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HAPPY MOTHER’S DAY Four area mothers will soon be enjoying $125 each of well-deserved pampering courtesy of Gould’s Day Spa & Salon. And they’ll have their kids to thank, no less, for sending in pictures of their most inspired creations celebrating Mom. Page 10

Germantown Weekly SCHOOLS

Mayors, sherif discuss security

Hash out funding for deputies at schools By Clay Bailey bailey@commercialappeal.com 901-529-2393

and Jennifer Pignolet pignolet@commercialappeal.com

BRANDON DILL/SPECIAL TO THE COMMERCIAL APPEAL

The Commercial Appeal’s Mark Russell (left), managing editor, Louis Graham, editor, and Stephanie Boggins (right), vice president of advertising, congratulate the 11 Academic All-Stars announced during an awards luncheon May 1 at the Hilton Memphis.

ACHIEVEMENT

Academic All-Stars Seven of 11 area scholars to join exclusive list have local ties

By Linda A. Moore lmoore@commercialappeal.com 901-529-2702

Perfection is rare. But for Keyuree Satam, it was achievable. Satam, who lives in Collierville and a senior at Lausanne Collegiate School, managed to score a perfect 36 on the ACT, a perfect 2400 on the SAT and a perfect score of 5 on advanced placement tests in six subjects. She has a 4.623 weighted grade-point average. (A weighted GPA gives a student ive points for an A instead of the four points in a regular class.) That, along with her an extensive list of accomplishments, helped to make her one of 11 recipients of The Commercial Appeal’s Academic All-Stars Awards. “Honestly, I was very surprised when the thing came up with my name,” said Satam, who was rec-

ognized as an All-Star in general scholarship. “I’m really excited. Also, this is a really nice trophy. It’s going to go in the middle of the shelf in my room.” The program is in its eighth year, and more than 500 students, parents, teachers and supporters attended the awards luncheon last Thursday at the Hilton Memphis. The Memphis-area high school students were recognized for excellence in academics, leadership and community service. The students are nominated by their schools and selected by a panel of judges from Rhodes College, Christian Brothers University and the University of Memphis. Collierville High School led all schools with three winners and seven of the 11 winners live in Collierville or Germantown.

Suburban mayors met with Shelby County Sherif Bill Oldham on May 1 to work out plans for funding deputies at the new municipal school districts. At issue is Oldham’s previous stance that his department would provide deputies at no cost in Shelby County Schools, but would charge to provide them for the new districts. Bartlett Mayor Keith McDonald said he wanted to make sure suburban taxpayers weren’t being treated as “second-class citizens.” “I don’t think that was the intent,” McDonald said after the meeting. Several of those attending the meeting said their concerns were adequately addressed. “In the end, Sherif Oldham said the Sheriff’s Department is going to be there for us,” Arlington Mayor Mike Wissman said. “We just have to work some things out.” Oldham said: “It was a very productive meeting. They had some very good points, and we walked out of there in agreement.” While most of the suburban systems are still wrestling with the funding of the oicers, and plans must be approved by superintendents and school boards, then reviewed by the legislative bodies as part of the budget process, Germantown oicials say they have worked out a

See ALL-STARS, 2 See DEPUTIES, 2

Inside the Edition

FAIR ON THE SQUARE

‘A FUNNY THING ...’

Food, fun, fencing in heart of C’ville

One of the funniest musicals ever written to close Germantown Community Theatre’s season. NEWS, 3

Event raises funds for community projects By Samantha Bryson s.bryson@commercialappeal.com 901-529-2339

GRIZZLIES’ DECISIONS Zach Randolph’s future in Memphis is likely the biggest question in what should be an interesting ofseason. GRIZZLIES, 14

SHORT PIT STOP Racing legend Mario Andretti stops to sign autographs, meet fans. AUTO RACING, 15 The Commercial Appeal © Copyright 2014

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The Collierville Fair on the Square had most everything you’d expect of a town festival — including all manner of bouncy castles, fried foods and bejeweled birdhouses — and quite a few things you might not — like a mechanical bull and some good old-fashioned sword ighting. Though, to be fair, it’s less of a sword ight than it is a highly skilled game of tag, said fencing instructor Tom Knowles after his

well-attended demonstration on May 4. Now in its 39th year, the weekend festival drew thousands out into the sunshine to enjoy the uncharacteristically good weather during the irst weekend in May. It was Knowles’ first time hosting a fencing demonstration at the town fair but he, joined by his assistant Phillip Geyer, succeeded in capturing more than a little enthusiasm from many of the kids watching them thrust and parry their way along the pavement. “Normally when you see

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CHRIS DESMOND/SPECIAL TO THE COMMERCIAL APPEAL

Mackenzie Cabb, 12, of Collierville gets thrown from the mechanical bull ride during the Collierville Fair on the Square on Sunday.

sword ighting on TV or in the movies, what you’re seeing is sword ighting, not fencing,” Knowles said to the crowd. “What we do is play a game of tag with metal sticks ... it’s up to you to igure out how to solve the puzzle.” Knowles called fencing “a physical form of chess,”

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2 » Thursday, May 8, 2014 »

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In the News Shelby County Primary eleCtion

luttrell, malone to face of for county mayor Chism, Billingsley win commission primaries The Commercial Appeal

Former County commissioner Deidre Malone defeated her two opponents in the Democratic primary, and will face Shelby County Mayor Mark Luttrell in the Aug. 7 election. Malone garnered 35.8 percent of the votes cast, compared with 32.7 percent for Rev. Kenneth

Whalum Jr. and 31.2 percent for County Commissioner Steve Mulroy. “We’re ready for Mark Luttrell, and I think he knows it,” Malone said. Malone, 51, will attempt to unseat incumbent Luttrell, who predictably sailed to an easy victory in the Republican primary. Luttrell received 96 percent of the tallied votes against perennial candidate Ernest Lunati. “It’s been a quiet primary for

DEPUTIES

me,” Luttrell said. “I’ve just been trying to let the other side decide who they’re going to run.” In other races, David Reaves, who got 49 percent of the votes, secured the Republican nomination and with it the District 3 seat, ahead of Sherry Simmons who got 42 percent, Kelly Price with 5 percent and Naser Fazlullah with 4 percent. Reaves credits the win to the work he’s done for the past four years on the Shelby County School Board and the eforts of

his campaign workers. “It’s the teachers who believed in me and what we’ve done on the school board, it’s the parents who we’ve served for the past four years, family and friends who worked on the campaign,” Reaves said. “Just those who have been appreciative of the effort for the past four years and believed in me.” Republican George Chism will represent District 2 on the commission, winning with 55 percent of the vote against Da-

vid Bradford Jr., who received 45 percent. Commissioner Mark Billingsley won the Republican nomination for District 4 with 63 percent, beating Ron Fittes, with 37 percent. Billingsley will face Democrat Jacqueline D. Jackson in the general election. She went unchallenged in the primary. Billingsley was appointed to the commission in January, illing the seat that was vacated by Lakeland Mayor Wyatt Bunker.

Police reports

beale Street muSiC feSt

from 1

APRIL 28

deal with Oldham’s oice. Germantown Police Chief Richard Hall said he spoke with Oldham last week to say he didn’t think it was fair for the municipal schools to have to pay for the deputy at Houston High School. Germantown has an oficer at Germantown Middle and High schools, two of the three schools within Germantown city limits that will remain with Shelby County Schools. Hall agreed to keep his oicers there, without asking for payment from Shelby County Schools, and felt Shelby County should do the same with its deputy at Houston High. “We’re going to do a swap,” Oldham said. “(Hall’s) going to leave a guy (at Germantown High), and I’m going to put one in Houston.” The use of deputies in the suburban school systems opening this year can take on many forms. For example, Lakeland and Arlington don’t have police departments and rely on the Sherif’s Department for enforcement within their boundaries. Several mayors agreed there was some confusion associated with the sherif’s budget presentation to the Shelby County Commission last month, when Oldham said the municipal school districts would have to pay deputies’ salaries to keep them in the middle and high schools. The discussion implied that Shelby County Schools would not have to pay for oicers assigned to campuses in the overall county system. That didn’t sit well with suburban mayors, who argued their residents pay county property taxes just like Memphis residents, who will make up the bulk of students in SCS. The suburban leaders questioned why their school systems had to pay for the school resource oicers. Oldham said the SCS cost is covered by the Safe Schools Grant. The suburban leaders said they will seek similar funding. Most agreed Oldham’s presentation and intent were misunderstood. “It was probably my lack of political acumen,” Oldham said, saying he didn’t know the suburban school boards and superintendents are part of the review process.

