Wednesday, January 9, 2013 August 7, 2013
S E L U D E H C S BUS
Published every Wednesday and delivered free by The Newnan Times-Herald
.com .times-herald online at www
Check Out the Classifieds on Page 7
Program finds those lost, suffering from mental illness By Wes Mayer email@example.com
he rescue of 78-year-old Eleanor Alexander after she was missing for four days should remind local residents of a monitoring program offered by the Coweta County Sheriff’s Office, authorities say. Project Lifesaver is designed to monitor and track the location of participants who may have a mental disease like dementia or Alzheimer’s. The program boasts an average discovery time of less than 30 minutes after trackers arrive on scene, according to Lt. Stephen Crook. Receivers can detect the exact location of the transmitters from one mile away on the ground, or five miles away from the air. The system includes a transmitter fastened to the participant, and is usually worn like a watch
or bracelet, Crook said. The transmitter’s batteries must be checked every day because they send a signal to receivers every second. The CCSO supplies these transmitters to participants for free, Crook said, but a monthly donation is requested in order to maintain supplies and equipment. Although they do not require caregivers to pay, the receivers come with guidelines and can be discontinued if the rules are broken. The key requirement to join the program requires the participants to be under 24-hour care, Crook said. Caregivers must check the transmitter’s batteries each day and maintain a log of the results. Crook said the 24-hour care is also mandatory because if participants manage to cut off the wristband or are left alone for too long, it becomes ineffective. “T he average huma n wa l ks four miles per hour,” Crook said.
“Because of that, patients need to be monitored at all hours of the day. Caregivers can’t go shopping for a few hours and leave the participant alone, because, by then, the participant might be long gone.” Officers are trained to pinpoint participants’ exact locations with receivers and antennas. Three deputies at the sheriff’s office, Crook, Corporal Jamie Hickson and Corporal Mike Lanier, are trained to search for Project Lifesaver participants. Jay Jones, Coweta County emergency management director, also has a receiver. The CCSO has had this program since 2005, but has only had 20 participants since it was introduced. Presently, there are only three Project Lifesaver participants in the county, but the CCSO does have an ample supply of transmitters, Crook said.
Lt. Stephen Crook holding the Project Lifesaver receiver and antenna.
London photographer visits McIntosh Reserve
Elizabeth Waight is using her skills as a photographer and a scholar to recapture the removal of Indians from Georgia in the 19th century. Photos BY JEFF BISHOP
This goes back to what I was saying about how history can essentially be rewritten when there is little physical evidence to support the truth. I hope that this project will help to recall the past and show that memory is not easily defeated and can be shared by those wishing to tread on old ways with new feet.
With misty skies around her, Elizabeth Waight gazes at the reconstruction of the home where Chief William McIntosh was living when he was murdered at McIntosh Reserve.
Part of project on Indian removal By Jeff Bishop Special to The NEWNAN Times-Herald
Newnan recently served as the base of operations for a London photographer interested in the story of Indian removal from the Southeast. Elizabeth Waight said she planned the trip to the South to coincide with the 175th anniversary of the Cherokee removal from Northwest Georgia. She arrived a few weeks ago at Hartsfield and began photographing at the McIntosh Reserve on the Coweta/Carroll County border the next day. “That place really speaks to me. You can feel what happened there,” she said. Her project, a photo exhibition named “Ghost Paths,” is part of her master of arts thesis for the University of Westminster. “I knew that I wanted to explore how photography can be used to conjure things no longer there but that still mat-
ter, and that I wanted this somehow to relate to the story of American colonization and its repercussions,” said Waight. “The project evolved out of these two ideas.” W hile staying in Newnan, Waight made her plans to travel to Indian sites in Cedartown, Cave Spring, Rome, Calhoun, Chatsworth a nd in Cherokee, N.C., and the Great Smoky Mountains National Park. There also were plans to travel along the length of the Trail of Tears, all the way to Oklahoma. “I’ve never been to the Deep South, but I spent a year of my B.A. at the University of California, where I started at UCLA, but quickly realized that it wasn’t an environment for me, and I transferred to Santa Cruz,” she said. “I chose America for this project as during my B.A. I realized that in school we hadn’t been taught anything at all about how much the New World had cost
the old one and, of course, that cost is still mounting. I entered into photojournalism because I want to speak out about these things.” Photography, according to Waight, “has many facets and inherent contradictions,” but ultimately she thinks it “makes the world a more accessible place.” “We can enjoy its aesthetic or learn from it as a social document,” she said. “Of course, photography is much more successful at describing the surface of the world than it is at entirely conveying truth and meaning, but it is an excellent tool for exploration. Where photography meets with other genres and ideas — in the case of Ghost Paths this will primarily be a range of text that will at times explain but also contradict the images; it becomes a more viable and intriguing photographic form.”
GHOST paTHS, page 7
i n s i de
Garden to the Table Re cipes ➤
Fresh from the
Garden to the Table Family Features
Whether you grow your own vegetables or shop the produce aisle in your grocery store, garden-fresh vegetables add beautiful color and great taste to the table. Ree Drummond, known to her fans as The Pioneer Woman, is raising four active kids on a working cattle ranch in Oklahoma and has written two best-selling cookbooks. Ree Drummond She says she loves to find new ways to put more delicious veggies on her family’s table. “I get so excited about my garden — maybe a little too excited!” Drummond says. “Sometimes I literally have vege tables coming out my ears. Fortunately, I’ve got four kids who love to pick just about anything I plant, so everything gets harvested on time — if not a little earlier.” “When I bring those veggies into my kitchen, nothing shows off their fresh flavor like a little bit of butter — or, even better, Butter with Olive Oil & Sea Salt. I love this product because it comes in pre-measured, one-quarter cup sticks of butter. That makes prep easier, because so many of my recipes, like my Pasta Primavera, call for just 2 to 4 tablespoons of butter.” If you don’t have a vegetable garden or can’t always get fresh produce, don’t despair. Flash-frozen vegetables retain much of their flavor and nutrient value. Thaw vegetables before using them in these recipes, or just heat them through and toss with high-quality butter for an easy side dish. When they taste this good, kids will be saying, “More veggies, please!”
