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Second nurse tests positive for Ebola - The Daily Times

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WEEKEND: 48-Page Fall Festival Commemorative Section
THURSDAY
October 16, 2014
Maryville, TN
thedailytimes.com
YOUR LIFE. YOUR TIMES. SINCE 1883
$1.00
Explosion burns man
Suspect arrested
for buying meth
materials. 3A
Second nurse
tests positive
for Ebola
From Wire Reports
TOM SHERLIN | THE DAILY TIMES
AN EMPLOYEE AT KUSTOM GLASS SERVICES (above) in Maryville was seriously burned Wednesday morning during a chemical explosion while he was cutting glass, police said. The 50-year-old man was taken to University of Tennessee Medical Center and then
transferred to Vanderbilt Burn Center in Nashville.
Worker seriously injured at Maryville glass business
BY WES WADE
[email protected]
An employee at a Maryville glass
business was seriously burned
Wednesday morning in a chemical explosion in the business warehouse.
Joe Lambert, 50, of Kodak, was cutting glass at Kustom Glass Service
Inc., 401 Aluminum Ave., Maryville,
when the accident occurred shortly
before 9:30 a.m., authorities said.
Maryville Police Chief Tony Crisp
said Lambert was using a chemical which came too close to a fire
also being used in the glass-cutting
process when a chemical explosion
occurred. Maryville Fire Capt. Mike
Sing confirmed the chemical Lambert
was using was denatured alcohol.
�It’s (fire) supposed to
go out, and he was going
to flip it over and do the
other side.’
Mike Sing
captain of Maryville Fire Department
Authorities said the close proximity
of the chemical to the fire caused an
explosion which splashed back onto
Lambert’s body.
Lambert sustained significant injuries, mostly to the front of his body.
The burns were concentrated on
the upper part of his legs, torso and
hands, Sing said.
Lambert was taken by Rural/Metro
Ambulance Service to University of
Tennessee Medical Center and then
was transferred to Vanderbilt Burn
Center in Nashville. His condition was
not available Wednesday evening.
Another employee at the business,
41-year-old Jesse Juarez, was taken to
the hospital for smoke inhalation.
Sing said the men were customizing a laminated glass cut for the
windshield of a vehicle when the
explosion happened.
“My understanding is they etch that
glass, then put the denatured alcohol
in that etching, then they set it on
fire,” Sing said. “It’s supposed to go
out, and he was going to flip it over
and do the other side.”
DALLAS — The Ebola
crisis in the U.S. took
another alarming turn
Wednesday with word
that a second Dallas
nurse caught the disease from a patient and
flew across the Midwest
aboard an airliner the
day before she fell ill,
even though government guidelines should
have kept her off the
plane.
Amid growing concern, President Barack
Obama canceled a campaign trip to address the
outbreak and vowed
that his administration would respond in
a “much more aggressive way” to Ebola cases
in the United States.
Though it was not
clear how the nurse
contracted the virus,
the case represented
just the latest instance
in which the disease that
has ravaged one of the
poorest corners of the
earth — West Africa —
also managed to find
weak spots in one of the
world’s most advanced
medical systems.
The second nurse was
identified as 29-year-old
Amber Joy Vinson. Medical records provided to
The Associated Press
by Thomas Eric Duncan’s family showed she
inserted catheters, drew
blood and dealt with
Duncan’s body fluids.
Duncan, who was diagnosed with Ebola after
coming to the U.S. from
Liberia, died Oct. 8.
Kent State University
in Ohio, where three of
Vinson’s relatives work,
SEE EBOLA, 5A
SEE EXPLOSION, 5A
Two caught red-handed in Alcoa break-in
Neighbor reported
suspicious subjects
BY WES WADE
[email protected]
An observant neighbor
and a swift police response
led to the arrest of two people Tuesday following a
break-in at an Alcoa residence.
A 30-year-old Knox-
ville man and a 36-yearold Clinton woman were
being held at the Blount
County jail Wednesday on
an investigative hold and
had not yet been charged.
Alcoa Police responded
to a residence on North
Wright Road at around
4:22 p.m. Tuesday after a
resident saw a suspicious
man and woman outside
his neighbor’s residence
and called authorities.
The neighbor told Blount
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County dispatchers he saw
the two knock on the front
door and then go around
to the back when no one
answered, according to the
police report. The neighbor then heard a loud noise
coming from the back of
the residence.
OFFICERS ARRIVE
Alcoa Detective Sgt. Kris
Sanders, who is investigating the case, said the two
subjects were inside the
Lotteries . . . . . . . . . . 2A
Money & Markets . 7A
Nation & World. . . . 9A
Newsmakers . . . . . 13B
residence when officers
arrived. The responding
officers discovered the
back door had been forced
open and surrounded the
residence until the pair left
out the back door of the
home.
Once the suspects were
outside, officers ordered
them to the ground and
took both into custody,
Sanders said. Officers then
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SEE BREAK-IN, 5A
Chance of
showers today
High 63 | Low 47 13B
Paid for and authorized by Wine and Spirits Cellar, Maryville, Tennessee 37803
DAVID TULIS | THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
AMBER VINSON, THE SECOND health care worker to be diagnosed with Ebola in Texas, arrives at Emory University Hospital on Wednesday in Atlanta. A joint emergency isolation
unit administered by Emory University Hospital and the
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has successfully
treated two Americans and is treating a third.
Get The Daily Times sent to your
email box every day with a digital
subscription at TheDailyTimes.com.
2A | BLOUNT COUNTY
THE DAILY TIMES
www.thedailytimes.com
Thursday, October 16, 2014
Louisville woman
hurt after walking
into moving SUV
2005 Cadillac SRX, was
being driven by 67-year-old
Knoxville resident Sondra
D. Ott. Tilkens reportedly
walked into the far left front
of the SUV, leaving minor
damage to the vehicle.
The report notes that
Tilkens’ vehicle was
parked in a parking stall
not far from where the
collision occurred.
Alcoa Police officers
reported that Tilkens was
confused and disoriented
following the incident. She
was taken by Rural/Metro
Ambulance Service to University of Tennessee Medical Center, where she was
treated and released.
From Staff Reports
DARYL SULLIVAN | THE DAILY TIMES
THE REV. CATHERINE NANCE (left), of Maryville First United Methodist Church, hands the keys to Bridgette Hundley for her new home
Tuesday during the Blount County Habitat for Humanity home dedication. Habitat employees Susan Hughes and Doug Jenkins
(far right), helped present the family with gifts from area merchants and clubs. Her son, Saige, and daughter, Layla (front) also
received gifts.
�I’ve never had a new home’
Mother looks forward to family time in Habitat house
[email protected]
She soon learned that
Habitat grants zero-interest loans but also expects
the prospective homeowner to attend classes
in budgeting and lessons
on using tools, work in
Habitat’s thrift store and
on-site at both her home
and those of others, until
putting in the “sweat
equity.”
Hundley selected her
siding color and chose
a bright yellow for the
front door. “I like yel-
THIS WEEK IN HISTORY
From The Daily Times
on Oct. 13, 1989: A
Maryville man was
killed by a CSX train
near Binfield as he
apparently sat on the
tracks.
CORRECTION
Due to incorrect information given to the
newspaper, the date for
the grand opening of the
new fitness trail at Pellissippi State Community
College’s Blount County
Campus was incorrect
in Wednesday’s edition.
The correct date of the
grand opening is 10:30
a.m. Friday, Oct. 24. We
apologize for the confusion.
TENNESSEE LOTTERY NUMBERS
FOUR-YEAR-OLD LAYLA (RIGHT) and son Saige hug their mother, Bridgette, Tuesday during the
dedication for the family’s new home. The children will now have their own rooms in the threebedroom, 1½-bath home in Rockford.
low, and I think it will
be nice to come home to
a big bright door,” she
explained. “It makes me
happy.”
ONLINE PHOTOS
Go to bit.ly/1w9uCzm
to view or buy online
photos of the Habitat
dedication
CHURCH HELPED
During the brief ceremony, Tony Gibbons,
CEO and president of
Blount County Habitat
for Humanity, said Wells
Fargo Bank donated a
portion of foreclosed
land in the Rockford area,
where Hundley’s home
now stands.
Maryville First United Methodist Church
sponsored the threebedroom, 1ВЅ-half bath
house. To sponsor a
home, the church provided at least $40,000
and about 60 men, women and teens to hammer
nails, lift up walls, paint
and do whatever else
was needed to complete
the house.
Gibbons said that former pastors Brenda and
Larry Carroll approved
the project last year.
When new pastor Rev.
Catherine Nance arrived
at the church, she said
she was surprised to
hear she was in charge of
Hundley’s Habitat home.
Habitat leaders presented the family a quilt, two
boxes of food, a basket
THE DAILY TIMES
Blount County’s only daily newspaper,
serving our readers
since 1883.
Your Life. Your Times.
Vol. 71 No. 199
Utility members
targeted by scam
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(USPS# 332-320)
is published daily by
Blount County
Publishers LLC,
307 E. Harper Ave., Maryville,
TN, 37804. Periodical postage
paid at Maryville TN 37804.
Send correspondence to:
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containing a gift certificate for a ham or turkey,
and a Bible, among other
gifts.
Children from the
church made the Hundley children signed ban-
ners, and Saige and Layla
also received comforters from the children’s
department.
Gene Lovell, a retired
methodist minister,
prayed for the home,
and Rev. Nance blessed
each room. Then, to end
the dedication, Nance
asked those attending to
hold up their hands and
sing the doxology. As the
first line began, everyone smiled, knowing the
Hundley family will no
longer deal with a leaky
trailer, and instead will
soon cozy up together
in their new Rockford
home.
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We accept all dental insurance including
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Candy Bright at
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$
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Publisher: Carl Esposito
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BUDGETING CLASSES,
WORK REQUIRED
BRIEFS
Fort Loudoun Electric Cooperative (FLEC)
reminds members to
be alert for a telephone
scam that continues to
plague residents.
Scam artists call a home
or business posing as a coop or utility employee and
threaten to shut off service unless the consumer
provides immediate payment using a reloadable
debit card, prepaid gift
card or online payment
service like PayPal. Officials stress that FLEC
will never call members to threaten immediate disconnection. If
you get such a call, hang
up immediately and call
FLEC at 1-877-353-2674.
BY RHETA MURRY
She arranged cookies on plates in her new,
brightly-lit kitchen while
nervously waiting for the
dedication of her Habitat
for Humanity home.
Bridgette Hundley had
put in the 350 hours of
“sweat equity,” working
on her home and those
of other Habitat families.
She also took budgeting
classes, as well as lessons
in how to use hand and
power tools.
Close to 65 people
braved the pouring rain
Tuesday afternoon to fill
her living room for the
dedication ceremony that
included the keys to her
new home on Concord
Road, Rockford.
“I’ve never had a new
home,” she said before
the event. “I lived in
trailers all my life, and
the one we live in now
leaks.
“My kids will have their
own rooms,” she said of
her 11-year-old son, Saige,
and daughter, Layla, 4.
“They’ve had to share
rooms before. Layla has
a pink ceiling fan in her
room.”
A little more than two
years ago, she and the
children lived in one
room in the upstairs part
of her parents’ Friendsville home. Her mother,
Wanda Hundley, suggested she apply for a Habitat
home.
“At the time, I didn’t
know much about Habitat, and thought they
gave the homes away,”
Bridgette Hundley said.
A Louisville woman
was taken to the hospital
Monday after reportedly walking into a moving
vehicle outside the Alcoa
Kroger.
Bonita L. Tilkens, 58,
Rhett Butler Drive, was
walking out from between
two parked cars when she
walked into a mid-size
SUV heading through
the parking lot of Kroger,
224 N. Hall Road, Alcoa,
according to an Alcoa
Police report. The incident happened Monday
at around 2:26 p.m.
The vehicle involved, a
Submitting News
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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
Thursday, October 16, 2014
www.thedailytimes.com
Man, 47, charged with
buying meth materials
Lonnie Truman
Lawrence Jr.
From Staff Reports
Blount County Sheriff’s deputies arrested
a Tellico Plains man Monday when police
saw him purchasing lithium batteries in an
alleged effort to sell meth-making materials to an illegal manufacturer.
Lonnie Truman Lawrence, Jr., 47, was
charged with promoting meth manufacturing, as well as with a misdemeanor
violation of probation. He is being held at
the Blount County jail on a $75,000 bond
pending a hearing at 9 a.m. Wednesday.
Also involved in the incident was Lawrence’s son, whose name was not immediately available, and who was cited for possessing methamphetamine precursors.
The arrest took place after the two men
were observed purchasing the batteries
at a Maryville business on Monday. Further investigation led police to believe
that Lawrence did indeed intend to sell
the materials to another party for the
purpose of meth manufacture. Lawrence
was described as a repeat methamphetamine offender.
Lawrence, of Tellico Plains, is charged
with promoting meth manufacturing and
violation of probation. He is being held at
the Blount County jail on a $75,000 bond.
Lawrence has other, similar methamphetamine-related charges on his record,
including an incident in Blount County
when he and three other people were
charged in connection with a meth investigation after they attempted to purchase
pseudoephedrine at another Maryville
business. Lawrence is also a registered
sex offender, having been convicted in
2000 of sexual battery by an authority
figure, attempted rape and solicitation
of a minor.
One common method of meth manufacturing involves removing the lithium strips
from batteries. The lithium is used to initiate the chemical reaction that extracts
methamphetamine from commerciallyavailable pseudoephedrine.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
THIS 1972 PHOTO SHOWS DAVID “STRINGBEAN” AKEMAN and his wife, Estelle. The killer of the
Grand Ole Opry and “Hee Haw” comic Akeman and his wife was granted parole Wednesday
after 40 years in prison.
Player wins $600 in Daily Times Football Contest
Killer of country comic �Stringbean’
gets parole after 40 years in prison
Brown shot Stringbean
Akeman as he walked into
the cabin, then ran after
his wife in the yard before
shooting her in the back of
the head.
The bodies were found
the next day by fellow
Opry performer Grandpa Jones, a close friend
who lived nearby and had
planned to go hunting with
Akeman that morning.
Although police said the
motive for the slayings
was robbery, the Browns
took only a chain saw and
some guns. Not until 1996
did police find the cash
the Browns were seeking,
concealed in the walls of
the Akeman home.
The cousins were each
given two life sentences.
Doug Brown died in prison in 2003.
Akeman, a Kentucky
native, played banjo with
Bill Monroe’s band before
going solo in the 1950s. He
was best known for a folksy
comedy-music act he performed on the Grand Ole
Opry and the “Hee Haw”
television show.
BY TRAVIS LOLLER
The Associated Press
NASHVILLE — The killer of Grand Ole Opry and
“Hee Haw” comic David
“Stringbean” Akeman and
his wife Estelle was granted parole Wednesday after
40 years in prison.
John A. Brown, 64, was
originally sentenced to 198
years, and the board has
denied several previous
parole requests. His latest request came in April.
Brown told the board then
that he was truly sorry for
what he had done.
“I can’t undo anything to
change my past. I’ve committed the last 40 years to
changing my life,” he said.
On the evening of Nov. 11,
1973, Brown and his cousin, Doug Marvin Brown,
ransacked the Akemans’
cabin on their farm near
Nashville, looking for the
cash Akeman was rumored
to keep there.
Police said the cousins
were surprised by the
Akemans as they returned
home from the Opry. John
From Staff Reports
We have a grand prize
winner of $600 in The
Daily Times Football
Contest.
Out of the hundreds of
entries, only one contestant managed to pick all
16 games correctly. Jackie Green, of Maryville,
will get a check for $600
as the latest grand prize
winner. Jackie managed to pick a number of
upsets, such as Mississippi State’s victory over
Auburn and Farragut’s
win over Heritage.
There were 13 one-miss
entries, so we put them
to the tiebreaker, closest
guess of the total number of points scored in
the Tennessee-Chattanooga game, 55, to award
After John Brown’s April
hearing, the parole board
asked for a psychological evaluation on his propensity for violence. Their
Wednesday decision to
grant parole came after
the board had reviewed
that evaluation.
Five of seven parole
board members were
present for the hearing.
They heard testimony
from Brown and his supporters via videoconference from the Lois Deberry Special Needs Facility, in Nashville, where
Brown is currently incarcerated, according to an
email from parole board
spokeswoman Melissa
McDonald. Board members voted 4-1 in favor of
parole.
Those speaking against
his parole included Grand
Ole Opry member Jan
Howard, who was a close
friend of the Akemans.
McDonald said it could
still be several weeks
before Brown is released
from prison because of
paperwork.
second- and third-place
prizes.
Caleb Edmiston of
Maryville guessed 54 to
win $50 for second place.
Malcolm Shoffner of
Friendsville guessed next
closest at 57 to win $25
for third place.
The grand prize for a
perfect entry goes back
to $100 for this week’s
contest. Cut out the entry
form in Tuesday’s sports
section, pick the winners of the 16 games, and
return it to The Daily
Times by 5 p.m. Friday.
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APD’s Wilson promoted to lieutenant
BY MIKE GIBSON
�I love
working
in Alcoa.
I like
[email protected]
Rodney Wilson relishes
many of his roles at Alcoa
Police Department; he
says being a police motorcycle instructor and a firearms instructor at APD
are “things I enjoy doing
beyond it just being a
job.”
That doesn’t mean he’s
averse to a little professional recognition, which
he received in September
when he was promoted
from sergeant to lieutenant at APD. The promotion means Wilson will
be a watch commander,
overseeing five patrolmen
and a sergeant on the city
police’s overnight shift.
A Harriman native, Wilson ended up on the Alcoa
police force by virtue of a
the city.’
Rodney Wilson
lieutenant for Alcoa
Police Department
youthful dream of serving
with the Tennessee Highway Patrol. “I’d always
been fascinated by THP,”
Wilson said. “I applied
there, right after high
school. When that didn’t
work out, I just started
applying other places, to
get my foot in the door.”
Wilson’s first job in law
enforcement was as a cor-
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After three years there,
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came calling.
That was 15 years ago.
Now, says Wilson, “I love
working in Alcoa. I like
the city. The citizens are
great. The equipment is
great. We have great command staff. It just gets better every day.”
As a lieutenant, Wilson
will split time between
patrol and his new administrative duties, which
include scheduling and
inspections.
Wilson lives in Blount
County with his wife, Kelly, and their four children,
Chase, Reagan, Brody, and
Grady.
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THE DAILY TIMES
2013
THE DAILY TIMES
2014
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4A | BLOUNT COUNTY
THE DAILY TIMES
www.thedailytimes.com
BLOUNT RECORDS
COURT RECORDS
Cases filed Oct. 14 in the
Equity Division of Blount
County Circuit Court:
Homer Flynn, et al. vs.
Kacie Hood, miscellaneous
В™
В™
Freddie Lee Chambers
vs. Tressia Ann Chambers,
divorce
Case filed Oct. 15 in the
Equity Division of Blount
County Circuit Court:
Regarding Grayson Lee
Bryant
В™
Cases filed Oct. 15 in
Blount County Probate
Court:
Regarding Kenneth D.
Wright, miscellaneous
В™
В™
Regarding Clifford M.
Clemens, estate
ARRESTS
В™
Thomas Howard Polk, III,
27, Cold Springs Road, Walland, was arrested Oct. 14 by
Blount County Sheriff’s Office on a charge of violating
an order of protection. He
was released on a $2,500
bond pending a 9 a.m. Oct.
23 hearing.
CITATIONS
В™
Jeffery Michael Thompson, 26, Samples Road,
Louisville, was cited by
Alcoa Police officers at 10:41
p.m. Oct. 14 on charges of
possession of a Schedule
VI controlled substance
(marijuana) and possession
of drug paraphernalia. He
is scheduled to appear at
a 9 a.m. Nov. 13 hearing in
Blount County General Sessions Court.
THEFTS
Alcoa
Calvin L. Roberts, Loudon,
reported at 12:27 p.m. Oct. 14
that $500 was withdrawn
from his bank account at
First Tennessee Bank, 112 S.
Hall Road, Alcoa. Roberts
is not sure how the suspect
accessed his account.
В™
Blount County
Charles S. Harris, Foxtrace
Drive, Rockford, reported at
3:50 p.m. Oct. 13 that three
guns were missing from his
residence. He last saw the
п¬Ѓrearms in January. Stolen
were a Remington .22-caliber
rifle, Charles Daly 12-gauge
shotgun and Mossberg
12-gauge shotgun, valued at
$675 total.
В™
В™
Bryce R. Lubart, Mel Hall
Road, Maryville, reported at
2:56 p.m. Oct. 11 that when
trying to п¬Ѓle his taxes he was
contacted by the IRS and
told someone already п¬Ѓled
a tax return using his Social
Security number.
В™8]g^hE#BVgh]Vaa!9V`diV
Drive, Maryville, reported
at 9:26 a.m. Oct. 13 that a
package UPS delivered to his
residence was stolen from his
front porch Oct. 10 or Oct. 11.
The package contained $100
FUNERAL NOTICES
worth of motor oil.
В™
Karen Horton, Lail Lane,
Townsend, reported at 4
p.m. Oct. 13 the theft of
$190 worth of tools from
her residence. Stolen were a
Dewalt power drill, grinder
and ratchet set.
В™
Denise H. Farris, Lavista
Drive, Maryville, reported at
6:18 p.m. Oct. 14 that someone pried off the cowl on the
driver side of her vehicle while
it was parked outside the
Blount County Justice Center,
940 E. Lamar Alexander Parkway, Maryville. The cowl on
the passenger side had also
been pried up, but was left on
the vehicle. The stolen cowl
was valued at $300.
Maryville
Conner J. Lane and Shaun
Michael Warner, both of
Maryville, reported on Oct. 12
at 6:05 p.m. that some cash
and property were missing after a man came to their home
to purchase a cell phone. The
man went to the bathroom in
their home and when he left,
they found both their wallets
and cell phones, plus $163
cash, were missing.
В™
В™
A Maryville officer patrolling West Broadway Avenue
at 9:47 p.m. Oct. 13 in the
vicinity of Hepperly Auto
Sales noticed debris and a
steel security pole lying in the
street in front of the car lot.
He called a lot employee, who
discovered a $5,000 2005
GMC Sierra was missing from
the dealer’s inventory.
В™
An employee at Spradling
International, 1726 Henry G.
Lane, reported at 10:03 a.m.
Oct. 14 that someone had
stolen eight propane tanks,
valued at $1,366, from a
fenced area in the rear of
the business. A barbed wire
barrier on top of a chain link
fence had been cut to permit
access.
В™
A Maryville Electric Department employee reported
at 10:11 a.m. Oct. 14 that a
Maryville property owner
had come to the department
days earlier and asked that
his power and water be shut
off. On Oct. 14, the employee
went to the man’s residence
and saw that he had turned
the power back on himself.
The man was advised that
he had until Oct. 20 to pay
$276.82, or else face a warrant for his arrest.
because the pool was closed
and his cabin was not worth
$300.
Maryville
Linda Reese Bragg,
Maryville, reported at 2:51
p.m. Oct. 13 that she had
repossessed a vehicle from an
ex-family member. Later, she
discovered that the vehicle
had a hole in the rear driver’s
side window; the window subsequently shattered when she
closed the driver-side door. A
Maryville Police officer noted
the hole appeared to have
been caused by a BB pellet.
В™
RECOVERED
PROPERTY
Maryville
A Maryville Police officer
found an orange and white
Stihl chain saw lying in the
eastbound lane of West
Broadway Avenue at 9:49
p.m. Oct. 13. The chain saw
was valued at $300.
В™
FIRE
Blount County
Blount County Fire
Department responded to a
car п¬Ѓre at 2655 Karenwood
Drive just after noon Oct. 15.
Two trucks and five firefighters were on the scene; the
п¬Ѓre was extinguished within
minutes of their arrival.
В™
DOMESTIC VIOLENCE
Blount County
A 27-year-old Maryville
man reported at 6 p.m. Oct.
11 that his 23-year-old wife
had shoved him and thrown
a beer bottle at him, hitting
him in the head. The woman
said she also threw a gas
can at his truck and that he
threw it at her car in return.
Deputies observed minor
injuries on the two, but were
unable to determine the
primary aggressor. Options
were explained, and the
couple was separated. The
woman already has a social
contact order of protection against her husband,
but told deputies he never
threatened or scared her
before this incident.
В™
FRAUD
Blount County
Jesse Beard, manager of
Tremont Campground on
Stables Drive, Townsend,
reported at 10:03 a.m. Oct. 12
the vandalism of two heating
and air units at the campground. Copper lines had been
broken and pulled out of the
ground, causing about $2,500
in damage. Beard said he had
asked an intoxicated guest to
leave Oct. 11 because he was
causing a disturbance. A witness reported seeing a man
acting strangely who, when
questioned, said he was mad
Blount County
A manager at O’Reilly
Auto Parts, 2545 E. Broadway Ave., Maryville, reported
at 2:40 p.m. Oct. 14 that a
woman tried to purchase
two car batteries and charge
them to an account for
East Tennessee Pavement
Services in Maryville. The
manager called the account
holder, Richard S. Maner,
Green Road, Maryville. He
said he did not authorize
any such charges. The manager looked up the charge
history for the account and
discovered $981 worth of
charges were made Oct. 5-7.
One charge was made at the
East Broadway Avenue store,
two at the Alcoa location on
Calderwood Street and one
at a store in Lenoir City.
tist Church Cemetery,
Cades Cove. Survivors
include companion, Betty Schild of Americus;
three daughters, Joy Oliver Atkinson, Brussels,
Belgium, and Rebecca
Oliver Hull and Carrie-
Leigh Oliver, both of
Americus; sister, Julia
Oliver Webb, Johnson
City, and brother, Mike
Steven Oliver, Salemburg, N.C.: four grandchildren; and three
great-grandchildren.
VANDALISM
В™
В™
DEATH
OLIVER, WAYNE, JR., 75,
formerly a Maryville
resident, died Saturday, Oct. 11, 2014 at his
residence in Americus,
Ga. A graveside service
will be 10:30 a.m. Friday,
Oct. 17, in Primitive Bap-
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.
Thursday, October 16, 2014
ED, HAPPY 66TH
BIRTHDAY IN HEAVEN
Even though we’re not together
I can feel your love and support
lifting me high above my
worries of the day.
You’re always in my heart,
which is where I need you most.
Happy first birthday in Heaven
to the greatest husband, father
and papaw that was and
will ever be. We all love and
miss you.
Love, Mamaw Vickie,
kids and grandkids
DELORES JUNE FINCHUM
Delores June Finchum, age
77, died peacefully in her
sleep on Oct. 13, 2014. Celebration of her life will be at
8 p.m. Friday, Oct. 17, 2014,
at Smith Chapel. Family
and friends will assemble
for interment at 10 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 18, 2014, at Sherwood Memorial Gardens.
Family will receive friends
from 6 until 8 p.m. Friday,
Oct. 17, 2014, at Smith Chapel. Smith Funeral and Cre-
mation Service, Maryville,
983-1000, www.SmithFu
neralandCremation.com
SARA JOHN HALCOMB
Sara John Halcomb passed
away at Park West Medical Center on Oct. 10, 2014.
Family will receive friends
from 5 p.m. until 7 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 16, 2014, in
the Smith Trinity Chapel.
Funeral service will follow
at 7 p.m. Family and friends
will assemble for graveside
service at 11 a.m. Friday,
Oct. 17, 2014, at Grandview
Cemetery. Smith Funeral
and Cremation Service,
Maryville, 983-1000. www.
SmithFuneralandCrema
tion.com
TIMOTHY CHRISTIAN HEROLD
Timothy Christian Herold
of Maryville, formerly of
Salem, Ohio, passed away
peacefully, Oct. 14, 2014,
after a 2ВЅ year courageous
battle with cancer. Preceded in death by parents, John
Sr. and Corrine Herold;
and grandparents. Survivors include wife, Michele
Herold; his beautiful children, Cody, Sydney, Kyle,
and Tyler, all of Maryville;
brothers and sisters-in-law,
John Jr. and Lyn Herold of
Crestview, Fla., Kevin Herold of Crestview, Fla., Mark
and Sheila
Herold of
Sebring, Ohio,
Matt and Sissy Herold of
Maryville;
sister, Cheryl Herold of
Maryville; several nieces
and nephews. Pallbearers will be John Jr., Mark,
Matt, Cody, Kyle and Tyler.
Funeral service will be at
12:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct.
18, 2014, at Smith West
Chapel with Pastor Mike
Walker officiating. Family
and friends will assemble
for interment at 1:15 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 18, 2014,
at Grandview Cemetery.
Family will receive friends
from 11 a.m. until 12:30 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 18, 2014, at
Smith West Chapel. Smith
Funeral and Cremation
Service, Maryville, 9831000, www.SmithFuneral
andCremation.com
PEARLIE MARIE RIDEN KIRKLAND
Pe a rl i e M a r i e R i d e n
Kirkland, 66, of Greenback,
passed away Wednesday,
Oct. 15, 2014. A memorial service will be held 8
p.m. Friday, Oct. 17, 2014,
at Memorial Funeral Home
in Maryville, with Pastor
Tommy Self officiating.
The family will receive
friends from 6 p.m. to 8
p.m. Friday at the funeral
home. Formal obituary to
follow. Condolences may
be expressed by visiting
www.memorialfuneral
homemaryville.com.
JAMES NELSON MCBRAYER
James Nelson McBrayer,
age 81, longtime Maryville
business owner, has gone to
be with his Lord. McBrayer was the owner of City
Shoe Shop, a shoe repair
business in Maryville for
more than 60 years. Preceded in death by father,
Joseph Nelson McBrayer;
mother, Bertie Mae Owens
McBrayer; brother, Ronald
Harvey McBrayer; nieces,
Janet Jackson and Dena
McBrayer. Immediately survived by wife of 62
years, Donarieta Watkins
McBrayer of Maryville;
daughter and son-in-law,
Jama and Kenneth Godwin of Knoxville; son
and daughter-in-law, Joe
and Brandi Fox McBrayer of Knoxville; son and
daughter-in-law, Jon and
Cindy Cooper McBrayer
of Maryville; brother, Doug
McBrayer of Maryville;
sisters and brothers-inlaw, Jeane McBrayer, Joan
and Jim Jackson, and Barbara and Lynn Collins of
Maryville; sisters-in-law,
Wanda McBrayer and
Vickie McBrayer; grandson, Noah Jones and wife
Jennifer of Staunton, Va.;
grandsons, Jake, Jordan,
Cooper, and Will McBrayer
of Maryville; granddaughters, Hali Jo McBrayer of
Maryville; numerous nieces, nephews, and cousins.
Family and friends will
assemble for graveside
service and interment at
3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 18,
2014, at Grandview Cemetery. In lieu of flowers,
please make memorials to:
Wounded Warrior Project,
P.O. Box 758517, Topeca, KS
66675. Family will receive
friends from 1 until 2:30
p.m. Saturday, Oct. 18, 2014,
at Smith Trinity Chapel.
Smith Funeral and Cremation Service, Maryville,
983-1000, www.Smith
FuneralandCremation.
com
JACK BATES STEWART
Jack Bates Stewart, Col. U.S.
Army, Retired, passed away
on Sunday, Oct. 12, 2014, at
the age of 96. Mr. Stewart
was born March 16, 1918,
in Etowah, Tenn. He was
a graduate of Etowah High
School. After high school,
he earned a Bachelor of
Science degree in electrical engineering from the
University of Tennessee in
1941. Upon graduation, Mr.
Stewart accepted a full commission into the Army as a
second lieutenant. Mr. Stewart served in the U.S. Army
Signal Corps during World
War II as part of the campaign in North Africa and
Italy, where he was awarded
the Bronze Star. In addition
to his military service, Mr.
Stewart was employed by
ALCOA where he worked
at various plants including
Alcoa; Massena, N.Y.; Lafayette, Ind.; Davenport, Iowa,
and Pittsburgh, Pa. Jack
retired from ALCOA in 1981.
Mr. Stewart was preceded in
death by his parents, Veda
Bates Stewart and Fred
Stewart, Sr.;
his daughter,
Sandra Kay
Stewart Murphy; his brother, Fred Stewart, Jr.; and sister, Temple
James. He is survived by his
wife, Kathleen Bach Stewart
(married 72 years); granddaughter, Melisa Murphy
Rotton and husband Jeffrey;
great-granddaughter, Kaitlyn
Murphy Rotton; and greatgrandson, Preston Stewart
Connor Rotton. He is also
survived by nieces, Nancy
Dee Moates (husband Jerry),
Elizabeth Palhans (husband
Jim), Mary Pat Pickard (husband Roger), and nephews,
Jack Cantrell, Steve James
and Wes James. Mr. Stewart
loved music and played the
violin with The Orchestra
at Maryville College (formally MACCO) and at First
United Methodist Church.