ALL-STARS from 1 The three Collierville High winners are: Saie Ganoo, Collierville High School, Science: Ga-

noo has a 4.63 weighted GPA and scored a 35 on the ACT. She also attended the Tennessee Governor’s School for Engineering and the Duke University Summer Institute. She is a National Merit Finalist.

Peyton Myers, Collierville High School, Social Sciences and History: Myers is plan-

ning a career in the military and will attend the National Youth Leadership Forum for National Security in Washington. He has a 4.04 weighted GPA.

Kevin Sun, Collierville High School, General Scholarship-Public: Sun

scored 35 on the ACT, 2370 on the SAT and has a 4.70 weighted GPA. He scored a perfect 5 on 11 advanced placement exams. He ranks irst in his class and was recently named a Presidential Scholar. The other winners are:

■ Someone took lower containers from the victim’s residence in the 8300 block of Heather Glen at 5:58 a.m. ■ Oicers arrested three male adults for trespassing and one was found in possession of marijuana in the 8000 block of Dogwood Road at 3:35 p.m. ■ Someone took victim’s wallet from her purse in the 1800 block of Exeter at 4:49 p.m. ■ Two vehicles collided causing injuries at Poplar and Scruggs at 2 p.m. APRIL 29

MikE BROWn/THE COMMERCiAL APPEAL

Black Stone Cherry guitarist Ben Wells pleases the crowd during the final day of the Beale Street Music Festival at Tom Lee Park.

What a kick! Great weather blesses opening weekend of monthlong memphis in may festivities By Bob Mehr mehr@commercialappeal.com 901-529-2517

The 2014 Beale Street Music Fest continued with a third straight day of warm temperatures and sunny skies on May 4, an uncommon but very welcome development for the 38th edition of the event. If this year’s lineup was in some ways a letdown — with less star power at the top and less intrigue in the middle — it was ofset by perfect weather conditions. “This is the way the festival should be, this is why it was started in May,” said Memphis in May president and CEO Jim Holt. “Certainly, the weather has an impact number-wise, but also impacts everyone’s enjoyment. It’s better than walking around in mud or, as was the case last year, arctic cold.” Although attendance numbers were still unknown and sales igures won’t be out until Memphis in May’s iscal year concludes in July, organizers seemed to

Bethany Beckham, Evangelical Christian School, Drama and Speech: Beck-

ham, who lives in Germantown, is a National Merit Commended Student with a 4.50 weighted GPA and scored a perfect 36 on the English section of the ACT. In 2013 she spent three weeks in a musical theater program at Oklahoma City University. She is a two-time Academic All-Star. Salman Haque, Memphis University School, English and Literature: Haque, who

lives in Germantown, has a 5.34 weighted GPA and scored a perfect 36 on the ACT and 2370 on the SAT. He scored a perfect 5 on Advancement Placement tests in ive subjects. He will attend Harvard in the fall. Elizabeth Zak, St. Agnes Academy, Foreign Language: Zak, who lives in

Germantown, has a 4.39 weighted GPA and spent ive years studying Latin and two years studying Mandarin Chinese. She earned a magna cum laude distinction on the National

be generally pleased with the results. While Holt acknowledged that advance three-day ticket sales were down, single-day sales were up “dramatically.” He attributes that in part to the weather, but mainly to the particular dynamics and breakdown of this year’s lineup. “We had some acts booked that had big crowds, but whose fans might not want to go all three days,” said Holt. “Friday night we had an incredibly potent lineup. It drew a mobile, hipster-type crowd for Foster the People, Pretty Lights, Fitz and the Tantrums, and Grouplove.” “Then on Sunday, for example, we had a stellar hard rock stage, with Avenge Sevenfold headlining, but there wasn’t three days of that, so those folks decided, ‘We’ll just go Sunday.’” Overall, the consensus was that Kid Rock and Avenge Sevenfold, who headlined the Bud Light Stage on Saturday and Sunday, respectively, drew the festival’s biggest crowds over-

all. Holt added that organizers expect postfestival numbercrunching to reveal that Friday — which featured a massive turnout for rapper Snoop Dogg — would be the biggest night of the festival. “The event is continuing to draw strong,” said Holt. “I’d always like to have a few more people here. But I think it’s important to reinforce the city’s musical heritage. And we feel we do that successfully, while also being the most diverse festival of this kind.” Behind the scenes, the lack of rain meant a lot less panic and logistical maneuvering, leaving the staf and volunteers able to focus on dealing with the basic functions of the festival rather than damage control. “When you see staf walking around with smiles, you know it’s been a good weekend,” said Holly Ford, Memphis in May’s new director of marketing. Ford, who took over for 15year Memphis in May veteran Diane Hampton — who left the organization last July — said the festival had visitors from a dozen countries and all 50 U.S. states, with the highest concentration, as ever, coming from Tennessee, Arkansas and Mississippi.

■ Someone forced entry through a rear door and took a laptop computer and shotgun in the 2800 block of Port Charlotte at 11:34 a.m. ■ Someone entered an unlocked rear door and took jewelry and electronics in the 3000 block of Laurinburg Circle at 12:57 p.m. ■ Someone took the victim’s cell phone in the 9700 block of Wolf River at 3:15 p.m. ■ Oicers initiated a traic stop and arrested and adult male found in possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia in the 8600 block of Farmington at 4:25 p.m. ■ Someone took cash from the victims purse in the 7600 block of Poplar at 10:18 p.m. APRIL 30

■ Oicers arrested an adult female for punching her husband in the face in the 8600 block of Havenhurst at 12:29 a.m. MAY 2

■ Someone broke into the Germantown Public Works facility and took two vehicles and equipment in the 7700 block of Southern Avenue at 5:02 a.m. ■ Oicers arrested a female juvenile for taking money from another student in the 7600 block of Poplar Pike at 10 a.m. ■ Someone took the victim’s cell phone from her locker in the 7900 block of C.D. Smith at 2:45 p.m. ■ Three vehicles collided causing injuries at Germantown Road and Wolf Trail Cove at 7:45 a.m. MAY 4

■ Victim reported that she was assaulted by the mother of a patient in the 7600 block of Poplar at 12:35 a.m. ■ Oicers responded to a domestic disturbance where husband had physically assaulted his wife in the 1900 block of Thorncroft at 9:57 p.m. Provided by the Germantown Police Department

THE

WEEKLY

Latin Exam. Matthew Lee, Christian Brothers High School, Mathematics: Lee is the

Volume 2, No. 10

founder and president of his school’s Math Club. By graduation he will have taken 11 AP exams and has a weighted GPA of 4.83.

The Weekly, a publication of The Commercial Appeal, is delivered free on Thursdays to select residents throughout Germantown and Collierville.

Mailing address:

Madeleine Murphy, Brighton High School, Career-Technical: Murphy is

planning for a career in veterinary health technology. She has a 3.75 GPA and was chosen for the Tennessee Governor’s School for the Agricultural Sciences. Alana Olswing, St. Mary’s Episcopal School, Music:

Olswing plays violin and won the Memphis Youth Symphony Concerto competition. She was also named to the All-State Tennessee Orchestra and has a 4.98 weighted GPA. Briyana Rainer, Central High School, Art: Rainer

has a 4.31 weighted GPA. Her artwork has been displayed at Memphis International Airport, and she has been awarded a $10,000 scholarship from the Memphis College of Art.

The Weekly The Commercial Appeal 495 Union Ave. Memphis, TN 38103 To suspend or cancel delivery of The Weekly, call 901-529-2731. CHRiS DESMOnD/SPECiAL TO THE COMMERCiAL APPEAL

Cade Rhoades rides one of the ponies during the 39th annual Fair on the Square sponsored by the Twentieth Century Club. He is the son of Dusty and Tonya Rhoades of Collierville.

THE WEEKLY EXECUTIVE EDITOR

David Boyd • 901-529-2507 boyd@commercialappeal.com CONTENT COORDINATOR

Matt Woo • 901-529-6453 woo@commercialappeal.com

FAIR from 1 Collierville community, according to April Mason, one of its organizers. “The vendors are very happy this year,” Mason said. “There’s been thousands of people here. We could not ask for better weather.” The fair is sponsored each year by the Twentieth

Century Club, and all of the money raised from booth sales is awarded to education, arts, environmental or community groups who apply for the grant money. “This is a wonderful thing for the town,” said Estie Sheahan of the Collierville Community Fund. “People get a chance to sell their wares and meet others doing the same thing. People you don’t normally see, you see at the festival.”

