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Mary Helen Miller

Stories by Mary Helen

See a timeline of the career of Chattanooga State Community College President Jim Catanzaro.

View our special multimedia report on Amendment 1

RED BANK — Bob Snipes has a message for the person who stole a truck from his business: He loves the thief anyway.

Bob Snipes has a message for the person who stole a truck from his business last week: He loves the thief anyway.

Times Free Press Sports Editor Jay Greeson discusses what to expect at the Baylor-McCallie football game tonight.

Video: Doughnuts arrive at City Council

Chattanoogans protest an ordinance that would require Koch's Bakery to paint over its doughnut mural.

The people you walked by and the conversations you missed.

  • June 12th, 2014  |
  • By Maura Friedman, Anna Lockhart, Mary Helen Miller, and Shawn Paik

Festival characters in their own words.

What happens at Riverbend makes it on Twitter.

Voters came in a steadier stream this afternoon than they did this morning at Soddy-Daisy Senior Citizen Center, the the polling place for precincts 1 and 4 in Soddy-Daisy.

Voting was off to a slow start this morning at East Ridge precinct 4. About 40 people had cast ballots at East Ridge United Methodist Church by 10:30.

DECATUR, Tenn. — The steeple was the first part of the church to collapse.

At Church of the Highlands in Harrison, there are no Easter traditions. Yet.

Dudley loved his pacifier. His sister Opossum loved vanilla ice cream.

Ooltewah Elementary School's art classroom is far too tidy for a kids' studio. The floors are spotless, the chairs are empty and the tables beg for more grime.

March Madness brackets are a tried and true office tradition. Nothing else can so efficiently bring cubicles together and tear them apart. There's a lot of pride – and sometimes money – on the line.

Here are the top three things to know today.

Today's top stories in one minute.

It may or may not snow next week, but the hype is really coming down out there.

The legal case against Andrew Hamblin, a snake-handling pastor in LaFollette, Tenn., fell apart Wednesday.

The legal case against Andrew Hamblin, a serpent-handling pastor in LaFollette, Tenn., fell apart today.

By 2025, there could be a human settlement on Mars. At least that's the goal for Mars One, a Netherlands-based nonprofit organization that recently selected its first round of candidates to be considered for a one-way ticket to the red planet.

Even as Christmas decorations begin to come down, gifts are still showing up on some doorsteps.

Looks like Santa didn't get to wear his tank top last night after all.

Just about any American who was alive and aware in 1963 can tell you where he was when he heard the news of John F. Kennedy's assassination. For some Chattanoogans, it's an earliest memory from a toddler's perspective: The TV is on, Mom is crying. For scores of others, the shock came at school. Television sets were wheeled into classrooms. Students were sent home early with newspapers. Adults wept.

They can still hear the voice that brought the news, breaking into a song on the car radio or disrupting a lesson over a school public address speaker.

Christy Smith fell for her husband's Southern accent before she ever laid eyes on him. The Washington state native met her husband through a dating website while they were living on the West Coast. They talked on the phone for a couple of weeks before meeting.

Two abandoned buildings owned by Tennessee Temple University are causing grief for some Highland Park residents.

At the heart of rivalry, there's beer

Thousands of re-enactors gathered at Mountain Cove Farms from Sept. 19 to 22 for the re-enactment of the Battle of Chickamauga. The weekend marked the 150th anniversary of the battle.

People are making more money in the Chattanooga area. New numbers from the U.S. Census Bureau's American Community Survey show a huge jump in median household income from 2011 to 2012 for people in Chattanooga and Hamilton County.

In Chattanooga and Hamilton County, income levels rose significantly, and the percent of people living in poverty dropped significantly from 2011 to 2012, new reports from the U.S. Census Bureau show. After a dip income in 2011, numbers are about where they were in 2010.

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