As a member of “The Turkeys,” a collection of musi-
cians, he enjoyed playing for
a variety of groups. Mr. Stewart, better known to family
as Grandpa Jack, enjoyed
playing the violin with his
great-grandchildren, Kaitlyn
(piano) and Preston (guitar)
whenever possible. Receiving of friends to be held
between 1:30 p.m.-2:30 p.m.
on Thursday, Oct. 16, at First
United Methodist Church,
Maryville. Services immediately following with Rev.
Catherine Nance officiating. Graveside services will
follow at Grandview Cemetery with military honors. In
lieu of flowers, Mrs. Stewart
requests that donations be
made either to the Maryville
High School Foundation for
the Sandra Murphy Music
Scholarship or First United
Methodist Church. McCammon-Ammons-Click Funeral
Home, Maryville 982-6812,
www.mccammonammons
click.com
JEFFERY ALAN WATERS
Jeffery Alan Waters, age 54,
went to be with the Lord on
Oct. 12, 2014. Family will
receive friends from 5 p.m.
to 7 p.m. on Thursday, Oct.
16, at Smith West Chapel.
The service will immedi-
ately follow in the chapel.
Family and friends will
assemble for interment at
1 p.m. Oct. 17, at Grandview
Cemetery. Smith Funeral and Cremation Service, Maryville, 983-1000,
www.SmithFuneraland
Cremation.com
MILLER FUNERAL
HOME
“The Business That Service Built”
Pre-Arrangement Funeral Planning
www.millerfuneralhome.org
915 W. BROADWAY
65061817
982-6041
BLOUNT COUNTY | 5A
THE DAILY TIMES
Thursday, October 16, 2014
www.thedailytimes.com
Skateboarder hurt in vehicle collision out of hospital
From Staff Reports
A 14-year-old Maryville boy
involved in a collision with a
vehicle while skateboarding
in Seymour Monday has been
released from the hospital.
Isaac Loveday, Willow Creek
Circle, was riding a skateboard
on Keener Road near Jeffries
Hollow Road Monday when he
collided with a car at around
5:22 p.m.
Loveday was taken by ambulance to Blount Memorial Hospital, where he was treated and
released.
The incident occurred as
Jordan C. Cogdill, 17, Reagan
Springs Road, Seymour, was
driving a car north on Keener
Road.
He came up behind Loveday
on a skateboard near Jeffries
Hollow Road, according to the
Blount County Sheriff’s Office
report.
Loveday was also in the northbound travel lane, and Cogdill
attempted to pass the skateboarder by moving left into the
southbound lane of travel, the
report said.
Once Cogdill moved over,
Loveday veered over onto the
left side of the road as well and
was struck by the front of the
car, according to the report.
The Seymour Volunteer Fire
Department also responded to
the accident.
No charges have yet been filed,
and police do not believe drugs
or alcohol were a factor in the
accident.
EBOLA: Nurse moved to Emory Hospital EXPLOSION: Firefighters clear smoke out
FROM 1A
FROM 1A
confirmed she was the latest patient.
Even though the nurse
did not report having a
fever until Tuesday, the day
after she returned home,
the director of the Centers
for Disease Control and
Prevention said she should
not have boarded a commercial flight.
The nurse also knew
before heading home that
another nurse, Nina Pham,
had been diagnosed with
Ebola, and she had a slightly elevated temperature —
99.5 degrees, according to
government officials.
While in Cleveland, she
was contacted by health
officials and told that her
health would need to be
more closely monitored
for Ebola, the CDC said. It
was unclear whether she
was told not to fly.
Vinson was transferred
Wednesday to a special
bio-containment unit at
Emory University Hospital in Atlanta, where other
Ebola patients have been
treated successfully.
Helicopter footage from
local television stations
showed Vinson leaving a
jet and being helped into
an ambulance Wednesday
night. A police motorcade
escorted the ambulance as
it traveled to Emory University Hospital.
Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital, which had
been treating Vinson,
confirmed her arrival in
a tweet.
Sing said Lambert flipped
the glass and etched the
opposite side. He then
poured the alcohol onto
that side, which resulted
in the explosion.
Several cardboard boxes
in the vicinity of the work
table where the explosion
occurred also caught fire,
Sing said, but employees
were able to douse those
fires with a fire extinguisher.
Firefighters helped clear
smoke out of the build-
DOCTOR RECOVERING
Meanwhile, an American
doctor undergoing treatment for Ebola said he had
been critically ill but is now
recovering and expects to be
discharged soon from Emory University Hospital.
The unidentified patient
— a doctor working for the
World Health organization
at an Ebola treatment center
in Sierra Leone — arrived at
the hospital on Sept. 9. He
said in a statement released
by Emory that his condition worsened soon after
he arrived but he is now
much better.
The doctor is one of
three American aid workers brought to Emory from
West Africa; the other two
recovered. Emory and
three other U.S. hospitals
have specialized isolation
units to care for Ebola with
less risk of spread to health
care workers.
From now on, CDC Director Tom Frieden said, no
one else involved in Duncan’s care will be allowed
to travel “other than in a
JACQUELYN MARTIN | THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
PRESIDENT BARACK OBAMA (RIGHT), next to Health and Human
Services Secretary Sylvia Burwell, speaks to the news media
Wednesday about Ebola during a meeting in the Cabinet Room of
the White House in Washington with members of his team coordinating the government’s response to the Ebola outbreak.
controlled environment.”
He cited guidelines that
permit charter flights or
travel by car but no public
transportation.
On its website, the CDC
says all people possibly
exposed to Ebola should
restrict their travels —
including by avoiding
commercial flights — for
21 days.
Ebola patients are not
considered contagious
until they have symptoms.
Frieden said it was unlikely
that others on the plane
were at risk because the
nurse was not vomiting or
bleeding.
CDC TO ALERT
132 PASSENGERS
Even so, the CDC is alerting the 132 passengers who
were aboard Frontier Airlines Flight 1143 from Cleveland to Dallas-Fort Worth
on Monday “because of the
proximity in time between
the evening flight and first
report of illness the following morning.” Officials are
asking passengers to call
the health agency so they
can be monitored. The
nurse flew from Dallas to
Cleveland on Friday, Oct.
10.
Kent State said it was asking the workers related to
Vinson to stay off campus
for 21 days “out of an abundance of caution.”
Her Ebola diagnosis was
confirmed Wednesday.
The CDC’s investigation
suggests that health care
workers were at highest
risk from Sept. 28 to Sept.
30, the three days before
Duncan was diagnosed.
Both nurses who contracted Ebola worked on those
days and had extensive
contact with him when he
had vomiting and diarrhea,
Frieden said.
Medical records indicate
that the workers wore protective equipment, including gowns, gloves and face
shields during that time.
The first mention in the
records that they wore
hazmat suits was on Sept.
30.
In his most urgent comments on the spread of
the disease, Obama also
warned that in an age of
frequent travel, the disease
could spread globally if the
world doesn’t respond to
the “raging epidemic in
West Africa.”
Pham will be monitored
in Dallas to determine the
best place for her care,
Frieden said.
The CDC has acknowledged that the government was not aggressive
enough in managing Ebola
and containing the virus as
it spread from an infected
patient to a nurse at a Dallas hospital.
The second case may help
health officials determine
where the infection-control breach is occurring
and make practices safer
for health workers everywhere.
For example, if both health
workers were involved in
drawing Duncan’s blood,
placing an intravenous line
or suctioning mucus when
Duncan was on a breathing machine, that would
be recognized as a particularly high-risk activity. It
might also reveal which
body fluids pose the greatest risk.
ing and, along with Rural/
Metro paramedics, treated
Lambert and Juarez. Firefighters also used a thermal
imaging camera to make
sure no hot spots remained
in the area, Sing said.
William Pickens, coowner of Kustom Glass
Service Inc., said he was in
a separate building at the
time of the accident.
Pickens said Lambert
has worked at the business for the past five or
six years.
Kustom Glass Service
Inc. is located at 401 Alu-
minum Ave. in Maryville,
a building which was previously numbered as 221
Aluminum Avenue, Pickens said. The accident
occurred in the warehouse
building, located at 409
Aluminum Ave.
The Maryville Police
Department, Maryville
Fire Department and
Rural/Metro Ambulance
Service all responded to
the scene. Maryville Fire
had nine firefighters and
four trucks at the scene,
with their last unit clearing shortly after 10 a.m.
BREAK-IN: Possible link to other crimes
FROM 1A
cleared the residence
and searched both suspects.
Some items belonging
to the homeowner were
located on the man, the
report said. Officers also
reported finding several
pills in the woman’s possession. She was cited on
charges of simple possession and criminal impersonation.
“Patrol (officers) did an
outstanding job,” Sanders
said. “They were caught
red-handed on that burglary.”
Authorities are investigating the two as possibly
being linked to other burglaries, Sanders said, and
further interviews were
being conducted with the
suspects Wednesday.
Worker dies after fall at nuclear facility
The Associated Press
ERWIN — An investigation is underway after a
worker died after falling at
a nuclear processing facility in East Tennessee.
Media report that the
Tennessee Occupational
Safety and Health Administration is investigating
the accident, which happened Tuesday morning at
Erwin Resin Solutions.
Parent company Energy
Solutions specializes in
recycling, processing and
disposal of nuclear mate-
rial. Mark Walker, an EnergySolutions spokesman,
said the employee fell into
a vault where radioactive
resins are unloaded before
they are taken to be processed for disposal. He was
taken to a hospital, where
he died from his injuries.
Food
Wine
DECONTAMINATION
PROCESS UNDERWAY
At the Dallas apartment
complex where the second nurse lives, emergency responders in hazardous-materials suits began
decontamination work
before dawn Wednesday.
Police guarded the sidewalk and red tape was tied
around a tree to keep people out. Notices handed out
to neighbors advised of the
diagnosis. Officials said she
lives alone with no pets.
Live
Music
Silent
Auction
The Downtown Maryville Association Presents
Conservative Leadership
for East Tennessee
6:00 - 9:00PM @ VIENNA COFFEE HOUSE
Congressman
John J. Duncan Jr.
EARLY VOTING THROUGH OCTOBER 30
Paid for by Duncan for Congress, Jason Brown, Treasurer
$35 IN ADVANCE OR $40 AT THE DOOR
WWW.DOWNTOWNMARYVILLE.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
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2014
OUR VOICE
New technology and
security pressing
privacy boundaries
“If you want to keep a secret, you must also hide it from
yourself.”
— George Orwell, “1984”
A
s technology marches on, the right to privacy is starting to seem like a quaint notion from a simpler time.
The extent of the secretive work of the National
Security Agency was a revelation.
Who knew the agency was routinely conducting massive
surveillance of Americans’ phone calls and emails?
Who realized the agency was essentially performing
warrantless wiretaps on such a gigantic scale that it had
no way to efficiently analyze this mountain of megadata?
Not the American public.
Then in August it was revealed by The New York Times
that NSA is mining digital communications to harvest
millions of images every day that it uses in facial recognition programs made possible by new sophisticated software.
The intent is laudable: to protect the nation from terrorists. But who are the watchdogs keeping track of these
guardians?
It’s not only government that opens doors without
knocking. Ever heard of voiceprinting?
A recent Associated Press
investigation has found that
two of America’s biggest
retail banks, JPMorgan Chase
& Co. and Wells Fargo & Co.,
are recording the biometric
details of some callers’ voices.
Again, the goal is laudable.
The banks aren’t blithely
intruding on privacy. They
routinely caution customers over the phone, “This call
may be monitored.”
But the extent and intent of
the monitoring is not necessarily understood.
The AP points out that the
blacklists compiled by the
banks are made to alert them to repeat calls from crooks
trying to break into customer accounts. The bad guys
utilize personal data they’ve gotten from credit bureau
reports or found through cyberattacks similar to the theft
of credit card information from major retailers.
According to an analyst, seven large U.S. financial institutions use blacklists or have conducted pilot programs.
An AP survey of leading voice biometric vendors found
that voiceprints have been taken of more than 65 million
people worldwide.
An official at one firm told AP that by utilizing voice
biometric blacklists in conjunction with other detection
methods, fraudsters’ calls can be decreased by 90 percent
in a few months.
Again, all for a good cause. But where will it lead to in
this age of ever-expanding technological reach?
The latest revelation gives one pause. On Wednesday
ProPublica, citing NSA documents published last week
by The Intercept, reported some companies are assisting
with NSA surveillance programs and that the agency has
“under cover” spies working at or with some firms.
The documents are cryptic, so inconclusive, but the
implication is clear. Companies are inserting “backdoors”
or other vulnerabilities that give NSA access to communications.
Again, the intent has arguable validity when utilized for
legitimate national security, but who is watching the fox
guarding the henhouse?
Place that revelation beside a pointed warning by an
American hero who was no shrinking violet when it came
to dealing with bad guys.
President Dwight Eisenhower delivered these words on
Jan. 17, 1961, as he gave his farewell speech from the White
House: “In the councils of government, we must guard
against the acquisition of unwarranted influence, whether
sought or unsought, by the military-industrial complex.
The potential for the disastrous rise of misplaced power
exists, and will persist.”
Belief by the citizenry in the good faith of its government is the bedrock of democracy. Trust is an invaluable commodity that once broken is impossible to restore
intact.
There are limits to the intrusions Americans will put
up with, no matter the purported reason — or the lame
excuse.
An AP survey of
leading voice
biometric vendors
found that
voiceprints have been
taken of more than
65 million people
worldwide.
Suicide of conservative talk radio
C
onservative talk radio is hurting. Liberals are
gleefully circling the wagons, celebrating
their adversary’s imminent demise, even as
conservative talk radio remains far more popular
than liberal talk radio.
Liberals think they know the reason for the
decline: they believe that conservatism is on the
decline, and that conservatives are so dispirited
with the nation’s leftward drift that they’ve literally tuned out. Though there’s a smidgen of
truth to that, it isn’t the answer. In truth, the real
culprit might make liberals even happier; it will
fuel the class envy they thrive upon.
Conservative talk-radio is in peril because of
conservative greed — and not because of the
greed of the millions of conservative faithful
who’ve lent their hearts and minds and ears.
It’s no secret what’s happening. There’s simply
too much advertising on conservative talk radio.
Year after year, it gets worse. Anytime I tune in,
I land on a litany of commercials. Commercials,
commercials, commercials. Yes, you need advertising to pay the bills, but this is way over-thetop. It’s unlistenable.
Consider one of the top shows in the nation
in the 3-6 p.m. slot, which I’ll leave nameless. I
used to listen daily. Now, I occasionally check
in around 5:08, when the host finally starts the
hour. He provides about 14 minutes of content
before going to a long break that doesn’t bring
him back until about 5:27. At that point, he typically says something like, “Okay, when we come
back ...” He leaves for another marathon of
advertisements (and some news) that doesn’t
end until around 5:37. The cycle repeats through
the show’s end.
There can’t be more than 33 minutes of actual
program per hour. It’s obscene. Why would anyone listen to this?
I recall a conversation that I had a few years
back with the late Fred Honsberger, a longtime
leading talk-show host in Pittsburgh. I hadn’t
done his talk-show on the great KDKA in a
while. I asked how it was going. “They fill the
show with junk!” he shouted at me. “People tune
out! Then I get blamed for the lack of listeners!”
I didn’t have the heart to tell Fred that I was
one of the people who had tuned out. Too much
junk.
This begs the question: Why so much junk? To
pay the costs, of course. But more specifically, to
pay the gigantic, unsustainable fees these shows
demand.
Alas, this hits home for conservatives in my
local marketplace. Here, the great mega-talker
in Pittsburgh, 104.7 FM, WPGB, suddenly and
shockingly folded. Imagine: the station that long
carried Rush, Hannity, Glenn Beck, and others
one day simply pulled the plug on these conservative icons.
I know the station extremely well. I’ve been
a guest on practically every show. I’ve guesthosted on the station. One industry insider
gave me a hint as to what happened at 104.7, and
it’s the same thing happening at other stations
around the country. He told me: “Clear Channel is eliminating the talk
format on WPGB and flipping it to a country music
format. Limbaugh and Hannity are being moved over
to (another station with
a much lower signal) ... I
spoke with a media executive who is familiar with
Limbaugh’s contract. In a
market the size of Pittsburgh Limbaugh receives
a monthly talent fee of
$35,000.”
Wow. That’s over
$400,000 per year just for
Rush Limbaugh, at one station in Pittsburgh!
And that’s merely Rush. That’s unaffordable.
Can’t these conservatives cut costs, as they
demand of big-government liberals?
Of course, it’s a free market. Rush and other
hosts are free to earn whatever they receive. But
also because it’s a free market, their stations and
listeners are free to bolt. What surprises me is
the degree to which some conservative hosts are
willing to let their stations and listeners bolt,
even as they rake in piles of money. I’m especially surprised at how these hosts are willing to
allow their excellent product to be diluted and
damaged by an intolerable stream of annoying
advertisements.
It seems to me that these conservative hosts —
champions of the free market — are not listening
to the free market. In my local market, Rush and
Hannity and Glenn Beck have lost a 50,000-watt
blow-torch in favor of a vastly inferior 7,000-watt
signal that will be heard by far fewer listeners.
I won’t begrudge Rush and other hosts their
added fortunes, but at what cost? And how do
their loyal stations find that money? Answer:
advertising, advertising and advertising. In short,
by advertising so much that listeners can’t stand
it anymore and (in some cases) the station folds
and starts playing country music. And when that
happens, the lights go out on conservative talk
radio.
We may be watching a collective conservative suicide on talk radio. No wonder liberals are
happy.
PAUL
KENGOR
DR. PAUL KENGOR is professor of political science and
executive director of The Center for Vision & Values at
Grove City College. His latest book is 11 Principles of a Reagan Conservative.
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
Walter Williams’s
advice is appreciated
SUBMITTED BY JUNE GREENE, FRIENDSVILLE
The grass withereth, the flower fadeth: but the word of our
God shall stand for ever.
Isaiah 40:8
THE DAILY TIMES
Blount County’s only daily newspaper, serving our readers since 1883
Published by Blount County Publishers LLC
Gregg K. Jones
President
Dear Editor:
In the fall of 1964, I was hired
to teach math at Maryville
High School. Walter Williams
was the principal. Much later, Mr. Williams invited my
wife and me to a visit at their
home on Fort Loudoun Lake. It
was a very beautiful log home
that had been built by Marvin DeVault. My wife and I
very much wanted such a log
home on our lot in Smoky View
Estates.
The ever wise and sometimes
crusty Mr. Williams gave me
some very good advice. He told
me to not ask Marvin DeVault
for an estimate of his fee and
when he presented me with a
bill for his work, pay the bill
without question. Then praise
his work. Mr. Williams further
told me that Marvin DeVault
was a very clean, Christian man
who would never lie or cheat
anyone.
I took my boss, Mr. Williams’,
advice. Marvin DeVault and his
crew got our beautiful log home
under roof and ready for us
to move into in 1968 for about
$19,000. I still enjoy that beautiful log home to this day. Recently, I renewed my homeowner’s
insurance policy. The agent
told me that the cost to replace
my home, if it were destroyed,
would be about $250,000.
Thank you to the late Marvin
DeVault for a very precious log
home. Guess the good Lord likes
very beautiful log homes too.
Always,
Herb Pitts
439 Ward Drive
Maryville, TN. 37801
VOICE YOUR OPINIONS
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
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
[email protected] with verification included.
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
posted to our websites or Facebook page.
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CRUDE OIL
$81.78
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31.74
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52.84
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8.27
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41.15
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32.82
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38.46
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52.50
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70.19
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Chevron Corp
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est.
Operating
Clarcor Inc
CLC
52.70
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Comcast Corp A
CMCSA 45.82
EPS
3Q ’13
3Q ’14
Comcast Spl
CMCSK 44.44
CAG
28.09
Price-earnings ratio: lost money ConAgra Foods
Cooper Tire
CTB
20.55
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Cullen Frost
CFR
69.82
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DEL
58.05
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DDS
75.76
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Duke Realty Corp
DRE
14.18
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71.46
Emerson Elec
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EBF
12.53
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60.22
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Exxon Mobil Corp
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86.51
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Fst Horizon Natl
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10.60
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46.89
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GY
15.01
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23.90
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76.26
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43.58
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SIM
10.39
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52.86
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Home Depot
HD
73.74
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HON
83.70
Federal Reserve will report today
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JBHT 69.33
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iStar Financial
STAR 11.77
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TEG
52.08
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IP
43.05
Kroger Co
KR
35.13
0.5
est.
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LTC
34.77
0.4
Lo Jack
LOJN
3.50
0.4%
Lockheed Martin
LMT 125.09
0.3
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LOW
44.13
0.2
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MSO
2.21
0.2
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MOD
10.79
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MUR
50.05
-0.1
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NCR
28.59
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NWL
27.17
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NOC
97.15
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M
J
J
A
S
Nucor Corp
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46.39
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OII
59.36
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5.15
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PTSI
15.59
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PKY
16.93
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Penney JC Co Inc
JCP
4.90
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Pep Boys
PBY
8.40
third-quarter financial results
Pepco Holdings Inc
POM
18.33
today.
Pfizer Inc
PFE
27.87
PNY
31.94
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Pimco Corp &Inco Opp PTY
16.08
company has benefited this year
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PFL
11.07
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Regal Beloit
RBC
63.04
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RF
9.25
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1.14
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Ruby Tuesday
RT
5.14
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SFNC 31.44
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LUV
15.11
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SWN
32.65
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22.33
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27.33
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8.92
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48.35
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27.21
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-15.3 -28.2 2930
-1.5 +20.5 6034
+5.8 +28.3 1949
-8.1
+2.5 3083
-21.0 -26.6 2559
-36.0 -36.5
246
+70.7 +106.3
21
-0.6 +11.2
504
-22.5
-9.0 22146
-28.1 -31.6
403
+39.7 +51.2 2027
-8.0
+0.4 39874
+6.4 +12.6
451
-3.1 +16.1
540
+2.7 +11.3
126
-13.6
-9.8
364
-8.0
-0.4 30487
-57.7 -43.2
33
+5.8 +20.1
831
+6.5 +27.5
50
+59.3 +97.3 21018
-9.3
-8.6 9588
-5.7
+8.8 6874
+21.6 +49.9 9170
+16.1 +35.7 5679
+12.4 +62.2
53
+18.7 +29.7 6385
+0.7 +31.6 3154
+13.1 +52.9
76
+6.4 +20.2
-5.3
+5.6 1734
-4.4
+7.0 20954
+21.5 +16.0
983
+1.6 +14.2 4696
-8.4 +12.8 1457
10 1.84
dd
...
13 1.10
0.18e
23 0.12
21 2.08f
25 0.40
20 2.44
23 0.12
14 1.36
17 1.48
16
...
15 0.96
19 0.20f
23 0.50f
17 0.20
cc
...
16
...
49 2.60a
5 0.50f
17
...
20 1.00f
17 0.95
10 4.28
23 0.80f
18 0.90
18 0.90
43 1.00
12 0.42
18 2.04
46 0.40
14 0.24
30 0.68
11 1.40
17 1.72
28 0.70
14 3.32
11 2.76
42 0.20
13 1.32
dd
...
18 0.88
20 2.30
2.46e
...
10 1.48
21 1.88
17 1.80
29 0.16
24 0.80
dd
...
20 2.72
13 1.60f
17 0.74f
21 2.04
dd
...
18 6.00f
21 0.92
93
...
4
...
14 1.40
12
...
18 0.68
13 2.80
29 1.48
17 1.08
17
...
29
...
dd 0.75
dd
...
dd
...
22 1.08
16 1.04
19 1.28
q 1.56a
q 1.08
14 0.88
12 0.20
40
...
dd
...
26 0.88
19 0.24
16
...
12 0.80
9 0.40
14 0.30
dd
...
19 2.00f
22 1.05
37
...
dd
...
49 0.24
16 1.92
27 1.30
25 1.16f
16 3.00
The yield on the
10-year Treasury
fell to 2.14
percent Wednesday. Yields
affect rates on
consumer and
business loans.
AbbVie
ABBV
Close: $54.63 0.50 or 0.9%
The pharmaceutical company is reconsidering its $55 billion buyout of
Shire, putting it at risk of paying a
$1.6 billion fee.
$60
2,000
S&P 500
4,520
Nasdaq composite
1,900
Close: 1,862.49
Change: -15.21 (-0.8%)
4,300
Close: 4,215.32
Change: -11.85 (-0.3%)
1,800
J
A
S
52-week range
$45.50
O
$60.02
Vol.: 119.2m (8.8x avg.)
PE: 11.9
Mkt. Cap: $86.95 b
Yield: 3.1%
Foreign
Exchange
4,400
1,920
4,300
1,840
M
TICKER CLOSE CHG
Alcoa
AllegTch
Alumina
AlumChina
ArcelorMit
Cameco g
FrptMcM
Gerdau
Nucor
POSCO
RelStlAl
SiderurNac
SthnCopper
StlDynam
TeckRes g
Tenaris
Ternium
TurqHillRs
USSteel
Worthgtn
AA
ATI
AWC
ACH
MT
CCJ
FCX
GGB
NUE
PKX
RS
SID
SCCO
STLD
TCK
TS
TX
TRQ
X
WOR
14.50
32.13
4.48
10.08
12.36
15.97
30.03
4.66
49.07
71.98
61.78
3.60
28.71
20.29
15.93
39.52
20.37
3.29
32.90
34.77
YTD
+.21 +3.87
+.13 -3.50
...
+.52
-.11 +1.38
-.20 -5.48
+.18 -4.80
-.76 -7.69
-.14 -3.18
+.06 -4.31
-.27 -6.02
+.11 -14.06
-.08 -2.60
+.09
...
+.28
+.75
-.23 -10.08
-.06 -4.17
-1.27 -10.93
-.18
-.01
+.10 +3.40
-.10 -7.31
J
J
StocksRecap
Vol. (in mil.)
Pvs. Volume
Advanced
Declined
New Highs
New Lows
NYSE
NASD
5,959
4,702
2,930
2,431
1485
1697
18
611
1494
1220
26
356
A
DOW
DOW Trans.
DOW Util.
NYSE Comp.
NASDAQ
S&P 500
S&P 400
Wilshire 5000
Russell 2000
TICKER CLOSE CHG
AmAirl n
Carnival
CarnUK
Chipotle
DeltaAir
Hilton n
LVSands
MarIntA
McDnlds
MelcoCrwn
Priceline
RylCarb
Ryanair
SwstAirl
Starbucks
StarwdHtl
TripAdvis
UtdContl
Wynn
YumBrnds
O
4,000
FAMILY
A
M
LOW
CLOSE
16313.30
7973.69
566.71
10139.21
4231.54
1874.18
1306.76
19707.63
1075.64
15855.12
7700.57
547.67
9886.08
4116.60
1820.66
1269.45
19160.13
1040.47
16141.74
7937.48
558.64
10109.67
4215.32
1862.49
1298.58
19617.56
1072.45
J
CHG.
-173.45
+18.48
-7.57
-76.24
-11.85
-15.21
-1.69
-90.07
+10.85
J
A
YTD
AAL
31.69 +.18 +6.44
CCL
34.41
-.23 -5.76
CUK
34.72
-.07 -6.73
CMG 647.38 -3.79 +114.60
DAL
32.38
-.41 +4.91
HLT
21.61
-.42
-.64
LVS
60.32 +.71 -18.55
MAR
62.20
-.35 +12.85
MCD
90.44
-.66 -6.59
MPEL 24.11 +.10 -15.11
PCLN 1058.75 +8.30 -103.65
RCL
54.94 -1.67 +7.52
RYAAY 50.82 -1.22 +3.89
LUV
30.02 +.02 +11.18
SBUX 72.38
-.36 -6.01
HOT
70.87 -2.34 -8.58
TRIP
78.89
-.08 -3.94
UAL
42.55
-.62 +4.72
WYNN 174.31 +.47 -19.90
YUM
67.23
-.18 -8.38
NAME
TICKER CLOSE CHG
Autoliv
BorgWrn s
DelphiAuto
FordM
GenMotors
Gentex
GenuPrt
Goodyear
HarleyD
Honda
JohnsnCtl
LKQ Corp
LearCorp
MagnaInt g
TRWAuto
Tenneco
TeslaMot
Toyota
Visteon
WABCO
ALV
89.99
-.45
BWA
52.35
-.09
DLPH 61.58 +.11
F
13.62
-.16
GM
29.69
-.42
GNTX 27.13
-.13
GPC
87.25 +.36
GT
19.89
-.16
HOG
55.48
-.92
HMC
31.25
-.30
JCI
39.90
-.44
LKQ
25.86
-.12
LEA
78.22 -1.45
MGA
85.00 +.40
TRW
99.18 -1.96
TEN
48.81 +.62
TSLA 229.70 +2.64
TM
110.06 -1.56
VC
84.55 -2.28
WBC 89.25 +1.99
-1.06%
+0.23%
-1.34%
-0.75%
-0.28%
-0.81%
-0.13%
-0.46%
+1.02%
American Funds
Calamos
Davis
Dodge & Cox
Dupree
Fidelity
Nicholas
Oppenheimer
PIMCO
Putnam
O
t
t
t
t
t
t
t
t
t
t
t
s
t
t
t
t
t
t
t
t
t
t
t
t
t
t
t
YTD
-2.62%
+7.26%
+13.88%
-2.79%
+0.93%
+0.76%
-3.27%
-0.45%
-7.84%
Company
Spotlight
YTD
-1.81
-3.56
+1.45
-1.81
-11.18
-5.71
+4.06
-3.96
-13.76
-10.10
-11.40
-7.05
-2.75
+2.94
+24.79
-7.76
+79.27
-11.86
+2.66
-4.16
S
%CHG. WK MO QTR
.14
52-wk T-bill
.10
0.07
+0.03
s t s
2-year T-note
.31
0.37
-0.06
t t t
.36
5-year T-note
1.34
1.45
-0.11
t t t
1.43
10-year T-note
2.14
2.20
-0.06
t t t
2.73
30-year T-bond
2.92
2.96
-0.04
t t t
3.79
NET
1YR
YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO
Wells Fargo
2.69
Bond Buyer Muni Idx
4.25
4.29 -0.04 t t t 5.21
Barclays USAggregate 2.15
2.22 -0.07 t t t 2.38
Barclays US High Yield 6.30
6.21 +0.09 s s s 6.06
3.81
3.89 -0.08 t t t 4.58
Barclays CompT-BdIdx 1.64
1.76 -0.12 t t t 1.64
Barclays US Corp
2.96 -0.07 t t t 3.29
2.89
1.1286
USD per Euro
1.2778 +.0133 +1.04% 1.3809 1.3518
106.01
Mexican Peso
-.98
-.92% 101.84
98.31
EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLE EAST
Israeli Shekel
3.6897 -.0467 -1.27% 3.4707 3.5496
Norwegian Krone
6.5735
South African Rand
-.0048
-.07% 5.9566 6.0301
11.1236 +.0538 +.48%10.5669 9.9585
Swedish Krona
7.1868
Swiss Franc
.9439
1.1402
6.1253
7.7569
61.500
1.2736
1062.08
30.38
-.0704
-.98% 6.5781 6.5050
-.0107 -1.13% .8806
-.0081
-.0002
-.0006
+.070
-.0031
-3.73
-.08
.9129
-.71% 1.0690 1.0518
-.00% 6.2220 6.1029
-.01% 7.7541 7.7547
+.11% 60.255 61.860
-.24% 1.2531 1.2436
-.35%1043.74 1066.90
-.26% 30.21 29.36
FUELS
Crude Oil (bbl)
Ethanol (gal)
Heating Oil (gal)
Natural Gas (mm btu)
Unleaded Gas (gal)
CLOSE
81.78
1.65
2.46
3.80
2.15
METALS
Gold (oz)
Silver (oz)
Platinum (oz)
Copper (lb)
Palladium (oz)
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD
1244.10 1233.60 +0.85
+3.5
17.42
17.35 +0.36
-10.0
1261.40 1272.50
-0.86
-8.0
3.00
3.09
-2.61
-12.7
763.40 794.25
-3.88
+6.4
AGRICULTURE
Cattle (lb)
Coffee (lb)
Corn (bu)
Cotton (lb)
Lumber (1,000 bd ft)
Orange Juice (lb)
Soybeans (bu)
Wheat (bu)
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD
1.63
1.64
-0.85
+21.2
2.16
2.22
-2.66
+95.1
3.48
3.57
-2.66
-17.7
0.64
0.64
-0.70
-24.7
336.20 342.50
-1.84
-6.6
1.37
1.34 +1.90
+0.3
9.53
9.65
-1.27
-27.4
5.06
5.09
-0.64
-16.4
CAT
GrthAmA m
IncAmerA m
InvCoAmA m
GrowA m
NYVentA m
IntlStk
TNTxFInc
Contra
DivrIntl d
IntlSmCp d
Magellan
Nichol
CapApA m
GlobA m
HiYldA m
TotRetAdm b
DynAstAlBalA m
DynAstAlConA m
DynAstAlGrA m
BalIncPlsA m
MidCapA m
MuniBdA m
OpIncPlsA m
SmCapStkA m
500Inv
Explr
ExtndIdx
GrowthIdx
ITTsry
InflaPro
IntlGr
Prmcp
REITIdx
SmCapIdx
TotBdMkInv
USGro
ValueIdx
Welltn
WndsrII
AdvCoBdAd
SCpValInv
SpMdCpValIv
LG
MA
LB
LG
LB
FB
SI
LG
FB
FR
LG
MG
LG
WS
HY
CI
MA
CA
AL
MA
MB
ML
MU
SB
LB
SG
MB
LG
GI
IP
FG
LG
SR
SB
CI
LG
LV
MA
LV
CI
SB
MV
NAV
42.76
20.62
37.34
45.53
37.06
42.20
11.83
95.00
33.81
24.48
88.59
62.24
60.84
75.10
9.37
10.97
14.28
11.04
16.89
12.87
21.42
11.81
10.31
18.42
171.98
95.60
60.32
48.40
11.50
13.59
21.31
97.14
24.71
50.59
10.95
28.88
29.93
38.41
36.63
12.83
32.73
31.89
PVS. %CH. %YTD
81.84
-0.07
-16.9
1.66 +1.14
-13.5
2.47
-0.55
-20.1
3.82
-0.42
-10.2
2.18
-1.44
-22.9
PERCENT RETURN
CHG YTD 1YR 3YR 5YR
-.10
-.11
-.20
-.04
-.29
-.52
+.04
-.52
-.34
-.07
-.58
-.19
-.26
-.75
-.05
...
