber of Commerce Foundation and Gatlinburg Hospitality Association. The cost is $15 for Chamber members and $25 for others. Call 4364178 by Oct. 25 to attend.
Early voting now under way
Early voting for the Nov. 2 election will be from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. weekdays and 9 a.m. to noon Saturdays through Oct. 28 at the Voting Machine Warehouse on Dolly Parton Parkway. In Seymour, ballots can be cast at the public library on West Macon Lane from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. today.
Harry Potter films shown at library
The Seymour Library will host free Harry Potter movies for the “Reel Books: Book-into-Movie” program. The movies begin at 1 p.m. The schedule: n Today: “Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire (PG-13) n Oct. 30: “Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix” (PG-13)
Military chaplain exhibit scheduled
First Presbyterian Church in Sevierville will present its second annual “Faith and Courage Exhibit” recalling the service of military chaplains from Nov. 1-24. Hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. weekdays; evenings and weekends by appointment. The church is at 500 Belle Ave. A special worship service to recognize the service of veterans is set for 10:45 a.m. Nov. 14, with preaching by Thomas Chadwick, retired Navy chaplain. For more information call Brenna Smith or Pastor Terrye McAnally at 4532971.
top state news
DiPietro new UT system president KNOXVILLE (AP) — University of Tennessee trustees in an 11-10 vote Friday picked Joe DiPietro, the chancellor of the UT Institute of Agriculture, to be the UT system’s new president. The board selected DiPietro, 59, over West Virginia Higher Education Policy Commission Chancellor Brian Noland, 43. “I come to you sort of floating on air, I admit,” DiPietro said at a crowded news conference hours later. “But I am confident I can do this job. With a great land-grant university like Tennessee, it ties right back to every county, every city.” The UT system includes campus-
es in Knoxville, Chattanooga and Martin; the Health Science Center in Memphis; state Institutes of Agriculture and Public Service; and the Space Institute in Tullahoma. Jim Murphy, vice chairman of the board, said after a search panel unanimously nominated both of the finalists Wednesday that he expected the vote to be close. Murphy said he supported DiPietro because of his success at multiple land-grant institutions and his ability to lead his staff. DiPietro was the dean of the College of Veterinary Medicine at the University of Florida from 1997 to 2006 and a former administrator at the University of Illinois,
Dr. J. Michael Rothwell, breast surgeon, will be the speaker from noon to 1 p.m. Wednesday for “Fight Like a Woman,” a lunchand-learn presentation at Fort Sanders Sevier Senior Center. The cost is $5 for Covenant Passport members and $10 for others. This includes a box lunch. For more information, or to register, call 453-9355. Pre-registration is required.
Friday, Oct. 22, 2010 Midday: 8-2-5 Evening: 0-0-7
Midday: 9-1-9-1 20 Evening: 9-8-4-7 28
This day in history Today is Saturday, October 23, the 296th day of 2010. There are 69 days left in the year.
High: 75° Low: 44°
Chance of rain
On this date:
In 1917, U.S. troops saw their first action in World War I near Luneville, France. In 1956, an anti-Communist revolution breaks out in Hungary. It is crushed by a Soviet invasion on Nov. 4. In 1983, suicide attackers blew up U.S. Marine headquarters building at Beirut Airport, Lebanon, and nearby French headquarters with bomb-laden trucks, killing 241 U.S. Marines and 58 Frenchmen.
■ Sunday Partly sunny
High: 75° Low: 57° ■ Monday Showers likely
High: 78° Low: 58°
■ Lake Stages: Douglas: 969.4 D0.3
■ Air Quality Forecast:
Five years ago:
Hurricane Wilma punished Mexico’s Caribbean coastline for a second day, ripping away storefronts, peeling back roofs and forcing tourists and residents trapped in hotels and shelters to scramble to higher floors. At least seven people were killed.
Primary Pollutant: Ozone Mountains: Moderate Valley: Moderate Cautionary Health Message: Unusually sensitive people should consider reducing prolonged or heavy exertion outdoors.
World quote roundup “The magnitude is a bit surprising. But the trend is not.” — Dr. Sue Kirkman, the American Diabetes Association, of projections that 1 in 3 U.S. adults could have diabetes by the year 2050
“It will be very, very dangerous. Portau-Prince already has more than 2.4 million people, and the way they are living is dangerous enough already.” — Claude Surena, president of the Haitian Medical Association, of cholera epidemic should it reach tent camps housing quake survivors
“This is no disrespect to O.J., but O.J. kind of made his own bed over the years. My guy was kind of taken along for the ride.” Attorney Brent Bryson, who represents Simpson codefendant Clarence “C.J.” Stewart, after a court refused to overturn Simpson’s armed robbery and kidnapping convictions
The Mountain Press (ISSN 0894-2218) Copyright 2008 The Mountain Press. All Rights Reserved. All property belongs to The Mountain Press and no part may be reproduced without prior written consent. Published daily by The Mountain Press. P.O. Box 4810, Sevierville, TN, 37864, 119 River Bend Dr., Sevierville, TN 37876. Periodical Postage paid at Sevierville, TN.
In 1962, the Soviet Union warned that a U.S. blockade of arms shipments to Cuba may risk a thermonuclear war.
Publisher: Jana Thomasson Editor: Stan Voit Production Director: Tom McCarter Advertising Director: Joi Whaley Business Manager: Mary Owenby Circulation Distribution Manager: Will Sing
Locally a year ago:
Mae Summitt has died at the age of 92. She was an educator, a business woman, even a pilot. She was involved in a number of civic activities over the 50 years she lived in the county. She inspired local women to set high goals and was a mentor to young women growing up in Sevier County.
Friday, Oct. 22, 2010
Breast surgeon luncheon speaker
Urbana. Karl Schledwitz, a trustee from Shelby County, said he voted for Noland, a former Tennessee Higher Education Commission associate director. “We need to come out of this a united board even though we have a divided vote,” Schledwitz said. “We have sweated over this decision.” The UT system’s 24th president succeeds John Petersen, who abruptly resigned last year. UT Knoxville anthropology professor Jan Simek has worked as interim president. A university statement Friday said no decision had been made about a timetable for DiPietro to take office.
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Thought for today:
“It is the characteristic of the most stringent censorships that they give credibility to the opinions they attack.” — Voltaire, French author and philosopher (1694-1778).
Celebrities in the news n Lindsay
LOS ANGELES (AP) — A court filing shows Lindsay Lohan told probation officials last week that she didn’t want to remain in an inpatient rehab facility because it would be a financial hardship. Lohan’s comments are documented in Lohan a probation report filed in advance of a hearing Friday during which a judge ordered the actress to remain in rehab until Jan. 3. The actress was interviewed by officials on Oct. 14. The documents say she was advocating to leave the Betty Ford Center so she could continue to work. Probation officials and Lohan’s doctors recommended she remain at Betty Ford. The report summarizes Lohan’s interview, saying she told an officer that “continued inpatient treatment would be a hardship financially, and damaging to her career.”
“Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peacably to assemble and to petition the government for a redress of grievances.” —United States Constitution, Amendment One
■ The Mountain Press ■ Page A7 ■ Saturday, October 23, 2010
Three Cheers SMS students touched by Columbine victim
Welcome to ‘The View’ a chilly one Now that I’ve had a week to think about the big controversy on “The View,” I’ve come to the conclusion that my comment that “Muslims killed us on 9/11” was really not what caused Whoopi Goldberg and Joy Behar to walk off the set. No doubt that pithy piece of analysis ticked them off, but there is more to this deal than meets the eye. Keeping in mind that I could be wrong about my speculation, let’s walk through this. I’ve been on “The View” a number of times, and usually things are lively but under control. We’ve even had some laughs. But when I entered the studio last week, I picked up a different vibe, especially from Goldberg. I even mentioned it when I walked out, telling Whoopi she didn’t look happy to see me. She replied that she had gas. Sometimes I have that effect on people. The conversation was centered on my book “Pinheads and Patriots: Where You Stand in the Age of Obama.” From the jump, Behar seemed offended that I mentioned the president’s falling poll numbers. In fact, a chill descended that would have made Frosty the Snowman nervous. The ladies quickly disposed of the economy as a “Bush problem” but became agitated when I put forth that Obama had created a gulf between him and some regular Americans. I backed up my analysis by saying the president’s refusal to comment on the “wisdom” of building a mosque near Ground Zero was a mistake. Goldberg asked why. I replied that the mosque’s location was inappropriate because “Muslims killed us on 9/11.” That caused Goldberg and Behar to head for the locker room, and it wasn’t even halftime. Believe me when I tell you that I had no idea the conversation was going to end up like that. I simply went on that program to reach an audience that might not watch me on the Fox News Channel. Plus, “The View” gave away my book to all the people in the audience. And I got a banana and juice in the greenroom. When the ladies walked out in a huff, I have to be honest, I was surprised but kind of pleased. I knew that everybody would see the incident on the Internet and that I could milk a number of segments for my TV program. It seemed like a good deal to me at the time, and looking back, I think the display had as much to do with Obama’s declining fortunes as it did with Muslims. But as it turns out, an important point has emerged from all of this. Political correctness was breached, and millions of folks heard the truth. Muslims did kill us on 9/11, and there is a Muslim problem in the world. If you want to walk away from that truth, I can’t stop you. But a better strategy would be for all of us to acknowledge the danger coming out of the Muslim world and work together to mitigate it. — Veteran TV news anchor Bill O’Reilly is host of the Fox News show “The O’Reilly Factor” and author of the book “Who’s Looking Out For You?” To find out more about Bill O’Reilly, and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate web page at www.creators.com. This column originates on the Web site www. billoreilly.com.
A 17-year-old girl, the victim of a random shooting in one of the most infamous campus massacres in history, reached out posthumously and touched the lives of dozens of the Sevierville Middle School students this week. The SMS students learned of an extraordinary young woman named Rachel Scott, who died at Columbine High School 11 years ago, at an assembly arranged by their principal. Inspired by Holocaust victim Anne Frank, who had written in her diary, “I want to go on living after death,” Scott, in one of the six journals she kept, wrote, “I will make an impact on the world.” Through a ministry called Rachel’s Challenge started by her dad, she is perhaps making more of an impact after her all-too-soon death. Scott was a champion of the disabled, those who were new at school and those who were picked on or put down. Dozens of SMS students signed a pledge to accept that challenge. Who knows what she would have accomplished if she had lived, but Rachel Scott did not die in vain.
Farmers Market finds a niche in Gatlinburg
There’s so much to do in the Gatlinburg area that it’s easy to get lost in the shuffle. It’s close to the national park, there’s all the shops, the attractions, the restaurants and the special events. To survive and thrive in Gatlinburg — especially if you’re a new kid on the block — you’ve got to be pretty special. So it was that residents celebrated the end of the first year of the weekly Gatlinburg Farmers Market, enjoying a party-like atmosphere and vowing to be back bigger and even better next spring. The focal point of the day was a Harvestfest, which included pumpkin painting, apple bobbing, and costume contest for four-legged friends and, of course, plenty of good food. All sorts of items were sold during the inaugural season — handcrafts such as woven shawls and corn husk dolls, a wide variety of fresh fruits and vegetables, items freshly baked in local ovens, even lye soap. The market board is already looking ahead to next year. Make a note to yourself and plan to check it out.
