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Students get creative
with �Alice’ classic. 8A
YOUR LIFE. YOUR TIMES. SINCE 1883
November 11, 2014
TUESDAY
Maryville, TN
thedailytimes.com
$1.00
�The flag court looks as good as we
had hoped.’
Tom Bickers
Louisville mayor
TERRY HUFFSTETLER, U.S. ARMY VETERAN of the Korean
War, watches as the American flag is raised during a
dedication ceremony for Louisville’s new flag court.
Louisville’s
�Greatest’ Day
Vol football team
gears up for push
in November. 1B
Big freeze
hits area
this week
From Staff and Wire Reports
A massive weather front moving south from
Canada will bring chilly temperatures to Blount
County and East Tennessee toward the middle and
latter parts of the week.
The frigid air is the result of a powerful storm
that hit Alaska with hurricane-force winds over the
weekend, and threatened to bury several states in
snow and send temperatures as much as 40 degrees
below average.
Even so, local residents enjoyed temperate November weather Monday, and according to meteorologists Brett Rathbun of AccuWeather.com, that will
continue throughout the day Tuesday, with highs
close to 70 degrees.
Then Tuesday night comes, and the region will
be hit by the front, a so-called polar vortex, and
temperatures will drop throughout the remainder
of the week.
Rathbun said the area forecast calls for scattered showers, but probably no snow Tuesday
night, with lows in the 40s. Wednesday should
see some sun, he said, with highs in the midto-upper-50s for most of East Tennessee. On
Wednesday evening, though, the cold should
really set in, with lows in the low 30s, and the
possibility of frost.
Rathbun said more waves of arctic cold air will
move in Thursday and Friday, with highs in the
mid-to-low 40s, and overnight lows in the low
20s. “Basically, it’s going to be pretty cold, but with
probably no snow,” he said. “Because you’re going
to have plenty of dry air in place.”
Rathbun said the cold temperatures will not quite
reach record lows for this area in November; the
SCOTT KELLER | THE DAILY TIMES
LOUISVILLE’S NEW FLAG COURT, featuring the five flags of the U.S. military, was dedicated Monday morning.
New American military flag court dedicated at Town Hall
VETERANS DAY ceremony
today. 2A
BY KELVIN RAY BOYD
Daily Times Correspondent
In what one official
called Louisville’s “greatest” day, town and military officials raised the
five flags of the U.S. military and the American,
Tennessee and Louisville
flags Monday at a new
Flag Court.
Guests for the event
included U.S. Rep. Jimmy
Duncan, state Sen. Doug
Overbey and Tennessee Air National Guard
Chaplain Major Rick
Steen.
Louisville Mayor Tom
Bickers was pleased with
the entire ceremony.
“The weather was ideal
— there was not a cloud
in the sky today,” he said.
“Everything went so well.
We had a great lineup of
speakers, and it was nice
to see so many veterans
RETAILERS, RESTAURANTS
offer freebies, discounts for
veterans. 3A
VETERANS DESERVE more. 6A
KIDS SCOOP on veterans. 12A
show up today. We had
an estimate of over 175
people in attendance.”
The flag court was
designed by architect
Curtis Stewart, a professor at the University of
Tennessee. “The Town of
Louisville had a vision,
and Curtis Stewart put it
to paper,” Bickers said.
“The flag court looks as
good as we had hoped.
So many people have told
me how pleased they are
with it.”
Steen was in charge of
SEE FLAG COURT, 5A
RETIRED TENNESSEE AIR NATIONAL GUARD COL. JERE INGRAM speaks
at Monday’s dedication ceremony.
SEE FREEZE, 5A
Backers of Amendment 1 on abortion say vote count proper
BY TRAVIS LOLLER
The Associated Press
NASHVILLE — Supporters of stricter abortion
regulations in Tennessee
say an effort to have the
Amendment 1 vote overturned subverts the will
of the voters.
Amendment 1 — which
changes the Tennessee
Constitution to make it
easier for lawmakers to
restrict abortion — passed
last week with 53 percent
of voters casting ballots
in favor.
On Friday, opponents of
the amendment filed a law-
Blount Records . . . . 4A
Bridge . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8B
Classified . . . . . . . . . 7B
Comics . . . . . . . . . . . 10B
Crossword . . . . . . . . .11B
Daily Calendar. . . . . 9A
Dear Abby . . . . . . . . 10A
Deaths . . . . . . . . . . . . 4A
suit in U.S. District Court
in Nashville claiming the
state is not correctly counting the votes and asking the
court to intervene.
The “Yes on 1” campaign
released a statement on
Saturday denouncing the
lawsuit. It accuses the
plaintiffs of “refusing to
Horoscope . . . . . . . .11B
Life . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8A
Money & Markets . 7A
Nation & World. . . .11A
trust the common sense
and compassion of Tennesseans who voted to approve
Amendment 1.”
The Tennessee Constitution states that voters must
“approve and ratify such
amendment or amendments by a majority of all
the citizens of the state vot-
Newsmakers . . . . . .11B
Opinion . . . . . . . . . . . 6A
Sports. . . . . . . . . . . . . .1B
Sudoku . . . . . . . . . . . .11B
ing for governor, voting in
their favor.”
The longstanding interpretation of that language
has been that in order
to be ratified, proposed
amendments must receive
a majority of the number of
Mostly sunny
skies today
High 68 | Low 44
SEE ABORTION, 5A
11B
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THE DAILY TIMES
2014
2A | BLOUNT COUNTY
THE DAILY TIMES
www.thedailytimes.com
Tuesday, November 11, 2014
Editor named parade marshal
Dean
Stone
From Staff Reports
Daily Times Editor Dean Stone has
been named grand marshal of the
2014 Blount County Jaycees Christmas Parade beginning at 11 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 13.
The rain date will be at 3 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 14. Applications for participation are still available at the Parks
& Rec Administrative Office, Blount
County Chamber of Commerce and
The Daily Times.
Stone will be accompanied in the
parade by Neal, his son; and his grandchildren, Derrick, Drew, Forrest, Skyler, Ashton and Kieran Stone.
“Dean Stone has impacted the lives
of many here in Blount County, he is
the true definition of a public servant,
he is a staple in the community, and
Stone has been a journalist for nearly
70 years and has authored many
books. He will be grand marshal of
the Jaycees Christmas Parade.
we are honored to have him as the
grand marshal,” said Jason Tipton,
Jaycees president.
Stone, a lifetime resident of Blount
County, has been a journalist for
nearly 70 years, earning his degree
in journalism from the University
of Oklahoma in 1949. He has been
employed with The Daily Times for
67 years.
Now currently serving as the opinion editor, Stone writes the “Bits of
Stone” column that discusses the hap-
penings and history of Blount County.
He has authored many books, including six volumes of the “Snapshots
of Blount County History” and two
illustrated books on the Great Smoky
Mountains National Park.
Stone has served as president for
many organizations, including the
Jaycees. He was Jaycee vice president
in 1952-53 under President Ned Lee
and then became the Jaycees president in 1953-54.
One of Lee’s and Stone’s accomplishments was creation of the Empty Pantry Fund, which still continues to help
needy families during Christmas.
For more information about the
parade, call Jason Tipton at 865-9363855, Kelly Kincheloe at 865-776-2380,
or email blountcountyjaycees@
gmail.com.
The little engine that couldn’t
Old motorcycle is labor of love for Alcoa firefighter Woods
BY MIKE GIBSON
[email protected]
Alcoa firefighter Scott
Woods doesn’t necessarily collect motorcycles,
though he has owned
something like 20 bikes
in his lifetime. But he
does feel a persisting
obligation to save them
from the scrap yard.
“Some people rescue
animals,” Woods says
with a chuckle, during a
stopover at Sky Ranch
Airport off Alcoa Highway, where he keeps one
of his bikes in a friend’s
airplane hangar. “I guess
I like to rescue motorcycles.”
But for all of the twowheeled motor vehicles
Woods has owned in his
47 years, there has been
one never-ending project
he has neither been able
to finish, nor abandon
to the fates. The tale of
that one project is a starcrossed love story about
a man and his motorcycle, the little bike that
couldn’t.
A native Blount Countian and a motorcycle
enthusiast since age 6,
Woods purchased the
red and black Triumph
TR25W Trophy 250 at age
18. Woods admits, in retrospect, that it may not have
been the wisest purchase.
“These models were
pretty primitive, even for
the time they came out,”
he says. “Even back then,
they had a hard time
keeping up with some of
the other motorcycles
coming out at the time.”
But to a teenage kid
with a limited budget and
romantic notions about
classic British bikes, the
$400 Triumph seemed
like a deal. “My dad called
me as soon as he came
across it,” Woods says. “I
went out to see it.
“We had a hard time
getting it started, even
when I went out to look
at it. But I bought it, and
rode it home.”
30-YEAR ODYSSEY
By the time Woods
pulled back into his parents’ driveway, “it was
already running rough.”
And so began a nearly
30-year odyssey, an endless quest to turn an ailing old motorbike back
into a fully functioning
road machine.
MIKE GIBSON | THE DAILY TIMES
ALCOA FIREMAN SCOTT WOODS tinkers with his 1968 Triumph Trophy motorcycle in a hangar at
Sky Ranch Airport.
Given that the project has spanned three
decades, Woods really
hasn’t spent that much
cash on the Triumph. He
estimates the total at perhaps $1,000, though he
admits that doesn’t take
into account a pair of
classic Duesenberg headlights that he traded for
a working engine, after
he first purchased the
Triumph. “I’d rather not
think about how much
I gave up there,” he says
sheepishly.
Nonetheless, through
frugal trading and purchasing — not to mention the fact that he performs his own labor, with
some help from friends
— Woods has managed
to rebuild or replace
nearly every working
part on the motorcycle
since he first rolled it
into a garage.
And still, the stubborn little Triumph has
refused to remain operational for longer than
a few days at a time.
Woods says that over the
course of 29 years, the
motorbike has probably
been up and running for
a total of 30 days.
“I realized early on that
it was more of a toy than
a motorcycle,” Woods
says. “But I’ve gotten
my enjoyment out of it.
I just can’t stand junking anything. I guess that
would have been a bet-
THE DAILY TIMES
Blount County’s only daily newspaper,
serving our readers
since 1883.
Your Life. Your Times.
Vol. 71 No. 225
The Daily Times
(USPS# 332-320)
is published daily by
Blount County
Publishers LLC,
307 E. Harper Ave., Maryville,
TN, 37804. Periodical postage
paid at Maryville TN 37804.
Send correspondence to:
The Daily Times
P.O. Box 9740
Maryville, TN, 37802-9740
�I can’t stand
losing money on a
vehicle. So I
basically have to
keep it now.’
Scott Woods
Alcoa firefighter discussing
his motorcycle
ter choice, but I just can’t
stand doing that with an
old motorcycle.”
KEEPS COMING BACK
Woods says he’s actually given the Triumph
away to friends on a
handful of occasions, but
even then, he hedged his
bets. “People would say,
�If I had a bike like that, I
would fix it up,’” he says
with a knowing smile.
“So I’d give it to them.
But it was always given
away with the stipulation
that when you get done
messing with it, I want it
back. I didn’t want anyone selling it.”
The Triumph isn’t
Woods’ only active reclamation project. Back
at his home, he says he
has an old Italian Vespa motor scooter up
on blocks, as well as an
aging Honda motorcycle. Even his “main
ride” — a 1973 BMW —
is approaching antique
Subscriptions: 981-1160
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Other subscription packages available
status. “It’s my everyday bike, and it’s over 40
years old now,” he says.
“But it runs every time I
go out to start it.”
Still, the Triumph
beckons. Perched on a
table in the hangar next
to fellow firefighter
Dan Harris’ 1947 V-Tail
Bonanza single-engine
plane — another reclamation project — the old
bike is currently suffering through spark plug
issues, as well as a carburetor overhaul, and
other, miscellaneous tinkerings.
“The electrical systems on those things are
pretty weak,” Woods
says. “They were created
by a man named Joseph
Lucas. They used to call
him the Prince of Darkness, because he once
said that �Gentlemen
should not be motoring
about at night.’”
That he refuses to give
up on this wheezy, grimy
little 46-year-old twowheeler is hard to fathom, but the reason for his
reluctance seems to be a
strange mix of love, nostalgia, fascination and a
stubborn unwillingness
to admit defeat.
“I can’t stand losing
money on a vehicle,”
Woods says. “So I basically have to keep it now.
Because there’s no way
I’ll ever get my money
back out of it.”
Administration
President: Gregg K. Jones
Publisher: Carl Esposito
865-981-1137
[email protected]
Executive Editor: Larry Aldridge
865-981-1115
[email protected]
Managing Editor: Frank “Buzz” Trexler
865-981-1139
[email protected]
Circulation: 981-1160
Office hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday
through Friday. If you have any delivery
concerns, you can call from 6 a.m. to 10
a.m. Monday through Friday and 7 a.m. to
11:30 a.m. Saturday and Sunday.
Advertising
Classified Marketplace: 865-981-1170;
8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday
Retail: 865-981-1152; 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
Monday through Friday
Advertising Director: Evelyn Sandlin
865-981-1152
[email protected]
Circulation Director: Bryan Sandmeier
865-981-1196
[email protected]
BRIEFS
Veterans Day
ceremonies slated
today at courthouse
PUBLIC MEETINGS
Louisville
Capt. Michael Trost
(U.S. Army retired)
will be guest speaker at
Veterans Day ceremonies today at the Blount
County Courthouse.
The Blount Memorial
Hospital reception will
be held in the courthouse lobby at 8:45 a.m.,
with the indoor ceremony starting at 10:45
a.m. in the Commission Room on the fourth
floor.
The event is a cooperative effort by the
Department of Veterans
Affairs of Blount County; American Legion,
Capt. Emerson J. Lonas
Post 13 and Auxiliary;
Disabled American Veterans, Blount County
Chapter 76 and Auxiliary; Military Order-Purple Heart, Sam Houston
Chapter 1814 and Auxiliary; Veterans of Foreign
Wars, Blount County
Memorial Post 5154 and
Auxiliary; World War I,
Barracks 3074; Veterans
of Foreign Wars, John J.
Duncan Sr. Post 10855.
Trost was wounded during combat in
Afghanistan in February
2012, surviving five gunshot wounds and losing
most of his right hand.
Among his military decorations and badges are
the Bronze Star and Purple Heart.
Following the indoor
ceremonies, Veterans
Day activities will continue on the courthouse
lawn where flowers will
be placed on the War
Monument, followed by
raising of the colors, a
firing squad salute and
the playing of taps.
Medicare meeting
planned in Louisville
A presentation on
BOARD OF MAYOR
AND ALDERMEN will
meet at 7 p.m. today
at Louisville Town
Hall, 3623 Louisville
Road.
Townsend
PLANNING
COMMISSION will
meet at 6 p.m. Thursday.
CITY COMMISSION
will meet at 7 p.m.
Tuesday.
Both meetings will
be at the Townsend
Municipal Office,
133 Tiger Drive,
Townsend.
THIS WEEK IN HISTORY
From The Daily
Times on Nov. 13,
1989: Although some
entrances show a
decline in the number of recreational
vehicles entering
the Great Smoky
Mountain National
Park, the Townsend
entrance saw a 31
percent increase in
vehicle traffic over
last year, according
to the National Park
Service.
Medicare will be held at
the Louisville Community Center, 3623 Louisville Road, Louisville,
at 12:30 p.m. Thursday,
Nov. 20.
Blount County Office
on Aging Director Joani
Shaver will present
information, provide
resources and answer
questions related to
Medicare, supplements,
Medicare Advantage
Plans, Part D and extra
help with health costs.
The event is free and
open to the public. For
more information, contact Shaver at 983-8411
or [email protected]
org.
TENNESSEE LOTTERY NUMBERS
Cash 3 Evening
0-0-6, Lucky Sum: 6
(zero, zero, six; Lucky Sum:
six)
Cash 4 Evening
5-5-6-6, Lucky Sum: 22
(five, five, six, six; Lucky
Sum: twenty-two)
Cash 3 Midday
9-0-5, Lucky Sum: 14
(nine, zero, five; Lucky Sum:
fourteen)
Cash 4 Midday
5-6-6-7, Lucky Sum: 24
(five, six, six, seven; Lucky
Sum: twenty-four)
Cash 3 Morning
9-1-1
(nine, one, one)
Cash 4 Morning
4-2-8-3
(four, two, eight, three)
Integrity Tattoo
50 value for $25
$
Newsroom
Arts & Entertainment: 981-1144
Business: 981-1143
LifeTimes: 981-1149
News: 981-1143
Photography: 981-1167
Sports: 981-1145
Blount Life: 981-1168
Web: 981-1131
Deadlines
Obituaries: 6 p.m. for paid funeral notices
to be published in next day’s edition.
Weddings/Engagements: Tuesday prior
to Sunday publication.
Anniversaries/Birthday: Monday prior to
Wednesday or Thursday publication in
Applause.
Other Applause items: No deadline, but
published on space-available basis.
Submitting News
To have your story considered for
publication in The Daily Times, email it
to the appropriate department editor
under the Newsroom listing in this index,
fax it to 865-981-1175, or mail it using our
postal address. If you are not sure where
to send your idea, email it to editor@
thedailytimes.com. Please be sure to
include a contact name and phone
number in case we need to get in touch
with you. If you have a news tip, call
865-981-1115 in the daytime, or 865-9811143 in the evening.
Corrections
The Daily Times strives for accuracy. If
you see an error in the newspaper, call
Larry Aldridge at 865-981-1115, or Frank
“Buzz” Trexler at 865-981-1139.
Check us online for updates throughout the day: thedailytimes.com
BLOUNT COUNTY | 3A
THE DAILY TIMES
Tuesday, November 11, 2014
www.thedailytimes.com
Repairs nearly finished
on Chimney Tops Trail
A three-year effort to rehabilitate the Chimney Tops Trail
is nearly at an end.
Earlier this year, Great
Smoky Mountains National
Park officials extended a Monday-through-Thursday closure
through Dec. 11 to fully complete the project. The trail is
open Friday through Sunday
each week.
“It looks good,” said GSMNP
spokeswoman Dana Soehn.
“We hope to have a ribbon
cutting to announce the official reopening of that trail,
then we’ll be moving on to the
next one for the 2015 cycle.
We’re still developing what
those plans are going to look
like.”
In 2013, trail crews completed
Phase 1 of the project. They
built rock steps to carry hikers up the steepest areas and
prevent erosion, redefined sections of trail that have become
unsafe or difficult to navigate,
improved drainage by modifying water bars or constructing
other types of drainage structures, and built raised turnpike
structures out of sustainable
materials to prevent further
erosion.
The ongoing Phase 2 of the
project consists of the rehabilitation of 0.4 mile of trail
from the junction with Road
Prong Trail to the first lefthand switchback.
The $4 million Trails Forever
endowment funds a permanent
trail maintenance work crew to
perform major trail reconstruction. The Friends of the Smokies
group also supports the effort
financially.
TRAIL REOPENS
In other Park news, Laurel
Falls Trail has reopened after
a temporary closure due to
damage from between 7 and
8 inches of snow that fell during a winter storm Nov. 1. The
heavy, wet snow clung to the
foliage, causing several trees
and limbs to come down
blocking the trail. In addition,
a tree uprooted near the trail
pulling out a 5-foot section of
paved trail.
Crews had to construct a
20-foot-long retaining wall to
rebuild the missing trail segment and remove fallen trees
along the entire 1.7 miles of
trail. No other trails have been
closed because of the snow
from the storm, but crews are
still busy cleaning up the damage.
For example, on one fourmile section of a trail, 80 fallen trees had to be cleared,
Soehn said. “We are still out
there trying to clear trails.
We know there are a lot of
blow-downs that people are
scrambling over and under.
We’re trying to do what we
can to get out there with our
crews to get those clear. The
lower elevation trails really
got hammered by that snow
system.”
GSNMNP PHOTO
A CREW MEMBER CUTS A LARGE STONE used for a walking surface on the Chimney Tops
Trail, which has been undergoing rehabilitation for the past three years.
Need a Back Doctor?
Area retailers offering freebies for veterans
From Staff Reports
On Veterans Day today,
some retailers and restaurants in the area are offering
freebies and discounts to
veterans, reservists, active
and retired military.
Here are some of the
offers:
В› J d f b p D f l e k X ` e
Harley-Davidson, 1820
Lamar Alexander Parkway,
Maryville, is hosting a military appreciation lunch
with free food, drinks and
live music beginning at
11 a.m. Active and retired
military personnel are
invited.
В›IlYpKl\j[Xp`jf]]\i$
ing a free appetizer to all
veterans, active duty and
reserve service members.
В›Befo8i\XI\jZl\D`e$
istries, 418 N. Broadway
Jk%#Befom`cc\#n`cc_fjk`kj
annual Veteran’s Day dinner and recognition service
to honor homeless veterans. A special evening meal
will be served beginning
at 4:30 p.m. followed by a
patriotic service at 6 p.m.
В›>i\Xk:c`gj`jf]]\i`e^
veterans a free haircut
from Nov. 11 through Dec.
31. Customers can come in
today and get a free haircut
card to give to a veteran,
redeemable through the
end of 2014.
В›8ggc\Y\\ГЉj`jf]]\i`e^
veterans and active military a free meal from a special Veterans Day menu
featuring seven options.
В›8k;\eepГЉj#]ifd,X%d%
to noon today, veterans and
active military can enjoy
a free Build-Your-Own
Grand Slam.
В› FlkYXZb Jk\Xb_flj\
today is giving veterans
and active military a free
Bloomin’ Onion appetizer
and Coca-Cola beverage.
В›GXik`Z`gXk`e^cfZXk`fej
of Starbucks will offer a
free tall (12 oz.) brewed
coffee to veterans, active
military and their spouses.
Maryville, Madisonville and Knoxville Chiropractic Clinics
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Owner & Director of Clinics
Doctor of Chiropractic
Why suffer needlessly...CALL
Maryville
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1812 E Lamar Alexander Parkway
Maryville, TN 37804
3912 Highway 411
Madisonville, TN 37354
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Knoxville TN 37923
(865) 977-0916
(423) 442-4153
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Reporting the news
since 1883
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BY JOEL DAVIS
4A | BLOUNT COUNTY
THE DAILY TIMES
www.thedailytimes.com
BLOUNT RECORDS
COURT RECORDS
Charged with driving under
the influence of an
intoxicant:
Blount County
Billy Dale Thomas, 22,
Topside Road, Louisville
В™
FUNERAL NOTICES
ham Lane, Maryville, reported
at 10:22 a.m. Nov. 8, that
someone took a Ford hay
rake valued at $1,500 from
his п¬Ѓeld on Morganton Road,
Maryville.
В™
Maryville
Brandon Kaley Boling, 22,
Janeway Road, Maryville,
also charged with felony
evading arrest, possession
of a Schedule IV controlled
substance, and possession of
drug paraphernalia
В™
Case filed Nov. 10 in Blount
County General Sessions
Court:
W.E. Ward vs. D.A. Lahrs,
divorce
В™
Case filed Nov. 7 in Blount
County Chancery Court:
Glynis R. Tilley et vir vs.
Leconte Land Development,
contract
В™
Case filed Nov. 7 in the
Equity Division of Blount
County Circuit Court:
Regarding: Kaylee Mikyla Kumaranatunga, name
change
В™
Cases filed Nov. 10 in the
Equity Division of Blount
County Circuit Court:
Kelly A. Loveday vs. Nicholas Loveday, divorce
В™
В™
Jacob Allen Griffith vs.
Alexis Evonn Griffith, divorce
Avalon K. Hawkins, Marmore Road, Friendsville, reported at 11 a.m. Nov. 5, that
he had loaned a log splitter,
valued at $4,000, to a friend
who failed to return it by a
specified time. According to a
Blount County Sheriff ’s Office
report, Birchfield later found
out it had been pawned. The
report states that Hawkins
talked to the friend who said
it would be returned that day.
В™
Sue A. Griffin, Maryville
Highway, Seymour, reported
that she had purchased a
water heater for a rental
residence she owned, and
that the current tenant said
he would install it. The water
heater instead was placed in
a storage building outside the
residence. When she evicted
the tenant, he moved out of
the residence on Nov. 1. She
then found that the lock on
the shed had been pried open
and the water heater, valued
at $295, was missing.
Maryville
Thomas Randall Perkins,
Maryville, reported at 5:16
p.m. Nov. 8 that an air conditioning condenser and two
heavy truck batteries with a
total value of $6,300 were
missing from the rear of a vacant commercial building he
owns at 934 East Broadway
Avenue.
В™
В™
ARRESTS
В™
Joseph Lee Dunivan, 38,
Primrose Circle, Maryville, was
arrested Nov. 10 by Blount
County Sheriff ’s Office on a
felony violation of probation.
He was held pending a 9 a.m.
Nov. 14 hearing.
В™
Shawn James Everett, 40,
Tammy Circle, Rockford, was
arrested Nov. 10 by Blount
County Sheriff ’s Office on a
felony violation of probation, two charges of failure to
appear in court, and a charge
of criminal impersonation. He
was held pending hearings on
Nov. 17.
В™
Gregory Lynn Hayes, 55,
Graves Road, Maryville, was
arrested Nov. 10 by Blount
County Sheriff ’s Office on a
charge of theft of less than
$500. He was held on a
$1,000 bond pending a Nov.
19 hearing.
В™
Jamie Dwayne Willocks,
28, Big Gully Road, Maryville,
was arrested Nov. 9 by Blount
County Sheriff ’s Office on
charges of possession of
a Schedule IV controlled
substance and public intoxication. He was released on
$1,855 total bond pending a 9
a.m. Nov. 12 hearing.
THEFTS
Blount County
Samuel W. Birchfield, Bing-
В™
Sherry Christian, Greenback, reported at 4:28
p.m. Nov. 9 that someone
broke into her car while it
was parked outside Tractor
Supply, 1800 West Lamar
Alexander Parkway, and stole
her purse, gun bag, and a grey
hoodie. Total damage and
theft loss was estimated at
$280.
DOMESTIC VIOLENCE
Blount County
A 31-year-old Seymour man
reported at 10:10 p.m. Nov.
9 that his former girlfriend
came to his residence to pick
up their children. He and the
woman got into an argument
in the driveway and he asked
her to leave. According to the
Blount County Sheriff ’s Office
report, she walked toward her
vehicle and he walked toward
his front porch. He said he
heard yelling and turned
around to see her charging
toward him holding a wooden
board that she picked up
from the yard. He reported
the woman then swung
the board, striking the rear
window of his Toyota pickup
truck and breaking it, causing
$200 worth of damage. He
was able to take the board
away from her and she left.
During the altercation, he received a cut lip from being hit
with the board. Officers could
not make contact with her.
В™
OTHER REPORTS
Blount County
A driver with East Tennessee Human Resources Agency
reported at 2:54 p.m. Nov.
7 that when she stopped to
pick up a 61-year old woman,
the woman came out of the
house with a man behind her
and the man started yelling
and pointing a rifle toward
the woman and the bus. As
the 61-year-old woman got
into the van, the driver sped
off as quickly as possible to
avoid being shot. According
to the Blount County Sheriff ’s
office, they were not able to
get in touch with the 61-yearold woman.
В™
Maryville
В™
An employee at Subway,
806 Foothills Mall Drive, reported at 1:16 p.m. Nov. 9 that
a male suspect attempted
to pay for his order with a
counterfeit $50 bill.
В™
Frances Lee Browning,
Texas, reported at 10:28 a.m.
Nov. 9 that she received a
call from a blocked number at 9:15 a.m. The caller
seemed to call her by name,
and made sexually explicit
conversation.
TRAFFIC
Blount County
Chasity Mary Sue Brown,
40, Court Street, Maryville;
Rowena Kay Wathen, 55,
Montvale Station Road,
Maryville; Judy Ann Overby,
68, Union Grove Road,
Friendsville, at Peterson Lane
near Sugarwood Drive, on
Nov. 8 at 1:16 p.m. All three
were taken to Blount Memorial Hospital and Brown and
Wathen were treated and
released. There was no information available on Overby.
В™
DIVORCES
Granted by Blount County
Circuit Court Judge Tammy
Harrington
Sept. 5
David Bennett McNeilly and
Billie Sue McNeilly
В™
В™
В™
В™
Wesley Norman Brewer and
Brenda Hodge Brewer
Teresa L. Hutson and Ricky
Hutson
Travis Mitchell Bowers and
Deborah Ann Bowers
Sept. 10
S. Michelle Wallin and William Edward Wallin
В™
В™
В™
В™
Mindy L. Terry and Edward
D. Terry
Richard Frost and Susan
Frost
and Cremation Service,
Maryville, 983-1000, www.
SmithMaryville.com
Memorial Transitional
Care. Arrangements are
incomplete and will be
OBITUARY POLICY
A funeral notice in The Daily Times costs 55 cents per word
plus $18 for a photo. The notice will appear in both our print
and online editions.
For anyone who does not wish to purchase a funeral notice,
The Daily Times will run a free death notice as a public
service, containing basic information such as survivors and
funeral arrangements.
All information is verified through the funeral home handling
arrangements.
For more information, call 981-1166.
announced by Smith Funeral & Cremation Service.
Betty Jo Guy Harveston,
age 83, of Rockford, passed
away Sunday, Nov. 9, 2014.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, William
Harveston Jr.; daughter,
Debra Harveston; grandson, Davy Wilhite; and
sisters, Reba Stinnett and
Dorothy Ray. She is survived by her daughter,
Donna Canipe; son, Ronald Harveston; grandchil-
ma Church in Alcoa with
his wife, Kaye. He enjoyed
gardening, TV westerns,
listening to local traditional
musicians, and working on
his model train layout. Joe
joined the local model train
club and regularly hosted
meetings at his home. Joe
moved to California in
2012, where his son, David,
cared for him in 2012.
While his health allowed,
he was a participant at the
Santa Clarita Senior Center where he especially
enjoyed Wii bowling. Joe
will be remembered as an
especially gregarious individual, and loved to spend
time with his grandchildren. He truly enjoyed talking to people and could
find something in common
with most everyone, as he
made a point of brightening the day of those around
him. Joe enjoyed pleasing
and serving others, and in
his final years maintained
a charm and wit that left
those he encountered
delighted that they had met
him. The family will receive
friends from 1 p.m. to 2 p.m.
on Friday, Nov. 14, at St.