...
...
...
-.04
-.08
+.05
-.02
+.08
-1.40
+.60
+.25
-.15
+.06
+.02
-.13
-.15
-.11
+.21
+.02
-.07
-.33
-.24
-.53
+.03
+.27
-.01
-0.6
+2.2
+2.9
-3.1
-2.9
-2.0
+8.9
-0.2
-8.4
-8.6
+2.2
+0.9
+1.6
-4.7
+1.8
+4.2
+2.7
+4.4
+1.2
+0.5
-0.8
+9.8
+3.0
-6.2
+2.3
-7.5
-3.9
+1.9
+5.0
+5.6
-8.7
+5.2
+17.9
-4.0
+5.7
+0.7
+2.1
+3.1
+0.8
+5.9
-2.7
+1.2
+8.2
+7.6
+12.3
+7.0
+6.3
+4.1
+9.5
+9.7
-1.5
-4.5
+12.2
+10.7
+12.5
+1.6
+3.8
+4.1
+8.3
+7.5
+7.9
+5.3
+8.1
+10.5
+4.3
+3.4
+11.8
+0.8
+3.9
+11.6
+4.2
+3.9
-3.2
+15.8
+14.3
+3.9
+5.7
+11.5
+11.0
+9.0
+9.0
+6.0
-0.1
+9.8
+16.9
+12.1
+17.1
+10.7
+15.1
+12.7
+5.2
+15.7
+9.7
+11.4
+17.3
+20.8
+14.2
+12.2
+8.4
+4.9
+12.5
+8.8
+14.5
+11.2
+16.4
+5.4
+3.6
+13.6
+17.3
+16.1
+17.5
+16.7
+2.2
+2.0
+8.8
+19.4
+16.0
+17.6
+3.1
+16.9
+17.9
+12.8
+17.2
+4.0
+9.4
+20.7
+11.8
+10.6
+12.1
+9.7
+9.9
+6.8
+5.1
+13.5
+5.1
+8.7
+10.4
+16.4
+10.8
+9.3
+8.7
+5.0
+10.1
+7.7
+10.5
+9.3
+12.6
+5.1
+5.5
+10.2
+13.4
+14.2
+14.3
+14.3
+4.1
+4.6
+6.1
+14.6
+16.3
+14.3
+4.3
+12.7
+12.6
+10.3
+12.4
+5.1
+8.1
+15.1
question during an earnings conference call, CSX CEO
Michael Ward said, “As you know, in the past mergers
there have been severe service disruptions after one of
those transactions.”
CSX officials told investors they’re
confident in their railroad’s prospects, and
they expect to deliver double-digit growth in
earnings per share next year.
The Jacksonville, Florida-based company
said Tuesday its third-quarter profit grew 12
percent to $509 million, or 51 cents per share.
Wednesday’s close: $32.98
CSX (CSX )
Price-earnings ratio: 18
52-WEEK RANGE
$25
34
(Based on trailing 12 month results)
Total returns through Oct. 15
Total return
CSX
*annualized
Hours: Monday-Friday
8am-5pm
420 Home Avenue, Maryville TN 37801
865-983-4720
-.06% 1.0981 1.0379
13.5669 +.1388 +1.02%13.0938 13.0035
BBB Rating A+
www.blacksradiator.com
-.0007
CSX on mergers
CSX railroad’s top executive cautioned that regulators
are likely to be reluctant to allow consolidation among
the major industry players because of possible service
disruptions.
The idea of railroad mergers is on
investors’ minds this week because of
several reports that CSX rejected a
merger offer from Canadian Pacific
railroad last week. Both railroads
declined to comment on those reports.
In response to a financial analyst’s
Source: FactSet
2.78 -0.09 t t t 3.56
Barclays LongT-BdIdx
FUND
Vanguard
HIGH
.13
.16
MutualFunds
10 DAYS
Automobiles & Parts
Travel & Leisure
NAME
S
s r r
r r t
Japanese Yen
The price of oil
fell Wednesday
as weak retail
sales data in the
U.S. cast further
doubt on the
prospects for
demand. In metals trading, gold
and silver rose,
while copper
fell.
4,100
A
...
...
Canadian Dollar
Commodities
4,200
1,880
0.01
0.04
ASIA/PACIFIC
Australian Dollar
Chinese Yuan
Hong Kong Dollar
Indian Rupee
Singapore Dollar
South Korean Won
Taiwan Dollar
4,500
1,960
.01
.04
6MO. 1YR.
MAJORS
CLOSE CH. %CH. AGO AGO
USD per British Pound 1.5929 +.0023 +.14% 1.6721 1.5996
The dollar fell
versus the
Japanese yen,
euro and British
pound. The ICE
U.S. Dollar
index, which
compares the
dollar’s value to
a basket of key
currencies,
declined.
Thrivent
4,600
2,000
Industrial Metals 20
NAME
.13
.13
.13
4,700
55
50
4,080
10 DAYS
3-month T-bill
6-month T-bill
Moodys AAA Corp Idx
YEST 3.25
6 MO AGO 3.25
1 YR AGO 3.25
+10.50
NET
1YR
YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO
BONDS
PRIME FED
RATE FUNDS
p
GOLD
$1,244.10
+.0133
TREASURIES
Dividend footnotes: a- extra dividends were paid, but are not included b- annual rate plus stock c- liquidating dividend e- amount
declared or paid in last 12 months f- current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement i- sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate k- declared or paid this year - a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears m- current
AP 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
2,040
p
Interestrates
52-WK RANGE
YTD 1YR
VOL
TICKER LO
HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR CHG%RTN (Thous) P/E DIV
Financial analysts anticipate
Google’s third-quarter earnings grew
from a year earlier.
The Internet company, due to
report financial results today, has
been grappling with a slump in
advertising prices. At the same
time, Google has been spending
more on new hires, product
promotion and new ventures.
Investors will be listening for an
update on how revenue at the
company’s advertising business
fared in the July-September
quarter.
Stocks closed lower Wednesday after a wild ride fed by fears
of a slowing global economy.
The Dow Jones industrial average shed more than 400 points,
then rose to close at less than
half that loss. Eight of 10 sectors in the Standard and Poor’s
500 fell.
q
EURO
$1.2778
-.06
complete auto repair
YTD
16.5%
1-yr
29.1%
5-yr*
18.8%
AP
8A | BLOUNT COUNTY
THE DAILY TIMES
www.thedailytimes.com
Thursday, October 16, 2014
Commission approves
costs for Jumbotron
BY LESLI BALES-SHERROD
[email protected]
Alcoa city commissioners closed out
the Fiscal Year 2013-14 budget Tuesday
night with an amendment reflecting
the increased cost of the high school’s
Jumbotron and other school improvements.
The ordinance, which city commissioners passed on first reading at
their September meeting, amends the
General Purpose School Budget from
$17,545,000 to $18,213,000.
The change provides for the cost of
the Jumbotron ($75,000), the expected
cost of the installation ($405,000),
additional charges for unexpected
HVAC repairs and maintenance during the last school year ($100,000)
and other various changes to finish
out the fiscal year ($88,000), according to information in commissioners’
packets.
None of the items require additional funds from the City Commission,
which passed the ordinance on second
(final) reading Tuesday night.
In other action Tuesday night, city
commissioners:
В›8nXi[\[XY`[]fiXi\gcXZ\d\ek
compactor for the landfill to Stowers
Machinery Corp. for a total net cost
of $305,644 and a five-year, 7,500-hour
total machine warranty for $11,040.
The funding for both purchases was
allocated in the 2014-15 budget.
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to Altec Industries Inc. for $257,835.
The funding for the purchase was
allocated in the 2014-15 budget.
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the city to participate in the Tennessee
Municipal League Risk Management
Pool’s Safety Partners Loss Control
Matching Safety Grant program. With
this matching grant, the city proposes
to purchase one defensive driving
;M;gif^iXd]fic`^_k$Xe[d\[`$
um-duty vehicles and eight rearview
back-up camera systems, according to
information in commissioners’ packets. The city’s matching portion of the
grant is $1,637.50.
В›I\Xggf`ek\[;\ee`jA%DXp\jXe[
Cheryl Flowers to six-year terms —
Nov. 1 through Oct. 31, 2020, — on the
City of Alcoa Public Building Authority.
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CONTRIBUTED PHOTO
Health director sets good example
BLOUNT COUNTY HEALTH DIRECTOR Micky Roberts gets a flu shot from health department nurse
Michelle Nuchols. Roberts encourages all Blount County residents to protect themselves during
the flu season by getting the flu vaccine, which is available at the health department.
Inmate accused of
threatening prosecutor
The Associated Press
[email protected]<Г†8e`edXk\
at Riverbend Maximum
Security Prison is accused
of threatening to kill an
assistant district attorney
in a letter that also contained
a white powder the inmate
claimed was anthrax.
According to the U.S.
attorney’s office for the
D`[[c\;`jki`Zkf]K\ee\j$
see, 28-year-old Justin Tyler
Carter was indicted by a federal grand jury on Wednesday. The indictment does not
name the victim, but says he
was with the 18th Judicial
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The April 14 letter contained threats to kill the
prosecutor and blow up
his car. It also threatened
Carter’s public defender. It
was signed by Carter and
used his return address at
the prison.
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NATION&WORLD | 9A
THE DAILY TIMES
Thursday, October 16, 2014
www.thedailytimes.com
Woman’s first marriage over,
but thoughts of her ex linger
DEAR
ABBY
because your problem is
not unique.
DEAR ABBY: While I was
growing up, my parents
taught me and my siblings to always keep a
year’s salary (pre-taxes)
in a savings account that
one never touches.
The problem is my bride
and I feel that we’re ready
to buy a home, although
we don’t have enough
in our joint savings to
make a down payment.
She feels I should use
my savings to make the
down payment. I don’t
feel right about it because
this savings technique
has saved me twice in my
life. Am I selfish for wanting to keep my savings off
limits? — MR. SAVINGS
DEAR MR. SAVINGS: No.
I happen to agree with
your fiscally conservative
philosophy. You learned
from experience how
important an emergency fund can be. Because
buying a home is not an
emergency, wait until you
and your wife have saved
enough for the down payment. Also, because the
money in that savings
account was yours before
marriage, it may not be
a joint asset, and it could
save you a third time if
you don’t spend it.
DEAR ABBY: My stepdaughter, age 18, has
recently begun to send
her father text messages while we are in the
same room, rather than
speak to him. It’s as if she
doesn’t want me in on
the conversation. I find
her behavior rude.
If they need to speak privately, so be it — she can
wait until I’m out of the
room or request to speak
to him elsewhere. But I
find it impolite of her to
send him texts. What are
your thoughts on this? —
BYSTANDER IN NEW YORK
DEAR BYSTANDER: What
your stepdaughter is
doing is as rude as when
two people whisper to
each other in front of a
third person. My thought
is that your husband, out
of consideration for your
feelings, should either
tell her — or text her —
to cut it out.
Stocks plunge amid
global slump fears
NEW YORK — Fear
drove Wall Street to one
of its most dramatic,
nauseating days in years
on Wednesday.
Investors fled stocks
and poured into bonds
as worries about a global economic slowdown
intensified. The Dow
Jones industrial average dropped 460 points
in afternoon trading, all
three U.S. stock indexes
were in negative territory
for the year, and the socalled fear index spiked.
A late recovery limited the damage and left
stocks mostly lower. But
investors were shaken
after the heaviest day
of trading in more than
three years.
“I think it’s fair to call
Kurds hold their own
against militants
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determined Kurdish military force on the ground
appear to have had
some success in halting advances by Islamic
State fighters on a strategic Kurdish town near
Syria’s border with Turkey — at least for now.
On Wednesday, the
Kurdish militiamen were
fighting ferocious street
battles with the Sunni
extremists in Kobani
and making advances
on some fronts, hours
after the U.S.-led coalition stepped up its aerial
campaign.
In a surprising display
of resilience, the Kurdish fighters have held
out against the more
experienced jihadists a
month into the militants’
offensive on the frontier town, hanging on to
their territory against all
expectations.
it a global growth scare
right now,” said Bill
Stone, chief investment
strategist at PNC Asset
Management.
Investor concerns of
a worldwide economic
slowdown turned into
outright fear after weeks
of turbulence. Germany,
Europe’s biggest economy is struggling. Greece,
a key actor in Europe’
debt crisis three years
ago, could see its government collapse next year,
putting a crucial bailout
program in danger. A
batch of worrisome economic news in the U.S.
also fueled the selling.
BY
W
DEAR ABBY: I have a serious problem that’s consuming my life. I know
people say you never really get over your first love,
but I don’t know why after
six years I still think about
my ex on a daily basis.
Abby, I am happily
married. My husband
is the perfect man for
me — understanding,
sweet and patient. My ex,
“Chad,” cheated on me
with other women and
recently married the one
who effectively ended
our relationship.
I thought I had moved
on, but I can’t seem to
stop thinking about him.
My ex and I had a strong
chemistry — not just a
physical one — that my
husband and I don’t.
Somehow I wonder if,
while my husband is the
man of my dreams, Chad
was my true soul mate.
I don’t want to jeopardize
my marriage because of a
lurking shadow from my
past. How do I get over this
and move on? — DESPERATE
FOR ADVICE IN CALIFORNIA
DEAR DESPERATE: Old habits are hard to break, and
sometimes memories do
linger to the point of being
intrusive. While it can be
frustrating, this is not an
indication that someone
who cheated on you multiple times was your “soul
mate.” If you had been
meant to be together forever, you would still be
together. Consider yourself lucky that another
woman freed you from
that unhealthy relationship so you could find the
man you married.
What you may miss is
tension, drama, uncertainty and pain, and that’s
not love. The sooner you
quit idealizing your ex,
the more clearly you will
recognize this. And if the
unwanted thoughts persist, consult a therapist
BRIEFS
NDVIE
(865) 806-8170
10A |
THE DAILY TIMES
www.thedailytimes.com
The Shoppes at
Homespun
omething magical happens
when you walk in the front
door of The Shoppes
at Homespun, located at 1410
Sevierville Road in Maryville.
You know you’re in a home décor
store, but somehow it feels very
familiar. The smells, colors, and
textures mingle in your senses, and
gradually it’s as if you’ve stepped
back in time to a childhood visit
to a favorite grandmother’s home
during the holiday season.
But it’s not really magic, it’s the essence of
tasteful design. The comfortable, warm feeling
that permeates the 4,800 square foot home
design and collectible store is the result of the of
the beautifully executed vision of The Shoppes
at Homespun owner, Beverly Sellars, and
Homespun’s creative decorator, Carolyn Goff.
Thursday, October 16, 2014
!
n
ig
es
D
y
b
le
b
ta
r
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Eventually, Sellars - along with husband Will
- bought the original Shoppes at Homespun
in Farragut in 2009. Soon after, the long-time
residents of Friendsville, began searching for
the right location for a store in Blount County.
And judging from the enthusiastic customer
reception during their recent grand opening,
the careful search paid off with exactly the right
building to display Homespun’s large collection
of the п¬Ѓnest in arts and crafts inspired dГ©cor.
“The store changes daily,” Sellars says.
“There’s always someone bringing in
something new every day, including many
items made right here in Tennessee.”
“We had phenomenal sales,” Sellars says of the
October 10, 2014 grand opening. “The response
was overwhelming and hectic, but fun.”
With the holiday season approaching,
the shelves, walls – even the rafters – of
Homespun are teeming with unique items
that capture the essence of an old-fashioned
country Thanksgiving and Christmas. The
vast selection offers something for every
budget and, in November, there will be one of
Homespun’s four annual seasonal tent events
where selections from all the vendors will be
on sale.
The Shoppes at Homespun is actually twenty
stores in one. Nestled in each corner and aisle
are unique down-home and primitive home
dГ©cor items, gifts and collectibles assembled
and presented by outside vendors, but sold
by Sellars and her staff. It’s a unique retail
relationship allows vendors to operate their
home dГ©cor business on the side, but without
the overhead and hassle of running a full-time
business. And for Homespun – and, more
importantly, their customers - the arrangement
means that the store is always a changing
landscape of fresh and beautiful seasonal items
that are carefully selected by gifted designers.
The Shoppes at Homespun, Sellars points
out, is a truly a family business. The couple’s
children and grandchildren, including a 6 yearold who helped put price tags on merchandise,
all assisted in store’s grand opening.
The Shoppes at Homespun owners,
Beverly and Will Sellars
After becoming what she terms “an emptynester” in the early 2000’s, Sellars developed
a passion for the old fashioned arts and crafts
home dГ©cor movement just then beginning to
take root and reshape America’s home design
landscape. Not content just to just dabble with
her hobby, Sellars soon found herself pursing her
passion full-time.
For the п¬Ѓnest selection old-fashioned home deco
r & gifts,
stop by The Shoppes at Homespun at 1410 Sevi
erville Road in
Maryville, today!
Hours: Mon. through Sat. 10am - 6pm, and Sund
ay 1pm - 6pm
Or check them out online at www.shoppesathomesp
un.com or
п¬Ѓnd them on facebook at: TheShoppesatHomespun
-Maryville
Phone: 865-724-2018
Want to see your business reviewed on the business review page? Call 981-1172, or email: [email protected] today!
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GOING HOME AGAIN
Pair of Rebels coaches
return to alma mater to face
Governors tonight. 5B
KANSAS CITY BREAKS OUT THE BROOMS. 2B
SEC 3B | NFL 4B | PREPS 6B | COMICS 12B | PUZZLES 13B
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2014
THE DAILY TIMES
1B
’Kees working up to Grace Rams
BY DARGAN SOUTHARD
FRIDAY NIGHT LIGHTS
[email protected]
GREENBACK — Jason Hicks
made it crystal clear.
After requiring a last-second
touchdown from Jordan Anderson to avoid the near upset by
Harriman last week, Greenback’s
chief Cherokee told his team that
a similar effort wouldn’t produce
the program’s desired results.
So far, they’ve listened.
“They’ve responded well, and
they came in Monday and got
right back to work,” Hicks told
The Daily Times Wednesday
afternoon. “We’re on fall break
this week, and it’s normally a
Alcoa at Christian Academy of
Knoxville, 96.3FM, 94.3FM
Lenoir City at Heritage
Morristown East at Seymour
Greenback at Grace Christian
The King’s Academy at
Mt. Juliet Christian
challenge for us to practice on fall
break like a lot of other schools
are. But our kids have come in,
and they’re excited about our
preparation for Grace Christian.”
That preparation, however, will
soon turn to reality. For their first
time in seven weeks, the Cherokees (6-1, 3-0 District 3-A) will
venture away from Cooper Field,
making the trip to Grace Christian (6-2, 4-0) for Friday’s district
matchup.
The 21-17 win over Harriman
marked the end of a five-game
home stand and the showdown
with the Rams starts a three-week
road stint to wrap the regular season with district treks to Tellico
Plains and Midway.
The Friday night venue is of
little importance to the one-loss
Cherokees.
DARYL SULLIVAN | THE DAILY TIMES
“When we did our scheduling GREENBACK OFFENSIVE LINEMAN JADEN HARRIS (53) looks to clear the way for
Tanner Hanley (3) Sept. 5 against Meigs County against Greenback. The Chero-
SEE ’KEES, 6B kees begin a three-game road slate Friday as they travel to Grace Christian.
FIRST CUT THE DEEPEST
Beginning
and ending
Lady Warriors bring Alcoa’s
season to close at the start
BY WILL ESTEP
[email protected]
4-A/AA SOCCER SEMI
CAK 6, Alcoa 0
DARYL SULLIVAN | THE DAILY TIMES
MARYVILLE’S MCKENZIE HAWKINS (LEFT) takes a shot on the Bearden goal Wednesday night during the District 4-AAA semifinal at John Sevier Elementary.
Bearden upsets undefeated Maryville in semis
4-AAA SOCCER SEMI
BY BRIAN CANEVER
[email protected]
KNOXVILLE — Alcoa’s
soccer season began at
Christian Academy of
Knoxville on August 21.
It’s also where the Lady
Tornadoes season ended
on Wednesday night in the
District 4-A/AA semifinal
matchup. CAK did most of
its damage in a 24-minute
span and advanced to the
district title match with a
6-0 rain-soaked win over
Alcoa.
The Lady Warriors
scored their first goal
just five minutes into the
match with 35 minutes left
on the game clock. Less
than 24 minutes later with
the clock reading 11:40,
CAK scored its sixth and
final goal.
“We are not as good soccer players as they are, and
we knew that going in,”
Alcoa coach Shane Corley
told The Daily Times. “We
have to find other ways to
play against CAK. They
showed our backline isn’t
fast enough or strong
enough and they are just
very good up front.”
With the loss, Alcoa’s
season came to an end
after winning their previous two matches, defeating Heritage and upsetting Oneida in the tournament’s first round.
Alcoa senior Abby Smith
had a shot from about 20
yards out that was saved
by the CAK keeper eight
minutes into the match.
The Lady Tornadoes (4-102), who only trailed 1-0 at
the time of Smith’s shot,
only recorded one more
shot during the period of
time that CAK used to add
five more goals.
SEE ALCOA, 7B
BEARDEN 2, Maryville 0
The first loss was the
final one, and like the first
cut, it’s also the harshest.
“It’s cruel to finish the
season this way,” Maryville
soccer coach Bill Stooksbury said Wednesday following the Lady Rebels’
2-0 loss to Bearden in the
District 4-AAA semifinals.
“But, I’m so proud of these
girls. They gave it everything they had tonight and
that’s all a coach can ask
for. I hate that they had to
go out like this.”
Maryville (17-1-2) broke a
long losing streak against
Bearden on the opening
day of the season with a
2-1 victory. It was the Lady
Rebels’ first win against
their rivals since at least
2007; a streak of eight
losses, including a 5-nil
reverse in the 2009 district semis.
Throughout 80 minutes,
the Lady Rebels offense
was poised for the score
despite harsh, rainy conditions. The home team
tallied 24 shots to six by
the Lady Bulldogs on a
MARYVILLE’S ABBY ANDERSON ATTEMPTS to head the ball
against a Bearden defender Wednesday night during the
District 4-AAA semifinal at John Sevier Elementary.
wet field at John Sevier
Elementary, had over a
dozen corner kicks to one
and never relented from
the stylish, aggressive
and fiercely possession-
oriented soccer that previously cut down some
the state’s best, including
Greeneville, Hardin Valley and Girls Preparatory
School.
But, for the first time
this season, there were no
goals to compliment that
attack Instead, two pieces
of counter-attacking brilliance from a disciplined
Bearden side ended an
otherwise dream season
for Maryville.
In the 17th minute, winger Casey Riemer beat
junior left back Lizzie Fry
and hit a misplaced shot
into the penalty box. Forward Piper Wells sprinted in past her marker
and sent and connected
to send an unstoppable
shot past senior goalkeeper Molli Miller.
Four minutes later,
Maryville could have
evened the score as senior
forward Mckenzie Hawkins broke through on goal,
SEE MARYVILLE, 7B
Lane, Hurd expected to play
when Vols visit Ole Miss
BY GRANT RAMEY
[email protected]
UP NEXT
KNOXVILLE — Tennessee head coach Butch
Jones said Wednesday
that he expects running
backs Jalen Hurd and
Marlin Lane to be available for Saturday night’s
game at Ole Miss.
“I do expect them (to
play),” Jones said, speaking on the SEC coaches
teleconference. “Jalen is
progressing exceptionally well. He’s not missed
a rep in practice. Marlin
is a little bit slower than
Jalen right now in terms
of getting back.”
Hurd originally injured
his left shoulder in Tennessee’s 10-9 loss to Florida. According to Jones
on Monday, the freshman
TENNESSEE (3-3, 0-2)
AT NO. 3 OLE MISS
(6-0, 3-0)
7 p.m. Saturday, ESPN
then suffered an undisclosed injury on the opening series of the Vols’ 45-10
win over Chattanooga last
week at Neyland Stadium. He left the game after
carrying twice for seven
yards and didn’t return.
Lane (left ankle) didn’t
play against Chattanooga. The senior tailback
went through pregame
warmups with the ankle
heavily taped, but wasn’t
dressed when Tennessee
SEE VOLS, 3B
FOLLOW US: @TDT_Sports
for scores, links, delays, thoughts
WRITE US: [email protected]
YOUR SPORTS. YOUR TIMES.
2B
THE DAILY TIMES
Kansas City
Vargas, W
Herrera
Davis
Holland, S
ON THE SCHEDULE
PREP BOWLING
3:30 p.m. — William Blount vs. Heritage, at Crest Bowling Lanes
PREP FOOTBALL
7:30 p.m. — Maryville at William Blount, 94.3FM, AM1470
PREP SOCCER
District 4-AAA Tournament, finals
PREP VOLLEYBALL
6:30 p.m. — Ambassadors at Maryville Christian
MLB PLAYOFFS
National League
ab
MCrpnt 3b 5
Jay cf
5
Hollidy lf
5
MAdms 1b 4
JhPerlt ss 4
Wong 2b
4
Przyns c
4
Grichk rf
4
Lackey p
1
Descals ph 1
Gonzals p 0
Neshek p
0
Maness p
0
Bourjos ph 1
Choate p
0
Totals
38
4.8
3.8
3.4
3.3
3.2
NCAA FOOTBALL
Tonight
FAVORITE ....... OPEN .. TODAY .O/U .... UNDERDOG
at Pittsburgh .... +3 ........1 ...... (45) ....... Va. Tech
Utah ........................1 .....21вЃ„2.... (521вЃ„2) at Ore. St.
Tomorrow
at Boise St. ......... 15 .......17 ..... (611вЃ„2) Fresno St.
at Houston .......... 6 .......8...... (481вЃ„2) .... Temple
Saturday
Marshall ..........211вЃ„2 .... 211вЃ„2 ... (57) ............ at FIU
Syracuse .......... 31вЃ„2 ....... 5...... (42) at W. Forest
at N. Illinois ........ 14 .....111вЃ„2 ... (58)..Miami (Oh)
Akron .....................4 ....... 3...... (42) ......... at Ohio
at Minnesota ..... 13 .... 121вЃ„2 ... (481вЃ„2) .....Purdue
at Maryland .........3 .....41вЃ„2 ... (511вЃ„2)........... Iowa
Baylor ............... 91вЃ„2 .....81вЃ„2 ... (80) ......at W. Va.
at Duke ............. 41вЃ„2 ....... 3...... (501вЃ„2) ....Virginia
Georgia Tech.... 11вЃ„2 .....21вЃ„2.... (681вЃ„2) ..... at UNC
at Louisville ....... 14 .......17 ..... (48).......NC State
at UMass .........121вЃ„2 ...... 16 ..... (611вЃ„2)......E. Mich.
at Bowling Grn 31вЃ„2 ........1 ...... (70) ........W. Mich.
at Cent. Mich. ..71вЃ„2 .......8...... (54) ..........Ball St.
Georgia..................3 .....31вЃ„2.... (581вЃ„2) .. at Ark.-x
San Jose St........ Pk ..... 11вЃ„2 .... (47) at Wyoming
at Air Force ......111вЃ„2 .....91вЃ„2 ... (58) New Mexico
South Florida .... +1 ..... 11вЃ„2 .... (521вЃ„2).... at Tulsa
at La. Tech ............7 ....... 7 ...... (51)..............UTSA
at North Texas ..10 .... 101вЃ„2... (56).......So. Miss.
Cincinnati ........... 14 ...... 14 ..... (611вЃ„2).......at SMU
at Troy .................. 6 ....... 7 ...... (631вЃ„2)... Appy St.
at BYU .................. 11 ...... 10 ..... (531вЃ„2).....Nevada
Army ................. 51вЃ„2 ....... 5...... (52) ... at Kent St.
Stanford ...............4 ....... 3...... (541вЃ„2)at Ariz. St.
at Oregon .......191вЃ„2 ...... 21 ..... (661вЃ„2) .......Wash.
UCLA ................. 81вЃ„2 ....... 7 ...... (74) at California
UAB ...................... +1 ........1 ...... (71) at Mid. Tenn.
at Ohio St. ......181вЃ„2 .... 191вЃ„2... (591вЃ„2) ... Rutgers
at Alabama ....121вЃ„2 .....111вЃ„2 ... (611вЃ„2) TexasA&M
at So. Cal ........... 20 .... 191вЃ„2... (611вЃ„2)...Colorado
Michigan St. ....... 15 .... 141вЃ„2 ... (58)....at Indiana
Clemson ................7 ....... 5...... (461вЃ„2) at B. Coll.
at Oklahoma .. 91вЃ„2 .......8...... (58)... Kansas St.
at Idaho.................4 ....... 4...... (661вЃ„2) ....N.M. St.
at S. Alabama ....17 .... 171вЃ„2 ... (56).. Georgia St.
W. Kentucky.... 31вЃ„2 .....61вЃ„2 ... (68)...........at FAU
at Colo. St. ....... 51вЃ„2 .....51вЃ„2.... (53) ........Utah St.
at Mississippi ......17 .... 161вЃ„2... (461вЃ„2) ........Tenn.
at Texas ..........121вЃ„2 .... 121вЃ„2 ... (46)........Iowa St.
at Florida ..............4 .....51вЃ„2.... (49) ....... Missouri
at Texas Tech .... 14 ...... 14 ..... (57) ......... Kansas
at TCU............... 91вЃ„2 .....81вЃ„2 ... (62) ....... Okla. St.
at UCF .................. 19 .... 191вЃ„2... (45) .......... Tulane
Nebraska................7 .....61⁄2 ....(52)at N’western
at LSU ...............111вЃ„2 .....91вЃ„2 ... (51)...... Kentucky
at Florida St. ..121вЃ„2 .... 121вЃ„2 ... (57) Notre Dame
at San Diego St. . 9 .......8...... (46).......... Hawaii
x-at Little Rock, Ark.
