It “seems” to George Fowler (Letter to the Editor, March 23) that global warming is inconsistent with large Boston snowfalls, and he “believes” there has been no warming for 20 years.
In today's digital age, con artists are always just a click away online.
Recently several readers have asked how karate is going. OK, only one of you asked and was subsequently forced to endure my lengthy explanation. Such is the plight of a wife, I suppose.
Sevier County Commission's unanimous vote on Monday to appropriate $66,000 to buy property adjacent to Seymour Public Library left members of Friends of Seymour Library hopeful and excited. We would like to thank County Mayor Larry Waters and county commission for recognizing the value and importance of expanding the library.
The Tennessee Legislature's Republican supermajority may be losing some steam thanks to disagreements between the party's conservative and centrist factions.
Last week the Tennessee Senate's Transportation Committee approved the “County Road Relief Act of 2015,” which would make state funding for road grants more easily accessible to downtrodden Tennessee counties.
This global warming (AKA climate change) nonsense is getting old. Seems that every "good" Democrat must have something to say about it, and what a big threat to the world that it is. The United Nations organization has gotten aboard for the campaign. They are willing to spend billions of dollars (most of it U.S. taxpayer dollars) to fight this nonexistent global warming.
If recent times have taught us as a nation one lesson, it is starting a war is much easier than ending one.
Congratulations to Sevier County High School quarterback Deuce Wallace on his recent offer and commitment to play major-conference football at Northwestern.
This is strike two.
With Obama firmly into his second term in office, the Associated Press is reporting that the president's administration has set a new standard for secrecy.
Spring is on the way and Crop Sharers, a charitable gardening program, would like to introduce itself to vegetable gardeners and landowners across the county.
My mother sold World Books door to door in and around Roane County for many years when I was a boy. She has the gift for selling and later on, when she worked at the local Montgomery Ward store, sold so many microwaves that an executive from the manufacturer called to see how she was doing it.
Today is National Agriculture Day, a day to celebrate the achievements and abundance of goods produced by growers across the country.
Did you know the state of Tennessee is indoctrinating your kids into Islam? Don’t believe it? Attend a public meeting March 19 at 6:30 p.m. at the Sevier County Court House and see the facts presented by (an upper East Tennessee) parent, Mr. Craig Honeycutt, who discovered this fact by simply reviewing his daughter’s seventh grade homework.
Never before has there been a time when people need to turn to God for guidance in their lives than right now. All around us three is so much unhappiness and people are enduring overwhelming losses, tragedies and depression.
For more than 40 years we have celebrated National Ag Day as a time to pause and honor the American farmer. Today, our farmers are the most productive and efficient in the world with each one helping feed more than 144 people. We thank you, as well as everyone who plays a role in producing the food, fiber and fuel our country and the world depends upon.
No longer the staple they were just a half-century ago, scholastic science fairs have been knocked down a peg across the country.
The potholes on Highway 139 between the light at Highway 66 and Kyker Ferry are unacceptable.
The last six weeks have been extremely difficult for my family and me. Pam was a special lady, and I loved her very much. The sadness I’m feeling now will be with me for a long time, but I know Pam would want us to carry on. She was so strong and selfless, and the number of people who have honored her life is a testament to the kind of woman she was. She touched many lives, especially mine, and I was blessed to call her my wife. Now she’s with our Lord and Savior, and that brings our family comfort.
It’s likely you’ve seen them: weaving over the center line and onto the shoulder of the road, failing to maintain pace with other vehicles or last-second breaking behind stopping traffic.
It seems many throughout the U.S., especially the millennial generation, have become jaded to the fabric of the very country in which we live.
Tennessee is one of only a handful of U.S. states to have an appointed state attorney general.
t’s becoming a more and more regular occurrence that a reader approaches me to offer a word on what I write in this space each week.
Yet another high school basketball season has ended for our local high school teams. And though no team made the state tournament this year, continuing a streak that dates back to the Pigeon Forge Lady Tigers' 2011 appearance, several teams staged impressive campaigns.