2 MyConnection | Wednesday, August 7, 2013
NEWNAN Newnan Citizen Academy Registration: through Sept. 1 Academy: Sept. 10-Oct. 22
Free, six-week course to educ a te a n d i n fo r m c i t i z e n s about the city government in Newnan. Classes held at locations throughout the city. Call to register.
Info: 770-253-2682 ext 203 www.cityofnewnan.org
Sharpsburg Regional Softball Association Registration Fiesta Grill August 3 & 10 10:00 a.m.-2:00 p.m. Academy Sports August 17 10:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m.
Cost is $125. A discounted rate is available if additional girls from the same household register to play in the league.
Info: firstname.lastname@example.org www.eteamz.com/sharpsburg/
MORELAND 2nd Annual Spin Time Storytelling Festival Moreland Mill August 17 12:00 p.m.
Sponsored by Coweta Public Library System & Moreland Cultural Arts Alliance. Attend exciting storytelling concerts and workshops.
Info: 770-683-0535/ 770-897-1890 www.cowetapubliclibrary.org
1. Coffee + chocolate 6. Drunkard's sound? 9. What little piggy did 13. Makes eyes at 14. Under the weather 15. *"The Graduate" or "Easy Rider" 16. Un-written exams 17. Downhill equipment 18. Chilled 19. *1960s Activists and agitators 21. State of good health and fitness 23. Miner's bounty 24. *Popular hairstyle 25. To eat a little at a time, as in hot soup 28. Layer 30. Devoid of reverence 35. Bookkeeping entry 37. *"The ____ of the Game" TV series 39. Denotes an accomplishment 40. Novice 41. Ivan and Nicholas, e.g. 43. Atmosphere 44. Relating to the ilium 46. On the cutting edge 47. *Ngo Dinh ____ 48. *"The Party's Over" singer 50. Excellent 52. Get the picture 53. *"I read the ____ today oh boy" 55. African grazer 57. *Power plant 60. *Liverpool group, following "the" 64. Luau greeting 65. *"Posion ___" covered by the Stones and the Hollies 67. Beauty pageant wear 68. Short African 69. Butterfly catcher 70. Cupcake topper 71. Epic poem 72. "Fancy that!" 73. "Who ___?"
Coweta CASA needs volunteer advocates Cowet a C A SA — Cou r t Appointed Special Advocates, especially needs volunteers who want to advocate for older youth (ages 14 and up). The organization will be having a training session for volunteers in August and is planning to soon offer the "Fostering Futures" training for those wanting to work with older youth. CASA volunteers work as advocates for the best interests of specific children in the foster care system. They are assigned a child a nd work w it h t h at ch i ld throughout the system, including going to court, visiting, helping to find family members, and the like. The volunteer training runs Aug. 13 to Sept. 19 on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Classes run from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m.
33. Loose rocks at base of mountain 34. State of dishonor 1. *Eagle's landing spot 36. Extinct flightless birds 2. Fairytale beast 38. Therefore 3. Bird's foot 42. "The Playboy of the Western World" 4. *Oscar winner "_____, Dolly!" author 5. Declare with confidence 45. *"I Love You More Today" singer 6. Middle Ages subj. Twitty 7. Kind of person 49. Adams ___ Beckham U.S.D.A. Select Beef 8. North face, e.g. 51. Related on mother's side 9. Refuses to 54. Twist before hanging on clothesline 10. Bad to the bone 56. Ancient city in Africa 11. Cote d'Azur locale 57. Let heads or tails decide 12. Casual attire 58. *Woodstock's had a dove on a guitar 15. *Detroit's soul recorder 59. Electrical resistance units 20. Deceive by a mock action 60. Eight bits 22. *The Sixties, e.g. 61. Animal den 24. Large fleets 62. European sea eagle 25. *Greensboro Woolworth's event 63. Droops 26. Of service 64. *"You damn dirty ___," shouted 27. Jeopardy Heston 29. Comfort 66. V 31. *"Take a ____ off," sang The Band in '68 Solution on Page 7 32. Lady's pocketbook © StatePoint Media
Carnegie announces programs for August For all levels of ability. For beginners, learn how to knit. Make a dish cloth while learning the basics of how to knit. Bring one skein of “Peaches & Cream” yarn or 100 percent Sugardale worsted weight cotton and two size eight 10-inch needles. For experienced knitters, knit a crew neck sweater. Instructor Joy Gugert will guide you through trouble spots. Call The Carnegie for supply list.
T he New na n Ca r neg ie Library has announced its programs for August. The Carnegie is located at 1 LaGrange St. at the Court Square in downtown Newnan. For more i n for m at ion on progra ms, contact A my Mapel, Carnegie director, at 770-683-1347.
Boneless Full Cut
There is also a court observation period, which takes place during normal business hours. Fostering Futures is a training curriculum put out by National CASA that enhances volunteers' expertise to advocate for older youth. It is an optional training for seasoned volunteers who are particularly drawn to advocating for that age group. C owe t a C A SA i s of fering the training in coordination with Advo-Kids CASA., which serves Fayette, Spalding, Upson and Pike counties, with funding from the Katz Foundation and the National CASA Association. For more information about the training sessions or about CA SA , ca l l 7 70 -25 3 - 0 0 4 6 , e-mail Traci@cowetacasa.org or visit CowetaCASA.org.