St. Louis
Lackey
Gonzales
Neshek
Maness
Choate L,0-1
San Francisco
T.Hudson
Affeldt
S.Casilla
J.Lopez
Romo W,1-1
356
282
253
242
236
NFL
Tonight
FAVORITE ....... OPEN .. TODAY .O/U .... UNDERDOG
at N. England.. 81вЃ„2 .....91вЃ„2 .....(451вЃ„2) ....N.Y. Jets
Sunday
at Indianapolis ....3 ....... 3...... (49) .... Cincinnati
at Washington ....4 .....51вЃ„2.... (46)...Tennessee
at Chicago ............3 .....31вЃ„2.... (49) ............Miami
Cleveland .............4 .....51⁄2.... (45) ........at J’ville
Seattle ............. 61вЃ„2 .....61вЃ„2 ... (431вЃ„2) .....at St. L.
at Green Bay ........7 ....... 7 ...... (49) ....... Carolina
at Baltimore ........7 ....... 7 ...... (491вЃ„2) ....Atlanta
at Buffalo ........ 41вЃ„2 .....51вЃ„2.... (43) ...Minnesota
at Detroit ......... 21вЃ„2 ....... 3...... (49) ....N. Orleans
at San Diego ... 51вЃ„2 ....... 4...... (45) .Kansas City
at Dallas ...............4 .....61вЃ„2 ... (48)...N.Y. Giants
Arizona ..................4 .....31вЃ„2.... (44) .. at Oakland
at Denver ..............7 .....61вЃ„2 ... (501вЃ„2) San Fran.
Monday
at Pittsburgh .......4 .....31вЃ„2.... (441вЃ„2) ..Houston
NHL
FAVORITE ..............LINE.... UNDERDOG .........LINE
at N.Y. Islanders .-120 ... San Jose ...........+100
at Pittsburgh ......-170 ... Dallas................ +150
at Washington ...-120 ... New Jersey ......+100
at N.Y. Rangers . -200 ... Carolina ............ +170
at Ottawa ............-120 ... Colorado ..........+100
at Montreal .........-130 ... Boston ............... +110
at Los Angeles ... -135 ... St. Louis ............ +115
AUTO RACING
NASCAR FASTEST LAPS
NASCAR fastest laps with points standing positions, percentage and total fastest
laps:
SPRINT CUP
1. Kevin Harvick
2. Brad Keselowski
3. Jeff Gordon
4. Jimmie Johnson
5. Joey Logano
POS.
PCT.
LAPS
3
10
6
11
1
13.7
11.0
10.9
7.9
6.2
1019
814
807
589
463
PCT.
LAPS
77
78
1
79
80
87
81
85
3
5
23.3
20.5
10.1
28.3
8.6
9.7
9.8
19.0
4.4
4.2
821
482
451
381
325
250
211
206
196
189
POS.
PCT.
LAPS
73
4
1
21
3
10
7
24
75
2
43.5
10.7
10.3
14.6
7.1
5.2
4.3
8.0
18.7
3.2
408
219
210
161
146
89
87
81
69
65
CAMPING WORLD TRUCK
at Crest Lanes
SPRINT CUP
224 (16)
213 (13)
152 (2)
—
—
r
0
0
1
1
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
5
h
0
0
1
1
1
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
6
bi
0
0
0
0
1
0
3
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
4
IP
H
R ER BB SO
6
1
1
1
0
5
0
0
0
1
4
0
0
0
1
4
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
1
3
1
0
0
0
61вЃ„3
12вЃ„3
1
2вЃ„3
1вЃ„3
7
1
0
1
0
4
0
0
0
0
4
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
5
0
1
1
0
ROYALS 2, ORIOLES 1
Baltimore
Markks rf
De Aza lf
A.Jones cf
N.Cruz dh
Pearce 1b
JHardy ss
Flahrty 3b
Hundly c
Schoop 2b
ab
4
4
4
4
4
3
1
3
3
r
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
Totals
30 1 3 1
Baltimore
Kansas City
h bi
10
00
00
00
10
1 1
00
00
00
Kansas City
ab
AEscor ss
4
Aoki rf
3
JDyson pr-cf 1
L.Cain cf-rf 4
Hosmer 1b 3
BButler dh 1
AGordn lf
3
S.Perez c
3
Infante 2b 3
Mostks 3b 3
Totals
28
010 000 000 —
000 101 00x —
r
0
0
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
2
h
1
1
0
2
2
0
0
0
1
0
7
bi
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
0
0
0
2
1
2
DP—Baltimore 1. LOB—Baltimore 4, Kansas
City 4. 2B—Pearce (1), J.Hardy (1). SF—B.
Butler.
Baltimore
W.Chen L,0-1
Gausman
Kansas City
Guthrie
Frasor W,1-0
K.Herrera H,1
W.Davis H,1
G.Holland S,3-3
IP
H
R ER BB SO
51вЃ„3
22вЃ„3
7
0
2
0
2
0
1
0
4
1
5
1
1
1
1
3
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
2
0
0
0
0
2
0
2
1
0
W
Washington
Atlanta
Orlando
Charlotte
Miami
Central Division
NASCAR ROOKIE STANDINGS
SPRINT CUP
283
203
170
158
158
145
114
41
Cleveland
Detroit
Chicago
Indiana
Milwaukee
L
Pct
GB
0
1
2
3
3
1.000
.800
.500
.400
.250
1вЃ„2
—
11вЃ„2
2
21вЃ„2
W
L
Pct
GB
3
2
2
2
0
1
1
1
2
4
.750
.667
.667
.500
.000
—
1вЃ„2
1вЃ„2
1
3
W
L
Pct
GB
3
3
2
1
1
0
1
2
3
3
1.000
.750
.500
.250
.250
—
1вЃ„2
11вЃ„2
21вЃ„2
21вЃ„2
W
308
258
227
161
155
137
134
87
49
47
Utah
Oklahoma City
Minnesota
Portland
Denver
Pacific Division
CAMPING WORLD TRUCK
179
132
127
123
66
63
47
Golden State
Phoenix
L.A. Lakers
Sacramento
L.A. Clippers
BASEBALL
MLB PLAYOFFS
ROYALS 2, ORIOLES 1
Baltimore
Kansas City
001 000 000 —
200 000 000 —
h
2
0
0
0
1
1
0
0
0
1
0
5
bi
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
2
E—Joseph. DP—Baltimore 1, Kansas City 2.
LOB—Baltimore 5, Kansas City 10. 2B—Butler. HR—Flaherty (1). S—Cain.
Baltimore
Gonzalez, L
O’Day
Miller
Britton
IP
H
R ER BB SO
52вЃ„3
4
0
0
1
2
0
0
0
1вЃ„3
1
1
1
0
0
0
L
Pct
GB
1
2
2
3
0
.750
.500
.333
.250
.000
—
1
11вЃ„2
2
1
W
L
Pct
GB
3
2
1
1
1
0
1
1
2
3
1.000
.667
.500
.333
.250
—
1
11вЃ„2
2
21вЃ„2
W
L
Pct
GB
3
1
1
1
0
0
1
2
3
3
1.000
.500
.333
.250
.000
—
11вЃ„2
2
21вЃ„2
3
Houston
3
New Orleans
2
Dallas
1
Memphis
1
San Antonio
0
Northwest Division
Kansas City
ab r
Escobar ss 4 1
Aoki rf
2 1
Dyson cf
1 0
Cain cf-rf
3 0
Hosmer 1b 3 0
Butler dh
4 0
Gore pr-dh 0 0
Gordon lf
1 0
Perez c
4 0
Infante 2b 2 0
Moustakas 3b4 0
Totals
28 2
4
0
0
1
4
0
1
1
0
1
0
0
0
1
0
1
New Jersey
N.Y. Islanders
Pittsburgh
Columbus
Washington
N.Y. Rangers
Philadelphia
Carolina
3
3
2
3
3
4
4
3
3
3
2
2
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
3
2
2
0
0
0
0
2
0
2
1
2
2
2
1
1
1
1
0
0
0
1
2
1
2
1
1
0
1
1
0
0
San Jose
3 3 0
Anaheim
4 3 1
Calgary
5 3 2
Los Angeles 4 2 1
Vancouver
2 2 0
Arizona
2 1 1
Edmonton
3 0 2
NOTE: Two points for a
overtime loss.
6
5
4
4
4
3
2
1
11
13
6
14
7
6
8
3
14
8
5
14
11
7
17
9
CHARLIE RIEDEL | THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
KANSAS CITY ROYALS CATCHER SALVADOR PEREZ celebrates after
the Royals defeated the Baltimore Orioles 2-1 in Game 4 of
the ALCS Wednesday in Kansas City, Mo. The Royals advance
to the World Series.
6
6
4
4
4
2
2
1
13
15
11
10
10
11
11
9
6
9
6
7
8
19
16
13
Kansas City sweeps
Baltimore in ALCS
5
5
4
3
3
2
2
9
10
8
7
4
6
7
6
6
0
9
12
4
9
BY DAVE SKRETTA
AP Sports Writer
0 6 13 5
0 6 16 12
0 6 13 13
1
5 12 9
0 4 9 6
0 2
5 8
1
1
7 16
win, one point for
Tuesday’s Games
Anaheim 4, Philadelphia 3, SO
San Jose 6, Washington 5, SO
Buffalo 4, Carolina 3, SO
Calgary 3, Nashville 2, SO
N.Y. Islanders 6, N.Y. Rangers 3
Dallas 4, Columbus 2
Toronto 3, Colorado 2, OT
New Jersey 2, Tampa Bay 1
Los Angeles 6, Edmonton 1
Wednesday’s Games
Boston 3, Detroit 2, SO
Calgary 2, Chicago 1, OT
Edmonton at Arizona, 10:30 p.m.
Thursday’s Games
San Jose at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m.
Dallas at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m.
New Jersey at Washington, 7 p.m.
Carolina at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m.
Boston at Montreal, 7:30 p.m.
Colorado at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m.
St. Louis at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m.
Friday’s Games
Florida at Buffalo, 7 p.m.
Calgary at Columbus, 7 p.m.
Detroit at Toronto, 7:30 p.m.
Nashville at Winnipeg, 8 p.m.
Vancouver at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m.
Minnesota at Anaheim, 10 p.m.
SOCCER
GP W D
Southwest Division
ab r h bi
Markakis rf 4 0 1 0
Pearce 1b
4000
Jones cf
20 10
Cruz lf
3000
De Aza pr 0 0 0 0
Young dh
4000
Hardy ss
40 10
Joseph c
3000
Flaherty 3b-2b31 1 1
Schoop 2b 1 0 0 0
Johnson ph-3b10 0 0
Totals
29 1 4 1
GP W L OT Pts GF GA
Montreal
4 3 1
Tampa Bay 4 2 1
Ottawa
3 2 1
Toronto
4 2 2
Boston
5 2 3
Detroit
3 1 1
Buffalo
4 1 3
Florida
3 0 2
Metropolitan Division
ENGLISH PREMIER LEAGUE
WESTERN CONFERENCE
NATIONWIDE
Baltimore
Atlantic Division
GP W L OT Pts GF GA
Choate pitched to 3 batters in the 10th.
HBP—by Lackey (Sandoval), by T.Hudson
(Lackey).
Umpires—Home, Gerry Davis; First, Mark
Carlson; Second, Greg Gibson; Third, Bill
Miller; Right, Bill Welke; Left, Paul Emmel.
T—3:10. A—42,716 (41,915).
Brooklyn
2
Toronto
4
New York
2
Boston
2
Philadelphia
1
Southeast Division
141 (13)
92 (2)
90 (2)
18
1. Ben Kennedy
2. Mason Mingus
3. Tyler Young
4. Tyler Reddick
5. Jimmy Weller
6. Gray Gaulding
7. Chase Pistone
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Nashville
3
Chicago
3
Minnesota
2
Dallas
3
Colorado
4
St. Louis
2
Winnipeg
3
Pacific Division
Atlantic Division
CAMPING WORLD TRUCK
1. Chase Elliott
2. Ty Dillon
3. Chris Buescher
4. Dylan Kwasniewski
5. Ryan Reed
6. Dakoda Armstrong
7. Ryan Sieg
8. Tanner Berryhill
9. Chad Boat
10. Tommy Joe Martins
NHL
Central Division
NBA PRESEASON
205 (15)
185 (8)
179 (7)
91
1. Kyle Larson
2. Austin Dillon
3. Justin Allgaier
4. Michael Annett
4. Cole Whitt
6. Alex Bowman
7. Ryan Truex
8. Parker Kligerman
HOCKEY
WESTERN CONFERENCE
BASKETBALL
NATIONWIDE
1. Toyota
2. Chevrolet
3. Ford
4. Ram
Joyce Owens 542, Melissa Ownby 515, Sylvia
Porter 510, Dora Headrick 486, Dot Day 482,
Lennis Walvoort 481, Sandy Tipton 466.
GP W L OT Pts GF GA
4
5
EASTERN CONFERENCE
1. Chevrolet
2. Toyota
3. Ford
4. Dodge
HIGH SERIES
Sylvia Porter 202, Becky Belcher 202, Joyce
Owens 190, Dot Day 187, Melissa Ownby 184,
Sandy Atkins 175, Lennis Walvoort 173.
Umpires—Home, Joe West; First, Ron Kulpa;
Second, Mark Wegner; Third, Brian Gorman;
Right, Marvin Hudson; Left, Dan Iassogna.
T—2:55. A—40,183 (37,903).
NASCAR MANUFACTURER
STANDINGS
1. Chevrolet
2. Ford
3. Toyota
WEDNESDAY MORNING
COFFEE LEAGUE
GP W L OT Pts GF GA
POS.
1. Kyle Busch
2. Darrell Wallace Jr.
3. Matt Crafton
4. Erik Jones
5. Ryan Blaney
6. Ron Hornaday Jr.
7. Timothy Peters
8. Cole Custer
9. Brad Keselowski
10. Johnny Sauter
BOWLING
6
1
0
1
No outs when winning run scored.
E—Choate (1). DP—San Francisco 1. LOB—
St. Louis 5, San Francisco 5. 2B—Wong (1),
Pence (1), Ishikawa (2). 3B—Wong (1). HR—
Grichuk (1). S—G.Blanco.
NATIONWIDE
1. Kyle Busch
2. Kevin Harvick
3. Chase Elliott
4. Brad Keselowski
5. Kyle Larson
6. Matt Kenseth
7. Ryan Blaney
8. Joey Logano
9. Brian Scott
10. Ty Dillon
r h bi
0 10
2 30
1 10
000
0 1 1
0 2 2
000
1 1 1
000
000
000
000
000
000
000
4 9 4
San Francisco
ab
GBlanc cf
4
Panik 2b
4
Posey c
4
Sandovl 3b 3
Pence rf
4
Belt 1b
3
Ishikaw lf
3
Affeldt p
0
SCasill p
0
Morse ph
1
J.Lopez p
0
Romo p
0
BCrwfr ss
3
THudsn p
2
J.Perez lf
2
Totals
33
St. Louis
000 201 100 0
San Francisco 400 000 000 1
FAVORITE ..............LINE.... UNDERDOG .........LINE
at San Francisco -135 ... St. Louis ............+125
American League
at Kansas City-x -135 ... Baltimore..........+125
x-if necessary
3
0
0
1
HIGH GAME
St. Louis
From the Oct. 16, 1989, edition of The Daily Times: William
Blount’s Anthony Moore scored an 80-yard kickoff return
against the Maryville Rebels as WB defeated Maryville, 19-17.
William Blount quarterback Nick White scored on a 41-yard
touchdown run on a fake handoff.
GLANTZ-CULVER LINE
1
0
0
0
GIANTS 5, CARDINALS 4, 10 INNINGS
25 YEARS AGO FROM TIMES HISTORY
12
8
2
9
17
1
0
0
0
TUESDAY
COLLEGE FOOTBALL
7:30 p.m...........Virginia Tech at Pittsburgh ..................................... ESPN
GOLF
European PGA Tour
6:30 a.m. .........Volvo World Match Play Championship.................. TGC
11:30 a.m..........European PGA Tour, Hong Kong Open .................... TGC
5 p.m. ...............PGA Tour, Shriners Hospitals for Children Open.... TGC
11:30 p.m..........LPGA, KEB HanaBank Championship ..................... TGC
MLB PLAYOFFS
8 p.m. ...............NLCS, Game 5, St. Louis at San Francisco ...............FS1
NFL
8:25 p.m. .........N.Y. Jets at New England ...................................CBS/NFL
SOCCER
8 p.m. ...............MLS, New England at Houston ............................ ESPN2
6. Dale Earnhardt Jr.
7. Kasey Kahne
8. Kyle Busch
9. Matt Kenseth
10. Kyle Larson
2
1
1
0
HBP—by Gonzalez (Aoki), by Gonzalez (Gordon). WP—Gonzalez.
T—2:56. A—40,468.
ON THE AIR
ODDS
51вЃ„3
12вЃ„3
1
1
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2014
Tuesday’s Games
New York 84, Philadelphia 77
Cleveland 106, Milwaukee 100
Atlanta 109, Miami 103
New Orleans 117, Houston 98
Oklahoma City 117, Memphis 107
Wednesday’s Games
Brooklyn 129, Sacramento 117, OT
Detroit 104, Charlotte 84
Cleveland 98, Indiana 93
Toronto 92, Boston 89
Today’s Games
Boston at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Atlanta at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Oklahoma City at New Orleans, 8 p.m.
Denver vs. Golden State at Des Moines, IA,
8 p.m.
San Antonio at Phoenix, 10 p.m.
Utah vs. L.A. Lakers at Anaheim, CA, 10 p.m.
Friday’s Games
Charlotte at Washington, 7 p.m.
Detroit at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Dallas at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m.
Toronto vs. Oklahoma City at Wichita, KS,
8 p.m.
Milwaukee vs. Minnesota at Cedar Rapids,
IA, 8 p.m.
Golden State vs. Miami at Kansas City, MO,
8:30 p.m.
Utah at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.
Chelsea
7
Manchester City 7
Southampton
7
Manchester United 7
Swansea
7
Tottenham
7
West Ham
7
Arsenal
7
Liverpool
7
Aston Villa
7
Hull City
7
Leicester City
7
Sunderland
7
West Brom
7
Crystal Palace
7
Stoke
7
Everton
7
Newcastle
7
Burnley
7
Q. Park Rangers
7
6
4
4
3
3
3
3
2
3
3
2
2
1
2
2
2
1
0
0
1
1
2
1
2
2
2
1
4
1
1
3
3
5
2
2
2
3
4
4
1
L
GF GA Pts
0
1
2
2
2
2
3
1
3
3
2
2
1
3
3
3
3
3
3
5
21
14
11
13
10
9
12
11
10
4
11
11
8
8
10
6
13
7
3
4
7
7
5
10
8
7
10
9
10
9
11
12
7
9
12
8
16
14
10
15
19
14
13
11
11
11
10
10
10
10
9
9
8
8
8
8
6
4
4
4
Saturday’s Games
Manchester City vs. Tottenham, 1145 GMT
Arsenal vs. Hull City, 1400 GMT
Burnley vs. West Ham, 1400 GMT
Crystal Palace vs. Chelsea, 1400 GMT
Everton vs. Aston Villa, 1400 GMT
Newcastle vs. Leicester City, 1400 GMT
Southampton vs. Sunderland, 1400 GMT
Sunday’s Games
Q. Park Rangers vs. Liverpool, 1230 GMT
Stoke vs. Swansea, 1500 GMT
Monday’s Game
West Brom vs. Man. United, 1900 GMT
MLS
EASTERN CONFERENCE
x-D.C.
x-New England
x-Sporting K.C.
x-New York
Columbus
Toronto FC
Houston
Philadelphia
Chicago
Montreal
W L T
Pts GF GA
16
15
14
12
12
11
11
9
5
6
55
49
49
47
46
40
39
39
33
26
9 7
13 4
11 7
9 11
10 10
14 7
15 6
11 12
9 18
18 8
49
48
47
52
47
43
37
48
38
36
35
45
37
47
40
52
54
48
48
56
WESTERN CONFERENCE
W L T
Pts GF GA
x-Seattle
19 10 3 60
x-Los Angeles
17 6 9 60
x-Real Salt Lake 14 8 10 52
x-FC Dallas
15 11 6 51
Vancouver
11 8 13 46
Portland
11 9 12 45
Colorado
8 16 8 32
Chivas USA
8 18 6 30
San Jose
6 15 11 29
NOTE: Three points for victory,
for tie.
x- clinched playoff berth
61
67
52
54
41
59
43
28
35
one
48
33
39
43
40
52
60
59
49
point
Today’s Game
New England at Houston, 8 p.m.
Friday’s Game
Real Salt Lake at Portland, 10 p.m.
Saturday’s Games
Montreal at Toronto FC, 2 p.m.
FC Dallas at Colorado, 3 p.m.
Sporting Kansas City at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Chicago at D.C. United, 7 p.m.
Vancouver at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.
Sunday’s Games
Columbus at New York, 3 p.m.
Seattle FC at Los Angeles, 8:30 p.m.
KANSAS CITY, Mo. —
Crown these Royals the
American League champions.
A f t e r n e a rly t h re e
decades spent trying to
return to the playoffs, Kansas City is taking its perfect postseason ride all the
way to the World Series.
With more dominant
defense, an opportunistic offense that plated two
runs in the first inning, and
a bullpen that shut down
the Baltimore Orioles
once again, Greg Holland
and the wild-card Royals wrapped up a sweep
of the AL Championship
Series with a 2-1 victory
on Wednesday.
Next stop: The Royals’
first Fall Classic since 1985.
They’ll face the winner
of the NLCS between the
Giants and Cardinals. San
Francisco leads 2-1.
“It’s been an amazing
run. This is great,” said
left fielder Alex Gordon,
who made another jarring
catch. “We’ve been playing
pretty good baseball. It’s
nothing better than when
you win. Today, same old
story: good pitching, good
defense and scratch out a
win.”
After holding the Orioles to three hits in Game
3 on Tuesday night, Jason
Vargas and the Royals
bullpen nearly turned
the trick again. Kelvin
Herrera and Wade Davis
ushered the game to Holland, who matched Dennis Eckersley’s record by
saving his fourth game in
the ALCS.
After Holland got J.J.
Hardy to ground out to
third base for the final out,
AL CHAMPIONSHIP
SERIES
ROYALS 4, ORIOLES 0
GM1: Royals, 8-6, 10 inn.
GM2: Royals, 6-4
GM3: Royals, 2-1
GM4: Royals, 2-1
the Royals spilled onto the
infield in a wild celebration. Fireworks shot over
the crown-shaped scoreboard in center field, and
a blue-clad sellout crowd
that included Royals great
George Brett let out a
roar.
Kansas City will host
the first two World Series
games beginning Tuesday.
Coincidentally, it was the
Cardinals who the Royals
beat for their only World
Series title in a dramatic
seven-game series.
Regardless of the opponent, the Royals will
carry an 11-game playoff win streak into the
World Series, one shy of
the major league record.
That includes winning
their first eight games
this season, something
that had never been done
in postseason history. Kansas City beat Oakland in
the wild card and swept
the Los Angeles Angels in
the Division Series.
“We know once we have
the lead, we’ve got the best
pitching staff and the best
bullpen around. So we’ve
got to get them the lead,”
said Eric Hosmer, who
drove in a run. “We’re not
done. We ain’t done yet.”
The Orioles, meanwhile,
will limp into the offseason after their first sweep
in 21 playoff series, dating
to the days when the club
was called the St. Louis
Browns.
BRIEFS
Fighting Scots top men’s conf. poll
Maryville College, under the direction of head
coach Randy Lambert in his 35th year, was picked
in the preseason coaches’ poll to capture the USA
South Athletic Conference men’s basketball title in
2015. Last season, the Scots earned the USA South
Regular Season Championship with a 13-1 record but
were ousted from the USA South Tournament in the
first round. The Scots received 10 of 11 first place
votes and 100 points, as head coaches do not vote
for their own teams in the balloting.
“It is always an honor to be selected to win the
conference by you peers. I don’t know if they did it
based on the respect for our program, or because
they just don’t like us,” Lambert said with a laugh. “I
hope this will make our players work harder. With
practice starting today, we will begin the grind.
Hopefully, we will strive for improvement and reach
our potential on day at a time.”
Lady Scots picked to top USA South
Maryville College, under the direction of Head
Coach Darrin Travillian in his fourth year, was
picked as the favorite in the USA South Athletic
Conference women’s preseason coaches poll. Ferrum College picked up the second-place spot, as
the Lady Panthers were chosen to win the North
Division. The Lady Scots were chosen to win the
league’s South Division.
“It’s definitely flattering when your peers, more
than anything, recognize what you have done,” Travillian said. “We haven’t really done one thing, yet.
It’s nice for the girls. Obviously, preseason rankings
don’t win any ball games, don’t score any points or
don’t get any stops. But, it’s nice to get recognized in
that way.”
SPORTS | 3B
THE DAILY TIMES
Thursday, October 16, 2014
www.thedailytimes.com
VOLS: Coach Jones not buying into �Good Bo, Bad Bo’
FROM 1B
returned from the locker room for
kickoff.
Hurd was in a green, non-contact
jersey during opening portions of
Tuesday’s practice. Lane was limited
during the workout.
“(Lane) did practice, but there’s
time yet,” Jones said. “They’re getting
extra treatment. But I fully anticipate
Jalen will play and we’re hoping Marlin will be available as well.”
Lane is bracketed on Tennessee’s
depth chart with freshman running
back Derrell Scott as Hurd’s backup. Scott had 42 yards on nine carries as the feature back against the
Mocs, with Hurd and Lane both out.
Lane, starting Tennessee’s first four
games before giving way to Hurd,
has 160 yards rushing on 49 carries
this season.
Hurd, Tennessee’s leading rusher
with 374 yards, carried 10 times for
39 yards to lead the Vols’ rushing
attempts against Florida.
“(Hurd) got injured,” Jones said
Monday of the Chattanooga game.
“Could he have gone back in the
game? Possibly. But why risk further
injury? It’s a long season, we’re going
to need him down the stretch.”
CONSISTENT BO: College football fans
have saddled Ole Miss quarterback
Bo Wallace with the terms �Good Bo,
Bad Bo’ to describe his play.
�Good Bo’ being 749 yards and five
touchdowns in three SEC games.
�Bad Bo’ being three interceptions
in the Rebels’ season opener against
Boise State and another combined
three picks in wins over Lousiana
Lafayette and Memphis.
Butch Jones isn’t buying it.
“Offensively, it all starts with Bo
Wallace,” Tennessee’s head coach
said Wednesday. “Very, very competitive, gritty, playing winning football.”
For Wallace and Ole Miss head
coach Hugh Freeze, playing that
“winning football” has been a case
of less is more at the quarterback
position.
“With our defense playing so well
this year,” Freeze said, “I’ve been
really trying to manage the game and
Bo has understood that and accepted
that and excepted that.
“He’s had to make plays when he
made them.”
LET DOWN ALERT?: After wins over
then-No. 3 Alabama and at thenNo. 14 Texas A&M over the last two
weeks catapulted the Rebels to No.
3 in this week’s AP poll, Freeze has
fully acknowledged the question of
if his undefeated team could suffer
from a “let down” game.
The talk of the college football the
last two weeks, along with in-state
rival, No. 1 Mississippi State, Ole
Miss is heavily favored and knows
it. Freeze said he’s not sure you can
coach against it happening.
“I don’t know that you can,” he said.
“You depend upon the leadership
of the team. I know our coaches are
preaching the right thing to them.
“If our team really wants to, if they
really value their standing right now,
they’ll certainly come out and play.”
JOY KIMBROUGH | THE DAILY TIMES
FOLLOW @GRANTRAMEY on Twitter for
more from Daily Times sports writer
Grant Ramey.
TENNESSEE FRESHMAN RUNNING BACK Jalen Hurd breaks a tackle
against Arkansas State Sept. 6 at Neyland Stadium in Knoxville.
SEC’s Sankey shaping
future of college sports
BY RALPH D. RUSSO
AP College Football Writer
JOHN RAOUX | THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
LSU RUNNING BACK LEONARD FOURNETTE (left) pushes his way past Florida defensive back Marcus Maye to score a touchdown on
a 12-yard run Saturday in Gainesville, Fla.
Formidable freshmen
Underclassmen emerging across the SEC landscape
BY BRETT MARTEL
AP Sports Writer
BATON ROUGE, La. —
The latest performances of
Georgia’s Nick Chubb and
LSU’s Leonard Fournette
have firmly established them
as players to watch in the
Southeastern Conference —
for the rest of this season and
perhaps the next two.
Both ran for about 140
yards, serving as examples
that freshmen are flourishing in the mighty SEC.
All across the league,
coaches at programs ranging from the top to the bottom of the standings are
showing they’re willing to
let recruits fresh out of high
school compete for major
roles — and many are showing they deserve it.
Chubb’s rise was on the
sudden side because he
was predictably placed in
a backup role behind Heisman Trophy candidate Todd
Gurley. But when Gurley was
suspended indefinitely last
week because of accusations
he violated NCAA rules by
signing autographs for money, Chubb was thrust into a
starting role. He delivered
with 143 yards on 38 carries
in a 34-0 rout of Missouri,
letting fans of 10th-ranked
know that the Bulldogs’ running game could continue to
be a force for the immediate
and long-term future.
“I knew going into the game
that obviously we can still
win with Chubb in there,”
Georgia quarterback Hutson
Mason said, adding that the
only thing he worried about
was Chubb’s durability. “The
only thing I remember is him
taking some hard licks and
getting back up. He’s just
a tough cat. A lot of times,
you don’t really appreci-
S E C SSTT A N D I N GGSS
EAST
TEAM
SEC
ALL
Georgia
Kentucky
Florida
Missouri
South Carolina
Tennessee
Vanderbilt
3-1
2-1
2-2
1-1
2-3
0-2
0-4
5-1
5-1
3-2
4-2
3-3
3-3
2-5
WEST
TEAM
SEC
ALL
Ole Miss
Mississippi St.
Alabama
Auburn
Texas A&M
LSU
Arkansas
3-0
3-0
2-1
2-1
2-2
1-2
0-3
6-0
6-0
5-1
5-1
5-2
5-2
3-3
SATURDAY’S GAMES
Noon-Furman at South
Carolina, SEC
3:30 p.m.-No. 21 Texas A&M
at No. 7 Alabama, CBS
4 p.m.-No. 10 Georgia at
Arkansas, SEC
7 p.m.-Tennessee at No.3 Ole
Miss, ESPN
7 p.m.-Missouri at Florida,
ESPN2
7:30 p.m.-Kentucky at LSU,
SEC
ate what a guy is doing in
the SEC as an 18-year-old
rookie who just graduated
from high school, carrying
the team on his back.”
At Texas A&M, defensive
end Myles Garrett has 71вЃ„2
sacks, which is an Aggies
freshman record. Speedy
Noil is a fixture in the No.
21 Aggies’ passing game,
with 27 catches for 360 yards
and three touchdowns. He
is also the Aggies primary
punt returner.
“I don’t bring guys here
to stand next to me on the
sideline. The best guys
play,” Texas A&M coach
Kevin Sumlin said recently. “Experience is relative.
Just because you’re a junior,
if you haven’t played, what
kind of experience is that?
We’re recruiting at a level
where guys are coming into
this program to compete and
play.”
At No. 3 Mississippi, freshman defensive end Marquis
Haynes is coming off a twosack performance at Texas
A&M last weekend.
The leading punter in the
SEC is Alabama freshman
JK Scott, with an average
of 46.7-yards per punt. The
No. 7 Crimson Tide is also
starting a freshman at left
tackle, though the 6-foot-6,
323-pound Cameron Robinson hardly looks like one.
Rebuilding teams with
newer coaches are bound
to have more youth in the
lineup. That holds true with
second-year coach Butch
Jones at Tennessee.
Freshman Jalen Hurd is the
No. 1 running back and one
of five true freshmen starters on offense, along with
tight end Ethan Wolf, who
has 15 catches for 134 yards.
Already, Tennessee is looking more competitive, raising hopes that the Volunteers will be a rising force
in the SEC East in coming
seasons.
“It’s exciting to see how
much time we have to get
bigger and stronger and faster and smarter and see what
things are going to happen,”
Wolf said.
Freshman Stanley “Boom”
Williams has helped spark
Kentucky’s resurgence
under second-year coach
Mark Stoops with 91.6 allpurpose yards per game
as a rusher, receiver and
returner.
“He definitely helps us and
gives us that added dimension of a home run guy,”
Stoops said.
But even at LSU, where
Les Miles is in his 10th season, freshmen have risen to
prominence after several
top Tigers left early for the
NFL, including 1,000-yard
receivers Odell Beckham Jr.
and Jarvis Landry. Now true
freshman Malachi Dupre is
the Tigers’ second leading
receiver in yards (257) and
touchdowns (4).
