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2011 champion Kendall Martindale
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,-./#012341.#-/#567768866#9-:67;8#%267# 0-7437<68#4-#,=->#?#@6=6#A<."#BC?DB !"#$%&#&'()*+ Stonehenge Golf Course will host the Tennessee Womenâ€™s Open for the fourth consecutive year, set to tee off with the first round on Thursday, July 19th. The three-round event will be played on Friday and Saturday. The tournament, officially known as The Golf Capital of Tennessee Womenâ€™s Open, was first held in Cumberland County at Bear Trace at Cumberland Mountain. It was played here for the first time in 2004. For the sixth straight year, The City of Crossville will serve as the sponsor of the event.â€œWe are extremely proud to partner with Fairfield Glade Community Club to bring this prestigious tournament to Stonehenge Golf Course, the flagship course in Cumberland County and
2011 champion Kendall Martindale will be back to defend her title.
one of the primary reasons we are known as the Golf Capital of Tennessee,â€? said Crossville Mayor J.H. Graham, III.â€œWe look forward to a
long and successful tenure here.â€? The field size has been increased several times over the years as the popularity of the event grows. One of the great things about this tournament is Fairfield Gladeâ€™s community involvement. Some locals host players in their homes and many others work at the event, which needs a large contingement of volunteers. Forty to fifty pros will be part of the 100+ players who will ascend on Stonehenge for the Open, which is one of Tennesseeâ€™s most prestigious championships. This event has been turning out a Womenâ€™s Open Champion since 1999. The tourney format is 54 holes of stroke play, with the field cut to the low 60 players and ties after !""#9%H*&;I#%(*&##$%"&'
Crossville, TN â€˘ 931-484-5185
!"#"$%&"'()*+,-( .&/0(1,23,.4(,5,%6'( '&74(/"23-('1426,6&$(( ,6648+%8.(694(6&"$84The City of Crossville and the Tennessee Golf Association has announced a special incentive to this yearâ€™s 2012 Golf Capital Tennessee Womenâ€™s Open Golf Tournament. Spectators attending final round action will be eligible to register for an unbelievable vacation package drawing. This yearâ€™s event runs Thursday July 19 thru Saturday July 21, and will be played at the award-winning Stonehenge Golf Club at Fairfield Glade, TN. The vacation package includes the following: (you must be present to win) â€˘ 3-day/2 night stay at the Renais!""#,%EF#('0G',*##$%"&'
!"#$%&$'#""#((##)($*%(+$,-#(+./.%0($12345.%"(2.5(666 !"#$%#&'()*+),-')./0+)#1).&#%%2/33') 4)5#%0'()*+
)4;8#'#9-7J6=/<.#E3/6 I1"37K#K--JL"6#4-#1#826M31.#/=367J#38#76N6=#618" Everyone who is familiar with my magazine, and my stories, knows that I pen a column called,â€œItâ€™s A Wonderful Life.â€? It is here that I write about my closest friends and acquaintances, some deceased and some still with us, who have achieved some degree of $%&#&'()*+ fame. Over the #()*+,-". years, I have shared my memories of these friends with you, the reader. Sometimes, depending on the situation surrounding their death, I am melancholy when writing the column. That is how I feel today as I prepare to carefully choose my words to tell you about my close friend and Christian brother, Ken Scarbrough. There is no easy way to explain it. Ken and I shared a common bond of friendship that ran deep. Even though we only met about 24 years ago, I felt as though I had known him my entire life. We had a lot in common, but it was more than that, I loved Ken like a
Ken Scarbrough and wife Rose Mary on their 50th wedding anniversary.
father or an older brother. We had a thousand 5-minute conversations, always taking time after church services to chat as we made our way to the door. Often we lagged behind Ken Scarbrough our wives, as we tried to cram a few extra subjects into our talks. We visited in his home, and he in ours. He and his wife Rose Mary accompanied our family up to Dale Hollow once on a houseboat trip. Our conversations could go slow, we had no where to go. We were both avid sportsmen. He loved gardening and so did I. Of course, he was a loyal follower of the â€œBig Orange,â€? and he had been a season ticket holder since 1948 and even went on the road to watch the Vols. He gave me a Commemorative Book once, that chronicled the 2001 National Championship Season. You see, Ken lived a â€œWonderful Life.â€? He and Rose Mary had four daughters and a son. Ken was a native of Crossville and his parents were original Homesteaders (James and Beulah Walls Scarbrough). After high school, he moved to the Chattanooga area where he had a great career with J.I. Brown Tree Experts, Inc. He worked as an Arborist and later in accounting. He retired from that job and came back to Crossville, moving back into his childhood home, a Homestead House on Sawmill Road. He lived there until his death on April 13, 2012. He died from complications resulting from pneumonia, following surgery. I was caught off guard. I did not know he was that sick. He was a young 82. Kenny Scarbrough met his wifeto-be, Rose Mary, at the Varsity DriveIn in South Pittsburgh, Tennessee.
They were both trying to play a song on the same small, table-side juke box. He was 20 and Rose was 18. They became the parents to son Kenny Jr., daughters Becky, Lindy, Cathy, and Penny. The children grew up in both Crossville and Chattanooga. My wife, Natalie, who Ken in high school. is a Crossvillian, knew the family as they visited often, where they attended the same church when here. Retirement brought them back for good in 1988. The children and grandchildren continued to visit. Ken had a big heart. He cared about people. I want to tell you about two projects he threw himself into. In 1998, he helped to start a weekly Prayer Class, meeting at the Main Street Church of Christ building every Tuesday morning at the same time, to pray for people in need of prayer and to send out cards to the sick. I have been the recipient of some of those cards over the years, and it meant a lot to me to know that people were praying for my recovery from illness or surgery. They signed and sent out thousands of cards. This might not impress you, but it did me. Every Tuesday morning at the same time and the same place for 14 years. That is dedication and putting others first. Ken also cared about the Homesteads. He spent two years on a project that resulted in identifying all the original Homesteaders and documenting their existence for the Homestead Tower Association. You can go there and see the results of his work,
NapierMedia Donald E. Napier Editor & Publisher Heather Parsons Sales Joseph Jenkins Delivery MAILING ADDRESS: P.O. Box 792 Crossville, TN 38557 (931) 484-5185 â€˘ email: firstname.lastname@example.org www.CrossvilleLifeOnline.com â€˘ Published six times a year
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and read his words on a monument to those original families who established the Cumberland Homesteads. My friend Ken was also a hobbyist photographer who eventually made his grandchildren and great-grands his primary subject matter. But he made lots of beautiful photographs of the local countryside, flowers, sunsets, etc. Ken was not idle for long. He usually had a project which kept him busy. I miss him very much. He was my friend. !""#(O!E)I@*+##$%"&/
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36 holes. The total available purse for professionals in the Open is $25,000, with the low pro receiving a first place check for $5,000. The champion receives a crystal award and their name engraved on the Women’s Open trophy, while the low amateur receives a crystal award. The top 10 low amateurs receive medals. Stonehenge will present a solid challenge to the field as the 6,549 yard, par 72 layout, has a reputation not only as one of Tennessee’s most beautiful courses, but also as one of the toughest. Opened in 1986, Stonehenge Golf Club existed as a public golf course, located in the center of Fairfield Glade. Immediately after it opened, Golf Digest called it the top new resort golf course in the country, with its bent grass tees, fairways and greens making it different from any golf course in the world. Over the years, Stonehenge maintained it’s reputation, being named the state’s top public course year after year until it’s sale to Fairfield Glade Community Club last year. The Tennessee Women’s Open has grown over the years to the point where it attracts players from all over the country. Past tournaments drew players from 15 states and two foreign countries. One former champ is Marci Turner, the two-time All-SEC, All-America golfer at the University of Tennessee (2005-2007). She shot a 220 (+4) to
take home the first place money last year as the low professional. Turner is now the assistant golf coach at the University of Tennessee. Another former player, Brooke Pancake, made a four foot putt on the 18th hole last week, to secure the NCAA National Championship for the University of Alabama. The Championship Chairman will be Jean St. Charles. Dori Webb, who served as the Director of Women’s Golf for the TGA and was very visible in this event for several years, now works for the Golf Foundation. Her replacement is Tracy Parsons. The TGA will work with FGCC Golf Director Steve Kraft and Stonehenge Head Pro Warren Huddleston on all details as they relate to the championship including: course set-up, recruitment of rules officials, pace of play, hole location sheet, starting times and groupings, results, acceptance of entry applications, course marking, tents, tables, starter boxes, scoreboard posters, signage, etc.