• Tuesday, Aug. 1 3, 2:30 p.m. — The Law of Attraction. Certif ied Life Coach Libby B elcher a nd mot ivat ion a l speaker Danny Cole will provide a program on how to attract more of what you want and less of what you don’t.
• Thursday, Aug. 15, 2:30 p.m. — Gentle Yoga – Instructor Eli zabet h Dorsey w i ll guide gentle yoga exercises for stress relief, f lexibility, stretching and strengthening. Wear comfortable clothes and shoes. Equipment provided.
• Wednesday, Aug. 14, 2:30 p.m. — “The Joy of Knitting: Learn the Basics and More.”
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Wednesday, August 7, 2013 | MyConnection 3
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4 MyConnection | Wednesday, August 7, 2013
What to wear, what to wear
Heaven helps those…
My mother and I didn’t see On the night preceding the eye to eye on much, but a few first day of high school, I spent of her lessons and lectures hit more time figuring out what home. She praised me when I was going to wear than I did JOHN ALEX I did well, but always made it sleeping. clear that I was no better than WINTERS mcrae Let’s face it. The first outfit anyone else and didn’t deserve pretty much pegs you for the a thing I wasn’t willing to work year. Miss it, and you were for. hosed, relegated to the likes of Looking back, it was a blessthose who get locked in their did not say Aeropostale. ing. Knowing I was nothing care. special taught me self-reliance. lockers or hung by their underWith medical costs soaring But by the time my mom was I knew if I wanted to get any- it seems likely that home remwear in the gym shower. done with me, I was in penny where in life I’d have to buy edies will make a comeback in I popped down to the kitchen loafers, khakis and a button my own car, fill it with gas and America. It made perfect sense that f irst morning and my down collared shirt. Underdrive myself to the next stop on to see how my ailments would mother just stared at me. The neath said shirt was a white Destiny’s Highway. respond to time-tested treatquestion was along the lines undershirt. She was saying And so I did. ments involving roots, berries of “What do you think you something about how all genI can now grow (some of ) and homemade liquor. are wearing?” The tone was tlemen wear undershirts with my own produce, pick my own Since I knew certain home more “Where is my son?” and dress shirts, but back then, an fruit, and if a Russian nuclear remedies can be fatal, I decided “Are you out of your freaking undershirt screamed loser. strike knocks out the stove, to test my first “cure” on the freezer and microwave, I can backyard critters. mind?” There was always next year put fish on the table. Meat, too, I had the latest “cool” ten- on that whole impression thing. Mother always insisted there if I get another rifle. (I hocked was nothing to fear from moldy nis shoes. I didn’t play tenFast forward to this week my last one when times got bread. She claimed the green nis, but back then that’s what and the SONs of Thunder. I am tight a couple of decades ago.) they called them. My dad was of the mindset that if the boys mold conta i ned pen ici lli n, I even know how to paint which would cure any existing griping about the cost of the keep their grades up and meet a house, change furnace filailments and fortify us against shoes (and this was before the school dress code, they can ters a nd ca ll a plumber or the next bacterial assault. Nike existed and Michael Jor- wear what they want. There is electrician. Despite repeated threats I dan had yet to shoot a hoop.) I one other stipulation, though: B y now you’re probably never ate moldy bread, but my had assembled some Levi blue they’d better be in the car on thinking, “Wow, is there anysister did and she survived. So thing this guy can’t do?” Well, jeans and what I thought was time. I do not enjoy having to when I discovered gooey green sure. Which is why I’m always a pretty cool T-shirt, and no, it park the car and walk them in fuzz on some improperly packexpanding my skill set. I recently added “lawn trac- aged bread, I decided to test the tor repair rookie” to my resume. penicillin theory. I stepped outA few weeks ago, in the midst side and sailed the tainted slices of a routine mowing, my trusty across the yard like fiber-filled Sn apper stopped steer i ng. frisbees. I frequently pitch peels, rinds Unless you’re willing to let the mower wander like a lost dog, and broccoli to my backyard buddies. Sometimes, it sits there this is a problem. After spending a few hours of for days. Not this treat. Thirty quality time with the Snapper minutes after I cast my bread service manual, I realized most upon the lawn, it was gone. I looked out in time to see a of the steering mechanism had By Celia Shortt squirrel dragging the last slice to be replaced. email@example.com Guys who grew up working toward a tree. All I have to do The bus schedules for the 2013-14 Coweta County on cars, motorcycles and Atlas now is wait a few days and if School Year are now available on The Newnan rockets would have knocked the yard isn’t covered with dead Times-Herald website. this one out in an hour. For me, squirrels, I’ll know moldy bread Parents and students can go to www.times-herald. changing the steering assembly isn’t poisonous. If the squirrels was the mechanical equivalent start looking better, I might eat com and click on the blue bar at the top of the page. some moldy bread myself. of open heart surgery. Select the school(s) and download its bus schedule. If I start hiding nuts around But it was also cheaper than Bus pick-up sites have remained largely unchanged a new mower. So I got busy the house, so what? Every home since last school year. Generally, if a home is on a and the Snapper is once again remedy has minor side effects. street or cul-de-sac of 2/10ths of a mile or less in And, on the bright side, I'll snacking on Fescue and going length, students should wait for the bus on the nearest save enough on health care where I aim it. street corner. If a subdivision street or other neighThe task took a month, but to buy a used .22 rifle and put borhood street is longer than 2/10ths of a mile long, I was thrilled. Unfortunately, some squirrel on the supper bus stops are generally 1/10th of a mile apart based on my success with the Snapper table. ridership. encouraged me to investigate (send your email comments to: other "do-it-yourself" projects. Pmac_TaxFree2013_NewnanTimes_11.625x10.5_Appen 8/1/13 11:49 AM Page 1 Eventually, I settled on health firstname.lastname@example.org)
because we (they) are late. The boys take the clothes issue to heart. Each has his own personality, and each has his own unique style of attire. The Little Black Dress says I have an ornery streak, not in a mean way, but sort of “fun” ornery. She says I’m getting back at my parents for making me look “nice” at school, so I’m reliving my school days through the boys. As if. On that first day of school, when I walked into my class and was the only one not in jeans, I wasn’t tagged at all. I’ve never even thought about it since then. Each of the SONs is his own person and it shows. The eldest goes with the crowd, though he does have a tendency to wear those hiking pants that unzip at the knees. I rarely see him in blue jeans, which are my go-to wear. Middle SON likes to stay