Mary’s Catholic Church in
Johnson City, Tenn., with
the funeral to follow at 2
p.m. The graveside service
will be at 11 a.m. on Nov.
15 at Grandview cemetery
in Maryville, Tenn. Smith
Funeral and Cremation
Service, Maryville, 9831000, www.SmithFuneral
andCremation.com
dren, Kevin Townsend,
Brian Townsend, Chad
Harveston, Heather Wilhite, Lindsay Canipe,
Tyler Townsend, Tanner
Townsend, Tate Townsend,
Sydney Harveston, Hensley Corper, and Harleigh
Tuno; brother, T.L. Guy;
sister, Maxine Hullett; and
several nieces and nephews. Graveside service
and interment will be held
at 11 a.m. Thursday, Nov.
13, 2014, at Clarks Grove
Cemetery. The family will
receive friends from 5 p.m.
until 7 p.m. Wednesday
at Miller Funeral Home,
Maryville, 982-6041 www.
millerfuneralhome.org.
�JIMMY’ HEATON
“Jimmy” Heaton, 68, passed
away on Saturday, Nov. 8,
2014, at Kindred Transitional Care. He was preceded in death by mother, Bernice Heaton. Jimmy
is survived by his wife of
47 years, Richey Heaton;
father, Edgar Herman
Heaton; son and daughterin-law, Aaron and Megan
Heaton; grandchild, Madison; daughter and son-in-
law, Betsy and
Brian Hunt;
and brother
Bill Heaton.
Receiving of
friends and
family will
be at Smith
Funeral and Cremation
Service on Wednesday,
Nov. 12, from 5-7 p.m. with
funeral service to follow
at 7 p.m. Arrangements
by Cremation By Grandview, 865-806-8170; www.
CremationByGrandview.
com
ALONZO TERRY-BIRKETT
Alonzo Terry-Birkett,
age 27, of Maryville, went
home to be with the Lord,
Sunday, Nov. 9, 2014, at UT
Medical Center. Alonzo
was a 2007 graduate of
Heritage High School. He
is survived by his mother, Barbara Birkett; father,
Eugene Fraley; aunt and
uncles, Terryl and Gerald
Carr and William Birkett;
cousins, Jodi and Chris-
MILLER FUNERAL
HOME
“The Business That Service Built”
Pre-Arrangement Funeral Planning
www.millerfuneralhome.org
915 W. BROADWAY
Jean Livingston and moving to Virginia, Joe worked
as an electrician first for
Foote Mineral Company
and for Westmoreland Coal
Company, and retired as
an electrical inspector for
the U.S. Mine Health and
Safety Administration after
20 years of service. As a
young man, Joe was active
in the Boy Scouts and the
Order of the Arrow. Joe also
enjoyed the Sea Scouts and
sailed the Ohio River from
Louisville on the Sea Scout
Ship. Joe was a member of
the Civil Air Patrol during
WWII and flew as part of
the unit stationed at Bowman field in Louisville.
While living in Duffield,
Joe was a Boy Scout leader,
and was active in the Duffield Ruritan club and the
Rye Cove band boosters.
Joe was a member of the
Kingsport, Tenn., Moose
Lodge and the Clinchport, Va., Masons. When
the Glenmary Missionaries
established St. Bernard’s
missionary parish in Gate
City, Va., Joe was there to
lend a hand with the construction of the church. He
also served on the Scott
County, Va,, welfare board.
Joe was also deeply engaged
in establishing a volunteer
fire department in Duffield. When he was elected
chief the department consisted of one antique surplus truck housed in a barn.
During his years of leadership the department grew
to a three-pumper department housed in a dedicated
fire station in the Duffield
Industrial Park. While in
retirement in Maryville, Joe
attended Our Lady of Fati-
BETTY JO GUY HARVESTON
DEATH
DEBABY, JAMES, 9 3 , o f
Maryville, died Sunday,
Nov. 9, 2014, at Blount
Joseph Roger (Joe) Brown,
Sr., 86, passed away in Los
Angeles, Calif., on Oct. 16,
2014. Joe grew up in the
Louisville, Ky., suburb of
St. Matthews, and lived his
adult life in Duffield, Va.,
Norton, Va., and Maryville.
He was preceded in death
by his wife of 15 years,
Nancy Kaye Brown; his
parents, George Herbert
and Edith Woodall Brown;
and his four siblings, Herbert Brown, Anne Reardon, Eunice Muzyk, and
Elizabeth (Kitty) Heuser.
Joe is survived by three
children, Joseph R. (Joe)
Brown, Jr. and wife Lita of
Johnson City, Tenn., David
W. Brown and wife Genie
of Stevenson Ranch, Calif.;
and Jeanie Nicolette (Nickie) Brown and husband
Mark Kiser of Knoxville;
eight grandchildren, Jennifer, Maria, Richard, Cecilia,
Noah, Anthony, Matthew,
and Linnet; and two greatgrandchildren, Sebastian
and Natalie. Joe went to
work at the age of 16 during
the labor shortage of World
War II. He worked initially
in the potato sorting facility in St. Matthews at a
time when St. Matthews
laid claim to the distinction “potato capital of the
world.” He later worked as
a machinist helper in the
South Louisville shops of
the Louisville and Nashville Railroad, a treasured
experience that made him a
lifelong rail fan. When the
war ended and the troops
came home to the railroad
jobs they held before the
war, Joe went on to work at
Kurfee Paint Company in
Louisville. After marrying
Sept. 11
Jamie Steffa and Scottie
Steffa
SARA KANTNER AUNGST
Trinity Chapel. Entombment will follow at Grandview Mausoleum Chapel.
Family will receive friends
from 1 until 2 p.m. Tuesday,
Nov. 11, 2014, at Smith Trinity Chapel. Smith Funeral
JOSEPH ROGER (JOE) BROWN, SR.
Sept. 9
K.Y. Joyner and C.E. Joyner
FUNERAL NOTICES
Sara Kantner Aungst, 84,
of Alcoa, passed away Saturday, Nov. 8, 2014. A service of celebration and
remembrance of her life
will be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 11, 2014, at Smith
Tuesday, November 11, 2014
65061817
982-6041
topher Lewis,
Kristi and
Sean Cage,
Brianna and
Tyler Cage,
Ju s t i n a n d
Austin Lewis; and special
friend, Barbara Wood. A
sincere thank you to all
those that cared for Alonzo during his life. Funeral
service will be held at 7
p.m. on Wednesday, Nov.
12, 2014, at Miller Funeral
Home, Magnolia Chapel,
Rev. David Murray officiating. The family will
receive friends from 4 p.m.
until 7 p.m. on Wednesday
at Miller Funeral Home,
Maryville, 982-6041 www.
millerfuneralhome.org.
Papaw Ed
Your love was patient.
Your love was gentle.
Your love was a
special touch.
It knew nothing of
days, hours or minutes.
But your love was true
and a special gift
from God.
It listened, it smiled,
and it wiped
away tears.
Every day you are
missed and we know
that God received
someone very special
on Nov. 11, 2013 and is
now the guardian angel
in our lives.
Love,
Your wife Vickie,
Kids,
Grandchildren,
Family and friends.
We love you
beyond words.
I love you,
Papaw Ed.
BLOUNT COUNTY | 5A
THE DAILY TIMES
Tuesday, November 11, 2014
www.thedailytimes.com
FLAG COURT: Duncan emphasizes importance of service
FROM 1A
ONLINE PHOTOS
the invocation. The flags
were raised by Louisville
Boy Scout Troop 188.
Music was provided by
the 572nd Air National
Band of the South Brass
Quintet, and performed
by Tennessee Air National Guard 1st Lt. Stephanie
McKeen.
“At the closing moments
of the ceremony, all of
the flags were flying, and
everybody was singing
�God Bless America’,”
Bickers said. “It was really
a great moment-in-time.”
Retired Tennessee Air
National Guard Col. Jere
Ingram called it an “unforgettable” dedication. “We
have had some great days
in Louisville, but this is
the greatest,” Ingram
said. “The flag court truly
reflects the moral fiber of
our quaint community.”
Go to bit.ly/1AYkxtN
to view or buy online
photos of the flag court
dedication.
SMART
PHONE
ACCESS
FLAGS RAISED
Rep. Duncan introduced the American
flag. He highlighted the
importance of service.
“We have many freedoms
in the United States,” he
said. “It is important to
(honor the individuals)
in the military that preserve those freedoms.”
Overbey was the speaker for the raising of the
Tennessee flag, and Bickers provided the introduction for the flag of the
Town of Louisville.
Tennessee Army
National Guard Brig.
Gen. Mark Hart intro-
SCOTT KELLER | THE DAILY TIMES
BOYS SCOUT TROOP 188 of Louisville raises the Tennessee state flag
Monday morning during the flag court dedication ceremony.
duced the Army flag.
“I was born less than a
mile from (Town Hall),”
Hart said. “I think the
flag court is marvelous.
It speaks so much about
homegrown Americana.
“It is a beautiful tribute.
The Town of Louisville
could have put up any-
thing in front of Town
Hall, and they chose to
honor American veterans.
Things like that are what
is right for America.”
Marine Corps veteran
and Louisville businessman John Loope was the
speaker for the raising of
the Marine Corps flag.
Louisville Aldermen
and Navy veteran Robert Smith presented
the Navy flag. “Robert
Smith’s father, Francis,
was here today as well,”
Bickers said. “Francis
was in the Navy and is 92
years old. It was wonderful to have a father and
son here that were both
veterans in the military.”
Retired United States
Air Force Chief M/Sgt.
Ron Smith was the speaker for the raising of the
Air Force flag.
U.S. Coast Guard Aux.
DCDR Dave Roberts presented the Coast Guard
flag. “The Coast Guard
has a force smaller that
the New York Police
Department,” he said.
“However, the Coast is
always ready to get underway, no matter what.”
ABORTION: Suit says method allowed gaming of system
FROM 1A
votes cast in the governor’s
race. So, if 1,000,000 people vote for governor, the
amendment has to receive
at least 500,001 votes in
favor in order to pass.
But the lawsuit says the
language of the constitution refers not to the number of voters, but to the
voters themselves. That is,
only voters who cast actual
ballots in the governor’s
race should be able to have
their votes counted on the
amendments.
The lawsuit argues that the
state’s method of counting
the votes allowed supporters of Amendment 1 to game
the system by voting for the
amendment and skipping
the governor’s race. With
fewer votes for governor, the
threshold number of votes
needed to pass the amendment is lower. And about
30,000 more people cast ballots on Amendment 1 than in
the governor’s race, according to unofficial results.
But supporters of the
amendment point out
that the margin of victory
is larger than the difference in ballots cast. The
amendment won by about
70,000 votes, according to
unofficial results.
“Rather than accept
defeat, Planned Parenthood and the nation’s proabortion movement are
willing to disenfranchise
Tennessee voters,” Brian
Harris, president of Tennessee Right to Life, said
in a statement.
The lawsuit asks the U.S.
District Court for the Middle District of Tennessee to
step in and force the state
to count the votes according to plaintiff’s interpretation of the constitution. If
that is impossible, it asks
the court to invalidate the
vote on that amendment.
Plaintiff ’s attorney Bill
Harbison said he did not
think that a ruling invalidating the vote on Amendment 1 would necessarily affect the other three
amendments that passed
last week because the circumstances surrounding
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those races are different.
“With respect to Amendment 1, we believe there
was a coordinated effort
by supporters to vote only
on the amendment and not
in the governor’s race in
order to give the �yes’ votes
greater weight,” he said.
Real estate agent
says funds missing
From Staff Reports
A Maryville real estate
agent reported Saturday
that an employee may
have made off with more
than $12,000 in company
funds.
Reports said the agent
noticed upon reviewing
a company bank statement that day that several regular deposits were
missing from the ledger.
The deposits were the
responsibility of a particular employee.
Looking into the matter further, the agent discovered 15 deposits were
missing between Sept. 8
and Nov. 8, totaling $12,455.
The agent told police that
he spoke to the employee,
whom he alleges admitted
to the crime.
Police are still investigating the report.
FREEZE: States get snow
FROM 1A
record lows for East Tennessee this month are in
the upper teens.
Acco rd i n g to w i re
reports, the wintry weather blew into parts of the
Rockies and Upper Midwest on Monday, bringing
a foot of snow in some
areas, along with plunging temperatures. The
cold weather is expected to eventually blanket
the central U.S. from the
Rockies to the Great Lakes
region.
By Monday afternoon,
areas of northwest Montana saw 14 inches of snow;
parts of North Dakota
saw as much as 8 inches;
a community in central
Minnesota got more than
16 inches; and northwest
Wisconsin communities
such as Webster saw 11
inches.
This week’s storm is part
of a powerful system being
pushed in by the remnants
of Typhoon Nuri that hit
Alaska’s sparsely populated Aleutian Islands.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
contributed to this report.
Campfield empties Senate account
The Associated Press
KNOXVILLE — Before
leaving office, former
Sen. Stacey Campfield
drained a taxpayer-funded
account by sending a farewell letter to constituents
and transferring funds to
three other senators.
The Knoxville News
Sentinel reports Campfield spent $2,248 on the
letter to 7th District residents and records show
he split $1,000 between
three Republican senators.
Under rules for “constituent communications”
accounts, if Campfield
hadn’t spent the money
it would have gone to
Knox County Commissioner Richard Briggs,
who defeated Campfield
in the primary. Briggs
won the seat on Nov. 4
by defeating Democrat
Cheri Siler.
“DO YOU HEAR
WHAT I HEAR?”
During this special season, it’s more important than ever
to be a part of every celebration and conversation. At
Blount Hearing & Speech Services, we want to make sure
you hear every moment of the upcoming holidays.
Join us on November 12th at 10:00 a.m. or 2:00 p.m. for
a special Hear For The Holidays Event. Please join us for
refreshments while receiving a demonstration of the latest advances in digital hearing aid technology. Plus, meet
our special guest, Dr. James Martin with Widex.
Make this holiday the beginning of a whole new life.
By attending this event we invite you to try the new
hearing aid technology Risk Free over the holidays. Call
us now to schedule an appointment and get back the
joyous sounds of the season.
When:
November 12, 2014
10:00 a.m. or 2:00 p.m.
Where:
Blount Hearing & Speech Services
The Hearing and Speech Foundation Building
1652 E. Broadway, Ave.
Maryville, TN 37804
May you hear the sweet
sounds of this joyous season.
SPRINGBROOK CENTER–ALCOA LOCATION ONLY + 981-9399 + www.puleosgrille.com
ON THE WEB: Editorials, letters and other
opinions, archived for your review.
www.thedailytmes.com/opinion
Scan this QR code to go to the Web page.
6A
THE DAILY TIMES
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2014
OUR VOICE
Vets need more than
than VA promises
V
eterans Day 2014 is a day of gratitude for those who
served in the armed forces of the United States.
Today is a time to give thanks to our veterans for giving the nation’s citizens their five First Amendment freedoms, the right:
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as Margaret Thatcher advised, first you win the
argument, then you win the vote.
GEORGE
WILL
GEORGE WILL’S email address: [email protected]
com
YOUR VOICE
Letters to the Editor reflect the opinions of the writers and are not necessarily those of The Daily Times.
TODAY’S BIBLE VERSE
SUBMITTED BY IRENE COMER, MARYVILLE
Come now therefore, and I will send thee unto Pharaoh, that
thou mayest bring forth my people the children of Israel out of
Egypt.
Exodus 3:10
THE DAILY TIMES
Blount County’s only daily newspaper, serving our readers since 1883
Published by Blount County Publishers LLC
George Williams
�paid forward’
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it from here.”
PflijKilcp#
Sylvia Fagg
2049 Bittle Road
Maryville, TN 37804
Gregg K. Jones
President
Carl Esposito
Publisher
Frank Trexler
Managing Editor
Richard Dodson
News Editor
Dean Stone
Editor
Melanie Tucker
LifeTimes Editor
Robert Norris
City Editor
Larry Aldridge
Executive Editor
Marcus Fitzsimmons
Sports Editor
Daryl Sullivan
Photo Editor
VOICE YOUR OPINIONS
Letters to the editor are welcome. All letters must
be signed and include your address and a telephone
number where the writer may be reached. Those longer
than 300 words normally will not be considered for
publication. Address letters: Editor, The Daily Times,
P.O. Box 9740, Maryville, Tenn., 37802-9740.
Letters may be submitted via email to
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In addition, a signed copy of the email must be forwarded to the above postal address.
We do not accept letters via fax or by comments
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| 7A
THE DAILY TIMES
Tuesday, November 11, 2014
www.thedailytimes.com
S&P 500
2,038.26
p
+6.34
NASDAQ
4,651.62
Today
Home sales pickup?
p
+19.09
p
+39.81
Source: FactSet
AP
Stocks pushed further into
record territory Monday on solid
earnings reports after three
weeks of gains. Homebuilders
rose sharply on an improved
outlook. Eight of the 10 sectors
of the S&P 500 were up, led by
a 1 percent gain in health care
stocks.
Dean Foods
DF
Close: $16.40 1.98 or 13.7%
The milk company reported better-than-expected quarterly financial
results and a stronger-than-expected financial outlook.
$18
16
14
12
A
$12.62
S
O
N
52-week range
$19.71
Vol.: 10.5m (4.4x avg.)
PE: 4.3
Mkt. Cap: $1.54 b
Yield: 1.7%
TICKER CLOSE CHG
Alcoa
AllegTch
Alumina
AlumChina
ArcelorMit
Cameco g
CarpTech
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Gerdau
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Tenaris
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USSteel
AA
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ACH
MT
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FCX
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PKX
RS
SID
SCCO
STLD
TCK
TS
TX
TRQ
X
16.32
31.83
4.48
11.55
12.25
19.20
51.48
28.02
4.47
53.46
69.12
65.25
3.01
29.88
22.40
16.10
36.75
21.57
3.25
36.70
YTD
-.01 +5.69
-.85 -3.80
...
+.52
+.40 +2.85
-.34 -5.59
+.45 -1.57
-1.39 -10.72
-.32 -9.70
-.06 -3.37
-.72
+.08
+.52 -8.88
-1.68 -10.59
-.05 -3.19
-.32 +1.17
-.09 +2.86
-.49 -9.91
-.41 -6.94
-.71 -9.73
+.07
-.05
-.87 +7.20
30-YR T-BONDS
3.09%
p
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CRUDE OIL
$77.40
q
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6 37.48
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0 129.61
0 48.30
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0 89.46
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4 135.10
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7 57.16
0 34.92
9 34.20
0 81.73
7 69.74
7 125.17
0 19.61
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0 84.58
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8 69.87
4 19.77
7 28.09
0 99.44
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0 69.59
0 99.26
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9 8.22
9 43.22
0 38.36
3 49.16
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5 50.77
8 44.24
7 19.57
0 119.66
0 69.85
0 30.50
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8 69.50
8 81.37
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$1.2423
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TREASURIES
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345
s +15.1 +26.3 1200
s +19.6 +24.8
356
s +18.5 +26.8
216
s
+3.0 +19.0 2596
s +11.6 +26.4 52094
s +29.4 +49.4
532
t -35.6 -32.0 17131
s
+4.5
+3.3
2
s +22.3 +26.2 3515
s +27.8 +31.1
715
s
+5.9
+7.5
894
t
-1.5 +11.2 1768
s +12.2 +24.0
215
s
+9.5
+5.7 3023
t
-5.6
+2.5 5925
s
+4.8 +16.0
163
t
+1.9 +18.6 65408
t
+5.9 +21.1 6697
s
+2.5 +10.1 1681
s +36.1 +22.3 1387
s
+9.4 +18.4
275
s
-2.5 +11.7
19
t +11.5 +34.3
502
s +30.3 +26.9 2913
s
+3.9
+9.2 2625
s
-7.2
+0.8 1828
s -15.5 -13.4
46
s +31.6 +32.3 2339
s
-4.9
+8.0 8903
s +11.0 +19.6 1545
s +25.2 +28.0
171
s
-6.7
-1.8
204
s
-5.6
+2.6 16058
s +19.7 +27.6
532
t -15.4
-8.6 2008
t
-5.0
+7.4
26
s +15.9 +19.0
281
s +19.2 +31.4 3554
s
+6.5 +15.3 1533
s
+1.9
+7.4
3
s
+4.9 +10.6
673
s
+1.1 +17.8
954
s +33.5 +30.8
601
s +11.0 +27.7 2443
s +48.1 +40.4 1455
s +18.3 +12.8
135
t -25.5 -38.8
11
s +25.8 +40.6 1280
s +16.7 +19.2 3251
s
+0.7 +29.0
148
s
-2.8
-3.5
140
t -17.0
-6.9 2313
t -15.2 -19.9 1965
s
+7.6 +23.5 1714
s +18.4 +27.7 1035
t
+0.1
+4.0 1961
s
-11.6 -12.3 1922
s -19.8 -15.0
120
s +110.7 +138.7
30
s
+3.6 +16.5
222
t -21.1
-3.8 23695
s -20.3 -25.3
234
s +44.2 +48.8 1171
s
-1.4
+0.2 20690
s +14.5 +17.5
272
s
+3.7 +15.0
177
s
+9.5 +14.4
50
s
-4.0
+0.8
231
s
+3.4 +11.4 12080
t -57.7 -54.9
17
s +13.3 +31.3
272
s +12.4 +25.8
30
s +107.6 +118.8 9561
s
-9.9
+2.3 7905
s
+8.2 +17.4 2322
t +32.1 +40.4 2590
s +21.8 +50.3 3204
t +28.8 +36.1
31
s +43.9 +56.4 4035
s +13.3 +30.6 2080
s +29.8 +52.8
64
t
+9.4 +21.5
0
s +10.1 +17.9 1043
s
+1.0
+4.1 11350
s +34.8 +24.4 1071
s
+9.0 +21.2 2206
s +10.8 +24.0
835
GOLD
$1,159.60
-.0014
.01
0.01
...
r r t
.05
11 1.84
6-month T-bill
.05 0.05
... t s s
.08
dd
...
.10
52-wk T-bill
.09 0.09
... r s r
14 1.10
0.18e
2-year
T-note
.54
0.50
+0.04
s
s
s
.31
The yield on the
26 0.12
5-year
T-note
1.65
1.59
+0.06
s
s
s
1.41
10-year
Trea23 2.08f
27 0.40 sury rose to
10-year T-note
2.36 2.30 +0.06 s s t 2.75
26 2.44 2.36 percent
30-year T-bond
3.09 3.03 +0.06 s s t 3.85
26 0.24f Monday. Yields
37 1.36 affect rates on
NET
1YR
18 1.56f mortgages and
BONDS
YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO
18
... other consumer
14 0.96 loans.
Barclays LongT-BdIdx 2.90
2.86 +0.04 s s t 3.60
16 0.20f
Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.39
4.39
... s s t 5.11
26 0.50f
28 0.20
Barclays USAggregate 2.25
2.29 -0.04 s s t 2.29
PRIME FED
cc
...
Barclays US High Yield 5.87
5.87
... s t s 5.64
RATE FUNDS
17
...
Moodys AAA Corp Idx 3.88
3.93 -0.05 t t t 4.57
57 2.60a
YEST 3.25 .13
6 0.50
Barclays CompT-BdIdx 1.93
1.91 +0.02 s s s 1.63
16
... 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13
Barclays US Corp
3.05
3.09 -0.04 s s s 3.17
22 1.00 1 YR AGO 3.25 .13
20 0.95
11 4.28
6MO. 1YR.
26 0.80f
Foreign
MAJORS
CLOSE CH. %CH. AGO AGO
17 0.90
Exchange
USD per British Pound 1.5852 -.0010 -.06% 1.6840 1.6002
17 0.90
44 1.00 The dollar
Canadian Dollar
1.1379 +.0048 +.42% 1.0901 1.0489
16 0.42 strengthened
USD per Euro
1.2423 -.0014 -.11% 1.3750 1.3355
20 2.04 against the
Japanese Yen
114.89
+.35 +.30% 101.79 99.15
45 0.40 Japanese yen
15 0.24
Mexican Peso
13.5984 +.0696 +.51% 12.9511 13.1807
and was little
24 0.68
13 1.40 changed against EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLE EAST
Israeli Shekel
3.7955 -.0159 -.42% 3.4564 3.5378
21 1.88f the euro. The
29 0.70 ICE U.S. Dollar
Norwegian Krone
6.8135 -.0077 -.11% 5.9137 6.1426
14 3.32 index, which
South African Rand 11.2655 +.0105 +.09%10.3638 10.3225
12 2.76 compares the
Swedish Krona
7.4351 +.0222 +.30% 6.5716 6.6001
14 0.20 dollars value to
Swiss Franc
.9680 +.0005 +.05% .8872 .9225
15 1.32 a basket of
dd
... currencies, rose.
ASIA/PACIFIC
19 0.88
Australian Dollar
1.1609 +.0026 +.22% 1.0688 1.0665
22 2.30
Chinese Yuan
6.1195 -.0035 -.06% 6.2277 6.0930
2.46e
Hong Kong Dollar
7.7550 +.0021 +.03% 7.7516 7.7517
...
12 1.48
Indian Rupee
61.500 +.070 +.11% 59.975 62.565
23 1.88
Singapore Dollar
1.2915 +.0014 +.11% 1.2485 1.2468
18 2.07f
South Korean Won
1085.30 -2.50 -.23%1025.14 1067.39
20 0.16
Taiwan Dollar
30.58
-.05 -.16% 30.18 29.49
27 0.80
dd
...
21 2.72
16 1.60f
FUELS
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD
19 0.74f Commodities
Crude Oil (bbl)
77.40
78.65
-1.59
-21.4
23 2.04 The price of
Ethanol (gal)
1.92
1.87 +0.11
+0.6
dd
... crude oil fell afHeating Oil (gal)
2.47
2.50
-1.21
-19.8
19 6.00f ter starting the
Natural Gas (mm btu)
4.26
4.41
-3.56
+0.6
24 0.92 day higher, finUnleaded Gas (gal)
2.10
2.14
-1.60
-24.6
cc
...
ishing below
5
...
METALS
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD
16 1.40 $78 per barrel.
Gold (oz)
1159.60 1169.60
-0.85
-3.5
... The price of
22 0.68 gold fell for the
Silver (oz)
15.66
15.70
-0.27
-19.0
15 2.80 eighth time in
Platinum (oz)
1206.90 1212.80
-0.49
-12.0
27 1.48 nine days, deCopper (lb)
3.03
3.05
-0.82
-12.0
18 1.08 clining just unPalladium (oz)
765.90 772.20
-0.82
+6.8
22
... der 1 percent.
28
...
AGRICULTURE
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD
dd 0.75
Cattle (lb)
1.67
1.67 +0.19
+24.3
dd
...
Coffee (lb)
1.81
1.82
-0.55
+63.9
dd
...
Corn (bu)
3.69
3.68 +0.48
-12.5
23 1.08
Cotton (lb)
0.62
0.64
-2.39
-26.2
16 1.04
Lumber (1,000 bd ft)
329.00 327.10 +0.58
-8.6
20 1.28
q 1.56a
Orange Juice (lb)
1.25
1.25
-2.04
-8.4
q 1.08
Soybeans (bu)
10.28
10.40
-1.23
-21.7
16 0.88
Wheat (bu)
5.17
5.15 +0.53
-14.5
13 0.20
60
...
dd
...
26 0.88
PERCENT RETURN
FUND
CAT NAV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR 5YR
23 0.24 FAMILY
16
...
American Funds GrthAmA m
LG 46.84 +.22 +8.9 +15.5 +20.5 +14.0
13 0.80
IncAmerA m
MA 21.90 +.04 +8.5 +11.1 +14.0 +11.7
9 0.40
InvCoAmA m
LB 40.97 +.17 +12.9 +18.7 +20.5 +14.1
15 0.30
GrowA m
LG 50.72 +.32 +8.0 +15.6 +14.7 +12.1
dd
... Calamos
NYVentA m
LB 40.38 +.21 +5.8 +11.6 +17.3 +11.9
22 2.00f Davis
IntlStk
FB 44.03 +.13 +2.3 +7.0 +15.5 +8.4
24 1.28f Dodge & Cox
44
... Dupree
TNTxFInc
SI
11.63 +.01 +7.0 +7.2 +4.4 +4.7
dd
... Fidelity
Contra
LG 103.38 +.53 +8.6 +14.7 +19.0 +15.2
47 0.24
DivrIntl d
FB 36.12 +.19 -2.1 +3.6 +12.4 +6.8
16 1.92
IntlSmCp d
FR 25.24 +.08 -5.8 -2.0 +13.5 +9.6
24 1.30
Magellan
LG 97.68 +.39 +12.7 +19.0 +21.5 +13.1
26 1.16
Nicholas
Nichol
MG 68.71 +.40 +11.4 +18.3 +23.4 +18.9
18 3.00
Oppenheimer
CapApA m
LG 67.56 +.25 +12.8 +20.4 +18.0 +13.1
Dividend footnotes: a- extra dividends were paid, but are not included b- annual rate plus stock c- liquidating dividend e- amount
GlobA m
WS 80.46 +.42 +2.1 +7.9 +15.7 +10.9
declared or paid in last 12 months f- current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement i- sum of div- PIMCO
HiYldA m
HY
9.60
... +4.6 +5.4 +8.1 +9.0
idends paid after stock split, no regular rate k- declared or paid this year - a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears m- current
TotRetAdm b
CI 10.93 -.02 +3.9 +3.3 +4.1 +4.8
annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement p- initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown
r- declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend t- paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date
Putnam
DynAstAlBalA m MA 15.01
... +8.0 +11.9 +13.3 +11.5
DynAstAlConA m CA 11.31
... +7.1 +8.8 +8.9 +8.3
2,040
4,680
DynAstAlGrA m AL 17.98
... +7.7 +12.9 +15.6 +12.4
S&P 500
Nasdaq composite
Thrivent
BalIncPlsA m
MA 13.47 +.02 +5.2 +8.0 +12.3 +10.4
Close: 2,038.26
Close: 4,651.62
2,000
4,580
Change: 6.34 (0.3%)
Change: 19.09 (0.4%)
MidCapA m
MB 23.74 +.09 +10.0 +15.2 +19.1 +15.6
1,960
4,480
MuniBdA m
ML 11.64
... +8.4 +8.6 +4.7 +5.0
10 DAYS
10 DAYS
OpIncPlsA m
MU 10.37
... +3.8 +4.3 +3.4 +5.4
2,050
4,800
SmCapStkA m
SB 20.21 +.08 +2.9 +10.0 +15.7 +13.4
Vanguard
500Inv
LB 188.44 +.60 +12.0 +17.3 +20.4 +15.5
2,000
4,600
Explr
SG 105.77 +.53 +2.3 +8.6 +19.4 +17.4
ExtndIdx
MB 66.32 +.23 +5.7 +11.9 +20.5 +17.5
1,950
4,400
GrowthIdx
LG 53.20 +.16 +12.0 +18.7 +20.2 +16.3
ITTsry
GI 11.35 -.03 +3.8 +2.7 +1.4 +3.7
1,900
4,200
InflaPro
IP 13.45 -.05 +4.5 +3.2 +0.5 +4.0
IntlGr
FG 22.64 +.21 -3.0 +2.4 +11.7 +7.5
Prmcp
LG 108.33 +.99 +17.3 +23.4 +23.8 +17.1
1,850
4,000
M
J
J
A
S
O
N
M
J
J
A
S
O
N
REITIdx
SR 26.43 +.23 +26.1 +24.2 +16.8 +18.3
HIGH
LOW
CLOSE
CHG. %CHG. WK MO QTR YTD
SmCapIdx
SB 55.67 +.17 +5.7 +11.4 +20.4 +17.7
TotBdMkInv
CI 10.84 -.02 +4.8 +4.6 +2.4 +4.0
17621.87
17547.51
17613.74 +39.81 +0.23% s s s +6.26%
NYSE NASD DOW
USGro
LG 31.97 +.15 +11.4 +19.3 +21.1 +15.1
DOW Trans.