sance Resort in the World Golf Village (St Augustine, FL) • Round of golf for two on the Slammer & Squire Golf Course • Two tickets to the World Golf Hall of Fame and the IMAX Theater • One half-hour lesson for two at the PGA Tour Golf Academy “This is a much anticipated event for our Community, and we look
Christina Lecuyer Salter Tied for low pro in 2011
Clarissa Childs Tied for low pro in 2011
The 2012 Tennessee Women’s Open Championship is open to Tennessee female amateurs, female amateurs from bordering states, and female professionals. The championship takes place over three rounds, 54 holes of
stroke play. The final round is cut to the lowest 60 players and any ties for 60th place. For more information about this tournament, please contact the Tennessee Golf Association at (615) 790-7600.
forward each year to host some of the best women golfers, from not only Tennessee, but some of the best in the country. It’s just one more reason why the City of Crossville is known as The Golf Capital of Tennessee,” said Crossville Mayor J.H. Graham III.“We are proud to partner with the TGA, the Fairfield Glade golf staff, and the Glade community, all working together to make this event so special.” This will be the fourth year for the tournament to be held at
Stonehenge Golf Course in Fairfield Glade. It is the ninth straight year for the City of Crossville to host to this prestigious event. Defending champ Kendall Martindale, a member of the Vanderbilt golf team, will be in the field to defend her title. For more information, or to volunteer during the tournament, contact the Stonehenge golf staff at 931-484-3731. Don’t forget to visit tnwomensopen.com for up-to-date tournament details.
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More Sad News Talley Ridley dies
A couple months ago I learned that Crossville Ford Sales Manager Talley Ridley was sick and would be going into the hospital for kidney surgery. I saw him several times and he talked about his impending surgery, never acting the bit least nervous. Talley had his surgery, but never recovered, being put on life support. The news of the seriousness of his condition caught me off guard. I just never thought it would come to this. Talley Ridley died from complications of his surgery. He was 57. Talley passed away on Thursday, April 19. He is survived by his wife Janet Ridley; one daughter, Jennifer Headrick (Daniel), brother, Gregg (Becky) and sister, Sherry, two grandchildren and several nieces and nephews. Talley lived in Knoxville, but stayed in Crossville a few days of each week he worked. I have known Talley for several years and have bought a couple vehicles from him. He was a very likeable man and I always enjoyed visiting with him, whether I was there to sell him an ad, or for him to try to sell me a car. If you spent any time around him at all, you would soon know how much family meant to him. I was there once when his daughter came in with one of his grand-daughters. I know that all grandpaâ€™s love their
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grands, but you could see a special bond there. She was only about 4 years old (a guess), and she was in his lap in nothing flat. I knew there would be no talking to Talley that day. I know Pat Copeland and the rest of the Crossville Ford crew will miss him, as I will.
Bryan Rigney new Sales Manager at Crossville Ford Crossville Ford owner Pat Copeland announced on April 27th, that their new Sales Manager would be Bryan Rigney, former Finance Manager at the dealership.
A CLEAN Car is a HAPPY Car!
with a visit to. . .
OLD CLASSICS-World War II Air Force veteran and Crossville native Robert Walker (center) is shown with John Donnelly (right) with B-25 owner Tom Reilley (left). The photo was made next to Reilleyâ€™s B-25 that he furnished for last yearâ€™s Fly-In and Air Show at Crossville Memorial Airport. Walker was a Flight Engineer in the war as a member of the 8th Air Force. Reiley is out of Douglas, Georgia where he restores vintage aircraft like the B-25.
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Voted In the Crossville Chronicle’s Reader’s Choice Awards
'#826M31.#F14Q6=;8#$1"#4=3L<46#/-=#"-< I would like to wish my father a great demand in the community for auto Happy Father’s Day and to tell you a story loans, and the credit union set a record in about him. March and April of 2012 by loaning over During the 1970’s my father worked in $4 million! auto manufacturing. He also grew tobacco This is a great example of credit union which provided some extra money during members recycling cash among each Christmas and helped pay for the family other and financially benefiting from the home. During those days you really had credit union services. $*&)I*#0%%(*+ to find a way to create your income, and Loan demand plays a huge role in my father never seemed to mind the back 5??".&0(@)".*$AB& what is paid on investments, so encour0."B+C&5A+DA&061 breaking hard work of farming. age everyone you know to keep their loan Having a fear of being laid off from his business local so the whole community manufacturing job also gave my father an incentive benefi ts for potentially better dividend rates. to prepare for the worst, so his action plan was to be a part-time farmer. He also grew fields of green Valuable Lessons Learned beans in the hopes of selling this produce at the Now back to my Dad. I stated earlier that Dad Farmers Market in Nashville. was never afraid of hard work. Today, he is almost As kids, my brother and I enjoyed plenty of long 80 years old and continues to grow a garden that is hot trips to the Farmer’s Market. I remember we over one acre in size (see picture). Our Dad never would almost sizzle in the hot sun during the days had the opportunity to attend college, but he taught at the Market, and we really appreciated it when the us some valuable lessons concerning family, work cooler breezes of night showed up. That’s right. A ethics, and being self-supportive: lot of times we stayed with our truck load of green • Be thankful for and take care of what you beans until the following day. In the early morning have (family, job, food, shelter, savings) and plan for hours, restaurants and fresh market vendors would the unexpected because it is most likely just around arrive to check out the produce so they could stock the corner. up for their daily business. • Have an emergency fund set aside that can It was all about supply and demand. The first help with different situations such as a layoff, perthing our Dad would do when we arrived at the sonal disability, family illness, or other unplanned Farmer’s Market was to investigate what types of events. green beans were already in supply. I learned that • Never borrow money if you do not have an if we were the only truck with fresh pole beans, we action plan of how you can make payments in case would get a premium price. But, if all the trucks your job disappears (such as a reserve account with were loaded with pole beans, then we would have 6 months of money for payments). to drop the price and might only make a tiny profit • Learn more than one job skill so you can infor all the hard work. crease your chances of providing for your family. • Same thing with Credit Union Denise Cooper is the C.E.O. of Upper Speaking of supply and demand, Upper Cumberland Federal Credit Union, whose office is loCumberland Federal Credit Union has continued cated at 627 Livingston Road in Crossville. For more to grow in deposits (supply is high). Due to a high information about Credit Unions, you can contact supply of deposits, the credit union needed to loan her at 484-9433. Denise’s column appears in each more money. Recently offered auto loan specials edition of Crossville Life. with rates as low as 2.75% APR. This created a
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Denise’s parents are Charlene and Earl England of Fentress county. They still live on the family farm and are still involved in gardening as this photo of Mr. England in the family garden will attest to.
Mr. and Mrs. England
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CITY OF CROSSVILLE NEWS
9146=/684#S#F1:3."#F<7#$1"#864#14#H61J->#(1=T#E1T6#A<."#U If your family enjoys the outdoors and being on and around the water, you are going to love this new event sponsored by Obed Watershed Community Association and hosted by Meadow Park Lake. The first annual Meadow Park Lake Waterfest & Family Fun Day will be held on Saturday, July 7th, from noon until 4 p.m. “There will be activities for every age,” Marlene Potter, Meadlow Park Manager said.“We are planning several different kinds of boat races utilizing canoes, small boats and kayaks. The boat races will be team events, and we are hoping to pair up fathers and mothers with sons or daughters.” Obed Watershed (OWCA) is on the forefront of this event.“Promoting watersports is a way to get people to appreciate and commit to water quality in our streams and rivers,” said Dennis Gregg of OWCA.“That is the core of OWCA’s mission.” There will be numerous booths and educational nature exhibits. Plans are underway for “water wars” for the kids who don’t mind getting wet. Merrimack Canoe of Crossville will be on hand with some of their locally-made canoes for people to try out. There is no usage fee for the day and there will be prizes in the canoe races.“It’s all about fun on this day,” Potter added.