warm. By this, I mean that he thinks nothing of going outside in long pants, a sweatshirt and possibly a hoodie … when it’s 90 degrees outside. The youngest is basically your California surfer dude. HE often chooses those long shorts that go below the knee, usually plaid, and paired with a Hawaiian shirt. We tr y to ma ke him wea r shoes. But they are set — with clothes I mean. The ridiculous school supply list, basically on par with our mortgage, is completed as well. Fodder for another column. For now, we wait. It’s going to be an early morning on Tuesday. (John A . Winters i s general manager of The Newnan Times-Herald. You can follow his adventures at justf lipthedog.com. Email him at john@ newnan.com)
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Wednesday, August 7, 2013 | MyConnection 5
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6 MyConnection | Wednesday, August 7, 2013
Peace Boxes on display at Centre
Young Artists, Summer Focus participate B
egun by a New York artist in 2006, the Peace Box project has had many different flavors as it has unfurled. L oca l ly, t he projec t h a s involved two groups of young people, as well as a church and a department store. Now the boxes are on display at the Centre for Performing and Visual Arts on Lower Fayetteville Road. One of the Centre’s galleries is filled with the boxes. Along one wall are the words “The Peace Project.” Also on display are two boxes created by Franck de Las Mercedes, the artist who envisioned and launched the Peace Box effort. T hose de L a s Mercede s boxes have been donated to the Centre’s permanent collection. Belk at Ashley Park donated shirt boxes which were covered in white paper and then decorated with peace themes by students in the Young Artists program through the Coweta County Recreation Department and the Summer Focus participants in Luthersville. Summer Focus is held each summer by the American Union Relief Society — offering educational experiences, recreation and a noon meal three days a week at the Luthersville Municipal Complex. The overall project locally was sponsored by Allen-Lee Memorial United Methodist Church in Lone Oak. Seven years ago, de Las Mercedes began painting and sending the boxes from his small studio in a New York City suburb in New Jersey to anyone who asks for one more than seven years ago. The artist was born in Nicaragua and grew up in New York City. “To date there have been 12,300 boxes sent — and counting,” said Nicola Blount, director of FdLM Studio. Several months ago, a member at Allen-Lee requested a box. The box — and the con-
Summer Focus artists proudly display their Peace Box ribbons. From left are Aliyah Sewell, Kaiya Carlton and Rachel Philpot.
cept behind it — morphed into a much larger project. Church members Nancy Lee and Winston Skinner, who is a TimesHerald staff member, were assigned to plan a Fantastic Fifth Sunday service. That service became Peace Box Sunday with boxes being displayed, and the youthful artists who created the winning entries being recognized. A hot dog lunch followed the service. The Best in Show ribbon went to Amelia Rivers, a Young Artist. Her design incorporated a place she has visited in New Zealand and the idea of finding places of peace. Rivers, 13, ref lected on the New Zealand experience. “We saw such amazing things, such beautiful landscapes, such nice people,” she said. Her box design includes a peace sign modified to show the islands in New Zealand where she and her family visited. Surrounding the focal point on the box are names of people she met during her sojourn. Rivers said she found New Zea la nd “a peacef u l place where I could feel at home.” This past year was Rivers’ first to take art from Bette Hickman, who has taught the Young
Artists for years. “She makes it so much fun. She always has room for more ideas,” the teen artist said. “When we’re finished, she encourages us to add more.” Summer Focus winners were Aliyah Sewell, first; Kaiya Carlton, second; and Rachel Philpot, second. In addition to the best-in-show, ribbons presented to Young Artists were, first, Aileen Cox; second, Mikaylee Bonner and Taitum Boston. Honorable mention boxes were also chosen. Judges were A l len-L ee members Susa n Banks and Lynn Skinner and Chad Hill, the church’s pastor. Hick m a n spent a day i n Luthersville leading the Summer Focus participants through the steps to design and create a Peace Box. She also attended the service at Allen-Lee, where she spoke and was presented with a gift from the church. Hill talked about the Peace Box project during his sermon. “It was designed to make us think about peace, and that’s what it did with the children,” he said. “We made a difference.” Hill said peace is “fragile … something we have to work for.” de Las Mercedes created the Peace Box project somewhat
by accident. Hill said the artist was cleaning his brushes on boxes that he would then use to mail more traditional artistic pieces. When de Las Mercedes took a paint splattered box to the post office to mail, the clerk “commented on the box, how wonderful it was,” Hill said. The experience made de Las Mercedes think about “how the power of art interrupted somebody’s daily routine,” Hill said. While boxes generally made people want to see Photos by Winston Skinner what is inside, de Las Mercedes saw that “here the actual gift is Amelia Rivers is all smiles after her Peace Box was selected as Best in Show by Allen-Lee UMC judges. The box has a place of honor in the on the outside of the box,” Hill Centre exhibit. noted. de Las Mercedes then decided to pair the brightly colored boxes with the concept of peace. “He wanted you to look at the box and to think about peace. He wanted nothing to be in the box because peace is nothing, but peace is everything,” the pastor reflected. In his June 30 sermon, Hill said peace comes from Jesus Christ and can be shared by those who follow Him. “How would we obtain this peace?” he asked. “It starts out with us.” He pondered the significance of the boxes being empty. He said adults often fill the boxes of their lives with negative things — hatred, resentment, anger. “We have to empty our boxes at the feet of Jesus,” Hill said. “Share love to the world, * and we can change the world. We can be peace.” *Sale Ends 8/31/13. Minimum purchase of $250. Amelia Rivers had her own Sale excludes Bonnie Blue Items. thoughts about the significance 33 33 Main Main St St -- Senoia, Senoia, GA GA 30276 30276 of the empty boxes celebrating the cherished ideal. The boxes, she said, “assure people who don’t have peace that there is peace.”