THE COMMERCIAL APPEAL PRESIDENT AND PUBLISHER

George Cogswell 901-529-2205 • GCogswell@ commercialappeal.com VICE PRESIDENT OF ADVERTISING

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In the News ARTS AND ENTERTAINMENT

GERMANTOWN

GTC closes season with ‘A Funny Thing Happened’

DJ thwarts phone store break-in by using his car horn

By Renee Davis Brame Special to The Weekly

Germantown Community Theatre closes its 42nd season with “A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum.” The play, one of Broadway’s greatest farces, is fast paced, witty and one of the funniest musicals ever written. Join GCT as the cast takes comedy back to its roots, combining the time-tested fun of 2,000 year old comedic Roman playwright Plautus with the infectious energy of classic Vaudeville.

The play irst opened on Broadway in 1962, winning a Tony Award for best book. After a successful two-year run, it was adapted for the screen in 1966 and revived on Broadway in 1972 and 1996. The Forum team is led by co-directors Courtney Oliver and Joshua Quinn. The cast includes Wesley Barnes, Bethania Baray and Sean Carter. The elaborate Roman costumes are designed by Robin Owens. The play will be the irst show produced under the leadership of new GCT executive director, Michael

Mark Campbell and Wesley Barnes star as Psudelous and Gymnasia in “A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum,” which runs May 16-June 1 at Germantown Community Theatre.

Miles. To commemorate this and the inal show of the 2013-2014 season, GCT will hold a special opening night party. Sponsor Henny Penny Mobile Boutique and food truck MarksGrill will be on hand from 5-8 p.m. on May 16 in the GCT parking lot to celebrate with food and shopping.

By Clay Bailey bailey@commercialappeal.com 901-529-2393

The show will run May 16-June 1. Curtains open at 7:30 p.m. Thursdays, 8 p.m. Friday and Saturdays and Sundays at 2:30 p.m. Tickets are $25, $15 for senior and students and $10 kids 12 and under. Renee Davis Brame is the interim managing director for Germantown Community Theatre.

GERMANTOWN

Caregivers may reap benefits of service By Lela Garlington garlington@commercialappeal.com 901-529-2349

Dana Schillawski of Germantown felt guilty about putting her mother in an adult day care center for those with dementia and Alzheimer’s. But she quickly found on the two days her mother, Joyce Aliperti, was at Page Robbins Adult Day Services in Collierville, Aliperti wasn’t bored and enjoyed making new friends. In addition, over time Schillawski’s own health improved when she didn’t feel as much stress from being a round-the-clock caregiver. For the past 18 months, Aliperti is now at the center four days a week from about 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. “If

we didn’t have Page Robbins, we would have probably put my mother in a nursing home. It’s been a godsend,” said Schillawski, 51, who worked in sales for 20 years before becoming a full-time caregiver three and half years ago to her mother and her two teenage stepsons. A recent study published online in the American Journal of Geriatric Psychiatry found that family caregivers show an increase in the beneicial stress hormone DHEA-S on days when they use an adult day care service for relatives with dementia. Researchers at Pennsylvania State University and the University of Texas at Austin found that DHEAS controls the harmful

efects of cortisol and is associated with better longterm health. “This is one of the irst studies to show that DHEAS can be modiied by an intervention, which, in our case, was the use of an adult day care service,” said Steven Zarit, distinguished professor of human development and family studies at Penn State. “We know that caregivers are at increased risk of illness, because of the long hours of care they provide and the high levels of stress,” Zarit explained. “These indings suggest that use of adult day care services may protect caregivers against the harmful efects of stress associated with giving care to someone with dementia.”

Not your Momma’s braces! Less chair time, less wear time, less metal.

DHEA-S or dehydroepiandrosterone sulfate, he said, “helps calm the stress response down, prevents tissue damage, and leads to a positive mood. In chronic stress situations, DHEA-S is depleted and cannot do this protective job.” Herbie Krisle, executive director of Page Robbins and also a board of directors member of the National Adult Day Services Association is not surprised by the study’s results. “I am grateful to have the scientiic evidence. We have long known that caregivers beneit from their loved ones attending an adult day service program,” Krisle said. “Oftentimes caregivers postpone their own medical and spiritual needs”

Longtime radio personality Ron Olson’s early morning drive to FM 100 was interrupted last Friday for Olson to break up a break-in. Olson, a morning disc jockey, saw a Germantown city truck inside an AT&T store at 6267 Poplar, astutely realized that didn’t look right for 4:30 a.m. and scared of a pair of would-be burglars wearing ski masks, even chasing them and perhaps their getaway driver in the predawn hours. Germantown officials said the truck at the AT&T store was one of two vehicles and tools stolen overnight from the suburb’s public works complex at 7700 Southern. While they recovered the truck used in the burglary, the second one — a 2011 Ford F350 — was still missing. Germantown police reports indicate a key card is necessary to enter the lot, and there was no sign of forced entry through the gate or the place where the stolen lawn equipment was kept. The stolen equipment, which included multiple backpack blowers, trimmers, edgers, chain saws, pole saws and a generator, was valued at $15,400. In typical Olson fashion, his recounting of disrupting the break-in was rather entertaining, starting with acknowledging he is “like a little cop,” on his early

morning drives down Poplar from his Germantown residence. “It takes a minute for your brain to igure out what’s going on,” he said of the Friday morning case. “I’m like: ‘Why is there a truck in there? Is there a promotion? Are they working on something?’ Then I look inside, and it looks like two guys stocking the shelves.” They weren’t stocking the shelves, they were unstocking them. So with the realization that led him to invoke a “Holy crap, Batman,” he whipped into the parking lot, noted the city of Germantown vehicle and tried to thwart the thieves as safely as possible. “I get on the horn and lay on the horn,” Olson said. “I don’t know what else to do, just to make noise. So I stayed on the car horn and kept honking and honking. That got their attention, and they split.” Olson followed them in his car as they led on foot, eventually running into the Park and Ridgeway area. He saw another car in the vicinity, igured it was their getaway driver and followed that car on a circuitous route before losing it. Police have no suspects in the case. “I’ve been driving to work early in the morning for a long time, and I’ve seen my share of drunk drivers and that kind of stuf,” Olson said. “But I’ve never seen anything like this. This is a irst.”

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Say Cheese! “I love all Disney movies. My favorite is ‘Finding Nemo.’ My favorite character is Dory.”

We asked local middle school students:

What’s your favorite Disney movie and character?

MARK WIELAND sixth grade

“‘Frozen’ is my favorite Disney movie. Sebastian from the ‘Little Mermaid’ is my favorite character.” SERAFINA NORTON, eighth grade

“My favorite character is Jasmine from my favorite movie ‘Aladdin.’” CARLY HOLT seventh grade

“Gaston (Beauty and the Beast) is my favorite character. My favorite movie is ‘Treasure Planet.’” CHASE BELNAP, eighth grade

“‘The Lion King’ is my favorite Disney movie. Stitch (Lilo & Stitch) is my favorite character.” PATRICK WALLACE, eighth grade PHOTOS BY KIM ODOM

|

SPECIAL TO THE WEEKLY


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Schools IN THE CLASSROOM

‘Little Mermaid, Jr.’ Briarcrest senior, Alexandra Efird, plans to attend Samford and major in nursing.

STUDENT SPOTLIGHT

Eird wants to major in nursing in college ALEXANDRA EFIRD Briarcrest Christian School, senior

Family: Bruce and Gayla Eird, sister, Torie

What do you like most about your school: I love the various PhoToS By KIM odoM/SPECIaL To ThE WEEKLy

After months of rehearsals, Bon Lin Middle School students will present the musical production of “Disney’s The Little Mermaid, Jr.” The play is filled with charming character like the Gulls, portrayed by sixth-grader Kasidy Landry, and eighth-graders, Victoria Burns and Katerina Helmers.

Bon Lin students to perform Disney classic this weekend

Drama students practiced in costumes and with props just a few days before the production. Some costumes were on loan, like that of Ursula, played by Carly Holt, which was borrowed from Farmington Elementary School.