Wears Valley festival appears to be promising
Just as the curtain is dropping on one inaugural event in Gatlinburg, another is rising a few miles down the road in Wears Valley. Instead of the year-long farmer’s market on the mountain, the newly formed Wears Valley Chamber of Commerce hopes to make its Oktoberfest an annual event. The event started Friday and runs through Sunday from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. daily in the field on Wears Valley Road next to Tennessee State Bank. Organizers say the response has been startlingly good. More than 120 crafters and 36 vendors have signed on. Film crews are coming from two countries and there will be a national lumberjacking contest that is expected to draw about 70 participants. If that’s not enough, there will be pony rides for children, a climbing wall, face painting, a display of more than 60 antique tractors, music and food, and even a pumpkin patch. There will be a suggested $5 fee for parking, with proceeds to benefit the Wears Valley VFD, Wearwood Elementary and area churches. What a way to get started!
P o l i t i c a l vi e w
Other VIews The Commercial Appeal (Memphis)
Investigation could change unfair practice Tennessee Attorney General Bob Cooper’s decision to join an investigation of foreclosure practices could raise awareness of one of the state’s long-standing anti-consumer policies. Either from indifference or to please the mortgage industry, the General Assembly has maintained a policy that doesn’t require lenders to obtain court orders to execute foreclosure. Tennessee is among about 25 states that allow lenders simply to notify a trustee when payments are not made on promissory notes, triggering the archaic practice of foreclosing on the courthouse steps. That means lenders are not required to send certified letters informing homeowners that the foreclosure process has
begun, said Sapna Raj, managing attorney for the Memphis Fair Housing Center. It means homeowners who are in trouble on their loans don’t have to be taken to court. And that means families facing eviction often don’t get the news until the last minute, increasing the difficulties they are already having stabilizing their finances. The practice is unfair, and it is becoming increasingly evident that it is bad for the economy. While federal and state officials are trying to find ways to prevent foreclosures through federally sponsored loan modification programs and the like, Tennessee’s foreclosure policy is working against them. In some cases, the “left hand doesn’t know
what the right hand is doing,” observed attorney Webb Brewer, who has worked with a family that was told their modification request was being processed after foreclosure was initiated. Cooper decided to enter the investigation of faulty foreclosure practices after revelations that in judicial foreclosure states employees of some companies acknowledged signing foreclosure documents without reading them. That has cast doubt on the legitimacy of the foreclosures and the institutional indifference that can pervade the process. One of the most devastating financial setbacks in the life of a family should be given a lot more care than that.
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■ The Mountain Press ■ A8 ■ Saturday, October 23, 2010
Seymour earns 2nd straight IMAC win By RICH HAILEY Sports Correspondent ROGERSVILLE — It was the kind of game where young men grow up and coaches go bald, but last minute heroics by the Eagles offense sealed the
victory for Seymour (3-6, 2-3 in the conference) over the host Cherokee Chiefs 28-22. It was the second conference win in a row for the Eagles, who close out the regular season next week at home against confer-
ence opponent Morristown West. The first quarter saw the clock-grinding ground game of the Chiefs smash against the Eagles’ stingy defense. The Chiefs moved the ball 25 yards on six runs,
but were forced to air out the ball after a bobbled ball left them with third and long. Their pass was incomplete and the Chiefs were set to punt, but a bad snap forced the punter to run, and 26 yards later the team
had a new set of downs deep in Eagle territory. A holding penalty against Cherokee forced them into another passing situation, and a perfectly timed leap by D.J. Griffin broke up a nicely thrown ball into the Eagle end zone, denying
the Chiefs the touchdown and forcing them to go for it on 4th-and-2. The Eagle defense held up, and the offense finally got a chance to go to work from their own 5-yard line See EAGLES, Page A12
G-P swats Hornets 56-14 By RUSTY ODOM Sports Correspondent GATLINBURG — GatlinburgPittman put together one of their best performances of the 2010 season Friday night in a 56-14 romp of District 3-AAA rival Carter (3-6, 1-4). The visiting Hornets’ football roster is overflowing with talent, but the fans who followed a full moon from Strawberry Plains to Hammonds Field saw their Carter team easily outmatched. The Highlanders (6-3, 3-3) dominated the contest from the opening whistle in every phase of the game. The scoring started early for G-P with senior Walter Barber’s touchdown run from 20 yards out. According to longtime G-P head coach Benny Hammonds, the initial minutes of the game were the most important. “We wanted to get out to a good start because Carter has started fast the last couple of weeks. We’ve got a great group of seniors who are capable of making big plays and we did it from the start tonight.” The second Highlander possession featured another pair of Hammonds’ talented seniors. The drive concluded when wideout Ron Durbin caught a 35-yard touchdown pass from senior quarterback Tye Marshall after a goal line stand from the Highlander defense on Carter’s opening possession. Durbin added another score See HIGHLANDERS, Page A9
Cobey Hitchcock/The Mountain Press
Sevier County senior Jake Reppert (51) was a bear on the defensive line Friday night, helping the Purple and White to an astonishing 12 sacks against South-Doyle’s offense.
Purple defense overwhelms Cherokees By JASON DAVIS Sports Editor KNOXVILLE — The Sevier County offense wasn’t up to its usual high standards Friday night at South-Doyle. Lucky for them, the defense picked up the slack and played perhaps their most outstanding game of the season. A smothering performance, highlighted by 12 quarterback sacks, helped the Purple and White (7-2, 5-1) to a one-sided 37-7 blow-out of the Cherokees (1-8, 1-5) in an all-important
IMAC matchup. “We weren’t real smooth tonight (on offense),” SCHS coach Steve Brewer said. “(But) I thought our defense played great, and our offense did what they had to do.” Senior defensive linemen
Ronnie Homerding and Jake Reppert led the defensive front’s merciless attack on South-Doyle QB Taylor Mason, and combined with defensive ends John Berry and Thomas Hamilton, shut down almost everything the Cherokee offense tried. The Bears’ secondary also played well, and senior Josh Johnson recorded his teamleading fifth interception. “They (the defensive tackles) has (brought it). I love how those guys are playing,” Brewer said. “Along with our defensive ends. We had some nice stunts
on tonight and I thought we timed those up well and made some things happen. I have a lot of confidence in our secondary, too, and we’re just playing well defensively right now.” Sevier County senior quarterback Danny Chastain mostly had a night to forget with a trio of interceptions, but he did step up when it mattered most, finding receivers Brett Pippin and Casey Ritter for TDs and connecting with sophomore Dillon Cate six times for 64 yards. See SMOKY BEARS, Page A9
EAGLES HONORING FILE
Carson-Newman to retire number of former Highlander Rollie File Months after he would have graduated, Eagles honor fallen teammate By COBEY HITCHCOCK Sports Writer
Cobey Hitchcock/The Mountain Press
Pigeon Forge sophomore Patrick Barbieri (25), left, gives an A-E player the stiff arm during Friday night’s 27-7 Orange-and-Black loss to the visiting Roadrunners.
Pigeon Forge falls short against A-E By COBEY HITCHCOCK Sports Writer PIGEON FORGE — On a night when they needed to be picture perfect to pull off an upset win, the Pigeon Forge Tigers football team was the
picture of perfection on their opening touchdown-scoring drive. But the clock struck midnight early for the Cinderella Orange and Black, as the visiting District 3-AA rival AustinEast Roadrunners ran away
with it by scoring 27 unanswered en route to a 27-7 defeat of the Tigers on Friday night at Jim Whaley Field in Pigeon Forge. The Tigers (4-5 overall, 1-4 See pigeon forge, Page A9
JEFFERSON CITY — He may have been with the CarsonNewman Eagles soccer team for just one season, but he’s left behind a lasting legacy with the program. The Carson-Newman soccer team is retiring the jersey of former Gatlinburg-Pittman Highlanders star Rolland “Rollie” File — who passed away on Feb. 23, 2007, after a tragic alcohol-related traffic accident two days following his 19th birthday — with a ceremony during this evening’s 7 p.m. game against visiting South Atlantic Conference rival Mars Hill Lions. File’s No. 30 jersey will be the
Rolland “Rollie” File only retired number in the history of the Eagles soccer program as of tonight. “We’re honored,” said Steve File, Rollie’s father. “It’s been several years since he died, but your worst fear as a parent is that he’s See ROLLIE, Page A10
Sports â—† A9
Saturday, October 23, 2010 â—† The Mountain Press PREP FOOTBALL
Bama hoping to show toughness vs. Vols By BETH RUCKER AP Sports Writer KNOXVILLE â€” Alabama coach Nick Saban expects the Crimson Tide to do more than just win. Lately, theyâ€™ve been letting him down. â€œSomewhere along the line this year we sort of lost our edge,â€? Saban said. â€œIâ€™m talking about the intangibles of playing with toughness and giving effort. We got too satisfied with winning and not playing to a standard. I think thatâ€™s affected our entire team.â€? Dissatisfied with a loss to South Carolina and a lack of domination in a win over Mississippi, Saban is looking for a sharper performance by Alabama (6-1, 3-1) against a faltering Tennessee team on Saturday. Not so fast, say the Volunteers (2-4, 0-3), who have been watching as other underdogs have upset their Southeastern Conference foe. Theyâ€™re confident in the way theyâ€™ve prepared for the Tide after a blowout loss to Georgia and a bye weekend. â€œEvery day in the SEC you have to come ready to play, and if you come to play, obviously, upsets can happen,â€? defensive end Chris Walker said. That was almost the case a year ago for Tennessee, a 16 1/2-point underdog just as it is this season. The Vols had a chance to win on a 44-yard field goal attempt by Daniel Lincoln, but the low kick hit Terrence Cody in the armpit, and Alabama got the 12-10 win to remain undefeated en route to the national championship. It was the Tideâ€™s narrowest margin of victory all season. The Tide have won that past three against the Vols, but havenâ€™t taken four in
PIGEON FORGE 3From Page A8