“We want people to come out and enjoy our beautiful city lake.” In addition to canoes and kayaks, there will be group nature tours of the lake on pontoon boats with narrators. Meadow Park Lake is home to Bald Eagles which are seen on a regular basis. If you take this tour, perhaps you will see this great bird. If you or your children would like to experience the joy of “getting on the water,” there will be ample ways to accomplish this. Canoes and Kayaks with instructors will be present. This event is to help the novice become more comfortable on the water. In addition to “how to,” boaters will get instruction in safety. All boaters will wear life jackets. The City Fire Department will be on site talking about fire education. The Cumberland County Rescue Squad will be present to monitor the day’s activities, and
the State Park’s traveling nature display and fish exhibit will be there. Smith’s Wild Animal Control will be there with their mascot,“Toby the Turtle.” There will be ample food and soft drinks available as Clark Annis will provide the pulled pork and hot dogs for sale, plus Mayfield will be giving away mini ice cream sandwiches. There will be displays and booths for native species and animals found in this region of lakes and creeks. The City-owned Meadow Park Lake covers about 300 acres, and will become larger as work now under way will make the dam taller, causing the lake to expand. There is an abundance of wildlife living in and around the lake.“We have Beavers, Water Otters and even a Bald Eagle living around Meadow Park,” Mrs. Potter added. “The beavers can be quite destructive on our trees, but we feel like they are under control. We also have a big population of water otters,” she said.“They make a mess around the shore and eat a lot of our fish, but people like to watch them.” So make plans today to bring your whole family out to the Waterfest and Family Fun Day at Meadow Park Lake (City Lake) just off south Lantana Road. That date is Sat. July 7th beginning at 12 noon. For more information, call volunteer June Zettelmeyer at 788-5022.
Tentative timeline for the OWCA Water Fest: 12:00 Event opens, registration for first water event; TSRA watercraft/safety instructions 12:15 First lake tour 12:45 First water wars; continue to register; continue TSRA instruction 1:00 First canoe/kayak races; second lake tour 1:45 Second water wars 2:00 Second canoe/kayak races; third lake tour 2:45 Third water wars 3:00 Third canoe/kayak races: fourth lake tour 3:45 Fourth water wars Ongoing: little kids’ activities: bubble table, sidewalk chalk, face painting. Continued watercraft/ safety instruction as necessary, also registration for latecomers. 4:00 End of Event
CITY OF CROSSVILLE NEWS
$=V#A17#I3:6T#W#(=-/688-=#-/#IM367M6#14#O5W#4-#2=68674# X5=618<=68#!67614Q#-<=#F664Y#14#5Q6#(1.1M6#-7#A<76#DZ Deep within dark caves in Middle Tennessee, archaeologists have discovered an elaborate series of drawings made by Native American people. Some of the drawings are in soft mud, a thin layer of clay sediment left there during long ago floods and maintained by the cave’s unchanging temperature and humidity. Some of the caves contain white lines etched into limestone. After being studied with carbondating charcoal from halfburned slivers of cane, the dates vary from eight hundred years old (belonging to the Mississippian people) to
older, around 4000 B.C. (6,000 years ago!) Today there are more than seventy known darkzone cave sites east of the Mississippi, but the bulk lie in Middle Tennessee. Of those, the greater number are on the Cumberland Plateau, which is full of various sized caves. Most of the caves are Unnamed (as in Twelfth Unnamed) to protect their locations. The pictographs often contain woodpeckers at the beginning and end of a sequence, other box-bodied birds, human-like figures, paddle-handed creatures with long wavy arms. Interestingly in some caves there are no images of weapons or violence.
At The Palace Theatre
We are fortunate to have several events happening in Cumberland County that involve information about the caves. At the Palace Theatre,
Tuesday June 26, 5:00 pm reception, 6:00 pm presentation by Jan F. Simek, Ph.D., Distinguished Professor of Science at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville. Although this presentation is sponsored by the City of Crossville, Crossville Chronicle, and Peg Broadcasting, available at no cost to the audience, tickets may be obtained in advance at the Palace Theatre, the Shanks Center for the Arts, Cumberland Eye Centers (Galloway) FFG, and First National Bank FFG. An extensive, premier exhibit of enlarged photographs is scheduled Thursday July 5 through Friday August 31 at the Shanks Center for the Arts, Crossville. The photographs are by Alan Cressler and demonstrates the skills necessary to take photographs inside a totally dark cave. Watch for more information about the June 26 presentation at the Palace and the two-month exhibit of photographs at the Shanks Center. Perhaps there will be other events surrounding this unusual history so near to our feet.
%L6J#9146=8Q6J;8#>-=T#-7#067467731.#(1=T#J=1371K6#1=618 =68<.4#37#=6:1=T1L.6#3:2=-N6:6748#4-#%L6J#IM673M#+3N6= The City of Crossville, Obed Wild and Scenic River , Tennessee Department of Environment and Conservation (TDEC), U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and OWCA and their partners recently hosted a “Ribbon Cutting” in celebration of the successful improvements to the water quality of the Obed watershed. The celebration
started with a ribbon cutting ceremony. Attendees enjoyed a guided tour of the site. For more than a year many dedicated volunteers with the Obed Watershed Community Association (OWCA) have worked fervently at Centennial Park making remarkable improvements to three storm water drainage areas that flow into a creek
that is tributary to the Obed River. These measures will help slow the runoff from the roads, parking lots, and commercial areas surrounding Centennial Park and significantly improve the biological integrity of the streams. “Great partnerships make great things happen”, said Crossville Mayor J.
H. Graham, III. “I’m very proud of these organizations and their willingness to provide Crossville with their expertise and advice”. Mayor Graham was awarded the 2011 Water Conservationist of the Year by the Tennessee Wildlife Federation and mentioned the work by these partners on the Centennial Park project.
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I-M31.#I6=N3M68#17J#@-823M6#01=6 As a profession, social work is the strengths and coping skills needed dedicated to the empowerment, to adjust to the changes that death self-determinations, and advocacy of and dying bring. individuals and families in all Quality of life in times of walks of life. Hospice social crisis and adversity is maxiworkers are an important part mized when people are able of hospice services available to find strength within them to you and work as part of the to endure and few events in hospice team. In the medical life require more strength and world, social workers play a endurance than losing a loved vital role on an interdisciplinone or facing our own death. G*'RE%+ Remember, the hospice plan ary team to help insure that ED,?+F"& the needs and wishes of the of care includes the family 6G"FH&7+."FCD. patient and family members unit as well as the patient involved are being considered – psychological, emotional and respected as various treatments and spiritual needs are often imporand options are evaluated. Hospice is tant parts of the plan of care. The soa service that focuses on the ‘quality’ cial worker can assist the patient and of life, and comfort of the individual family make the decision about where who is in the situation that life expect- they wish to spend the last days, ance may be six months or so. The whether at home or in a facility, or service embraces the needs and grief make other decisions about care and of the entire family. As a result of the services. Each patient’s circumstances ‘whole person’ approach, social work- vary from another’s, but everyone will ers are a natural fit within the hoshave some major decisions to make. pice service team. Social workers are The social worker’s role is to not trained professionals who specialize impose any particular agenda, but to in helping patients and families work support your wishes and facilitate the through the many changes that occur process. The goal is to make the most as our loved one’s health declines. of the time left together and to build End of life issues are, to be sure, a strong foundation for the future and both complex and emotionally intense with all the changes to come. Feelat times. Social workers are experts in ings of loneliness, anxiety, helplesshelping individuals and families steer ness, or fear may be common, and through the challenges that come at the social worker is experienced in the end of life, and to help those indi- helping you recognize your feelings, viduals recognize within themselves express them and deal with them
constructively. Hospice of Cumberland County, CMC hospital, all nursing homes and assisted living facilities in Cumberland County, have qualified social service personnel to assist you and your entire family. Welcome the conversation of these social workers when approached; they are here for you to the degree you want and need. Hospice of Cumberland County is always happy and willing to discuss
hospice services and give educational presentation to families or groups. Call Hospice of Cumberland County at 484-4748. • If you have questions concerning hospice services for an individual with Alzheimer’’s disease, call Hospice of Cumberland County at 484-4748. Ken Taylor is the Executive Director of Hospice of Cumberland County. He is a regular columnist for Crossville Life.
034";8#6N6=?2-2<.1=# A<."#[4Q#F3=6>-=T8# IQ->#841=48#14#J1=T One of the city’s most popular events is the City sponsored July 4th Fireworks Show, which begins around 9 p.m.. (or just after dark). Attendance figures in the 10,000 category has been said to come to town for this spectacle. “You can see it from all over town,” Marketing Director Billy Loggins said. “People have their favorite place to park their cars, many gathering with their friends at the same place.” The local radio stations play patriotic music while the fireworks are going off. It is a very impressive display.