Early production was
expected of Fournette, one
of the most sought-after
running back recruits in
the nation.
He ran right over Gators
defenders for the first of
his two scoring runs last
Saturday night, and now
leads all LSU rushers with
504 yards and 6 TDs, giving
him a chance to approach
1,000 yards rushing in
his first year out of high
school.
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ATLANTA — Greg Sankey is limping around on
a knee that is feeling the
effects of 41 marathons,
most of which he has run
during the last 12 years
when he has been working
as the Southeastern Conference commissioner’s righthand man.
A few years back Sankey
decided to run a marathon a
month for a year. He ended
up doing it for 15 straight
months, and one month he
ran two.
The 50-year-old upstate
New Yorker-turned-honorary-Southerner has never shied away from taking
on challenges. And he may
have a big one coming up
next year.
As the SEC’s executive
associate commissioner
and chief operating officer
since March 2012, he’s been
handling day-to-day operations while Commissioner
Mike Slive worked on major
projects such as the SEC
Network and the College
Football Playoff.
The 74-year-old Slive
announced Tuesday he
will retire in July 2015. Sankey could very well be his
replacement.
“Bottom line, I think he
has the potential to be one
of the truly great leaders in
intercollegiate athletics,”
Conference USA Commissioner Britton Banowsky
said.
Sankey grew up in Auburn,
N.Y., and went to college to
be an engineer. That lasted
about two years. He said he
still remembers the spot
in the garage of his childhood home where he told
his father, a pipefitter, that
he wanted to teach and
coach basketball.
“So I became a phys. ed.
major,” he said. “It’s like the
most extreme transition you
can make educationally.”
Intellectual curiosity and
willingness to make do have
guided Sankey’s career.
His first leap of faith was
moving to Natchitoches,
La., almost three decades
ago, so he could take a job
as an intern in the athletic
department at Northwestern State, making “$500 dollars a month, stuffing envelopes.”
He eventually moved
to the league office at the
Southland Conference,
working in compliance.
At 31, he became commissioner.
When Slive became SEC
commissioner in 2002, he
walked into a conference
that was an NCAA compliance wreck. Nine of the 12
programs were either under
investigation or on probation. Soon after he started,
a 10th was being investigated.
Fixing the problem was
Slive’s top priority, and he
hired Sankey to help him.
“We both saw and understood the issues and what it
would take to make the cultural change that we have
been successful making,”
Slive said.
The SEC currently has
three programs on NCAA
probation, but Sankey
proudly notes the problems
have been more isolated
incidents and that schools
are better equipped to root
out problems.
“We have 12 compliance
staff on some of our campuses now versus one or
two paying attention. Our
coaches know these are not
just compliance issues,” he
said. “These are matters that
relate to institutional integrity from the public.”
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4B | SPORTS
THE DAILY TIMES
www.thedailytimes.com
Thursday, October 16, 2014
Stats reflect poise problem for Redskins’ Cousins
BY JOSEPH WHITE
AP Sports Writer
ASHBURN, Va. — Kirk Cousins
leads the NFL in interceptions.
He is the worst quarterback in
the league on third downs by far.
He is better than Chad Henne
— and no one else — in the second half.
So it was no surprise Wednesday when coach Jay Gruden said
that Robert Griffin III will reclaim
the Washington Redskins starting
job when healthy and sufficiently
up to speed in practice, and that
third-stringer Colt McCoy might
get into a game if, according to
Gruden, “things continue in this
downward spiral.”
But, for now, Cousins still holds
the No. 1 spot and must figure out
what’s gone wrong in his four
starts — all losses — since Griffin
was hurt. He’ll try again Sunday
when the Redskins (1-5) host the
Tennessee Titans (2-4).
On Wednesday, Cousins’ selfdiagnoses ran the gamut. Perhaps, he said, he’s doing “too little” on third downs by settling for
a shorter pass rather than waiting
for a longer route to develop. Perhaps, he added, he’s doing “too
much” in the second half, when
his team is trailing and he’s forcing throws.
As for the interceptions, he noted that seven of his league-leading
eight have come in microbursts
— four in the second half vs. the
New York Giants and three in
the fourth quarter against the
Arizona Cardinals.
“That’s just atrocious,” Cousins
said. “But the other quarters have
not been consistent with that. I
think the other quarters for the
most part have been good football. But it’s been two, two-anda-half quarters that have real-
ly got away from me. I need to
make sure that doesn’t continue
to happen.”
Compared to Griffin, Cousins was sharper and more precise when operating new coach
Gruden’s offense in training
camp and preseason, benefiting
from having more experience as
a pocket-passer. It was enough to
make one wonder if there could
truly be a quarterback competition in Washington.
But Cousins has succumbed
to the NFL’s high-pressure
moments. His third-down passer rating is 39.8, more than 20
points below anyone else among
those with enough attempts to
qualify for the league’s leaderboard. His second-half rating,
which includes all of his interceptions, is 63.9.
Gruden pointed out that Cousins isn’t getting much help from
the running game, or from other
problems on both sides of the ball
that are causing the Redskins to
play catch-up late in games. But
he also said Cousins, who has
seen spot duty over three seasons
as Griffin’s backup, is pressing in
certain situations and needs to
calm himself down.
Not caught up in history
MARK ZALESKI | THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TENNESSEE TITANS QUARTERBACK JAKE LOCKER (10) is brought
down by Cleveland Browns’ strong safety Donte Whitner (31)
in the second quarter Oct. 5 in Nashville.
Locker practices but
limited by thumb
BY TERESA M. WALKER
UP NEXT
AP Pro Football Writer
CHARLIE RIEDEL | THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
DENVER BRONCOS QUARTERBACK PEYTON MANNING (18) passes against the San Diego Chargers in the fourth quarter Jan. 12 in Denver. Sunday against San Francisco, or perhaps the following Thursday against San Diego, Manning will surpass Brett Favre’s NFL
record 508 touchdown passes.
Favre’s record on Peyton Manning’s back burner
BY ARNIE STAPLETON
AP Pro Football Writer
NFL
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
ENGLEWOOD, Colo. —
Even though he’s just two
touchdown throws shy of
Brett Favre’s NFL record of
508, Peyton Manning isn’t
getting caught up in history,
and neither are his teammates.
It’s easy to see why: they’re
too busy scything their way
through a two-month thicket of opponents that averaged 10.75 wins a year ago.
“We’ve had a pretty salty
schedule thus far,” coach
John Fox said Wednesday.
“And this week is no different.”
The Broncos (4-1) host the
San Francisco 49ers (4-2) on
Sunday night. Five nights
later, the San Diego Chargers (5-1) pay the Broncos
a visit.
“Two big games coming
up,” Manning said. “That’s
plenty to think about.”
The first half of the Broncos’ season features six
games against teams that
reached the playoffs last
year and none of their first
eight opponents even had a
losing record in 2013.
The 86 wins between
those first eight opponents represent the most
in Manning’s 17-year career,
rivaled only by the strength
of schedule in his first sea-
East
W L
T
Pct
PF
New England
Buffalo
Miami
N.Y. Jets
South
4
3
2
1
2
3
3
5
0
0
0
0
.667
.500
.400
.167
160 129
118 126
120 124
96 158
W L
T
Pct
PF
Indianapolis
Houston
Tennessee
Jacksonville
North
4
3
2
0
0
0
0
0
.667
.500
.333
.000
189 136
132 120
104 153
81 185
W L
T
Pct
PF
Cincinnati
Baltimore
Cleveland
Pittsburgh
West
3
4
3
3
1
0
0
0
.700
.667
.600
.500
134 113
164 97
134 115
124 139
W L
T
Pct
PF
San Diego
Denver
Kansas City
Oakland
5
4
2
0
0
0
0
0
.833
.800
.400
.000
164 91
147 104
119 101
79 134
2
3
4
6
1
2
2
3
1
1
3
5
PA
PA
3
2
2
1
2
3
4
5
1
0
0
0
.583
.400
.333
.167
141 157
132 141
164 170
120204
W L
T
Pct
PF
Detroit
Green Bay
Chicago
Minnesota
West
4
4
3
2
0
0
0
0
.667
.667
.500
.333
116 82
161 130
143 144
104 143
W L
T
Pct
PF
Arizona
San Francisco
Seattle
St. Louis
4
4
3
1
0
0
0
0
.800
.667
.600
.200
116 106
141 123
133 113
101 150
2
2
3
4
1
2
2
4
PA
PA
PA
PA
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
Philadelphia
Dallas
N.Y. Giants
Washington
South
Carolina
New Orleans
Atlanta
Tampa Bay
North
W L
T
Pct
PF
5
5
3
1
1
1
3
5
0
0
0
0
.833
.833
.500
.167
183 132
165 126
133 138
132 166
PA
W L
T
Pct
PF
PA
son in Denver in 2012.
That year, the Broncos
faced a gauntlet of teams
over the first half of the season that had won 83 games
the year before, or an average of 10.37.
In his other 14 seasons —
he missed 2011 in Indy with
neck problems — Manning’s
opponents over the first half
of the season averaged 8.29
wins the year before.
Today’s Game
N.Y. Jets at New England, 8:25 p.m.
Sunday’s Games
Seattle at St. Louis, 1 p.m.
Miami at Chicago, 1 p.m.
Carolina at Green Bay, 1 p.m.
Atlanta at Baltimore, 1 p.m.
Tennessee at Washington, 1 p.m.
Cleveland at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati at Indianapolis, 1 p.m.
Minnesota at Buffalo, 1 p.m.
New Orleans at Detroit, 1 p.m.
Kansas City at San Diego, 4:05 p.m.
Arizona at Oakland, 4:25 p.m.
N.Y. Giants at Dallas, 4:25 p.m.
San Francisco at Denver, 8:30 p.m.
Open: Philadelphia, Tampa Bay
Monday’s Game
Houston at Pittsburgh, 8:30 p.m.
The Broncos are atop
the AP Pro32 power rankings despite a plethora of
penalties, a propensity to
let teams hang around too
long and an inability to put
together four quarters that
either they or their fans
could be proud of.
Yet, the stiff competition
is undeniably a major reason that half of Denver’s
drives have ended with Brit-
ton Colquitt punting rather than Brandon McManus
kicking extra points.
“We’re the Denver Broncos. Our team is put in place
to not just win, we’re put in
place to dominate games.
We have not been doing
that,” left guard Orlando
Franklin said on his radio
show on 104.3 The Fan in
Denver this week.
It doesn’t get any easier,
either.
The Chargers were the
only team to win in Denver last season, also on a
Thursday night, and the
49ers came within Richard Sherman’s outstretched
arms of reaching the Super
Bowl, where many observers believe they would have
handed the Broncos the
same kind of beating the
Seahawks did.
San Francisco coach Jim
Harbaugh, a bridesmaid
in the pursuit of Manning
in 2012, added to the din
surrounding the five-time
MVP and his record-breaking pursuit Wednesday.
“Whenever he takes the
field, he’s just great all the
time and that speaks volumes for the player that
he is and continues to be,”
Harbaugh said. “Just keeps
doing it and doing it and
doing it. Great. Great with
a capital �G’ at the highest
level.”
NASHVILLE — Titans
quarterback Jake Locker
has been in and out of the
lineup with injuries costing him 10 of Tennessee’s
last 14 quarters, including
two of the last three games.
He’s back practicing and
hopes his sore right thumb
allows him to start Sunday
in Washington.
He said Wednesday it’s
not ideal.
“You got to make the best
of the situations that you’re
put in,” Locker said.
Locker was limited
Wednesday officially,
though he said he was able
to do everything coaches
and trainers wanted him
to, from throwing during
individual drills to working in team drills. He spent
last week trying to get the
swelling down and now is
working to get the strength
fully back.
Time is starting to run
out for Locker, the fourthyear pro with only 10
games remaining on his
contract. Locker was playing well before hurting his
thumb in the second quarter of a 29-28 loss Oct. 5 to
Cleveland, throwing for a
touchdown and running
for another. But Locker
has missed 16 of a possible 38 starts.
This season, Locker
missed a loss at Indianapolis with an injured
right wrist, so backup
Charlie Whitehurst has
started two of the past
three games. Locker said
the quarterback shuffle
in and out of the lineup is
not ideal for an offense.
“That’s why you hope to
have a guy that’s going to
be in there for 16 games
of the season,” Locker
said. “It’s just kind of the
situation we’re in right
now.”
The Titans (2-4) visit
Washington (1-5) on Sunday. Coach Ken Whisenhunt said it’s too early to
say if Locker will start
TITANS (2-4) AT
REDSKINS (1-5)
1 p.m. Sunday, CBS
barring any setback.
“It really depends on how
he responds after today,”
Whisenhunt said.
Washington coach Jay
Gruden is going through
a similar situation with
his quarterbacks. Robert Griffin III was limited Wednesday with the
ankle he hurt Sept. 14. The
Redskins have lost four
straight with Kirk Cousins starting.
Gruden, who was in
Cincinnati when the Bengals thought about drafting Locker in 2011 before
taking Andy Dalton, said
Wednesday on a conference call with Tennessee
reporters that injuries are
an issue with both Locker
and Griffin. He called it
an unfortunate situation
with both tough quarterbacks.
“You wouldn’t think that
they’d be injury-prone, but
both of them have unfortunately sustained them,”
Gruden said. “That’s an
issue. You’ve got to be able
to stay healthy at that position at all costs. Hopefully
moving forward for Robert and Jake, they’re going
to get healthy and stay
healthy for a long time.”
Coaches can teach quarterbacks how to slide and
protect themselves as
much as possible. But
Gruden noted Griffin
wasn’t touched when he
got hurt and that Locker
banged his thumb on a
helmet.
“You can’t over-coach
the fact that, �Hey, don’t
get hurt,”’ Gruden said.
“That’s football. People
are going to get hurt
every game. It’s just
a matter of when you
have the opportunity to
get down and get out of
harm’s way, you’ve got to
do that.”
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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2014
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Feeling White at home
THE DAILY TIMES | 5B
STANDINGS
D I ST R I C T 4 -A A A
Dist.
Maryville (6A)
Knox West (5A)
Hardin Valley (6A)
William Blount (6A)
Farragut (6A)
Lenoir City (5A)
Heritage (6A)
Bearden (6A)
4-0
3-1
3-1
2-2
2-2
1-3
1-3
0-4
All.
7-0
6-1
4-3
3-4
2-5
3-4
2-5
0-7
WEEK 7
Maryville 45, Lenoir City 6
Knox West 70, William Blount 14
Farragut 49, Heritage 30
Hardin Valley 41, Bearden 7
WEEK 8
R-Maryville at William Blount
Lenoir City at Heritage
Bearden at Farragut
Hardin Valley at Knox West
WEEK 9
Maryville at Bearden
Farragut at William Blount
Heritage at Knox West
Lenoir City at Hardin valley
D I ST R I C T 4 -A A
Dist.
Alcoa (3A)
Catholic (4A)
CAK (3A)
Scott (4A)
Kingston (3A)
2-0
2-0
1-1
1-2
0-3
All.
6-1
7-0
4-3
6-2
1-6
WEEK 7
Belfry (Ky.) 31, CAK 7
Catholic 50, Anderson County 14
Loudon 28, Kingston 7
Scott 42, Claiborne 2
Bye: Alcoa
ARCHIVES | THE DAILY TIMES
WILLIAM BLOUNT QUARTERBACK NICK WHITE breaks free from a Maryville defender Oct. 13, 1989, as the Governors took their first win over Maryville. Now 25
years later, White is a veteran member of the Maryville coaching staff when the Rebels visit WB tonight to play on the field named for his father during the
2003 Maryville vs. William Blount game.
White brothers return to alma mater on milestone night
BY MARCUS FITZSIMMONS
[email protected]
It’s a trip down memory lane for the White
brothers when Maryville and William Blount
meet up on Mike White Field.
The pair return to their alma mater at 7:30
p.m. tonight for the District 4-AAA contest
that marks several milestones for Maryville
assistant coaches Mike White II and Nick
White. It’s been 11 years since the field was
dedicated and named for their father, Mike
White — William Blount’s first football
coach, during the 2003 Maryville and WB
game. It’s been 25 years since Nick was the
senior quarterback of the first Governor team
to defeat Maryville.
Mike II, now Maryville’s running backs
coach is usually the voice from above on the
Rebel head sets and tonight, he’ll once again
be looking down on the field and a scoreboard that bears the same name.
“I don’t look at it as my name on there, it’s
always Dad’s name. It’s always been a little
strange, and more so when we go down there.
I can separate it a little more when we play
it here,” Mike said. “In some ways you look
forward to it, some ways you’re kind of anxious about it. There’s a lot of memories from
growing up there. My dad took that job when
I was in fifth grade, so I was running around
and playing there in the stadium before I was
actually playing in the stadium.”
Mike White was 31-59 coaching the Govs
from 1979 to 1987 on the football field, getting
the program to its first .500 season before
taking over the baseball team.
“’87 was Nick’s sophomore season and
the year after my senior season,” Mike told
The Daily Times after wrapping up freshman team practice Wednesday. “He became
the head baseball coach that next spring.
He coached me all four years in football. He
coached Nick for two years in football and
three in baseball.”
Though Maryville has dominated the
series, the meeting has always been a rivalry.
That 19-17 win was the first of three for WB
over Maryville, though the 1990 victory was
later vacated. Following that win 25 years
ago, where Nick sold a fake handoff and
found the outside edge open on a keeper for a
41-yard scoring run, Maryville’s current secondary coach told The Daily Times “it was a
moment he would never forget.”
Now, 25 years later, he hasn’t.
“There’s a lot of great memories. The first
time William Blount beat Maryville I was the
WB quarterback. We had played 10 years and
had never beaten them until then. Through
REBELS VS. GOVS
Maryville leads the all-time series 28-3
2014
7:30 p.m. Tonight at WB
2013
Maryville
66-7
2012
Maryville
42-7
2011
Maryville
41-21
2010
Maryville
52-6
2009
Maryville
30-0
2008
Maryville
38-2
2007
Maryville
20-19
2006
Maryville
34-10
2005
Maryville
39-3
2004
Maryville
49-21
2003
Maryville
35-6
2002
Maryville
31-10
2001
Maryville
31-7
2000
Maryville
12-7
1999
WB
20-19
1998
Maryville
65-7
1997
Maryville
41-8
1994
Maryville
31-13
1993
Maryville
9-7
1992
Maryville
41-21
1991
WB
13-7
1990
Maryville
forf*
1989
WB
19-17
1988
Maryville
24-6
1987
Maryville
42-13
1986
Maryville
21-6
1985
Maryville
27-7
1982
Maryville
17-6
1981
Maryville
28-7
1980
Maryville
62-14
1979
Maryville
17-0
*WB took a 31-0 victory in 1990, but the
win was later vacated for a rules violation.
some divine intervention we pulled out a
19-17 win,” Nick said.
The Govs got a 75-yard interception return
for the go-ahead score and survived a fumble
on the game’s final drive that WB recovered
to let Nick take a knee and send second-year
head coach Steve Gordon looking for a sleeping bag so that he could pay off his bet with
the team by sleeping on the 50-yard line that
night.
“It’s still fun to go back,” Nick said. “There’s
teachers I had that are still there and guys
that I played with that have their own kids
playing there now.”
That’s a theme that runs on both sides of
the field tonight. One of Maryville’s captains
for tonight’s game is Mike’s son, No. 10 Chase
White. His younger son, Will, is also No. 10
on the freshman team, which he coaches in
addition to the running backs.
“One of the biggest differences is with dad
being head coach and coaching the backfield
is he was the quarterback coach too, and he
had to deal with me directly on a day-to-day
basis,” Mike said. “That was certainly easier
some days than others. In my situation, with
me coaching running backs and Chase playing receiver and Will being a defensive back
and receiver, I probably have more interaction with Will while I’m coaching the freshman team. It’s been nice to not to have to
worry about coaching Chase. It’s a little easier to sit back and enjoy the experience he’s
having.”
There are a few lessons from his father that
Mike has emulated with his own sons when
it comes to change the channel from football
to family.
“We left it at practice and football didn’t
come up at home unless I brought it up,”
Mike said. “That’s kind of how it is with
my boys. We don’t talk much football at the
house unless they bring it up. I certainly don’t
coach them at home. We kind of take that
here on the field and leave it here.”
That leaves a lot of football and a lot of
memories on the field named for their father
that will be the venue in evidence tonight
for the 32nd meeting between Maryville and
William Blount.
WHY THURSDAY?: The game was moved to a
Thursday night to try and avoid a conflict with
the Foothills Fall Festival. It was never scheduled
for television. Game time is still 7:30 p.m.
WIN TALLY: Maryville’s George Quarles will be
going for win No. 216 tonight, with all those
victories at Maryville. William Blount coach
Justin Ridge will be going for win No. 6 as head
coach of his alma mater and victory No. 31 in his
career. Quarles is 14-1 against the Govs. After
losing a 20-19 decision his first season, Maryville
has won 14 straight versus WB.
RUNNING THEME: Among the big questions are if
Maryville quarterback Tyler Vaught will return
to action this week after suffering a shoulder
injury a month ago at Hardin Valley. Austin
Ensley has been the Rebels passing option in
relief while junior Zach Cardwell has also had
reps under center. William Blount has found
success mixing and matching time with Reed
Daniels and Austin Myrick under center.
The biggest gainers for both sides has been the
run game success that has worn out defenses on
the way to victories. WB’s Devin Fair has been
back on offense for four games, three of those
wins, as he’s accumulated 91 carries for 564
yards and seven TDs. Maryville’s Jaylen Burgess
hasn’t had an injury limitation but has been on
the sideline for a lot of mercy-rule time. The
senior has gotten 101 totes and turned that into
707 yards and eight trips to the end zone.
WBCR 1470 AM THE DAILY TIMES
WEEK 8
Alcoa at CAK
Catholic at Scott
Sequoyah at Kingston
D I ST R I C T 3 -A
Dist.
Grace (2A)
Greenback (1A)
Rockwood (2A)
Midway (1A)
Meigs County (2A)
Harriman (1A)
Tellico Plains (2A)
4-0
3-0
2-2
1-2
1-2
1-3
0-3
All.
6-2
6-1
5-3
4-3
3-4
4-4
2-5
WEEK 7
Greenback 21, Harriman 17
Grace 36, Midway 0
Rockwood 41, Tellico Plains 0
Meigs County 42, Lookout Valley 6
WEEK 8
Greenback at Grace
Harriman at Tellico Plains
Midway at Meigs County
Bye: Rockwood
D I ST R I C T 2-A A A
Dist.
South-Doyle (5A) 4-0
Sevier County (6A) 4-0
Mo. West (5A)
3-1
Mo. East (6A)
2-2
Cocke County (5A) 2-2
Jefferson County (6A)1-3
Cherokee (5A)
0-4
Seymour (5A)
0-4
All.
7-0
5-2
5-2
4-3
2-5
1-6
1-6
1-6
WEEK 7
Sevier County 64, Seymour 7
Mo. East 48, Cocke County 7
South-Doyle 48, Cherokee 0
Mo. West 28, Jefferson County 14
WEEK 8
Mo. East at Seymour
Sevier County at Cocke County
South-Doyle at Mo. West
Cherokee at Jefferson County
DIV II, A, EAST&M IDDLE
Dist.
Webb
DCA
Friendship Chr
The King’s Acad
Ezell-Harding
Mt. Juliet Chr
All.
2-0
2-1
2-1
1-2
1-2
0-2
4-2
6-1
6-1
5-2
1-7
1-6
WEEK 7
Webb 34, BGA 28
TKA 44, Union County 8
Friendship 28, Davidson Acad 21
Franklin Road 41, Ezell-Harding 0
Mt. Juliet Chr 36, Pickett County 0
Bye: DCA
WEEK 8
Webb at Ezell-Harding
TKA at Mt. Juliet Chr.
Friendship at DCA
AUSTIN ENSLEY
Maryville
TD BLACKMON
Maryville
The sophomore quarterback was 4-of-4 for
102 yds and 3 TDs in one
quarter against LC.
The linebacker lived
up to the name with
a scoop and score
fumble return.
6B | SPORTS
THE DAILY TIMES
www.thedailytimes.com
Thursday, October 16, 2014
’KEES: Greenback looking for first win over Grace Rams
FROM 1B
two years ago, it’s just
how it fell,” Hicks said. “It
doesn’t matter if we play
on the road or at home. It’s
just another football game.
We prepare the same way,
and we’re focusing on
Grace this week.”
In recent seasons, few
opponents have found
success against the Rams.
Grace Christian has been
a model of consistency
among East Tennessee
high school football programs with its success.
Since the start of the
decade, the Rams have
reeled off four straight
10-win seasons and
SCOTT KELLER | THE DAILY TIMES emerged victorious in 27
GREENBACK’S BRAXTON FOX (25) steps in to fill the hole as Coal- consecutive district confield’s Addison Bible (34) starts through Sept. 12 at Greenback. tests — their last such loss
Fox stood Bible up and the Cherokee defense swarmed in to coming at Rockwood on
bring him down.
Oct. 1, 2010.
“They look about like
they always have,” Hicks
said. “They’re always going
to have a pretty good football team, and it’s always
a challenge for us ... We
play a lot of teams that
have had a lot of success.
They’re very few teams on
our schedule that aren’t
quality programs. So we
get excited to play every
Friday night, and Grace is
no different.
“ I f we ’ re fo r t u n a t e
enough to beat Grace,
we only get one win for
that. If we lose, it’s only
one loss. So it’s just one
game.”
Lately, though, the district rivalry has stayed a bit
one-sided. Since the two
teams began their annual
regular-season meeting in
2009, the Rams have won
all five matchups, outscor-
�They’re very
few teams on our
schedule that
aren’t quality
programs.’
Jason Hicks
Greenback football coach
ing the Cherokees a combined, 200-61.
But after a “really great
week of practice” and a
team mindset honed in
on “taking care of today”,
Hicks and company are
focused on the present
task at hand — not the
past.
“When your dealing with
high school kids, that stuff
happens,” Hicks said. “Just
because we didn’t play
great last week doesn’t
mean we’re going to play
great this week and vice
versa. Each week presents
its own set of challenges,
and it’s like I told the kids
Friday night, we’ve just
got to continue to fight.
We’ve got to continue to
really concentrate on winning today, and we’ll worry about tomorrow when
it gets there.
“… It’s always a challenge
with high school kids.
They’ve got so much going
on in their lives. They’re
being pulled in so many
different directions, and
it’s always a challenge.
But we’ve got some really great kids at Greenback,
and we’re lucky they really
love to play football. So it’s
a lot easier than a lot of
other place I’ve been.”
INDIVIDUAL PREP FOOTBALL STATISTICS THROUGH WEEK 7
PASSING
Player, Sch
Cmp-Att Yards TD INT Rating
Dustin Richardson (H) 101-196 1712 14
Reed Daniels (W)
78-126 1122 8
Brandon Burgess (K) 40-73 827 11
Sam McCloud (G)
48-79 676 5
Jacob Hoffman (K)
31-53 653 7
Austin Myrick (W)
52-82 542 4
Austin Ensley (M)
23-30 485 7
Clayton Ogle (S)
41-93 448 7
Tyler Vaught (M)
25-46 370 5
Jaylen Myers (A)
15-23 242 0
Isaiah Gilmore (K)
8-12 126 2
Mitchell McClurg (A)
12-25
89 0
Cameron Carter (H)
3-6
87
1
Devyn Harris (H)
1-2
66
1
Ridge Palmer (K)
1-1
50 0
Zach Cardwell (M)
4-8
47
1
Chandler Viscardis (K)
1-2
40
1
Luke Sharpe (S)
1-2
30 0
Hunter Willis (G)
2-2
23 0
12
7
2
2
4
4
0
9
4
2
0
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
136.23
146.55
194.2
148.46
190.48
125.28
289.47
90.03
140.39
136.21
209.87
69.9
193.47
492.2
520
140.6
383
176
196.6
RUSHING
Player, Sch
Att
Jaylen Burgess (M)
Jaquez Tyson (A)
Devin Fair (W)
Orlando Bledsoe (H)
Phillip Sellers (K)
Jason Maduafokwa (K)
Jordan Anderson (G)
Zach Amburn (H)
Joel Hopkins (M)
Tyler Vaught (M)
Dylan Shinsky (M)
Brandon Tipton (W)
Daniel Hinson (S)
Tanner LaForce (G)
Karim Shereef (A)
Tanner Hanley (G)
Austin Brewster (S)
Dustin Richardson (H)
Mitchell McClurg (A)
Isaiah Gilmore (K)
Braxton Dockery (A)
Luke Sharpe (S)
Jalynn Sykes (A)
Malik Salter (A)
Samuel McCloud (G)
Cameron Sullivan (S)
Gilbert Breeden (G)
Michael Bryant (W)
Austin Ensley (M)
Isaiah Jeffers (K)
Taylor Swicegood (H)
Devin Gardner (H)
Jaylen Myers (A)
Keishaun Johnson (A)
Devin Divine (G)
Ben Kitts (S)
TayLen McNear (A)
Reed Daniels (W)
Cameron Russell (M)
Chase Nuchols (W)
Cameron Ogle (S)
Jake Warwick (A)
Jeremy Wiggins (G)
Brian Tillery (M)
Cameron Bostick (K)
Michael Hall (M)
Devin Divine (A)
Dylan Pratt (A)
Tyler Key (W)
Joel Graham (W)
Jack Warwick (A)
Dustin Clabough (A)
Jae Williams (M)
Zach Cardwell (M)
Devante Farmer (S)
Cameron Carter (H)
Jordan Ervin (M)
Isaiah Cobb (M)
Kyle Cunningham (M)
Sam Gallemore (M)
Kevin Ogle (G)
Jeremy Bryant (S)
Christian Markham (M)
Zac Headrick (M)
Payne Looney (M)
Tommy Myers (W)
Blaise Rooney (S)
Jonathan Atchley (K)
Josh Jordan (S)
Jared Wright (S)
Chance Shuler (S)
Christian Ogle (S)
Chris Badgett (A)
Grant Wallen (S)
Isaiah Johnson (S)
Chandler Viscardis (K)
Hunter Willis (G)
Larry Hodge (A)
Jacob Hoffman (K)
Austin Myrick (W)
Clayton Ogle (S)
Brandon Burgess (K)
101
63
91
99
45
43
49
50
56
42
36
52
42
32
26
34
44
51
16
13
4
21
6
8
24
15
9
16
14
13
6
6
7
6
7
11
1
31
4
9
1
4
7
4
4
4
4
4
5
5
4
3
9
6
8
3
6
2
5
3
4
5
1
2
1
2
2
2
2
1
1
1
2
1
1
4
1
2
3
32
62
3
Yards
Avg
TD
702 6.95
644 10.22
564
6.2
486
4.91
464
12.5
397
9.3
365 7.45
352 7.04
346
6.18
247 5.88
212 5.89
209 4.02
206
4.9
159 4.97
137 5.27
126
3.71
125 2.84
94 1.84
91 5.69
87
8.4
83 20.75
83 3.95
72
12
71 8.88
69 2.88
69
4.6
67 7.44
63 3.94
62 4.43
61
4.1
58 9.67
58 9.67
56
8
55
9.17
52
7.43
48 4.36
46
46
46 1.48
37 9.25
32 3.56
30
30
28
7
27 3.86
23 5.75
23
7.3
22
5.5
21 5.25
20
5
19
3.8
18
3.6
16
4
16 5.33
15
1.67
14 2.33
14
1.75
14 4.67
11
1.83
11
5.5
10
2
10 3.33
10
2.5
10
2
7
7
6
3
6
6
6
3
6
3
5
2.5
4
2
4
4
3
3
2
2
0
0
0
0
-1
-1
-3
-1.3
-4
-4
-6
-3
-7
-3.5
-10 -0.31
-15 -0.24
-22
-7.5
8
11
7
10
9
7
5
3
2
2
1
0
1
2
1
0
2
3
1
0
1
0
2
0
2
0
0
0
2
1
0
0
1
0
1
0
0
1
0
1
0
0
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
2
0
SCOTT KELLER | THE DAILY TIMES
HERITAGE QUARTERBACK DUSTIN RICHARDSON beats the Farragut defensive pressure Oct. 10 at Heritage. Richardon completed the past to Devin Gardner. The
Mountaineers host Lenoir City Friday in another 4-AAA contest.