in District 3-AA) took the gameâ€™s opening kick and marched 75 yards on 17 plays, eating 8:39 off the openingquarter clock, and capped the drive with a six-yard aerial strike on 3rd-and-goal from sophomore quarterback Cory Fox to sophomore receiver Kaleb Black. Pigeon Forge kicker Blake Adamsâ€™ pointafter kick was true, making it 7-0 Pigeon Forge with 3:21 remaining in the first quarter. The Tigers converted two 4thand-short opportunities on the drive to keep it alive. The Orange-and-Black defense held up its side of the fairy tale start by forcing Austin-East (6-3 overall, 5-0 in District 3-AA) to punt after allowing just one first down. The Tigers started their second drive of the night from their own 20, and Pigeon Forge held a seven-point lead and possession of the football heading into the second quarter of play. But after picking up two first downs and moving the ball to midfield, Pigeon Forge junior fullback Michael Lombrana was stripped of the football and Austin-East grabbed possession for a turnover with 10:32 in the half. The spell seemed to have been broken, and things were never the same the rest of the night for the Tigers. Austin-East capitalized on the turnover seven plays later when junior quarterback Donald Oggs connected with senior receiver Cedric Isom for a 14-yard score with 7:42 until intermission. Freshman Jaquail Williamsâ€™ PAT kick
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Tauren Poole hopes to be the first back to gain 100 yards against Alabama this season. a row since winning seven straight from 1986-92. The Vols followed up with a winning streak from 19952001. A win in the annual Third Saturday in October game over their longestrunning rival wouldnâ€™t just be a confidence boost for the Vols during a frustrating rebuilding effort. It would also mean coach Derek Dooleyâ€™s first SEC win and a victory over his former boss. Dooley isnâ€™t focused on any of those things. Heâ€™d like to just see a little improvement from two weeks ago when the Vols couldnâ€™t seem to do anything right against Georgia. â€œAll I care about is competing, and thatâ€™s all I tell them,â€? Dooley said. â€œI just want to see us go com-
pete like youâ€™re in the back yard. When youâ€™re in the back yard, you donâ€™t back down, and you donâ€™t get your head down when your buddy completes a pass on you or when the nextdoor neighbor beats you on a double-move post. Competing means not getting affected and playing aggressive. Weâ€™re not there yet.â€? Itâ€™s not just the odds that are stacked against Tennessee. Alabama excels in nearly every statistical category and the matchups on the field seem to favor the Crimson Tide. That could be good news for Alabama tailbacks Mark Ingram and Trent Richardson, who havenâ€™t had much success lately. Opponents have stacked the line of scrimmage, daring the Tide to beat them
was true, knotting it at 7-7. The Pigeon Forge offense tried to respond on the ensuing possession by picking up a pair of first downs and moving it to its own 43. But the Roadrunners defense stiffened, forcing the Tigers into a 4th-and-16. The Pigeon Forge punt was blocked, giving A-E the ball at the Tigers 38. Once again, Austin-East capitalized four plays later when junior running back Cordy Cox took it 17 yards to paydirt on a sweep right with 2:22 in the half. Williamsâ€™ PAT kick was blocked by Tigers senior Coty Young, but A-E led for the first time, 13-7, which stood at the break. A-E added to its lead early in the third quarter after senior kick returner Charles Holland gave the Roadrunners possession at the Pigeon Forge 45 with a 41-yard kickoff return. Two plays later, Oggs took a QB keeper for a 45-yard touchdown with 11:31 in the third. Senior running back Trevell Boatwright ran in the twopoint score to make it 21-7 A-E. The Tigers refused to quit, however, and the Orange and Black earned a 1st-and-goal at the A-E 9 after Fox found junior receiver Shane Sharp deep down the left sideline for a 39-yard completion. But the drive stalled with a turnover on downs with 6:29 in the third quarter, and hopes of a Pigeon Forge upset faded. A-E made it the eventual final with 4:48 in the game when senior running back Travius Blair broke free for a 46-yard run to paydirt. Williamsâ€™ kick was again blocked by Pigeon Forgeâ€™s Young, but the Roadrunners had grown their
lead to an insurmountable 20 points. Pigeon Forge finished the game with 16 first downs, compared to A-Eâ€™s six. And the Tigers were outgained by just a 213-209 margin in total yards. The Tigers also led in another key category, turnovers. They had two fumbles lost and an interception thrown, compared to just one fumble lost for A-E. Lombrana led Pigeon Forge with 59 yards on 12 carries, and sophomore running back Patrick Barbieri added 48 yards on 22 totes. Black had two catches for 21 yards and a score, and he also had three carries for another 11 yards. Fox led Pigeon Forge in receiving yards with 39 on the one grab. Pigeon Forge next hosts District 3-AA and arch county rival Gatlinburg-Pittman Highlanders (6-3 overall, 2-3 in District 3-AA) â€” coached by 39th-year head man Benny Hammonds â€” for a special televised Thursday night event with a 7 p.m. kickoff. It will be the fourth Hammonds Bowl between father-and-son coaches.
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with the passing game. Quarterback Greg McElroy has been effective enough the past two weeks, completing twothirds of his passes for 534 yards, four touchdowns and no interceptions even as top receiver Julio Jones has played with a broken hand. But McElroy has also been sacked 11 times in two games. The Vols are giving up a league-high 381 yards and have a league-low seven sacks so far. On the other side of the ball, Dooley plans to try out backup quarterback Tyler Bray early against Alabama in hopes of finding a spark for an offense thatâ€™s averaging 321.8 yards and 23.3 points â€” worse than all other SEC teams except Vanderbilt. Matt Simms is still the starter, but Bray has practiced well enough to earn some meaningful snaps. Heâ€™ll do so against a stingy Alabama defense thatâ€™s allowing only 288 yards and 12.9 points. There are little things the Crimson Tide defensive players arenâ€™t satisfied with, like the fact theyâ€™ve only gotten eight sacks this season. If they manage to correct those, perhaps theyâ€™ll be living up to Sabanâ€™s expectations. â€œCoach Saban and the other coaches have been preaching about doing the little things, whether it be lining up a yard or two yards outside of the seam, or not getting your head across the tackle or anything like that,â€? Alabama linebacker Dontâ€™a Hightower said. â€œI feel like the last week thatâ€™s what weâ€™ve been doing and seen the results,â€? he added, â€œso thatâ€™s the approach weâ€™re taking this week, try and do the little things right.â€?
3From Page A8
Chastain ended the night 18-for-29 passing for 219 yards. Senior running back Dakota Cogdill had the biggest offensive night for the Bears, rushing for 120 yards on 13 carries and scoring three TDs. After a slow start to the contest which saw neither team threaten in the first three possessions, Sevier County finally found their footing midway through the first quarter. The Bears capped a nine play drive with a beautiful 37-yard TD strike from Chastain to Pippin. The Jared Baxter extra point made the score 7-0. After a picture-perfect 49-yard Cogdill punt later in the quarter pinned the Cherokees up at their own 4, the defense looked to put some points of their own on the board. And, on 3rd-and-13 from the 1, the Bears did just that. Senior linebacker Zac Lewis blitzed the S-D QB and slowed him, and moments later Homerding
KTâ€™s Bar & Grill Presents
HIGHLANDERS 3From Page A9
on a scramble down the right sideline for 52 yards and just minutes into the contest, Gatlinburg Pittman led 21-0. â€œAny time you get the ball in Ron Durbinâ€™s hands heâ€™s got the capability to break one,â€? said Hammonds. â€œHeâ€™s a ball player.â€? In the first quarter alone, the Highlanders racked up 222 total yards of offense (85 passing, 137 rushing), most of it coming from Durbin. Carterâ€™s offense moved the ball several times during the first half, but the G-P defense always found a way to cut the fuse before the Hornetâ€™s playmakers were able to explode for a scoring play. After a 53-yard completion from Carterâ€™s Ryan Kirkland to Anthony Lewis, G-P cornerback Brandon Merritt broke up a deep throw that would have given the Hornets a score and kept them in the game. Merrittâ€™s efforts were matched on the following play when defensive lineman Bill Huskey batted a pass into the air which lineback Hunter Meier picked off and returned to midfield. After another Durbin score, the Hornets began to move the ball again. But the drive would end when the Highlandersâ€™ bend but donâ€™t break defense forced its second goal line stop of the first half on a fourth and goal from the one-yard-line. Four plays later, Barber finished the drive with an 8-yard run. Barber also had a 47-yard run on the drive where nearly every member of the Hornet defense whiffed in pursuit of the shifty powerback. Hammonds spoke about the first-year transfer from Alabama and his adjustment to life as a G-P football player. and Reppert came crashing in to record the safety. Early in the second quarter the Bears stretched their lead to 16-0, thanks to a 16-yard TD pass from Chastain to Ritter. After more terrorizing of the South-Doyle offense, the Bears got the ball back at midfield. From there it took seven plays, including three passes to Cate, to get the team in scoring position at the Cherokeeâ€™s 14. The next play went to Cogdill, and he took it to the house to up the ante to 23-0 Bears, which is where the score stood at halftime. Five minutes into the third quarter Cogdill was at it again, capping a drive in which he rushed for over 40 yards with a three-yard scoring plunge. Cogdill added his final touchdown in the opening
â€œHe is really fitting in and enjoying this team,â€? said Hammonds. â€œAnd he keeps getting a little bit better each week.â€? Barber finished the game with 228 total yards and three touchdowns, the last score coming on an 85-yard half-back screen that nearly resulted in a safety and featured the kind of grownup stiff-arm youâ€™d see on a Sunday. In the race for the game ball, Durbin added a 64-yard punt return TD, which was his fourth score of the night. Durbin racked up 225 allpurpose yards against the Hornets, while Marshall finished the game completing 5-of-6 passes for 171 yards and two touchdowns. Carter would add two late scores to erase the shutout and G-P sophomore Jamel Foster darted through the Hornet defense a 48-yard TD to make the final score 56-14. The next opponent for Hammonds and the Highlanders will be against a familiar foe. It will be the fourth installment of the Hammonds bowl, which will pit father against son. When asked what the annual battle, father Benny answered as only he could. â€œWell heâ€™s my son, and I like to see him do well, but not when it comes to family feuds,â€? he said with a smile, â€œyouâ€™d rather beat your family members than anybody, thatâ€™s what makes it fun. Iâ€™m sure they are going to be playing as hard as they can and hopefully weâ€™ve got our team ready to play.â€? Father will travel to son next Thursday night when GatlinburgPittman plays at Pigeon Forge in the last game of the regular season for both teams. firstname.lastname@example.org
minutes of the fourth quarter, putting Sevier County up 37-0. As has been the case a few times this season, the Bears second-team defense couldnâ€™t maintain the shutout. With just over five minutes to go South-Doyleâ€™s Sterling Hickey caught a 16-yard TD pass from Mason to erase the Bearsâ€™ shutout. That was all theyâ€™d manage, however. â€œItâ€™s a win, a region win, and we stand a chance to finish out,â€? Brewer said. â€œWeâ€™ve got a great offense to face next week in Morristown East, and weâ€™re going to have to be much sharper offensively and weâ€™re going to have to bring our defense.â€? The game is set for 7:30 p.m. at Burke-Toney Stadium in Morristown. email@example.com
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A10 â—† Sports
The Mountain Press â—† Saturday, October 23, 2010
The Tigers tamed by A-E ...