FACED WITH THE DILEMMA OF CARING FOR YOUR PARENTS? Did you know that Long-Term Care Insurance can cover Nursing Home, Home Health Care, Assisted Living and Adult Day Care? LongTerm Care Insurance could be the answer to how you are going to care for your parents when they are unable to perform everyday tasks, commonly referred to as "Activities of Daily Living," (ADL). Americans are living longer and the longer they live, the more likely they will need assistance due to chronic conditions. This type of assistance is commonly referred to as "Long-Term Care."
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Plateau Insurance Partners can also quote: Health, Life, Disability, Medicare Supplements, Auto, Homeowner, Commercial, Supplemental, and Group Insurance. Certain eligibility requirements must be met in order to qualify for benefits. Call today to discuss your particular situation
(.1"Q-<86#2=686748#.-N6#84-="# 864#-7#4Q6#99#))#Q-:6#/=-74 The Cumberland County Playhouse continues its 2012 Adventure Theater season with Arlene Huttonâ€™s See Rock City. Set in rural Kentucky in the 1940s, this tender, moving play follows married couple May and Raleigh during the final months of World War II. When victory overseas brings unexpected consequences at home, the young couple is forced to find common solutions to the challenges of a new post-war America. May, more interested in a career than in housework, became a school principal during the war but has to return to the classroom when the men whoâ€™d been fighting overseas return and resume the jobs they left behind. And Raleigh, discharged from the service early and denied a chance at combat because of his medical history, discovers that missing this defining event of his time is the greatest hindrance to his evolving career as a writer. At its heart, See Rock City is a funny, touching and universal portrayal of a young couple very much in love. The New York Times praised playwright Arlene Huttonâ€™s work, calling it â€œa portrait of a marriage...a look at the mid-20th centuryâ€™s shifting cultural landscape. But Ms. Hutton never mistakes theater for social studies, and we are all the better for it.â€? Playhouse alumnus Tom Anglund (Cat on a Hot Tin Roof, Smoke on the Mountain, The Foreigner) directs, and Greg and Lindy Pendzick (Little Shop Of Horrors, Tinyard Hill) star as Raleigh and May. Rounding out the
SpringBoard Registration Opens for July 10th Seminar Series Greg & Lindy Pendzick as Raleigh and May in See Rock City.
cast are Playhouse luminaries Carol Irvin (Driving Miss Daisy) and Patty Payne (The Moving of Lilla Barton) as the mothers of the couple. See Rock City opens in the Adventure Theater on May 31 and runs in repertory with Smoke on the Mountain (rated G, sponsored by Cracker Barrel Old country Store) through August 17. On the Mainstage, Broadway and Hollywood star Bob Gunton appears in the autobiographical musical Walking on Water (rated PG, sponsored by Dirk C. Davidson MD, Tennessee Plateau Oncology) through June 16. Tickets and information are also available for selected concerts at Crossvilleâ€™s Palace Theater and other events at www.ccplayhouse.com or by calling 931.484.5000.
SpringBoard opens its doors, and new entrepreneurs, those men and women who invest money and time in starting businesses, can register for a seat in the SpringBoard program held at the Cumberland Business Incubatorâ€™s new Center for Entrepreneur Development. Springboard is an interactive workshop designed for start-up businesses and new entrepreneurs who are thinking about starting a company. Existing businesses may also benefit from the program. Each session is planned and covers the following important start-up information Session 1 July 10
Welcome, Licensing and Legal Structures, Personal Budgeting
Session 2 July 17
Personal Credit, Start-up Cost, Overhead Cost
Session 3 July 24
Sales Unit, Break Even Point
Session 4 July 31
Sales and Profit Goals, Cash Flow
Session 5 Aug. 7
Target Markets, Research, Business Mission and Marketing Message
Session 6 Aug. 14
Competition, Pricing, Marketing Goals and Timelines
Session 7 Aug. 21
Financing Sources, the Loan Process
Session 8 Aug. 28
Presentation of Business Plans, Certificates
The price for all eight sessions is $99.00. Space is limited to 15 participants. Please register by July 6. For more information call 931456-4910 or email to email@example.com.
64 Hospitality Drive Crossville, TN 38555
560 Peavine Road Crossville, TN 38571
2581 E. 1st Street Crossville, TN 38555
MISSION STATEMENT The Cumberland Business Incubator is to provide an environment of learning, mentoring, and support services for the incubation and growth of successful businesses that will create and sustain jobs in the community by leveraging the unique resources of our region.
CBI gives equal consideration to all applicants for admission, employment, and participation in programs and activities without regard to race, creed, color, natural origin, gender, age, marital status, disability or veteran status.
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Center for Entrepreneur Development 2569 Cook Road â€˘ Crossville Call 931-456-4910 or Apply for SpringBoard Online at
9-=T37K#0.188 I41/!#7K#0-:217"#+6N61.8# 5Q=6148#4-#I:1..#!<83768868 Express Employment Professionals, a leading staffing company in the U.S., Canada and South Africa, has compiled data identifying top threats that endanger businesses profitability and productivity. “We are excited about sharing A'H*I#(*++R this information and helping busiID),&6G?".C nesses prepare for how these threats can affect them,” said James Perry, Manager of Crossville Express Employment Professionals. According to Express, the most immediate threats are the inability to innovate, losing a competitive advantage, the high cost of reckless hiring, poor leadership and communication, and regulatory nightmares. “The shift in employment caused by the Great Recession has led to a shortage of talented employees,” Perry said.“Since the economy has started to improve, workers have been looking for better opportunities.” According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, 54 percent of companies have reported losing talent
during the first half of 2010. The data compiled also suggests companies are starting to feel the pressure of the inability to innovate without high quality workers. According to a study by the Aberdeen Group, 83 percent of companies surveyed claimed “shortage of talent” as the No. 1 issue their company faced in 2011. A company’s talent shortage has also been associated with disengagement among employees. Of the more than 13 million employees surveyed by Gallup, 71 percent of employees in most companies are not engaged at work, costing businesses $328 billion every year. “To maintain a competitive advantage, companies need to focus on retention, engagement and leadership,” Perry said. Among the other threats, changing laws and regulations in employment has slowed companies’ productivity as well. According to the Small Business Administration, regulatory agencies enact more than 3,500 new regulations in an average year, and in 2010, 224 major rules were added. “The federal government estimates that misclassification of em!""#9%+G)&,##$%"&='
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)78<=17M6#\S' H-=6#E-7K?56=:#01=6#)78<=17M6#37/Looking at key definitions to understand better Last issue we took a look at what Long-Term Care insurance was, who paid the cost and whether or not it was for you. This issues, let’s look at some key definitions about the amount of benefits and the benefit period. To begin with, 5%&R#('EH' we will say,“You should consider 4A,(.$AF"& buying long term 0D*(@A+,C care insurance if: You have significant assets and income: You want to protect some of your assets and income:: You can pay premiums, including possible premium increases, without financial difficulty.” You want to maintain your independance and control your situation so as to lessen any financial or emotional burden on your family. You want the flexibility to choose where you will receive care. Key definitions: Daily or monthly benefit amount - The amount of daily or monthly coverage in dollars you choose, which becomes payable once you have satisfied your “elimination” or “waiting” period (referenced below). Insurance companies typically offer daily benefit
amounts that range from $50 to $450, with amounts of between $100 and $200, being most commonly selected. Benefit period - The number of years your policy will pay benefits for covered long term care services. According to the 2009 LTCI sourcebook, the following benefit periods were selected for policies purchased in 2008: 7% chose two years: 30% chose three years: 15% chose four years: 24% chose five years: 11% chose six to ten years: 13% chose lifetime The daily benefit amount multiplied by the benefit period will give you the total pool of money available to pay for covered expenses. For example, a policy with a $150 daily benefit and a five year benefit (1825 days) period gives you a total benefit of $273,750. Any unused portion of your daily or montly benefits are retained in the total benefit pool and may be used for future expenses, thus extending the life of the policy beyond the original benefit period. Elimination Period - The length of time you must pay for covered services while chronically ill or disabled before the insurance company will begin to pay benefits. It is similiar to a deductible in your health insurance policy. For example, if you select a !""#)&IO+'&0*##$%"&='
=#%@-,,%+*9%9'*2%:.23"%A',;B%C-34'$;:B% A',;%D%E-,F#2%G'-$:%3$;%H:#;%<#@#,29I AK]$E$AN]$E$AB]$E$CN] 1 % 4 # $ Q # # $ > ( $ 8 % - $;$ 8 9 : : $ : Q ' [ * ;' : 6 Crossville Barber Shop got its start 62 years ago when Pete Stubbs' father first operated under that name. Pete bought it from his father, then came Dexter Smith, Jeff Hassler and Jim Everitt, the current owner. Jim bought it 13 years ago. "I hope the next owner is my daughter," Jim said. Jim Everitt, Owner
BARBER SHOP Open: Monday - Friday 8 - 5 / Sat. 8 - Noon
778 West Avenue 931-707-8852
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90-day elimination period (the most commonly purchased), you will pay the total cost of the first ninety days of covered care before benefits are paid. Typical elimination periods run 30, 60, 90, 120, 180, or 365 days. The longer the elimination perioed, the cheaper the premium, although your out of
ployees as independent contractors will cost the Treasury Department more than $7 billion in lost payroll tax revenues during the next 10 years,” according to Michael Royal, a partner and employment law specialist at Fisher & Phillips. Due to a misunderstanding of employment law, companies are putting themselves at risk of being targeted by the IRS. “We have a dedicated and experienced staff to help navigate through these threats and set businesses up to be innovative and competitive in their respected markets,” Perry said. The Crossville Express Employment Professionals franchise began operation in 2012 and serves the Cumberland and Roane County areas with temporary help and direct hire employees in a variety of fields, including administrative, commercial, Industrial, Customer Service,
pocket costs will be greater. Elimination periods may be defined as either calendar day or service day elimination periods. Another elimination perioed called a zeroday elimination period, waives the elimination period for home health and community care, allowing you to receive immediate benefit payments for these covered services. Inflation Protection - Insurers offer several options that increase
Professional, technical, sales, marketing and more. Worldwide, Express Employment Professionals put 335,000 people to work in 2011 and has more than 550 offices in three countries. Express provides expertise in evaluation hire, temporary staffing, professional search and human resources and works across a wide variety of industries. Temporary sales for the international staffing franchise company totaled more than $2.1 billion in 2011. The Crossville office, located at 25 Maple Grove Dr. is currently accepting applications. For more information, call 931 210 5555, or Express Employment Professionals web site • James Perry is the Manager of Express Employment Professionals. His office is located at 25 Maple Grove Drive, just off Genesis Road in Crossville. Call him at 931210-5555 or email him at James. perry@ExpressPros.com. His column appears in each issue of Crossville Life.