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New Piedmont Newnan opens Tuesday By ALEX MCRAE firstname.lastname@example.org Piedmont Newnan Hospital officially opens Tuesday at its new campus at 745 Poplar Road. But before that can happen the aging facility on Hospital Road must be officially closed. It’s not a process that happens with the flip of a switch or wave of a magic wand. Moving from the old facility to the new is actually a balancing act that requires keeping both facilities open for more than a week as people, equipment and procedures underPhoto by Jeffrey Leo go a transition that allows no for error. There was activity Friday at the new Poplar Road campus of Piedmont Newnan Hospital, set to offi- room It’s not a process anyone the and hospital cially open Tuesday. On Friday, outpatient radiology procedures began at the new outpatient lab and respiratory center opened. The Poplar Road Command Center, from which the takes lightly. But, so far, the procedure is going smoothly final move will be overseen Tuesday, opened Friday during daytime hours.
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Hea lt hca re. “ We’re proud of the new facility and the expanded services we offer residents of Coweta County and the surroundRelated ing areas. The open- story, page of ing 5A the new Piedmont Newna n Hospita l is pa ramount to our vision of providing comprehensive, quality health care services across the Piedmont Healthcare system.” The final days of joint operation between the two facilities are scheduled down to the minute to make sure that essentia l ser vices offered at Hospital Road remain in place until those services are
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Wednesday, August 7, 2013 | MyConnection 7
Ghost Paths Continued from page 1
The project, which can be seen in process as she travel s t he Tr a i l of Te a r s at g host pat h s .t u mbl r.com , is about “relaying the sensations of the journey as an exploration of what I’m experiencing on the trail,” Waight said. “My aim is to keep the work open so that the audience can experience their own persona l jou r ney rat her t ha n being told how to feel when they look at the photographs,” said Waight. O n l i n e re s ou rc e s , s uc h a s t he Nat ion a l Pa rk Service website and “Cherokee Heritage Trails Guidebook” by Brett Riggs and Barbara Duncan, have helped Waight locate sections of the trail least touched by modern life. “I’ve also been given lots of help and advice from the Georgia chapter of the Trail of Tears Association, which has been invaluable,” she said. “I possibly shouldn’t have read Bill Bryson’s ‘A Walk in the Woods,’ as I aim to photograph a long the Appa lachian Trail, but at least I now have some wildlife tactics at the ready, although how easy these will be in the face of a real life hungry bear or angry copperhead is anyone’s guess!” Waight did encounter some bears at Clingman’s Dome one weekend, but they “kept a safe distance,” she said. Waight said they do not have bears in England. “The most difficult aspect has been trying to organize in advance how I will get to and from the trail sections, and if I can send some of my things on ahead, so that I can comfortably carry the photographic equipment, especially as I plan to do some of the trail by canoe and on horseback,” she said. “I have help in Georgia and hopefully can work the rest out state by state.”
London photographer Elizabeth Waight visits Miss Cherokee, Christy Kingfisher, at the Chief Vann House.
Waight plans to be on the Trail of Tears for approximately six weeks. “My plan is to sta r t i n t he Appa lachian Mountains in Georgia and North Carolina to give a visual representation of how t he Cherokee wou ld h ave experienced this area before Removal and then to follow the Trail all the way to Oklahoma,” said Waight. “I will utilize visual clues and symbolism to capture the atmosphere and sensations of the trail and will also document actual physical tracks left on the landscape, such as the ruts made by the wagons at the Unicoi Turnpike.” Her friends back in London were “a little nervous of the fact that I will be traveling alone on what is essentially a speculative project that could lead me anywhere,” she said. “But they know that I have backpacked my way around the world with nothing more practical than a positive outlook — so they trust that I will look after myself.” Waight said she has been surprised “by how little most people k now about India n Removal and especially the Trail of Tears. This goes back to what I was saying about how history can essentially be rewritten when there is little physical evidence to sup-
port the truth. I hope that this project will help to recall the past and show that memory is not easily defeated and can be shared by those wishing to tread on old ways with new feet.” The work will be ex hibited in London in September at the P3 Ambika gallery,
but Waight said she “would very much like the exhibition to extend to other venues so that the Cherokee story can be remembered and told far
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Advertise your real estate or pre-owned autos/ trucks, etc. 5 lines for 5 days, $25! Over 50% off! Your ad will appear in The Newnan TimesHerald for 5 days, on times-herald.com for 5 days and MyConnection on Wed. 1 listing per ad. Deadline 3 business days prior at noon. Email your ad to: classifieds@ newnan.com The Newnan TimesHerald 16 Jefferson St. Newnan, GA
TO OUR READERS The Newnan Times-Herald does not knowingly accept advertisements regarding employment which are not bona fide job offers. This newspaper is committed to providing a reliable source and marketplace for those individuals seeking employment. Be cautious when attempting to do business with any unknown person or company. Please analyze all advertisements carefully and use good judgment and common sense. This newspaper does not knowingly accept advertisements that discriminate or intend to discriminate on any illegal basis. Nor does this newspaper knowingly accept advertisements that promote illegal activities.