3From Page A8
going to be forgotten.â€? The Carson-Newman soccer program certainly hasnâ€™t forgotten, even though none of the current players were around when File was a part of the team. File would have graduated in the spring, along with the rest of the freshman of â€˜06. The C-N program has had lights at its field since the 2008 soccer season thanks in large part to the Rollie File Memorial Soccer Lighting Fund. File had written an essay for school called Soccer Spotlight, and it was about the advantages of having a lighted field. Fileâ€™s argument The Mountain Press for lights was to draw more student fans with Rollie File (1) playing soccer for the availability of night games. â€œHe nailed it,â€? said Steve File. â€œThe games G-P in March of 2006. now have several hundred fans in attendance, has a terrific program.â€? when they use to just have a few.â€? C-N soccer coach Allen Vital said that retiring The Eagles also hold an annual Rollie File Memorial Tournament, which is a preseason Rollieâ€™s jersey just makes sense for the Eaglesâ€™ fund-raising event for the C-N soccer program. program. â€œRollieâ€™s life has impacted our program in a The Eagles players serve a referees in youth socspecial way,â€? said Vital. â€œItâ€™s one of those amazcer matches at several locations for the event. â€œItâ€™s a pretty neat tournament,â€? said Steve ing things that happen. â€œRight away, when (Rollie died), it had a huge File. â€œItâ€™s played at several different parks, and each of the parks have several fields. They coor- impact on our players. But long after that, he dinate it by cell phone, and all the games start at continues to impact our program. â€œHis parents are still fans and are at almost all exactly 8 a.m., and itâ€™s opened by a 30-second ovation. All the officials, players and fans all give the home games. And all the players even today know his parents very well and really embrace an ovation, and then they start the games. â€œThe ovation is for Rollie, but itâ€™s also for them. â€œThe family continues to be a big part of our everybody. It means a lot to us. â€œAll these activities keep (Rollieâ€™s) presence program ..., and we have had different things there for everyone to see. Heâ€™s a great kid, and we do to help keep Rollieâ€™s memory alive. We we want him to be loved and remembered. Itâ€™s just thought it was fitting to retire his jersey. No. 30 for our program has meaning for us, and we an exciting thing for us. â€œThe team has really become an extended think the best thing is that we retire his jersey family. Itâ€™s been great to go over there, support and keep that as a special number. â€œWe want to make sure that Rollie is not forthem and cheer them on. â€œAll the players on the team now didnâ€™t know gotten, and I donâ€™t think weâ€™re in danger of that Rollie. They all came in after he was gone. So, on our campus.â€? Rollieâ€™s family continues to remain strong. itâ€™s been kind of special that weâ€™ve established those relationships, and weâ€™ve been able to keep His mother, Donna File, will be celebrating along with Steve as the couple hits their 25-year it going with the new guys coming in. â€œAnd itâ€™s exciting soccer. Carson-Newman wedding anniversary next week.
Cobey Hitchcock/The Mountain Press
Above, Pigeon Forge sophomore Kaleb Black (3), right, gains the edge for a big gain on the Tigersâ€™ opening touchdown-scoring drive against visiting District 3-AA rival AustinEast Roadrunners on Friday night at Jim Whaley Field. The Mon - Sat s #ATERING Tigers led 7-0, but the 10am - 9pm s 0ARTY 0LATTERS Roadrunners ran off Sunday s 4AKE /UT /RDERS off purchase 27-unanswered points 11am - 8pm s $INE )N to take a 27-7 victory *with coupon only. over the upset-minded 865-365-1511 home team. 0ARKWAY s 3EVIERVILLE 4.
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2119 Upper Middle Creek
Jones Chapel Baptist Church
797 Flat Creek Rd., Sevierville Pastor: Dan King Church 429-0897
Pastor Stacy Pearcy
Sunday School 9:30am Worship Service 10:45am Sunday Evening Service 6:30pm year round Singing 4th Sunday Night Fellowship Lunch 2nd Sunday Pastor Rocky Ball
Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. Sunday Night 6:30 p.m. Wed. Night 7 p.m. Team Kid (Preschool to J.V.) Wed. Night 6:30 - 8:00 p.m. Childrenâ€™s Church (ages 4-9) 10:45 a.m. Nursery Provided
Millican Grove Missionary Baptist Church
â€œInnertainment for the Heartâ€? www.pathwayschurch.cc Service Location 1126 Wagner Dr., Sevierville, TN
Sunday School 10:00 AM Sunday Worship Service 11:00 AM Sunday Nights 6:00 PM Wednesday Worship Service 6:30 PM
Pentecostal Church of God 908-7190
SEVIERVILLE CHURCH OF CHRIST 208 Hicks Dr.
1530 Old Newport Hwy.
Pastor, Rev. Danny Sutton
SOLID ROCK MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH CP Howard Dr. Sevierville Pastor Lavador R. Sizemore Sunday School 10:00 am Sunday Evening 7:00 pm Wednesday 7:00 pm
Singing Night First Friday of every month 7:00 pm
(across from SCHS off Industrial Park Dr.) Saturday Service Sunday Morning Worship: 7:00pm 10:30 a.m. Sunday Morning Service Wednesday: 9:30 & 11:15am Family Enrichment 6:30 p.m. Church Office: www.theparkwaychurch.org 865-428-6312
Roberts United ST. JOSEPHâ€™S THE CARPENTER EPISCOPAL CHURCH Methodist Church *AYELL 2D s 3EVIERVILLE 865-429-1933 Janet Edwards, Pastor 3UNDAY 3CHOOL ^ AM 3UNDAY -ORNING 7ORSHIP ^ AM .URSERY AND #HILDRENS #HURCH 0ROVIDED
Sevierville Church of God Pastor: Kenny Cook
Sunday Services: 8:00 Holy Eucharist 9:15 Christian Education 10:30 Holy Eucharist
345 Hardin Lane Sevierville, 865-453-0943
Sports â—† A11
Saturday, October 23, 2010 â—† The Mountain Press
PREP FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD Fridayâ€™s Scores PREP FOOTBALL Adamsville 49, West Carroll 6 Anderson County 26, Knoxville Hardin Valley 13 Austin-East 27, Pigeon Forge 7 BGA 41, Pope John Paul II 23 Blackman 28, Brentwood 13 Boyd Buchanan 22, Marion County 6 Brainerd 27, Hixson 21 Briarcrest 26, St. Benedict 23 CAK 34, Elizabethton 14 Camden 40, Creek Wood 7 Campbell County 21, Knoxville Halls 13 Cascade 35, Moore County 0 CBHS 21, MUS 14 Chattanooga Central 9, East Ridge 0 Chattanooga Christian 9, Whitwell 7 Chester County 21, Bolivar Central 20 Chuckey-Doak 27, West Greene 26 Claiborne County 18, South Greene 7 Cleveland 27, Ooltewah 21, OT Coalfield 42, Harriman 41, OT Collierville 31, Houston 28
Collinwood 35, Cornersville 14 Columbia 49, Centennial 13 Columbia Academy 40, Loretto 20 Copper Basin 63, Lookout Valley 7 Cordova 48, Raleigh Egypt 0 Craigmont 20, Millington 16 Cumberland Gap 45, Cosby 7 Daniel Boone 24, Tennessee 10 DCA 27, Franklin Road Academy 24 East Literature 27, Whites Creek 14 ECS 42, Fayette Academy 7 Ensworth 41, Baylor 29 Ezell-Harding 1, St. Andrewâ€™s 0 Farragut 16, Lenoir City 7 Father Ryan 34, McCallie 7 Franklin County 21, Coffee County 6 Frayser 22, Douglass 8 Friendship Christian 62, Red Boiling Springs 0 Gallatin 34, Lebanon 25 Gatlinburg-Pittman 56, Knoxville Carter 14 Gibbs 69, Union County 14 Giles County 41, East Hickman 6 Glencliff 29, Hunters Lane 23 Goodpasture 42, Sycamore
6 Gordonsville 41, Clay County 14 Grace Baptist 31, Grundy County 28, OT Grace Christian 31, Grundy County 28 Grace Christian 28, Johnson County 14 Greeneville 72, Grainger 13 Greenfield 47, Halls 28 Hancock County 14, Midway 12 Happy Valley 29, Hampton 12 Harding Academy 33, Jackson Christian 20 Hendersonville 16, Beech 15 Jackson Northside 44, Dyersburg 15 Jefferson County 21, Morristown East 14 Jellico 22, Oakdale 19 Jo Byrns 43, Clarksville Academy 7 Kingsbury 27, Mitchell 24 Kingsport Dobyns Bennett 49, Science Hill 6 Kingston 35, Cumberland County 28, OT Knoxville Catholic 42, Heritage 0 Knoxville Webb 29, Davidson Academy 12 Knoxville West 34, Bearden 13 Lake County 60, Union City
40 Lawrence County 28, Hardin County 7 Lexington 40, Liberty Magnet 27 Loudon 37, Sequoyah 14 Macon County 34, Livingston Academy 24 Manassas 34, Memphis Northside 20 Maryville 52, William Blount 6 McGavock 21, Antioch 12 McNairy Central 35, Jackson Central-Merry 27 Memphis Central 24, Melrose 22 Milan 42, Covington 12 Mississippi School for the Deaf, Miss. 50, Tennessee School for the Deaf 28 Montgomery Central 7, Harpeth 0 Morristown West 40, Cocke County 27 Mt. Juliet 49, Portland 12 Mt. Pleasant 36, Richland 12 Nashville Central Christian 42, McEwen 14 Nashville Overton 35, Cane Ridge 0 North Atlanta, Ga. 35, Silverdale Baptist Academy 12 Obion County 41, Gibson County 21 Oliver Springs 32, Wartburg
Central 27 Page 13, Marshall County 7 Peabody 45, South Fulton 6 Pearl-Cohn 28, David Lipscomb 24 Polk County 42, South Pittsburg 7 Powell 22, Knoxville Central 20 Red Bank 45, East Hamilton 7 Rhea County 21, Soddy Daisy 12 Ridgeway 48, Germantown 29 Ripley 14, Crockett County 7 Riverdale 50, Cookeville 21 Riverside 41, Stewart County 7 Riverside Christian 21, Kingâ€™s Academy 14 Rockwood 45, Bledsoe County 13 Rossville Christian 58, Bishop Byrne 24 Scott County 41, Upperman 14 Sequatchie County 41, Meigs County 6 Sevier County 37, South Doyle 7 Seymour 28, Cherokee 22 Shelbyville 41, White County 7 Smyrna 28, Ravenwood 0 Springfield 42, White House 7
St. Georgeâ€™s 55, FACS 3 Sullivan South 35, David Crockett 14 Sunbright 28, Oneida 25 Sweetwater 14, Notre Dame 0 Trezevant 22, Dyer County 14 Trinity Christian Academy 42, Hollow Rock-Bruceton 19 Trousdale County 56, Watertown 20 Tyner Academy 27, Howard 6 Unaka 42, Unicoi County 36 University-Jackson 45, SBEC 7 Volunteer 34, Sullivan Central 27 Waverly 41, Cheatham County 28 West Creek 54, Clarksville NW 7 Westmoreland 54, East Robertson 20 Westview 47, Haywood County 14 White Station 42, Hamilton 0 Whitehaven 48, Memphis East 23 Wilson Central 16, Station Camp 14 Wooddale 35, Southwind 8 Zion Christian Academy 24, Mt. Juliet Christian Academy 0
Come Worship With Us GATLINBURG CHURCH OF CHRIST
g r u
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Trinity Lane & Reagan Dr., Rod Rutherfod, Minister Sunday Bible Study 9:30 Sunday Morning Worship 10:30 Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 RADIO BROADCAST: â€œWhat the Bible Saysâ€? SUN: 8am WPFT 106.3 FM SUN: 10am WSEV 105.5FM www.gatlinburgchurchofchrist.com
Jerry Ogle, Pastor
ROARING FORK BAPTIST CHURCH
Roar Fork Rd., Gatlinburg Pastor: Rev. Kim D. McCroskey
Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Morning Worship 10:45 a.m. Sunday Night Worship 7:00 p.m. Wed. Night Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Classes for all ages. Singing Every 5th Sunday Night
Sunday School - 9:45am Sunday Morning Worship - 10:45am Sunday Evening Service 6:00pm Sunday School - 9:45am Wednesday 6:30pm - 7:30pm
Sunday Morning Worship - 10:45am Family Life Center Sunday Evening Service 6:00pm Nursery Provided Wednesday 6:30pm - 7:30pm
BUS MINISTRY AVAILABLE â€œChanging Lives, Creating Hope, Claiming Victory through Jesus Christ.â€?
