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Pigeon Forge is a booming resort town in Tennessee with the majestic Great Smoky Mountains towering in the background. The national park's birth in 1934 forever changed this once-fertile farming river valley. Pigeon Forge is a vacationing playground with every type of family amusement imaginable, the most noted being Dolly Parton's own Dollywood theme park. The town began with a few large-acre farms and a cluster of farm-related businesses. Its unusual name derived from an iron forge built by Isaac Love in 1819 and the Little Pigeon River that provided power for its operation. The Cherokees, native to the area, named the river because of the countless passenger pigeons lining its banks. Love's son, William, built a gristmill in 1830 that still stands today. The Old Mill is on the National Register of Historic Places.
Pioneering business people, individuals, and the Pigeon Forge Public Library provided the majority of the photographs in this book. Veta Wilson King, the historian for the city's library, wrote and published Mountain Folks of Old Smoky.
Table of Contents
Ironworks and Early Farming Community
The Great Smoky Mountains Change a Destiny
Roadside Cottages and Smoked Hams Beckon Tourists
Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.