You take care of business. We take care of you.
your daily or monthly benefit to keep up with rising long term care costs (i.e. nursing home, home health care services, etc.) The most important are compound and simple inflation protection. The compound inflation option typically adds from 3% to 5% to the daily benefit, compounded annually, while the simple inflation option raises the daily benefit usually by 5% automatically each year. So, if the increase is compounded (5%), the annual increase will be higher each year and a $100 daily benefit will be $265 a day in 20 years. If the simple inflation option is chosen, a $100 daily benefit that increases by a simple 5% a year will go up $5 a year and will be $200 a day in 20 years. • For additional discussion about Long-Term Care Insurance, or for answers to your questions, contact Tony Palma at 484-7660.
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%26=1437K#+--:# *P21783-7#14# 0+H0#7->#-267 The $20 million construction project to expand the Surgery Department at Cookeville Regional Medical Center is almost complete with six new operating suites now open, and phase two of construction now underway to update and modernize the other areas. The project began construction last year, adding more surgical suites to help with the increasing surgical volume at the medical center. Phase two of construction has begun to remodel the surgical holding areas and PACU, post anesthesia care unit. Once construction is finished there will be a total of 16 new operating room suites. Though the medical center has ten operating rooms that were built in the 1980s, nearly half of those rooms are 400 square feet, which is smaller than today’s standard operating room size of 600 square feet. The expansion includes the addition of six new 650 square foot rooms in a shelled area of the North Patient Tower. These new rooms will better accommodate surgical cases that require more equipment. Cookeville Regional now has 16 fully equipped operating rooms, performing procedures from each of these services Monday through Friday. In addition, a qualified team of nurses and technicians are on call for emergencies seven days a week. Over 7,000 surgeries are performed at Cookeville Regional each year.
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Call us. And get back to work. What you need, when you need it. We can help you manage adjustments in project work, changes in workflow, and recruiting challenges, all while matching the right people to your needs. From project-based hiring to evaluation and direct hire, we can find the best employee for you. So, whether you're looking to fill a professional, administrative, or commercial position, share your needs with us, and we'll take care of you. Better candidates, less paperwork. We follow ISO quality-assured processes for screening, matching, and hiring employees. We test, interview, and verify credentials before you ever meet an Express candidate -- and we don't accept just anyone. More than staffing expertise. We offer a full range of employment, productivity, and HR support solutions and services to help your company function more effectively and make your workday smoother.
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CROSSVILLE OFFICE: 1052 Genesis Road, Suite 101 931- 210- 5555
PROFESSIONAL STAFFING, CONTRACT STAFFING, PROFESSIONAL/DIRECT HIRES, & HUMAN RESOURCES
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Dylans is good
9Q"#1=6#>6W#18#J376=8W#8-# -L86886J#>34Q#XI61/--J]Y !"#$%&#&'()*+ My family will tell you. I am crazy about any kind of seafood! I can say that I have arranged vacations to Florida for the family and ended up going one place or the other, not because of the amenities, but for the availability of seafood. Most of my great food memories revolve around seafood. I love crab legs of any kind (but King Crab holds a special place in my heart). I ate my first King Crab at the Peabody Hotel about 35 years ago at a reception for the Tennessee Press Association. Big chunks of crab was laying on a buffet table, arranged around an ice carving. I put a serious dent into that buffet table! Once when I was at the National AAU Championships in Jacksonville, Florida, (1982) a group of coaches took us to a seafood restaurant on the St. Johnâ€™s River called,â€œCrustateons.â€? Each circular table had a big hole in the center where we were told to throw our shells. They specialized in everything that came in a shell. Scallops still rank high on my list.
Oysters and a R.C.
A couple years ago I was on vacation in Florida and stumbled across a little country store (complete with
creaky, wooden floors), that sold oysters on the half shell. It was one of these places like you see in the movies -- like time had stood still for 75 years. A guy stood at the end of a counter, shucking oysters. They served them on a lunchroom tray. That was all they sold. No menu, no tickets. You just checked out and told them how many dozen.
When Legends Restaurant at Fairfield Glade has a Seafood special, I usually try it out and compare it to the great seafood â€œall you can eatâ€? experiences. Right now, you can make a reservation at Legends on a Friday nights and expect to enjoy a variety of seafood. What you get exactly, changes from event to event, but you can bet there will be fish, shrimp, crab and scallops. I do like their Asian, Alfredo or Scampi stir-fry stations.
New Orleans Manor House
If we are going to speak of â€œall-youcan-eatâ€? seafood, we must pause for a moment of silence for the infamous New Orleans Manor at 1400 Murfreesboro Road in Nashville. Opened in 1977, the Manor House operated as a buffet-style seafood restaurant until it closed to undergo renovation. It
I have been pleasantly surprised with the seafood choices at Dylans in Crossville. They are former Florida restaurant owners who moved to Crossville. Their grouper, scallops and shrimp are all flown in fresh and are cooked to order. They also have a fresh crab cake, full of lump crab and I have had and enjoyed their fried oysters and whole belly clams.
Good way to spend $65 reopened in August of 2008, and is now an ala carte restaurant. In their heyday, when I was a regular on business trips to Nashville, they served soups and salds, Jumbo Lump Crab Cake, Escargot, Oysters Rockefeller, Jumbo Shrimp cooked six ways, Sea Scallops, Prime Rib, Atlanta Salmon, Grouper, Red Snapper, King Crab and, if your stomach would allow it, a Live Main Lobster, delivered to your table by waiters. All this came for $24.95 plus beverage and tip. This was a fortune in 1977.
When things get really bad and I have to have a â€œseafood fix,â€? I head down to Cookeville to go to Mandarin Palace, a Chinese Restaurant with a Hibachi Grille in the back offering different seafood options. They also have sushi (not really seafood), Snow crab legs and different kinds of fish, shrimp, frog legs, clams, mussels, etc. But it is their oysters on the half shell that gets my attention. They are the only restau-
Who wants to buy crab legs in a restaurant and get just enjoy to really make you want some? I watch the grocery ads and when the per-pound price on Snow crab drop down around $4.95 to $5.95 (and it does occasionally), I go and buy about $60 - $70 worth and take them home. We steam them and make our own drawn butter.