Jaylen Minifield (S)
Braxton Fox (G)
Jaquez Tyson (A)
Caleb Woody (A)
Ryan Clark (A)
Orlando Bledsoe (H)
Cameron Ogle (S)
Luke Sharpe (S)
Jordan McBrayer (S)
Cameron Bostic (K)
Daniel Hinson (S)
Christian Markham (M)
Austin Brewster (S)
Tanner Hanley (G)
Damian Love (W)
Damian Love (W)
Dylan Shinsky (M)
Tykee Kellogg (A)
Braxton Dockery (A)
Jaylen Burgess (M)
Blaise Rooney (S)
Dyllan Caldwell (G)
Karim Shereef (A)
Jake Warwick (A)
Keishaun Johnson (A)
Brenden Teeter (A)
Tanner LaForce (G)
Scottie Kenley (M)
Larry Hodge (A)
Devin Divine (A)
Jonathan Atchley (K)
Dustin Clabough (A)
Hunter Willis (G)
Tyler Jones (G)
Jason Maduafokwa (K)
Vincent Marino (K)
Khalil Abuhania (H)
Chase White (M)
Player, Sch
Joel Graham (W)
Hunter Terry (H)
Devin Gardner (H)
Devyn Harris (H)
Ridge Palmer (K)
Chandler Viscardis (K)
Kelby Brock (M)
Ben Sexton (K)
Isaiah Hannah (W)
Isaiah Jeffers (K)
Bryce Miller (M)
Chase Nuchols (W)
Jordan Anderson (G)
Zac Martin (G)
Isaiah Gilmore (K)
Zach Amburn (H)
Brandon Tipton (W)
Riley Hill (H)
Brian Tillery (M)
Hunter Pesterfield (W)
Devante Farmer (S)
Bailey Short (W)
Tavin Kilpatrick (G)
Devin Fair (W)
Rec Yards
45
31
22
21
19
20
15
16
22
15
14
14
13
16
4
9
11
14
11
15
7
13
10
7
622
559
494
444
421
414
391
377
317
284
273
242
224
223
160
159
159
151
142
129
128
109
105
74
Avg
TD
13.82
18.03
22.45
21.14
22.16
20.7
26.07
23.56
14.41
18.93
19.5
17.29
17.23
13.94
40
17.67
14.45
10.79
12.91
8.6
18.29
8.38
10.5
10.57
8
6
3
4
6
4
6
4
2
5
3
0
3
1
2
1
1
2
2
0
2
0
1
1
70
17.5
67 22.33
62 20.67
62
15.5
62
62
56
11.2
56 18.67
54 3.38
51 12.75
48
8
47 15.67
46
9.2
44 14.67
43 14.33
37 9.25
37 9.25
33
11
32
8
24
8
23
7.67
22
22
20
20
19
9.5
19
19
17
3.4
17
17
11
5.5
10
10
7
7
7
7
4
4
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
2
2
1
0.5
1
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
TACKLES
Player, Sch
RECEIVING
4
3
3
4
1
5
3
16
4
6
3
5
3
3
4
4
3
4
3
3
1
1
2
1
5
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
Chandler Viscardis (K)
Cody Gregory (W)
TD Blackman (M)
Jacob Krajnik (W)
Ridge Palmer (K)
Isaiah Hannah (W)
Jason Maduafokwa (K)
Cole Lusby (K)
Cameron Bostic (K)
Jordan Romero (K)
Samuel McCloud (G)
Cody Huff (S)
Phillip Sellers (K)
Tony Mejia (W)
Zane Sutherland (K)
Gabe Emert (W)
Jordan Thrasher (W)
Isaiah Jeffers (K)
Josh Yoakum (M)
Luke Sharpe (S)
Tommy Sparks (W)
Tommy Myers (W)
Paul Bristol (M)
Jordan McBrayer (S)
Blake Henderson (M)
Cameron Ogle (S)
Solo Asst
63
39
42
34
41
34
37
27
37
32
20
26
26
23
26
23
27
25
21
21
20
19
18
20
20
16
20
36
19
29
13
27
18
30
10
15
38
21
21
27
15
18
10
12
15
12
14
16
16
11
9
17
Total TFL Sack
73 5
57 7
51.5 3
48.5 5
47.5 3
47.5 4
46 5
42 4
42
1
39.5 6
39 1.5
36.5 0
36.5 2
36.5 0
33.5 4
32 6
32 0
31 5
28.5 0
27 0
27 4
27 3
26 2
25.5 0
24.5
1
24.5 0
3
3
0
1
0
0
5
2
1
5
1
1
1
0
1
2
0
1
0
1
1
2
0
1
0
0
Devin Fair (W)
Noah Jennings (W)
Dylan Jackson (M)
Jeremy Bryant (S)
Jayden Harris (G)
Tyler Zwolinski (M)
Ben Sexton (K)
Ritchie Koons (M)
Matt Young (M)
Will Moore (K)
Ethan Dudley (M)
Dustin Carver (W)
Zack Clabough (M)
Tavon Russell (M)
Kyle Withrow (M)
Tylor Jones (G)
Jaylen Minifield (S)
Braxton Fox (G)
Tanner Hanley (G)
Brandon Tipton (W)
Ryan Louallen (S)
Shawn Hamilton (K)
Christian Ogle (S)
Isaiah Gilmore (K)
Jonathan Atchley (K)
Tanner LaForce (G)
Jacob Pierce (S)
Devante Farmer (S)
Tim Russell (G)
Drake Martin (M)
Michael Thacker (G)
Jordan Anderson (G)
Blake Nance (K)
Elijah Davis (M)
Isaiah Johnson (S)
Dylan Canupp (K)
Austin Brewster (S)
Austin Myrick (W)
Ben Kitts (S)
Tucker Brown (G)
Dylan Delozier (M)
Josh Perkins (W)
Tavin Kilpatrick (G)
Jake Weekly (K)
Joel Graham (W)
Jacob Blevins (M)
Trey Grayson (S)
Will Moore (K)
Ian Millsaps (G)
Hunter Townsend (M)
Chase Nuchols (W)
Colton Murrell (M)
Austin Shaffer (K)
Cade Ramsey (W)
DaDa Love (W)
Devin Divine (G)
Roman Nelson (M)
Daniel Hinson (S)
Kevin Ogle (G)
Hunter Willis (G)
Riley Hall (K)
Creasman (K)
Gage Hearn (M)
Jack Bristol (M)
Isaac Keller (M)
Gavin Blythe (S)
Mataj Grycz (S)
18
15
19
17
14
12
18
15
14
15
14
16
14
16
10
16
9
16
10
13
9
11
10
12
9
13
13
12
12
12
7
10
10
9
8
9
8
8
7
7
7
6
5
5
6
6
2
5
3
5
5
4
3
5
4
3
4
4
4
4
2
2
3
3
2
2
1
13
18
9
13
18
22
10
12
14
12
13
9
11
7
18
5
19
4
15
9
16
12
13
8
14
5
5
6
5
4
13
6
4
5
7
4
5
4
5
3
3
5
6
6
4
3
11
5
8
4
3
4
6
2
4
4
2
2
1
1
5
5
2
1
3
3
5
24.5 2
24 2
23.5 8
23.5 0
23 2
23 2
23 0
21
1
21 5
21 4
20.5 4
20.5 0
19.5 2
19.5 0
19
1
18.5 0
18.5 0
18 0
17.5
1
17.5
1
17
1
17 2
16.5 0
16 0
16 3
15.5
1
15.5 0
15 0
14.5
1
14 0
13.5 0
13 0.5
12 3
11.5 2
11.5 0
11 2
10.5 0
10 0
9.5 0
8.5 0
8.5
1
8.5 0
8 0
8 0
8 0
7.5 0
7.5 0
7.5 3
7 0
7 0
6.5 0
6 0
6 0
6 0
6 0
5 0
5 0
5 0
4.5 0
4.5 0
4.5
1
4.5
1
4 0
3.5 0
3.5
1
3.5 0
3.5 0
1
1
1
0
1
1
0
0
4
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
4
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
2
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Hunter McCleary (S)
Gilbert Breeden (G)
Kelby Brock (M)
Blake Oliviera (M)
Dylan Shinsky (M)
Ramadan Gibril (M)
JJ Jerman (S)
Ethan Gantte (K)
Reid Taylor (S)
Grant Wallen (S)
Jacob Hoffman (K)
Jeremy Wiggins (G)
Daniel Summers (G)
Michael Hall (M)
Dakota Liedel (S)
Blaise Rooney (S)
RJ Fanti (K)
Kurt Duelley (K)
Zach Payne (M)
Jake Covington (M)
JC Cogan (S)
Dallas Woody (S)
Vincent Marino (K)
Mason Sliger (G)
Dylan Caldwell (G)
Trevor Breeden (G)
Nathan Wampler (G)
Austin Ensley (M)
Clay Strawn (M)
CW Walker (M)
Cody Willis (M)
Austin Ramsey (M)
Lucas Blair (M)
Harrison Coker (S)
Jaren King (S)
Chance Shular (S)
Cameron Sullivan (S)
Zach Williams (S)
Blaid Smith (K)
Anthony Dyer (G)
Tyler Vaught (M)
DC Walker (M)
Harper Rose (M)
Isaiah Kitts (S)
Alex Shields (S)
Nathan Bullock (S)
Spencer Bailey (S)
Jordan Donaldson (S)
Brandon Bentley (S)
Michael Huffaker (K)
3
3
3
3
3
2
3
2
2
1
2
2
2
1
2
2
1
1
1
1
1
0
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
2
0
2
1
3
1
0
0
2
0
0
2
2
1
1
1
3
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
3.5
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
2.5
2.5
2.5
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
1.5
1.5
1.5
1.5
1.5
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
0.5
0.5
0.5
0.5
0.5
0.5
0.5
0.5
0.5
0.5
0.5
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Jacob Krajnik (W)
Isaiah Hannah (W)
Jason Maduafokwa (K)
Isaiah Jeffers (K)
Jeremy Bryant (S)
Ritchie Koons (M)
Matt Young (M)
Ethan Dudley (M)
Dustin Carver (W)
Braxton Fox (G)
Tanner Hanley (G)
Shawn Hamilton (K)
Jonathan Atchley (K)
Blake Nance (K)
Trey Grayson (S)
Devin Divine (G)
Roman Nelson (M)
Dylan Caldwell (G)
0
1
0
1
0
0
0
0
1
1
1
0
1
0
1
1
1
1
1
0
1
0
1
1
1
1
0
0
0
1
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
KICKING
Player,Sch
XPM-XPA
FGM-FGA
LG
Pts
Will Hodgson (W)
17-18
Braxton Fox (G)
20-20
JJ Jerman (S)
10-10
Luke Orren (M)
13-15
Jackson Richards (A) 14-14
Jonathan Atchley (K) 12-22
Justin Pearson (M)
1-1
Kyle Broome (H)
3-5
5-7
3-4
3-5
2-3
1-1
0-0
1-1
0-0
40
28
40
37
x
x
30
40
32
29
19
19
17
12
4
3
PUNTING
Player,Sch
NO
YDS
LG
AVG
JJ Jerman (S)
Luke Orren (M)
Braxton Dockery (A)
Hunter Willis (G)
Ben Sexton (K)
Kyle Broome (H)
Braxton Fox (G)
Jonathan Atchley (K)
30
10
12
9
8
3
3
1
1212
402
349
338
250
94
64
11
52
53
58
52
39
52
52
11
40.4
40.2
29.08
37.56
31.25
31.33
21.33
11
NOTES
В™EgZeHiVihVgZYZg^kZY[gdb\VbZgZedgihhZci^cWn
the coaching staffs each week. Reports are due from
coaches or designees by 8 p.m. Tuesday each week to
[email protected] or fax 981-1175.
В™ IdiVa IVX`aZh VgZ XVaXjaViZY l^i] hdad hideh Vh dcZ
and assisted stops as a half.
В™6aXdVd[[Zch^kZhiVihVgZ^cXdbeaZiZ#
В™<gZZcWVX`YdZhcdigZ[aZXi=Vgg^bVc\VbZ#
В™6aXdV!=Zg^iV\ZY^YcdigZedgiYZ[Zch^kZhiVih#
TAKEAWAYS
Player, Sch
Samuel McCloud (G)
Josh Yoakum (M)
Devante Farmer (S)
Chandler Viscardis (K)
TD Blackman (M)
Ridge Palmer (K)
Tony Mejia (W)
Ben Sexton (K)
Drake Martin (M)
Cole Lusby (K)
Cameron Bostic (K)
Kyle Withrow (M)
Brandon Tipton (W)
Cody Gregory (W)
Int
FR
TD
TOT
4
3
3
2
0
3
3
2
3
0
1
0
1
0
0
1
1
1
3
0
0
1
0
2
1
2
1
1
0
0
0
1
1
0
0
0
1
0
0
1
0
0
4
4
4
3
3
3
3
3
3
2
2
2
2
1
SPORTS | 7B
THE DAILY TIMES
Thursday, October 16, 2014
www.thedailytimes.com
Fisher goal lets Scots men slip past Piedmont
From staff reports
Maryville College’s Payne
Fisher blasted a goal past Piedmont’s Kenneth Hearn in the
78th minute of Wednesday’s
action to give the Fighting Scots
an exciting 3-2 USA South road
victory over the PC Lions. The
Scots (8-4-1, 4-2-1 USA South)
got on the scoreboard early
when Fisher scored an unassisted goal just before the fifth minute of the match. MC extended
its lead to 2-0 when Tim Baker
found Thomas Palmer for Palmer’s sixth goal of the season just
before the 20th.
The Lions (6-8, 3-3) stormed
back with a penalty kick goal
by Vincent Thomas at the
27:54 mark and then just eleven minutes later the score was
tied when Colin Little connected on his seventh goal of
the season when he struck a
blow from the top of the box,
deflecting it into the net.
The second half was a battle
of possession before Fisher
broke free for the game winner, his third game winning
goal of the season.
PIEDMONT 1, MC WOMEN 0: Piedmont College’s Shayna Healy
took a pass from Megan Hat-
field with only four minutes
left in regulation and snuck
it by Maryville College keeper Rachel Taylor to defeat
the Scots, 1-0, Wednesday in
Demorest, Ga. Following a
scoreless first half that featured 11 Lady Lion shots to
seven Maryville shots, Piedmont (10-4-1, 6-1-1 USA South)
attacked on 13 occasions in the
second half to MC’s six opportunities.
“We started brightly in the
first half, but failed to put our
chances away,” MC associated head coach Jon Baker said.
“The second half was back
and forth and could have went
either way. Unfortunately we
conceded a late goal and were
unable to respond.”
Allyson Hale, Kaitlyn Kennedy and Sierra Siegel paced
Maryville (8-6-1, 6-1-1) with ten
collective shots on the evening.
Rachel Taylor turned away
nine saves on 10 shots on goal
for the Scots.
The Scots return home to
host LaGrange College Saturday in a USA South match
match.
D2 YOUNG HARRIS 3,
CARSON-NEWMAN 1: No. 7 Young
Harris (9-0-1) remained unde-
feated after sealing a 3-1 victory against Carson-Newman (5-5-2) on its home turf
Wednesday. The scoreless
draw was broken in the 59th
minute as Paco Craig put the
Mountain Lions on the board
by following up Alex Wyper’s
rebounded shot.
Rurik Pereira got on the end
of a corner taken by Kristian
Speake to tie it at 1s in the 61st.
Craig sent a cross into the box
for Kendall Carballo to finish for the game winner in the
80th and Ilija Ilic finalized
the score a penalty kick in the
85th.
ALCOA: CAK’s double threat MARYVILLE: Lady Bulldogs defense comes up big
too much to handle for AHS
FROM 1B
FROM 1B
Addy Cronan put up two
goals for the Lady Warriors
as did junior midfielder
Emily Threatt. Cronan’s
final goal gave CAK the 6-0
advantage. The junior forward also started the scoring
with a goal from 10 yards out
in the fifth minute.
“They are always like that,”
Corley said of the powerful
CAK offense that knocked off
Alcoa 7-1 in the season opener. “We can only prepare so
much for them. We need to
be smarter soccer players to
see how their attacks come
when we play better teams,
whether it’s CAK or Knoxville Catholic.”
After losing to Maryville
on Sept. 30, CAK has now
reeled off five straight victories.
CAK (15-4) coach Ried
Estus liked the way his team
played on both sides of the
ball and especially the play
of Threatt and Cronan.
“It’s hard to mark them
both,” Estus said. “(Emily)
takes a lot of pressure off
Addy and Addy takes pressure off of Emily. You can see
how fluid they are working
together. It’s a nice combination out there.”
Sophomore Sarah Collins
recorded the fourth goal for
the Lady Warriors in the 26th
minute.
Junior midfielder Hannah
Clothier scored the fifth goal
from about 10 yards out on a
deflection with 13:47 remaining in the first half.
An Alcoa team that will
lose six seniors off this year’s
squad had several opportunities to score in the second
half, but could get nothing
to fall.
Senior Cassidy Anderson had a couple of shots
come up short as did freshman Grace Moore. Jori Rogers along with Smith all
attempted shots, but each
were either turned away by
great saves or knocked out
by a CAK defender.
The first round win on
Monday over Oneida was a
big win for Alcoa, but Corley wasn’t satisfied with the
season as a whole.
“I still don’t think we quite
ever reached our potential,”
Corley said. “Individually
we had some pretty good
players. We just don’t have
enough true soccer players.”
CAK plays at Knoxville
Catholic today in the district title match.
but one-on-one with the
goalkeeper she shot just
over the crossbar.
Bearden’s second goal
came in the 24th as Riemer went to work on the
Lady Rebels defense. Taking a pass from Emily Mayfield, Riemer dribbled past
several players before sending a well-placed, driven
shot past Miller and into
�If even one of
those shots had
gone in, it would
have broken the
dam.’
Bill Stooksbury
Maryville soccer coach
DARYL SULLIVAN | THE DAILY TIMES
MARYVILLE’S PRESTON ROBINETTE MOVES the ball out of a trap by the Bearden defense Wednesday night during the District 4-AAA semifinal at John Sevier Elementary.
the net off the inside of the
left post.
Maryville had several
great chances to get back
into the game.
In the 33rd minute, a quick
free kick was pushed by Lady
Bulldogs keeper Abby Mink
into the path of Hawkins,
who could not get a foot on
the rebound. Three minutes
into the second half, senior
forward Mariah Plieseis hit
“It was unfortunate we
couldn’t get the ball in the
net,” said Stooksbury. “If
even one of those shots had
gone in, it would have broken the dam.
“Their goalie had some
nice saves and they had very
good defensive play. It just
wasn’t our night.”
Bearden advances to the
Region 2-AAA tournament
a rocket shot that was cradled well by Mink. Moments
later, the keeper pulled off
a spectacular one-handed
save on a shot from sophomore midfielder Madison
Huffstetler.
Finally, in the 60th minute, Hawkins broke free on
the left flank and hit a rising
shot that smacked off the
post and out.
with the win and has a spot
in the district finals against
No. 2 seed Hardin Valley,
which took a similar 2-0 win
over third-seeded Farragut
Wednesday.
In District 2-AA, Jefferson County defeated Seymour, 1-0, to reach the district finals against SouthDoyle, a 1-0 winner over
Morristown West.
US beats Trinidad and Tobago
BY KELLY MCCUGH
The Associated Press
KANSAS CITY, Kan. —
Abby Wambach scored in
the 55th minute to help the
United States beat Trinidad and Tobago 1-0 on
Wednesday night in their
opening Women’s World
Cup qualifying game.
Wambach scored on a
header off Alex Morgan’s
cross for her recordCOLIN E. BRALEY | THE ASSOCIATED PRESS extending 169th interUNITED STATES FORWARD ABBY WAMBACH (20) is congratulated by teammates Carli Lloyd (10) and national goal. Hope also
Christen Press (14) after scoring a goal as Trinidad and Tobago’s Liana Hinds (15) walks behind during pushed for U.S. shutout
the second half of a CONCACAF Women’s Championship match Wednesday in Kansas City, Kan. record to 74.
CONCACAF WOMEN
UNITED STATES 1,
Trinidad and Tobago 0
The game was the United
States’ first competitive
match since Jill Ellis took
over as coach.
The United States and
Trinidad and Tobago are
in Group A along with Haiti and Guatemala. In the
opener at Sporting Park,
Haiti beat Guatemala 1-0.
On Friday night in Bridgeview, Illinois, the United States will play Guate-
mala, and Haiti will face
Trinidad and Tobago. On
Monday night in Washington, the United States will
play Haiti, and Trinidad
and Tobago will face Guatemala.
The top two teams in
group will face to the CONCACAF semifinals on Oct.
24 in Chester, Pa.
The top three teams from
the CONCACAF tournament will qualify for the
Women’s World Cup next
summer in Toronto, while
the fourth-place team will
face Ecuador for a spot.
MILLIE is a cute little black and white kitten just a
couple months old. Her old home had too many cats
and she’s now in search of a home where she can
be the center of attention.
."3$64’s people moved away and left him behind to
fend for himself. He’s ready to leave that precarious life
behind and be a family dog again. Just 2 1/2 years old.
RUBY is a beagle/hound mix about 4 years old
found as a stray. Won’t you take her home and
help put the sweet smile back on this
little one’s face?
4FFVTBUUIF'PPUIJMMT'BMM
'FTUJWBM4BUVSEBZ4VOEBZ
BU$MFBST4JMBUBOEBU
1FU4VQQMJFT1MVT4BUVSEBZ
JO,OPYWJMMFGSPN
Veterans: Check
PetsforPatriots.org
'PSQIPUPTPGBMMPVSBEPQUBCMFQFUT
QMFBTFWJTJUXXXTNBDGDPN
BOEDMJDLi"EPQUJPOwBU
UIFUPQPGUIFQBHF
-*4" is the perfect Great Pyrenees: a kind, gentle
and sweet girl. Absolutely loves people. About
2 years old. Found as stray. She deserves the best!
BEAR: 3-year-old domestic short hair. Sweet
and affectionate. Grey/Blue/Silver Tabby cat.
white beagle. Loving, walks well on leash and
needs a fenced yard for her outside time.
Best as an only dog.
BLOUNT COUNTY ANIMAL CENTER $VSSJF"WF.BSZWJMMFt
)PVST5VFTEBZ'SJEBZBNQNt4BUVSEBZBNQN
$633&/5"%015*0/'&&4$)&%6-&
Dogs $70 * Puppies $100
Cats and kittens $40 * Senior cats $30
Find us on Facebook!
4FBSDIGPSi#MPVOU$PVOUZ
"OJNBM4IFMUFSw
BOEDMJDL-*,&
94024530TDT
RACHEL: 3-year-old 25-pound chocolate and
Call 865-981-1170 to place your ad
Fax: 865-981-1117
On the web: thedailytimes.com/classifieds
E-mail: classiп¬Ѓ[email protected]
8B |
THE DAILY TIMES | thedailytimes.com/classifieds
Public Notices
Lost and Found
NOTICE OF MEETING
The Maryville Historic Zoning Commission will meet Tuesday, October
21, 2014, at 5:30 p.m. in the Maryville
Municipal Center Council Chambers,
400 W. Broadway Ave., Maryville,
Tennessee, to consider the following:
-Proposal to construct an in- ground
swimming pool and small pool house
addition at 1109 Melvin Avenue in the
Oak Park Historic District - Jason &
Kyla Leverant.
-Proposal to install French doors into
the walk out basement at 1118 W.
Broadway Avenue in the Oak Park
Historic District - Grant Kameyama.
The public is invited to attend. For
more information call 273-3502.
October 16, 2014
NOTICE TO SEEK TITLE
1975 Ford F100
VIN# F10GUX00200
Any person(s) holding any claim to this
vehicle should contact Christian Brewer via certified mail, return receipt requested, at 775 West Cunningham St,
Alcoa, TN 37701 no later than 10 days
from the date of this notice.
October 9 & 16, 2014
This the 22nd day of September, 2014.
ROBERT M. MACE, MD
Personal Representative
LOST HUSKEY
MISSING FROM MEADOWBROOK
SUBDIVISION: RUSTY. Red Siberian Huskey. Brown Collar. Dugout between 8pm Saturday & 8:30am Sunday 10/12/2014. He is afraid of storms
& cars. $100 REWARD! 865-4541107, 865-363-9943, 865-977-1607.
MISSING DOG Blue Nose Pitbull. 1
year old female, approx. 50lbs, may
be wearing blue collar. Solid blue
with white on chest, paws and face.
Answers to “Snooky” or Momma”.
Missing from Greenback. Call 865384-5408 or 816-0156
MISSING PET?
Be sure to check with the
local animal shelter.
Maryville Animal Shelter
865-681-2241
Blount County Animal Shelter
865-980-6244
Of Interest
PLEASE CHECK YOUR AD
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.
Deadline for Corrections:
Noon 1 day prior to publication.
865-981-1170
Classified hours are:
Monday-Friday 8am-5pm
Garage / Yard Sales
Garage/Yard Sales
Deadline:
NOON 1 day prior to
publication.
Call 981-1170 for pricing or
place your ad online at
www.thedailytimes.com
By Stephen S. Ogle
Blount County Probate Clerk
Maryville, TN 37804
Garage / Yard Sales
October 9, 16, 2014
Auctions
AUCTION
200 E. Broadway Ave, Suite 504
Maryville, TN 37804
Large selection of office furniture,
supplies and computers to be sold in
one lot on October 17th, 2014 at
9:30am. Items may be viewed from
9am-9:30am. Conditions to be given
at the door.
Lost and Found
LOST – 2 yr. Blue Tick Hound dog
with black collar in Montvale Rd. area.
Please call 865-984-4882.
LOST – BLACK DACHSHUND MIX
around the Long Hollow & Grey Ridge
area. Call 865-724-5510.
Maryville
1229 MOUNTAIN VIEW CIR. Oct. 17th
& Oct. 18th, 9am-5pm. Antique chair,
coffee table, ladies bike, riding lawn
mower, ladies suits, coats, paper
back & hard back books, sports
cards, misc. Cancel if rains.
2 DAY MULTI FAMILY Garage Sale.
Friday & Saturday, 8am-1pm. 818
Kensington Blvd.
209 MONTGOMERY LN. Fri., 8am2pm. Freezer, Ford wheels with tires,
cabinets, Barbies & much more.
3333 MINT RD. 4 Family Sale!
Household items, clothes-children's &
adults', toys. Too much to list. Thurs.,
Fri., 8am-4pm & Sat. 8am-12noon.
4 FAMILY LARGE Yard Sale. Boys
& womens clothes, lots of HH items.
Friday, 8am-3pm & Saturday, 8am12pm. 1727 Inverness Dr.
421 WOODGATE DR., Northfield
Subd. Friday only, 8am-1pm. Moving
Sale! Various items teens & young
adults.
826 WESTRIDGE CIR Saturday,
7am-noon. UT GEAR, children's &
adult clothes and items.
Estate Sales
ESTATE/GARAGE SALE
October 16th and 17th at 8am.
Clothes,
Shoes,
Furniture,
Bassinet, Jumperoo, and more.
ESTATE SALE 862 Southwick, Alcoa. Friday & Saturday. Jewelry sale
at 8am on Friday. House open 9am3pm both days. For pictures go to
www.collectorscloset.net
GARAGE SALE
Saturday, October 18th, 8am-1pm.
1824 Hunters Hill Blvd., 37803.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(As required by section 30-2-306 of
the Tennessee Code Annotated)
Estate of Doctor M. Mace, late of
Blount County, Tennessee.
Notice is hereby given that on the
22nd day of September, 2014, Letters
Testamentary in respect to the Estate
of Doctor M. Mace, deceased, who
died on 3rd 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.
Maryville
BACK PORCH SALE! Antiques/Vintage Items/Yard Sale! 1st sale since
June. Lots of new items. Friday & Saturday, 8am-2pm. 4657 Sevierville Rd
Phyllis Lee Crisp
Register of Deeds
Thank you for going
above and beyond
for us, being an
inspiration and making
our workplace feel like
a family.
Your office staff.
GARAGE/YARD SALE
2254 Argonne Dr. Saturday, 8am - all
day long. Wide variety of items. Must
See!!
HUGE VARIETY
Huge sale! Friday & Saturday, 8am4pm. 3429 Clayton Ct., off Hitch Rd.
Lots of vintage items, Pyrex, Corningware, golden books, seasonal clothes
(kids-plus), video games. See Craig's
List for pictures and details.
MOVING SALE
857 Somerset Dr, Maryville. Friday &
Saturday, 6am-12pm. Dining Room
Set, Sports Equipment, Yard Tools,
Kitchen Supplies, Cherished Teddies,
Willow Tree, Bitty Baby Accessories.
865-567-8551
MOVING SALE Friday, 8-4 & Saturday, 8-2. (Saturday ALL ВЅ Off).
3833 Quarry Rd, Louisville. Shared
driveway then go right. Parking in
front yard. From attic to basement.
Food Services
RUMMAGE SALE to benefit Heaven
Sent Home Shelter at Monte Vista
Baptist Church. Noon-7pm, Thurs &
Fri. Furn., HH items, tools, clothes.
Hamburger supper, Thurs., 5pm-7pm,
$5 per meal.
Alcoa
FINANCE COMPANY needs immediate employee. General office work.
Collection experience. Send resume
to [email protected]
Check out our
Real Estate section
ON LINE
General Help Wanted
FOOD MICROBIOLOGY LAB seeking seasonal lab tech. Biology, microbiology or food science background
required. Lab experience desired.
PCR experience desirable. Send resume to fax (865) 573-7298 or email
[email protected]
FULL TIME EXPERIENCED
Teacher & Cook needed immediately.
Blessings Childcare, 865-681-6655.
HIGHLIFT & BACKHOE OPERATOR
Residential work only. Valid TN driver's
license req'd. Paid vacation & holiday.
Call Mike after 7pm at 865-577-2230.
NOTICE OF SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE'S SALE WHEREAS, default has occurred in the performance of the covenants, terms and conditions of a Deed of
Trust dated March 17, 2008, executed by AMANDA GARLAND AND JESSEE
BLACK, conveying certain real property therein described to CHARLES E.
TONKIN, II, as Trustee, as same appears of record in the Register's Office of
Blount County, Tennessee recorded March 17, 2008, in Deed Book 2191,
Page 666-673; and WHEREAS, the beneficial interest of said Deed of Trust
was last transferred and assigned to BANK OF AMERICA, N.A. who is now the
owner of said debt; and WHEREAS, the undersigned,Rubin Lublin TN, PLLC,
having been appointed as Substitute Trustee by instrument to be filed for
record in the Register's Office of Blount County, Tennessee. NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that the entire indebtedness has been declared
due and payable, and that the undersigned, Rubin Lublin TN, PLLC, as Substitute Trustee or his duly appointed agent, by virtue of the power, duty and authority vested and imposed upon said Substitute Trustee will, on November 13,
2014 at 1:00 PM at the Main Entrance of the Blount County Courthouse, proceed to sell at public outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash or certified
funds ONLY, the following described property situated in Blount County, Tennessee, to wit: SITUATE IN THE 9TH DISTRICT OF BLOUNT COUNTY, TENNESSEE, AND BEING ALL OR LOT 125, IN THE REPLAT OF LOTS 122
THROUGH 129 OF MOUNTAIN TRACE DEVELOPMENT, UNIT I, AS SHOWN
BY MAP OF THE SAME OF RECORD IN MAP FILE 736A IN THE REGISTER`S OFFICE FOR BLOUNT COUNTY, TENNESSEE, TO WHICH MAP
SPECIFIC REFERENCE IS HEREBY MADE FOR A MORE PARTICULAR DESCRIPTION THEREOF. NO NEW BOUNDARY LINE SURVEY WAS PERFORMED AT THE TIME OF THIS CONVEYANCE. SUBJECT TO RESTRICTIONS, EASEMENTS, SETBACKS, AND OTHER CONDITIONS RECORDED
IN MAP FILE 736A, MAP FILE 634A, IN THE REGISTER`S OFFICE FOR
BLOUNT COUNTY, TENNESSEE. SUBJECT TO RESTRICTIONS, EASEMENTS, SETBACKS, AND OTHER CONDITIONS RECORDED IN MISC
BOOK 48, PAGE 574, MISC. BOOK 48. PAGE 581. MISC. BOOK 59, PAGE
741, IN THE REGISTER`S OFFICE FOR BLOUNT COUNTY, TENNESSEE.