By Kim Odom Special to The Weekly

A cast of 36 talented Bon Lin Middle School Drama Club students will take stage Friday evening to present one of three magical performances of “Disney’s The Little Mermaid Jr.” The hourlong musical, directed by the school’s choir and theater arts director Cynthia Wieland, is designed for middle school-aged performers. Wieland has been at Bon Lin Middle for four years and this will be the fourth musical she has directed. The production of “The Little Mermaid Jr.,” will feature songs from the award-winning animated ilm, along with three new songs from Broadway’s production. Under Wieland’s direction, students have been rehearsing after school several times a week and on Saturdays. Now that they’re down to the wire Wieland says the cast is ready, excited, and can’t wait for opening night. Seventh-grader Caroline Morath was cast as Ariel. Morath says although she has participated in school talent shows, this will be her irst school musical. The honors choir student is thrilled to take stage in a character she has loved since

the irst time she saw the movie. The biggest challenge for Morath has been getting into the character. Morath says it helps that she relates with the character of Ariel. “She is very curious and so am I. I like to learn everything I can just like Ariel does,” she added. The common personality trait between the vibrant Disney character and the talented drama student has helped Morath bring Ariel to life in a sincere way. According to Wieland, getting ready for opening night has been a group efort. “From the making of props, costumes and scenery it has truly been a community event,” she said. “We reached out to some local schools for help with a few items and both Farmington Elementary and TiptonRosemark Academy loaned us some items

from their past productions.” The majority of the set, costumes, and props, were created by students, parents, and Wieland herself. “We have shed literal blood, sweat, and tears while making such items as Prince Eric’s ship, Ariel’s rock, pieces for her grotto, and the list goes on and on,” she adds. “Although it has been hard work, we have had so much fun on this journey,” said Wieland. “I am truly impressed with the natural talent of our lead performers. We had 15 of our students earn spots in the All Southwest Tennessee Junior High Honors Chorus this year, and many of those same students are cast in the show.” Tickets are $5 at the door. Performances will be held at the school, located at 3862 N. Germantown Road, Friday and Saturday at 7 p.m. and Sunday at 2 p.m.

Staf opens doors to incoming parents, students By Katherine Perry Special to The Weekly

Most elementary schools welcome new parents at the beginning of the school year, usually at a breakfast or an open house. But the teachers and administrators at Bailey Station Elementary just couldn’t wait that long. “With all the changes that come along with a new district, we felt our incoming parents would beneit from knowing as much as possible about us before their children walk through the door in August,” said principal Cindy Tesreau. The events were called “Pop

Into Bailey Station” and “Pop Into Kindergarten.” Each night featured the warm and welcoming sights, sounds and smells of freshly popped popcorn. Tesreau’s faculty invited parents who would be new to BSE to come and tour the building, meet the teachers and get familiar with their new school home. The events took place on two nights April 22 and April 24. April 22 was planned especially for students entering irst through ifth grade, while April 24 was focused entirely to incoming kindergartners and their parents. On both evenings, kids and families enjoyed freshly popped popcorn, guided tours

of the building, question and answer sessions, musical performances provided by the students and extracurricular club stations. Parents also learned about after-school care and summer camp. Bailey Station kindergarten teacher Marci Nobert collaborated with her peers to orchestrate a successful evening for everyone. “More than anything, we want our parents to know why BSE is such a special place. Our school is a place where kids are loved and love to learn,” said Nobert. Katherine Perry is a teacher at Bailey Station Elementary School.

EVANGELICAL CHRISTIAN SCHOOL

Germantown lutist Lauren Kim to perform at Carnegie Hall By Mylissa Horrocks Special to The Weekly

Evangelical Christian School student Lauren Kim of Germantown picked up a lute for the irst time in ifth grade. Privately coached by local instructor Myung Kim, Lauren was excited to transition from piano to a woodwind instrument. “When I started flute, I thought I was going to hate it, since the notes and method were so diferent from what I knew. But I fell in love with the lute quickly, and I learned not to judge something until I actually try it,” said Lauren. On June 28, Lauren will participate in the Honors Performance Series at Carnegie Hall.

What are some of your accomplishments: Being on the honor

roll and winning the Joseph A. Clayton award every year of high school, having a piece of art win honorable mention and displayed at the Brooks Museum. Hobbies: Riding horses, working in my church nursery and teaching Wednesday nights

What are some of your goals for the future: Attend Samford

in the fall and major in nursing. Person you admire: My grandmother Bobby Neil Eird.

People would be surprised to know: My left arm is three inch-

es longer than my right arm. What would you do if you were principal for the day: Free chick-

en biscuits and then everyone goes home. What famous person would you like to meet: Kate Middleton To nominate an outstanding student to be featured, e-mail Matt Woo at woo@ commercialappeal.com.

Shelby County Schools

CALENDAR

BAILEY STATION

Incoming kindergartner Shea Snow joins in the fun at Bailey Station’s “Pop Into Kindergarten” night.

opportunities at Briarcrest, You can do clubs and sports and ine arts. You don’t have to be just one thing. Favorite subject: English. I love to read and write. I also love my teacher, Mr. Nabors, because he makes English, and especially literature, easy to understand.

She will join nearly 100 other middle school students to be directed by renowned orchestral, choral and band directors Jefrey Grogan, Kirt Mosier and Jefrey L. Ames. The youth will spend four days training and rehearsing in the great hall, culminating with a performance on June 28 at 8:30 p.m. Once the performers are evaluated by the directing team, ensembles will also be chosen for select performances during the ive-day run. Lauren submitted an audition recording that she created along with her lute teacher. She chose to play Herbert L Clarke’s “Carnival of Venice” and Mozart’s “Alla Turca.” The latter is a standard among lutists wishing to

ECS’ Lauren Kim was recently chosen to perform at Carnegie Hall, as part of the Honors Performance Series.

display their speed and skill. The auditions are evaluated by a team of professionals from Carnegie Hall. “Being accepted to the Carnegie Hall Honors Performance Series is a dream come true. I’m

very lucky to have a supportive teacher and parents who stand by my eforts and support my dream. This experience has already taught me that I can face even bigger obstacles in the future,” Lauren remarked.

May 21-22: Semester exams May 23: Last day of school for students Complete Shelby County Schools calendar available at www. scsk12.org/uf/calendar/iles/2013-14_Instructional_Calendar. pdf

MENUS FOR MAY 12-16 BREAKFAST

Monday: Sausage breakfast bagel, ultimate breakfast round or Grizzlies breakfast kit; assorted fruit; juice; milk Tuesday: Mini pancakes, soy butter and jelly Jammerz or cereal and graham crackers; assorted fruit; juice; milk Wednesday: French toast sticks with smokies, apple cinnamon bar with string cheese or cereal and graham crackers; assorted fruit, juice; milk Thursday: Turkey sausage wrap, yogurt and granola or cereal and graham crackers; assorted fruit; juice; milk Friday: Sausage and biscuit, blueberry muin or cereal and graham crackers; assorted fruit; juice; milk LUNCH

Monday: Choice: sliced turkey with gravy or yogurt blast (or breaded chicken sandwich — elementary; burger bar — secondary); brown rice; wheat roll; potato triangles; mixed vegetables; fruit peach slices; assorted fruit; milk Tuesday: Choice: boneless chicken wings with wheat roll, deli sandwich, lasagna with marinara and wheat roll or chef salad with wheat roll; blackeyed peas; California blend vegetables; chilled pineapples; assorted fruit; milk Wednesday: Choice: burrito with chili, corn dogs, black bean and corn salsa with scoops or chef salad with roll; whole kernel corn; seasoned pinto beans; chilled applesauce cup; assorted fruit; milk Thursday: Choice: chicken and macaroni casserole, meatball sub sandwich or chef salad with wheat roll; seasoned baked sweet potato; steamed broccoli; chilled pears; assorted fruit; milk Friday: Choice: spaghetti with French bread, ish ilet sandwich or pizza cheese wedge; steamed baby carrots; romaine garden salad; chilled Mandarin oranges; assorted fruit; milk


6 Âť Thursday, May 8, 2014 Âť

T H E W E E K LY

ÂŤÂŤ

MG

Schools SHELBY COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD

Hopson refutes claims of no cooperation Germantown denies pulling support for ‘3Gs’ By Jennifer Pignolet pignolet@commercialappeal.com 901-529-2372

Shelby County Schools Supt. Dorsey Hopson said he meets regularly with representatives of the municipal districts, despite comments to the contrary from Germantown Municipal Schools oicials. In a letter to his board members, Hopson said his administration has “bent over backward to assist the municipal schools.� “The notion that we are not cooperating with the municipal schools is simply untrue and dis-

appointing,� he said. The Germantown comments came last Wednesday during a work session of the Board of Mayor and Aldermen as Supt. Jason Manuel and his board presented their budget to the city. Board President Lisa Parker told the city “we have no communication with Shelby County Schools� and that the Germantown board and administrators had been barred from the ive schools that they will inherit next month. After the meeting, Manuel said Hopson had asked the municipal superintendents to sub-

mit all communication requests in writing to the Shelby County Schools attorney. Hopson did not comment on the accusation that he has barred Germantown officials from school buildings, but did comment on the request for written documentation. “Since we were going to discuss the transfer of student records and other conidential documents at the meeting, I asked them to put their requests in writing,� Hopson said. “Obviously, given the sensitive nature of the request, we want to make sure we document, analyze and properly vet the requests before responding.�

In a separate comment sent to The Commercial Appeal, Hopson said the city of Germantown is pulling its support for Germantown High School, which will remain a Shelby County School next year. “We are concerned that Germantown has expressed an unwillingness to support Germantown High School students, particularly in the areas of the GHS-TV station and GHS athletics,� he said. “However, we will continue to work with the Germantown leadership and collaborate on opportunities that best serve our students.� City Administrator Patrick Lawton said the city is “abso-

lutely not� abandoning the three Germantown namesake schools. He said the city has agreed to supply a school resource oicer at both Germantown Middle and Germantown High School, as well as crossing guards for all three schools. The city will likely redirect its funding for the TV studio’s capital improvements from Germantown High to Houston High after this year, but Lawton said the city had promised that funding to Germantown High only for this year. An agreement is also in the works for the namesake schools, often referred to as the “3Gs,� to have use of city athletic ields.

BUDGETS

Mindy Fischer (left) talks with Cheryl Floyd, Tennessee PTA vice president of membership and outreach, during a meeting last Tuesday at which the Germantown Municipal Council PTA was oicially chartered. Fischer, who hosted the meeting at her home, went on to be elected council president.

Municipal schools’ sharing of some services hits snag By Lela Garlington garlington@commercialappeal.com 901-529-2349

Just when Collierville school oicials were ready to give the city’s mayor and aldermen a irst look-see at their budget Tuesday night, Germantown threw a kink into the school district’s plans. Germantown’s reluctance to be a part of all the “shared services� agreements among suburban school systems is having a ripple efect on the rest of the municipal school budgets. Collierville Supt. John Aitken presented a $60.7 million school budget Tuesday that is projected to have 7,900 students and 711 employees. On Monday night, in a 3-2 vote, the Germantown school board opted out of sharing services with the ive other suburban municipal school districts for nutrition, purchasing and employee beneits. Germantown’s school budget, however, is built around using shared services for planning, network IT, transportation, payroll and PowerSchool program. “I’m very disappointed in Germantown. I thought these (shared service agreements) were ‘no-brainers.’ I don’t understand it at all,� said Collierville school board chairman Mark Hansen. “It’s going to add additional cost to us as well as to Bartlett, Arlington, Lakeland and Millington.� For example, Hansen said, the nutrition services position is responsible for iling administrative pa-

perwork. “It has nothing to do with what’s served in the cafeteria,� he said. “We got into the municipal school business because of a strong desire for local control� — not shared services, said Germantown school board member Ken Hoover. In purchasing, he said, “You don’t have the ability to dictate priorities.� It means the cost of three to six positions likely will be shared among ive municipal districts instead of six. G er m a ntow n has agreed to share bus lot and fuel costs with Collierville in exchange for allowing Collierville’s students to inish up their last years at Houston Middle and Houston High. The six school superintendents had talked about 21 shared positions for business payroll/IT support, employee benefits and IT network connectivity, student management system, nutrition, purchasing and transportation. Had all six municipal districts shared in the services, The costs were to be based on student enrollment. Collierville’s school CFO Anita Hays said she uncertain what inancial impact Germantown’s opting out means for Collierville and the other districts. With Germantown out of the agreements, Aitken said, “It creates operational issues. A lot of stuf is intertwined. This just stalls it. That’s my biggest worry.� Lakeland Supt. Dr. Ted Horrell wasn’t completely surprised by the news. “We were prepared for some additional cost,� he said.

I’m very disappointed in Germantown. I thought these were ‘no-brainers.’� Mark Hansen, Collierville school board chairman

MIKE BROWN THE COMMERCIAL APPEAL

GERMANTOWN

Mindy Fischer to lead new municipal PTA By Jennifer Pignolet pignolet@commercialappeal.com 901-529-2372

Mindy Fischer has attended every board meeting and every work session of the Germantown Municipal School District since its inception. Board members have turned to her on occasion during work sessions to ask questions like, “How do you think parents will react to this?� She has stayed until the bitter end of budget discussions, shared services debates and tuition disagreements. So it was no surprise when Fischer was elected the irst president of the Germantown Municipal Council PTA last Tuesday during the council’s inaugural meeting, appropriately held in Fischer’s living room. “There were people who went before us who did it for my children,� Fischer said of her involvement. “It’s a pay-it-forward thing.� About 15 mothers, plus Fischer’s husband, Terry, gathered to charter the council, which will include parents from each of the five municipal schools. Fischer said the council will work directly with the superintendent and the

school board and act as a liaison for the school-level PTA groups. It’s not Fischer’s irst leadership role in the schools. In addition to being a member of this year’s Leadership Germantown class, she is about to end her tenure as president of the Germantown Middle School PTA. Originally zoned for Germantown Elementary and Middle schools, the Fischers have decided to move their two children, now in the ifth

and seventh grades, into the municipal system. She has been straddling the two worlds of the new municipal district and the three namesake Germantown schools left out of the deal. “I’ve never made any bones about the municipal schools was what I wanted,� Fischer said. “But I haven’t run out on (the namesake schools).� In fact, she’s made an efort to include them by holding regular meetings

of the PTA presidents of the eight schools within the city limits. Those meetings too are held at the Fischer house. After Tuesday’s inaugural meeting with a state PTA representative, the Fischers held a reception for the new oicers, PTA members and local elected oicials. Mayor Sharon Goldsworthy praised the parents for their involvement and their recognition of the power of a PTA.

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MG

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T H E W E E K LY

« Thursday, May 8, 2014 « 7

Business CHAMBER CORNER

ECONOMIC IMPACT

Ports after storms Need to prepare for severe weather spurs business By Kevin McKenzie mckenzie@commercialappeal.com 901-529-2348

Germantown Hardware recently held its anniversary sale. The hardware store at Germantown Road and Poplar was filled with customers who were eager to snatch up good deals.

The Germantown Area Chamber of Commerce held a ribbon cutting for Speedpro Imaging-Memphis East, located at 3175 Players Club Pkwy. in Memphis. Speedpro Imaging is the premium large format graphics and printing studio of Memphis. They have been producing high-resolution banners, vehicle wraps, digital imaging and signage for more than 20 years. Assisting with the ribbon cutting are Brian Burns, production manager; Janie Day, chamber executive director; Nancy and Gary Yenser, owners; Emily Moncrief, marketing coordinator; and Amy Barringer, chamber chairwoman of the board. For more information about Speedpro Imaging-Memphis East, call 901-483-1626.

SHARE BUSINESS SNAPSHOTS, BE OUR FEATURED BUSINESS We’d love to share with our readers the great things happening at your local business. Send snapshots of ribbon cuttings, recognition ceremonies, special events and more to share in the Weekly. E-mail JPEG images 1-2 MB in size to Matt Woo at woo@commercialappeal. com. Please include first and last names of everyone pictured and all the pertinent details. We also like to spotlight local businesses. To request a business Q&A form to fill out and submit for publication, e-mail Matt Woo at woo@ commercialappeal.com.

In the days following destructive tornadoes that struck the suburbs of Little Rock and in Tupelo last week, orders for tornado shelters from a Memphis-area company called Tornado Safe went through the roof. With underground models installed in garage loors leading the way, the company received 41 orders in the Tupelo area alone, said Chris Pritchard, who started the business at Agricenter International in 1999 as a sideline to his Brave Security irm. In previous tornado seasons, he’d installed 17 shelters at most. “With these bizarre weather patterns, extreme cold and so forth, people are kind of seeing that these bigger tornadoes can kind of hit anywhere,” Pritchard said. From tornado shelters to standby power generators for homes, to survival kits that can be stashed in closets or car trunks, businesses see demand growing as severe weather raises awareness and loosens purse strings. The biggest drawback: Spikes in sales as the memory of tornadoes, floods and ice storms wanes with the seasons. “When it’s 105 in August and there’s no sign of storms, that’s the time to get a shelter, so you’re prepared, as opposed to now,” Pritchard said. At Benchmark Electric LLC, in Cordova, David Richey said this past winter was great for sales of standby generators. These aren’t your small gasoline-powered models using extension cords to supply electricity, but natural gas or propane-fed generators designed to automatically kick in when the power fails. The cost varies, but $6,000 to

Smile more often

BRAD VEST/THE COMMERCIAL APPEAL

Jodi Walls pushes a box of belongings out of a friend’s house while cleaning up after a large tornado made its way along Clayton Avenue in Tupelo, Mississippi. “It’s our best friend’s house,” Walls said as she cleaned.