15 miles East of Gatlinburg ST RD 321 Sunday 10am & 6pm Wednesday 7pm Visit us if you want to hear the truth. Olie Williamson, Min.
3UNDAY 3ERVICES #ONTEMPORARY AM 4RADITIONAL AM 3UNDAY 3CHOOL AM
â€œCome and Seeâ€? John 1:46
3UNDAY AM AND AM 7EDNESDAY "IBLE 3TUDY PM (ISTORIC .ATURE 4RAIL
WEâ€™RE GROWING! COME AND JOIN US!
Turn at traffic light #8 and go 1/2 mile to Trin ity Lane. You can also hop on the â€œREDâ€? Trolley.
Casual Dress Welcome
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
0ARKWAY s Jane Taylor, Pastor Sunday Morning Worship AM AM 3UNDAY 3CHOOL AM 3UNDAY .IGHT A,IVE PM Wednesday "IBLE 3TUDY $INNER Children, Youth and Adults PM
Cosby Church of Christ
â€œIn the Wesleyan Traditionâ€?
PASTOR JEFF BLALOCK
111 Methodist Street, Pigeon Forge Phone: 453-8333 Rev. Dennis Ford Sunday Morning Worship 8:30 & 10:45 Sunday School - 9:30 AM Sunday Youth Fellowship - 2:30 PM Praise & Worship 6:00 PM Adult Choir - Wed. 6:30 PM Fellowship Lunch - Every 3rd Sunday of the month at Noon
CHURCH OF CHRIST
FIRST BAPTIST PIGEON FORGE
560 King Branch Rd. (off the spur)
3290 Parkway, Pigeon Forge
10 am Bible Study 10:45 am Worship
7 pm Bible Study
865-453-4647 9:00 am - Sunday School 10:30 am - Morning Worship 6:00 pm - Evening Worship 6:00 pm - Wednesday Evening
Bible-based worship www.kbrcofc.org
Mountain View Church of Christ Kodak Quality Inn Meeting Room 3UN #LASS AM Sun. AM Worship: 11am Sun. PM Worship: 6pm 7ED "IBLE #LASS PM
932-2039 ask for Tim Correspondence Courses Available
Rocky Springs Presbyterian Church Pastor: Tom Sterbens 2450 Winfield Dunn Pkwy., Kodak Sunday Morning Worship - 10:00am
Childrenâ€™s & Youth Ministry Music Ministry Senior Adult Ministry Women & Menâ€™s Ministry Singleâ€™s Ministry www.newhopeforall.com Church - 932-HOPE(4673)
To love God...love people... learn hope... live truth,...and lead others to do the same!
Union Valley Baptist Church
855 Union Valley Church Rd. Seymour Hudson Chesteen Pastor, 865-453-8606
Sunday Liturgy 8am and 10:30 a.m. Vigil (Saturday) 5:30p.m. Divine Liturgy, Sunday 5:30pm Rev. Ragan Shriver, Pastor 307 Black Oak Ridge Rd. - Seymour (865) 573-1203
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Sunday School Sunday Morn. Worship Sunday Eve. Worship Wednesday Eve. Service Children & Youth Singing 5th Sunday Night
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â€œA Small Part of Godâ€™s Heartâ€? 2656 Boydâ€™s Creek Highway Sevierville, TN 37876
Sunday School 9:15 am Worship Service 10:15 am 387-3575 621-1436 www.rockyspringspcusa.org SEYMOUR COMMUNITY CHURCH AND CHRISTIAN SCHOOL
Pastor Peter Koster 994 S. Old Sevierville Pike 3EYMOUR s 3UNDAY 3CHOOL AM 3UNDAY -ORNING 7ORSHIP AM 3UNDAY %VENING PM 7ED .IGHT 3ERVICE PM (Awanas & Youth) Preaching and Teaching the inerrancy of the Bible.
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A12 â—† Sports
The Mountain Press â—† Saturday, October 23, 2010
SCOREBOARD t v s p o rt s Today
AUTO RACING 10 a.m. SPEED â€” NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Tums Fast Relief 500, at Martinsville, Va. 10:30 a.m. ESPN2 â€” NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole qualifying for Gateway 250, at Madison, Ill. 1 p.m. SPEED â€” NASCAR, Truck Series, Kroger 200, at Martinsville, Va. 3:30 p.m. ESPN2 â€” NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Gateway 250, at Madison, Ill. 6:30 p.m. ESPN2 â€” NASCAR, Sprint Cup, â€œHappy Hour Series,â€? final practice for Tums Fast Relief 500, at Martinsville, Va. (same-day tape) 1:30 a.m. SPEED â€” Formula One, Korean Grand Prix, at Yeongam, South Korea COLLEGE FOOTBALL Noon CBS â€” National coverage, Notre Dame vs. Navy, at East Rutherford, N.J. ESPN â€” Michigan St. at Northwestern ESPN2 â€” Syracuse at West Virginia FSN â€” Iowa St. at Texas 3:30 p.m. ABC â€” Regional coverage, Georgia Tech at Clemson, Wisconsin at Iowa or Nebraska at Oklahoma St. CBS â€” National coverage, LSU at Auburn ESPN â€” Georgia Tech at Clemson or Wisconsin at Iowa FSN â€” Arizona St. at California 7 p.m. ESPN â€” Alabama at Tennessee FSN â€” Texas A&M at Kansas 7:30 p.m. ESPN2 â€” North Carolina at Miami 8 p.m. ABC â€” National coverage, Oklahoma at Missouri 10:15 p.m. ESPN â€” Washington at Arizona GOLF 8:30 a.m. TGC â€” European PGA Tour, Castello Masters, third round, at Castellon, Spain Noon TGC â€” LPGA Malaysia, second round, at Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia (same-day tape) 2 p.m. TGC â€” Nationwide Tour, Jacksonville Open, third round, at Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla. 5 p.m. TGC â€” PGA Tour, Shriners Hospitals for Children Open, third round, at Las Vegas 8:30 p.m. TGC â€” Champions Tour, Administaff Small Business Classic, second round, at The
Woodlands, Texas (same-day tape) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 3:30 p.m. FOX â€” Playoffs, National League Championship Series, game 6, San Francisco at Philadelphia Note: Airs at 7:30 p.m. if no ALCS game 7 8 p.m. TBS â€” Playoffs, American League Championship Series, game 7, N.Y. Yankees at Texas (if necessary) RODEO 9 p.m. VERSUS â€” PBR, World Finals, fourth round, at Las Vegas SOCCER 7:30 a.m. ESPN2 â€” Premier League, Everton at Tottenham UNITED FOOTBALL LEAGUE 3:30 p.m. VERSUS â€” Hartford at Las Vegas Sunday, Oct. 24 AUTO RACING 1 p.m. ESPN â€” NASCAR, Sprint Cup Series, Tums Fast Relief 500, at Martinsville, Va. GOLF 8:30 a.m. TGC â€” European PGA Tour, Castello Masters, final round, at Castellon, Spain Noon TGC â€” LPGA Malaysia, final round, at Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia (same-day tape) 2 p.m. TGC â€” Nationwide Tour, Jacksonville Open, final round, at Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla. 5 p.m. TGC â€” PGA Tour, Shriners Hospitals for Children Open, final round, at Las Vegas 8:30 p.m. TGC â€” Champions Tour, Administaff Small Business Classic, final round, at The Woodlands, Texas (same-day tape) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7:30 p.m. FOX â€” Playoffs, National League Championship Series, game 7, San Francisco at Philadelphia (if necessary) NFL FOOTBALL 1 p.m. CBS â€” Regional coverage, doubleheader FOX â€” Regional coverage 4 p.m. FOX â€” Regional coverage 4:15 p.m. CBS â€” Regional coverage, doubleheader game 8:15 p.m. NBC â€” Minnesota at Green Bay RODEO 4 p.m. NBC â€” PBR, World Finals, final round, at Las Vegas (same-day tape)
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with just under six minutes left in the quarter. Short runs by Dustin Fain and Lee Knight set up a nice sideline pass to Cory Clark that was good for 20 yards. On the next play, Knight showed his explosive speed, blazing for 63 yards and an Eagle 1st-and-goal on the Cherokee 7. One play later, Knight finished the job, boring through the Chiefs for seven yards and six points. The Chiefs next possession showed some promise when they completed a 36-yard pass into Eaglesâ€™ territory. Once again, the defense stiffened up, and when Cherokee went for it on 4th-and-4, Kevin Taylor recorded a 4-yard sack to give the Eagles the ball. The quarter ended with the Eagles at their own 30, facing a 3rd-and-5. The second quarter opened on a dramatic 70-yard touchdown pass from Fain to Clark. The Eagles went for two, and Knight strolled into the end zone, making the score 14-0. It was Senior Night for the Cherokees, and the Chiefs were not about to quit. They used a combination of power running and sharp passing to drive the ball 63 yards for the touchdown. They successfully completed a twopoint conversion, closing the gap to six points. The Eagles had a good drive going, but it was ended when the Chiefs intercepted a Fain pass. The Seymour defense
mlb hardball LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES American League Friday, Oct. 15 New York 6, Texas 5 Saturday, Oct. 16 Texas 7, New York 2 Monday, Oct. 18 Texas 8, New York 0 Tuesday, Oct. 19 Texas 10, New York 3 Wednesday, Oct. 20 New York 7, Texas 2 Friday, Oct. 22 Texas 6, New York 1, Texas wins series 4-2 National League Saturday, Oct. 16 San Francisco 4, Philadelphia 3 Sunday, Oct. 17 Philadelphia 6, San Francisco 1 Tuesday, Oct. 19 San Francisco 3, Philadelphia 0 Wednesday, Oct. 20 San Francisco 6, Philadelphia 5 Thursday, Oct. 21 Philadelphia 4, San Francisco 2, San Francisco leads series 3-2 Saturday, Oct. 23 San Francisco (Sanchez 13-9) at Philadelphia (Oswalt 13-13), 7:57 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 24 San Francisco (Cain 13-11) at Philadelphia (Hamels 12-11), 7:57 p.m., if necessary WORLD SERIES Wednesday, Oct. 27 Texas at National League winner, 7:57 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 28 Texas at NL, 7:57 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 30 NL at Texas, 6:57 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 31 NL at Texas, 8:20 p.m. Monday, Nov. 1 NL at Texas, if necessary, 7:57 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 3 Texas at NL, if necessary, 7:57 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 4 Texas at NL, if necessary, 7:57 p.m.