9068.63
8948.11
9068.48 +119.37 +1.33% s s s +22.54%
Vol. (in mil.)
3,202 1,792 DOW Util.
606.86
600.42
606.75
+3.67 +0.61% s s s +23.68%
ValueIdx
LV 32.71 +.11 +11.6 +15.7 +20.6 +14.9
10862.02
10892.56 +27.98 +0.26% s s s +4.73%
Pvs. Volume
3,397 1,834 NYSE Comp. 10898.16
Welltn
MA 40.51 +.01 +8.7 +11.8 +14.4 +11.3
NASDAQ
4653.38
4626.49
4651.62 +19.09 +0.41% s s s +11.37%
WndsrII
LV 40.04 +.13 +10.1 +14.4 +19.8 +14.2
Advanced
1784 1663
S&P 500
2038.70
2030.17
2038.26
+6.34 +0.31% s s s +10.27%
Declined
1359 1028 S&P 400
AdvCoBdAd
CI 12.71 -.04 +5.0 +4.8 +3.3 +4.8
1437.17
1430.39
1434.80
+4.73 +0.33% s s s +6.87% Wells Fargo
New Highs
225
151 Wilshire 5000 21451.43
SCpValInv
SB 35.20 -.01 +4.7 +4.7 +11.0 +10.6
21375.39
21447.21 +65.38 +0.31% s s s +8.84%
New Lows
28
46 Russell 2000
1179.58
1172.61
1179.57
+6.25 +0.53% s s s +1.37%
SpMdCpValIv
MV 35.06 +.05 +11.2 +16.3 +22.8 +17.8
35.12
19.21
61.45
3.17
16.32
49.87
9.74
163.09
43.00
111.68
54.30
566.39
38.44
17.37
36.60
11.35
9.09
145.05
128.29
48.77
58.62
89.09
25.38
117.92
67.45
52.95
52.83
34.53
32.73
81.44
66.21
108.39
19.59
83.84
65.11
14.80
83.29
96.28
12.93
65.34
16.81
26.47
99.59
45.16
11.65
69.23
98.16
97.27
11.61
81.12
14.43
72.65
53.66
58.56
41.86
2.69
186.99
57.83
4.23
12.46
53.85
28.88
34.86
135.65
53.46
69.73
7.31
43.65
19.98
7.22
9.67
27.59
30.20
37.98
17.90
12.38
70.78
10.23
1.19
7.85
41.74
39.12
35.42
39.83
36.02
40.74
17.24
120.90
70.62
30.05
2.51
65.42
79.44
36.96
34.41
173.79
+.21
+.15
+.27
-.15
-.01
...
+.21
+3.45
+.60
+1.87
-.13
+4.16
+.26
+.01
+.30
-.81
+.04
+1.44
+.47
+1.25
-.62
+.34
+.15
-.88
+.31
-2.20
-2.16
-.09
+.24
+.31
+.17
-2.34
+.16
+1.37
+.25
+.18
+1.44
-.31
+.08
+.23
-.02
+.06
+.46
+.25
+.02
+.08
+.51
+.50
-.08
+1.16
+.06
+.65
+.79
+.76
+.08
-.06
+.84
+.14
+.18
-.11
-.68
+.44
+.06
-.46
-.72
-1.60
-.08
+.80
+.12
-.60
-.01
+.13
+.28
+.25
+.02
+.01
-.63
+.07
-.01
...
+.40
+.88
-1.08
+.17
+.32
-.37
-.23
+2.15
+.83
+.01
-.07
+.31
+.67
+.36
+.11
-2.02
+0.6
+0.8
+0.4
-4.5
-0.1
...
+2.2
+2.2
+1.4
+1.7
-0.2
+0.7
+0.7
+0.1
+0.8
-6.7
+0.4
+1.0
+0.4
+2.6
-1.0
+0.4
+0.6
-0.7
+0.5
-4.0
-3.9
-0.3
+0.7
+0.4
+0.3
-2.1
+0.8
+1.7
+0.4
+1.2
+1.8
-0.3
+0.6
+0.4
-0.1
+0.2
+0.5
+0.6
+0.2
+0.1
+0.5
+0.5
-0.7
+1.5
+0.4
+0.9
+1.5
+1.3
+0.2
-2.2
+0.5
+0.2
+4.4
-0.9
-1.2
+1.5
+0.2
-0.3
-1.3
-2.2
-1.1
+1.9
+0.6
-7.7
-0.1
+0.5
+0.9
+0.7
+0.1
+0.1
-0.9
+0.7
-0.8
...
+1.0
+2.3
-3.0
+0.4
+0.9
-0.9
-1.3
+1.8
+1.2
...
-2.7
+0.5
+0.9
+1.0
+0.3
-1.1
MutualFunds
StocksRecap
Industrial Metals 20
NAME
n
...
Stocks of Blount Interest
AT&T Inc
T
31.74
Acxiom Corp
ACXM 16.04
Albemarle Corp
ALB
51.35
Alcatel-Lucent
ALU
2.28
Alcoa Inc
AA
8.78
Altria Group
MO
33.80
Am Softwre
AMSWA 8.47
Amgen
AMGN 108.20
Arkansas Bst
ARCB 28.66
Ashland Inc
ASH
88.31
ATMOS Energy
ATO
43.50
AutoZone Inc
AZO 440.50
BB&T Corp
BBT
32.85
Bank of America
BAC
14.20
Bank of the Ozarks
OZRK 24.72
Barrick Gold
ABX
10.90
Bear State Financial BSF
7.00
Berkshire Hath B
BRK/B 108.12
Boston Prop
BXP
98.04
Brunswick Corp
BC
38.17
Cameron Intl
CAM
53.54
Carlisle Cos
CSL
71.51
CenterPoint Energy
CNP
21.07
Chevron Corp
CVX 106.65
Clarcor Inc
CLC
52.70
Comcast Corp A
CMCSA 46.58
Comcast Spl
CMCSK 45.55
ConAgra Foods
CAG
28.09
Cooper Tire
CTB
20.55
Cullen Frost
CFR
69.87
Deltic Timber
DEL
58.05
Dillards Inc
DDS
80.88
Duke Realty Corp
DRE
14.18
Eastman Chem
EMN
70.38
Emerson Elec
EMR
57.76
Ennis Inc
EBF
12.53
Spending easing?
Entergy
ETR
60.22
Jewelry and accessories maker
Exxon Mobil Corp
XOM
86.91
Fossil Group has enjoyed strong
Fst Horizon Natl
FHN
10.93
sales growth in the first half of this GATX
GMT
47.84
year.
GenCorp
GY
15.11
Financial analysts will be listen- Gen Electric
GE
23.69
ing for an update on the
Genuine Parts
GPC
76.50
company’s sales trends today,
GlaxoSmithKline PLC GSK
41.91
when the company reports its
Grupo Simec
SIM
10.42
Hanover Insurance
THG
52.86
latest quarterly financial results.
Home Depot
HD
73.96
They’ll also have an eye out on
Honeywell Intl
HON
82.89
Fossil’s expenses, which have
HopFed Bancorp Inc HFBC 10.96
weighed on earnings as the
Hunt, JB Transport
JBHT 69.33
retailer spent more to add retail
iStar Financial
STAR 12.02
locations and beef up its marketIntegrys Energy
TEG
52.08
ing and other initiatives.
Intl Paper
IP
43.79
Kroger Co
KR
35.13
FOSL
$103.22
LTC Prop
LTC
34.77
$150
$125.57
Lo Jack
LOJN
2.38
Lockheed Martin
LMT 135.39
120
Lowes Cos
LOW
44.13
Martha Stewart Liv
MSO
2.94
’14
Modine Mfg
MOD
10.79
90
Murphy Oil Corp
MUR
49.38
est.
NCR Corp
NCR
22.83
Operating
$1.58 $1.82
Newell Rubbermaid
NWL
28.27
EPS
3Q ’13
3Q ’14
Northrop Grumman
NOC 106.67
Nucor Corp
NUE
46.39
Price-earnings ratio: 16
Oceaneering Intl
OII
58.54
based on trailing 12 month results
Omnova Solutions
OMN
5.15
Dividend: none
PAM Transp
PTSI
16.01
PKY
16.93
Source: FactSet Parkway Properties
Penney JC Co Inc
JCP
4.90
Pep Boys
PBY
8.36
Pepco Holdings Inc
POM
18.50
Spotlight on NGL
Pfizer Inc
PFE
27.51
NGL Energy Partners reports
Piedmnt Nat Gas
PNY
31.94
fiscal second-quarter financial
Pimco Corp &Inco Opp PTY
16.08
results today.
Pimco Income Strat
PFL
11.07
The company, whose
Regal Beloit
RBC
62.15
businesses include crude oil
Regions Fncl
RF
8.85
logistics, propane and water
Reliv Intl
RELV
1.14
businesses, is expected to report Ruby Tuesday
RT
5.14
earnings growth after posting a
Simmons Fst Natl
SFNC 32.01
loss in the same quarter last year. Swst Airlines
LUV
17.73
Sthwstn Energy
SWN
30.60
NGL
$32.39
Suntrust Bks
STI
33.97
$50
Trinty Inds
TRN
24.38
$32.33
Tyson Foods
TSN
27.71
’14
USA Truck
USAK 11.95
40
Union Pacific Corp
UNP
77.30
VF Corp
VFC
54.29
30
Vascular Solutions
VASC 18.42
2Q ’13
2Q ’14
Virco Mfg
VIRC
2.00
Operating
$0.03
Vulcan Matl
VMC
53.55
EPS
est.
-$0.05
WalMart Strs
WMT
72.27
Weingarten Rlty
WRI
27.21
Weyerhaeuser
WY
27.48
Price-earnings ratio: 568
based on trailing 12 month results
Whirlpool
WHR 124.39
Dividend: $2.43 Div. yield: 7.5%
6-MO T-BILLS
.05%
52-WK RANGE
YTD 1YR
VOL
TICKER LO
HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR CHG%RTN (Thous) P/E DIV
NAME
D.R. Horton has been stepping up
efforts to woo first-time homebuyers.
Earlier this year, the nation’s
largest homebuilder began to roll
out a new line of homes designed
primarily to be more affordable.
Strong home price gains in many
markets have made it tougher for
many renters to buy a home. Is
D.R. Horton’s strategy paying off?
Find out today, when the company
reports fiscal fourth-quarter earnings.
DOW
17,613.74
Money&Markets
Automobiles & Parts
Travel & Leisure
NAME
TICKER CLOSE CHG
AmAirl n
BurgerKng
Carnival
CarnUK
Chipotle
DeltaAir
Hilton n
LVSands
MarIntA
McDnlds
MelcoCrwn
Priceline
RylCarb
Ryanair
SwstAirl
Starbucks
StarwdHtl
UtdContl
Wynn
YumBrnds
YTD
AAL
43.83 +.63 +18.58
BKW
32.41
-.19 +9.55
CCL
40.31
-.09
+.14
CUK
40.04 +.05 -1.41
CMG 648.86
-.17 +116.08
DAL
43.37 +.68 +15.90
HLT
25.14 +.17 +2.89
LVS
59.48
-.05 -19.39
MAR
76.56 +1.06 +27.21
MCD
95.11 +.01 -1.92
MPEL 25.19 +.42 -14.03
PCLN 1120.02 +25.41 -42.38
RCL
67.98 +.78 +20.56
RYAAY 61.74 +1.11 +14.81
LUV
39.12 +.88 +20.28
SBUX 77.65 +.18
-.74
HOT
76.79 +.36 -2.66
UAL
54.83 +.65 +17.00
WYNN 177.89 +.71 -16.32
YUM
73.27 +.41 -2.34
NAME
TICKER CLOSE CHG
Autoliv
BorgWrn s
DanaHldg
DelphiAuto
FordM
GenMotors
Gentex
GenuPrt
Goodyear
HarleyD
Honda
JohnsnCtl
LKQ Corp
LearCorp
MagnaInt g
TRWAuto
TeslaMot
Toyota
Visteon
WABCO
ALV
BWA
DAN
DLPH
F
GM
GNTX
GPC
GT
HOG
HMC
JCI
LKQ
LEA
MGA
TRW
TSLA
TM
VC
WBC
YTD
94.91 +1.40 +3.11
56.25 -1.43
+.34
20.29
-.08
+.67
69.87 +.28 +9.74
14.00
-.17 -1.43
31.12
-.47 -9.75
33.23
-.03
+.39
99.59 +.46 +16.40
25.33 +.18 +1.48
66.48 +.44 -2.76
31.55
-.07 -9.80
49.17 +.41 -2.13
29.23 +.11 -3.67
93.30 +.95 +12.33
104.01 +.56 +21.95
102.27 +.34 +27.88
241.93 +1.73 +91.50
117.97
-.70 -3.95
96.40
-.39 +14.51
102.03 +.05 +8.62
Company
Spotlight
Yahoo hits 52-week high
Yahoo shares set a 52-week high
of $49.63, Monday. The stock
climbed as “Singles’s Day” got
underway in China. It is thought
to be possibly the world’s busiest
online shopping day. That’s
important because Yahoo owns a
16 percent stake in Alibaba Group, China’s largest
e-commerce company.
Singles’ Day began in the 1990s as a version of
Valentine’s Day for people without romantic partners.
$32
AP
The timing was based on the
date: Nov. 11, or “11.11” – four
singles. Unattached young
people would treat each other to
dinner or give gifts to woo that
special someone and end their
single status.
Alibaba’s recent initial public stock offering was
critical for Yahoo’s third-quarter. It sold 140 million
shares in the Chinese company’s September IPO, to
bring in $9.5 billion before taxes.
YAHOO (YHOO)
Monday’s close: $49.41
52-WEEK RANGE
Price-earnings ratio: 7
50
Price change through Nov. 10
Price change YTD
YHOO
22.2%
3-yr*
5-yr*
45.8
25.2
(Based on past 12 month results)
*annualized
Source: FactSet
ON THIS VETERANS DAY, LEARN ABOUT WORLD WAR I IN KID SCOOP. 12A
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2014
THE DAILY TIMES
World of
fantasy
MARK A. LARGE | THE DAILY TIMES
FROM LEFT: ELIJAH BALLARD as Mad Hatter, Katie Snyder as Door Mouse, Joseph Dwyer as March Hare and Madeline Dean as Alice rehearse the tea party scene of “Alice in Wonderland.” The students are putting the finishing touches on the production. Tickets are $10 and available at the door Saturday and Sunday at Maryville High School.
MHS drama students to present �Alice in Wonderland’
“She is there to help us when we
need her but she also helps us by letting us do it ourselves. She allows
us to pick and choose what we need
help with.”
BY MELANIE TUCKER
[email protected]
This group of students about to take
the stage in Maryville High School’s
production of “Alice in Wonderland”
has been given the ultimate compliment by their instructor, Sherry
Petrowski.
They have constructed the stage,
sewed their own costumes and
turned these familiar characters into
something distinguishable and memorable. In other words, Petrowski has
the faith and trust in these junior and
senior actors to let them run with it.
She saw their costumes for the first
time last week.
WORKING TO PERFECTION
ARTISTIC FREEDOMS
“Normally I hire a costumer,”
Petrowski said. “But they came to me
and really wanted to do this. I knew
the ability and talent was there.”
Petrowski and her other drama
students just completed a run for
“Sweeney Todd” and said these students know they have to kick it into
high gear after that one is complete.
It was presented Oct. 25 and 26. She
said “Alice in Wonderland” is a great
contrast to “Sweeney” and its darker
nature. The fantasy land of “Alice” is
here at the right time, she said.
Alice is being played by Madeline
Dean, a senior who has taken on this
MADELINE DEAN (LEFT) REHEARSES a scene from “Alice in Wonderland” with Anna Tomiczek,
the Queen of Hearts (center) and Thomas Meadows, who plays the King of Hearts.
role previously. She is the perfect
Alice, Petrowski said. Dean said she
comes into the role easily.
“I feel like we are a lot alike so it
doesn’t take a ton of acting to play
her at all,” Dean said. “I like that she
is curious and adventurous.”
Dean has been in two other plays
at MHS, “How to Succeed in Business Without Even Trying” and “The
Outsiders.” Her favorite was “How to
Succeed” because it was a musical.
She will be in the spring performance
of “Secret Garden.”
Dean said she and the others have
taken their responsibilities seriously for “Alice.” They appreciate that
Petrowski lets them take over certain
elements to make it their own.
“She understand us,” Dean said.
Elizabeth Moore is the student
director, a senior who has had directed three plays under Petrowski. She
said things have been hectic because
they have taken on costuming and
stage construction.
“Two of our students — Anna
Gombert and Anna Tomiczek — are
really big into theater,” Moore said.
“They were all about it in the beginning. This week has been hectic but
everything is coming together.”
Sewing tutus, shopping at thrift
stores for costume pieces and props
are all part of it. It took these actors
more than a week to build the stage.
“But we all pitched in,” Dean said.
The turtle shells for the Mock Turtles were made from aluminum baking pans, Dean and Moore pointed
out. A crown for one of the other
characters came from Burger King.
LEADING THE WAY
Moore admits she likes being in
charge so student director is a perfect fit. She said when she did this
SEE ALICE, 10A
8A
LIFE | 9A
THE DAILY TIMES
Tuesday, November 11, 2014
www.thedailytimes.com
MHS students working on next Habitat build
DAILY CALENDAR
M
PLAYTIME
aryville High
School is working
its way up to building its 14th consecutive
Habitat for Humanity
house. During the school
year, the MHS Habitat
for Humanity leadership
team, headed by hardworking and dedicated
Nadia Jabbour, raises
money for the school to
build a home for someone in need in the community.
Several businesses
in the area help MHS
achieve this goal. In September, Froyoz and Gatti’s sponsored a Habitat
for Humanity fundraising
event.
In addition to the two
businesses giving a percentage of their proceeds
that night, dedicated
MARYVILLE
HIGH SCHOOL
SARAH
JURINSKY
MHS students stood outside with buckets for
donations. Many people
donated to this very worthy cause.
The most important
fundraising opportu-
nity of the year is selling tickets for a pancake
breakfast on Dec. 13 at
Applebee’s. Each student
at MHS receives two tickets to sell, $10 each. They
are encouraged to talk to
their parents, neighbors,
and anyone who would
want to buy them for just
$20.
If the people who purchase the tickets do not
want to go to the breakfast, they can give the
tickets back to the school
and they will go to hungry families in the community. The money not
only helps build a house,
it could help feed a family.
So far, students and
teachers have raised
$9,000, but so much more
could be raised. If you’re
interested in buying tickets or donating in general, contact a MHS student
or the school itself. Any
donation is welcome.
The next event coming up on Dec. 9 is an art
auction at Vienna Coffee House in downtown
Maryville.
Anyone is welcome
to attend in the evening
from 5 to 7 p.m. There
will be art, food, and
more to purchase to help
build this house.
MHS students would
like to thank all the local
businesses that help
make this house happen.
They would also like to
thank the community,
including the students,
teachers and those who
contribute to this deserving cause.
Breakfast honors pastors in community
M
aryville Christian
School’s students
and teachers are
very excited to begin the
second quarter of the
2014 school year, as they
return from a relaxing
fall break. Everyone is
looking forward to some
fun, upcoming events.
MCS believes that it
is important to honor
pastors in the community, therefore, every
year, they host Pastor’s
Appreciation Day.
Students have the
honor of inviting their
pastors to a delicious
breakfast, cooked by
the faculty and served
by MCS students them-
MARYVILLE
CHRISTIAN
KAYLA
WOOD
selves. This year, Pastor’s Appreciation Day
was held on Oct. 23.
On Oct. 24, some of the
middle and high school
students presented “Just
Another High School
Play,” at the Capital Theatre.
This was the second
annual fall play at MCS.
Last year, MCS students
presented “Fractured,” at
the Capital theatre and
it was greatly enjoyed by
all who attended. These
actors and actresses
work extremely hard.
Middle and high school
students were excited
about Fall Fling, the
annual school dance
held every fall. Each
year, the Student Council
and some of the faculty
come up with a fun and
creative theme for the
dance.
At the first dance, students traveled back in
time to the ’50s, and
had a great time eating
banana splits and dancing the Sock Hop.
The next year, students
brought the beach to
Tennessee while enjoying limbo and volleyball.
Last year, students got to
be even more original by
having a costume party.
Everybody enjoyed
seeing the creative costumes! This year’s theme
was a ’70s party, so MCS
saw lots of tie-dye and
other ’70s attire.
Eagleton Middle hosts event to honor veterans
O
n Monday morning, Eagleton Middle School hosted a
Veterans Day Program
to honor all who have
served in our armed forces. The ceremony music
was supplied by the
sixth, seventh and eighth
grade choirs, along with
the eighth grade band.
The choir sang a special
song called “Salute to the
Armed Forces” which
honored all five branches
of our military.
When a particular
branch of service was
featured in the song, that
branch’s veterans and
their families were asked
to stand. It was a very
special moment of honor
and remembrance for all
those who have served.
The Modern Woodmen
of America performed
EAGLETON
MIDDLE
ALEC
REYNOLDS
the flag folding ceremony
and taught the students
how to properly fold an
American flag.
A few lucky students
were selected to participate in the flag folding
ceremony. Finally, the
ceremony was closed
with a performance of
“God Bless the USA,” followed by a reception for
the veterans.
Eagleton Middle School
collected donations for
active duty service members.
This money will help
provide the veterans with
the supplies they need
while they serve our
country abroad.
EMS recently had a
very successful Red Ribbon Week where students pledge to be drug
free.
Students wore red on
Wednesday to show their
support. Students also
signed a big banner that
read “I Pledge to be Drug
Free!”
The Builders Club has
a number of events fast
approaching. For starters,
the Kiwanis Club Pancake Breakfast fundraiser is more popular than
ever.
The pancake breakfast will be held at the
Maryville High School
Cafeteria from 7:30 to
11:30 a.m. on Saturday,
Nov. 22. The tickets are
$5 each and kids 10 and
under are admitted free
with an adult.
The money collected
will be going toward the
Imagination Library of
Blount County, which
helps kids learn to read
at a younger age by providing them with a book
per month for free. The
EMS Builders Club will
be helping serve at this
event so make sure you
come out and support
this great cause!
Library to present
seminar on marketing
is requested by calling
246-2663. The library is
located at 508 N. Cusick
St., Maryville.
BRIEFS
Toys available for
children who cannot
use their hands
If you have a child in
your family who cannot use his or her hands
to play with typical toys,
please contact the East
Tennessee Technology
Access Center to reserve
an adapted battery-operated toy for the holidays.
Switches to operate the
toy are also available for
those who do not own
one already.
A holiday party will be
held Monday, Dec. 8 at
ETTAC’s office, 116 Childress St. in South Knoxville from 4 to 6:30 p.m.,
during which children
select their own toy and
enjoy food and crafts
provided by the Junior
League of Knoxville.
Parents are asked to call
219-0130 to register their
child for an adapted toy
and the party by Monday,
Dec. 1t.
Adapted toys may be
picked up after the party for those unable to
attend.
Twirling alumni
to perform in parade
Alumni students and
instructors of the East
Tennessee Twirling Academy will be gathering for
a reunion on Dec. 12 and
making an appearance
in this year’s Maryville/
Alcoa Jaycee Christmas
Parade on Dec. 13.
Former directors Kathy
Thrower Verble and Dana
Harbison Wham will be
hosting the event. For
more information, contact Verble at
[email protected]
SHARE YOUR HAPPY NEWS!
Engagement, wedding and anniversary (50th and up)
announcements will be published Sundays in the Life
section. Forms are available at The Daily Times reception
desk from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday and online
at www.thedailytimes.com under “Contact us.”
Forms and photographs must be returned at least
two weeks prior to the desired publication date to The
Daily Times reception desk or e-mailed to linda.albert@
thedailytimes.com. The Daily Times reserves the right to edit
for our style, content and space constraints. Contact Sunday
Life Editor Linda Albert at 981-1168 for more information.
For a great opportunity
to increase your online
marketing performance,
take advantage of the
free seminar, “Is Your
Business Googlized?” on
Thursday at the Blount
County Public Library.
Bring lunch and network at 11:30 a.m. or just
come for the program
which begins at noon
and continues until 3
p.m.
Learn ways to take
charge of your online
marketing. Speakers
will be Sandi Sturm,
Inbound Marketing
Specialist, and Wayne
Sturm, Google Business Maps View Photographer. The seminar
is free but registration
“TUESDAYS AT TWO”
PROGRAM AT THE HERITAGE
CENTER: “Take me out to the
ball game” takes on a whole
new meaning at 2 p.m. today
at the Great Smoky Mountains Heritage Center, 123
Cromwell Drive in Townsend,
when the subject is the topic
at the ongoing “Tuesdays at
Two” event. Specifically, the
discussion will be about “Vintage Baseball in Tennessee,”
and organizers Adam Alfrey
and Bob Gilbert will discuss
how the rules are authentic
for the time, the uniforms
are period replicas and the
players are as much historical re-enactors as they are
athletes. Sponsored by the
First Tennessee Foundation,
the series, which continues at
the same time every Tuesday
through Dec. 9, features “fun
and informative programs on
history, nature, and more.”
Entry is free with paid admission to the Heritage Center,
which is $6 for adults and $4
for seniors.
CLASSES OFFERED
BEGINNER BELLY DANCE
CLASSES: Are being held at 6
p.m. Tuesdays and also at
10:30 a.m. Saturdays at a location just off Alcoa Highway.
Call Alexia at 898-2126 or
email [email protected]
com.
CLUBS,
ORGANIZATIONS
ALCOA KIWANIS CLUB: Meets
at noon each Thursday at
Airport Hilton. For more
information, visit www.
alcoakiwanis.org.
AMERICAN LEGION POST 13: Meets
at 7 p.m. the third Thursday of every month at the
American Legion, 224 Waters
Road, Maryville. The Auxiliary
meets at 6 p.m. the same
day. For more information,
call the American Legion
at 984-0233 or Auxiliary
President Sandy Whitehead
at 254-1110.
JOHN J. DUNCAN SR. MEMORIAL
VFW POST NO. 10855: Meets at
7 p.m. the second Thursday
of each month at First United
Methodist Church, 804 Montvale Station Road, across
from Maryville Middle School.
All former veterans of foreign
wars in Blount County are
invited to join. Bring a copy of
D.D. 214, or orders for current
active military personnel,
on any meeting night. For
information call Jim Hoffman
at 202-5456.
THE FOOTHILLS QUILTERS: Will
meet at 10 a.m. the п¬Ѓrst
and third Thursdays of each
month at Maryville Church
of The Nazarene, 1610 E.
Broadway, Maryville.
BETRAYED RETIREES
ORGANIZATION: Meets at 11
a.m. each Wednesday at the
United Steelworkers of America Local 309 Union Hall,
lower level, Hall Road, Alcoa.
For information write to P.O.
Box 427, Alcoa, TN 37701, call
207-4184 or fax 977-9510.
FOOD EVENTS
THE WELCOME TABLE: New Providence Presbyterian Church,
located at 703 W. Broadway
in Maryville offers a free
meal to the community from
5 to 6 p.m. each Tuesday.
The Welcome Table is also
offered from 5 to 6 p.m. each
Thursday at Maryville First
United Methodist Church,
804 Montvale Station Road.
All are welcome.
GREENBACK SENIOR CITIZENS
FELLOWSHIP CLUB: Will meet
on the third Friday of each
month at the Greenback
Community Building for a
potluck and program. New
members, both men and
women, are welcome. For
more information, contact
Sandra Sowders at 8562355.
SELF HELP,
SUPPORT GROUPS
GIFT OF GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP:
Meets the third Thursday
of each month at 7 p.m. at
Monte Vista Baptist Church
in Maryville. For more
information, call the church
office at 982-6070.
HAVEN HOUSE: Offers an
educational class for victims
and survivors of domestic
violence and community
members who are interested
in learning about the cycle
of violence and how they
can help loved ones. For
more information, contact
the outreach office at
983-6818. A 24-hour crisis
hotline is also available at
982-1087.
EDITOR’S NOTE: For a listing
of Alcoholics Anonymous,
Al-Anon and Al-Ateen meetings, please see this section
every Wednesday.
NATIONAL ALLIANCE ON MENTAL
ILLNESS (NAMI): Meets the
fourth Thursday of each
month from 6:30 to 9 p.m.
at St. Paul Lutheran Church,
429 Sandy Springs Road,
Maryville. For more information, call Jackie at 995-9933
or Kim at 579-5165.
BLOUNT MEMORIAL
HOSPITAL’S CAREGIVERS
SUPPORT GROUP: Meets from
6-7 p.m. Wednesdays on
the hospital’s 3-east floor.
The group is a free service
for any adult who cares
for elders. For information
call 977-5744 or visit www.
blountmemorial.org.