Run FB with WTI. Be home weekends. Start up to 28% plus fuel bonus. New equipment. BCBS. Experience needed. LP available. Call:
25 New Driver Trainees Needed!
Become a driver for TMC Transportation! Earn $750 per week! No CDL? No problem! Local 15 day Training!
Regional & Dedicated Drivers! Averitt offers excellent benefits & hometime. CDL-A req. Recent grads w/a CDLA, 1- 5/wks Paid Training. Apply online at: AverittCareers.com Equal Opportunity Employer.
CDL-A Drivers: .39/round trip mile. Bonus Potential! Great Medical, Dental, Vision, Life, 401k! 2500 mi. / wk. runs. Home weekends! Must have 2 years T/T exp. Jan: 608-364-9716 or Gil: 608-364-9719
Now hiring experienced CDL-A Teams and Owner Operators. Sign-On Incentives. Competitive Pay Package. Long haul freight. Paid loaded & empty miles. Call:
Jan: 608-364-9716 or Gil: 608-364-9719
N. GA: 866-494-7434 or S. GA: 866-557-9244 *DOL/BLS 2012.
driving opportunities for team and solo drivers. Quality home time, steady miles, high earnings. Enjoy Transport Americaʼs great driver experience! tadrivers.com
6 lines • 14 days print and online $30 6 lines • 28 days print and online $40
Bargain Buys $200-or-less
** Mention “Newnan” Help **
Flower girl dress, size 8. $40
Char-Broil Gas grill. $65
Airlines are Hiring
Bbegin here – Get FAA approved Aviation Maintenance Technichan training. Financial aid for qualified students – Housing available.Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance
Gas grill. $70
Bear White Tail compound bow. 39" string. $100 OBO
(average annual salary $45,423) in eight months in online program offered by Tennessee College of Applied Technology Elizabethton. Details: www.tcatelizabethton. edu or email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Good cond. $100
Table with 6 chairs. $150
Headboard, frame, foot board, mattress, box spring. $200
Desk & Chair, good cond. $75
“When we leave.... ...it’s finished!”
years in business!
Mobile Homes For Sale
Homes For Rent-Unfurn.
Out of State
Foreclosure Land Liquidation!
TO OUR READERS All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at this number: 1-800-669-9777. The toll free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800927-9275.
Own your own mountain retreat with National Forest access in the beautiful Blue Ridge Mountains. 1+ acre mountain view homesite in gated mountain community, bargain price at only $14,900 – way below cost! Paved road, municipal water, underground power. Financing. Call now
Wooded lots Meriwether County Water system - no well needed! Owner financing with $250 down, 6% APR, $107 / month
1-866-952-5303 ext 31
700 RENTAL PROPERTY
TO OUR READERS All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or an intention, to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.” Familial status includes children under the age of 18 living with parents or legal custodians, pregnant women and people securing custody of children under 18. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper are available on an 166 Greison equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at this number: 1-800-669-9777. The toll free telephone number for the hearing impaired is 1-800927-9275.
Find It! Sell It! Buy It!
Please visit: www.jimsells.com Newnan 2 homes: 3 - 4 BRs, $840 - $1,075 Grantville 7 homes: 1 - 3 BRs, $375 - $875 Sharpsburg
Executive and Country Estate Home
$2,100 Palmetto 3 BR, $850 770-583-8864 or 770-301-8786
ManufactUREd Homes For Rent705
2 BR, 2 Bath
Powers Crossroads area. 14x70. $125 / week, $550 move in. Range, refrigerator, DW, Central H/A.
Your 6-line ad for 3 days is only
in the Newnan Times-Herald and on times-herald.com 6-Line Ad Regular Rates: 1 Day: $14.45 2 Days: $27.70
Mobile Homes For Rent
Deadline: noon – 2 business days prior to publication
Want to reach even more households?
Starting at $100 per week. Newnan & Luthersville. Safe areas. Low deposit required
Add your yard sale ad to our MyConnection for only $11.70 and reach an additional 21,500 households!
columbia woods townhomes Trail, Newnan
2 Bedroom $691 3 Bedroom $779
Senoia. No dep. 4 BR, 2 bath duplex. 1.6 acres. Central H/A. Great for large family. $995 / mo.
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
Land & Lots For Sale
With acreage. Ready to move in. Seller Financing with approved credit. Lots of room for the price, 3 BR, 2 bath. No renters.
We have handicapped accessible units available
F&F Ornamental Iron Restoration • Installation Customized Iron Works
• Rotten Wood Replacement • Sheetrock Repair • Pressure Wash • Water / Fire Damage • Fences
Call today for reasonable rates! Top Quality Work free estimates!
770-328-8936 or 770-599-6382
senior & veteran discounts
Deadline noon on Friday the week prior to your sale.
Call Rhonda or Christy at
or email email@example.com
16 Jefferson Street Newnan, GA times-herald.com
Water Heaters Service & Repair
Lawn Sprinklers Service & Repair
Water Leaks Detection & Repair
Sewer Drain Cleaning
Backflow Install & Testing
“The Single Source For All Your Plumbing Needs”
Over 30 years experience Locally owned and operated / Fully licensed and insured
Lawn & Landscaping
Coweta LandsCaping & Lawn Care Sod • Grass Seeding Core Aeration • Yard Clean Up Retaining Walls • Bobcat Work Grading • Land Clearing Flowers • Plant Design Land Clearing Drainage Problems French Drains Sprinkler Systems Small Tree Removal Paver Patios & Walk Ways Concrete Work
Free Estimates Since 1999
by bobby davis since 1979
Specializing in: Gates, Rails, Handicap Rails
No Job Too Large or Small Over 33 years experienced For your FREE Estimate call:
Call for a FREE Estimate! Gene King
To apply, please submit resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org fax: 706-298-5325
Free private party ads for used items $200-orless! Place your FREE ad for USED merchandise priced at $200-or-less. Your ad will run in The Newnan Times-Herald, timesherald.com and MyConnection for 1 week! That's 5 days in print, 7 days online at timesherald.com and 1 week in MyConnection!! Private party ads only. Price must be included in ad. One (1) item or set per ad per household. Phone number must be included in all ads. No pets or garage sales. Simply complete coupon found in The Newnan Times-Herald or at times-herald.com and mail it, fax it, drop it off or email your ad to: The Newnan Times-Herald 16 Jefferson St. Newnan, GA fax: 770-253-2538 bargainbuys@ newnan.com Deadline Friday at noon.
