Robert Lane Dyer, 40, to Stephanie Lee Garrison, 40, both of Crossville.
Steven Matthew Bell, 20, to Olivia Emily O'Neal, 19, both of Crossville.
Paul Joel Allred, 63, to Sylvia Jean Davis, 57, both of Crossville.
Christopher Scott Goddard, 27, to Rachael Nicole Scarbrough, 25, both of Crossville.
Gregery Lee Martin, 36, to Shelly Suzanne Wyatt, 36, both of Crossville.
Cody Wade Beaty, 21, to Katherine Alice Moore, 21, both of Crossville.
Ian Christopher Bartley, 23, to Jennifer Marie Wiedenhoeft, 20, both of Crossville.
Joshua Wayne Smith, 27, to Winter Dawn Scarbrough, 31, both of Crossville.
Andrew Samuel Casey, 20, to Starla Renee Kilby, 16, both of Crossville.
Daniel Lee Phillips, 39, to Victoria Hope Hedgecoth, 33, both of Crossville.
Hoy William King, 39, to Amber Dion Denton, 31, both of Crossville.
Avery Wayne Brown, 21, of Crossville, to Alyssa Karin Martin, 20, of Pikeville.
Curtis Allen London, 32, of Columbia, TN, to Sarah Jeanne Gardner, 30, of Crossville.
Nathan John Douglas, 31, to Cheryl Lynn Valenta, 31, both of Mohawk, NY.
Dustin Dean Cox, 23, to Michaela Diane Fox, 19, both of Crossville.
John Rimes, 42, to Jessica Renae Brown, 42, both of Crossville.
Jeffrey Stephen Platz, 51, to Janet Marie Rugar, 45, both of Crossville.
Anthony Harold Thompson, 21, to Ashley Nicole Phipps, 18, both of Crossville.
William Dudley Cardin, 47, to Shelia Marie Cardin, 42, both of Crossville.
PLEASANT HILL RAMBLINGS: Building a foundation and a place to play
The new church family that has been planted in Pleasant Hill, the Pleasant Hill Baptist Mission, took on a mission of its own.
Seniors can learn to defend themselves at Fair Park
We all know the world is getting more dangerous every day. It would be a good idea to know a little bit about defending ourselves when caught off guard. A fifth Senior Self Defense Beginner Class will be starting the end of this month.
PLATEAU GARDENING: Got questions? Tennessee Master Gardeners have answers
These encounters brightened my week just before that Sunday night ice storm and snowy Monday got March 2014 off to a roaring start: I saw an old friend in a grocery store parking lot. He stopped to chat and during that conversation asked, “What’s the story with azaleas this winter? Mine are protected up by the house but they look bad.” I didn’t have an immediate answer but have been asking around to see if other gardeners in the area have azalea troubles, too.
Womanless beauty pageant coming to Palace Theatre
The sixth annual Parade of Beauties and Chinese Auction Friday, March 21, from 6 to 9 p.m. at the Palace Theatre. Some extra things about this event is that the Avalon Center is celebrating 30 years of service.
AROUND THE TOWN: Two childhood faves celebrate milestones
Two pop culture icons are celebrating milestones this year: Mattel’s Barbie doll and the movie The Wizard of Oz. Barbie turns 55, and Oz is 75. Ironically, they are my two childhood favorites.
Master Gardener classes to begin
Once again spring is just around the corner. For all the Cumberland County residents who would like to learn more about plants, soil, bugs (good and bad) and all that it takes to be a successful gardener, the University of Tennessee, through the Extension office, is offering the Master Gardener training course.
Seniors enjoy oldies from Days Gone By
The 127 Senior Center gathered together Friday, Feb. 28, to socialize with coffee, goodies and chit chat. They played billiards, dominos and bingo, which was called by Arlene Simmons and Helen Lord, and the gifts were provided by Dr. M. Stewart Galloway, ophthalmologist.
PLATEAU GARDENING: Feeding and counting birds
A heavy mast crop last fall was one sign that led those who use old-time folk lore to predict conditions to warn that the winter of 2013-'14 would be bad. It was a good call. March blasts of arctic air make seeking out the remaining seeds, berries and nuts a matter of survival for wild birds and animals. Insect-eating creatures find food scarcer due to cold, as well.
Pleasant Hill’s modern-day ‘Renaissance Man’
Tom Eckert is a modern “Renaissance Man.” Growing up in Dayton, OH, music and art were significant elements in the development of his life. He spent many afternoons roaming the halls of the Dayton Art Institute.
Daniels to entertain at Fair Park
Lonnie Daniels worked as a school teacher in the White County schools, but did better with his upholstery shop in the basement of his home. He is better known to many as the leader of the very musical and famous Daniels Family Band.
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