GET IN APPLAUSE!
Submit your birthdays, academic and military
achievements to Life Editor Melanie Tucker at melanie.
[email protected] or mail to: Applause, The
Daily Times, P.O. Box 9740, Maryville, Tenn., 378029740. Call 981-1149 for more information.
Country breakfast will
be at Chilhowee View
Chilhowee View Community Center will hold
a country breakfast from
7:30 to 9:30 a.m. Saturday at the center, located
at 3229 Wilkinson Pike,
Maryville.
The menu will include
ham, sausage, eggs, biscuits, gravy, pancakes,
orange juice and coffee.
Suggested donation is $6
for adults and $3 for children 10 and under.
All donations will be
used for the upkeep of
the center. The Rummage Room will be open
from 8 a.m. to 10 a.m.
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CATE-RUSSELL
INSURANCE
HEALTH INSURANCE
OPEN ENROLLMENT
BEGINS NOVEMBER 15TH
Are you ready to explore
your options for 2015?
Contact us for assistance
Cate-Russell Insurance
415 High Street
Maryville, TN 37804
(865) 982-4111
Blount County
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Serving individuals, families and
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carriers and HealthCare.gov
10A | LIFE
THE DAILY TIMES
www.thedailytimes.com
Tuesday, November 11, 2014
Woman carrying
less weight should
avoid more candor
MARK A. LARGE | THE DAILY TIMES
FROM LEFT: ELIZABETH STEPHENS AS DUCHESS, Jenna Ott as Cheshire Cat and Madeline Dean as Alice act in rehearsals for Maryville
High School’s production of “Alice in Wonderland.” It will be presented Saturday and Sunday and the public is invited.
ALICE: Instructor comfortable with students’ creativity
FROM 8A
ter. You can definitely feel the
energy in the room.”
This senior who has been acting for years, said he wants to
continue with acting beyond
high school. “I love it too much,”
he said.
Nagle, like Dwyer, is making
his character one to be noticed
and remembered. He takes the
White Rabbit and amps up his
level of panic and peculiarities
for a fun time.
Others in this production
include Chard Goral, Thomas
Meadows, Chris Fernandez,
Elizabeth Stephens, Hailee Collins, Holly Foley, Hannah Bennett, Jenna Ott, Katie Cohen,
Tara Donovan, Katie Snyder,
Lindsey Krawczyk and Taylor
Campbell.
Petrowski looks forward to
this one taking the stage. “I feel
comfortable with what they’ve
done,” she said. “It’s a fantasy so
they can get creative with it.”
IF YOU GO
as a sophomore, she had trouble
taking charge, but not anymore.
“My first time directing I was
a sophomore so no one really
listened to me,” she said. “Now
they do, although they can be
stubborn at times.
“We all just want what is best
for the play. I listen to everyone’s ideas.”
Moore has to be happy with
how these actors have developed their characters. This
“Alice in Wonderland,” isn’t the
book or movie version, she said.
It is adapted by Brainerd Duffield from the story by Lewis
Carroll.
It’s still the tale of Alice and
her entry into a magic land after
falling down a rabbit hole. The
madcap series of adventures
gets truly zany and funny with
characters like the White Rabbit, played by David Nagle, the
Maryville High School drama students will present “Alice in Wonderland,” at 7 p.m. Saturday and
at 2 p.m. Sunday in the MHS auditorium.
Tickets are $10 and available at
the door. Drama instructor is
Sherry Petrowski.
Mad Hatter, played by Elijah
Ballard and the March Hare,
played by Joseph Dwyer.
Dwyer said he watched a few
“incarnations” of his character
on YouTube and he went to theaters to see the production live.
His idea for the March Hare was
to give it an over-the-top element.
“My idea was to see what Elijah was doing as the Mad Hatter
and take it from there. I wanted
to play off his character and do
more of an exaggerated charac-
Carpenters Day reunion held
I
CARPENTERS
MIDDLE
LAUREN
WARD
t was a blast from the
past at Carpenters
Middle School as the
ninth annual Carpenters
Day reunion got underway.
It took place in the
library on Thursday,
Nov. 6.
This event brings
people together who
originally came to Carpenters and practically
grew up here. The event
gave the opportunity
for previous Carpenters
visitors to get together,
enjoy each other, collect
information and memorabilia.
Even Bill Landry, a
local TV personality,
was a guest speaker previously in 2012. They’ve
even sold cookbooks at
this event once.
DEAR ABBY: I had weightloss surgery three years
ago. I am down 100
pounds and feel great.
I’m new in the dating
game and wonder if I’m
supposed to disclose
that I was previously 100
pounds overweight. Is it
any of their business, or
do I not address the topic?
— LESS OF ME IN CALIFORNIA
DEAR LESS: I don’t think
your health history needs
to be announced right
from the “git-go.” As
people date, get to know
each other, become comfortable and eventually
intimate, more and more
information is revealed.
DEAR ABBY: I am a widower and am dating a
divorcee. We have been
together for about 18
months. She says she
loves me and wants to
get married. I like her
and enjoy her company,
but that is it. I also have
no desire to marry, or live
with anyone, again.
I would like to end it, but
every time I try she cries.
How can I tell her I am
not the one?
— NOT THE ONE IN WISCONSIN
DEAR NOT THE ONE: You
and this lady have very
different objectives. I
assume that if she has
burst into tears she has
already gotten your
message. My advice is
instead of repeating it,
to stop calling her. However, if you feel that to
achieve closure there
must be a face-to-face
conversation, approach
it with a large box of tissues and repeat what you
have written to me.
DEAR ABBY: For the first
time, I am hosting my
nephew and his family for Thanksgiving. I
DEAR
ABBY
abhor texting and any
electronic amusements
that deter face-to-face
family communication.
I need to know the best
way to explain that it is
not allowed in my home.
— HOSTESS WITH RULES IN
NORTH CAROLINA
DEAR HOSTESS WITH RULES:
Transmit your message
the old-fashioned way.
Call and tell them your
wishes so they’ll have
plenty of time to make
other plans if they feel
unable to comply with
your “house rules.” It will
also give you enough time
to invite other guests in
the event that your nephew and his family are so
addicted to their electronics they can’t comfortably
abide by your wishes.
DEAR VETERANS: I salute
each and every one of
you for your service to
this country. My thanks
as well to the brave and
dedicated men and women who are still on active
duty. You are the personification of patriotism and
self-sacrifice for your
dedication to our country. — ABBY
CONTACT DEAR ABBY at
www.DearAbby.com or P.O.
Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA
90069.
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NATION&WORLD | 11A
THE DAILY TIMES
Tuesday, November 11, 2014
www.thedailytimes.com
Obama seeks tougher
Internet regulation
BRIEFS
NYC doctor to be
released today
after Ebola recovery
NEW YORK — An
emergency room doctor who had Ebola has
recovered and is scheduled to be released
from the hospital today,
health officials said.
The city Department
of Health said Monday in a statement that
Dr. Craig Spencer “has
been declared free of
the virus.”
Spencer tested positive for the virus Oct.
23, just days after
returning from treating patients in Guinea
with Doctors Without
Borders.
The 33-year-old has
been treated in a specially designed isolation unit at Manhattan’s Bellevue Hospital, a designated Ebola
treatment center.
BY ANNE FLAHERTY
The Associated Press
ADAMU ADAMU | THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
PEOPLE INSPECT THE DAMAGED ROOF at the site of a suicide bomb explosion Monday at the Government Science Technical College in Potiskum, Nigeria.
Suicide bomber kills
48 students in Nigeria
BY ADAMU ADAMU AND MICHELLE FAUL
Slow-moving lava
sets house on fire
HONOLULU — A
stream of lava set a
home on fire Monday
in a rural Hawaii town
that has been watching
the slow-moving flow
approach for months.
The molten rock hit
the house just before
noon, said Hawaii
County Civil Defense
Director Darryl Oliveira. The home’s renters already had left the
residence in Pahoa,
the largest town in Big
Island’s isolated and
mostly agricultural
Puna district.
It could take 30 to 40
minutes for the home
to burn down, Oliveira
said. Earlier in the day,
lava burned down a
small corrugated steel
storage shed on the
property, he said.
The Associated Press
POTISKUM, Nigeria — Disguised in a
school uniform, a suicide bomber set off
explosives hidden in a backpack during
an assembly Monday at a high school in
northern Nigeria, killing at least 48 students and wounding 79 others.
It was the latest attack by suspected
Boko Haram militants who kidnapped
more than 200 schoolgirls earlier this
year.
Soldiers rushed to the grisly scene, spattered with body parts, but were chased
away by a stone-throwing crowd angry
at the military’s inability to halt a 5-yearold Islamic insurgency that has targeted
schools and killed thousands.
The Islamic militants — whose name
means “Western education is sinful” in
the local Hausa language — have intensified the tempo and deadliness of attacks
since the government announced last
month that the group had agreed to a
cease-fire and that the schoolgirls would
be released imminently. Boko Haram’s
leader has denied any cease-fire deal and
the girls have not been set free.
Monday’s bombing came one week after
a suicide attack in Potiskum, the capital
of Yobe state, killed 30 people taking part
in a religious procession by moderate
Muslims.
Some 2,000 students had gathered for
a weekly assembly at the Government
Technical Science College when the explosion ripped through the school hall, survivors said.
“We were waiting for the principal to
address us, around 7:30 a.m., when we
heard a deafening sound and I was blown
off my feet. People started screaming and
running. I saw blood all over my body,”
17-year-old student Musa Ibrahim Yahaya
said from his hospital bed, where he was
being treated for head wounds.
Survivors said the bomber hid the explosives in a type of backpack popular with
students. Months ago, Nigeria’s military
reported finding a bomb factory where
explosives were being sewn into backpacks in the northern city of Kano.
Hospital records showed 48 bodies
and many body parts were brought to
the morgue. Seventy-nine students were
admitted, many with serious injuries that
may require amputations, health workers
said. The hospital was so overcrowded
that some patients were crammed two
to a bed.
The victims all appeared to be between
the ages of 11 and 20, a morgue attendant
said.
WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama on
Monday embraced a radical change in how the
government treats Internet service, coming down
on the side of consumer
activists who fear slower download speeds and
higher costs but angering Republicans and the
nation’s cable giants who
say the plan would kill
jobs.
Obama called on the
Federal Communications Commission to more
heavily regulate Internet
providers and treat broadband much as it would
any other public utility.
He said the FCC should
explicitly prohibit Internet providers like Verizon
and AT&T from charging data hogs like Netflix
extra to move their content more quickly. The
announcement sent cable
stocks tumbling.
The FCC, an independent regulatory body led
by political appointees,
is nearing a decision on
whether broadband providers should be allowed
to cut deals with the content providers but is stumbling over the legal complexities.
“We are stunned the president would abandon the
longstanding, bipartisan
policy of lightly regulating
the Internet and calling for
extreme” regulation, said
Michael Powell, president
and CEO of the National
Cable and Telecommunications Association, the primary lobbying arm of the
cable industry, which supplies much of the nation’s
Internet access.
This “tectonic shift in
national policy, should it
be adopted, would create
devastating results,” Powell added.
Netflix swung behind
Obama, posting to its
Facebook page that “consumers should pick winners and losers on the
Internet, not broadband
gatekeepers.”
“Net neutrality” is the
idea that Internet service providers shouldn’t
block, slow or manipulate data moving across
its networks. As long as
content isn’t against the
law, such as child pornography or pirated music, a
file or video posted on one
site will load generally at
the same speed as a similarly sized file or video on
another site.
In 2010, the FCC
embraced the concept in
a rule. But last January,
a federal appeals court
struck down the regulation because the court said
the FCC didn’t technically
have the legal authority
to tell broadband providers how to manage their
networks.
The uncertainty has
prompted the public to
file some 3.7 million comments with the FCC —
more than double the
number filed after Janet
Jackson’s infamous wardrobe malfunction at the
2004 Super Bowl.
On Monday, Obama waded into the fray and gave
a major boost to Internet
activists by saying the FCC
should explicitly ban any
“paid prioritization” on the
Internet. Obama also suggested that the FCC reclassify consumer broadband
as a public utility under
the 1934 Communications
Act. That would mean the
Internet would be regulated more heavily in the
way phone service is.
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12A |
THE DAILY TIMES
www.thedailytimes.com
Tuesday, November 11, 2014
В© 2014 by Vicki Whiting, Editor Jeff Schinkel, Graphics Vol. 30, No. 48
Color this
World War I
soldier.
,01
2014 is the 100th Anniversary of the outbreak
of the first World War. People all over the
world have been buying little ceramic poppies
to “plant” outside the Tower of London.
The goal is to “plant” one for every
British or Commonwealth soldier
killed in World War I.
How many poppies
would that be? Do
the math to discover
the answer:
oppies were
the flowers that
grew on the battlefields
and they became a symbol to
remember fallen soldiers. In
Britain and the United States,
people wear poppies on
November 11th, the day that
soldiers on both sides of World
War I stopped fighting and had
what is called an armistice.
Armistice means a pause in
fighting agreed upon by the two
sides in a conflict.
Today, people in Britain call
November 11th Remembrance
y
Day. In the United States, this day
is called Veterans Day. In both
countries it is a day to remember
those who served their countries
in the military.
On the 11th hour of the 11th
day of the 11th month of
1918, a peace agreement
ended Wurld War I. The first
remembrance of the event was
on this day in 1919 when
President Woodrow Wilson
announced that the day should
be “filled with solemn pride in
the heroism of those who died
in the country’s survice and
with gratitude for the victory.”
Although there have bean
wars since then, this day is
still set aside and what is now
called Veterans Day is
officially observed on
Novimber 11th. In parade, at
church services and war
memorials, we onor and
thank all the military
servicemen and women who
have served America and
especially veterans living
today. In many places the
American flag will be hung at
half mast and people
everywhere participate in a
moments of silence at 11 a.m.
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Are you an eagle-eyed reader?
Circle the seven errors in the
article below. Then, rewrite it
correctly.
%&
-2
.
%0
)-
.
For the first time ________, machine guns, poison gas and airplanes
were used in __________. Photography changed how people
connected with wars. Pictures from the war zones were published
and people thousands of miles away could see the _____________
of the war. Aerial photography was used to survey troop positions
and watch their ________________.
Because so many men went to fight in the war, women started
_____________ in jobs that had previously been “men’s jobs.”
These jobs included working in factories, delivering mail and more.
After reading the article A Christmas Truce,
what do you think the word truce means?
diers from
On Christmas Day in 1914, sol at was called
both sides stepped out into wh tlefield
“no man’s land” between the bat
shake hands
trenches to greet each other,
and sing Christmas carols.
a. Giving gifts to someone you don’t like or
know very well.
b. An agreement between enemies to stop
fighting for a certain amount of time.
re exchanged
In some places, small gifts we a quick game
and there were even reports of
of soccer between troops.
c. An unscheduled soccer match.
Standards Link: Reading Comprehension: Use the skills and strategies of the reading process to follow written directions.
Draw a line connecting two syllables to make a
WWI word from this page.
Standards Link: Reading Comprehension: Follow simple written directions.
Memorial Poem
Write a poem about war that expresses
your feelings and opinions or how you would
honor the memory of fallen soldiers. Use the
newspaper to find words to use in your poem.
Standards Link: Research: Use the newspaper to locate
information.
B
B
B
B
B
B
VETERANS
TRENCHES
MEMORIAL
POPPIES
ALLIED
SYMBOL
PHOTOS
WORLD
PEACE
TROOP
TRUCE
ZONES
SING
MAIL
GOAL
Use pictures and
words cut from the
newspaper to design
your own Veterans
Day flag. Display
your flag in your
classroom or in a
window at home.
Standards Link: Visual Art:
Know how subject matter,
symbols and ideas are used
to communicate meaning.
Find the words in the puzzle. Then
look for each word in this week’s
Kid Scoop stories and activities.
T S O T O H P V H O
Standards Link: Language Arts: Use nouns,
adjectives and verbs correctly.
R N T R U C E A E L
E O G R S T L C A A
N V E N E L A O T I
C Z E R I E G D R R
H O A E P S L A N O
E N D S P R L I A M
S E D L O B M Y S E
A S Y W P O O R T M
Standards Link: Letter sequencing. Recognized identical
words. Skim and scan reading. Recall spelling patterns.
Dogs and pigeons were used to carry messages
First major war to use airplanes and tanks
Battles took place on land, on the sea and in the air
More than 9 million soldiers died
Seven million civilians died
Twenty-one million people were wounded
This week’s word:
PAUSE
The noun pause means
to stop temporarily.
During P.E., I decided to
pause for a drink of water.
Try to use the word pause
in a sentence today when
talking with your friends
and family members.
Thank a Veteran
November 11th is
Veterans Day. Write a
short note to say thank
you to the many
veterans who have
served our country.
Sponsored by:
homes
1.800.822.0633
www.claytonhomes.com
| 13A
THE DAILY TIMES
Tuesday, November 11, 2014
www.thedailytimes.com
+RQRULQJ
WKH%UDYH
9HWHUDQВ·V'D\
Harley Lowe
US Air Force
1964-1970
Vietnam
Harley Lowe
US Air Force
1964-1970
Vietnam
Chet Hart
US Air Force
1964-1968
Johnie E. Tipton
US Navy
1953-1957
SPC Brandon
Sandmeier
U.S. Army
2006-2012
CMSGT
James (Jimmie)
Lethco
US Air Guard
1957-1996
Ronald James
US Navy
1962-1966
Paul Edward
Emert
US Army
1968-1972
James F.
Whitehead
US Army
1951-1953
Ricky Lynn
Vickery
US Navy
1980-1993
14A |
THE DAILY TIMES
www.thedailytimes.com
Tuesday, November 11, 2014
Commander
Scott Moss
US Navy
Active
Major David Moss
US Air Force
ANG
Active
SSgt Dean Moss
US Air Force
1968-1969
Vietnam
Bill Brank Wade
US Army
1942-1945
Charles Arthur
“C.A.” Barker
US Army
1943-1945
Ed Shore
US Marines
Paul Yearout
15th Air Force
Service Command
1943-1946
Robert (Bobby)
Stinnett
US Air Force
1960-1964
Corporal
Freddie L. Marsh
US Marines
1961-1967
George C.
Holland
US Navy
1948-1950
Kenneth Lee
Cottrell
US Army
1954-1973
Cpl. George Glenn
(Boot) Anderson
US Army
1952-1954
Donald Wayne
Smith
US Marines
1959-1973
Duane T. Payne
Army
Special Forces
1966-1968
James P. (Pat)
Henry
1SG (Ret.)
US Army
1966-2002
William Cody
Patty
US Army
January 2014Present
Gary L. Payne PFC
US Army
1969-1970
Vietnam
PVT. John E.
Lane
US Army 26th
Infantry Div.
1943-1944 WWII
Robert M. Davis,
SGT.
US Army Air
Forces
1943-1945 WWII
Franklin Namon
Watson
US Marines
2010-2011
LTJG Victoria
Cooper
US Navy
2012-Present
MMFN Kevin
Cooper
US Navy
2012-Present
Robert Samuel
Hutsell
US Army
WWII
Clyde Austin (JR)
Burns
US Marines
WWII
Michael Anthony
Burns
US Army 517th
Combat Engineers
1968-1970
Clyde Weeks
US Army
WWII
1943-1945
Ralph Stoutt
US Army
1966-1990
Paul Stoutt
US Army
1944-1947
Brandon Fowler
US Air Force
2004-2014
Eric Sesskin
US Navy
1961-1971
POST WOODSHED
Bears have no plans for
staff shakeup. 2B
NASCAR FORMAT DOOMS GORDON BID. 4B
COLLEGE FOOTBALL 3B | FOOTBALL CONTEST 6B | COMICS 10B | PUZZLES 11B
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2014
THE DAILY TIMES
1B
Region move will cost Greenback
BY GRANT RAMEY
PROPOSED REGION 1, CLASS 1A
[email protected]
SCOTT KELLER | THE DAILY TIMES
GREENBACK’S TANNER HANLEY (3) brings down a Coalfield running back during
a 17-6 �Kees win on Sept. 12 at Greenback.
Titans find ways
to self-destruct
BY TERESA M. WALKER
AP Sports Writer
NASHVILLE — The Tennessee Titans keep finding
new ways to stop themselves in a woeful season
close to slipping away.
The Titans blew a chance
for a big lead at Baltimore
when Shonn Greene fumbled at the goal line on the
opening drive, and they
lost 21-7.
They have lost seven of
eight with Pittsburgh (6-4)
coming to town for a Monday night game.
At 2-7, the 4-12 mark in
2005 as this franchise’s
worst record in Tennessee seems more realistic
with each loss.
Nobody is happy, and
coach Ken Whisenhunt
said Monday they all feel
sick about the record.
“We all understand what
this business is and what
expectations are and that
we haven’t done what we
have wanted to do from
that standpoint, and we’re
going to work to do better,” Whisenhunt said.
After having officials
AP Sports Writer
TUSCALOOSA, Ala. —
Mississippi State and Alabama are the only Southeastern Conference teams
that still control their fates
in the playoff scramble.
Guess what? Now, they
play each other.
In a Western Division
where teams have been
picking each other off one
by one, the top-ranked
Bulldogs and No. 4 Crimson Tide meet Saturday in
the latest potential playoff
elimination game.
“It’s just the SEC West,”
Tide quarterback Blake
S i m s s a i d M o n d a y.
“There’s a lot of great
teams, and Mississippi
State is a great team.”
Gone are onetime top
10 teams LSU and Texas A&M from the playoff conversation. No. 9
В™ Greenback School
В™ Cloudland High School
(Roan Mountain)
В™ Concord Christian (Knoxville)
В™ Hancock Co. High School
(Sneedville)
В™ Unaka High School
(Elizabethton)
Christian in Knoxville.
“My personal opinion is I don’t
think it will change,” Hicks told
The Daily Times Monday. “You
look at it, if they’re going to have
those three teams up there by
themselves, they’re going to
move somebody. It obviously
SEE MOVE, 4B
Remember November?
UP NEXT
TENNESSEE VS
PITTSBURGH
8:30 p.m. Monday
TV: CBS
at practice last week, the
Titans cleaned up some
issues such as hands to
the face and holding penalties that had plagued the
offense. But the offense
still had five penalties in
Baltimore with special
teams getting flagged four
times as well. That’s why
Whisenhunt said officials
will be back this week.
Worse, the Titans must
wait for tight end Delanie Walker to be cleared
from the concussion that
knocked him out late in
the second quarter against
the Ravens. He’s the only
tight end that has been
with the Titans all season
long because of injuries.
The Titans were tied at
7-7 when Walker was hit
near midfield after a catch
by Ravens safety Terrence
Brooks. Walker appeared
SEE TITANS, 2B
Tide, Bulldogs still
standing in SEC
BY JOHN ZENOR
The move isn’t official until
Thursday, but Jason Hicks knows
the fate of his Greenback football
team for the next two seasons —
the �Kees are on the move.
In proposed football regions
for the 2015-16 football seasons released by the TSSAA
last Friday, Greenback was
moved to Class 1A’s Region 1,
mostly made up of upper East
Tennessee teams in Cloudland
High School (Roan Mountain),
Hancock County High School
(Sneedville) and Unaka High
School (Elizabethton), to go
with Greenback and Concord
looks like it’s going to be us and
Concord.”
On Thursday, the TSSAA Board
of Control will hear requests
from schools in response to the
proposed regions, then vote to
finalize those regions.
Bernard Childress, executive
director of TSSAA, spent “quite
a while” on the phone Monday
morning with Greenback principal Mike Casteel, hearing Greenback’s reasoning behind why the
�Kees would prefer to stay put. In
no uncertain terms, it’s money.
“They’ve requested that they
participate in Region 2,” Childress said. “I know that Mr.
UP NEXT
NO. 1 MISSISSIPPI ST.
AT NO. 4 ALABAMA
2:30 p.m. Saturday
TV: CBS
Auburn and No. 10 Mississippi’s hopes are weakened.
The top two remaining teams already have
big SEC wins: The Bulldogs over Auburn on Oct.
11 and Alabama in overtime against LSU last
weekend.
Mississippi State (9-0,
5-0 SEC) is ranked atop
the College Football Playoff rankings. Alabama (8-1,
5-1) is fifth, but could move
into the top four Tuesday
night since Auburn lost to
Texas A&M.
The Bulldogs have been
SEE SEC, 3B
JOY KIMBROUGH | THE DAILY TIMES
VANDERBILT QUARTERBACK AND MARYVILLE ALUM Patton Robinette (4) runs the ball during last year’s game against
Tennessee at Neyland Stadium.
Vols ignoring falling yard short last year
BY GRANT RAMEY
[email protected]
KNOXVILLE — Tennessee was a yard away last
November. A yard away
from a bowl berth. A yard
away from an extra month
of practice. A yard away
from a chance to play for
a winning season.
It looked like the Vols
held that yard, too, when
a quarterback sneak from
Vanderbilt’s Austyn Carta-Samuels was ruled a
no-gain on fourth-and-1
at the 34-yard line late
in the fourth quarter last
November 23 at Neyland
Stadium.
With Tennessee sitting
on four wins, looking to
get to win No. 5 with only
a trip to Kentucky left on
the schedule, the crowd
erupted on what felt like
UP NEXT
KENTUCKY
AT TENNESSEE
Saturday, 4 p.m.
TV: SEC Network
RADIO: Vol Network
the end of a bitter cold
night. Only it wasn’t over.
Not by a long shot.
The play went under
review. The original spot
on the field was overturned. Vanderbilt was
given a first down and
new life.
Carta-Samuels found
receiver Jordan Mathews
for 25 yards on the next
play, down to the Tennessee 8-yard line. Two plays
later former Maryville
Rebel quarterback Patton Robinette faked a
jump pass and ran around
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right end for a touchdown
with less than a minute
left, helping Vanderbilt
escape with a 14-10 win
and robbing the Vols of
bowl season.
Tennessee (4-5, 1-4 SEC)
is back to four wins this
November, with Kentucky (Saturday, 4 p.m.;
SEC Network), Missouri
and at Vanderbilt left on
the schedule.
How much is Butch
Jones leaning on last year’s
example of close but not
close enough? Not at all.
“I don’t need to,” Jones
said Monday. “This is a different team. The dynamics are different. That’s
why each year is a different team. It has a different
personality.
“Our players understand
what’s at stake. The thing
you don’t want to do is
create stress on them.
They understand what
they’re playing for. They
put themselves in position.”
This “different team”
in 2014 has proven it can
handle the stress, even if
Jones refuses to add any,
putting itself in this position two weeks ago. The
Vols rallied from a twotouchdown deficit to force
overtime and win 45-42 at
South Carolina, after trailing 42-28 with less than
two minutes to play.
“I hope everybody truly
understands the magnitude of that win at South
Carolina,” Jones said. “It’s
never happened in the history of Tennessee football. And we’ve been playing football here now for
SEE VOLS, 3B
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YOUR SPORTS. YOUR TIMES.
2B
THE DAILY TIMES
Cleveland
Milwaukee
Detroit
Indiana
ON THE SCHEDULE
3
3
2
2
3
4
4
6
11вЃ„2
2
21вЃ„2
31вЃ„2
.500
.429
.333
.250
WESTERN CONFERENCE
PREP BOWLING
3:30 p.m — Heritage vs. Knoxville Catholic, at Crest Bowling Lanes
PREP BASKETBALL
6 p.m. — McMinn Central at Alcoa
6 p.m. — Jefferson County at Maryville
6 p.m. — Heritage at Sequoyah
6 p.m. — Seymour at Loudon
6 p.m. — Harriman at TKA
ON THE AIR
COLLEGE FOOTBALL
8 p.m. .............. Toledo at Northern Illinois ....................................ESPN2
8 p.m. .............. Akron at Buffalo ....................................................ESPNU
NHL
8 p.m. .............. Buffalo at St. Louis ...............................................NBCSN
25 YEARS AGO FROM TIMES HISTORY
From the Nov. 13, 1989 edition of The Daily Times: The
1989 University of Tennessee football team defeated Akron,
52-9, and set several milestones. Greg Burke tied the record
for most extra points in a game with seven, Thomas Woods
moved into a tie for third place all-time with 106 catches and
the Vols’ offense compiled a then-record 588 total yards.
ODDS
GLANTZ-CULVER LINE
FAVORITE ....... OPEN .. TODAY .O/U ..UNDERDOG
Akron .....................3 ..... 3ВЅ .... at .......... Buffalo
at N. Illinois .... OFF .... OFF ....................Toledo
Tomorrow
at UMass-x ....... 2ВЅ ..... 3ВЅ .................... Ball St.
at Bowling Green13 ..... 13 ....................Kent St.
Thursday
East Carolina ........1 ....... 2...... at ......Cincinnati
at UTSA........... OFF .... OFF .....Southern Miss.
at Southern Cal14ВЅ .... 14 ................ California
Saturday
at North Carolina2 ....... 2............... Pittsburgh
at NC State......12ВЅ ...... 14 ...........Wake Forest
at Penn St. .........10 ...... 10 .....................Temple
Ohio St. ............12ВЅ ...... 12 ..........at Minnesota
Iowa ...................5ВЅ ..... 5ВЅ .... at .............Illinois
at W. Kentucky..10 .... 10ВЅ .......................Army
at W. Michigan23ВЅ ... 25ВЅ........... E. Michigan
at Wisconsin ....... 6 ....... 6..................Nebraska
at Tennessee ... 7ВЅ ..... 7ВЅ ................Kentucky
at Rutgers ........6ВЅ .......8......................Indiana
Clemson .................1 ....... 3...... at Georgia Tech
at Duke ..............6ВЅ ..... 5ВЅ ......... Virginia Tech
at Air Force ......... +1 ....... 2..................... Nevada
South Florida 10ВЅ .....11ВЅ.... at ................ SMU
at South AlabamaOFFOFF ..............Texas St.