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does not recommend or endorse any product, service or company. For more information and assistance regarding the investigation of FINANCING, BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES AND WORK AT HOME OPPORTUITIES, this newspaper urges its readers to contact The Better Business Bureau 2633 Kingston Pike, Suite 2 Knoxville, TN 37919 Phone (865) 692-1600
Warning to anyone who is trespassing on Webb Mountain will be prosecuted for criminal trespassing and their vehicle or 4 wheeler will be impounded.
0142 Salvation Army Christmas Assistance Signups: October 25th-29th, 9:00 A.M.-2:00 P.M. at 804 West Main St. Sevierville. Please bring S.S. cards for everybody in household, proof of income & expenses & picture I.D.
Lost Jack Russell mix, Chilhowee Estates, N Shiloh Rd, Boyd's Crk area. 577-4712
s &ULLY %QUIPPED +ITCHEN s #LUB (OUSE s 3WIMMING 0OOL
ARAGE /ESTATE SALES
s -INI "LINDS s 0ETS!SK
/LD .EWPORT (WY 3EVIERVILLE 4.
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River Country Apartments
Over 40 years experience (865)453-0977
returned the favor, recovering a Chiefâ€™s fumble on the next drive, which gave the Eagles a scoring opportunity with 2 minutes to go in the half. Three penalties, including an unsportsmanlike conduct for 19 yards, put an end to that opportunity and the half ended with no further scoring. Seymour got the ball first in the second half, and quickly marched down the field, once again propelled by the strong running of Knight, who broke one run for 43 yards which set up a Fain two-yard touchdown run. Seymour tried for two but came up short. Thanks to a short kick and a nice return, the Chiefs started their next possession at midfield. They marched the ball down the field, helped by three Seymour penalties, and scored. Worse than giving up the touchdown, Seymour lost Cory Clark to an ankle injury during the drive. He left the game and did not return. The Seymour offense tried to respond, but the defense was keying on Knight, and Seymour was forced to punt the ball away. Jonathan Hurst got a great roll on his first punt of the night, pinning the
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Monday, Oct. 25 NFL FOOTBALL 8:30 p.m. ESPN â€” N.Y. Giants at Dallas
NHL HOCKEY 8 p.m. VERSUS â€” Los Angeles at Minnesota
3From Page A8
Chiefs back to their own 16. The Eagle defenders dug deep and the quarter ended with the Chiefs facing 3rd-and-10. The fourth quarter started with the Seymour defense once again throttling the Chiefs, who were forced to punt the ball away. Branson White took the punt for about 50 yards, then received 15 more yards as Cherokee was penalized for a horse collar tackle. The Seymour offense had the ball first and ten at the Chief 14, but were unable to move the ball against a defense that was keying on Knight. The ball was turned over on downs, and the Chiefs had the opportunity to take the lead for the first time in the game. They took advantage four plays later, as Cameron Duckworth beat a Seymour defender and took a pass 77 yards for the touchdown and the lead. Time was running out, and it seemed the Chiefs had an answer for Seymourâ€™s running game. But senior running back Kevin Kennedy had something left to say, and he said it with a 51-yard touchdown run that slammed the door on the Cherokees. The final score was 28-22. After the game, Coach Jim Moore was uncharacteristically short of words. â€œIt was a great effort guys, a great effort. We talked about it all week and did exactly what we needed to do. Iâ€™m just proud of these kids. They played hard, got behind, and came right back. I feel real good.â€?
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Corrections After the first insertion, want ads scheduled to be published again on Tue., Wed., Thu., or Fri. may be canceled or corrected between 8 a.m. and 10 a.m. on the day prior to publication. For ads on Sat., due Thu., prior to 3 p.m., for Sun., Fri., prior to 10 a.m. and Mon., prior to 11 a.m. Notice of typographical or other errors must be given before 2nd insertion. The Mountain Press does not assume responsibility for an ad beyond the cost of the ad itself and shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad for a typographical error.
0151 Garage/Estate Sales
0151 Garage/Estate Sales
0151 Garage/Estate Sales
1st ever multi-family garage sale. Clothing, kitchen ware, purses, toys & much more. Sat 7-2. 3103 Glenn Huskey Rd. Sev (last brick house on hill) 2 FAMILY YARD SALE Friday & Saturday 9-3. Bentwood Subdivision off route 139 West
Garage Sale Sat Oct 23 8-3. Rivergate Subdividision 1737 Meadow Ridge Circle. GARAGE SALE Sat. 8-4 at 1659 Snapp Road. Follow pink signs. Garage Sale today. Turn on Hardin Lane to Broadview Drive. Garage Sale, Great prices, Some furniture, household items & more. 325 Beal Woods Dr. Sevierville 8-4 Sat. Garage Sale, Hummingbird Ln, Sev. Friday & Saturday 8-4. Lots of good stuff. Garage Sale, Lots of great quality items, Carnival glass, Designer clothes, Household items & much more. Don't miss out! 2362 Shaconage Trail Friday October 22 and Saturday October 23, rain or shine, 8-? Follow the signs. Holiday Rummage Sale Saint Joseph's Church Hardin Lane Friday and Saturday 9-4 Huge Yard Sale, Fri & Sat 8-3. Windswept Subdivision near Walters State College. HUGE YARD SALE: Friday & Saturday. 1655 Rivergate Dr., Sev. Clothing, Baby items and more.
Moving Sale: 1120 Holbert Cemetery Rd. Sevierville, Tuesday- Saturday 8-? Multi Family Sale Friday & Saturday Oct. 15 & 16 at Sevier Rent-All on Dolly Parton Pkwy. Golf clubs to collectibles Multi Family sale, lots of baby & kids clothes. 926 Middle Creek Rd. Sev. Fri & Sat 8-? Multi family yard sale, Belle Meadows, 857 Katherine Lea. Furn; couch, dining rm set, bkshelves etc. Baby items & children's clothes, collectibles. Fri & Sat 8:30-4. New Center- Centerview Estates II, 414 McKinney & 2456 Amanda Ln. Ref, DW, Stove, 17 ft. boat-mtr-trailer, clothes & misc items. Sat Only 8:30-5 Sat 8-4 - Wears Valley to Happy Hollow, Follow signs - Wears Cove Rd. Lots of old tools, dishes, old trunk, glassware. Yrs of collecting. HH's Christmas Sat. 8am-6pm, Across Street from 2515 Big River Overlook Dr. Furniture & Baby Items YARD SALE 330 Pembroke Dr. Sev. Fri & Sat 7-? New, old stuff & antiques. Yard Sale Sat Only. 8-4. 239 Lenz Dr. Kodak, Last st on 66 by smokies stad. Furn, etc.
5 Family Indoor Yard Sale! Oct. 21, 22, 23, 28, 29, 308am-pm. Corner of Teaster & Wear's Valley Rd. Look for signs and balloons. Furniture, Beds, Blankets, Building Supplies, Showroom light fixtures etc. 6 Family sale. Douglas Dam to providence Rd, Etherton Rd. Follow Signs. Movies, Clothes all size, 2 antique cars. For info 208-0956. Fri & Sat 8-? Decorator's Yard Sale Furniture & many decorative goodies 545 Johnson Rd. Kodak. Friday & Saturday 8-5 Electronics , Radio Shack Buy-Out! 100's of items! 1174 Saint Ives Dr. Saturday 9-3 Estate Sale Furniture, TV's & misc. 3149 Wears Dr. (Wears Valley) Fri, Sat & Sun 9-? Fri & Sat 454 Klondike Circle Kodak. DVD's, VHS, Child's Piano & New Clothes, Books, TV, Little Tikes Furniture, Bike Fri & Sat. Follow signs from Wears Valley Rd to 2685 High Valley Dr. Furniture, Appliances, plus size clothing, misc. Fri 8-3, Sat 8-12. 1509 W Meadow Crt. Ste 11, Furn, toys, clothes, hshld & misc. Fri, Sat. Big Yard Sale. Mid Goose Gap Rd at Helton Rd. Near Mtn View Church. 8am.
Large Yard Sale, Major clean out, like new toys/gifts, bicycle, hshld items, coats/clothes, girls 6-10, women's plus. 1374 Middle Crk, intersect Collier & Veterans. Sat 8-? MOVING SALE Antiques, glass, furn, Xmas arrangmnts, household items. Sat only 8-5. Mountain Star Lodge 1309 Dolly Parton Pkwy.