• home improvement & repairs • finished basements • electrical / plumbing • drywall / trim work • pressure washing • int. - ext. painting • all types of flooring • kitchen / bathroom remoddeling • roofing / siding / gutters • windows / doors • decks /screen porch
Software company seeking sales consultant to sell software products and services to the healthcare industry. Weekly travel in multi-state territory required. Bachelor’s Degree / 3-years sales experience required. Self starter with excellent verbal and written communication skills. Base salary plus commission and full benefits.
Home-based or freelance writers do not need to apply. Writer will work in our Peachtree City office as part of a project team to write fun-to-read health, finance, and household tips self-help books for the senior consumer market. Writer must be able to adapt their writing style to match FC&A’s conversational writing style. Applicant must have a proven track record as a professional writer; a college degree in journalism or related field; and excellent research, interviewing, and reporting skills. Applicant must be computer literate and have mastered online research. Applicant must be willing to take a lengthy writing test at our office. If you would enjoy working in a deadline-sensitive, wholesome, and non-smoking environment and meet the qualifications, call Barbara at 770-487-6307 or fax resume and writing sample to her at 770-631-4357
Fit under Samsung Washer and Dryer. Like New. Pair for $150. Washer and dryer NOT included.
slabs • patios
Two White Pedestals
Over 10,000 Unique Visitors Daily at www.times-herald.com Ask Today how you can advertise your service in The Newnan Times-Herald and you will get:
sidewalks • driveways FC&A Publishing needs an
MyConnection Sudoku Puzzle
Reach over 676,900 in readership!
You pick Elberta peaches, other vegetables and Peach ice cream. Hwy. 362 at Hollonville in Pike Co. greggfarms.com
Now Open Daily
Call for more info. Mon. Fri. 8 a.m. – 4:30 p.m. Or email us at:
Sell it quick!
Train and work for us! Professional, focused CDL training available. Choose Company, Owner Operator, Lease Operator or lease Trainer.
Gregg Peach Orchards
* Must be 18 or older, have driver’s license and insured vehicle
Miscellaneous 413 For Sale
FT/PT, Daily work, get paid in 72 hrs.
Drivers – CDL-A
Deliver the YP Real Yellow Pages Newnan, GA Area
Hiring experienced / inexperienced Tanker Drivers! Earn up to $.51 per mile! New Fleet Volvo Tractors! 1 Year OTR Exp. Req. – Tanker Training Available. Call Today:
$1.05 ALL miles + fuel surcharge! Blackhawk provides plates! No start up costs! $2,000 SignOn Bonus! 2,500 mi. / wk. runs. Home weekly. Must have 2 years T/T exp.
Used Car & Recreational Vehicle Ad Special
Earn Extra MonEy
or apply online at: www.drivenctrans.com
Truck Drivers are in Demand! Great benefits, stability, and earning potential! The avg. truck driver earns $700+/wk.*! No CDL? 16 Day training avail!
Hands on training for career opportunities in aviation, automotive, manufacturing and more. Financial aid for qualified students – Housing available. Job placement assistance. Call AIM
Please complete an online application at: www.hardees.com/jobs
OTR Flatbed Drivers earn 50 up to 55 cpm loaded. $1,000 sign on to qualified drivers. Home most weekends. EOE Call:
We are currently staffing our Newnan & Columbus, GA locations.
Excellent Regional Runs! Great Home Time & Benefits! Competive Weekly Pay & Late Model Equipment. Arnold Transportation www.drivearnold.com
Bring your motivation & come see what we’re talking about, from first rate training to career path advancement benefits that will make your STAR power even brighter. Come check out the good life at Hardee’s!
Up to $5,000 Sign-On Bonus. Hiring Solo and Teams. Excellent Home Time, pay and benefits. Call Super Service Today!
Covenant Needs Drivers!
Train to become a Medical Office Assistant. No experience needed ! Online training at SC gets you job ready! HS Diploma/GED & PC/Internet Needed!
Bargain Buys $200-or-less
tree removal stump grinding Trimming, Chipping, Debris Removal, Hauling Licensed & Insured Experienced Excellent References
Senior & Veterans Discount
Tree & Outdoor Services
Family Owned & Operated
Any Service Up to $2,500 w/maximum allowance of $250
Must present coupon at time of estimate. Can not be combined with any other offers.