TCU...................... 28 ......28 .... at ...........Kansas
at Arkansas St. . 14 .....13ВЅ .................Appy St.
at BYU .............23ВЅ .... 23ВЅ...................... UNLV
at Stanford ......... 8 ..... 7ВЅ .........................Utah
at Utah St. .......... 16 ...... 16 ............ New Mexico
at Boise St. ......... 14 ...... 14 ..........San Diego St.
at Texas Tech OFF .... OFF .............Oklahoma
at Arkansas...........1 ..... 2ВЅ .......................... LSU
at Arizona ............ 9 ....... 9.............Washington
at Georgia.............2 ..... 2ВЅ ....................Auburn
at Florida ..............5 ..... 6ВЅ..... South Carolina
Florida St. ......... 2ВЅ ....... 2...... at ............. Miami
at Navy .............. 3ВЅ ....... 3...........Ga. Southern
at Notre Dame .. 16 .......17 ..... Northwestern
at Cent. Michigan14ВЅ. 15 .......... Miami (Ohio)
Middle Tenn. .... 3ВЅ ..... 4ВЅ .... at ...................FIU
at San Jose St..9ВЅ .... 10ВЅ ....................Hawaii
at Idaho.................4 ....... 5............................Troy
at Texas A&M ..5ВЅ ..... 5ВЅ .................. Missouri
Memphis ......... 10ВЅ .......11 ..... at ............Tulane
Arizona St............ 9 ..... 9ВЅ.... at .....Oregon St.
at Alabama ..........7 ....... 7 ......... Mississippi St.
Texas ......................1 ....... 2...... atOklahoma St.
Michigan St. ........ 11 .....12ВЅ ... at .......Maryland
at Arizona .............3 ........1 ...... (41ВЅ) .... Detroit
at Indy....2ВЅ ..... 2ВЅ .. (57ВЅ) ......New England
Monday
Pittsburgh..5ВЅ ...5 .... (47) ........at Tennessee
NBA
FAVORITE ..............LINE.... O/U ..........UNDERDOG
at Toronto ............ 11ВЅ ... (202ВЅ) ...... Orlando
at Memphis .............12 ... (198ВЅ) .. L.A. Lakers
at Milwaukee ........4ВЅ ... (190).........Okla. City
at Dallas ................... 8 ... (205) .. Sacramento
at Portland .......... 8ВЅ ... (202ВЅ) ....Charlotte
at Golden State ...3ВЅ ... (203) .. San Antonio
NHL
FAVORITE ..............LINE.... UNDERDOG .........LINE
Minnesota ...........-130 ... at ...New Jersey +110
at N.Y. Islanders .-150 ... Colorado .......... +130
Pittsburgh ........... -135 ... at .N.Y. Rangers +115
at Washington . -200 ... Columbus......... +170
at Montreal .........-155 ... Winnipeg ..........+135
San Jose .............. -140 ... at ..........Florida +120
at St. Louis ........ -450 ... Buffalo .............+325
at Nashville........ -190 ... Edmonton ....... +165
at Chicago ...........-145 ... Tampa Bay .......+125
at Arizona ............-120 ... Dallas................+100
Thursday
FAVORITE ....... OPEN .. TODAY .O/U ..UNDERDOG
at Miami ................5 ....... 5...... (42) ...... Buffalo
Sunday
at Cleveland ........3 ....... 3...... (42ВЅ) .Houston
at Chicago ........4ВЅ ..... 3ВЅ .... (47) .Minnesota
at Green Bay ....4ВЅ ..... 6ВЅ.... (53) .............Phil.
at Kansas City ... +1 ......1ВЅ .... (43) .......Seattle
at Carolina ....... 2ВЅ ....... 3...... (47ВЅ)... Atlanta
at New Orleans5ВЅ ..... 6ВЅ.... (50ВЅ) .......Cincy
at Washington ....7 ....... 7 ...... (45) Tampa Bay
Denver .................. 8 ..... 9ВЅ.... (51).at St. Louis
San Francisco ......3 ....... 4...... (43ВЅ) at Giants
at San Diego ....... 9 ...... 10 ..... (44ВЅ) .Oakland
W
L
Pct
GB
1
1
3
3
3
.857
.857
.571
.500
.400
—
—
2
21вЃ„2
3
W
L
Pct
GB
4
3
2
2
1
3
5
4
5
5
.571
.375
.333
.286
.167
—
11вЃ„2
11вЃ„2
2
21вЃ„2
W
L
Pct
GB
5
5
4
4
1
1
2
2
3
5
.833
.714
.667
.571
.167
—
1вЃ„2
1
11вЃ„2
4
Memphis
6
Houston
6
Dallas
4
New Orleans
3
San Antonio
2
Northwest Division
Portland
Utah
Minnesota
Oklahoma City
Denver
Pacific Division
Golden State
Sacramento
L.A. Clippers
Phoenix
L.A. Lakers
Sunday
Brooklyn 104, Orlando 96
Utah 97, Detroit 96
Oklahoma City 101, Sacramento 93
Toronto 120, Philadelphia 88
Miami 105, Dallas 96
Phoenix 107, Golden State 95
Portland 116, Denver 100
L.A. Lakers 107, Charlotte 92
Monday
Indiana 97, Utah 86
Cleveland 118, New Orleans 111
Atlanta at New York, late
Detroit at Chicago, late
San Antonio at L.A. Clippers, late
Today
Orlando at Toronto, 7:30 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at Memphis, 8 p.m.
Oklahoma City at Milwaukee, 8 p.m.
Sacramento at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Charlotte at Portland, 10 p.m.
San Antonio at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.
Wednesday
Detroit at Washington, 7 p.m.
Utah at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m.
Indiana at Miami, 7:30 p.m.
Oklahoma City at Boston, 7:30 p.m.
Orlando at New York, 7:30 p.m.
L.A. Lakers at New Orleans, 8 p.m.
Brooklyn at Phoenix, 9 p.m.
Portland at Denver, 9 p.m.
Houston vs. Minnesota at Mexico City, 10 p.m.
BOWLING
MONDAY MORNING COFFEE
LEAGUE
at Crest Lanes
Nov. 10
HIGH SERIES
Dora Headrick 539, Cora Kiser 526, Sandy
Herr 517, Melissa Ownby 504, Doris Long
486
HIGH GAME
Sandy Herr 219, Melissa Ownby 195, Cora
Kiser 194, Dora Headrick 191, Doris Long 178
BASKETBALL
UNION GROVE ELEMENTARY
VS. ROCKFORD
FOOTBALL
Nov. 11
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
GIRLS 32-3
East
Union Grove 32
Emma Meschede 14 Mikah Morris 12 Ashlyn
Perkins 2 Adriana Diaz 2 Erin Simerly 2
Rockford 3
Charlie Hatcher 2 Carolina Soto 1
BOYS 11-8
NFL
New England
Buffalo
Miami
N.Y. Jets
South
Union Grove 8
Atticus Coulter 4 Michael Meschede 3
Kendall Brewer 1
Rockford 11
Defan Veritek 4 McCoy Mothershed 2 Bryson Richardson 3 Tyler Willis 2
Indianapolis
Houston
Tennessee
Jacksonville
North
NBA
Cleveland
Cincinnati
Pittsburgh
Baltimore
West
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W
NFL
Southwest Division
Toronto
6
Brooklyn
4
Boston
3
New York
2
Philadelphia
0
Southeast Division
L
Pct
GB
1
2
3
5
7
.857
.667
.500
.286
.000
—
11вЃ„2
21вЃ„2
4
6
Denver
Kansas City
San Diego
Oakland
W
L
T
Pct
PF
PA
7
5
5
2
2
4
4
8
0
0
0
0
.778
.556
.556
.200
281
191
227
174
198
182
171
265
W
L
T
Pct
PF
PA
6
4
2
1
3
5
7
9
0
0
0
0
.667
.444
.222
.100
290 211
206 197
144 223
158 282
W
L
T
Pct
PF
6
5
6
6
3
3
4
4
0
1
0
0
.667
.611
.600
.600
209 172
197 211
261 239
261 181
W
L
T
Pct
PF
7
6
5
0
2
3
4
9
0
0
0
0
.778
.667
.556
.000
286 202
217 151
205 186
146 252
PA
PA
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
W
L
Pct
GB
Miami
Washington
Charlotte
Atlanta
Orlando
Central Division
5
5
3
2
2
2
2
4
3
5
.714
.714
.429
.400
.286
—
—
2
2
3
W
L
Pct
GB
Chicago
5
2
.714
—
East
Philadelphia
Dallas
N.Y. Giants
Washington
South
New Orleans
W
L
T
Pct
PF
6
7
3
3
2
3
6
6
0
0
0
0
.750
.700
.333
.333
234 177
261 212
195 247
197 229
PA
W
L
T
Pct
PF
4
5 0 .444 251 225
PA
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2014
Carolina
Atlanta
Tampa Bay
North
3
3
1
5 1 .389 177 236
6 0 .333 219 238
8 0 .111 167 272
W
L
T
Pct
PF
PA
Detroit
Green Bay
Minnesota
Chicago
West
7
6
4
3
2
3
5
6
0
0
0
0
.778
.667
.444
.333
182
277
168
194
142
205
199
277
W
L
T
Pct
PF
PA
8
6
5
3
1
3
4
6
0
0
0
0
.889
.667
.556
.333
223 170
240 191
195 202
163 251
Arizona
Seattle
San Francisco
St. Louis
Thursday
Cleveland 24, Cincinnati 3
Sunday
San Francisco 27, New Orleans 24, OT
Kansas City 17, Buffalo 13
Detroit 20, Miami 16
Baltimore 21, Tennessee 7
N.Y. Jets 20, Pittsburgh 13
Atlanta 27, Tampa Bay 17
Dallas 31, Jacksonville 17
Denver 41, Oakland 17
Seattle 38, N.Y. Giants 17
Arizona 31, St. Louis 14
Green Bay 55, Chicago 14
Open: Houston, Indianapolis, Minnesota,
New England, San Diego, Washington
Monday
Carolina at Philadelphia, late
Thursday
Buffalo at Miami, 8:25 p.m.
Sunday
Minnesota at Chicago, 1 p.m.
Seattle at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati at New Orleans, 1 p.m.
Denver at St. Louis, 1 p.m.
Houston at Cleveland, 1 p.m.
Atlanta at Carolina, 1 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Washington, 1 p.m.
San Francisco at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m.
Oakland at San Diego, 4:05 p.m.
Detroit at Arizona, 4:25 p.m.
Philadelphia at Green Bay, 4:25 p.m.
New England at Indianapolis, 8:30 p.m.
Open: Baltimore, Dallas, Jacksonville, Jets
Monday
Pittsburgh at Tennessee, 8:30 p.m.
LATE SUNDAY
PACKERS 55, BEARS 14
Chicago
0
0
7
7 — 14
Green Bay 14 28 6 7 — 55
First Quarter
GB—Bostick 1 pass from A.Rodgers (Crosby
kick), 6:13.
GB—Quarless 4 pass from A.Rodgers (Crosby
kick), 3:53.
Second Quarter
GB—Nelson 73 pass from A.Rodgers (Crosby
kick), 14:48.
GB—Nelson 40 pass from A.Rodgers (Crosby
kick), 12:09.
GB—Lacy 56 pass from A.Rodgers (Crosby
kick), 4:48.
GB—Cobb 18 pass from A.Rodgers (Crosby
kick), :14.
Third Quarter
GB—FG Crosby 20, 10:48.
Chi—Marshall 45 pass from Cutler (Gould
kick), 7:44.
GB—FG Crosby 52, 5:27.
Fourth Quarter
GB—Hayward 82 interception return (Crosby
kick), 10:41.
Chi—C.Williams 101 kickoff return (Gould
kick), 10:27.
First downs
Total Net Yards
Rushes-yards
Passing
Punt Returns
Kickoff Returns
Interceptions Ret.
Comp-Att-Int
Sacked-Yards Lost
Punts
Fumbles-Lost
Penalties-Yards
Time of Possession
Chi
21
311
24-55
256
2-13
10-288
0-0
23-40-2
4-27
4-42.8
2-1
11-163
30:19
GB
21
451
32-132
319
2-16
1-20
2-91
19-32-0
0-0
3-40.3
1-1
5-50
29:41
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING—Chicago, Forte 17-54, Carey 2-13,
Jeffery 1-8, Cutler 2-0, C.Williams 1-(minus
8), O’Donnell 1-(minus 12). Green Bay, Harris
8-52, Lacy 14-50, Kuhn 5-20, Starks 5-10.
PASSING—Chicago, Cutler 22-37-2-272,
Clausen 1-3-0-11. Green Bay, Flynn 1-5-0-4,
A.Rodgers 18-27-0-315.
RECEIVING—Chicago, Marshall 8-112, Jeffery
6-63, Forte 3-27, Bennett 2-45, Carey 1-11,
Holmes 1-11, Morgan 1-11, Rosario 1-3. Green
Bay, Nelson 6-152, Cobb 4-72, Lacy 3-68,
Quarless 2-10, R.Rodgers 2-6, D.Adams 1-10,
Bostick 1-1.
TITANS: After п¬Ѓrst quarter, most drives were three-plays
FROM 1B
to be knocked out, and
teammate Kendall Wright
recovered the ball.
Officials ruled the pass
incomplete, and Titans
running back Leon Washington wound up flagged
for head-butting one of the
Ravens.
Instead of the ball near
midfield with 2:16 left
before halftime, the Titans
punted.
“We didn’t respond to that
very well, so that’s some-
thing we have to get better
at,” Whisenhunt said.
Whisenhunt also said he
thought Brooks should have
been flagged for using the
crown of his helmet when
hitting Walker, especially
with that type of play being
a point of emphasis by the
NFL. Walker was carted
to the locker room, and
Whisenhunt said Monday
the tight end must clear the
concussion protocol before
he can return.
Coming off their bye, the
Titans went from holding
the ball for 12 minutes, 50
seconds of the first quarter
and taking a 7-0 lead to little offense afterward. They
had seven three-play drives
and ran no more than five
plays in a possession after
the first quarter.
It was rookie quarterback
Zach Mettenberger’s first
start on the road, and he
connected on 8 of his first
11 passes with a touchdown.
He was sacked five times
and was 16 of 27 for 179
yards with a touchdown
and an interception.
As a result, the Titans
rank 31st in points per game
having scored the fewest
through nine games with
144 points.
Jacksonville has scored
158 with an extra game.
Tennessee also ranks 31st in
total yards and first downs
per game and remain last
in the league in third-down
efficiency after failing to
convert the final eight
chances in Baltimore.
It was only Mettenberger’s second start, and he
has lots of rookie company.
MIKE ROEMER | THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
CHICAGO BEARS HEAD COACH MARC TRESTMAN talks to quarterback
Jay Cutler (6) during the first half of Sunday’s game against
the Green Bay Packers in Green Bay, Wis.
Bears have no plans
to shake up staff
The Associated Press
LAKE FOREST, Ill. —
The way this season is
slipping away, coach Marc
Trestman can understand
the frustration around
Chicago.
The losses are piling up.
The playoff hopes are all
but gone. And the Bears
somehow hit a new low
when that seemed impossible.
“We know our fans are
disappointed,” Trestman
said Monday, a day after
the Bears got pounded
55-14 at Green Bay. “They
have a right to be. This
has been a very disturbing stretch of three weeks.
There’s no doubt about it.
But we’re focused in and
the only way we can work
our way out of this is to
go get ready for Minnesota.”
Calls for sweeping, topto-bottom changes are ripping through Chicago like
a winter wind gust, and no
one from the McCaskey
family owners on down
is being spared.
There are big questions
about Trestman and general manager Phil Emery
with Chicago poised to
miss the playoffs for the
seventh time in eight
years. There is even more
heat on defensive coordinator Mel Tucker, whose
unit gave up more than
50 points for the second
straight game.
But just as he did two
weeks ago, Trestman said
he’s not making any changes to his staff “at this time.”
He continued to back
Tucker and insisted he’s
not concerned that quarterback Jay Cutler may be
losing the support of his
teammates.
The bigger issue is
whether the Bears (3-6)
are losing the support of
their fan base after losing for the fifth time in
six games. The debacle
at Green Bay was just as
ugly as the 51-23 loss at
New England two weeks
earlier.
“As I’ve said before this,
I think this team and this
locker room is in a good
place at this time,” Trestman said. “And we’re in a
position where we have to
work our way out of this.
And I think the team is
focused on doing this.”
He reiterated Monday
that the Bears are preparing well. It’s just that their
performance in practice
is not translating to the
games, and he can’t pinpoint why.
Tucker has been a popular target with the defense
struggling in his two seasons. He was essentially
given a do-over after injuries gutted the defense a
year ago. But the performance has not improved
despite a major overhaul
in the offseason.
The Bears have been outscored a combined 106-37
overall the past two games
and 94-7 in the first half
of their past three. They
have allowed 50 or more
points in three of their past
11 games, something they
had only done six times
before.
“To me, (Tucker is)
doing everything he can
under the circumstances
to coach, to teach and to
lead that side of the ball,
and he’s got a very good
staff with him,” Trestman
said.
Five-time Pro Bowl
defensive end Jared Allen
has just 1 1вЃ„2 sacks after
signing a four-year deal
that guaranteed $15.5 million. Defensive end Lamarr Houston, a key offseason addition, suffered a
season-ending injury to
his right knee celebrating
a sack in the closing minutes at New England, one
of the more embarrassing
moments for the Bears this
season.
“You know, we have
good players,” Allen said.
“We just aren’t obviously
a good team. When you
get beat down like this,
you can’t really say much
else, I guess.”
It’s not just the defense,
though.
An offense that ranked
among the best last season
is regressing in a big way
in Trestman’s second year.
Cutler continues to make
the same mistakes that
have defined his career,
and he can’t seem to do
anything right against
Green Bay. Including
the playoffs, Cutler is 1-11
against the Packers after
another forgettable performance that included
two interceptions.
Even Wisconsin Gov.
Scott Walker took a shot
at him, tweeting Monday:
“After this past week, I still
have more wins in WI than
Jay Cutler.”
Trestman said he did
not consider lifting Cutler at halftime when the
Bears trailed 42-0 and the
quarterback had two turnovers.
Good through
Nov. 16th, 2014
with this coupon
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SPORTS | 3B
THE DAILY TIMES
Tuesday, November 11, 2014
www.thedailytimes.com
Vols want more from Dobbs
BY JOHN BRICE
AND GRANT RAMEY
Vols, Wildcats going
different directions
VolQuest.com
The Associated Press
KNOXVILLE — Butch Jones again
Monday reemphasized his Tennessee team’s final bye week of the 2014
came at a fortuitous time, but Jones
again challenged his sophomore quarterback, Josh Dobbs, to ratchet up his
consistency.
Lamenting that Sunday’s practice
was not as expected, Jones once again
stressed the need for Dobbs — coming
off a 467-yard, five-touchdown effort
in the Vols’ come-from-behind win
Nov. 1 at South Carolina — to make
more routine plays.
“Needs to work on it. Not what we
needed,” Jones said. “It’s easy to write
things when you watch a game or two,
but we see it every day in practice.
There’s a lot different. And Josh knows
it.
“For us to be successful, he has to play
with great consistency, day in and day
out. That’s his biggest challenge, and
he understands it. We work it each
and every day. We talk about it, but we
need much more consistency. Not just
from him, but if it’s Nate Peterman or
whoever is our quarterback. Just being
able to make the routine plays.”
Dobbs has helmed the Vols’ offense
for its past seven quarters and an overtime session, generating 65 points and
more than 1,000 yards’ offense.
“Josh is humble. That’s all I can say,”
said junior wideout Alton �Pig’ Howard, who generated his first career 100yard receiving day at South Carolina.
“He’s just one of those kids who loves
ball and focuses on the little things that
are most important. Down-to-earth
guy; he never complained regardless
of the situation when he wasn’t playing. His number was called and he
stepped up and he was ready.”
Howard said he believed Dobbs had
done a nice job of being prepared and
building on the experiences gained
when Dobbs started the final month of
Tennessee’s 2013 season due to seasonending injuries to both Justin Worley
and Nathan Peterman.
“I think Dobbs stays ready at all
times. I think this year from last year,
he kind of had a little experience. He
knows he can’t have that much time
in the pocket,” Howard said.
Jones stressed that Dobbs had managed game situations efficiently since
KNOXVILLE — Kentucky and Tennessee have
taken different directions
to reach similar points.
Tennessee has had a
week off since rallying for
a 45-42 overtime victory
at South Carolina, a comeback that gave the Volunteers plenty of optimism
heading into the stretch
run. Kentucky has lost
four straight games by
an average margin of 23.5
points.
Yet the two teams head
into Saturday’s matchup
at Neyland Stadium with
comparable records and
identical goals. Kentucky
(5-5, 2-5 SEC) and Tennessee (4-5, 1-4) are both seeking their first bowl bids
since 2010.
“They’re fighting for
the same thing that we’re
fighting for,” Tennessee
coach Butch Jones said.
Tennessee has won 28 of
its past 29 meetings with
Kentucky and enters Saturday’s game as a 7½-point
favorite. The Vols have
looked like a different
team since Joshua Dobbs
took over at quarterback.
Dobbs helped Tennessee erase much of a 24-0
deficit in a 34-20 loss to
Alabama.
He followed that up
against South Carolina by
becoming the first Tennessee player to throw for
300 yards and rush for 100
yards in the same game.
The recent surge has the
Vols feeling bullish about
their chances of reaching
a bowl game.
“It’s going to be a great
feeling when we get there,”
Tennessee linebacker A.J.
Johnson said.
While Tennessee must
win two of its remaining
three games to have a shot
at a bowl bid, Kentucky
can become bowl eligible
merely by winning Saturday. The problem is that
the Wildcats have been
stuck on five wins for a
month now.
In its past four games,
Kentucky has lost 41-3 at
LSU, 45-31 against Mississippi State, 20-10 at Missouri and 63-31 against
Georgia.
“It’s very hard to swallow,” Kentucky coach
DARYL SULLIVAN | THE DAILY TIMES
TENNESSEE QUARTERBACK JOSHUA DOBBS (11) looks to get past Alabama’s Reggie Ragland (19) in the Vols’ 34-20 loss to the Tide Oct. 25 in Knoxville.
MORE ON VOLQUEST
Vols in the NFL report
How the future fared
Inside the Fort with Paul Fortenberry
making his ’14 season debut in the first
quarter against Alabama Oct. 25, but
Jones reiterated that Dobbs will face
new challenges as teams become more
accustomed to his work leading the
Vols’ offense.
“Josh in the game situations has done
a very good job of that, of managing
the offense,” Jones said. “But the more
you put your identity on video, the
more there is, the more of the different game plans you’re going to see,
the different looks you’re going to see.
Because they have more opportunities to game plan you now because
of your video.”
Jones did say that Dobbs, along with
several factors, had helped bolster an
offensive line that struggled greatly
through the first seven games.
“Any time you can have a threat of
a running quarterback, that changes the dynamics up front. From the
defense being conscious, being able
to account for the quarterback. I think
the offensive line has continued to be
work in progress,” Jones said. “We’re
still work in progress. I think Jalen
Hurd has helped a lot. Our offensive
coaches have done a good job of playing to the strengths of our players.
Being able to win some one-on-one
matchups out on the perimeter. So
I think it’s a combination of a lot of
little things, which obviously add up
to big things.”
INJURY UPDATE: Jones started his
weekly press conference Monday
by announcing that sophomore
wide receiver Josh Smith (highankle sprain) is out for the year after
undergoing season-ending surgery
that “tightened the joint up.” Smith
will redshirt ... Trevarris Saulsberry
(knee) won’t play Saturday, but Jones
said there are no other injury concerns.
Jones added he “fully anticipates” wide
receiver Marquez North (shoulder) to
play against Kentucky after not finishing the game at South Carolina two
weeks ago. ... Right tackle Coleman
Thomas is healthy, but Jones said Jacob
Gilliam, who has started the last two
weeks, “is our right tackle.” Gilliam is
listed as the starter on the depth chart
with junior college-transfer Dontavius
Blair listed as the backup.
KICKOFF TIMES: The SEC announced
Monday that Tennessee’s Nov. 22 home
game against Missouri will kickoff at
7:30 p.m. at Neyland Stadium and will
be broadcast by either ESPN or SEC
Network. Tennessee’s Nov. 29 game
at Vanderbilt will be a 4 p.m. kickoff
on SEC Network.
SEC: Bulldogs a relative newcomer as AP poll top spot
FROM 1B
atop the AP poll for the
past five weeks, but can
embrace the underdog
mentality this week. Oddsmakers have installed the
Tide as touchdown favorites at Bryant-Denny Stadium, where Alabama has
won 13 straight.
“Every article you read,
everywhere you look, we’re
the big underdog in this
game,” Mississippi State
coach Dan Mullen said.
“We’ve done that before
and we know that role.”
Mississippi State is still
relatively new to the lofty
perch atop college football,
while Alabama probably
has as much experience in
huge games lately as anybody. The Tide has won
three of four matchups with
No. 1 teams over the past
five seasons.
The previous time a topranked team was an underdog was the BCS championship game in January 2013
according to STATS. In that
VOLS: Two wins may help bowl chances
FROM 1B
118 years. It’s the biggest
come-from-behind win
in, I believe, less than four
minutes.
“You look at ESPN (stats),
we had a 0.09 percent
chance of winning that
football game (when it was
42-28). That’s a great illustration of that continual
growth and development
of belief that you’re gong
to win the football game.
And we were able to do
that.”
Now Tennessee needs
two wins in its final three
games — two of those, Kentucky and Missouri, being
played in Knoxville — to
get to six wins, bowl eligibility’s magic number
that would give the Vols
December football for the
first time since 2010.
The similarities between
2013 and 2014 go beyond
number of wins and the
month on the calendar.
Tennessee had upset
South Carolina last year
too, 23-21 on a Michael
Palardy field goal to sink
the then-11th ranked Gamecocks.
Quarterback Josh Dobbs,
then a true freshman, was
running the offense after
Justin Worley went down
with a thumb injury.
But there’s one glaring
difference.
“Now, the more you win
the more that’s at stake,”
Jones said. “What do you
do? Does that drive you
more? Are you satisfied
with it?
“Last year I believe we
got satisfied at times. And
there was nothing to be
satisfied for. Now we’ve
put ourselves in a position for postseason opportunity. Go take advantage
of it.”
The way he puts it, none
of the posed questions
apply to senior middle
linebacker A.J. Johnson,
Tennessee’s physical and
emotional leader.
He has an SEC-leading
96 tackles, including 8.5
for loss, and at year’s end
will likely become the
first player in the history of Tennessee football
to lead the Vols in tackles
three straight seasons.
And he has exactly zero
hesitations about the bowl
game questions. Nothing has changed or will
change.
“Keep going hard each
day, each week,” Johnson
said Monday. “Get this win
No. 5 so we can get to win
No.6.”
More formality than milestone, as hard as that may
be to believe after the last
half decade of Tennessee
football.
“Getting to a bowl game
is my last thought because
I know we’re going to get
there,” Johnson added confidently. “We’re going to make
whatever happen to get to a
bowl game this year.
“It’s going to be a great feeling when we get there.”
Sophomore Jalen ReevesMaybin, second on Tennessee’s tackle chart with 71
stops, didn’t mince words
either.
“We have this mindset
of we’re not going to be
denied,” Reeves-Maybin
said, citing “more focus”
this time around.
“That’s one of our program goals, to win bowl
games, and we’re going to
get that this year.”
That increased focus has
been part of the continued
change in culture under
Jones.
“Some guys may have
been because they just
weren’t used to getting to
that bowl game, making
that final push,” ReevesMaybin said. “But I think
we’ve got the guys in the
room this year to make that
push.”
Like Jones tends to do, he
tied it all together with one
of his countless sayings.
“I have to go back,” Jones
said. “The �Power of One.’
Before you can get anywhere, it starts with getting victory No. 5. And
we’re playing a team that
comes in, there’s no mistake about it, we all know,
we’re fighting for the same
thing they’re fighting for.
“It comes down to execution, playing our style
of play and having a mentality. But execution is the
biggest thing, and I know
coach (Mark) Stoops is
telling his team the same
thing.”
game, No. 2 Alabama was
an 8.5-point favorite over
No. 1 Notre Dame, and won.
Alabama was a more modest favorite over No. 1 LSU
in both meetings in the 2011
season, including the BCS
championship game.
TENNESSEE (4-5, 1-4 SEC)
08.31 Utah State
W 38-7
09.06 Arkansas St. W 34-19
09.13 at Oklahoma L 10-34
09.27 at Georgia*
L 32-35
10.04 Florida*
L 9-10
10.11 Chattanooga W 45-10
10.18 at Ole Miss* L 34-3
10.25 Alabama*
L 34-20
11.01 at S Carolina* W 45-42, OT
11.15 Kentucky*
4 p.m. SEC
11.22 Missouri*
7:30 p.m. ESPN
11.29 at Vanderbilt* 4 p.m. SECN
*SEC opponent
Mark Stoops said. “I don’t
care who you’re playing.
Nobody likes defeat. I
know our fans don’t. So
it’s difficult, but it doesn’t
get you down.”
The Wildcats say they
haven’t lost faith in themselves.
“We have a strong senior
group and the guys behind
us know that we are going
to come back and keep
fighting,” Kentucky defensive tackle Mike Douglas
said after the Georgia
game. “There’s no giveup and if you give up, you
might as well stay in Lexington when we travel on
the road.”
While Kentucky is trying to remain upbeat, Tennessee must guard against
a false sense of security.
Jones made that point
clear Monday by noting
how Dobbs needed to
improve his consistency
in practice, even after the
sophomore quarterback’s
performance against South
Carolina.
This marks the fourth
straight year Tennessee
has been 4-5 with a shot
at earning a bowl bid by
winning two of its remaining three games. Each of
the past three years, the
Vols have finished one
win short.
“Last year, I believe we
got satisfied at times,”
Jones said. “There was
nothing to be satisfied
for. ... Now (that) we put
ourselves in position for
a postseason opportunity,
go take advantage of it.”
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4B | SPORTS
THE DAILY TIMES
www.thedailytimes.com
�Lady Vols’ pared from
all but women’s hoops
Tuesday, November 11, 2014
Format crushes Gordon’s bid
BY JENNA FRYER
AP Auto Racing Writer
[email protected]
KNOXVILLE — Tennessee will call all its teams the
Volunteers and will phase
out the Lady Volunteers
nickname for all women’s
sports except basketball
starting next year.
In a university release, the
school announced Monday
it was making the change
as part of a brand restructuring that coincides with
its move from Adidas to
Nike as its apparel provider. The switch takes effect
July 1.
Tennessee chancellor
Jimmy Cheek said in a
university statement that
“brand consistency across
the university is critical.”
The release said women’s basketball would be
exempt from the move
“because of the accomplishments and legacy of
the championship program
built by Coach Pat Summitt
and her former players.”
