.....Advertisement.....
.....Advertisement.....

Today's Features

  • CASA of the Ninth Judicial District will have its inaugural Festival and Car Show from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. May 26 at Fort Southwest Point, Kingston.

    This kickoff to the Memorial Day weekend is to raise public awareness of and financial support for CASA’s mission, while providing entertainment for the entire family.

    Admission is free.

    The festival will include demonstrations and re-enactments at the fort, a band, a craft fair and a silent auction.

  • The city of Oak Ridge is distributing informational flyers to help inform residents and visitors about recent changes to two ordinances affecting on-street parking.

    The city will issue violations for offenses beginning June 18.

    During March and April, Oak Ridge City Council passed two ordinances contained in the City Code pertaining to on-street parking. The changes support initiatives approved last fall as part of the Not in Our City conceptual plan.

  • May is Older Americans month. The 2012 theme is Never Too Old to Play.

    Spring is here, and planting the vegetable garden is progressing along very well in the small garden space we have here at Victorian Square.

    We will be planting tomatoes, green peppers, green onions and cucumbers soon.

    Later they will be harvested to be used in our kitchen by Gladys, our main cook.

    We want to welcome to Victorian Square our new residents, Jimmy Heidel from Oakdale, and Rhibie McCarty. I’m not sure where Rhibie is from.

  • Monday night was the last day of the tent revival that was held on the grounds of Jamieson Development Center.

    The Rev. Lionel Moore preached the last night. He preached from 2 Kings 2:8-18. Subject was Being at the Right Place at the Right Time.

    There was a nice turnout for each service.

    The Pastoral Banquet that was held at Jamieson Center Saturday evening for Pastor Jesse L. Williams was well attended.

    Mary Hickey provided the music, and Curtis Anderson was the master of ceremonies.

  • Common in origin, lacking the symmetry and color of more glamorous vegetables — even sometimes defamed for its carbohydrate content — the potato’s place in history is still important.

    Enjoyed by rich and poor alike, it is a powerhouse of nutrition. It is estimated that 12 million tons of potatoes are consumed annually. Potatoes rank with rice, wheat and corn as the world’s most important crops.

  • “The Sound from Heaven” is the theme of a special worship, testimony, activities and ministry planned by Harriman Lighthouse of Aglow International on May 26.

    The event will start at 6:30 p.m. in the Princess Theatre at 421 N. Roane St., Harriman.

    The celebration includes Hebrew dancing and a special presentation by Maxine Raines, founder and director of Lost Sheep Ministry, Knoxville.

  • Parishioners and guests at St. Andrew’s Episcopal Church, Harriman, are asked to bring a new stuffed animal — with the tags still attached — to the 10 a.m. service on Mother’s Day, May 13.

    These toys will be brought forward for a blessing and then sent to area law-enforcement agencies to be used as needed.

  • The city of Harriman will honor those who paid the ultimate sacrifice for freedom with a Memorial Day celebration on May 26.

    The event includes a parade and free concert as tributes to those who have served and paid the ultimate price in keeping America safe.

    The commemoration begins at 1 p.m. with the opening of Harriman American Legion Hall museum.

  • Jon Loden, left, owner of Loden’s Auto Body Center in Kingston, makes a $1,000 donation to help kick off the annual Shrine Paper Sale fund drive for Shriners Hospitals for Children.

    Roy Ford accepts the donation.

    The paper sale will be May 14-20.

    “People like Noble Jon Loden and the generosity of the people of Roane County help keep the hospitals operating,” Ford said.

  • 25 Years Ago
    Southern Alloys and Metal Corp. in Rockwood sustained nearly $1 million worth of damage due to a fire. It was thought the suspicious fire was set to cover the tracks of a robbery. One safe was broken into.

    10 Years Ago
    Cheryl Sanders, a Dyllis resident, broke new ground by becoming the first female to be promoted to lieutenant in the history of the Tennessee Highway Patrol.

    Five Years Ago