$7,000 is an average estimate, said Richey, 39, who started as an electrical contractor in 2004 and introduced standby generators in 2005. “I think the need had kind of always been there,” he said. “People haven’t noticed that these products are afordable and more readily available.” Still, the irst-quarter earnings reported last week by a major generator manufacturer, Wisconsin-based Generac Holdings Inc., shows the ups and downs of the business. Generac’s residential product sales dropped 35 percent for the irst three months of this year compared to last year, when Superstorm Sandy boosted demand. In addition, bitter cold and winter snows in some areas of the country slowed national demand for home standby generators, the product the company is betting on for the future home market. In Collierville, FedEx pilots and neighbors Ken Nix and Bill Arbeiter are in their 12th year of supplying tornado shelters with a business they named TSW Storm Shelters Inc. The TSW stands for “two scared wives” left at home when severe weather struck while their pilot

Steven Todd Overby, MD

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husbands were on the job, Nix said. TSW has installed almost 1,100 shelters, stretching from six on their own cove in Collierville to Little Rock and Nashville, and into Alabama and Mississippi. They map out their installations and keep in touch with customers, like a woman who e-mailed last week in Arkansas that she was protected by the shelter they put in, Nix said. “Our irst few years were just educating the public,” he said. But weather patterns have deinitely changed, he said, and people no longer think the business was a crazy idea. Nix said that the irm’s shelters, made by a company in Oklahoma, cost $6,200 for a larger version installed in garage loors that seats 10 to 12 people. The seasonally driven company had nonstop orders for about 25 shelters last week. In Oklahoma City, a startup retailer called Homestand Preparation Station opened in March as an outlet for supplies and eduction to prepare for disasters. Investors may spread the model to other tornado-prone areas, including Arkansas, Mississippi and Tennessee, said Joshua Stratton, an employee.

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West 57 showed South conceded down one. it “Play low from dummy you’re worried about her. on it may be aup blessing foraskharriette@harriettecole.com Send questions to “Play low from dummy on 78 “Little ___’ Mop’s faciendum Broadway order askharriette@harriettecole.com you to to take him him up on you take on out. the first club,” North stated. “Play low from dummy on Pea” commercial 38 Panel 104 That señorita 17 The Is she only negative about the first club,” North stated. his o�er. Uclick, askharriette@harriettec you to takethe him up on or Make move or c/o c/o Universal Universal Uclick, 1130 1130 WalWalo�er. Make the move LAST TRUMP “West shift to 80 Hindu part of partner member 105 Victory, to percussionist ... the firste�ectively club,” North you? It can’t could be jealousy “West can’t e�ectively shift stated. to his nut St., Kansas City, MO 64106. or c/o Universal Uclick, 1 with a clear plan for how his o�er. Make the move nut St., Kansas City, MO 64106. 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But as At Trick 12 he had the A-J trumps. degs. 47 Polo, e.g. hishearts medicine” 87 Horrifying Answer to yesterday's without taking his ace of trumps. King Features Syndicate too long. This year will ever bewill the woman King Features Syndicate tooplayers long. year you you often often find find somesomeBy Jacqueline Bigar do, he kept talking Making seven! SOLUTIONS: See BELOW for solutions to theseThis puzzles He threw three clubs from dummy on Sudoku is a number“Once you cover the jack you once knew. Can you one challenging an idea or way “Once you cover the jack Well done, Cy. Thanks for the drink. King Features Syndicate one challenging an idea or way too long. This year you often fin the A-Q-J, as East followed. Cy then placing puzzle based of clubs,” clubs,” he insisted, “you’re accept herhe as she is, ignorAries (March 21-April of life. If you are single, you will of insisted, “you’re Aries (March 21-April “Once you cover the jack of life. If you are single, you will on anegativity 9x9 grid with sevru�ed his fifth heart, took the ace of one challenging an ide dead.” ing the and ip Chess Quiz dead.” 19) ★★★★ Others might be share of adof clubs,” he the insisted, ★★★★ Others might 21-April be have eral given numbers. The “you’re have your your share of adoring adoring adclubs, ru�ed a diamond and ru�ed a club Questions and comments: Email Stewart at Players often produce aa 19) Aries (March of life. If you single focusing only on good For the kids Players often produce taken aback as you continue mirers. However, as aaare relationobject is to place the dead.” frs1016@centurylink.net taken aback as you continue in dummy. mirers. However, as relationhasty analysis at the table that things? Would at you rather 19) ★★★★ Others might be have your share of ado hasty analysis the table that your jog the path of numbers 1 to 9 in the and you Players often produce a taken jog down down the path of ship ship evolves evolves and you become become is to be in later. limit contact, using Faceis shown shown to be in error error later. your aback asClose you continue mirers. However, as a empty squares so that surprises. Tonight: to more serious, you could find hasty analysis at the table that North have talking surprises. Close book toshould keep of her, serious, you could find North should have quit quit talking each row, track each column your Tonight: jog down theto pathmore of person ship in evolves andis you home. the question too is shown to be in error later. while he was ahead. Sudoku but without phone calls home. in question is too while was3x3 ahead. andhe each box consurprises. Tonight: Closethe to person more serious, you co South can win the third North should have quit talking Taurus andSouth visits? You don’t need Taurus (April (April 20-May 20-May 20) 20) distant. distant. If If you you are are attached, attached, can win the third tains the same number home. the person in questio trump in dummy, discard a ★★★★★ Listen to news. You to cut her o� completely, the two of you have been while he was ahead. only once. The difficulty trump in dummy, discard a ★★★★★ Listen to news. You the two of you have been on on diamond on the king of Taurus (April 20-May aa20) but decide what her distant. are at might others’ reactions. South can win the third seesaw of in level of the Conceptis diamond on the king of clubs clubs might note note others’ reactions. seesaw of who whoIfis is you in control. control. and ru� a club. He takes the friendship is worth to you trump in dummy, discard a insight ★★★★★ Listen to news. You increases from could be the twobecome of you highly have CANCER could andSudoku ru� a club. He takes the An An insight could be clouding clouding CANCER could become highly topdiamond diamonds and ru�s diaand respond Mondayaccordingly. to Sunday. on the king of clubs your vision. Tonight: Hang top diamonds and ru�s aa diamight note others’ reactions. reactive. a seesaw of who is in your vision. Tonight: Hang reactive. mond. andWhen ru� a West club. discards, He takes the mond. When West discards, out friends. An insight CANCER(Nov. could becom out with with friends.could be cloudingSagittarius Please your to at South leads his last trump South leads hisquestions last trump ata dia- Gemini topemail diamonds and ru�s (Nov. 22-Dec. 22-Dec. (May 21-June 20) HangSagittarius your (May vision. Tonight: reactive. anniesmailbox@comcast.net, the 10th trick. Gemini 21-June 20) 21) ★★★★ You might venthemond. 10th trick. When West discards, 21) ★★★★ You might ven★★★ Make a new purchase, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, out with friends. Dummy has his thelast A-8trump of at BLACK TO PLAY ★★★ Make a new purchase, ture in a Sagittarius new direction, as Dummy has the A-8 of South leads (Nov. ture in a new direction, as c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 but be sure to do some price Hint: Vacate the f2-square spades, a diamond and a club. Gemini (May 21-June 20) but be sure to do some price spades, a diamond and a club. you could dislike the possithe 10th trick. Peggy McKenzie, 529-2341, mckenziep@commercialappeal. you could dislike the possi3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, 21) ★★★★ You mig comparison first. Tonight: West must keep a high club, e solution to comparison first. West must keep a of high Make a Tonight: new purchase, bilities of you Dummy has theclub, of CA 90254. com. Become a fan the MA-8 section on ★★★ Facebook at facebook. bilitiesture of continuing continuing asdirec you in a newas so only two Dummy Discuss the pros and cons price so only twoaspades. spades. Dummy Discuss the pros and cons but be sure to do some have been. Tonight: Love spades, diamond and a club. com/CAMemphisM; follow us on Twitter at twitter.com/ have been. Tonight: Love rd puzzle in discards the club. East must you could dislike th of your expenditure. discards the club. East mustclub, day’s Cryptoquip Clue: M equals O of your expenditure. the you comparison first. Tonight: West must keep a high memphismeditor. keep aa high diamond and also the one onebilities you are areofwith. with. Chess Quiz continuin keep high diamond and also Cancer (June 21-July 22) y’s editions. (June 22) cons so only two spades. Dummy Cancer Discuss the21-July pros and Capricorn can Whathave the been. Capricorn can save save only only two two spades. spades. So So ★★★★ Tonigh an What the discards the club. East must ★★★★ Relish an unexpectunexpect- stars South takes the the A-K of spades spades (Dec. 22-Jan. 22-Jan. of Relish your expenditure. mean: South takes A-K of (Dec. stars mean: the one you are with ed comment from someone high13th diamond and also ed comment from someone and wins trick ★★★★★ ★★★★★ 19) Cancer (June 21-July 22)★★★★★ andkeep winsa the the 13th trick with with 19) ★★★★★ 5-4-14 you look up to. This person Ca 5-4-14 can save only two spades. So his nine. you look up to. This person What the Realize that that his nine. ★★★★ Relish an unexpect-Dynamic Realize Dynamic certainly South takes the A-K of spades (Dec. certainly adds adds aa lot lot of of exciteexcitestars mean: you are not ★★★★ ed your commentTonight: from someone★★★★ you are not ment and wins the 13th trick with YPTOQUIP: IF HE WANTSSunday TO ESTABLISH 19) ★ ment to to your life! life! Tonight: A A ★★★★★ particularly Positive 5-4-14Partings The particularly you look up to. This person Positive must appearance. The New New York York Times Times Sunday Crossword Crossword | | Predictable Predictable Partings his nine. must appearance. Dynamic vested in ★★★ vested Reali in THIS FLU SOUND IS, MY PHYSICIAN certainly adds a lot22) of excite-★★★ Leo (July 23-Aug. you a Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) plans, and ★★★★ Average plans, and By John John Lampkin Lampkin // ment to your life! Tonight: A Average ★★★ You’ll want to keep a By Puzzle solutions TO PLAY “GOOD COUGH, BAD COUGH.” ★★★ You’ll want to keep a parti defer to oth★★ Edited Will defer to othThe New Times Sunday Crossword | Predictable Partings must appearance. ★★ Positive Edited By ByYork Will Shortz Shortz low-profile. You low-profile. You could could opt opt ers. Tonight: Tonight: veste ★★★ ers. So-so for a lazy day at home and So-so Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) for a lazy day at home and Go along for plans PREMIER CROSSWORD SUDOKU Go along for ★ Average Answer to yesterday’s puzzle By John Lampkin / decide not to ★★★ want the to keep a ★ decide notYou’ll to answer answer the the ride. defer WHITE TO PLAY 71 “___ around ACROSS Sudoku is a number-placing the ride. Difficult ★★ Edited By Will71Shortz “___ around ACROSS phone. Tonight: Order in. Difficult low-profile. You in. could opt Hint: Win a rook. phone. Tonight: Order around 11 6Docks puzzle based on a 9x9 grid Aquarius Eat away 24around Illuminated ers. T around around Docks So-so Aquarius around” 66 7Fill Virgo 22) for (Aug. a lazy23-Sept. day at home and with several given numbers. from behind around” Fill Convent Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) (Jan. 20-Feb. Go al (Jan. 20-Feb. 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8 » Thursday, May 8, 2014 »