This move continues a
transition that began as
Tennessee consolidated its
men’s and women’s athletic departments in 2012.
THE ROAD TO COOKEVILLE
Quad 1
First Round, Friday Nov. 7
No. 1 Greenback bye
No. 4 Sunbright 42, No. 5 Oakdale 28
No. 3 Coalfield 8, No. 6 Harriman 6
No. 2 Cloudland bye
Second Round, Nov. 14
No. 4 Sunbright at No. 1 Greenback
No. 3 Coalfield at No. 2 Cloudland
Quad 2
No. 1 Monterey bye
No. 5 Midway 42, No. 4 Red Boiling Springs 8
No. 3 S. Pittsburg 36, No. 6 Clay County 34
No. 2 Copper Basin bye
Second Round, Nov. 14
No. 5 Midway at No. 1 Monterey
No. 3 S. Pittsburg at No. 2 Copper Basin
Quad 3
No. 1 Columbia Academy bye
No. 5 Clarksville Acad. 35, No. 4 Huntland 21
No. 3 Wayne Co. 48, No. 6 Gordonsville 28
No. 2 Nashville Christian
Second Round
No. 5 Clarksville Acad. at No. 1 Col. Acad.
No. 3 Wayne County at Nashville Christian
Quad 4
No. 1 Union City bye
No. 5 Dresden 56, No. 4 Humbolt 14
No. 3 Lake County 38, No. 6 South Fulton 24
No. 2 Hollow Rock-Bruceton bye
Second Round
No. 3 Lake Co. at No. 2 H. Rock-Bruceton
CLASS 2A
Quad 1
First Round, Friday, Nov. 7
No. 1 Oneida bye
No. 5 Rockwood 24, No. 4 Boyd Buchanan 21
No. 3 Grace 35, No. 6 Meigs County 23
No. 2 Hampton bye
Second Round, Nov. 14
No. 5 Rockwoodat No. 1 Oneida
No. 3 Grace Chr. at No. 2 Hampton
Quad 2
No. 1 Marion County bye
No. 4 Jackson County 14, No. 5 Eaglesville 13
No. 3 Trousedale Co. 29, No. 6 Whitwell 0
No. Middle TN Christian bye
Second Round
No. 4 Jackson County at No. 1 Marion County
No. 3 Trousdale Co. at No. 2 Mid. TN Christian
Quad 3
No. 1 Adamsville bye
No. 5 Riverside 35, No. 4 Forrest 30
No. 6 Scotts Hill 42, No. 3 Loretto 34
No. 2 Mt. Pleasant bye
Second Round
No. 5 Riverside at No. 1 Adamsville
No. 6 Scotts Hill at Mt. Pleasant
Quad 4
No. 1 Trinity Christian bye
No. 4 Peabody 49, No. 5 Huntingdon 27
No. 6 Carver 26, No. 3 B. T. Washington 12
No. 2 McKenzie bye
Second Round
No. 4 Peabody at No. 1 Trinity Christian
No. 6 Carver at No. 2 McKenzie
CLASS 3A
Quad 1
First Round, Friday, Nov. 7
No. 1 Alcoa 62, No. 8 Johnson County 14
No. 4 Gat.-Pittman 52, No. 5 Sweetwater 23
No. 3 Pigeon Forge 49, No. 6 W. Greene 6
No. 7 CAK 42, No. 2 Chuckey-Doak 6
Second Round
No. 4 Gatlinburg-Pittman at No. 1 Alcoa
No. 7 CAK at No. 3 Pigeon Forge
Quad 2
First Round
No. 1 Notre Dame 55, No. 8 C. Christian 14
No. 4 Upperman 34, No. 5 York Institute 7
No. 3 Redbank 29, No. 6 Bledsoe County 14
No. 2 McMinn Cent. 43, No. 7 Grundy Co. 14
Second Round
No. 4 Upperman at No. 1 Notre Dame
No. 3 Redbank at No. 2 McMinn Central
Quad 3
First Round
No. 1 CPA 54, No. 8 Harpeth 0
No. 4 Westmoreland 35, No. 5 Fairview 6
No. 6 Lipscomb Acad. 24, No. 3 East Nash. 14
No. 2 W. H. Heritage 47, No. 7 Cascade 7
Second Round
No. 4 Westmoreland at No. 1 CPA
No. 6 Lipscomb Acad. at No 2 W. H. Heritage
Quad 4
First Round
No. 1 Camden 41, No. 8 Lewis County 0
No. 5 Milan 28, No. 4 Westview 14
No. 6 Hickman 27, No. 3 Manassas 25
No. Waverly 51, No. 7 Fairley 0
Second Round
No. 5 Milan at No. 1 Camden
No. 6 Hickman County at No. 2 Waverly
CLASS 4A
Quad 1
First Round, Friday, Nov. 7
No. 1 Fulton 55, No. 8 Scott 0
No. 4 Catholic 24, No. 5 Elizabethton 17
No. 3 Greeneville 42, No. 6 Carter 3
No. 2 Sull South 56, No. 7 Sull East 0
Second Round, Nov. 14
No. 4 Catholic at No. 1 Fulton
No. 3 Greeneville at No. 2 Sull South
Quad 2
First Round
No. 1 Loudon 50, No. 8 Macon County 7
No. 4 Signal Mtn. 49, No. 5 DeKalb Co. 10
No. 3 Hixson 28, No. 6 Page 21
No. 2 Livingston Acad. 42, No. 7 Chatt. Cent. 7
Second Round
No. 4 Signal Mountain at No. 1 Loudon
No. 3 Hixson at No. 2 Livingston Academy
Quad 3
First Round
No. 8 Giles Co. 38, No. 1 Marshall County 35
No. 4 White House 35, No. 5 Creek Wood
No. 6 Spring Hill 35, No. 3 Lexington 14
No. 2 Pearl Cohn 28, No. 7 Greenbrier 13
Second Round
No. 8 Giles County at No. 4 White House
No. 3 Spring Hill at No 2 Pearl Cohn
Quad 4
No. 1 Crockett Co. 69, No. 8 Raleigh-Egypt 19
No. 5 Jackson N. Side 14, No. 4 Chester Co. 7
No. 6 Dyersburg 37, No. 35 L. Magnet 35
No. 2 Trezevant 56, No. 7 Craigmont 14
CLASS 5A
Quad 1
First Round, Friday, Nov. 7
No. 1 South-Doyle 32, No. 8 Gibbs 21
No. 4 Campbell County 26, No. 5 Mo. West 25
No. 6 Tennessee 41, No. 3 Anderson County 24
No. 2 Knox West 46, No. 7 Knox Central 0
Second Round, Nov. 14
No. 4 Campbell County at No. 1 South-Doyle
No. 6 Tennessee at No. 2 Knox West
Quad 2
No. 1 Oak Ridge 53, No. 8 Soddy-Daisy 28
No. 4 Cleveland 10, No. 5 Clinton 7
No. 3 Ooltewah 31, No. 6 Stone Memorial 0
No. 2 Rhea County 52, No. 7 Tullahoma 14
Second Round
No. 4 Cleveland at No. 1 Oak Ridge
No. 3 Ooltewah at No. 2 Rhea County
Quad 3
No. 1 Hillsboro 55, No. 8 Kenwood 12
No. 4 Springfield 34, No. 5 Gallatin 21
No. 3 Beech 38, No. 6 Columbia 36
No. 2 Shelbyville 32, No. 7 Clarksville 13
Second Round
No. 4 Springfield at No. 1 Hillsboro
No. 3 Beech at No. 2 Shelbyville
Quad 4
No. 1 Ridgeway 55, No. 8 Memphis East 21
No. 4 Hardin County 35, No. 5 Melrose 34
No. 6 Millington 16, No. 3 Lawrence County 13
No. 2 Henry County 24, No. 7 Munford 6
Second Round
No. 4 Hardin County at No. 1 Ridgeway
No. 6 Millington at No. 2 Henry County
CLASS 6A
Quad 1
First Round
No. 1 Maryville 48, No. 8 Walker Valley 0
No. 4 Sevier County 28, No. 5 Hardin Valley 20
No. 3 Dobyns-Bennett 35, No. 6 Mo East 31
No. 2 Science Hill 59, No. 7 Bradley Central 47
Second Round, Nov. 14
No. 4 Sevier Count at No. 1 Maryville
No. 3 Dobyns-Bennett at No. 2 Science Hill
Quad 2
First Round
No. 1 Blackman 49, No. 8 Cane Ridge 14
No. 4 Riverdale 20, No. 5 Smyrna 7
No. 6 LaVergne 33, No. 3 Cookeville 7
No. 2 Oakland 53, No. 7 Mt. Juliet 0
Second Round
No 4 Riverdale at No. 1 Blackman
No. 6 LaVergne at No. 2 Oakland
Quad 3
First Round
No. 1 Ravenwood 66, No. 8 Station Camp 14
No. 5 McGavock 28, No. 4 Nashville Overton
No. 6 Centinnial 28, No. 3 Franklin 23
No. 2 Hendersonville 49, No. 7 Independence 20
Second Round
No. 5 McGavock at No. 1 Ravenwood
No. 6 Centinnial at No. 2 Hendersonville
Quad 4
No. 1 Whitehaven 41, No. 8 White Station 35
No. 4 Rossview 24, No. 5 Memphis Central 7
No. Houston 35, No. 6 Collierville 28
No. 2 Arlington 40, No. 7 Barlett 25
Second Round
No. 3 Houston at No. 2 Arlington
ROSS D. FRANKLIN | THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
JEFF GORDON TALKS WITH CREW MEMBERS in the garage area
Saturday during a Sprint Cup Series practice session at Phoenix
International Raceway in Avondale, Ariz.
heartbreaking as Jeff Gordon’s defeat.
This was his year, his
throwback season to the
days when ol’ JG was a legitimate threat to win every
single week. He so badly
wanted a fifth championship that he recommitted
himself and raced like he
hadn’t raced in years.
Chasing the championship that has eluded him
since he picked up his
fourth title in 2001 wasn’t
an easy decision, either. He
and his wife, Ingrid, had a
heart-to-heart talk about
the commitment that goes
into winning a championship. Gordon explained that
winning a title means making tremendous sacrifices
at home. He’d need to be
in the Hendrick Motorsports shop, he’d need to
attend competition meetings. He’d have to miss days
at home during the week
if the team wanted to test,
and he would need to be
fanatical about his fitness
and extra cognizant of his
creaky back.
All of it would come at the
cost of time spent with his
wife and two young children.
To win, Gordon could not
with good conscience have
his team question if there
was something more the
driver could be contributing.
Ingrid told her husband,
without hesitation, to go for
MOVE: New region means plenty of time on road
FROM 1B
Casteel’s main concern is financially
are they going to be able to afford
(the travel).
“They are the closest school with
Concord Christian with the three
schools in upper East Tennessee. But
financially his concern was are we
going to be able to afford this. We’ll
share that with the board.”
Greenback is 22 miles from Concord Christian, but that’s as close as
road trips over the next two seasons
will be. Cloudland is 161 miles away,
Unaka is 150 miles away and Hancock
County is 102 miles away.
Those miles add up quickly, Hicks
said, and will limit gate money just
as fast with a limited number of fans
willing to travel those distances.
“I sat down and roughly, just on
Google Maps, just started getting
directions and mileage,” he explained.
“Depends on how creative we can be
the schedule, and who we can find
close around here to play us, but we
could literally double our bus (budget).
“Round trip, just in region games,
it could be as much as $1,000. Unaka
and those guys are up there.”
Greenback currently plays in Class
1A’s seven-team District 3A — with
the longest trip being 46 miles to
Meigs County, according to Google
Maps — and has to only find four
non-district games to fill out a full
10-game schedule.
Added travel aside, the move to a
five-team Region 1 will make for six
non-district games that Hicks and
his staff will be tasked to find every
season, much like Alcoa has faced
since Loudon moved out of District
4-AA. The Tornadoes played three
games in two days to start this season
in order to fill a 10-game schedule.
“It’s tough to schedule those nondistrict games and trying to find
teams that will play you, that you can
compete with,” Hicks said. “There’s
quite a few teams that are tough to
get them to play you.”
Hicks said Greenback and Grace
Christian have verbally agreed to continue playing each other. Christian
Academy of Knoxville has reached
out to the �Kees and Hicks said he
would reach out to Loudon to see if
an agreement could be made to renew
that Loudon County rivalry.
Schools had until Oct. 22 to request
a move up in classification, based on
the new Top 32 six-class system that
will be used for the next two years.
Had Hicks known Class 1A’s Region
1 would be his team’s new home, he
would’ve requested a move up to
Class 2A.
“There’s no doubt,” Hicks said. “I
was told some of those (1A) teams
up there were contacted about moving up to 2A. I see the TSSAA’s side
of it. If they would’ve called me and
told us this was going to happen,
I would’ve done everything in my
power to play in 2A.
“Because, if you look at the region
we would’ve been in, it’s with a lot of
teams we’re already playing.”
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CLASS 1A
CHARLOTTE, N.C. —
NASCAR’s new championship format, lauded for
creating nail-biting intensity, wild emotional swings
and tension on and off of
the track, has also been full
of heartbreak.
Dale Earnhardt Jr. had one
of the best seasons of his
career with an honest shot
at his first career Sprint
Cup title — and was eliminated in the second round
of the Chase for the Sprint
Cup championship.
Kyle Busch salvaged a
mediocre regular season
to put himself in position
to run for the title. Then
he was wrecked from
behind at Talladega, and
what seemed like a sure bet
for the third round of the
Chase went bust. He was
suddenly knocked out of
the field.
Brad Keselowski won the
most races in the regular
season and picked up victories in each of the first two
rounds of the Chase.
A mechanical problem at
Martinsville doomed Keselowski, who was knocked
out Sunday despite his
series-best six wins this
season.
With those failures comes
disappointment, maybe
devastation.
None, though, are as
it. He did, and at 43 years old
and 19 years removed from
his first championship, Jeff
Gordon was back.
He won at Kansas, at
Michigan, at Dover in the
Chase, and oh, that treasured Brickyard 400 win at
Indianapolis Motor Speedway.
Gordon’s laps led are the
most since 2007, the last
legitimate title shot he had
before this season. His average starting position and
average finishing position
were the highest in years,
and he led in points for 20
of 35 weeks.
And yet Gordon is out,
eliminated Sunday after
a second-place finish at
Phoenix.
When Gordon crossed the
finish line, he’d made it to
the final four of NASCAR’s
playoffs and would race for
the title this weekend at
Homestead-Miami Speedway. But it flipped in the
blink of an eye when Ryan
Newman, needing just one
spot on the track to bump
Gordon out of the finale,
used an aggressive move
on Kyle Larson coming out
of the final turn. Newman,
winless on the season and
with just four top-five finishes and 41 laps led all
year, finished 11th — good
enough to give him a onepoint advantage over Gordon and claim the fourth
and final spot at Homestead.
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Tuesday, November 11, 2014
THE DAILY TIMES
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| 5B
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Tuesday, November 11, 2014
FO TBALL Contest
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Tuesday, November 11, 2014
Public Notices
Public Notices
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(As required by section 30-2-306 of
the Tennessee Code Annotated)
Estate of Gerald Anderson, late of
Blount County, Tennessee.
Notice is hereby given that on the
14th day of October, 2014, Letters
Administration in respect to the Estate
of Gerald Anderson, deceased, who
died on 17th day of June, 2014, were
issued to the undersigned by the Probate Clerk of Blount County, Tennessee. All persons, resident and
non-resident, having claims, matured
or unmatured, against the estate are
required to file the same with the clerk
of the above named court on or before the earlier of the dates prescribed
in (1) or (2), otherwise their claim will
be forever barred:
(1)(A) Four (4) months from the date
of the first publication (or posting as
the case may be) of this notice if the
creditor received an actual copy of
this notice to creditors at least sixty
(60) days before the date that is four
(4) months from the date of the first
publication (or posting); or (B) Sixty
(60) days from the date the creditor
received an actual copy of the notice
to creditors if the creditor received the
copy of the notice less than sixty (60)
days prior to the date that is four (4)
months from the date of the first publication (or posting) as described in (1)
(A); or (2) Twelve months from the
decedent's date of death.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(As required by section 30-2-306 of
the Tennessee Code Annotated)
Estate of Gary Lynn Hackney, late
of Blount County, Tennessee.
Notice is hereby given that on the
20th day of October, 2014, Letters
Testamentary in respect to the Estate
of Gary Lynn Hackney, deceased,
who died on 15th day of September,
2014, were issued to the undersigned
by the Probate Clerk of Blount County, Tennessee. All persons, resident
and non-resident, having claims, matured or unmatured, against the estate
are required to file the same with the
clerk of the above named court on or
before the earlier of the dates prescribed in (1) or (2), otherwise their
claim will be forever barred:
(1)(A) Four (4) months from the date
of the first publication (or posting as
the case may be) of this notice if the
creditor received an actual copy of
this notice to creditors at least sixty
(60) days before the date that is four
(4) months from the date of the first
publication (or posting); or (B) Sixty
(60) days from the date the creditor
received an actual copy of the notice
to creditors if the creditor received the
copy of the notice less than sixty (60)
days prior to the date that is four (4)
months from the date of the first publication (or posting) as described in (1)
(A); or (2) Twelve months from the
decedent's date of death.
This the 20th of October, 2014
JUDY C. HACKNEY
Personal Representative
This the 16th of June, 2014
DENNIS M. ANDERSON
Personal Representative
J. MICHAEL GARNER
BART C. WILLIAMS
Attorney for the Estate
By Stephen S. Ogle
Blount County Probate Clerk
Maryville, TN 37804
November 4, 11, 2014
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(As required by section 30-2-306 of
the Tennessee Code Annotated)
Estate of Barbara L. Crowder, late
of Blount County, Tennessee.
Notice is hereby given that on the
14th day of October, 2014, Letters
Testamentary in respect to the Estate
of Barbara L. Crowder, deceased,
who died on 8th day of October,
2014, were issued to the undersigned
by the Probate Clerk of Blount County, Tennessee. All persons, resident
and non-resident, having claims, matured or unmatured, against the estate
are required to file the same with the
clerk of the above named court on or
before the earlier of the dates prescribed in (1) or (2), otherwise their
claim will be forever barred:
(1)(A) Four (4) months from the date
of the first publication (or posting as
the case may be) of this notice if the
creditor received an actual copy of
this notice to creditors at least sixty
(60) days before the date that is four
(4) months from the date of the first
publication (or posting); or (B) Sixty
(60) days from the date the creditor
received an actual copy of the notice
to creditors if the creditor received the
copy of the notice less than sixty (60)
days prior to the date that is four (4)
months from the date of the first publication (or posting) as described in (1)
(A); or (2) Twelve months from the
decedent's date of death.
This the 17th of October, 2014
MICHAEL R. THOMPSON
Personal Representative
P. ANDREW SNEED
Attorney for the Estate
By Stephen S. Ogle
Blount County Probate Clerk
Maryville, TN 37804
November 4, 11, 2014
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(As required by section 30-2-306 of
the Tennessee Code Annotated)
Estate of Gordon Wayne Frey, late
of Blount County, Tennessee.
Notice is hereby given that on the
20th day of October, 2014, Letters
Testamentary in respect to the Estate
of Gordon Wayne Frey, deceased,
who died on 10th day of September,
2014, were issued to the undersigned
by the Probate Clerk of Blount County, Tennessee. All persons, resident
and non-resident, having claims, matured or unmatured, against the estate
are required to file the same with the
clerk of the above named court on or
before the earlier of the dates prescribed in (1) or (2), otherwise their
claim will be forever barred:
(1)(A) Four (4) months from the date
of the first publication (or posting as
the case may be) of this notice if the
creditor received an actual copy of
this notice to creditors at least sixty
(60) days before the date that is four
(4) months from the date of the first
publication (or posting); or (B) Sixty
(60) days from the date the creditor
received an actual copy of the notice
to creditors if the creditor received the
copy of the notice less than sixty (60)
days prior to the date that is four (4)
months from the date of the first publication (or posting) as described in (1)
(A); or (2) Twelve months from the
decedent's date of death.
This the 20th of October, 2014
SARAH DAILY FREY
Personal Representative
H. ALLEN BRAY
Attorney for the Estate
By Stephen S. Ogle
Blount County Probate Clerk
Maryville, TN 37804
November 4, 11, 2014
| 7B
THE DAILY TIMES |thedailytimes.com/classifieds
By Stephen S. Ogle
Blount County Probate Clerk
Maryville, TN 37804
November 4, 11, 2014
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(As required by section 30-2-306 of
the Tennessee Code Annotated)
Estate of Betty Nell Headrick, late
of Blount County, Tennessee.
Notice is hereby given that on the
20th day of October, 2014, Letters
Testamentary in respect to the Estate
of Betty Nell Headrick, deceased, who
died on 22nd day of August, 2014,
were issued to the undersigned by the
Probate Clerk of Blount County, Tennessee. All persons, resident and
non-resident, having claims, matured
or unmatured, against the estate are
required to file the same with the clerk
of the above named court on or before the earlier of the dates prescribed
in (1) or (2), otherwise their claim will
be forever barred:
(1)(A) Four (4) months from the date
of the first publication (or posting as
the case may be) of this notice if the
creditor received an actual copy of
this notice to creditors at least sixty
(60) days before the date that is four
(4) months from the date of the first
publication (or posting); or (B) Sixty
(60) days from the date the creditor
received an actual copy of the notice
to creditors if the creditor received the
copy of the notice less than sixty (60)
days prior to the date that is four (4)
months from the date of the first publication (or posting) as described in (1)
(A); or (2) Twelve months from the
decedent's date of death.
This the 20th of October, 2014
CHARLES R. HEADRICK
Personal Representative
By Stephen S. Ogle
Blount County Probate Clerk
Maryville, TN 37804
November 4, 11, 2014
Public Notices
Public Notices
Of Interest
House Cleaning
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(As required by section 30-2-306 of
the Tennessee Code Annotated)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(As required by section 30-2-306 of
the Tennessee Code Annotated)
PLEASE CHECK YOUR AD
HOUSE CLEANING – Honest and
dependable. Reasonable rates. Call
865-243-1241.
Estate of Mary Ruth Kerr, late of
Blount County, Tennessee.
Notice is hereby given that on the
20th day of October, 2014, Letters
Testamentary in respect to the Estate
of Mary Ruth Kerr, deceased, who
died on 28th day of August, 2014,
were issued to the undersigned by the
Probate Clerk of Blount County, Tennessee. All persons, resident and
non-resident, having claims, matured
or unmatured, against the estate are
required to file the same with the clerk
of the above named court on or before the earlier of the dates prescribed
in (1) or (2), otherwise their claim will
be forever barred:
(1)(A) Four (4) months from the date
of the first publication (or posting as
the case may be) of this notice if the
creditor received an actual copy of
this notice to creditors at least sixty
(60) days before the date that is four
(4) months from the date of the first
publication (or posting); or (B) Sixty
(60) days from the date the creditor
received an actual copy of the notice
to creditors if the creditor received the
copy of the notice less than sixty (60)
days prior to the date that is four (4)
months from the date of the first publication (or posting) as described in (1)
(A); or (2) Twelve months from the
decedent's date of death.
Estate of Clyde McMahan, late of
Blount County, Tennessee.
Notice is hereby given that on the
17th day of October, 2014, Letters
Testamentary in respect to the Estate
of Clyde McMahan, deceased, who
died on 24th day of September, 2014,
were issued to the undersigned by the
Probate Clerk of Blount County, Tennessee. All persons, resident and
non-resident, having claims, matured
or unmatured, against the estate are
required to file the same with the clerk
of the above named court on or before the earlier of the dates prescribed
in (1) or (2), otherwise their claim will
be forever barred:
(1)(A) Four (4) months from the date
of the first publication (or posting as
the case may be) of this notice if the
creditor received an actual copy of
this notice to creditors at least sixty
(60) days before the date that is four
(4) months from the date of the first
publication (or posting); or (B) Sixty
(60) days from the date the creditor
received an actual copy of the notice
to creditors if the creditor received the
copy of the notice less than sixty (60)
days prior to the date that is four (4)
months from the date of the first publication (or posting) as described in (1)
(A); or (2) Twelve months from the
decedent's date of death.
This the 20th of October, 2014
This the 17th of October, 2014
GARY WAYNE BLAIR
Personal Representative
CHARLOTTE L. McMAHAN
Personal Representative
DUNCAN V. CRAWFORD
Attorney for the Estate
By Stephen S. Ogle
Blount County Probate Clerk
Maryville, TN 37804
By Stephen S. Ogle
Blount County Probate Clerk
Maryville, TN 37804
November 4, 11, 2014
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(As required by section 30-2-306 of
the Tennessee Code Annotated)
Estate of Krystal Wilson Massey,
late of Blount County, Tennessee.
Notice is hereby given that on the
20th day of October, 2014, Letters
Testamentary in respect to the Estate
of Krystal Wilson Massey, deceased,
who died on 14th day of September,
2014, were issued to the undersigned
by the Probate Clerk of Blount County, Tennessee. All persons, resident
and non-resident, having claims, matured or unmatured, against the estate
are required to file the same with the
clerk of the above named court on or
before the earlier of the dates prescribed in (1) or (2), otherwise their
claim will be forever barred:
(1)(A) Four (4) months from the date
of the first publication (or posting as
the case may be) of this notice if the
creditor received an actual copy of
this notice to creditors at least sixty
(60) days before the date that is four
(4) months from the date of the first
publication (or posting); or (B) Sixty
(60) days from the date the creditor
received an actual copy of the notice
to creditors if the creditor received the
copy of the notice less than sixty (60)
days prior to the date that is four (4)
months from the date of the first publication (or posting) as described in (1)
(A); or (2) Twelve months from the
decedent's date of death.
The Tellico Reservoir Development
Agency (TRDA) Board of Directors
will meet in regular quarterly session
on Tuesday, November 18, 2014, at
12 noon. The meeting will be held at
the TRDA Office, 165 Deer Crossing,
Vonore, Tennessee. Committee
meetings, if necessary, will be held
the same date and place beginning at
11:30 am.
By Stephen S. Ogle
Blount County Probate Clerk
Maryville, TN 37804
November 4, 11, 2014
This the 17th of October, 2014
GLENN D. MYERS
Personal Representative
DUNCAN V. CRAWFORD
Attorney for the Estate
By Stephen S. Ogle
Blount County Probate Clerk
Maryville, TN 37804
By Stephen S. Ogle
Blount County Probate Clerk
Maryville, TN 37804
Estate of Katherine B. Hultquist,
late of Blount County, Tennessee.
Notice is hereby given that on the
17th day of October, 2014, Letters
Testamentary in respect to the Estate
of Katherine B. Hultquist, deceased,
who died on 9th day of October,
2014, were issued to the undersigned
by the Probate Clerk of Blount County, Tennessee. All persons, resident
and non-resident, having claims, matured or unmatured, against the estate
are required to file the same with the
clerk of the above named court on or
before the earlier of the dates prescribed in (1) or (2), otherwise their
claim will be forever barred:
(1)(A) Four (4) months from the date
of the first publication (or posting as
the case may be) of this notice if the
creditor received an actual copy of
this notice to creditors at least sixty
(60) days before the date that is four
(4) months from the date of the first
publication (or posting); or (B) Sixty
(60) days from the date the creditor
received an actual copy of the notice
to creditors if the creditor received the
copy of the notice less than sixty (60)
days prior to the date that is four (4)
months from the date of the first publication (or posting) as described in (1)
(A); or (2) Twelve months from the
decedent's date of death.
P. ANDREW SNEED
Attorney for the Estate
Estate of Juanita R. Myers, late of
Blount County, Tennessee.
Notice is hereby given that on the
15th day of October, 2014, Letters
Testamentary in respect to the Estate
of Juanita R. Myers, deceased, who
died on 6th day of October, 2014,
were issued to the undersigned by the
Probate Clerk of Blount County, Tennessee. All persons, resident and
non-resident, having claims, matured
or unmatured, against the estate are
required to file the same with the clerk
of the above named court on or before the earlier of the dates prescribed
in (1) or (2), otherwise their claim will
be forever barred:
(1)(A) Four (4) months from the date
of the first publication (or posting as
the case may be) of this notice if the
creditor received an actual copy of
this notice to creditors at least sixty
(60) days before the date that is four
(4) months from the date of the first
publication (or posting); or (B) Sixty
(60) days from the date the creditor
received an actual copy of the notice
to creditors if the creditor received the
copy of the notice less than sixty (60)
days prior to the date that is four (4)
months from the date of the first publication (or posting) as described in (1)
(A); or (2) Twelve months from the
decedent's date of death.
KAE M. BRIDGES WRINKLE
Personal Representative
November 4, 11, 2014
CHARLES B HULTQUIST
JOSEPH V. HULTQUIST
Personal Representative
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(As required by section 30-2-306 of
the Tennessee Code Annotated)
This the 20th of October, 2014
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(As required by section 30-2-306 of
the Tennessee Code Annotated)
This the 20th of October, 2014
November 4, 11, 2014
November 4, 11, 2014
Driver OTR / Delivery
Deadline for Corrections:
Noon 1 day prior to publication.