Caregivers & CNA's Sevier County P/T available. Apply at www.hhhajobs.org or call 865-692-5258
The Mountain Press ď ľ Saturday, October 23, 2010 0232
Best Western Zoder's Inn, 402 Parkway-Gatlinburg. Hiring Maintenance Man, Full time 6 days per week. Must be able to multi-task. Excellent starting pay. Pay raise after 30 days. Apply in person. Concession Worker needed, Nights & Weekends. Call after 5pm. Spin City (865) 474-0902 Douglas Cooperative, Inc. is a private non-profit agency providing comprehensive services to adults with developmental disabilities. The following position is available: Residential Relief-Sevierville-Part Time (min 24 hrs/wk)- The hours are 8am-8pm Saturday and Sunday plus possibly some additional hours. You will provide support and assistance to individuals with their activities of daily living similiar to a CNA. Please contact Danny Sanders, County Director at 1101 Wagner Drive, Sevierville, TN 37862 to complete an application and review copy of job description. Clear motor vehicle record, criminal background check, and drug screen are required, Serious inquiries only. No Phone Calls please. DCI is an equal opportunity employer. Experienced Mechanic needed. Must have own tools. Please call 865-654-7923 Leading Rental Company in Sevierville/Pigeon Forge Area Now Hiring For Multiple Positions Maintenance Housekeeping Front Desk Call Center Quality Control All Positions offer Full-Time Employment With Benefits Apply in person at: 100 E. Main St. Suite 402 Sevierville, TN 37862 Now hiring Delivery Driver/ Service Technician for local propane company. Hazmat required, Propane experience a plus. Pay DOE, full time with benefits. EOE Apply at 1933 Pittman Center Rd- Ste 1 Sevierville, TN. Now hiring in all departments. Apply in person 2708 Parkway, PF. SALES CLERK $10/hr. Lid'l Dolly's Light #4, PF WAREHOUSE & STOCK 10/hr. LID'L DOLLY'S LIGHT 4 PF
Best Western Plaza Inn, Pigeon Forge is hiring Night Auditor, Full Time. Apply in person. FRONT DESK AGENT Customer Service Oriented. Benefits, full-time. Excellent work environment. Above average pay. Hiring for Housekeeping. Apply in person. Smoky Meadows Lodge 2809 Parkway, Pigeon Forge. Regan Resort Inn in Gatlinburg on Main St. is hiring 2nd shift Desk Clerks & 3rd shift Auditors. Apply in person between 7am & 3pm.
Blaine's Grill & Bar now hiring Exp Servers, Hosts, & Security Please apply in person at stop light #8 Gatlinburg. Mon-Fri 11:30-2:30
People Seeking Employment
Caretaker for your vacation home: Insured, Licensed, References. 865-453-1662
Business Opportunity Candy Vending Business
Established location in P.F. & Sev.
Local owner, will facilitate the transfer.
Old English Mastiff Fawn color, Male, 6 wks old on Friday $1,000. (865) 806-6706 Pitbull Pups, Full Blood, Many Colors $150 Each. Call (865) 247-2325
ARM Farm Market
Chamber's Farms now picking greasy, turkey craw, goose, half runner, peanuts & rattlesnake beans, cantaloupes, green tomatoes, Ambrosia sweet corn on Monday. 423-318-2908 Hay For Sale. 4 x 4 Rolls $10. Call (865) 453-4285 for more information.
New Mattresses, Twin, Full, & Queen. $80 and up 865-429-0744
Dresser, mirror, 4 Drawer chest, headboard. $399 Cagles Furniture and Appliances
0563 Misc. Items for Sale
A-1 pre-owned dryers, washers, ranges & refrigerators. All with warranty. Cagles Furniture and Appliances
EAL ESTATE FOR RENT
NICE, CLEAN 1 BR / 1 BA IN SEVIERVILLE $380.00 + DEPOSIT NO PETS 865-712-5238 2 bedroom apartments in Sevierville. $475, $550 & $600. 908-7805 or 368-1327 3 BR Apartment for rent in Kodak, $650/mo + deposit. Call Barbara 865-368-5338
Townhouse Newly Updated 2BR/1.5BA Covered Parking 7$ #ONN s MTH
#ALL OR *WEARS VALLEY 1 BR/1BA $525/ Mo. + Dep. Walk-In Closet All kit. Appl. + W/D Conn. Some pets okay (865) 654-6507
Quiet country setting 2BR/1BA, stove, ref., D/W disposal/micro., W/D hook-up, club house/pool/picnic area 24hr. maint. Year lease, behind S.C.H.S. Great spacious place to live. Dogs ok with deposit.
428-5227 FINCHUM PROPERTIES Leasing 1 & 2 BR apts. Hardwood floors, plus many extras, 1 year lease, no pets. TVA energy efficient
CONVENIENTLY LOCATED IN SEVIERVILLE 2 bedroom 1.5 bath townhomes
1 & 2 BR avail. Some Pets OK. 50 s 7!4%2 ).#,5$%$ Murrell Meadows 1/8 mile from Walters State College Allensville Road s Walk to lake 2EASONABLE 2ATES s 654-7033
Apartments available 2BD/1BA. Pigeon Forge/Sevierville. 429-3201
Â™BJHI=6K:6?D7 Â™CD9GJ<H Â™CDE:IH '7G$'76 6eea^VcXZh[jgc^h]ZY *)*Je
CHINESE CRESTEDS REG. SHOTS & DEWORMED BORN 7/29/10 $600 CALL 865-680-3851
Available November 1st: 2 BDR/ 2 BA, 1,200 Sq. Ft, one level, 1 mile off Pkwy. $700 MO, $700 Dep. (865) 429-8293 Beautiful, newly redecorated 2BR/1BA. $550 & $400 dep. Sevierville. 865-712-0254. Best mountain & city views. Excellent! Downtown Sevierville. 2/1.5. New ceramic tile and new carpet. $575 monthly. $305 security deposit. 865-366-4601. CROSSCREEK 2BR/1BA townhome $470.00 per month 2BR/1.5BA garden $545.00 per month 865-429-4470 Gatlinburg Dwntwn, 1BD/1BA walk to work. Appl furn, No pets. 1st+sec. 865-430-3271
Kodak- 2 & 3 BDR, 2 BA Available Some w/ garages
$500-$750 Mo. + Dep.
NO PETS (865) 932-2613 Murrell Meadows 2BR/1BA, w/d hkps., new carpet. $455.00 per mo. 865-429-4470
Condominiums for Rent Want to Live in Luxury?... Call Today! 3BR/3BA Executive Condos in Sevierville, 3100 sq. ft. swimming pool, pets welcome, loaded with all amenities.
SEVIERVILLE On The Little Pigeon River TVA Energy Efficient Attractive professional dĂŠcor Exclusive Screen Porch Room Abundant & Large Closets Washer/Dryer Hook-upâ€™s Small Pet Welcome
1 BR/1BA â€“ 784 Sq. Ft. Starts at $545 2 BR/2 BA â€“ 1114 Sq. Ft. Starts at $675 Convenient location within one mile of restaurants, stores and banks.
Please Visit --- Open 7 Days PHONE: 429-4470 www.seviervilleapartments.com Nice Res Area Off Hwy 66 2BD/2BA $875, Free util & Laundry facility. Pets welcome. 1 yr lease, 1st & last. 865-742-2839 Sevierville 2BR/2BA duplex, good location, whirlpool 1 level. $675mth $500 dep. No pets credit ref 865-414-6611 Seymour Area 2 Bedroom Duplex, 1.5 Bath, Central Heat & Air, W/D Hook-up, No Pets. Call 453-7842 Traditional townhouse 2br 1.5ba Smoke free & pet free. $525 mth + $525 dep. Call 865-428-5781
1BR/1BA Apt. Wood/tile floors. Grt closets util inc $600. Dandridge by Golf Crs. Close to I-40. No smkg. 865-382-1981 Great! 3/2 fully furn, tvs, FP's, lots of amenities. $995 mo. 1st, last, dep. 352-275-4889 Large 3 room efficiency. Util, cable, furnished incl TV, microwave. $150 wk. 770-335-7008 Weekly Special! Big Bear Suites. I-40 exit 407. Weekly rates start at $199. 865-225-1719
Homes for Rent
1 BDR in Cosby beside Park, very private, $350 mo. 1st & last. Call (423) 487-3505 1,250 Sq. Ft. 3/2 Log Cabin, Wears Valley on 1 acre, HT, FP, WD, $1,095 Mo. 640-7803 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath. 1 car garage on the river near Five Oaks Mall. No Pets. 1yr lease. $800/mo. Call Mark between 7:00 a.m. & 1:00 p.m. 865-453-5500. 3BD/2BA Private Country Setting off Dixon Branch Rd $850 mth. 865-712-3026
New 3 BDR/2BA home, 2 car garage with opener, in upscale neighborhood with great location & view + storage. $900 Mo. + Dep. 865-368-6799 3BR/2BA Cabin in Gatlinburg. $800 mo + dep. No smoking, no pets. 865-310-5556 For Rent in Jones Cove Area. 4 Bdr. 2 Bath Brick Rancher. $700 month, $500 damage. Call after 4:30. 865-428-8704 Gatlinburg: walk to downtown, trolley. 3BR/1BA, remodeled, $800/mo., 1st/last mo, large yard. 865-661-0152.
2 BDR/ 2.5 BA
Duplexes for Rent
2BD/2BA in Sev. Retirement area. Small pet ok. $700 + dam. Carport 865-397-1967 Near the River! 2BR/1BA duplex New carpet/ vinyl $525.00 per mo. 865-429-2962 Spacious 1BR/1BA $495/mo. Excl cond. CH/A, W/D conn., D/W, vaulted ceiling, front porch, rear patio, lawn, trash & city water incl. 705-0387.
Rooms for Rent
Beautiful Creekside Rooms In Gatlinburg FOR RENT
sWEEK s 0RIVATE "ALCONY s *ACUZZI 6ERY 1UIET s .O 0ETS .O $EP s 7Il ALL UTL INCLUDED s /THER ROOMS STARTING AT WK s2OOMS WKITCHENS WEEK
Rent by the week, month, or year. Furnished, plus elec., cable & w/ sewer included. Call for appt.
DOWNTOWN SEVIERVILLE 428 Park Rd.
near trolley stop
Includes All Utilities.
Free Wi-Fi, Cable, Laundry, Kitchens, Clean Rooms, NO PETS.
Gatlinburg Rooms for Rent Furnished, all Utilities, cable, tax included $100 per week Rooms with Kitchens $120 per week
Rooms for Rent Low Weekly Rates $110.00 plus tax
$700 + DEPOSIT
NO PETS 865-712-5238
NEW HOMES FOR RENT $650-$1,000 Monthly
865-850-3874 New lease terms for new 4 BR/2.5 Bath upscale home for rent located in prestigious Lakeside Estates, open floor plan, vaulted ceilings, large closets. $1,199/mo. 806-9896. Rent To Own Move Now! 4/3 Completely Remodeled Fenced yard, Easy Terms PETS OKAY! Call anytime: 278-7498
Condominiums for Rent
1BD furn Condo w/loft for rent $500 + elec. No pets. English Mountain. call 786-271-1528
Open House Sat. 10/23, 12pm-2pm, Windswept Subd. Near Walter State. Beautiful, all brick ranch, 3 BDR/2 BA. Dolly Parton Pkwy. to Pittman Center Rd. left Old Newport Hwy. right on James Rd. to 2010 James Rd. (865) 654-9826 Diann Moyer, Cove Mountain Realty. Owner Finance Available, Low Down, Low Monthly, Call 865-622-2826 Owner/Agent Moving Sale. Must Sell. 2800 SF Home in Pigeon Forge great subdivision. City water, paved road, 3 miles from Parkway, more information call Joe Acosta 865-428-6115 or 305-776-6206. Brokers Welcome extra 2% commission to seller agent. MLS #158561 Developer close out: Beautiful home sites. Utilities, paved road. 2 miles Chapman Hwy. 1.41 ac. $31,000.00. Call Joe Acosta: 865-428-6115 or 305-776-6206 www.pigeonforgelots.com Brokers Welcome extra 2% commission to seller agent. MLS #157373
Condominiums for Sale
2 New condos for sale. Owner Financing Available. $189,000, 1,700sf Living, 2 car gar, Jacuzzi, Fpl, Hardwood, All Appl. 865-654-3667 or 865-429-5065
Lots & Acreage
3/4 acre in Sevierville. 2 doors down from Dolly Partons Red Top Home. Priced below app @ $18,000 361-386-0454
Mobile Homes for Sale
CLAYTON IN SEVIERVILLE MOVING SALE 20 HOMES MUST GO MOVING TO ALCOA HWY THE NEW CLAYTON SUPER HOME CENTER
0856 Sport Utility Vehicles
349 East Parkway, Gatlinburg, TN
Good 4WD SUV - $3,500! Reliable Engine, Trans, 4WD, & A/C. Interior & Exterior are Excellent and ALL Buttons Work! Green 2-Door with 190K miles. Call Angelie (865) 258-1091 (after 10am).