The best lobsters are supposed to come from Maine. But, you can get live Maine lobsters delivered to your door (for a price). If you order three, you get the fourth one free and the cost is just $74.97.
There is always Red Lobster
I love Red Lobster. There are those people who lived on the north east coast before moving here. They grew up with the real thing. Some of these people will make fun of Red Lobster, but I am not one of them. I used to treat !""#F%%$##$%"&=J
See You At Forte's
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I:1..#!3468 H1=T642.1M6#01/6W#F-=46;8W#^4Q#I4=664#$376=W#!-84-78W#H34MQ6..;8# '..#>34Q37#>1.T37K#J38417M6#-/#1#.-4#-/#M-::6=M6#37#X$->74->7Y !"#$%&#&'()*+ As many of you know, there has been quite an effort over the past 10 years or so, to return the area known as downtown Crossville to her previous glory. One of the goals of the organization, Downtown Crossville, Inc., was to find office space for those wanting to move downtown and to encourage restaurants and other businesses to relocate downtown. That exact scenario resulted in Napier Media and
myself to a special meal there every year on my birthday. My entire family enjoy going to Red Lobster and we have had very few bad meals there.
Pier crabbing in Patchogue
My friend Tony Palma and his dad lived in Long Island, NY before moving to Crossville. Tony said they netted crabs, a soft shell variety using a flashlight. Seems the craps would follow the light to the shore, where they would catch them in a net. â€œWe fished under a pier in Patchogue, Long Island,â€? Tony said.â€œDad would steam them,. We got them by the bucketfuls.â€œ You could also catch them with a cage, using a blue fish or an eel for bait. You threw
Crossville Life being located downtown. I am celebrating one year in my new offices at 28 & 34 Fourth Street, and it has been a very pleasant year. One of the pleasures of being downtown is the ability to walk more and drive less. We have all become so addicted to driving that we forget sometimes that walking is qucker and easier, and more pleasant. I know that many of our readers live in communities located several
miles from the downtown area and walking is out of the question, but for those of us lucky enough to be housed downtown, walking to our appointments is not only fun but good for us. Once I make up my mind to walk to lunch, I have several choices. To my right and across West Avenue is one of my favorite lunch spots, The Marketplace Cafe, located downstairs in the 5th Street
the cage in and when it hit bottom, it sprang open. When the crab crawled in, you would jerk the rope and it would close, and you would haul it in.â€?
Guess that would be my first exposure to fresh seafood.
Digging for Cocina Clams
Back in the 1950â€™s and early 1960â€™s my dad took the whole family on a vacation to St. Petersburg, FL every year. My uncle lived there, Hall Napier. Uncle Hall was a commercial fisherman. He had lemon and orange trees in his yard (that always impressed me). He would come over to Wigginsâ€™ Cottages, where we stayed every year, and visit. I remember him digging â€œcocina clamsâ€? out of the sand when the waves came in. Seems like he made some kind of soup with them, but I cannot imagine that you could eat them. They are too tiny. Canâ€™t imagine what the little meat would look like.
Once, back when I first moved to Crossville, I overheard a guy at the golf course at Lake Tansi talking about â€œmaking a oyster and shrimpâ€? run. I decided to get in and gave him an order for some of both. He told us when he would return and to have our ice and coolers ready for the transfer. He was there, right on time, and I got a grass sack full of oysters and a bunch of shrimp - whole, head and all. I have always been a good cook,but I knew nothing about cooking fresh seafood. Just getting into the oysters became a challenge, and this was before the internet. No research to be had. It took a while, but I finally found the right tool, and I was â€œoyster rich.â€? A dull
Marketplace building. I ate there on the day I wrote this story. By the way, the Marketplace Cafeâ€™s menu is perfect for people on a low-carb diet. My favorite lunch there is tuna or chicken salad on lettuce, with a cup of fresh fruit (pineapple, strawberries, blueberries, cantaloupe, watermelon and grapes). On this day, I had their clam chowder. I truly love their sweet tea, but held off today because of my eating plan, and it took a lot of will power, because they have the best tea in town that you sweeten yourself at the table. The food is clean, fresh and served in nice dishes, including some antique china. I refuse to eat out of styrofoam with plasticware. I like tablecloths, nice cutlery, polite waitresses and a comfortable environment, all of which you get !""#!)5*I##$%"&=L
knife and a pair of work gloves eventually paid off. Once I got the feel, it was all downhill. I guess I was lucky that they were fresh and made the trip on crushed ice. The shrimp were easier, I had fished with live shrimp before, so knew what I was getting. Some Seafood boil, a hot pot and some experimenting yielded a good meal and lots of samples for neighbors. I was not afraid to eat the head, but some others were a bit squeamish. â€˘ I would like to hear from you, if you know of a great seafood restaurant that you think I would enjoy or a seafood memory of your own youâ€™d like to share. Email me at firstname.lastname@example.org or send your comments about this article. I always enjoy hearing from Crossville Life readers. - Don
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Take a few minutes to look around the 5th Street Marketplace collection of specialty shops, Home Decor and gifts before or after dining in the Cafe.
at Marketplace Cafe. Their menu is not huge, their cooking is not elaborate, and their prices are certainly not high -- but I find it to my liking and am becoming a regular.
One of my favorities
To my left, up 4th Street and across Main is Forteâ€™s, a destination of some acclaim. They are in the process of having the bricks on the old building sandblasted and the result is awesome. Forteâ€™s is open daily for lunch and on Friday and Saturdays for dinner. I donâ€™t have a bit of hesitation in saying that they have the best steaks in Crossville. They also have seafood and Italian dishes. As a matter of fact,
I would say their food is good enough that I would rank it as a special occasion restaurant, fancy enough for anniversaries, birthdays, promotions, etc. Crossville is lucky to have a restaurant like Forteâ€™s. I know a lot of towns that would be excited to have a family-owned and operated restaurant this good. In behind my building is 5th Street Diner. A meat & three would be how some would describe them. They are open for breakfast and lunch Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday and Sunday. They are closed on Wednesdays and Saturdays. This is a meatloaf and mashed potato destination, and their homemade pies and cakes are among the best in town. Their claim to fame is their skillet-fried chicken, usually on the menu twice a week, but always on Sundays. The patrons know it too, as the after-church crowd keeps them hopping every
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Sunday. A couple of blocks away is Bostons, owned and operated by the Jay family. They offer combos of salad, sandwiches, and soup plus a lot of other entreeâ€™s. Mitchellâ€™s Drug Store is also in the immediate neighborhood. While they are not a restaurant, they are certainly one of my daily destinations, as I join with about a dozen of my cronies for coffee and deliberation as we discuss everything thats fit to be called â€œnews.â€? Head cook and bottle washer at Mitchells is the supreme commander, Bob Mitchell, who holds court most days. We often celebrate special occasions with pinto beans, cornbread, turnip greens, and dessert. Coffee is free on Saturday mornings as long as you wait on yourself. Dick Gould has been bringing in a dozen donuts every Saturday morning for as long as I have been going there. My wife Natalie has been known to send some of her Oatmeal Toffee Bit cookies for the daily drinkers and like all donations, they are greatly appreciated.
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Ruthie Kerley, owner of Marketplace Cafe, is in the process of opening a bake shop next door to her cafe in the Marketplace building on 5th Street. She plans to feature speciality pies, cakes and other sweet treats by the piece or whole. Long term plans include a coffee and dessert lounge serving several kinds of coffees.
We have had a bagel shop and a Java (coffee) shop on Main Street that did not make it --both were in the same location. Rumor is that another shop is looking to go into that spot, which is devoid of parking space (located across the street from The Palace Theatre).