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MMA IMLYS, ECA IMLYS.”

Solution: 1. ... Nh1ch! 2. Rxh1 R(d2)f2! (threatens ... R(f8)f3 mate) [from Dietrich-Bauer ’67].

MISS MANNERS

Avoid texting while in company of others

Solution: 1. Nc3ch! Kc1 2. Na2ch! (winning a rook) [from AlexseenkoRublevsky ’14].

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CONTACT US

want to resist someone’s ef-

forts to take control. Still, it Sudoku Sudoku might be easier to turn away. Tonight: Return a call.

Jacqueline Bigar is at www.jacquelinebigar.c

Sudoku 5-4-14 5-4-14

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Under- complete E-mail yourP questions to tachment will empower the cially to presents Peggy mckenziep@commercialappeal. DX Vfor, B since K X L M L R A VDGentle MG U UReader: X TC C FFDThat““ Y Yif M M MSand Ahard Mbuy L Y S , E C A I M L Y S . ” level of 529-2341, the Conceptis Peggy McKenzie, McKenzie, 529-2341, mckenziep@commercialappeal. V M M A IIPM L Y S , E C A I M L Y S . ” an important stand that everyone has limits, making interactions between you. most of my dearmissmanners@gmail.com. com. Become a fan of decision. the M section on Facebook at facebook. [from Dietrich-Bauer ’67].


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« Thursday, May 8, 2014 « 9

Business GERMANTOWN

Janna Hacker and Associates ofering additional group speech therapy lessons By Jennifer Brezina Special to The Weekly

Children in the preschool language group interact while engaging in sensory integration activities.

Interaction with peers is the best way for parents to encourage social and language skills in preschoolers, researchers say, and now children in the Memphis area have more options than ever before. Janna Hacker and Associates, a Germantown-based speech-language pathology and occupational therapy practice, has expanded its group therapy this spring, now ofering additional sessions. “We are dedicated to the children at JHA,” said Janna Hacker, founder of the practice. “The multidisciplinary approach with individual and/or group therapy can make a big diference and ultimately help children succeed in school.” Michele Wilson, a certiied special education teacher

Congratulations! KATHY COUNTS

with more than 20 years of experience, conducts JHA’s preschool language groups. The language group therapy is the only such treatment offered in West Tennessee. “Not every child develops at the same pace,” Wilson explained. “Our groups ofer all of the social beneits, while each child also beneits from individualized therapy. It’s structured and speciically guided by speech therapists to speed progress.” Children ages 3 and older can beneit from the social groups. Children are grouped according to age and skill level, and most go to school in regular education classes. No diagnosis is required. Each week, they work on developing peer relationships and play skills, using a book along with role playing and video modeling to learn appropriate behavior and problem solving skills. A speech-language

Special education teacher Michele Wilson gives Matthew Nguyen a high five for a job well done at anna Hacker and Associates in Germantown. The Germantown business expanded its group therapy sessions.

pathologist or special education teacher direct the social groups. In the kindergarten readiness group, children learn higher-level skills to improve reading, math, ine and gross motor, language, and social skills. JHA will introduce a new handwriting group in June, led by an occupational therapist. The preschool language groups meet with children for three hours each session, teaching language through well-rounded, direct instruc-

I want to move your stuff!

for Listing in Excess of $1,386,000 for the Month of April 2014

tion involving interactive play, ine and gross motor, story books, cooking, music and social activities. The best part, Wilson says, is making a diference. “We have a passion to help families and their children,” Wilson said. “At JHA, we want every child to have a voice. There’s nothing like the twinkle in a child’s eye when he or she says the irst four word or ive word phrase.” For more information, visit jhatherapy.com.

Tammy Bunnell Life Member Multi-Million Dollar Club

Ofice: 901.754.0800 Cell: 901.870.4181 Fax: 901.435.0638 tbunnell@crye-leike.com http://tammybunnell.crye-leike.com

259-8500 (Ofc) • 493-3701 (Cell)

7700 Poplar Ave., Suite 216 • Germantown, TN 38138

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Get your digital subscription. JUST $4.99 A MONTH. Call 901-529-2666 or go to commercialappealoffers.com and enter the code DIGISAVE1

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Mother’s Day

Chloe Patrick, 5, of Southaven

Abigail Cannon, 5, of Collierville

Drew King, 6, of of Collierville

Mom: Jennifer Schaibly

Mom: Kristy Cannon

Mom: Kari King

Inspired by

Christina Chapman, 11, of Bartlett Mom: Evelyn Chapman

Caden Kee, 4, of Arlington Mom: Heather Kee

Mom In honor of Mother’s Day, kids find creative ways to show their appreciation

Cody Kee, 7, of Arlington

Lilly Anderson, 5, of Hernando

Lindsay Michaud, 13, of Collierville

Mom: Heather Kee

Mom: Beth Anderson

Mom: Alison Michaud

Bailee Banko, 4, of Bartlett

Serena Guigley, 7, of Hernando

Lauren Igoni, 11, of Collierville

Mom: Lacey Banko

Mom: Pannay Guigley

Mom: Lisa Igoni

Lexee Banko, 6, of Bartlett

Nathan Howell, 5, of Bartlett

Alexa Bagomolny, 9, of Collierville

Mom: Lacey Banko

Mom: Holly Howell

Mom: Jitana Bagomolny


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« Thursday, May 8, 2014 « 11