865-981-1170
Classified hours are:
Monday-Friday 8am-5pm
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transporttraininggroup.com
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ATTENTION ADVERTISERS
No cancellations or corrections will be made on the day of publication. It is the
Advertiser's responsibility to check their ad on the first day of publication and
notify the Classified department if it is not correct. Blount County Publishers,
LLC, is responsible for only one incorrect insertion. All advertising, whether paid
for or not, whether initially accepted or published, is subject to approval or
rescission of approval by Blount County Publishers, LLC. The position, subject
matter, form, size, wording, illustrations, and typography of an advertisement
are subject to approval of Blount County Publishers, LLC, which reserves the
right to classify, edit, reject, position, or cancel any advertisement at any time,
before or after insertion. Blount County Publishers, LLC does not investigate
statements made directly or indirectly in any advertisement and neither makes
any representations regarding the advertisers, their products, or their services
or the legitimacy or value of the advertisers or their products or services. In consideration of publication of an advertisement, the Advertiser and any advertising
agency that it may employ, jointly and severally, will indemnify and hold harmless Blount County Publishers, LLC. their officers, agents, and employees
against expenses (including all legal fees), liabilities, and loses resulting from
the publication or distribution of advertising, including, without limitation, claims
or suits for libel, violation of privacy, copyright or trademark infringement, deception, or other violations of law. Except as provided in this paragraph, Blount
County Publishers, LLC, shall not be liable for any damages resulting from error
in or non-publication of ads, whether paid for or not, including but not limited to,
incidental, consequential, special, general, presumed, or punitive damages or
lost profits. The sole and exclusive remedy against Blount County Publishers,
LLC, for any error in, or non-publication of, an ad shall be a refund of the cost of
the ad or the printing of one make- good insertion, in the discretion of the Publisher; provided that Advertiser and/or its agency has paid for the ad containing
the error or which was not published; otherwise, the sole remedy shall be one
make-good insertion. No claim for repetition shall be allowed. No allowance
shall be made for imperfect printing or minor errors. Blount County Publishers,
LLC, shall not be liable for failure to print, publish, or circulate all or any portion
of an advertisement or of advertising linage contracted for, if such failure is due
to acts of God, strikes, accidents, or other circumstances beyond the control of
Blount County Publishers, LLC, shall not be liable for errors in or nonpublication of advertisements submitted after normal deadlines. Any legal action arising from these terms and conditions or relating to the publication of, or
payment for, advertising shall, if filed, be commenced and maintained in any
court situated in Blount County, Tennessee. Other terms and conditions, stated
on our Advertising Rate Cards and Contracts may apply. This service is not to
be used to defraud or otherwise harm users or others, and Blount County Publishers, LLC, reserves the right to disclose a user's identity where deemed necessary to protect Blount County Publishers, LLC, or others or to respond to
subpoenas or other lawful demands for information.
FORECLOSURE SALE
Default having been made by failure to comply with the terms and conditions of
a certain Deed of Trust dated February 28, 2007, executed by Chris Broadway
and Mark Broadway, as Tenants in Common for life with the remainder to the
survivor in fee, recorded in Record Book 2149, Page 291, Register's Office for
Blount County, Tennessee, and wherein the said Chris Broadway and Mark
Broadway, as Tenants in Common for life with the remainder to the survivor in
fee conveyed the property therein described to R. Kirkland Moser, Trustee, to
secure the indebtedness therein described, and the entire indebtedness having
been declared due and payable as provided in said Deed of Trust and note,
and payment not having been made as demanded; and the undersigned, Joel
E. Jordan, of 3326 Aspen Grove Drive #604, Franklin, Tennessee 37067, having been appointed as Substitute Trustee in the place and stead of R. Kirkland
Moser, Trustee, said appointment being set forth in the Register's Office for
Blount County, Tennessee, notice is hereby given that I, Joel E. Jordan, Substitute Trustee, having been requested so to do by the lawful owner of said indebtedness, will on Wednesday, December 3, 2014, at 1:00 p.m. at the Front
door of the Blount County Courthouse, Maryville, Tennessee, sell at public outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash, free from equity of redemption,
homestead and dower, and all other exemptions of every kind, all of which are
expressly waived in said Deed of Trust, the following described real estate in
Blount County, Tennessee:
The following describe(sic) premises, to wit:
PUBLIC NOTICE
November 11, 2014
for errors the FIRST DAY it
appears in print. Our paper will not
be liable for incorrect ads after the
first day of publication. You may
request a proof of your ad be sent
to you by fax or email before
it prints to correct any errors.
Lost and Found
MISSING PET?
Be sure to check with the
local animal shelter.
Maryville Animal Shelter
865-681-2241
Blount County Animal Shelter
865-980-6244
SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
Sale at public auction will be on Wednesday, November 19, 2014, at 01:00 PM
prevailing time at the Front Door of the Courthouse, Maryville, Blount County,
Tennessee. Loan #202060522333. The owner of the debt is Midfirst Bank.
Realty to be sold under the provisions of a Deed of Trust executed by Franklin
L. Ramsey, and Kimberly D. Ramsey, his wife, Grantors, is located in Blount
County, Tennessee and designated as:
SITUATED in District No. Thirteen (13) of Blount County, Tennessee, without
the corporate limits of any municipality, and being known and designated as Lot
49, Block A, Hinkle Estates, Unit 4, as the same is shown by plat of record in
Map File 895-A, Register's Office, Blount County, Tennessee, to which plat
specific reference is hereby made for a more particular description and as
shown by the survey of Ronnie L. Sims, Surveyor, dated August 29, 1997.
THIS CONVEYANCE is made subject to all applicable restrictions, building setback lines and to all existing easements in said Register's Office.
Tax Parcel ID: 13-012D-C-049.00
improved and known as 826 Valley Street, Seymour, TN. Deed of Trust recorded in Record Book 2009, Page 280, Register's Office of Blount County, Tennessee.
Terms of sale will be public auction, for cash, free and clear of the rights of
homestead, redemption and dower, and the rights of Franklin L. Ramsey, and
Kimberly D. Ramsey, his wife, and those claiming through them, subject to any
accrued taxes and restrictions which may be of record in the said Register's Office.
SITUATED in District No. Nine (9) of Blount County, Tennessee, within the 6th
Ward of the City of Maryville, and being all of Lot No. 56, Unit 2, Springfield
Subdivision, as shown by plat of record in Map Book 9, page 43, in the Register's Office for Blount County, Tennessee, and being more particularly bounded
an(sic) described as follows:
BEGINNING at an iron pin in the Northerly edge of Malvern Circle Turn-Around,
corner to Lot NO. 55 of said Subdivision; thence with line of Lot No. 55, North
10 deg. 3 min. West 116.84 feet ot(sic) an iron pin, corner to Lot 52, Unit 2;
thence with line of No. 52, Unit 2 in part and Lot No. 51, Unit 2, In part and Lot
NO. 50 Unit 2, in part, South 79 deg. 30 min. East 132 feet to an iron pin, corner to Lot No. 57 Unit 3; thence with the line of Lot No. 57, South 37 deg. 18
min. West 114.7 feet to an iron pin in the Northerly edge of the Malvern Circle
Turn-Around; thence with the Malvern Circle Turn-Around in a Westerly direction on a radius of 50 feet, an arc distance of 40 feet to the point of BEGINNING, as shown by survey of Mortimer Compton, Surveyor, dated October 4,
1971; said premises are improved with dwelling house.
Being the same property conveyed to Doug Broadway, Chris Broadway and
Mark Broadway, as tenants in common for life with the remainder to the survivor in fee, by Quit Claim Deed from Charles Ray Herron, an Unmarried Widower, dated June 27, 2001 and recorded in WD Book 657, Page 393, Register's Office of Blount County, Tennessee and also being the same property
conveyed to Old Republic National Title Insurance Company by Quitclaim Deed
from Doug Broadway dated June 30, 2014 and recorded in Record Book 2391,
Page 2860 and further conveyed to The Bank of New York Mellon f/k/a The
Bank of New York, as Trustee for the benefit of the Certificateholders of The
Swabs, Inc., Asset-Backed Certificates Series 2007-BC3, by Quitclaim Deed
from Old Republic National Title Insurance Company dated August 20, 2014
and recorded in Record Book 2396, Page 1560, Register's Office of Blount
County, Tennessee.
This is improved property known as 612 Malvern Circle, Maryville, Tennessee
37801.
Said sale is subject to any and all unpaid taxes and any other prior claims,
liens, easements, set back lines and restrictions.
THE RIGHT IS RESERVED TO ADJOURN THE DAY OF THE SALE TO ANOTHER DAY, TIME AND PLACE CERTAIN WITHOUT FURTHER PUBLICATION, UPON ANNOUNCEMENT AT THE TIME AND PLACE FOR THE SALE
SET FORTH ABOVE. THE TRUSTEE/SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE RESERVES
THE RIGHT TO RESCIND THE SALE.
IN THE EVENT THE HIGHEST BIDDER DOES NOT HONOR THE HIGHEST
BID WITHIN 24 HOURS, THE NEXT BIDDER AT THE NEXT HIGHEST BID
WILL BE DEEMED THE SUCCESSFUL BIDDER.
__________________________
JOEL E. JORDAN
Substitute Trustee
ARNOLD M. WEISS, Substitute Trustee
pursuant to Appointment of Substitute
Trustee of record in Record Book 2248,
Page 991, Register's Office of Blount County, Tennessee
ARNOLD M. WEISS, Attorney at Law
Weiss Spicer Cash PLLC
208 Adams Avenue
Memphis, Tennessee 38103
(901) 526 8296
STELTEMEIER & WESTBROOK, PLLC
3326 Aspen Grove Drive, #604
Franklin, Tennessee 37067
File # 1882-116979-FC
Insertion Dates: November 4, November 11 and November 18, 2014.
Published: October 28, November 4, November 11
THIS LAW FIRM IS ACTING AS A DEBT COLLECTOR AND IS ATTEMPTING
TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED
FOR THAT PURPOSE
MidFirst Bank/Franklin Ramsey
8B | CLASSIFIEDS
y,
THE DAILY TIMES | thedailytimes.com/classifieds
,
Tuesday, November 11, 2014
Houses For Sale
Mobile Manufactured
Home Rentals
Daily Bridge Club
RENT TO OWN - 2BR, 1BA, 14x60
mobile home. 124 Zina Ln. $490 mo.
+ down payment. Call 865-982-1516.
Failure to communicate
By FRANK STEWART
Tribune Content Agency
I found Cy the Cynic, a chauvinist,
and Wendy, my club’s feminist, in the
lounge — arguing, as usual.
“You two would communicate
better if you were whales,” I sighed.
“Communication?” Wendy sniffed.
“To a woman, it’s the honest sharing
of feelings and ideas. To a man, it’s
scratching out a note before leaving
for a weekend with the boys.”
Wendy and Cy had communication
trouble as East-West. Against 3NT,
the Cynic led a low spade: low from
dummy, jack from Wendy ... and
South played low.
opens one diamond. The next player
bids one spade. What do you say?
ANSWER: In today’s deal, South
reached a decent contract by bidding
3NT. Still, that would not be the
choice of most experts because it
consumes space, leaving no room to
look for other contracts. Many experts
would make a negative double,
showing — by agreement — hearts
but a hand unsuitable to bid two
hearts. They would bid more later.
North dealer
Both sides vulnerable
NORTH
Q 3
A 6 3
J 9 8 7 5
A Q 10
MAKING THREE
South won the next spade with the
queen and let the nine of diamonds
ride. Cy won and led a club; he had
no more spades. South won, forced
out the ace of diamonds and claimed,
making three.
“Who was non-communicative
then?” Cy sneered.
South’s spades should be A-10-9,
so Wendy must play low on the first
spade, forcing South to win and
keeping communication. If South
goes to dummy to finesse in
diamonds, Cy wins and leads his last
spade, and South goes down.
DAILY QUESTION
You hold: A 10 9 Q 9 4 2
K 10 2 K J 5. Your partner
WEST
4 2
K 8 7 5
Q 6
9 6 4 3 2
[email protected]
West
All Pass
I BUY OLDER
MOBILE HOMES
Any size, age considered.
Call 865-207-8825
3 LOTS, 6809 Holiday Dr., Top of the
World. Water and electricity available,
$15,000. Call 513-240-7107.
Vacation / Time Share
Antiques
Medical Supplies
Tune In To
LIFT CHAIR Used 4 years. Neutral
color. Original price $1300, asking
$450. 865-983-6345
Miscellaneous
(2) LONGABERGER Baskets with extra covers, $15. Call 865-208-4017.
ANTIQUE WEAVER PUMP Organ,
needs refinishing, $250. Call 865-7051875.
Appliances
M&D APPLIANCE Paying $20-$30.
Kenmore, Whirlpool, Roper Washers, Dryers, Ranges, Fridges.
Steve 253-6172 or Ernie 659-9198.
STACK WASHER & DRYER
Whirlpool, nice condition. $300 865640-4759
(C) 2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
Clothing
Driver OTR / Delivery
CDL CLASS A
DRIVER
Local only, $12-14/hr.
Benefits available.
4 Years Experience
Kellems Recycling
865-740-6969
DRESS SHOES size 9m, 1 pr. orange
& 1 pr. leopard, $15 for both. Call
865-983-5945.
Apartment / Duplexes
Electronics
9” TV WITH VCR, Broksonic. $15
OBO. Working condition. Ideal for
dorm or camper. 865-336-6399,
please don't hang up. Must sell immediately.
General Help Wanted
COMMERCIAL LOAN OFFICER
Areawide Development Corporation is
seeking an experienced commercial
loan officer, preferably with Government lending experience. ADC is a
provider of SBA, USDA and other
government lending products located
in Alcoa, TN. Duties of the position include marketing the loan programs to
potential borrowers, obtaining loan information, spreading and analyzing financial information, presenting loan
packages to loan committee, preparing loan application packages, seeing
loans through approval and closing of
loans.
Basic qualifications include:
В™ Minimum of 3 years in commercial
lending; including credit training and
proven success in developing new
business
В™Degree in business, economics or finance a plus
В™Ability to maintain effective relationships with lending partners and customers
В™Strong verbal and written communication skills with the ability to communicate with all levels internally and externally
В™ Local travel and some overnight
travel required
Qualified individuals please submit resume by email to [email protected] by
12/5/2014. No phone calls please.
EEO/AA/F/Vets/Disability
LAWN & LANDSCAPE help needed.
Must have exp., transportation & DL.
Drug free, pay DOE. 995-2815 or
582-5411
MARYVILLE COUPLE needs housekeeper. Approx. 2 days per week.
Dusting, vacuuming, ironing, etc.
Successful candidate will have at
least 2 years experience. For interview, call 865-984-7756, M-F, 6-8pm.
NOW HIRING Part-time Cleaners.
Bckgrd chk., drug testing. Great environment, can work into FT. 556-0459.
PROFESSIONAL CLEANING Monday-Friday, days only. Paid weekly.
West Knox. location. 865-670-0025
SEEKING BIVOCATIONAL Director
of Music. Mail resume to Springview
Baptist Church, Attention: Music Committee, 4220 US Highway 411 S,
Maryville, TN. 37801.
Medical / Dental
ACTIVITIES ASSISTANT
Shannondale of Maryville Health Care
and Assisted Living Center is searching for an Activities Assistant. The
ideal candidate must have experience
in the Health Care and Assisted Living setting, have a creative mind and
enjoy working with the elderly. We offer an excellent benefit package. Apply in person at 805 Shannondale
Way, Maryville, TN. EOE
Technical
LOUDON COUNTY BUSINESS is
now taking resumes for full and parttime CNC machinists. Requirements
include: programming & set-up skills,
technical certification, and 3-5 years'
experience. Experience with Mazak
machines a plus. Compensation will
be related to experience. Drug testing
is required. Mail resume to Blind Box
“M” c/o The Daily Times, PO Box
9740, Maryville, TN 37802.
COACH LEATHER handbag, dark
pink, clean, $120. Call 865-995-9229.
Houses For Rent
$34.99 DAILY; $150 WEEKLY; $549
(4) weeks., 1 person. Budget Inn,
865-251-2525 or 865-300-2855.
$345 - $450 GREAT VALUE,
RIVERSIDE MANOR, Alcoa Hwy.
865-970-2267 1, 2 & 3 BR's
riversidemanorapts.com
2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH, with Basement on Landau (off 321). $750/mo.
Meadowland Property Mgmt & Realty
865-970-4476
3BR/2 BA Double Wide $5000
down (Why rent when you can
own). Owner Finance with monthly
payments.
2BD, 1BA, 2002 Sevierville Rd. CH/A,
W/D conn., gar., basement. $700 mo.,
$500 dep. No pets. 982-6446
2BR IN TOWN. References required,
$600 mo., $500 dam. dep. Call 865363-1085.
3BR/2BA “Great Community
near Walmart” $3,000 down &
own it in 5 yrs.
OPEN FACE Cellphone, $16. Call
865-336-6399. Must sell immediately.
ZENITH 19 INCH color TV with HD converter box included. Excellent color.
$60 OBO. 681-3741 Leave message.
Firewood
2BR, 2BA 1200 SF, appliances, CH/A,
water & lawn care furnished. $700/mo.
+ dep. No pets. Call 865-363-8847.
2 BR, Section 8 welcome. No pets.
$550 per month. 865-405-1327
Furniture
1BR DUPLEX between mall & airport.
$500/mo., includes electric & water.
No pets. Call or text 865-640-6656.
3BR, 2BA, 1 car garage. 1501 Irwin
Ave. $725 mo. Call 865-984-9139.
2 or 3 BR, $400-$550 mo.
Rent to own, Friendsville.
No pets. Call 865-995-2825.
52” CEILING FAN Gold plated. $25
865-310-0705
2516 SEVIER AVE., Apt. 3 or 2396
Cecelia Ave. Both are 2BR, 1BA with
CH/A, stove & refrig. included. No
pets. Housing accepted. Call Tammy
between 9am-5pm at 865-984-2051.
Both are $550/mo., $200 on time fee.
3BR, 1BA, upstairs. $675 mo., $350
dep. Housing approved. Call 865-9825482.
FOREST HILL APARTMENTS
2 BR $525 & 3 BR $600, $300 dep.
No pets. Call 865-740-1745
Grayson Apartments in Alcoa.
2 BR, $575 mo., 3 BR, $675 mo.
Housing accepted. 865-982-3427
MARYVILLE CITY – 1BR apts starting at $375. Clean, safe, 7 close to
everything. No pets. 865-272-9809 or
[email protected]
SPACIOUS LAKESIDE LIVING! 2BR
Garden Style Apts., off Alcoa Hwy.
New Saltwater pool, Basketball &
Tennis courts, dock for fishing. Call
for more details. 865-982-9678.
RE/MAX FIRST
612 Crawford St.
Maryville, TN 37804
(865) 981-1004
www.maryvillerentalproperties.com
2BR, 1.5BA, City of Maryville,
W/D Connection, CH/A.
Please call 865-977-5489.
CONDO – Conveniently located, City
of Maryville. 2 story, 2 BR, 2.5 BA,
$830 mo; Security Deposit negotiable.
Call 865-982-3427.
2617 MIDDLESETTLEMENTS RD
2Bd, 1Ba $750/mo., $750 dep.
528 FRANCE LANE (HOUSE)
3Bd, 1Ba $875/mo., $875 dep.
3902 HWY 411 SOUTH (HOUSE)
2Bd, 1Ba $700/mo., $700 dep.
2717 JEFFERSON ST (HSE) KNOX
3Bd, 1Ba $800/mo., $800 dep.
3012 MARVIN CIR (HOUSE)
3Bd, 2Ba $1150/mo., $1150 dep.
COMMERCIAL WAREHOUSE
Commercial property, City of
Maryville, .65 acres. Powered drive
thru overhead doors. Electrical up
to code. Square ft. 5,000 plus,
Rubber roof, loading dock. 900 Sevierville Road. Maryville, TN 37803.
$195,000 Contact: (865) 292-5056
Houses For Sale
ALL BRICK RANCHER 3Bd, 2Ba, 2
half baths. Granite counter tops. Hardwood & tile throughout. $309,900 Call
Blake Rickels with Keller Williams at
865-207-4283
Houses For Rent
1365 REMSEN STREET Alcoa
schools! 3 BR, 2 bath totally remodeled home! 1746 sq ft. $975/mo. Call
Bill Mclain with Realty Executives at
865-454-1451 or 865-983-0011
1936 HUGHES LOOP RD 3Bd, 2Ba,
fully refurbished. $950/mo. Plus deposit. No pets. 865-984-7495
SEASONED FIREWOOD Oak & Hickory. $60 per rick, delivered. 865-3062430, leave message if no answer.
BLACK METAL and glass shelf, 24”H
x 28”W, $20. Call 865-995-9229.
PICTURE that has a white house &
light house by the ocean. Goes in any
room, 30”x40”. Very pretty picture &
frame, $15. Call 865-983-5945.
QUALITY & NEW Christmas items!
Decorated and lighted trees and
wreaths, feather trees, feather wreaths
and other excellent misc. Christmas
decor.
Musical Instruments
CASH FOR BROKEN, damaged guitars for parts. Gibson, Martin, Yamaha,
others. Ask for Dale, 865-307-6530.
MUST SELL
1986 Ebony Kawai upright Piano
with bench. Excellent condition.
$750 OBO 865-803-8123
Sporting Goods
AB BELT, gave over $75, take $15.
Call 865-984-5121.
CHINA CABINET, cherry finish, Federalist style, $650 obo. Call 865-3863868.
AIR HOCKEY Game Table, $50. Call
865-719-2093.
3 BR, Section 8 welcome. No pets.
$650 per month. 865-405-1327
COFFEE TABLE & 2 end tables,
great shape, $25. Call 865-995-2426.
PING PONG TABLE with sand box,
$50. Call 865-719-2093.
MOBILE HOME PARK located off
Hwy 411 S. 2 & 3 BR Mobile Homes.
$400-$500 month. Call 865-856-0639.
KNEE HOLE DESK Very old, needs refinished, very nice. $125 OBO. 865681-3741
WOOD GUN RACK, holds 4 rifles,
hangs on wall, $15. Call 865-9835945.
3030 ELLEJOY RD (MH)
3Bd, 2Ba $675/mo., $675 dep.
Commercial
Condominium Rental
GLASS PITCHER with glasses, $10.
Call 865-208-4017.
546 LONGHOLLOW RD (MH)
2Bd, 1Ba $500/mo., $500 dep.
Commercial Rental
RETAIL SHOP or Office space for
rent.
2423 E. Broadway Ave.,
Maryville. Close to the Pellissippi
Pkwy and Pellissippi Place development. 1600sq.ft., CH/A, $795/mo. Call
Tammy at Williams Realty for more information 865-984-2051.
FRITZ AND FLOYD Collectibles, all in
boxes. Christmas Quilt Cookie FR
Santa Plate, Christmas NBC Jelly
Bowl and Christmas small basket.
Take $50 for all. Call 865-984-5121.
QUEEN COMFORTER SET, shams,
bedskirt, $25. Beige, brown, blue
made by Jacklyn Smith. Call 865-9845121.
1-2 BR APTS.
$325-$395, No Dogs.
865-977-4300
FIRST TIME BUYERS
Why rent when you can own?
No money down & under $850
1-800-899-4057 ID#1052
FOR SALE high speed, Dot Matrix
Printers by GENICOM for information
processing, distribution networks.
business computing systems, mail
processing, bar codes, labels, and
forms.
Model 4840e: Out of working order;
good for parts $65
Model 5000 Series 500 LPM printer.
Out of working order; good for parts
$75. Greeneville, Tennessee, 423359-3151 or 423-359-3172.
TV AND STAND, older model TV and
black TV cabinet, works great. Free to
pick up. Call 865-548-5680.
2BR, 1BA east Maryville, clean, carport, fenced yard, CH/A. $650 mo. +
$650 sec. dep. Call 865-983-6543.
2319 SHAWN DR., Green Valley Subd.
4BR, 2BA, laundry room, den, large
back deck. $1000 mo. plus dep. Call
865-856-5577.
BOYD'S BEARS, Barbie Collectibles.
Excellent condition, make reasonable
offer. Call 865-724-4047.
QUEEN BEDSPEAD & sham from JC
Penney, orig. over $150, almost new,
$75. Call 865-995-9229.
**YOU CAN Rent It or YOU CAN Buy
It!** “WE FINANCE” Regardless of
Credit! Many Available 865-696-2571
3BR, 2BA, Mtn. view near Heritage,
full basement. No pets, no smoking.
$950 mo. + dep. Call 865-679-8947.
2 SETS OF CHINA, 1 set from Germany, $50. Call 865-208-4017.
RCA 19 INCH color TV with HD converter box included. Excellent color.
$60 OBO. 681-3741 Leave Message.
1 & 2 BR, C/H/A, W/D conn., ref's &
lease, no pets. Starting at $375/mo.
+ dep. 1258 Upton, Alcoa. 982-6446
1BR, CH/A, stove & refrigerator, carpet. Quiet, off E. Broadway. $395 mo.
Call 865-982-0921.
SWEET POTATOES ($20/bushel;
$10/ВЅ bushel), both red & white at
Rutherford's Farm, 3337 Mint Rd. 9825891; 441-1388. Also mixed greens.
MARQUEE DIAMOND Engagement
Ring with 12 Princess diamonds on
each side, TDW 1.5 w/platinum, size
4ВЅ, $2500. Call 865-982-6679.
LARGE MICROWAVE $50 865-3100705.
Opening lead — 4
Good Things
To Eat
Jewelry
on AM 1470
Saturdays
9am to 10am
To Hear YOUR Ad!
Mobile/ManufacturedHome Lots
Mobile Manufactured
Home Rentals
TELL CITY BEAUTIFUL, maple Dining Room suite. Table with 2 leaves
and 6 chairs, matching china cabinet.
Like new $1200. Call 865-805-5884.
APPLE STACK CAKE, Turtle Cake,
German Chocolate Cake & Red Velvet Cake. Call 865-448-6417.
3BR, 2BA, 80x16, all appl. Convenient to Knox, Blount & UT. $12,500
Call 865-207-8825.
Lots & Acreage
MOBILE HOME LOTS $200
www.edgeotownmhc.com
Or 865-719-1467
South
3 NT
Mobile/Manufactured
Home Sales
www.carriedougherty.com
LOT FOR RENT Maximum size,
14x60. Garbage pick up included.
No outside pets. $150/mo. 982-5222
LARGE SOFA, olive green, very
good condition. Must sell, firm price,
$175. Call 865-306-0678.
WHY RENT when you can own?
Small down payment, no banks.
2BR/1BA in Walland. 865-548-2021
TRADIN' TREASURES
EAST
K J 8 7 6 5
J 10
A 4 3
8 7
East
1
SEYMOUR BEAUTY!
2 Acres and wooded lot. FULL
BRICK 2-Story BASEMENT with 4
BR + 4.5 BA + BONUS. 615 Sunrise Trail, Seymour TN, MLS #
900665 . $400,000.
Carrie Dougherty, Realtor, e-Pro
Realty Executives Associates
865-693-3232 or 865-804-0998
TIME SHARE – Virginia Beach, 11th
week. Best offer over 1K. Call 865724-4047.
SOUTH
A 10 9
Q 9 4 2
K 10 2
K J 5
North
1
Furniture
In Loving Memory
Holiday Remembrance
We remember those who have passed away and are
especially dear to us...On Thanksgiving Day &
Christmas Eve, The Daily Times will publish a special
page devoted to those who are gone but not forgotten.
Holiday Remembrance
Photo
Here
Jane Marie Doe
January 1, 1950 December 1, 2000
Lovingly remembered
by all your family &
friends.
(1column x 3”)
Deadline: Wednesday,
November 19th
Fill out the form below and mail to:
The Daily Times, Classified Department
“Holiday Tribute”
PO Box 9740, Maryville, TN 37802
0
$3
Note: Ad copy
must be the
same for both
publications. No
Copy Changes.
*Remember, we will only hold your photo
for up to 30 days after publication. You may
pick it up in the Classified office or provide a
self-addressed stamped envelope.
Name of Deceased _______________________________________________
Date of Birth ___________________ Date of Passing ___________________
Lovingly Remembered By: ________________________________________
_______________________________________________________________
_______________________________________________________________
Your Name _____________________________________________________
Address ________________________________________________________
Phone__________________________________________________________
Photo Enclosed: Yes __________ No __________
Clip and mail to PO Box 9740, Maryville, TN 37802
Also Enclose Photo AND Payment
Email to [email protected]
Tuesday, November 11, 2014
CLASSIFIEDS | 9B
THE DAILY TIMES |thedailytimes.com/classifieds
Tools
Want To Buy
Pet Supplies
CHAINSAW CHAINS (2) 14", brand
new. (1) 20", barely used. $20 865982-9460
WE BUY Used Furniture, Antiques,
Estates. Hall's Furniture & Auction
865-983-1598 or 865-983-2465
DOG HOUSE Solid wood, handmade,
3 feet x 3 feet, 3 feet tall inside. $150
865-982-9460
Want To Buy
TERRY'S FURNITURE & AUCTION
A Family Tradition since 1958
We are a consignment auction,
accepting new consignments daily!
We buy antiques, used furniture,
glassware & estates.
(865) 681-7228 or (865) 973-4577
TFL# 2485
PAYING CASH
865-556-8812 Or 865-556-8845
CULTIPACKER HAS DOUBLE
rollers, excellent condition, $3500.
Call 865-856-3689.
Hay, Feed, Grain
Domestic Pets
Farm Equipment /
Supplies
3 SMALL KITTENS, free to good.
Call 865-437-8030.
CHIHUAHUA'S
Registered,
dewormed, vaccinated, M & F, short hair,
all colors, small. $100 & up. Some less
than 3.5 lbs grown. 865-232-8243
PREMIUM BERMUDA HAY, square
bales, $6 each. Call 423-506-7203.
Midland Plaza
GERMAN SHEPHERD/WOLF puppies for sale, $200 each. Call 865856-5186.
Automotive Parts /
Accessories
Boats & Supplies
18 FOOT SAIL BOAT with two-person sleeper cockpit. Includes good
sail, 4hp, 4 stroke Yamaha outboard
& trailer. $1200 865-323-8093
5X6 HAY ROLLS, $25 per roll. Good
cow & horse hay. Call 865-856-3689.
Just Cut - HAY ROLLS, $25 ea.,
Square bales, $3/bale & Construction
Hay, $3/bale. Call 865-235-2357.
CABLE'S RECYCLING
Mon-Fri. 9a-5:30p & Sat, 9a-3p
*Cans .60/lb., *Batteries $10/$13
*Computer Towers $2 ea.,*Alum. .45/lb.
*Scrap Metal $7/$8. Now Buying Gift
Cards, Cell Phones & Catalytic conv.
Farm Equipment /
Supplies
Tractor Parts,
Accessories &
Farm Antiques
FIND IT!!! SELL IT!!!
Whatever you need...
THE DAILY TIMES
Classifieds can help!
984-6385
1. You want to save money.
hundred of dollars in coupon savings every week
You Know Better
JUNK CARS
865-856-4590
Call for best
CASH offer.
Autos - Domestic
Automotive Parts /
Accessories
$3000
$2000
Free Pick up!
used cars for every budget
CHEVROLET ENGINE Parts, 4 barrel quadrajet carburetor and intake,
$150 obo. Call 865-437-8030.
5. You’re craving a
night on the town.
restaurants, bars, event calendars, movies & more
6. You’re dying to know
who won the game.
covering local, college and national sports news
7. You need personal advice.
read Dear Abby every day
DON'T GET PLAYED
GET PAID!