• Tree Removal • Stump Grinding • Pruning & Trimming • Bobcat Work • Brush Clearing • Storm Clean Up • Pressure Washing Office: 770-253-5883 email: Jeremy@s2tree.com
Drug Free Licensed Insured Work Place www.S2Tree.com
To advertise in The Newnan Times-Herald Service Directory, call 770-253-1576 or email: email@example.com
Wednesday, August 7, 2013 | MyConnection 9
Oven-Roasted Asparagus and Mushrooms
Yield: 4 servings 6 ounces (1 1/2 cups) uncooked dried penne pasta 1 half stick (4 tablespoons) Butter with Olive Oil & Sea Salt 2 teaspoons finely chopped fresh garlic 2 medium (2 cups) tomatoes, coarsely chopped 1/4 cup thinly sliced fresh basil leaves 1/2 cup shredded Parmesan cheese
Yield: 6 servings For the pasta 1 half stick (4 tablespoons) Butter with Olive Oil & Sea Salt, divided 2 large carrots, peeled and sliced diagonally 1 cup bite-sized broccoli pieces 2 medium zucchini, sliced diagonally 1 medium summer squash, sliced diagonally 4 ounces white mushrooms, washed and sliced 1/2 large onion, diced 3 cloves garlic, minced 1/2 cup frozen peas 1 cup diced cooked ham 8 whole basil leaves, chopped (set aside extra chopped basil, for garnish) 1 pound pasta (penne, fusilli or linguini), cooked according to package directions and drained For the sauce 1/4 cup dry white wine (up to 1/2 cup), optional (replace with additional broth if not using) 1/2 cup low-sodium chicken broth 3/4 cup heavy cream 3/4 cup half-and-half Black pepper to taste 1/2 cup grated Parmesan cheese (set aside extra grated Parmesan cheese, for garnish) Heat 2 tablespoons butter in a large skillet over medium-high heat. Add carrots and cook for 1 minute, then add broccoli and cook for an additional minute. Remove from skillet and set aside. Add 1 additional tablespoon butter to skillet and allow it to melt. Add zucchini, squash, and mushrooms, and cook for 3 to 4 minutes, or until vegetables are starting to soften. Remove from skillet and add to other vegetables. Set aside. Add remaining 1 tablespoon butter to the skillet and allow it to melt. Add onions and garlic to skillet and cook for 2 minutes, or until starting to turn translucent. Pour in wine and chicken broth and stir, scraping bottom of pan to loosen flavorful bits. Cook liquid for 3 to 4 minutes, allowing it to reduce by about half. Stir in cream and half-and-half, then add Parmesan and allow cheese to melt. Add black pepper to taste. Let sauce thicken for about 2 to 3 minutes. Add all vegetables to sauce, then add frozen peas, diced ham and chopped basil. Stir to combine everything. If sauce needs a little more liquid, splash in a small amount of broth as needed. Place cooked pasta in a large serving bowl. Pour all contents of skillet over pasta and toss to combine. Sprinkle with extra chopped basil and serve with extra Parmesan.
Cook pasta according to package directions. Drain; return to saucepan. Keep warm. Meanwhile, melt butter in 12-inch nonstick skillet over medium-high heat until sizzling. Add garlic; cook 30 seconds or until softened. Add tomatoes and basil; continue cooking, stirring occasionally, until heated through (1 to 2 minutes). Add pasta and Parmesan cheese, stir until combined. Serve immediately.
Yield: 4 servings 1 pound asparagus, trimmed 1 (8-ounce) package mushrooms, quartered 1/4 cup red onion, sliced 3 large cloves garlic, sliced 1/2 teaspoon salt 1/4 teaspoon pepper 1 half stick (4 tablespoons) Butter with Olive Oil & Sea Salt, melted 1 teaspoon lemon juice Heat oven to 425°F. Arrange asparagus, mushrooms and onions on aluminum foil-lined 15 x 10 x 1-inch baking pan. Sprinkle with garlic, salt and pepper. Drizzle melted butter and lemon juice over top. Bake 15 to 20 minutes until asparagus are tender and lightly browned.
BUS SCHEDULES now online at
Spring Stir-Fry (pictured on front page)
Yield: 4 servings 1 half stick (4 tablespoons) Butter with Olive Oil & Sea Salt, divided 3 cloves garlic, minced 1 pound whole jumbo shrimp, peeled, deveined, tails removed 3 carrots, peeled and chopped 1/2 pound asparagus, ends trimmed off, cut into 2-inch pieces 1 1/2 cups fresh or frozen green peas Salt and freshly ground pepper, to taste 1 lemon 1/4 cup finely minced fresh parsley Fresh Parmesan shavings, as desired Heat 2 tablespoons butter in large skillet over medium heat. Add minced garlic and stir to cook for 1 minute. Add shrimp and cook for 3 minutes, or until opaque. Remove shrimp and garlic to a plate. Do not clean skillet. Add rest of the butter and melt. Add carrots and asparagus in a single layer and cook, stirring occa sionally, for 2 to 3 minutes or until tender but still slightly crisp. Scoot carrots and asparagus to edges of pan, then add peas to middle of pan. Cook for one to two minutes, stirring gently, until peas are heated through and tender. Add shrimp back to pan, stir to toss, then add salt and pepper. Squeeze juice of one lemon all over contents of pan and cook for an additional 30 seconds. Remove from heat. Sprinkle parsley over top. Serve stir fry immediately over cooked rice, or on its own. Top with Parmesan shavings.
FOOTBALL ‘13 will be published in
The Newnan Times-Herald Wednesday, August 21, 2013
Georgia Military College Huntington Learning Center Odyssey Charter School Stonebridge Early Learning Center
Looking for something fun to do this summer?
Well, look no further...
The opening of the 2013 football season will soon be upon us and we will be publishing our special annual football section. You won’t want to miss it!
SCHOOLS INCLUDE: East Coweta High School Newnan High School Northgate High School The Heritage School Trinity Christian School Heritage Christian School Landmark Christian School Plus, Georgia, Georgia Tech, the Falcons and a look at locals in college and the pros.
ADDED VALUE This section will also be published online at times-herald.com with over 1.4 million page views per month!
All links in your print ad will be clickable on the web edition.
ADVERTISING DEADLINE: Monday, August 12, 2013 Call Our Advertising Department Today! 16 Jefferson Street • Newnan, GA 30263 • times-herald.com
View this special section and many others at
www.times-herald.com/special Published by
10 MyConnection | Wednesday, August 7, 2013