Business Places/ Offices
3 Offices- 510 ($450), 846 ($550) & 1356 ($1000) sq. ft. S. Blvd. Way. (865) 933-6544
OFFICE SPACE $650 - $900 month
865-850-3874 Modern Commercial SpaceBusy rd Pittman Center near Jayell 5 units Negotiable for more than 1. 525 + utilities. 30x20 Call Bill 865-654-9001 Nice Office with Warehouse Bay. Sevierville Reasonable Rent 453-6289 or 548-6838 Retail space for rent. $1200 mo. approx 900 sq ft. Next to very active retail shops on Dolly Parton Pkwy. 865-868-0449.
Mobile Homes for Rent
Pickup Trucks for Sale
1982 Ford F100, 6 cylinder, like new. $3,300. Call 561-662-5986 or 865-456-9312 1994 Ford F150 XLT ext. cab, too many new parts to list, good truck, $3,500. 865-429-2279.
Cars for Sale
1966 Chevrolet Elcamino, All original $5,500 (865) 908-0584 or (865) 850-3846. 2005 Mustang GT Convertible, low miles, $17,500 OBO. Call 561-662-5986 or 865-456-9312
(865) 453-4028 or (865) 771-5043
3 BR / 2 BA IN KODAK 5 MILES FROM I-40
Homes for Sale
Greystone Rentals Red Carpet Inn
W/D, stove, refrigerator, central Heat & Air, $700 MO. + Sec. Dep. Ref & Credit Check No Pets House for rent: 2BD/1BA, W/D Wears Vallley area. 865-428-2639.
0955 2BD/2BA mobile home, Kodak area. $425 mo, $425 Dep. No pets. 865-382-4199 3BR/2BA Cent H/A, city util, $550 mo, $500 dep. No pets. 865-748-1520, 865-453-3441 3BR/2BA rent to own. Seymour. $650/mo. No pets. 865-765-7929 4 very nice homes, $400-$550. Kodak + Sevierville. No pets. 865-740-2525 Camper for rent. Elect & water. $385mo. or work to reduce rent. Private lot. 865-323-1007
2 & 3BR mobile homes for rent Must have refs. No Pets. Call for info
Legals NOTICE TO BID
Five Oaks/Ogle Inc. is soliciting bids from qualified Contractors for Sevier County Board of Education for the renovations/additions at Gatlinburg Pittman High School. Interested bidders can find the Notice to Bid at www.sevier.org , (our district, bid information) or may be picked up at Sevier County Board of Education, 226 Cedar Street, Sevierville, TN 37862. All bids must be received no later than November 16, 2010, 2:00 pm.est.
Classifieds ď ľ A13
NOTICE OF REPOSSESSION SALE On October 28, 2010, at 11:00 A.M. in the back parking lot of Tennessee State Bank located at 2210 Parkway, Pigeon Forge, TN 37868, Tennessee State Bank will sell the following personal property: 2001 Freightliner 2001 Transport 48ft Step-Deck Trailer The property will be sold to the highest and best bidder for cash. Such sale to be without warranty, expressed or implied. For further details please call M-F 908-5738. TENNESSEE STATE BANK RESERVES THE RIGHT TO ADJORN THE SALE FROM DAY TO DAY AND FURTHER RESERVES THE RIGHT TO BID ON THE PROPERTY. 10/23
HUD PUBLISHERâ€™S NOTICE All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it il egal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, family status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. State laws forbid discrimination in the sale, rental or advertising of real estate based on factors in addition to those protected under federal law. We wil not knowingly ac ept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons hereby informed that al dwel ings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination, cal HUD Tol -fre at 1-800-669-9777, The Tol -fre telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800-927-9275. 1342
Storage, Indoor/ Outdoor 10X10 or 10X20 SELF STORAGE Convenient Location! 411 South, left on Robert Henderson Rd., 1/4 mile on right at Riverwalk Apts.
429-2962 Auction Sales
3BR/2BA $500-$700/mth Boyds Creek Area No pets. 908-8629
Price's Camper Lot's For Low Income For Rent (865) 654-8702
EAL ESTATE FOR SALE
Homes for Sale
2BD/2BA 1700 sq ft. $950mo, 1 yr lease. Call for details. 865-406-7209
2 New homes 3 BR 2 BA, double garage, one on large level lot in Grandview, $149,000. On on nice lot Murphy Farms close in. $157,000. 654-6505 or 654-8184.
2BR/2BA, furnished upscale condo. Walk to Gat. $875 mo 1 yr lease. 865-771-9600
4BR/3BA wrap around deck in PF. Hot tub. Range, refrig, micro, W/D. Bought new Jan 08. $190,000. 731-297-3875
October 21, 23, 25, 27, 2010
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The Mountain Press ď ľ Saturday, October 23, 2010
Classifieds ď ľ A14
great finds in the Classifieds.
WHO YA GONNA CALL?
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
TAGUM ÂŠ2010 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
NEW BIBLE Jumble Books Go To: http://www.tyndale.com/jumble/
by Mike Argirion and Jeff Knurek
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
Answer here: A Yesterdayâ€™s
(Answers Monday) Jumbles: UNCLE TEPID GYPSUM RUBBER Answer: Another name for a great magician â€” A SUPER â€œDUPERâ€?
If you have a problem with the delivery of your morning The Mountain Press, please call the Circulation Department at 428-0748, ext. 230 & 231 Monday - Friday and your paper will be delivered to you on the same day. Newspapers from calls after 10:00 a.m. will be delivered with the next dayâ€™s paper. On Saturday, Sunday and holidays you may dial 428-0748 extensions 230 & 231. If complaints are received between 8:00 and 10:00 a.m., papers will be delivered the same day. Newspapers from calls received after 10:00 a.m. will be delivered with the next dayâ€™s paper. This applies to in-county home delivery only. Sevier Countyâ€™s Only Daily Newspaper
Lowest Prices on Sealcoating and HOT crackfilling
Asphalt/Concrete A & J PAVING
s LOCALLY OWNED AND OPERATED s LICENSED INSURED s OVER YEARS EXPERIENCE extruded curb, seal coat, excavating, concrete, driveways, parking lots, septic systems residential & commercial
Free Estimates 865-924-3185 865-387-0035
s %XCAVATION s "OBCAT 7ORK s "USH (OGGING s ,ANDSCAPING s 0ATIOS s 0AVERS -AINTENANCE #ONTRACTS &ULLY ,ICENSED )NSURED
Davids Nursery 865-428-6198 1120
Chain Link Fences Wood Fences Ornamental & Vinyl
All work guaranteed. Licensed and insured.
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Comics ◆ A15
Saturday, October 23, 2010 ◆ The Mountain Press Family Circus
Close to Home
Brother’s overreaction may be sign of mental illness
Dear Annie: About 10 years ago, my brother, “Sam,” stopped speaking to me. The reason was that he set me up with his best friend when I was 18, but after two years together, I realized it wasn’t going anywhere and broke it off. Sam went ballistic on me: I broke up with the greatest guy in the world. Nobody else would ever want me. I hurt his best friend, and he could never trust me again. Four years ago, Sam informed me via certified letter that he was getting married and if I set one foot inside the church, he would call the police. I sent him a gift, and it took eight months before I received a thank-you note from his wife, a woman I’ve never met. Last month, I sent my brother an e-mail asking if we could let the past rest because I was getting married and wanted him to be a part of my big day. I got the most awful response. He said the world would be a better place if I just stopped living, that nobody loved me and that I was a vile human being. He even went to my fiance’s office to tell him how awful I am in the hope that he’d dump me. Thankfully, my fiance laughed it off. My parents keep saying Sam will come around, but after 10 years, I doubt it. To top it off, my parents are so worried about upsetting Sam (They are afraid he’ll keep them from seeing the grandchildren.) that they are not planning to attend my wedding, either. Why can’t my brother get past this? — Midwest Dear Midwest: Sam
sounds mentally ill. His reaction to your breakup with his best friend was completely irrational, and the fact that it has lasted 10 years is a grudge out of all proportion. It’s a shame your parents feel blackmailed into appeasing him. You cannot make this better on your own. We hope you have wonderful in-laws who will fill the void. Dear Annie: I have been married to “Joe” for two years. We were both widowed for several years before that. Joe sold his house and moved into mine. I have tried to make him feel that this is his home, too, but I get very little financial help from him. Joe has been unemployed for a year, but even when he was working, the most he contributed each month was $400. I recently found out that he is still giving money to his 32-year-old daughter, who is also unemployed. He has also put her name on everything, so that in the event of his death, she inherits all he owns. Did I mention that there is no sex anymore because Joe says his blood pressure medication prevents it? After re-reading this letter, I guess I don’t need your advice. I am filing for divorce on Monday. — Older and Wiser
t o d ay ’ s p u z z l e
Barney Google and Snuffy Smith
For Better Or Worse
Dear Older: Well, OK then. Glad we could help clarify your thoughts. Dear Annie: I laughed at the letter from “Alone in Casper,” who boasts that he is a gourmet cook, cleans the bathroom and plans to stay put in his “conservative community,” and then disses women his own age for their interest in crafts and their families. He’s been divorced twice and prides himself on not “lowering his standards.” Reading between the lines, I’m willing to bet this gasbag is a fussy, territorial neat-freak who would make Felix Unger look like a hobo. As for his ill-concealed bitterness toward women his age, why, how dare they occupy themselves with their gardens and grandbabies instead of with him! I’m sure he is involved in theatrical events — as long as he gets to play the lead. He might appear to be a nice catch, but he sounds like a crusty old crab to me. — Queen Tut Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to email@example.com, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777 W. Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA 90045. To find out more about Annie’s Mailbox and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com.
The Mountain Press ◆ Saturday, October 23, 2010
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The Mountain Press for Saturday, October 23, 2010