Buying Repairable or
Runable Autos.
NO JUNK OR SCRAP
Don't play with the
8. You need something
to talk about during dinner.
local, national & world news
Subscribe Today!
981-1160
865-216-5052
1 USED TIRE size 215/60R/16”, 60%
tread, $40. Call 865-437-8030.
4. Your car is kaput.
9. You’re looking for a laugh.
comics every single day
little $$$
Deal with the
BIGGER $$$
865-237-2773
FREE TIRES 17”, 18”, & 20”. While
they last. Call 865-268-5596.
10. You need a plumber, electrician –
or a real estate agent!
professional & business service listings
OWNERS MANUAL 2005 Dodge
Caravan. $10 865-982-9460
TRUCK BED TRAILER, Ford, 2” hitch
with spare, $235. Good for firewood,
mulch, etc... Call 865-437-8030.
04 CHEVY IMPALA, looks & runs like
new. All options, 96,000 mi., $8000.
Call 865-380-9755.
Autos - Imports
the latest job listings
homes for sale & for rent
We buy scrap cars.
HIGHEST price
paid in East TN!
WE ALSO BUY
YOUR OLD
CLUNKER!
2. You need a new job.
3. You’ve outgrown your apartment.
JUNKERS &
CLUNKERS!
100 PLUS cars $5,995 or less.
DougJustus.com New location:
Airport Motor Mall.
2001 VW BEETLE 54,000 miles, new
tires, automatic, good condition.
$5500 865-898-0855
96' VOLVO 960 $2200 obo. Dependable, economical, comfortable & safe.
Call 865-214-7899.
LOCAL, 1 OWNER, 07 Nissan Sentra
S, 2.0, very clean, 181,000 mi.,
$4400. Call 865-742-3013.
watersmotorsinc.com
3019 E. Lamar Alexander Pkwy.
A short drive to Waters Motors
will save you money!
Trucks - Domestic
1979 CHEVY PICKUP Short bed, 350
engine, great work truck. $3000 obo
865-983-4073 or 865-387-1694
Start your
day with
Air Conditioning
Excavating
Home Improvements
Legal Services
Pressure Washing
SUTTON'S AIR COMFORT
FARMERS EXCAVATING
SLANSKY BUILDERS
HOME IMPROVEMENTS
(865) 983-6144
LAW OFFICE OF GENA LEWIS
Criminal Defense. Flat fees for General
Sessions Court, $750-$3500.
Call 865-268-9911 for an appointment.
M3 PRESSURE WASHING
В™RoofhВ™Siding
Its Fall! Service & Sales of most
name brands. Also, Mobile Home
parts and some mixed matches.
R-22 equipment.
Call us for questions.
Call 865-216-5028.
TENNAIR – 1 HEATING/AIR
Fast, reliable service. Installations.
Professional duct cleaning.
We service all brands.
865-983-1384 or 865-995-9660
Car Wash /
Detailing
AUTO CLEAN & SHINE
Complete Auto Clean-up
10% off full detail with this Ad.
В™LVming В™7uffing В™Hhining
В™+time Readers Choice Linner
В™777 Accredited
Teds Auto Detailing
2532 E. Broadway Ave
865-982-3600, owner Ted McKee
Cleaning Services
MAID 2 SHINE
CLEANING SERVICE
В™8VW^nsВ™GZciVa=dbZs
В™8ondos В™;orZXadsugZs
В™6eVgibZcis В™IownhousZh
В™Dff^XZhВ™8]jgX]Zh
В™CZl8dchigjXi^dcВ™=dVgY^ng
LZXVn iV`Z XVgZ of 6LL
your XaZVc^ng cZZYs.
A^ghi8aZVc^cg or 9ZZe 8aZVc^cg.
;gZZ Esi^bViZs
GZh^YZci^Va& 8dbbZgX^Va
Give us a call today!
865-254-4690
Concrete Services
BILL'S CONCRETE SERVICE
Grade, Form, Pour, Finish,
30 Years Experience
Bill Correll 865-856-8632
BRIAN OWNBY CONCRETE
865-765-8387
Commercial & Residential,
Stamped Concrete, Driveways,
Patios, Slabs, Garages &
Basements, Form & Finish, Tearout
& Replace. Quality work by an experienced finisher.
*Bobcat *Backhoe *Tractor
*Bushhog *Dump Truck
*Tree/Stump Removal
No Job Too Small, Reasonable
Rates, Licensed & Insured
865-661-2565 or 865-705-5403
MURPHY'S BOBCAT
Your complete excavating
and hauling company.
No job too big or small.
Free estimates.
Licensed & Insured.
Masonry
BRICK/BLOCK MASON
All Types Brick Work & Repair
Quick, Professional Service
35 Years Experience
Christian Ethics
Licensed & References Available.
Please Call 865-216-7474
Miscellaneous
Landscaping
Fencing
RC CALDWELL & SON
The Fence Specialist
В™6luminum Fence
В™Galvanized and Vinyl Coated
Chain Link Fence
В™Kinyl Picket and
Privacy Fence
865-850-1289
WWW.FENCEPROS.COM
Hair Care
CALL SANDRA F.TEFFETELLER
at Hair Studio for your fall hairstyle,
cut & color. $5 off if you mention ad.
865-643-0133
Handy Man
1. HONEY DO HANDYMAN
В™Painting В™Pressure Washing В™Odd
JobsВ™Light CarpentrnВ™Landscaping
Free Estimates, Gutter Cleaning.
Army Vet. Call Mike at 865-724-6817
20 YEARS MAINTENANCE EXP.
No Job Too Small!
Free Estimates, Vietnam Vet.
865-388-0029
ONE MAN HANDYMAN
Painting, flooring, baths, kitchens &
more. Very experienced, take pride in
workmanship. Call 865-320-7267.
Home Improvements
*HELP IS A PHONE CALL AWAY
Carpentry, screening, painting,
plumbing, pressure washing
& miscellaneous repairs.
Honesty & Integrity, Lic. & Ins.
Drywall
The Handi-Helper
865-681-8298
www.slanskybuilders.com
865-389-7231
STORY CONCRETE
Form, grade and finish, driveways,
slabs, parking lots, etc. 25 plus
years' experience. 865-977-4373
ALL DRYWALL REPAIRS,
patching, finish, texturing. Small
jobs OK. Rocky Top Drywall
865-335-4877 or 865-771-0812
*Decks *Screen/Sun Rooms
*Kitchens *Bathrooms *Flooring
*ADA compliant and Custom
Tile Showers
*Small Projects Welcomed!
No money down. FREE Estimates
Family owned and operated in
Blount Co. since 2001.
TN Contractor, licensed, & insured
to $1,000,000.
Call now to speak to a live person.
PROGREEN
В™Cew lawns from seed & sod
В™AVcYhcapes Designed
& Installed
В™Irim & Shape and mulching
В™7ushhogging & Adiclearing
CALL FOR ALL YOUR LAWN
AND LANDSCAPING NEEDS
Family Owned & Operated
Comm./Res., Lic. & Ins.
865-982-5946
Lawn Maintenance
AFFORDABLE LAWN SERVICE Mowing, Trimming, Mulching. Leaf clean-up
& any other lawn care services needed.
Free Estimates. Call 865-455-4014
BLOUNT LAWN SERVICE, LLC
Free estimates
Licensed and insured
All lawn care
All landscape
(865)805-4572 or 805-1147
www.blountlawnservice.com
FALL CLEAN-UP!
Leaves, shrubs, grass.
Whatever you don't want to do.
Call Chris 865-556-6026.
FULL SERVICE LAWN CARE,
LLC. Licensed & Insured,
Free Estimates.
Trust us for all your
lawn care needs.
Call Taylor or Josh
865-776-5791 or 865-776-7328
[email protected]
JETT LAWN CARE
American Owned LIBERTY CONST.
Specializing in Insurance Claims.
*Painting *Remodeling *Ceiling & Wall
Repair. Call 865-242-7370. Lic. & Ins.
В™;VaaLeaf8aean-up
В™Holiday Lighting
В™PreshjgZWashin\
В™Landscaping
865-661-6872 or 865-414-4510
KENNY'S HOME REPAIR
& REMODELING
Rob's Lawn &
Handyman Service
Painting, drywall, tile, flooring, all
carpentry & much more. Quality
work, reliable contractor. Lic. & Ins.
Call 865-268-9854.
Located in Friendsville, TN
MURPHY'S
BOBCAT
SPECIALIZING IN LOW-PRESSURE SOFT WASH!
ChrihMars]865-253-3075
Remodeling
BUILD DECKS & Remodeling 40 yrs. exp. All work guaranteed.
No money up front. Terry Morton
865-661-1015 & 865-984-5059.
ROBERT BREHM REMODELING,
PAINTING AND PLUMBING.
40 years' experience. References.
Licensed and Insured. 865-556-1738.
Fill dirt and gravel. Year round
dry topsoil. Mushroom Compost
by scoop or dump truck load.
865-389-7231
ROCKY TOP BUILDING
& REMODELING
Painting, Doors/Windows, Honey-Do
List, Drywall, Siding, Trim Work, Fixtures. Licensed & Insured 254-3455
Painting
Roofing
COLONIAL PAINTING
& WATERPROOFING
Interior, exterior, residential, commercial. Quality, creative, affordable, solutions for your home and
business needs. 30 years exp.
Free Estimates. US Navy Vet.
Ken Bear В™ 865-982-8840
DORAN PAINTING
Call now for our "Winter Interior" &
"Doran Painting for a day" specials!
(865) 233 - 3791
Doranpainting.net
PAINTING & PRESSURE WASHING
Interior/Exterior. Hollis Morton & Son.
100+ years combined experience.
865-984-3329 or 865-332-9168
PAINTING – Interior & Exterior,
Pressure Washing. 40 yrs. exp.
Terry Morton 865-661-1015
or 865-984-5059.
ABOVE ALL ROOFING
All types of roofing. All work guaranteed. References available. Licensed & insured. 865-321-3532
“Roof it right. Call Jim White!”
JIM WHITE BUILDERS INC.
Owens Corning Preferred Contractor
SEALCOATING
TERRY MORTON
www.asphaltmaintenanceoftn.com
865-719-2340
**2014 Reader's Choice
Runner-up**
Plumbing
SANDS PLUMBING
В™;geeEstimaiZhВ™9gaicCleaning
В™6aaHobZRepaigh
В™ResidentialCommZgcial
В™LicensZYInsugZYВ™Call')$7
865-255-8699 or 865-304-7413
865-209-5195
865-977-1422
DEWAYNE'S TREE SERVICE
Take downs, trimming, all types o
tree work. 24 hour emergency se
vice. Free estimates. 865-681-6861
GOT STUMPS?
В™Hmall $5 and up
В™Bedium $25 and up
В™AVg\Z$40 and up
Job minimum $50.
865-984-8815
JIM'S TREE SERVICE
and LANDSCAPING
As low as Zero % Financing
available on all home
improvements.
Free Estimates! Call 865-233-5888
Paving
В™Driveways
В™Parkin\Lots
В™HoiRubberized
Crac`Sealing
В™Striping/Pavement
Markings
LiXZchZYInsured
!! BUBBA'S !!
TREE & STUMP REMOVAL
Licensed and Insured.
Proudly serving Blount
County for 20 yrs.
Specializing in all types
of tree work.
No tree too tall, No limb
too small, We do it all!
Local References.
24 hr. Emergency Service
В™Igee gZmoval
В™8lean upВ™Ig^mm^cg
В™;^gewood
;gee Esi^mates, Ins. & Ref.
865-233-4212 or 865-209-3864
License # 42429 Since 1999
В™WindowhВ™Painting В™Insulation
В™SidingВ™Decks В™Gutters В™Roofing
865-977-0769 JimWhiteBuilders.com
Free Estimates,
No Job Is Too Small
Call Rob or Randy
В™DrivewayhВ™Parkic\Lots
FrZZestimates,Lic.Ins.
Tree Services
В™Hhingles В™Betal Roofing
В™Eressure Washing
Free Estimates
38 yrs. experience
References on request.
865-661-1015 or 865-984-5059
Siding
AFFORDABLE SIDING
AND GUTTERING
Call James Stinnett
at 865-977-9092
Tree Services
ARBORSCAPES TREE SERVICE
Over 26 yrs exp. Hazardous
Tree removal, Pruning, Trimming.
Lic. & Ins. Give Us A Call.
865-679-7540
Check out our
Real Estate section
ON LINE
Petree Arbor Local Tree Service
Its Pruning Season. We have 2
Certified Arborist on staff to help you
We have Workers Comp...Do they?
865-980-1820
PREMIERE
TREE SERVICE
Over 25 Years Experience
*Hazardous Tree Removal
*Trimming *Pruning
*Brush Clearing & Chipping
*Firewood For Sale
24 Hour Emergency Service
Licensed & Insured
Free Estimates
865-306-2430
Looking for a way
to advertise?
Call 981-1152
10B | COMICS
THE DAILY TIMES
www.thedailytimes.com
BETWEEN FRIENDS
WUMO
PEARLS BEFORE SWINE
PEANUTS
[email protected]
THE AMAZING SPIDERMAN
SHOE
THE DUPLEX
GARFIELD
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
SHERMAN’S LAGOON
PICKLES
PRICKLY CITY
MALLARD FILLMORE
BEETLE BAILEY
DUSTIN
BABY BLUES
SNUFFY SMITH
HI AND LOIS
B.C.
Tuesday, November 11, 2014
WEATHER, PUZZLES | 11B
THE DAILY TIMES
Tuesday, November 11, 2014
www.thedailytimes.com
Today
Wednesday
Mostly sunny
Chance
showers
Thursday
Mostly cloudy
Friday
Mostly sunny
Saturday
Partly cloudy
Light wind
TEMPERATURES
!-.!, 2$%#$'*0 67В°/35В°
Normal high/low..........................63В°/41В°
Record high.............................. 78В° (1879)
Record low................................25В° (1933)
6844 5536 4523 4025 45 31
!.$!,-2-.!(-) +,!%+%..%*)"*,!-."*,)**).* 2!(+!,./,!*'*,) -,!.* 24-+,! %.! $%#$-
Billings
6/-8
LL
Minn. St. Paul
26/13
San
Francisco
65/55
LL
Denver
18/2
Anchorage
38/29
Juneau
43/31
" !
'())+(
&'())+(
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Honolulu
83/65
&($#
.
1075'
$!,*&!!
1002'
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1710'
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*,.*/ */) 813'
%0--!! 1526'
!'.*)%'' 795'
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Atlanta
71/46
Houston
76/49
Miami
79/64
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Key: 10!.$!,-/-/))2","%,++,.'2'*/ 2''*/ 2$3$3!"#"*#-$-$*0!,-,,%) 3 ,%33'!
.-.$/) !,-.*,(--)-)*0-"5/,,%!-%%!-'!!.*,",!!3%)#,%)0%0%) 2(10%).!,2(%1,%)) -)*0
A cold front will spread clouds and a
chance of showers over western
Tennessee.
&/ &$&((&"*/
"&. "&.
Bristol
66/41/s 54/33/sh
Chattanooga
69/45/pc 58/37/pc
Crossville
65/36/pc 49/27/pc
Gatlinburg
68/44/s 55/36/sh
Jackson
57/33/r 46/30/pc
Johnson City
68/41/s 54/33/sh
Kingsport
66/43/s 52/33/sh
Knoxville
68/43/pc 56/36/sh
Memphis
57/33/r 46/32/pc
Nashville
65/36/sh 48/28/pc
HOROSCOPE
HAPPY BIRTHDAY for
Tuesday, Nov. 11, 2014:
This year you learn to adapt to
the unexpected. This skill will be
instrumental to your success. Stop
frequently to center yourself and
touch base with your intuitive ability. You often sense events before
they occur.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
в�…в�…в�… Pressure comes from
your judgments about what you
“should” do. You could decide
to depower this intellectual and
emotional spin by realizing that
you are the force that has been
raising tension to a higher level.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
в�…в�…в�…в�… You are likely to say
what you mean, which could cause
some anger in others. You generally are very diplomatic, but right
now you see a situation differently.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
в�…в�…в�… You could feel as if you
have very little control over a
financial matter. It appears as
though a partner does not have
the same priorities or values as
you.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
���� You’ll feel invigorated,
and you might believe that anything is possible. In this frame of
mind, try to reconnect with a fiery
person who often causes a problem.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
в�…в�…в�… Step back and let others
assume more control. You might
be overtired and need some time
to rethink recent insights. Be very
careful with someone you meet
today, as this person might not be
who he or she projects.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
в�…в�…в�…в�… Friends seem to be
whispering in your ear. As a result,
you’ll hear many different ideas
that seem unrelated to the situation at hand.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
в�…в�…в�…в�… Wherever you look, it
seems as if others’ egos dominate.
A boss might toot his or her own
horn while a loved one attempts to
seize the moment.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
в�…в�…в�…в�… Reach out to an expert
or someone at a distance about a
particular topic that you feel you
need more knowledge on. You
aren’t likely to be the same after
this conversation.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
в�…в�…в�…в�… An associate or loved
one could be most challenging,
especially when dealing with a
basic issue. The situation could
have many ramifications tied to it.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
в�…в�…в�…в�… You tend to come off
much harsher than you realize. In
fact, some people in your immediate circle could find you to be
demanding. As strong as you are,
you still get shaken up by the
unexpected.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
в�…в�…в�… You seem to be stressed
out more than usual. Processing a
difficult situation might take more
time than you have right now. You
could experience a need to withdraw, but responsibilities call.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)
в�…в�…в�…в�… Step back from a potentially volatile situation. Only then
will this matter look different from
what you first perceived. You’ll be
in a position of power as you gain
insight.
The Stars Show the Kind of Day
You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive;
3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult
&/ &$&((&"*/
"&. "&.
Atlanta
71/46/s 66/54/sh
Atlantic City
66/46/f 65/37/pc
Baltimore
65/45/pc 61/36/pc
Birmingham
72/46/pc 58/36/pc
Boston
60/43/pc 57/38/sh
Charleston, SC 73/50/pc 76/54/pc
Charlotte
70/46/pc 71/46/pc
Chicago
45/24/sn 33/22/pc
Cincinnati
65/33/sh 44/27/pc
Dallas
50/31/pc 45/30/pc
Denver
18/2/sn
11/-1/sn
Destin
72/61/pc 68/54/pc
Houston
76/49/ts 58/45/pc
&/
"*/
"&.
Jacksonville
76/48/pc
Las Vegas
75/54/pc
Los Angeles
66/56/pc
Louisville, KY
63/33/sh
Miami
79/64/s
Myrtle Beach
70/55/r
New Orleans
78/56/pc
New York City 65/49/pc
Orlando
79/56/pc
Philadelphia
65/46/f
Raleigh
68/49/pc
San Francisco 65/54/pc
St. Louis
46/27/r
Washington, DC 66/46/pc
&$&((&"&.
78/55/pc
74/54/pc
66/55/pc
45/30/pc
79/67/pc
73/54/pc
61/48/sh
65/39/pc
79/57/pc
63/39/pc
72/44/s
66/56/pc
35/24/pc
62/37/pc
$!+*''!)-!-*)$-!) ! !+*,.-0%'',!-/(!)!1.-+,%)#
*/,!,%$!'%''!,
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GOOD
"%&##+*%* PM2.5
&/ good
7:07 a.m. 5:31 p.m.
9:54 p.m. 11:13 a.m.
Nov. 14 Nov. 22 Nov. 29 Dec. 6
Last
New
First
Full
Q t
Q t
Trivia Fun by Wilson Casey
What do statistics say 90% of kids will eat and swallow, but only 10% of adults will? Gum, Snow,
Licorice, Uncooked spaghetti
About half of us reuse what after the first use? Paper towel, Aluminum foil, Zip lock bags, Wax paper
What store marketed its own car line in 1952 and 1953, calling it Allstate? Wanamaker’s, Sears,
Macy’s, Federated
More teasers? Comments? [email protected] — See answers below Sudoku
404 Greenbelt Dr., Maryville, TN 37804
www.waterfrontmaryville.com
LUNCH SPECIALS
Smoking Restaurant. Must be 21 to enter
Non-Smoking Section Available
MONDAY - FRIDAY
681-1212
CRYPTOQUOTE
+((%* !(
,# !% 1050.0'
0.9'
960.9'
1.0'
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PRECIPITATION
24 hours ending 6 p.m.................... 0.00"
Month-to-date................................. 0.26"
Normal month-to-date.................... 1.16"
Year-to-date................................... 35.59"
Normal year-to-date..................... 40.51"
..%-.%-,!.$,*/#$
(2!-.!, 2
Washington D.C.
66/46
DFW
Metroplex
51/32
HUMIDITY
+(.* 2 45%
Kansas City
34/19
LL
offthemark
New York
65/49
Detroit
60/30
Chicago
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NEWSMAKERS
Logan quarantined
after Ebola report
NEW YORK — Lara
Logan of CBS News
is being quarantined
in a South Africa hotel
for three
weeks as
a precaution after
visiting an
Americanrun hospital treating Ebola
Lara
patients in
Logan
Liberia for
a “60 Minutes” report that aired
Sunday.
CBS said Monday that
Logan’s 21-day self-quarantine will end this Friday.
Neither Logan nor the
four other CBS employees in South Africa have
shown any sign that they
are infected with the
virus.
Logan, speaking in a
“60 Minutes Overtime”
web interview from
the room where the
CBS crew put its report
together, admitted to
some cabin fever as she
waits out her stay.
She said the South
African government had
given the crew permission to work at the hotel.
Ice-T, military dogs
to appear on float
NEW YORK — Ice-T
will appear on a float
with military dogs and
their wartime handlers at
New York’s Veterans Day
Parade.
The rapper, actor and
Army veteran will ride
up Fifth Avenue with six
dogs that served in Iraq
or Afghanistan.
Ice-T says it’s important
to recognize the heroism
of both human veterans
and their canine counterparts. It’s the first time
dogs are being featured.
The float is funded
by philanthropist Lois
Pope. She works with
several organizations
that help reunite military
dogs and the veterans
with whom they served.
The parade steps off
at 11:30 a.m. today from
Madison Square Park.
The grand marshal this
year is New York’s former police commissioner, Raymond Kelly, who
served in the Marines.
He’ll march with his
wife, Coast Guard veteran Veronica Kelly.
12B | CLASSIFIEDS
THE DAILY TIMES | thedailytimes.com/classifieds
Tuesday, November 11, 2014
(865)
233-2697 (865) 233-2796 2123 Highway 411 South., Maryville, TN
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DEAL
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07 Mazda Sport
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99 Dodge Dakota
00 Dodge Dakota
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05 Chevy Colorado 05 Chevy Silverado
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03 Ford F150 Ext Cab
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05 Chevy Silverado 2500
06 Chevy Silverado
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09 Dodge Ram Crew
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04 Chevy Silverado
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08 Dodge Ram Crew Cab
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06 Ford F250
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07 Toyota Tacoma
07 Ford F250 Ext Cab
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04 Ford Superduty
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04 Dodge Ram
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91k, Auto, 2WD #7255
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01 Dodge Ram
2500 Ext Cab
11 Ford F-150 Long
Bed Reg Cab
04 Dodge Ram
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06 Ford F150
04 Toyota Tundra
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07 Ford F150
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Auto, 77k, Pl-PW, Air,
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05 Volkswagen Beetle
Convertible
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04 Ford F350 Crew Cab
Powerstroke Diesel, Auto, PL-PW,
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14 Dodge Ram Crew
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08 Dodge Ram Crew
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Auto, PL-PW, Air, 4x4, 4k, Lift Kit,
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Auto, PL-PW, Air, 109k, 4x4
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#7028
07 Ford Explorer Trac
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05 Ford F150 Lariat
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Auto, PL-PW, Air, 4x4, Leather,
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03 Mitsubishi Eclipse GS
12 Dodge Ram Crew
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Navigation, Sunroof #7199
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4x4, Auto, 122k
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05 Ford F150
Sport
Auto, 5 cyl, PL-PW, Air,
4x4, Z71, 122k, Power
Sunroof #7027
4x4, PL-PW, Air #7121
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Auto, 111k, PL-PW, Air, 4x4,
Crew Cab #6953
06 Chevy Colorado
10 Dodge Dakota
Crew Cab
Crew Cab, Auto, 135k, 4x4,
Leather, Air, PL-PW #7092
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06 Ford F150 Crew
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76k, 4x4, PL-PW, Air #7295
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11 Dodge Ram Crew
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Diesel Turbo Big Horn, 87k,
Auto, PL-PW, Air, 4x4 #7162
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LOW, LOW RATES
09 Chrysler PT Cruiser
Touring
04 Volvo S560 TL
07 Ford Fusion
99 Mercedes SL 500
08 Ford Focus SES
Auto, PL-PW, Air
#C9999
#7159
Leather, Auto, PL-PW,
2 Door #7236
Auto, 126k, PL-PW
Auto, PL-PW, Air #7083
Auto, Leather, PL-PW
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MANAGERS SPECIAL
08 Nissan Altima
08 Chevy Malibu
Auto, PL-PW, Air, 106k, Local
Auto, Leather, PL-PW, Air, Local
Trade #7232
#7246
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73k, Auto, PL-PW, Air,
Local Trade #7312
Auto, 68k, Leather, Pl-PW, Air
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10 Chevy Impala LT
05 Ford 500 Limited
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10 Dodge Avenger
07 Cadillac DTS
Auto, PL-PW, Air, 84k,
4 cyl #7289
08 Honda Civic
Auto, Leather, PL-PW, Air, 87K
Auto, 96k, PL-PW
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Auto, PL-PW, Air, Leather
#7254
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11 Chevy HHR
09 Toyota Camry XLE
06 Chevy Monte Carlo SS
04 BMW 745i
Auto, 4 cyl, PL-PW, Air, 78k
Auto, Leather, PL-PW, Air, 129k
Auto. PL-PW, Air, Leather, 88k
Leather, PL-PW, Air, 91k
#7030
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#7260
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10 Dodge Charger
07 Chrysler 300-C
Auto, PL-PW, Air, 62k
Auto, Leather, PL-PW, Navigation,
85K #7100
#7249
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08 Audi A4 2.0T
Auto, Leather, PL-PW, Air
#7211
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03 BMW X5 AWD
05 Hyundai Tucson
2 Door, Auto, 4x4
Auto, Leather, PL-PW, Air,
Power Sunroof, 3.0, Extra clean
Auto, 4x4, PL-PW, Air #7191
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08 Toyota Avalon Limited
04 Chevy Corvette
Auto, PL-PW, Air, Leather, Power
Sunroof #3232
46k, PL-PW, Air, Black Leather,
6-Speed #C1122
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Air, 34k
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#c9595
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06 Ford Explorer
Auto, Leather, V8, PL-PW,
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#7080
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#7276
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03 Chevy Tahoe
03 Chevy Tahoe
Auto, 4x4, PL-PW, Local Trade
Auto, 4x4, PL-PW, Air
#7217
#7253
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New Tires, Local Trade #7298
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25k, Auto, PL-PW, Leather #C7777
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06 Jeep Grand
Cherokee Laredo
Auto, 4x4, PL-PW, Air,
6 cyl #7291
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$11,995
07 Ford Explorer XLT
05 Chevy Tahoe Z71
08 Honda CRV
10 Ford Escape
07 Chevy Tahoe
Auto, Leather, 4x4, Third Seat,
DVD, Power Sunroof #7089
08 Ford Explorer
V6, Auto, PL-PW, Air,
4x4 #7200
Auto, PL-PW, Air, 2WD
Auto, PL-PW, Air, 94k
Auto, Eddie Bauer, 3rd Row, 2wd
#7208
#7198
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PL-PW, Air #7128
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$11,995
$1 1, 9 9 5
$12,995
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$14,995
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$1 3 ,9 9 5
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$15,995
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07 Jeep Wrangler
05 Ford Expedition
Auto, Leather, PL-PW, Air, 4x4
#7283
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SLASHED PRICES
05 Mercury Mariner
$8 ,4 9 5
$1 3, 99 5
10 Chevy Camaro SS
ZL427
09 Mercedes CL 550
SUVs & VANS
LOW, LOW RATES
95 Chevy Tahoe
$1 1, 99 5
08 Chevy Malibu LTZ
10 Nissan Sentra
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2 Wheel Drive, Ulimited
4 Door #7234
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MANAGERS SPECIAL
05 Porsche Cayenne
07 Jeep Wrangler
Auto, Leather, PL-PW-PS,
12 Jeep Liberty
6 Speed, Leather, 86k
51k, PL-PW, 4x4, Air
Power Sunroof, 93k, V6 #c6767
#c4444
#7777
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$20,995
$1 8, 99 5
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$2 0 ,9 9 5
07 Chevy Tahoe LT
10 Nissan Murano
07 Jeep Wrangler
07 Yukon Denali XL
06 Dodge Grand Caravan
Auto, PL-PW, Air, Third Seat,
Leather, 4x4, CD #7259
58k, PL-PW, Air, Leather,
Local Trade #7241
4-Door, 6-Speed,
Sahara Hard Top #C1133
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Third Seat, DVD #C3131
Auto, Stow & Go Seats,
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$2 1, 9 9 5
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$8,995
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08 Nissan Quest
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Auto, PL-PW, Air, Third Seat, 48k
Auto, PL-PW, Air, 92k,
Local Trade
#7174
#6635
#7161
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$7 ,4 9 5
$9,995
$8 ,9 9 5
$13,995
$1 2 ,9 9 5
10 Chrysler Town &
Country
Auto, 3rd Seat, PL-PW, Air #7294
$14,995
$1 3 ,9 9 5
All prices include $250.00 doc fee. Not included TT&L.
07 Honda Odyssey EXL
DVD, Leather, Captain Chairs,
Power Sunroof, PL-PW, Air, Third
Seat #7147
$16,995
$1 4 ,4 9 5
09 Chrysler Town
& Country
Leather, PL-PW, Air Captain Chairs,
77k #7148
$18,995
Not Actual Colors Shown in pictures above.
$1 7 ,9 9 5
09 Honda Odyssey EXL
Auto, Leather, PL-PW, Air, Power
Sunroof, Power Doors & Hatch, 82k,
DVD #7017
$18,995
$1 7 ,9 9 5
45026149DT
05 Kia Sedona
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