Parcel ID: 048O-A-038.00 PROPERTY ADDRESS: The street address of the
property is believed to be 709 PERIWINKLE LANE, MARYVILLE, TN 37804. In
the event of any discrepancy between this street address and the legal description of the property, the legal description shall control. CURRENT OWNER(S):
AMANDA GARLAND AND JESSEE BLACK OTHER INTERESTED PARTIES:
CAPITAL ONE BANK (USA) N.A. The sale of the above-described property
shall be subject to all matters shown on any recorded plat; any unpaid taxes;
any restrictive covenants, easements or set-back lines that may be applicable;
any prior liens or encumbrances as well as any priority created by a fixture filing; and to any matter that an accurate survey of the premises might disclose.
This property is being sold with the express reservation that it is subject to confirmation by the lender or Substitute Trustee. This sale may be rescinded at any
time. 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. All right and equity of redemption, statutory or otherwise, homestead, and dower are expressly waived in said Deed of
Trust, and the title is believed to be good, but the undersigned will sell and convey only as Substitute Trustee. The Property is sold as is, where is, without representations or warranties of any kind, including fitness for a particular use or
purpose. THIS LAW FIRM IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Rubin Lublin
TN, PLLC, Substitute Trustee 119 S. Main Street, Suite 500 Memphis, TN
38103 www.rubinlublin.com/property-listings.php Tel: (877) 813-0992 Fax:
(404) 601-5846 Ad #73927: 2014-10-16 2014-10-23, 2014-10-30
Dr. Mohammad
Shafi
Tennessee
Nephrology Clinic
Happy Boss’s Day.
Thank you for always
being good to your
staff.
LINCARE
PATTY CONSTRUCTION INC. is hiring Experienced Asphalt Screed operator, Class A Lowboy Driver and
Class B Dump Truck Driver. Please
apply in person at 4920 Hwy 11 East,
Lenoir City. 865-986-8216. Drug Free
Workplace, Equal Opportunity Employer.
Leading national respiratory company
seeks caring Service Representative.
Service patients in their home for oxygen and equipment needs. Warm
personalities, age 21+ who can lift up
to 120 lbs should apply. CDL with
DOT a plus or obtainable. Growth opportunities are excellent. Drug free
workplace. EOE. Call 865-379-9990
or fax resume to 865-379-9733
PLANT WORKER Call 865-966-5853
or apply at 856 Lovell Rd, Knoxville,
TN 37932. Drug-free Workplace.
PROFESSIONAL CLEANING Monday-Friday, days only. Paid weekly.
West Knox. location. 865-670-0025
FOR 10 YEARS, our trained,
bonded and insured CAREGivers
have provided home care services
for local seniors. Call us.
Home Instead 865-273-2178.
EXPERIENCED CLIMBER & bucket
operator for Tree Service needed immediately. 865-977-1422
1619 PENDLETON DR. off Big
Springs Rd. Fri. & Sat., 8am-2pm.
Everything from baby items to camping stuff and lots more.
General Help Wanted
Adult Care
SERVERS & COOKS NEEDED Apply
at Deadbeat Pete's, 2706 Mayflower Dr.
Ask for Lucy. No phone calls, please.
Friendsville
General Help Wanted
NOW HIRING Part-time Cleaners.
Bckgrd chk., drug testing. Great environment, can work into FT. 556-0459.
MOVING SALE
Friday, 8am-noon & Saturday, 8am2pm. Indoors. Includes furniture, pictures, small kitchen appliances, dishes, clothes, towels, etc. 1805 Southcliff Drive.
1ST TIME
3 family sale. 1552 Tsuga Dr. St
Thomas Sub. off W. Hunt Rd. Take
Whitney, right on Peppertree & left on
Tsuga. Fri. & Sat., 8-2. Rain or shine.
Thursday, October 16, 2014
Jane Carr
Clayton Homes
Vanderbilt Mortgage
We appreciate you, boss,
for all you do. We are so
blessed to have a leader
that is you.
Document Control &
MPC Staff
NOW HIRING: ALL POSITIONS
Malibu, a market leader in the boating
industry, is now hiring technicians in
Rigging, Lamination, Detail, Upholstery, Sub-Assembly and others. Direct hire, no temporary agencies. Typical 4 day work weeks and excellent,
affordable benefits. Submit your resume to [email protected] or stop by 5075 Kimberly Way,
Loudon, TN 37774 to complete an application.
SEA RAY BOATS Aerotek is hiring
40 immediately for Assemblers, Laminators, PI & Carpenters in partnership
with Brunswick/Sea Ray Boats! Monday-Thursday 1st shift (40 hours +Occasional Overtime) Please call: 865292-2428. EOE
Looking for a way
to advertise?
Call 981-1152
FIND IT!!! SELL IT!!!
Whatever you need...
THE DAILY TIMES
Classifieds can help!
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.
NOTICE OF SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE'S SALE WHEREAS, default has occurred in the performance of the covenants, terms and conditions of a Deed of
Trust dated April 22, 2005, executed by CURTIS A. KARVONEN AND JAYE
KARVONEN, conveying certain real property therein described to MARTIN F.
THOMPSON, ESQ., as Trustee, as same appears of record in the Register's
Office of Blount County, Tennessee recorded May 2, 2005, in Deed Book 2055,
Page 1743-1761; and WHEREAS, the beneficial interest of said Deed of Trust
was last transferred and assigned to DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST
COMPANY, AS INDENTURE TRUSTEE, ON BEHALF OF THE HOLDERS OF
THE ACCREDITED MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST 2005-2 ASSET BACKED
NOTES who is now the owner of said debt; and WHEREAS, the
undersigned,Rubin Lublin TN, PLLC, having been appointed as Substitute
Trustee by instrument to be filed for record in the Register's Office of Blount
County, Tennessee. NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that the entire
indebtedness has been declared due and payable, and that the undersigned,
Rubin Lublin TN, PLLC, as Substitute Trustee or his duly appointed agent, by
virtue of the power, duty and authority vested and imposed upon said Substitute Trustee will, on November 13, 2014 at 11:00 AM at the Main Entrance
Steps of the Blount County Courthouse , located in Maryville, Tennessee, proceed to sell at public outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash or certified
funds ONLY, the following described property situated in Blount County, Tennessee, to wit: THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED PREMISES, TO WIT: SITUATE IN DISTRICT NO. 5 OF BLOUNT COUNTY, TENNESSEE, AND BEING
MORE PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT AN
IRON PIN IN THE SOUTHEASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF NORTH
UNION GROVE ROAD, SAID PIN BEING APPROXIMATELY 0.95 MILES
NORTHEAST OF THE INTERSECTION OF NORTH UNION GROVE ROAD
WITH US 321; THENCE CONTINUING ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY LINE
OF NORTH UNION GROVE ROAD NORTH 54 DEGREES 10 MINUTES 20
SECONDS EAST, 83.01 FEET TO AN IRON PIN AT POST; THENCE CONTINUING ALONG THE DIVISIONAL LINE WITH FORD SOUTH 17 DEGREES
01 MINUTE 48 SECONDS EAST, 522.37 FEET TO AN IRON PIN; THENCE
CONTINUING ALONG THE DIVISIONAL LINE WITH CUPP SOUTH 48 DEGREES 08 MINUTES 47 SECONDS WEST, 82.00 FEET TO AN IRON PIN;
THENCE CONTINUING ALONG THE DIVISIONAL LINE WITH CUPP NORTH
17 DEGREES 01 MINUTE 24 SECONDS WEST, 415.20 FEET TO AN IRON
PIN; THENCE CONTINUING ALONG THE DIVISIONAL LINE WITH CUPP
NORTH 19 DEGREES 07 MINUTES 29 SECONDS WEST 114.94 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING, ALL ACCORDING TO SURVEY OF LARRY E.
GREGORY, RLS NO. 864, SAID SURVEYOR`S PRINCIPAL BUSINESS ADDRESS BEING MARYVILLE, TENNESSEE, DATED 12/20/91 AND BEARING
DRAWING NO. 911212; SAID PREMISES IMPROVED WITH A DWELLING.
THERE IS HEREIN RESERVED A RIGHT OF WAY FOR THE PURPOSE OF
MAINTAINING THE EXISTING SEPTIC TANK AND FIELD OF RECORD IN
WARRANTY DEED BOOK 385, PAGE 737, IN THE REGISTER`S OFFICE
FOR BLOUNT COUNTY, TENNESSEE. THERE IS ALSO GRANTED TO THE
PARTIES OF THE SECOND PART A RIGHT OF WAY FOR THE PURPOSE
OF MAINTAINING THE EXISTING WATER LINE OF RECORD IN WARRANTY DEED BOOK 385, PAGE 737, IN THE REGISTER`S OFFICE FOR
BLOUNT COUNTY, TENNESSEE. Parcel ID: 044-148.01 PROPERTY ADDRESS: The street address of the property is believed to be 904 NORTH
UNION GROVE ROAD, FRIENDSVILLE, TN 37737. In the event of any discrepancy between this street address and the legal description of the property,
the legal description shall control. CURRENT OWNER(S): CURTIS A. KARVONEN AND JAYE KARVONEN OTHER INTERESTED PARTIES: FORD MOTOR CREDIT COMPANY, LLC, CAPITAL ONE BANK (USA), N.A., CACH,
LLC, EQUABLE ASCENT FINANCIAL, LLC The sale of the above-described
property shall be subject to all matters shown on any recorded plat; any unpaid
taxes; any restrictive covenants, easements or set-back lines that may be applicable; any prior liens or encumbrances as well as any priority created by a fixture filing; and to any matter that an accurate survey of the premises might disclose. This property is being sold with the express reservation that it is subject
to confirmation by the lender or Substitute Trustee. This sale may be rescinded
at any time. 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. All right and equity of redemption,
statutory or otherwise, homestead, and dower are expressly waived in said
Deed of Trust, and the title is believed to be good, but the undersigned will sell
and convey only as Substitute Trustee. The Property is sold as is, where is,
without representations or warranties of any kind, including fitness for a particular use or purpose. THIS LAW FIRM IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT.
ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. Rubin Lublin TN, PLLC, Substitute Trustee 119 S. Main Street, Suite 500 Memphis, TN 38103 www.rubinlublin.com/property-listings.php Tel: (877) 813-0992
Fax: (404) 601-5846 Ad #73872: 2014-10-16 2014-10-23, 2014-10-30
Thursday, October 16, 2014
CLASSIFIEDS | 9B
THE DAILY TIMES |thedailytimes.com/classifieds
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
Fill out the form below and mail to:
The Daily Times, Classified Department
“Holiday Tribute”
PO Box 9740, Maryville, TN 37802
Jane Marie Doe
January 1, 1950 December 1, 2000
Lovingly remembered
by all your family &
friends.
(1column x 3”)
Deadline: Wednesday,
November 19th
0
$3
Note: Ad copy
must be the
same for both
publications. No
Copy Changes.
General Help Wanted
Apartment / Duplexes
SECURITY OFFICERS
Covenant Security Services, a national security provider, has openings for temporary part time and full
time Security Officers in Loudon,
TN. Must have a High School
Diploma or GED, valid drivers license and a TN Security Guard License, preferred. Please apply online at www.covenantsecurity.com.
$11.00 hr EOE
1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH on Landau (off
321). $400/mo. Meadowland Property
Mgmt & Realty. 865-970-4476
WAFFLE HOUSE is accepting applications for dependable people who take
pride in their job and enjoy a fun, fast
paced environment. Benefits include flexible hours, health, dental and vision insurance, 401K, paid vacation, competitive
pay and opportunity for advancement.
Come join a fast growing company by applying in person Tues.-Friday, 7am to
4pm at Waffle House - Alcoa Hwy, Lenoir
City or Lovell Rd.
1BR, 1BA, Hardwood floors, Maryville
City, walk to Greenbelt. $650/mo. No
smoking/pets. Call 865-300-6206.
Medical / Dental
CAREGIVER NEEDED 6 hours per
day, $10 per hour. Need references.
Call 865-233-5125, leave message.
Apartment / Duplexes
Photo Enclosed: Yes __________ No __________
2BR, 1.5BA, single car garage, FP,
all appl. with W/D included. Golfview,
Louisville Rd. $800 mo., $500 sec.
dep. Call 865-983-4322.
CONDO – Conveniently located, City
of Maryville. 2 story, 2 BR, 2.5 BA,
$830 mo; Security Deposit negotiable.
Call 865-982-3427.
Houses For Rent
2 BEDROOM, 1 1/2 Bath Townhome
on Mentor Rd (off Topside). $595/mo.
Meadowland Property Mgmt & Realty
865-970-4476
2 BEDROOM, 1 1/2 Bath Townhome
on Old Glory Rd (off 321). $695/mo.
Meadowland Property Mgmt & Realty
865-970-4476
2BD, 1.5BA with 1 car garage.
Convenient to 321 & bypass. Exceptional condition. No pets. $750
per month. O/A 865-982-7491
2BD, 2BATH, private lot, Chilhowee
View. No inside pets. $550/mo.,
$550 deposit. 865-982-0522
2BR, 1BA, central air & heat, hardwood floors. $695 mo. Call 865-2557491.
3BD, 1BA 807 Mountain View near
Maryville High School. $800/mo., references/deposit. No pets. 982-3244
3BR, 2BA, appliances furnished, W/D
conn., large yard. $825/mo. + dep.
3955 Payne Hollow Rd. 982-1516
AVALON APARTMENTS
BRAND NEW UNITS AVAILABLE!
2 & 3 Bedroom Units $650-$700
mo., Includes Water! OFF TOPSIDE RD. MOVE IN SPECIAL!!
Call Apex Property Management
865-934-0968.
$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
Clip and mail to PO Box 9740, Maryville, TN 37802
Also Enclose Photo AND Payment
Email to [email protected]
1BR DUPLEX between mall & airport.
$500/mo., includes electric & water.
No pets. Call or text 865-640-6656.
2BR, 1BA, DUPLEX. $535 mo. +
$250 dep. No pets. Call 865-9825222.
*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__________________________________________________________
1-2 BR APTS.
$325-$395, No Dogs.
865-977-4300
Condominium Rental
1 & 2 BR, C/H/A, W/D conn., ref's &
lease, no pets. Starting at $375/mo.
+ dep. 1258 Upton, Alcoa. 982-6446
4BR, 2BA, appliances furnished, W/D
connection, large yard. $870 mo. +
dep. 336 Winchester Dr. 982-1516
Grayson Apartments in Alcoa.
2 BR, $595 mo., 3 BR, $695 mo.
W/D hook-ups, limited + $30.
Housing accepted. Move in Special, Earn $150. 865-982-3427
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.
Air Conditioning
Excavating
Home Improvements
Lawn Maintenance
Remodeling
SUTTON'S AIR COMFORT
FARMERS EXCAVATING
Its Fall! Service & Sales of most
name brands. Also, Mobile Home
parts and some mixed matches.
R-22 equipment.
Call us for questions.
*Bobcat *Backhoe *Tractor
*Bushhog *Dump Truck
*Tree/Stump Removal
No Job Too Small, Reasonable
Rates, Licensed & Insured
865-661-2565 or 865-705-5403
KENNY'S HOME REPAIR
& REMODELING
STAN'S LAWN CARE
*Aerating *Seeding *Fertilizing
Service *Fall Leaf Pickup *Mulching
865-679-7550
BUILD DECKS & Remodeling 40 yrs. exp. All work guaranteed.
No money up front. Terry Morton
865-661-1015 & 865-984-5059.
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
MURPHY'S BOBCAT
Car Wash /
Detailing
865-389-7231
Your complete excavating
and hauling company.
No job too big or small.
Free estimates.
Licensed & Insured.
Fencing
AUTO CLEAN & SHINE
Complete Auto Clean-up
10% off with this Ad.
В™LVming В™7uffing В™Hhining
В™+time Readers Choice Linner
В™777 Accredited
RC CALDWELL & SON
The Fence Specialist
Teds Auto Detailing
2532 E. Broadway Ave
865-982-3600, owner Ted McKee
В™6luminum Fence
В™Galvanized and Vinyl Coated
Chain Link Fence
В™Kinyl Picket and
Privacy Fence
Cleaning Services
865-850-1289
WWW.FENCEPROS.COM
MAID 2 SHINE
CLEANING SERVICE
В™8VW^nsВ™GZciVa=dbZs
В™8ondos В™;orZXadsugZs
В™6eVgibZcis В™IownhousZh
В™Dff^XZhВ™8]jgX]Zh
LZXVciV`Z XVgZd[6LL
your XaZVc^c\cZZYs.
A^\]i8aZVc^ng or9ZZe8aZVc^ng.
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Give us a call today!
865-455-5554
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.
CUSTOMS CONCRETE
SERVICES
Grade, Form, Pour & Finish
Driveways, Slabs, Patios & More
No Job Too Small!!!!
Licensed & Insured
865-266-0293
STORY CONCRETE
Form, grade and finish, driveways,
slabs, parking lots, etc. 25 plus
years' experience. 865-977-4373
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
CERAMIC TILE, PLUMBING,
COUNTERTOPS & PAINTING.
Very Reasonable. 865-306-2090
Home Improvements
*HELP IS A PHONE CALL AWAY
Carpentry, screening, painting,
plumbing, pressure washing
& miscellaneous repairs.
Honesty & Integrity, Lic. & Ins.
The Handi-Helper
865-681-8298
Painting, drywall, tile, flooring, all
carpentry & much more. Quality
work, reliable contractor. Lic. & Ins.
Call 865-268-9854.
Located in Friendsville, TN
SLANSKY BUILDERS
HOME IMPROVEMENTS
(865) 983-6144
*Decks *Screen/Sun Rooms
*Kitchens *Bathrooms *Flooring
*All Size PROJECTS
No money down.
Family owned and operated in
Blount Co. TN Lic# 57122,
Locally Insured.
Phone always answered by owner.
www.slanskybuilders.com
Landscaping
PROGREEN
Now Scheduling Aeration &
Over Seeding & Slice Seeding.
В™CZlaVlchfrdbhZZYhdY
В™AVcYhXVeZh9Zsi\cZY>cstVaaZY
В™IribS]VeZVcYbjaXhic\
В™=VgYSo[iScVe^c\
CALL FOR ALL YOUR LAWN
AND LANDSCAPING NEEDS
All Types Brick Work & Repair
Quick, Professional Service
35 Years Experience
Christian Ethics
Licensed & References Available.
Please Call 865-216-7474
JEFF ARNOLD
ALL DRYWALL REPAIRS,
patching, finish, texturing. Small
jobs OK. Rocky Top Drywall
865-335-4877 or 865-771-0812
865-556-5317
В™ReplacZbZciL^ndowhDoors
В™9ZckhDeckGZeV^g
В™Gdd[hOver9Zcks
В™HXrZZcEdrchesRescreen^cg
В™@^tchenhВ™7Vi]hВ™7Vhements
;^c^s]ZYВ™;encZGZeV^r
Miscellaneous
MURPHY'S
BOBCAT
Fill dirt and gravel. Year round
dry topsoil. Mushroom Compost
by scoop or dump truck load.
865-389-7231
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
30 years experience.
Call Drew at 865-640-3959
Lawn Maintenance
PAINTING – Interior & Exterior,
Pressure Washing. 40 yrs. exp.
Terry Morton 865-661-1015
or 865-984-5059.
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.
865-776-5791 or 865-776-7328
[email protected]
JETT LAWN CARE
В™;all Leaf Clean-up
В™Dverseeding
В™Pressure Washing
В™Landscaping
865-661-6872 or 865-414-4510
Paving
SEALCOATING
В™Driveways
В™Parkin\Lots
В™HoiRubberized
Crac`Sealing
В™Striping/Pavement
Markings
LiXZchZYInsured
www.asphaltmaintenanceoftn.com
865-719-2340
**2014 Reader's Choice
Runner-up**
Plumbing
SANDS PLUMBING
В™FrZZEstimatehВ™9gaic8aeaning
В™A^censZY>csurZYВ™8Vaa')$7
865-209-5195
Pressure Washing
Rob's Lawn &
Handyman Service
Call Rob or Randy
SPECIALIZING IN LOW-PRESSURE SOFT WASH!
865-255-8699 or 865-304-7413
Roofing
ABOVE ALL ROOFING
All types of roofing. All work guaranteed. References available. Licensed & insured. 865-321-3532
В™DrivewayhВ™Parkic\Lots
FrZZestimates,Lic.Ins.
ChrihMars]865-253-3075
!! 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
865-977-1422
DEWAYNE'S TREE SERVICE
Take downs, trimming, all types of
tree work. 24 hour emergency service. Free estimates. 865-681-6861
GOT STUMPS?
As low as Zero % Financing
available on all home
improvements.
Free Estimates! Call 865-233-5888
“Roof it right. Call Jim White!”
JIM WHITE BUILDERS INC.
Owens Corning Preferred Contractor
License # 42429 Since 1999
В™WindowhВ™Painting В™Insulation
В™SidingВ™Decks В™Gutters В™Roofing
865-977-0769 JimWhiteBuilders.com
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
В™Igee gZmoval
В™8lean upВ™Ig^mm^cg
;gee Esi^mates
InsugVcXe & RefegZcXZh
865-233-4212 or 865-209-3864
TERRY MORTON
В™Hhingles В™Betal Roofing
В™Eressure Washing
Free Estimates
38 yrs. experience
References on request.
865-661-1015 or 865-984-5059
M3 PRESSURE WASHING
В™RoofhВ™Siding
Free Estimates,
No Job Is Too Small
ROCKY TOP BUILDING
& REMODELING
Painting, Doors/Windows, Honey-Do
List, Drywall, Siding, Trim Work, Fixtures. Licensed & Insured 254-3455
BASS PAINTING & Pressure Cleaning.
Int/Ext., Wallpaper Removed, Drywall
Repair, Carpentry Repair. Neat & Dependable. All work guaranteed. Call
323-1202 For FREE EST.! 34 yrs exp.
865-982-5946
AFFORDABLE LAWN SERVICE Mowing, Trimming, Mulching. Leaf clean-up
& any other lawn care services needed.
Free Estimates. Call 865-455-4014
ROBERT BREHM REMODELING,
PAINTING AND PLUMBING.
40 years' experience. References.
Licensed and Insured. 865-556-1738.
Painting
HOUSE PAINTING
CONSTRUCTION
Drywall
TUCKER MASONRY – Masonry Repair Specialist. Free estimates, ref.
avail., 35 yrs. exp. No Job Too Small.
Call 865-382-1821 or 865-670-4066.
Family Owned & Operated
Comm./Res., Lic. & Ins.
Call Taylor or Josh
BRICK/BLOCK MASON
Masonry
Tree Services
Siding
AFFORDABLE SIDING
AND GUTTERING
Call James Stinnett
at 865-977-9092
Tree Services
ARBORSCAPES
TREE SERVICE
OVER 26 YRS
EXPERIENCE.
Specializing in:
Hazardous Tree removal,
Weight Reduction, Pruning,
Brush Chipping, Trimming,
Licensed and Insured
Available 24 hours,
Free Estimates.
Give Us A Call
865-679-7540
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
QUALITY TREE SERVICE
Clean-up, Bob Cat Work & Hauling.
Call Drew at 865-640-3959
10B | CLASSIFIEDS
THE DAILY TIMES | thedailytimes.com/classifieds
1
Thursday, October 16, 2014
Mobile Manufactured
Home Rentals
Daily Bridge Club
Electronics
Taming the 4-4 fit
South starts by leading a LOW
trump. West wins and leads another
diamond, and South ruffs and takes
the A-K of spades. He next cashes the
ace of trumps and ruffs a spade in
dummy.
South can then lead a club to his
king and run the spades. When West
ruffs and leads a diamond, declarer
ruffs with dummy’s last trump and
returns a club to the ace to finish the
spades.
The play has pitfalls. To lead the
ace and a low trump, for example,
would let West cash a second trump
— and then a diamond. If South tries
to ruff a spade without drawing
exactly two trumps, he loses an extra
trump trick.
You hold: K 7 6 5 3 2 A 9 7 4
5 A K. Your partner opens one
diamond, you bid one spade, he
rebids two diamonds and you try two
hearts. Partner then bids three clubs.
What do you say?
The bidding hasn’t
developed well, but you must go on.
Bid three spades, completing a
picture of your 6-4 pattern and a good
hand. With a weak hand such as
K Q 10 5 3 2, J 9 7 4, 5, Q 3, you
would hit the brakes by rebidding
two spades at your second turn.
South dealer
Both sides vulnerable
+0/'
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,%*(*&)%!$2 (C) 2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
2717 JEFFERSON ST (HSE) KNOX
3Bd, 1Ba $800/mo., $800 dep.
3012 MARVIN CIR (HOUSE)
3Bd, 2Ba $1150/mo., $1150 dep.
2 MAUSOLEUM CRYPTS at Grandview Cemetery. Call 770-503-9598 or
cell 770-827-9235
4 BURIAL PLOTS Sherwood Memorial, Garden of Everlasting Life. $1750
each, neg. 363-2712 or 982-0699, LM.
Houses For Sale
6696 HWY 95 (HOUSE)
3+Bd, 2Ba $975/mo., $975 dep.
3758 RANKIN FERRY LOOP (HSE)
3Bd, 2Ba $1650/mo., $1650 dep.
Looking for that second vehicle?
Check out The Daily Times’
TRANSPORTATION section
for the Best Deals in Town!!!
Mobile Manufactured
Home Rentals
BY OWNERS
4 Bed, 1 Bath, 2 Out-buildings, .46
Acre Level Fenced Lot. 356 Patterson
Rd, Walland. $52,500 OBO. Call 865250-2882 or 865-315-0343.
MARYVILLE – 3 HOUSES, two 3BR
and one 2BR, great starter homes or
rentals, $225,000. Call 865-898-1096.
Tuesday, November 11, 2014
VERY UNIQUE Victorian Sofa. Newly
upholstered blue velvet, intricate mahogany wood carvings. Excellent
condition. $225 865-414-1494
3.5” MEMORY FOAM MATTRESS in
box. $50 865-977-0617
2 or 3 BR, $400-$550 mo.
Rent to own, Friendsville.
No pets. Call 865-995-2825.
Appliances
6 CHAIRS All oak, 1 is a master chair,
plus 2 oak high chairs. $25 each.
865-977-0617
CHECK US FIRST M&D Appliance
We pay more than scrap price on
working or nonworking appliances.
Steve 253-6172 or Ernie 659-9198.
LIKE NEW SLEEPER SOFA with
Matching Love Seat. Neutral Colors, Excellent Condition, $450. 864-933-0450
KITCHEN AID DRYER, $100. Call
865-640-4759.
ROUND MAPLE TABLE Solid wood
end table with marble top. $25 865982-9460
2BR $450 & up, per month. No Pets.
Water & garbage pick up furnished. Call
865-982-3067.
2BR, 1BA, private lot. $400 mo. No
pets. Call or text 865-640-6656.
3BD, 2BA $675/mo. 2BD, 1BA
$475/mo. Well maintained park. Credit & criminal check. No pets. 690-8726
MOBILE HOME PARK located off
Hwy 411 S. 2 & 3 BR Mobile Homes.
$400-$500 month. Call 865-856-0639.
RENT TO OWN - 2BR, 1BA, 14x60
mobile home. 124 Zina Ln. $490 mo.
+ down payment. Call 865-982-1516.
WHY RENT when you can own?
Small down payment, no banks.
2BR/1BA in Walland. 865-548-2021
I BUY OLDER
MOBILE HOMES
Any size, age considered.
Call 865-207-8825
Join us as we pay
tribute to those in our
community who have
served our country and
those who have paid
the ultimate sacrifice.
Name
Branch
Service Dates
Deadline November 4, 2014
$15.00
1 Column x 3 Inches
Name ____________________________________________________
Phone Number _____________________________________________
Name of Honoree ___________________________________________
Branch of Service __________________ Service Dates ____________
Clip and mail to PO Box 9740, Maryville, TN 37802
Please enclose photo AND payment
Email to [email protected]
Arts & Crafts
SINGER PEDAL sewing machine.
Antique. Everything included. $100
865-977-0617
SERTA FOUNDATION Brand New
Twin size Serta Box Spring (Foundation only). Must Sell. $100 OBO
865-806-6721
Baby Items
VINTAGE UPHOLSTERED Armchair
with footstool. $65. 865-983-4430
TODDLER BLACK TUXEDO Size 2.
5-Piece, Single Breasted, Two Button,
Complete with Coat, Vest, Shirt, Bow
Tie & Pants. $48 865-806-6721
Good Things
To Eat
Building Materials
BLACK WALNUTS, you pick up,
FREE. Call 865-984-0818.
ROOF VENTS 15 inch, set of 4. Very
good condition. $50 865-982-9460
Clothing
1 pr. DICKIES GREY Coveralls size
40, long sleeved, $12. Call 865-9834138.
2 pr. BIG MAC navy pants, size
34/32; 1 pr. Big Mac navy pants, size
33/33; 1 pr. Big Mac navy pants, size
36/32. All for $12. Call 865-983-4138.
COACH PURSE, black & gray shoulder bag, $35. Call 865-982-1868.
IRISH QUILTED JACKET Jack Murphy waterproof hip length Heritage
Green quilted jacket with plaid quilted
lining & brown corduroy detail on collar, sleeve cuffs & pockets. Men's size
small or Ladies 10 to 12. New with
tags. $56 865-448-3677
NEW 2 BEDROOM HOME with open
floor plan priced at only $25,900! Own
your home cheaper than renting.
Price includes delivery, set up,
kitchen appliances and heat pump installed. Woods Mobile Homes, Sweetwater. 423-337-5062
www.woodsmobilehomes.net
J.C. PENNY navy blue jacket, size
med. $6. Call 865-983-4138.
BUTLER FARM MARKET
2732 Taylor Rd., 37803
Fall Decorations, new crop of Apples,
Tomatoes & more. 984-8435
Lawn & Garden
EXCELLENT TILLED TOPSOIL
Dump truck load, delivered.
865-856-4726 or 865-805-1412
Medical Supplies
WHEEL CHAIR $50 865-385-7106
Miscellaneous
BEAUTIFUL VINTAGE lighted Christmas village with accessories. Includes
15 buildings with original boxes, 31
trees & 60 village figures. Set comes
with (3) 5 light power cords & 5 storage boxes. Not sold separately.
$300 firm. 865-380-9463
Electronics
ENGLANDER WOOD STOVE insert.
$250 865-984-4284
45” TV
Free
865-980-6233
FENTON HAND CRAFTED Glass
Basket, fall color, $52 firm. Call 865856-3217, evenings.
CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$
(865) 984-0856
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613 Howard Jones Rd., Maryville
Scrap
Honor Our Military on
Cars
Veteran’s Day!
Furniture
**YOU CAN Rent It or YOU CAN Buy
It!** “WE FINANCE” Regardless of
Credit! Many Available 865-696-2571
LOT FOR RENT Maximum size,
14x60. Garbage pick up included.
No outside pets. $150/mo. 982-5222
MOBILE HOME LOTS $200
www.edgeotownmhc.com
Or 865-719-1467
SEASONED HARDWOOD $50 a rick.
Can deliver for an extra charge. Call
865-724-4091.
(2) BEST CLUB Chair, brown fabric.
Purchased at Haverty's. Excellent
condition, $130. Call 865-983-4430.
Mobile/ManufacturedHome Lots
2 LOTS TOGETHER in Sherwood
Masonic Garden. $3000 for both
OBO. 865-984-0547
SEASONED FIREWOOD Oak & Hickory. $60 per rick, delivered. 865-3062430, leave message if no answer.
SOLID MAPLE ROCKER Very good
condition. $50 865-984-5851
3BR, 2BA, 80x16, all appl. Convenient to Knox, Blount & UT. $12,500
Call 865-207-8825.
Cemetery Lots
BEAUTIFUL SOLID OAK wash
stand. Fantastic condition. $175
865-984-5851
LOCALLY MADE Dog Irons and Pokers. Lincoln General Store, 705 E.
Lincoln Rd., Alcoa. 865-980-5725
12
$
per 100
pounds
PUSH IT, PULL IT, DRAG IT, JUST GET
IT TO OUR SCALES, AND WE WILL PAY
CASH$$$
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t'BSN&RVJQNFOUt5SBDUPST
NOW PAYING:
60Вў/lb Aluminum Cans
70Вў/lb Aluminum Wheels
$10/each Batteries
CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$
CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$
2363 SKYVIEW DR (HOUSE)
3Bd, 2Ba $1250/mo., $1250 dep.
3BR/2BA “Great Community
near Walmart” $3,000 down &
own it in 5 yrs.
CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$ CASH$
1011 MERCER DRIVE (HOUSE)
3Bd, 2Ba $1250/mo., $1250 dep.