Addicted to bacon
I am addicted to good, thick bacon. About a year ago, after seeing it on The Food Network, I ordered some extra-thick bacon that truly put store-bought to shame. It was a full 1/4â€? thick and hickory smoked. In fact, it was thick enough to cook on the grill. Now, as you might guess, they did not give this bacon away. As a matter of fact it costs $44.95 for two 2-lb. packs. The same cost for their extra thick peppered bacon (also mightly good). Once youâ€™ve had this, it is terribly difficult to go back to bacon so thin â€œyou can read the paper through it.â€? I tried it several ways, but the best was a recipe where I sprinkled some slices with brown sugar and baked it in the oven. This same company, Edwards of Surry, Virginia, sells Virginia hams, link sausage, smoked sausage and sausage in patties. If you have enough money, they will even sell you a country ham or bacon by the 5-pound slab. Ever since I ordered that first bacon, I have been getting their magazine which is so appetizing, I think I can smell the products by just reading the magazine.They also ship Chesapeak Bay Oysters, soft shell crab and crab cakes, You can go on line and sign up for their product catalog or write them at: Edwards Virginia Traditions, P.O. Box 25, Surry, VA 23883
Only Mexican Buffet in town
We discovered it quite by accident, but it might be the discovery of the year.The new Mexican Restaurant in the Dollar General Store complex on Miller Avenue, across from Cumberland County High School, has an exclusive. Mexico Lindo has a Mexican buffet. The food is fresh and tasty and the price is right. I have never been very good at ordering from the Mexican menu -- I just donâ€™t know a lot of dishes. But with the buffet, you can !""#!)5*I##$%"&=M
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Bob and â€œTâ€? Shurmur
Family Ties Restaurant ?:@'A$BB'CD$46$'E'F*"))D,--$G'H$44$))$$
I-<4Q6=7#I41=8#!=188#!17J;8#2-2<.1=34"#M-7437<68# 4-#K=->#?#:-=6#26-2.6#14467J37K#4Q63=#M-7M6=48 !"#$%&#&'()*+ Recently, while my family and I were attending the Southern Stars Concert at Stone Memorial High School auditorium, we participated in a survey handed out to all people present. The results from that survey have been tabulated and some are presented here. There were 316 surveys returned from the April 21st concert. Some of the most interesting results are as follows: â€˘ 39% of those who returned the survey said they were first time attendees. â€˘ 73% of those who returned a survey were from Fairfield Glade, 14% from Crossville, 4.5% from Tansi. From those who identified themselves as â€œfirst time attendees,â€? 61% were from Fairfield Glade to 17% from Crossville and 9% from Tansi. â€˘ The average rating for â€œQuality and Value of Performance,â€? was 9.8 on a 10.0 point scale. â€˘ Of those returning surveys, 57%
sample a little of this and that and learn as you go, deciding what you like and what you donâ€™t. The dining room is huge and from what I can tell, it is a good thing, because they have had
said they prefer Saturday evening concerts; 29% prefer Sunday afternoon. (Conclusion: Saturday evenings preferred 2-1 over Sunday afternoons, however this slanted by first time attendees who preferred Sunday afternoons.) â€œThe good news from the survey,â€? SSSB founder Dwight Wages said, â€œwas the large number of new attendees and the great ratings from
big crowds on the days we have been there. Give this place a try and tell them you read about them in Crossville Life.
If you want the best
You might find this hard to believe, but if you want the best Quesadillas in town, go to the bowling alley. The snack bar at Plateau
6/2 (Sat) â€“ The Cumberland Jamboree presents Sting Ray Anthony - Matinee: 2 PM, Evening: 7 PM Reserved: Main floor $10, Balcony $5
7/7 (Sat) - Charity Whitson & Friends 7 PM Reserved $10
6/16 (Sat) â€“ Youth Center Pageant 6 PM 6/22 (Fri) â€“ The Dillon Street Band in concert Reserved 7 PM $10 6/23 (Sat) â€“ Caleb Brown & TCB Band present â€œA Night with Elvisâ€? 7PM Reserved 6/26 (Tue) - â€œAn Evening With Dr. Jan Simekâ€? Professor of Science University of Ten Ancient Art in Middle Tennessee Caves 6 PM General Admission, Free admission with ticket: available at the Palace Theatre, FFG FNB, Shanks Center & Dr. Gallowayâ€™s Office 6/29 (Fri) â€“ â€œCrossvilleâ€™s Got Talentâ€? presented by the Fair Park Senior Center 7 PM
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â€œSee you at the Palace!â€?
6/9 (Sat) â€“ â€œBuilding a Dreamâ€? Habitat for Humanity benefit concert - 7 PM Reserved $10
7/17 (Tue) - Music of the Cumberlands presented by the 127 Senior Center 7 PM General Admission $10 7/20 (Fri) - King of Kings Radio featuring David Carr & Michael Holmes 7/21 (Sat) â€“ â€œConway Twitty Tribute Showâ€? featuring Jack Brickles - 7 PM Reserved $12 7/30 (Mon) - â€œAn Evening with...â€? benefit concert for DCI 7 PM Reserved $10 Season tickets for the Fairfield Glade Lions Club Travelogue are now on sale for $30!
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everyone. Every single survey said they would be coming back to our concerts.â€?
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Organizers of the Southern Stars Brass Band say they are planning a Fall concert on Sept. 8, and a Spring concert TBA. Both will be held on a Saturday evening. The Winter concert will be Feb. 17 on a Sunday afternoon.
Lanes is actually a pretty good grille. I bowl in a league and eat supper there on league night, not having time to go home before we bowl. They have several good items on the menu, but their Quesadillaâ€™s, are awesome with a big â€œAwe.â€? Go light on the Jalapenos unless you like heat, but this is really good. Its worth a trip to the alley, bowling or not.
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_383437K#!61<43/<.#!<=K688#F1..8 !"#5)H#)&,+'H The Feed Store on highway 70 is just opening its doors for business as we prepare to pull out of their parking lot on our Yamaha Venture Royale. Today we are going to take the back roads to Burgess Falls near Cookeville. It’s a perfect morning for a ride with the bright sun and clear sky. We need light jackets to start, but the day promises to be mostly sunny and warm. My wife, Julie, is riding with me on this adventure. We have an intercom system in our helmets so we could chat along the way. The 1300 cc engine roars to life and I kick it in first gear. We’re on the way. We stay on highway 70N riding past the fair grounds and the flea market. Across from the flea market is the cattle auction barn. I remember when I was little I would go there with dad when he had cows to sell. The old dirt track on the right brings back memories of Saturday nights with the smell of engine oil mingling with that of popcorn, and the roar of the engines as they competed for the checkered flag. We relax and enjoy the cool wind on our faces, listen to the purr of the engine and watch the scenery slip quickly past. The aroma of freshly mowed lawns intertwines with the sweet scent of the privet and honeysuckle blooming along the side of the road. We turn left at the traffic light in Monterey, and before long the road starts to snake its way down the mountainside toward Cookeville. This is the kind of riding I enjoy most. I intently concentrate on the road, swinging the bike to one side then the other, constantly on the lookout for hazards that could send us off the edge of the narrow road. We lean hard with the bike around the curves and feel its power as I twist the throttle coming out. It wouldn’t take much to drag a peg on the turns. But, before long the road levels out again and we find ourselves gliding through a picturesque valley with farms on either side of the road. There is a herd of black cows grazing in a field of bright yellow flowers. A forlorn looking horse is hanging his head sadly over a gate, wanting some attention from anyone willing to pause long enough to give it to him. Some of the fields have been recently plowed in preparation for the spring planting, and we smell the pungent odor of the freshly turned soil. When we reach the interstate, we jump on headed west in order to avoid the traffic in downtown Cookeville. We don’t stay on long, however, as we get off at the Burgess Falls exit and follow the signs toward our destination. It’s nice to be back on the winding country roads. The aroma of new mown hay is heavy in the air. There are a lot of other motorcycle riders out today. Our camaraderie is expressed with a wave to each one. We arrive at Burgess Falls and prepare to take the three-quarter mile hike to the Big Falls. We first come to the Cascades and then to Middle Falls. These are smaller falls, but still beautiful in their own right. A little further along the trail and we are at the Big Falls overlook. Spectacular! We are looking down on the falls from high above it. The falls itself is a sheer drop of 136 feet from its top to bottom. We want to get a closer view, so we take the steep path leading down to the base of the falls. About half way down the switchback trail we get to the top of
the falls. I cautiously walk to the edge and look over. It’s a long way straight down to the churning water below. I slip on the slick rocks at the base of the falls due to the mist billowing from the thundering torrent. The roar is deafening. It is an awesome sight standing at the foot of the falls looking up to the heavens. The mist sparkles like diamonds against the blue sky and fluffy white clouds. As I drink in this magnificence, a hawk soars silently over the falls riding the thermals, reveling in its freedom.
We are huffing and puffing by the time we climb our way back up the steep trail to the overlook. The hike was tiring, but well worth it. By comparison, the rest of the walk to the motorcycle is easy. The picnic table under the shade of the trees is inviting so we sit a few minutes to
rest, drinking our water and watching the multi colored butterflies flit about. After our rest we climb aboard the bike, bring it to life and head it toward I-40 for the trip back to Crossville. Burgess Falls is definitely a place I would recommend for a motorcycle day trip.