Firewood
ANTIQUE Library or sofa table. Dark
walnut, very heavy, good condition.
$150 865-984-5851
Mobile/Manufactured
Home Sales
612 Crawford St.
Maryville, TN 37804
(865) 981-1004
www.maryvillerentalproperties.com
3902 HWY 411 SOUTH (HOUSE)
2Bd, 1Ba $700/mo., $700 dep.
Tune In To
on AM 1470
Saturdays
9am to 10am
To Hear YOUR Ad!
3BR/2 BA Double Wide $5000
down (Why rent when you can
own). Owner Finance with monthly
payments.
3BR, 2BA, Maryville, $650 mo. +
$1400 move in. Call 865-206-2557 or
244-5708.
Houses For Rent
RE/MAX FIRST
CANON INKJET ALL-IN-ONE Printer
(print, copy, fax or scan). Excellent
condition. $50 865-983-4430
TRADIN' TREASURES
By FRANK STEWART
Tribune Content Agency
A 4-4 trump fit may provide an
extra trick but may prove tenuous.
The missing trumps may break 4-1,
and even if they break 3-2, declarer
may need to play with care.
Today’s South lands at four hearts
on a 4-4 fit. He did well to bid two
hearts; if he rebid two spades, North
would pass. South ruffs the second
diamond and must set up his spades
while maintaining trump control.
Antiques
Thursday, October 16, 2014
Miscellaneous
Motor Homes
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.
06 BROOKSIDE by Sunnybrook, 34ВЅ
ft., 1 slide, sleeps 10, new tires.
Hooked up can check all systems,
$12,500 obo. Call David 865-3002461.
ORIENTAL RUG for sale, approx.
8x10, a lot of blue with pad, $400. Excellent condition. Call 865-233-0780.
ORIENTAL WOOL RUG Burgundy &
green, very good condition. $225
865-414-1494.
PET/BABY Indoor Gate. Adjustable
53”x38, white metal with latch. $50
865-274-3675
RUMMAGE SALE ITEMS for sale by
the load. $250 per load. 865-9844191
!-'.&#$0/+-&1$4*+31&(($
%+,+*(&*$
$#0..$((!-'.&#$"+)
Mon. - Sat. 8:30a - 9p / Sun 1-6p
$/ +0-&#$*!-'.&#$
Automotive Parts /
Accessories
$3000
�14 Ford Focus SE �14 C-Max Hybrid SE �14 Ford Fusion SE �15 Ford Taurus SEL
$2000
You Know Better
JUNK CARS
Call for best
CASH offer.
Free Pick up!
MSRP $22,335
NICE CABINET HAMMOND Electronic Organ & Piano combined. Has
ear plugs. Ideal for beginners. Asking
$250. Call 865-984-3543, nights only.
JUNKERS &
CLUNKERS!
SMITH & WESSON 357 Mag Revolver. Smith & Wesson 20 Gauge
Vent Rid Semi Auto. British Revolver
38 Short. 865-207-0694
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
CABLE'S RECYCLING
Mon-Fri. 9a-5:30p & Sat, 9a-3p
*Cans .65/lb., *Batteries $10/$13
*Computer Towers $3 ea.,*Alum. .45/lb.
*Scrap Metal $9/$10. Now Buying Gift
Cards, Cell Phones & Catalytic conv.
865-556-8812 Or 865-556-8845
WE BUY Used Furniture, Antiques,
Estates. Hall's Furniture & Auction
865-983-1598 or 865-983-2465
HIGHEST price
paid in East TN!
WE ALSO BUY
YOUR OLD
CLUNKER!
865-856-4590
Autos - Domestic
1997 PONTIAC GRAND Prix, one
owner, garage kept, 75,000 mi.,
$3500. Call 865-984-4232.
IT SOLD!
BUICK COUPE 1990, low miles, silver
with black convertible like top, wire
wheels, Presidential Key Edition,
$4500.
WE CAN HELP YOU SELL YOUR
VEHICLE, GIVE US A CALL TODAY,
865-981-1170.
Autos - Imports
100 PLUS cars $5,995 or less.
DougJustus.com New location:
Airport Motor Mall.
2000 NISSAN MAXIM Clean, runs excellent. 1987 Dodge Dakota truck
Both are V6. 865-233-0014
Domestic Pets
AUSTRALIAN SHEPHERDS
7 weeks old, tails docked, first shots
and dewormed. 2 left out of 5. Sir and
mom on site. $200, both black and
white males. 865-856-5086
FREE TO GOOD home – beautiful
cat, Tabby/white feet. Loves to be petted. 865-300-6799 or 865-379-4274.
FREE TO GOOD HOME Black &
white mixed beagle. Male, approx. 6
years old. Loves kids, good outside.
865-856-3866
GERMAN SHEPHERD
1 male, 4 females, parents on premises. $500 each. 6 weeks old. Call Rick,
779-435-2454
NEEDED PERMANENT loving indoor
home for 2 abandoned dogs. 1 pup
and 1 adult, both are friendly and
seem house broken. I require excellent Vet. references & personal interview. Call 865-809-0347.
2013 HYUNDAI SONATA Light silver
blue, excellent condition. Asking
$15,999 731-437-9136 (Maryville)
watersmotorsinc.com
3019 E. Lamar Alexander Pkwy.,
2ВЅ miles past BMH
Lower prices to better serve you
– our customer!
Motorcycles
1964 HARLEY Nice, $10,000 firm.
Call 865-680-9986
Utility / Hauling Trailer
CHEVROLET TRUCKBED trailer, 8',
needs tires, $185. Good for hauling
firewood or mulch. Call 865-856-3217,
evenings.
MSRP $31,985
-
-
$905 TR Discount
$1,500 Customer Cash
$1,000 FMCC
$500 Bonus Cash
$25,950
$26,500
�14 Ford F-150
#EC2543
MSRP $30,640 -
#EG1593
MSRP $32,335
-
�15 Ford Explorer
#EX873
MSRP $39,880
#FT4143
$1,820 TR Discount
$1,000 Customer Cash
$1000 FMCC
$500 Bonus Cash
$26,725
#TA1253
- $2,685 TR Discount
- $3,000 Retail Cash
- $1,500 FMCC
$20,805
�14 Ford Escape S
$2,045 TR Discount
$3,000 Retail Cash
$500 Retail Bonus
$500 FMCC
MSRP $33,685
#FU2410
$2,450 TR Discount
$2,000 Retail Cash
$500 Retail Bonus
$1,000 FMCC
- $1,722 TR Discount
- $1,500 Bonus Cash
$36,558
$28,015
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31#! R 31#! R 31#! R 31#! R 31#! R 31#! R 31#! R 3
NEW PILATES MACHINE $400
Cash. 865-980-6233
We buy scrap cars.
#! R 31#! R 31#! R 31#! R 31#! R 31#! R 31#! R 31#!
865-216-5052
-
42 / 37 MPG
$22,715
�14 Ford Edge SE
ELECTRIC TABLE Sewing Machine,
closes when not in use. Asking $50.
Call 865-984-3543, nights only.
MSRP $26,555
#CM1052
- $2,170 TR Discount
- $1,500 Retail Cash
- $1,000 FMCC
$16,710
Musical Instruments
GAZELLE GLIDER Tony Little
Gazelle "Edge". Great for cardio workouts! Space-saving folding design.
$100 865-806-6721
MSRP $27,385
#FS3011
- $2,125 TR Discount
- $2,700 Retail Cash
- $800 FMCC
YARD SALE ITEMS UT stuff, kitchen,
shoes, few clothes. No junk. $25
865-258-7138
Sporting Goods
CLASSIFIEDS | 11B
THE DAILY TIMES |thedailytimes.com/classifieds
la
Se haa~nbol
Esp
Prices include $595 customer service fee. Customer pays Tax, Title & License. Stated Payments based on 72 Mos. at 2.99% w/ $1,000 down. *WAC. Prices good through 10-19-14
1. You want to save money.
hundred of dollars in coupon savings every week
Farm Equipment /
Supplies
2. You need a new job.
the latest job listings
3. You’ve outgrown your apartment.
homes for sale & for rent
Midland Plaza
4. Your car is kaput.
Tractor Parts,
Accessories &
Farm Antiques
used cars for every budget
984-6385
5. You’re craving a
night on the town.
SEARS SUBURBAN tractor parts & 1
fishing boat. 865-379-4274 or 865300-6799
restaurants, bars, event calendars, movies & more
Hay, Feed, Grain
6. You’re dying to know
who won the game.
DECORATIVE FALL HAY
$3 Per Bale.
865-705-4082
covering local, college and national sports news
Just Cut - HAY ROLLS, $25 ea.,
Square bales, $3/bale & Construction
Hay, $3/bale. Call 865-235-2357.
7. You need personal advice.
read Dear Abby every day
8. You need something
to talk about during dinner.
Go Carts /Dune Buggies
Subscribe Today!
981-1160
1972 VOLKSWAGON Rail Buggy.
Titled for road use. Fully restored &
road worthy. Stick-o-matic trans.
Comes with extra standard trans,
clutch & all parts. PLUS 2006 Suzuki
Boulevard C-50 800cc. Under 25k
miles. Wrecked but has minimal damage. Restore or use as parts. Both
for $4500. Call 865-235-6953
local, national & world news
9. You’re looking for a laugh.
comics every single day
10. You need a plumber, electrician –
or a real estate agent!
professional & business service listings
12B | COMICS
THE DAILY TIMES
www.thedailytimes.com
BETWEEN FRIENDS
WUMO
PEARLS BEFORE SWINE
PEANUTS
[email protected]
THE AMAZING SPIDERMAN
SHOE
THE DUPLEX
GARFIELD
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
SHERMAN’S LAGOON
PICKLES
PRICKLY CITY
MALLARD FILLMORE
BEETLE BAILEY
DUSTIN
BABY BLUES
SNUFFY SMITH
HI AND LOIS
B.C.
Thursday, October 16, 2014
WEATHER, PUZZLES | 13B
THE DAILY TIMES
Thursday, October 16, 2014
www.thedailytimes.com
Today
Friday
Chance of
showers
Saturday
Sunny
Monday
Sunday
Partly cloudy
Sunny
Slight chance
of showers
6347 7250 6843 6540 6745
!.$!,-2-.!(-) +,!%+%..%*)"*,!-."*,)**).* 2!(+!,./,!*'*,) -,!.* 24-+,! %.! $%#$-
H
H
Billings
63/38
LL
Minn. St. Paul
70/45
San
Francisco
71/61
H Denver
H
71/42
Los
Angeles
70/60
Detroit
63/55
LL
Juneau
47/36
" !
'())+(
&'())+(
&#
(&%*
Honolulu
85/72
For Tennessee, expect partly cloudy
skies in the west. Mostly cloudy skies
with scattered showers in the east.
&/ &$&((&"*/
"&. "&.
Bristol
58/43/sh 70/49/pc
Chattanooga
64/47/pc 77/52/pc
Crossville
57/43/sh 72/49/pc
Gatlinburg
61/43/sh
72/49/s
Jackson
70/49/pc 77/49/pc
Johnson City
58/43/sh 70/47/pc
Kingsport
58/43/sh 70/47/pc
Knoxville
62/45/sh 74/50/pc
Memphis
73/56/pc 79/55/pc
Nashville
63/48/pc 78/51/pc
PRECIPITATION
24 hours ending 6 p.m.................... 0.03"
Month-to-date..................................4.70"
Normal month-to-date.................... 1.19"
Year-to-date.................................... 34.15"
Normal year-to-date.....................38.03"
&($# +((%* !(
.
,# !% 1075' 1054.7'
0.5'
$!,*&!!
1002'
971.0'
3.8'
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2.2'
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812.5'
0.9'
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0.4'
%0--!! 1526' 1502.9'
794.8'
0.1'
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1020' 1008.4'
1.6'
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1815.7'
-1'
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Miami
84/74
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HUMIDITY
+(.* 2 70%
&**)* 96В° at Death Valley, CA
&&#)* 21В° at Alamosa, CO
($
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TEMPERATURES
!-.!, 2$%#$'*0 62В°/55В°
Normal high/low.......................... 71В°/49В°
Record high.............................. 87В° (1897)
Record low................................ 27В° (1872)
..%-.%-,!.$,*/#$
(2!-.!, 2
Atlanta
68/52
Houston
86/64
Anchorage
40/31
&/ &$&((&"*/
"&. "&.
Atlanta
68/52/pc
76/51/s
Atlantic City
72/52/sh 73/54/pc
Baltimore
71/54/sh 71/54/pc
Birmingham
71/48/pc
80/56/s
Boston
73/59/ts 71/54/pc
Charleston, SC 76/54/pc
78/57/s
Charlotte
69/46/pc
73/51/s
Chicago
61/50/cd 63/44/pc
Cincinnati
63/51/sh 72/48/pc
Dallas
87/59/s 85/60/pc
Denver
71/42/pc 66/42/pc
Destin
76/61/s
78/65/s
Houston
86/64/s 87/66/pc
offthemark
New York
74/59
Washington D.C.
73/55
Kansas City
74/48
DFW
Metroplex
88/60
! %)#--*"+(2!-.!, 2
Chicago
61/50
LL
&/ &$&((&"*/
"&. "&.
Jacksonville
76/53/pc 80/56/pc
Las Vegas
86/61/pc 84/61/pc
Los Angeles
70/60/f
70/62/f
Louisville, KY
63/51/r 76/50/pc
Miami
84/74/pc
84/64/s
Myrtle Beach
74/57/pc
75/60/s
New Orleans
82/61/s
85/64/s
New York City 74/59/sh 72/58/pc
Orlando
83/59/pc
82/59/s
Philadelphia
72/56/sh 72/55/pc
Raleigh
72/49/pc
75/52/s
San Francisco 65/56/pc 67/58/sh
St. Louis
69/51/pc 72/47/pc
Washington, DC 73/55/sh 72/54/pc
$!+*''!)-!-*)$-!) ! Trees............. Low Grass... Moderate
!+*,.-0%'',!-/(!)!1.-+,%)#
Weeds. Moderate Mold.... Moderate
*/,!,%$!'%''!,
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GOOD
"%&##+*%* Ozone
&/ good
7:43 a.m. 6:58 p.m.
1:05 a.m. 2:58 p.m.
Oct. 23 Oct. 30 Nov. 6 Nov. 14
New
First
Full
Last
Quarter
Quarter
HOROSCOPE
Trivia Fun by Wilson Casey
HAPPY BIRTHDAY for
Thursday, Oct. 16, 2014:
This year you seem to be naturally popular and lucky. You will
be able to create what you want if
you are clear about what that is.
You will network and add to your
professional contacts. You also will
witness a similar effect in your personal circle.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
в�…в�…в�…в�… Your intuition will kick
in and allow you to bring out the
best in a loved one. You could get
an earful, but make sure you share
your feelings, too.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
в�…в�…в�… Tension builds around
your home or family. You don’t
need to make a situation any more
difficult than it already is, so stay
positive.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
в�…в�…в�…в�…в�… You will be more
expressive than you have been in
a while. You also might deter others from expressing their concerns,
as they seem to be very impressed
with your ideas.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
в�…в�…в�…в�…в�… You could be more
direct with a loved one about a
risk. Make a point to weigh the pros
and cons of a change in your home.
Have a conversation about these
matters, even if you feel somewhat awkward.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
���� You’ll wake up finally
feeling more in control of your life.
Your ability to help others create
their desires also will come into
play.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
в�…в�…в�…в�…в�… Allow yourself some
personal time to daydream. You
are likely to touch base with a different part of your consciousness
as a result.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
в�…в�…в�…в�… You might need to
rethink a commitment involving a
friend. Only you can know for sure
how you will feel. It will behoove
you to do some reflecting on this
matter.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
в�…в�…в�…в�… You could be pushed
beyond your limits. Recognize how
important someone’s approval is
to you. You seem to do whatever
you can to get this person’s attention.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21)
в�…в�…в�…в�… Consider finding
another opinion, perhaps that of
an expert. You easily could make
a mistake unless you are wellgrounded.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)
в�…в�…в�…в�… Someone you trust, but
who also has a very different perspective, could prove to be challenging. You might not even have
requested help or feedback, but
this person has a need to be closer
to you and feel more in control.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
в�…в�…в�…в�… Others will come toward
you, and you might need to screen
calls and interactions in general if
you want to accomplish anything.
You will enjoy touching base with
different people in your life, but do
it another day.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)
в�…в�…в�…в�… You could be busy and
need to get past a hiccup in your
daily life. Your perspective might
help you breeze through this problem. Just don’t get too caught up
in the situation. The less energy
spent on this matter, the better.
The Stars Show the Kind of Day
You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive;
3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult
Which is a small headed cobra of Australia and New Guinea? Taipan, Stanley, Tartu, Sidon
At what age did Lucille Ball become a redhead? Birth, 12, 22, 30
Of what sport is Lydwina the patron saint? Soccer, Ice skating, Fishing, Lacrosse
More teasers? Comments? [email protected] — See answers below Sudoku
NEED ADVERTISING?
Call us
!!
today! Advertising Team
865-981-1150
CRYPTOQUOTE
NEWSMAKERS
Giudice pleads
guilty in ID case
PATERSON, N.J. —
A “Real Housewives
of New Jersey” star
already headed for federal prison
on fraud
charges
has pleaded guilty
in an unrelated state
case.
Giuseppe
Giuseppe �Joe’ “Joe”
Giudice
Giudice
accepted
the plea deal Wednesday in Paterson after
initially telling a judge
through his attorney
that he would go to trial
on charges of unlawful
use of an ID and impersonation.
Giudice allegedly used
his brother’s identity to
obtain a driver’s license
while his own license
was suspended.
Under the deal, Giudice will be sentenced to
18 months in prison, to
be served concurrently
with his 41-month federal sentence.
Giudice and wife
Teresa pleaded guilty
in March to bankruptcy
fraud, and Joe Giudice
pleaded guilty to not filing tax returns. They
were sentenced Oct. 2 in
Newark.
HBO Go going away
from cable in 2015
NEW YORK — Next
year HBO is cutting
the cord and selling its
popular streaming video service HBO Go as a
stand-alone product, as
more Americans choose
to watch the Web, not
the TV. Viewers longing to see “Game of
Thrones”, “True Detective” and “Veep” will no
longer have to pay big
bucks for cable and satellite contracts. Is this
the end of pay-TV as we
know it?
Millions already have
cancelled pay-TV subscriptions — up to 10
million U.S. households
are currently broadband-only. And about 45
percent of Americans
stream television shows
at least once a month,
according to research
firm eMarketer. That
number is expected to
increase to 53 percent
or 175 million people by
2018, it says.
14B | CLASSIFIEDS
THE DAILY TIMES | thedailytimes.com/classifieds
Thursday, October 16, 2014
(865)
233-2697 (865) 233-2796 2123 Highway 411 South., Maryville, TN
t8FTU#SPBEXBZ.BSZWJMMF5/
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AUTO
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96 Ford F150 Reg Cab
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04 Chevy Silverado
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99 Dodge Dakota
00 Dodge Dakota
Crew Cab
5 Speed, Air
Auto, PL-PW, Air, Local Trade
#7093
$ 3 ,9 9 5 $6,995
$4,995
#7046
$ 6 ,4 9 5
$13,995
Auto, 2wd, PL-PW #C5555
$1 2 ,4 9 5 $13,995
06 Chevy Colorado
4x4, Auto, 122k
$1 5 ,9 9 5
$16,995
07 Toyota Tacoma
$2 1, 9 9 5
Auto, V8, XL, 4x4, 92k
11 Ford F-150 Long
Bed Reg Cab
01 Dodge Ram
2500 Ext Cab
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91k, Auto, 2WD #7255
Auto, 5.9 Diesel, 4x4 #7131
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$1 2 ,9 9 5 $14,995
05 Ford F150 Lariat
04 Chevy Silverado 2500
06 Ford F150
Auto, 4x4, Leather, PL-PW,
8.1, Air, Crew Cab #7263
Auto, 111k, PL-PW, Air,
4x4, Crew Cab #6953
$1 5 ,9 9 5
$16,995
$17,995
07 Ford F150
Crew Cab FX4
08 Ford F250
XL Ext Cab
Ext, 6.4 Diesel, PL-PW, Air,
Lift Kit #7258
Leather, PL-PW, Air, 4x4,
Navigation, Sunroof #7199
$2 3 ,9 9 5 $25,995
$2 2 ,9 9 5 $24,995
$4 ,9 95 $6,995
$5,995
08 Ford Focus SES
Auto, PL-PW, Air
09 Toyota Camry XLE
#7260
$12,995
$1 1, 99 5 $12,995
$1 1, 99 5
$1 4 ,9 95
07 Cadillac DTS
04 Nissan 350Z
Power Sunroof, 91k, V8 #6981
87K #6871
Leather, PL-PW, Air, 6 Speed,
Convertible, 109k
$13,495
$1 1, 99 5
$16,995
$15,995
$1 4 ,9 95
$1 4 ,9 95
#C1111
$13,995
$11,995
$8 ,2 50
Auto, 96k, PL-PW
Auto, PL-PW, Air, Leather
#7042
#7254
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#7214
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$19,995
$1 3, 99 5
$14,995
$6,995
$1 1, 9 9 5
$5 ,9 9 5
$6,995
$5 ,9 9 5
$9,995
08 Toyota Avalon
Limited
13 Infiniti G37
Journey
Auto, PL-PW, Air, Leather,
Power Sunroof #3232
Auto, Leather, Power Sunroof,
PL-PW, 7,300 miles #C1111
$1 8, 99 5
$19,995
$8 ,4 9 5
$8,995
$9,995
$8 ,9 9 5
Auto, 4x4, PL-PW, Air,
6 cyl #7291
$11,995
$1 0 ,9 9 5
10 Ford Escape
07 Chevy Tahoe
08 Ford Explorer
Auto, 81k, PL-PW, Air #7245
Auto, PL-PW, Air, 94k
Auto, Leather, 3rd Seat, 4x4,
PL-PW, Air #7128
Auto, Eddie Bauer, 3rd Row, 2wd
$13,995
$1 2 ,9 9 5
$13,995
$1 2 ,9 95
Auto, PL-PW, Air, Leather,
99k, Extra Nice #7142
$2 2 ,9 9 5
#7253
Auto, 4x4, PL-PW, Air
08 Honda CRV
Auto, Leather, PL-PW-PS,
58k, PL-PW, Air, Leather,
Local Trade #7241
Auto, 4x4, PL-PW, Local
Trade #7217
06 Jeep Grand
Cherokee Laredo
Auto, PL-PW, Air, 2WD
05 Porsche Cayenne
Auto, Leather, PL-PW, Air,
Third Seat, DVD #C3131
03 Chevy Tahoe
05 Chevy Tahoe Z71
2 Wheel Drive, Ulimited
4 Door #7234
10 Nissan Murano
$1 0 ,9 9 5
05 Mercury
Mariner
Auto, Leather, 4x4, Third Seat,
DVD, Power Sunroof #7089
07 Jeep Wrangler
07 Yukon Denali XL
71k, 4x4, PL-PW, Air
$11,995
$2 9, 99 5
$31,995
07 Chevy Trailblazer
06 Lexus RX 330
$1 5 ,9 95
$8 ,9 9 5
$1 3, 99 5
$14,995
SLASHED PRICES
07 Nissan Xterra
#7160
$1 1, 4 95
79k, V6 #7080
Sunroof, 71K #7180
$1 2 ,9 95
$13,995
Trade, 33k #7164
4x4, V8 #7222
$1 0, 99 5 $12,995
Auto, Leather, PL-PW, Air,
5 Speed, PL-PW, Air, Local
Leather #7250
08 Buick Lacrosse
08 Honda Civic
08 Chevy Malibu LTZ
#7211
$1 6, 99 5
$8 ,9 95
$9,995
Auto, Pl-PW, Air, Leather,
Auto, Leather, PL-PW, Air
$18,995
$8 ,4 95
06 Chrysler 300-C
#7272
$1 5 ,9 95
$9,995
Leather, Auto, PL-PW,
2 Door #7236
Auto, 4 cyl, PL-PW,
Air, 34k
Auto, PL-PW, Air, 49k
$16,995
#7288
10 Nissan Sentra
12 Ford Mustang
4x4 #6848
$2 1, 9 9 5 $23,995
$1 2 ,9 95
$9 ,9 95
08 Audi A4 2.0T
03 BMW X5 AWD
$17,995
$9,995
13 Nissan Altima
Auto, Leather, PL-PW, Air,
Power Sunroof, 3.0, Extra
clean #c9595
$18,995
$1 7, 99 5
MANAGERS SPECIAL
$23,995
$1 2 ,4 95
$15,995
03 GMC Envoy
$12,995
$11,995
Auto, Leather, PL-PW, Air,
Auto, Leather, PL-PW, Air,
V6, Auto, PL-PW, Air,
4x4 #7200
Auto, Leather, Third Seat,
110k, 4x4 #7286
$9 ,9 95
03 Jeep Liberty
07 Ford Explorer XLT
06 GMC Yukon XL
$10,995
Auto, 4x4, PL-PW, Air,
05 Ford Expedition
$1 0 ,9 9 5
$9 ,9 95
Auto, 6cyl, Air, PL-PW,
$3 ,9 9 5
$7 ,9 95
$9,995
05 Ford 500 Limited 08 Chevy HHR LS 10 Dodge Avenger
04 Ford Explorer
$5,995
#7283
$7 ,9 95
Auto, Leather, PL-PW, Air,
Sunroof
SUVs & VANS
Auto, Leather, PL-PW, Air, 4x4
$11,995
#7159
Auto, Leather, Bose Stereo,
LOW, LOW RATES
$2 ,9 9 5
Auto, PL-PW, Air
#C9999
07 Chevy Impala SS
Navigation, 85K #7100
$3,995
Auto, Leather, PL-PW
Auto, PL-PW, Air #7083
4 cyl #7289
$10,995
$3 6 ,9 9 5
99 Mercedes SL
500
04 Nissan Maxima
#7133
#7249
#7229
07 Ford Fusion
Air #7246
Auto, PL-PW, Air, 62k
Auto, Local Trade, 4x4
04 Volvo S560 TL
Local Trade #7172
$9 ,9 95
Diesel Turbo Big Horn, 87k,
Auto, PL-PW, Air, 4x4 #7162
$2 6 ,9 9 5 $42,995
LOW, LOW RATES
09 Chrysler PT
Cruiser Touring
$9,995
11 Dodge Ram Crew
Cab 2500
Auto, PL-PW, 2wd, Air,
Leather, 68k, 4.7L #7196
$2 5 ,9 9 5 $27,995
Local Trade #7232
#7182
00 Mitsubishi
Montero
#C3333
$2 5 ,9 9 5 $27,995
Auto, PL-PW, Air, 84k,
Auto, 2 Door, PL-PW, 52k
$15,995
#7178
$1 8 ,9 9 5
$1 8 ,4 9 5 $19,995
12 Dodge Ram Crew
Cab SLT
24k, Auto, 2wd, Leather
Auto, PL-PW, Air, 65k
Auto, Leather, PL-PW,
$1 4 ,4 95
12 Toyota Tundra
Auto, 68k, Leather, Pl-PW,
07 Chrysler 300-C
$16,995
$1 7 ,9 9 5 $19,995
08 Chevy Malibu
10 Dodge Charger
09 Honda Accord
Auto, PL-PW, Air, 4x4 #7279
Auto, Leather, PL-PW, Air,
Auto, 4 cyl, PL-PW, Air, 78k
#7030
08 Ford F150 Ext Cab
Auto, PL-PW, Air, 106k,
11 Chevy HHR
Auto, Leather, PL-PW, Air,
129k
$5 ,9 95
$1 4 ,9 9 5
$15,995
Auto, PL-PW, Air, 4x4,
Leather, Sunroof, 87K #7166
Auto, PL-PW, Air,
115k, 4x4 #7140
08 Nissan Altima
$8 ,9 95 $10,995
$8 ,9 95 $9,995
$10,995
$5 ,9 95 $6,995
$6,995
5 Speed, Leather, PL-PW,
Air, 121k #7235
#7086
Auto, 77k, Pl-PW, Air,
4 cyl, Local Trade #7287
#7205
05 Volkswagen
Beetle Convertible
Auto, 126k, PL-PW
03 Mitsubishi
Eclipse GS
$1 4 ,9 9 5
07 Chevy Avalanche LT 07 Ford Explorer Trac
$1 7 ,9 9 5 $19,995
Auto, PL-PW, Air, 109k, 4x4
4x4, PL-PW, Air #7121
4x4, 5.9 Cummings #7231
$15,995
$1 2 ,4 9 5
10 Dodge Dakota
Crew Cab
01 Dodge Ram 3500
$1 4 ,9 9 5
08 Dodge Ram Crew
Cab 2500
$2 4 ,9 9 5 $26,995
#6837
$13,995
Ext Cab, Dully, 5 Speed,
CARS
07 Chrysler Sebring
$5 ,9 95
$1 6 ,9 9 5 $18,995
Ext Cab, 2WD, PL-PW
$9 ,9 9 5
$11,995
5 Speed, 2wd, PL-PW,
Air #7182
$1 4 ,9 9 5 $15,995
Crew Cab, Auto, 135k, 4x4,
Leather, Air, PL-PW #7092
Auto, PL-PW, 4x4, 56k #C9698
#7219
$1 2 ,9 9 5 $15,995
$9 ,9 9 5
$11,995
05 Chevy
Silverado
Camper Top, Auto, 101k,
04 Ford Superduty
F350 Crewcab
Auto, PL-PW, Air, 4x4,
109k #7071
Auto, Leather, PL-PW, 82k
#7252
2wd, Running Boards #7081
05 Ford F150 Ext Cab
03 Chrysler PT
Cruiser Turbo
Auto, PL-PW, 6 cyl
Auto, 87k, 2WD #7132
$9 ,9 9 5
$9 ,5 0 0 $10,995
$9 ,4 9 5 $11,995
WE GIVE YOU MORE FOR LESS
00 Ford Taurus
#7190
07 Ford F-150 Reg Cab
$13,995
#7028
$23,995
07 Chevy Ext Cab
Auto, Leather, PL-PW, 4x4,
Air, Local Trade #6862
07 Mazda Sport
Truck
03 Ford F150 Ext Cab
Auto, Air, CD, Local Trade
04 Dodge Ram
10 Ford Explorer
Trac Truck XLT
SR5, 86k, Auto #7185
01 Chevy
Silverado 2500
Auto, 2wd, 81k, Air,
PL-PW #7264
$1 5 ,9 9 5 $16,995
$16,995
4x4, PL-PW, Air, Local Trade,
$23,995
$1 2 ,9 9 5
05 Ford F150
Sport
Auto, 5 cyl, PL-PW, Air,
4x4, Z71, 122k, Power
Sunroof #7027
$8 ,9 9 5 $12,995
$9,995
06 Chevy Silverado 03 Toyota Crew Cab
Reg Cab, Auto, PL-PW,
PreRunner
Air, 84k, 2WD
#7244
OPEN 8-8pm M-Saturday
Sunday 12-6pm
WE BUY TRUCKS
WWW.IDEALAUTOSALESONLINE.COM
Power Sunroof, 93k, V6 #c6767
$19,995
$8,995
$1 3 ,9 9 5
07 Infiniti QX56
Auto, Leather, Sunroof,
Running Boards, Bose Sterio,
PL-PW, 3rd Seat, 4x4 #c5555
$1 7 ,9 9 5 $19,995
$1 8, 4 9 5
$15,995
$1 3 ,9 9 5
$1 4 ,9 9 5
$15,995
#7195
$15,995
$1 4 ,9 9 5
07 Jeep Wrangler
12 Jeep Liberty
07 Chevy Tahoe LT
6 Speed, Leather, 86k
51k, PL-PW, 4x4, Air
Auto, PL-PW, Air, Third Seat,
Leather, 4x4, CD #7259
#c4444
$20,995
$1 8, 99 5
#7777
$21,995
$2 0 ,9 9 5
$22,995
$2 0 ,9 9 5
MANAGERS SPECIAL
06 Dodge Grand Caravan 06 Dodge Grand Caravan
Auto, Stow & Go Seats,
PL-PW, Air, 75k #6670
#7198
#7208
$14,995
Auto, PL-PW, Air, Third Seat,
48k #6635
$6 ,9 9 5 $9,995
$8 ,9 9 5
08 Nissan Quest
Auto, PL-PW, Air, 92k,
Local Trade
#7161
$13,995
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
$1 2 ,9 9 5 $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
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