5677688617#41L8#01.3/-=7317#18#76>#I2-=48#*J34-= !"#$%&#&'()*+ The Nashville Tennessean, the newspaper that I have held in the highest regard for 50+ years, has hired a new Sports Editor. I guess things like this have to happen. The editors of the past cannot last forever. Sooner or later it had to happen, but I never expected them to bring in a complete “foreigner.” It was announced in mid May that Dave Ammenheuser would be the new Sports Editor at the Tennessean. Ammenheuser is from California. I have read the Tennessean daily since the 1950’s except for a few years when I lived so far away from Nashville that I could not find one, except in the college library. I feel a bit betrayed. About the only thing Tennessee has in common with California is Lane Kiffin, and you know what kind of reputation he left here. How will this guy ever understand about the Tennessee-Vandy rivalry or the Belmont-Lipscomb battles, or of Tennessee State’s colorful past, the Nashville Vols, not to mention Pat Summitt, Johnny Majors, Wilma Rudolph, Ralph Boston, The Tigerbelles, Richard Dent, Hacksaw Reynolds, a guy named Peyton, Earnie and Bernie, General Neyland, Phil Fulmer, Tee Martin, Mack Brown, Steve Spurrier, Bill Battle, Joe Gilliam, Larry Schmittou, Dick Barnett, Reggie White, Perry Wallace, Stanley Morgan, Ron Widby, Roy Skinner, Lou Graham, Curt Watson, George Cafego, Beattie Feathers -- and these are just the ones I can remember right now. By the time this new editor has learned enough about Tennessee’s sports past, he will be out in the pasture with all the other has beens. I just don’t think he has the pedigree to be “my” sports editor.
Father-Son Tournament here
The 33rd Annual TPGA FatherSon golf tournament will be played at Stonehenge on Saturday and Sunday, June 16-17. This is a prestigious tournament that Crossville has landed. No other community in the state plays host to four state championship tournaments. City City of Crossville is the host and primary sponsor of four: 1) Tennessee Women’s Open 2) Tennessee Senior Men’s Open 3) Team Championship 4) Father-Son Championship
Cream rises to the top
You have to be a golfer -- not necessarily a great golfer, but you’ve got to be a pretty good golfer to understand just how tough Stonehenge is from the tips, on a sloppy course. On the first day of the Tennessee Senior Open, after it had already rained a couple inches, the top 20 players in that prestigious tournament, went out and tamed the “old girl” with some very impressive scores. We play that course from the white tees and it eats our lunch. I can’t imagine how tough it is from the tips with wet fairways. That would make it nearly,“unfair.” Yet, two in the field, pro Harry Taylor and amateur Danny
Green, turned in identical 68’s. After the second round was rained out, the tourney was called and winners were determined by the one day scores. Taylor got the $5,000 check. Taylor had six birdies and a double bogey for his 68. Congratulations to a couple of local players in the field. Eddie Wyatt of Crossville shot an even par 72 and finished seventh. Tony Cox carded a 75, which gave him a top 20 finish.
Ping’s real gift to golf
I found about this story from a friend who had played golf at the Disney course in Florida and actually met
a veteran who had been the recipient of a set of new clubs from Ping. The story goes that a disabled Army vet was playing golf at Disney and my friend noticed his bag with his name on it, and in a normal conversation, asked him who he was. He was told that as part of the discharge process from the rehabilitation hospital, Ping came in and provided three days of golf instruction for him, followed by club fitting . Upon discharge from the hospital, Ping gave him and all other discharged veterans a brand new set of custom fitted clubs along with the impressive golf bags.
The fellow in this story was Ben Woods and he said that being fitted for those clubs was one of the best things that ever happened to him and he was determined to learn to play golf well enough to deserve the gift Ping had given him. Ben is now out of the service, medically discharged.
Thank you Ping!
Ping, whose products are made with pride here in America (Arizona), has the good judgment not to advertise this program. I checked this out on Snopes.com, and found the story to be very accurate. I just wanted to share it with golfers here in Crossville (and anywhere else my circulation extends to.)
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D`BB#F-=J#*JK6#I2-=4#=6N36>6J Ford engineers spent stack (standard on the Edge significant time integrating Sport and Edge Limited) MyFord Touch, the companyâ€™s which houses the most essenlatest electronic driver interface, tial HVAC controls is gorgeous, into the Edgeâ€™s center stack and but its touch-sensitive buttons instrument panel. The result is arenâ€™t as practical as they are a huge improvement in both pretty. look and function over the Sure, run your finger over aging green-lit displays that them and they generally do !+R'&#+),&*R previously dominated Fordâ€™s what you want. But because 0.D,,N+**"&8D.B& control interface and instruthey arenâ€™t real buttons, itâ€™s im!$*",&:$A$%". ments. possible to locate them by feel The most prominent change is the or precisely control how many times addition of an 8-inch LCD screen with youâ€™ve pushed them without looking at color-coded sections. Punch a corner the display. It made us realize that these of the screen to choose which system adjustments are something we often you want to control perform while lookâ€” entertainment, ing at the road, not phone, Sync services at the dashboard. or HVAC. And we doubt Ford The logic here wants to take your is familiar (Audi attention from the MMI, anyone?) and road. while it still requires The other big some sorting to addition is that of figure out exactly the two configuhow to achieve your rable LCD displays goal, itâ€™s far easier on either side of the than many systems which offer similar centrally mounted speedometer. These features. Ultimately, we were able to are genuinely useful and are controlled successfully activate every function we by simple five-way buttons on either needed without much hassle, which side of the steering wheel. canâ€™t always be said for, well, Audiâ€™s â€˘ MMI system. Bryan Rigney is Sales Mgr. for Phone pairing was easy, and the Crossville Ford. Contact Bryan at 484iPod interface is as intuitive as any 5135. They are located at 269 North weâ€™ve used. The Sony-designed center Main Street.
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DAVE DEVOS, FAIRFIELD GLADE
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51".-=W#,=667#71:6J#0-?0Q1:28#-/#5&#I673-=#I4146#%267 won this event in 2010, tied, Jackson amateur Danny Green for first place honors. Each player shot a 68 (-4 under). The were crowned co-champions of the 2012 Tennessee Senior Men’s Open with Taylor taking home the $5,000 first place check. One of this year’s highlights was a hole in one by this year’s eventual co-champion Danny Green at hole # 11. Crossville’s two entries in the field, both made good showings. Eddie Wyatt shot a very respectable 72 (par) to finish in a tie for 9th. Tony Cox shot a 75 for a top 20 finish. The City of Crossville would like to thank the many volunteers, the Fairfield Glade Com-
!"#$%&#&'()*+ The stage was set for another great Tennessee Senior State Open but no one told the weatherman. The annual tournament, with this year’s event attracting a field of 101, teed off on Monday, May 21 and the entire fielf finished their first round. However, heavy rains turned the pristine course into a quagmire and the second round was canceled. The tournament’s winners were determined by the first round scores. Harry Taylor, a professional from Old Hickory, who
PHOTOS by WALT RICHES
Crossville Mayor J.H. Graham III (center) is shown with the two winners in the 2012 Senior Open. Harry Taylor (right) was the low pro and took the 1st place check. He tied with Danny Green (left), who is an amateur. Photo by Walt Riches
munity, and Cumberland Medical Center for all their help in making this a first class event for our community to enjoy.
For complete scores, and additional information log-on to: www. golfhousetennessee.com
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64 Hospitality Drive Crossville, TN 38555
Spectators look over the giant scoreboard during the first round of the Tennessee Senior Men’s Open held at Stonehenge recently. The event was shortened to one day after heavy rains made the course unplayable. Photo by Walt Riches
560 Peavine Road Crossville, TN 38571
My golf group’s favorite starter, Lois Chilendo, who works at Heatherhurst Golf Club, has been away from her Starter’s Shack for a few months recovering from a freak accident that resulted in a broken arm and other injuries. We wish her a speedy recovery.
2581 E. 1st Street Crossville, TN 38555
THE TUES. NIGHT
9-Hole Scramble is Back!
Call to sign-up between 3 p.m. and 4 p.m. with your name and handicap.
Q&#%%2/33'Q3'F$/$LILKF/3@Q#K * Tennessee residents only
DEER CREEK Golf Course
Tee Times: 931-456-0178
Exit on Genesis Rd. I-40 Crossville TN
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