Fashion CELEBRITY STYLIST

Hot for spring When refreshing your wardrobe, think metallics, pinks and tribals There aren’t many must-have fashions for spring unless you feel a naked midrif or a see-through skirt is essential, in which case you may need more help than we can provide here. There BARBARA are, however, plenty BRADLEY of appealing SENSE OF STYLE and easy-towear clothes to refresh our wardrobes. Big themes are the color pink, shirt dressing, tribal and other wild prints and patterns — sometimes two or more in the same garment — metallics, athletic motifs, and a new wave of minimalism that brings us spare silhouettes and neutral colors. You might want to invest in a white shirt or top, an exotic print or embroidery, a chunky statement necklace, a slip dress, slouchy pants, a pleated skirt or metallic sandals. Shades of pink: You’ve heard about radiant orchid. But the bigger trend is pink in all shades, from warm coral to cool fuchsia so everyone can wear it. There are also a lot of sizzling orange, kelly green and blue. Walk the aisles of Macy’s at Oak Court Mall and see a pink/coral explosion in dresses, tops and even leather purses. Kohl’s does pink from bikinis to lace espadrilles. Collared: Maybe it’s the “Wolf of Wall Street” efect, but businesslike pinstripe and oxford shirts are all the rage. Chico’s has hopped on this trend with shirts in white, colors, prints and chambray, some in wrinkle-free cotton, and in several styles, including long or with tied tails. But Kate Spade at the Shops of Saddle Creek in Germantown is closer to the runway look in pinstripe blue shirts with contrast white collar and cufs. Wild in the city: Bold tribal, animal and jungle prints vie with op-art prints; big, soft lorals; and small, neat geometrics — often with more than one style of print on the same garment. Related to this trend are ethnic-inspired trims such as beadwork, macrame, crochet, embroidery, feathers and fringe. Anthropologie is chock full of this look. Piperlime.com ofers “Mexicali” embroideries, peasant blouses and eyelet lace. Many new gladiator sandals draw tribal inspirations as do chunky necklaces. But the latter trend looks short-lived, so get the necklaces cheaply, or invest in something timeless like a primitivelooking piece in stones like those ofered by Brave Design, a local line you can ind on Facebook. Metal urges: It’s cool to be draped in gold and silver fabric. But since we may have limited occasions to enter like Cleopatra, look for it in shoes and bags. Tory Burch goes for the gold and silver in sandals, lats and purses at Joseph in Laurelwood Shopping Center. J. Crew is running with super-shiny “mirror metallic” leather in low-wedge and lat sandals. Get sporty: Athletic inluences are drawn from tracksuits, football jerseys, sweatshirts, Members Only-style jackets, and tennis skirts and sweaters. Tommy Hiliger at Macy’s is doing the tennis look in V-neck sweaters and vests. Sporty stripes are everywhere. In the fold: Pleated skirts and draping pants are giving our bottom halves room to breathe. Expect knife pleats, box pleats, gathers and any kind of lare in skirts.

Rachel Zoe says a mom needs time for herself By Alicia Rancilio Associated Press

PHOTOS BY BARBARA BRADLEY

Mixed prints and exotic ethnic motifs are liberally mined at Anthropologie in Germantown, including above: skirt ($128), macrame top ($128) and fringed scarf ($48). A tribal style necklace with treated crystals ($295) by Brave Design at Oak Hall.

Think pink, not purple. Macy’s at Oak Court Mall ofers this pink eyelet shift ($169) and orange purse ($228), both by Lauren.

“Soft” pants (also called slouchy, tapered and harem-style) and palazzos

continue to gain ground on skinnies. Dillard’s is all over tribal-print palazzos in its junior collections. Last and least: A strong minimalist trend out of New York is bringing back slip dresses, shifts, tank tops and dresses, unstructured jackets and other pareddown pieces as well as calming colors like head-to-toe white, cream, tan and pastels. A key piece in this area is a white blouse that may be softened with sheer panels or bits of lace found at sites like Shopbob.com. Perhaps we need this ’90s-style cleansing; we have so long feasted on colors, baubles, rules and prints. But the ’90s, with its dour-faced models and sack-like shapes, is not the favorite fashion period of most Southern women. Perhaps this time we can at least launt our big necklaces.

NEW YORK — If you happen to spot celebrity stylist and designer Rachel Zoe out and about, do not worry. She’s not judging you. The woman responsible for dressing the likes of Jennifer Lawrence, Soia Vergara and Jennifer Garner swears she’s no fashion cop when she’s “off the clock,” so to speak. “It ’s f u n ny because I think Rachel wh at people Zoe don’t understand is that I actually am not judging them and I don’t usually notice what people are wearing,” Zoe said in a recent interview. She does, however, get polled by strangers “all the time” looking for a quick style assessment. “I do get asked sort of, ‘What do you think of this dress?’ ‘Is this jacket OK? Wait, I’m so embarrassed; I don’t want to meet you right now because of what I’m wearing.’ And I’m like, ‘Don’t be.’ Style is the best form of self-expression.” Zoe may not be critiquing, but she would like to help people live a more stylish life, in how they dress, entertain or decorate their homes. She’s compiled a book of tips, information and photos called “Living in Style: Inspiration and Advice for Everyday Glamour” (Grand Central Publishing), which is now in stores. More than anything, 42-yearold Zoe says she wants to inspire moms to put themselves higher on their own to-do lists by taking “5, 10, 15 minutes, however much time you can allow” to “throw some lipstick on, put on a cute jacket, take of your sweatpants.” She is quick to clarify that she’s not saying the average woman needs to be dressed to the nines or red carpet-ready to face the world each day. “I’m not saying put on a cocktail dress to go pick up your kids — you know?” Zoe is a mom to two sons, 3-year-old Skyler and Kaius, born in December. She understands moms often don’t feel they have the time or energy to primp or put thought into their clothing. “It’s a very easy trap to fall into. Trust me, I understand it. I remember when I irst had Skyler and I looked at (husband) Rodger and said, ‘I totally get it now. I’m so tired I can’t even imagine that I have to put on makeup and put clothes on right now.’ It is a lot to think about because you do put yourself last.” By putting a little efort in, Zoe believes you’ll feel better. “It’s not hard, and it’s not what you think it is. Don’t be afraid of it, and it doesn’t take two hours. It takes ive minutes. When you take that extra time, you will feel better. You’ll want to smile. You’ll have more conidence. ... When you look better, you feel better.”

MEN’S FASHION

Despite the cost, formal attire worth the money By Lois Fenton Special to The Commercial Appeal

up and buy a Q Isuithavefortoa man black-tie wedding

coming up. I can’t see myself being the only member of the family not appropriately dressed, but I do not, and have never, owned a tux, and certainly am not going to rent one at my age. I want to look correct and to have something that will stay correct in future settings (I don’t want this expense coming up again for at least 10 years). What should I look for?

Congratulations on a wise and grown-up decision. When you are invited to a blacktie event, it is only proper to dress correctly. Classic black-tie dressing is very much on the increase. If you are considering wearing formal clothes, and if you might do so as often as once every year or so, it is deinitely worthwhile to buy your own “dinner

A

jacket”/“evening suit.” It does not need to be the most expensive one around. Either buy a new one (perhaps on sale) or one from a vintage or “gently used” clothing store. In an “About Men” article in The New York Times, black-tie dressing was the subject: “If there is a world we pass into when we get our irst tux, it is the world of our fathers. To wear the tux is to pay tribute to those who came before, to those who decided that there are certain special occasions worthy of special treatment.” Formal wear is steeped in tradition, a lashback into history as well as a rite of passage, bridging into the future. For that reason, and also because every man looks debonair and terriic in formal attire, enjoy the opportunity. When shopping for a tuxedo, lightweight all-wool fabric and good it are critical. For years of wear and self-assurance, choose

a classic style. The rules: The suit is always black. The shirt is always white with vertical pleats in front and with French cufs. In summer, the jacket may be white; all else remains the same. Jackets are fashioned in one of three diferent collar and lapel styles: Peaked, shawl, and notch. (In truth, staunch traditionalists do not recognize the notch lapel as an acceptable option, because it is customarily part of business suits.) Lapels are either made of satin or grosgrain (pronounced “GROW’-grain”), also known as faille (pronounced “ile”). Either kind of trim is correct, but grosgrain is slightly more elegant and more durable than satin. There are two types of closings — single-breasted and double-breasted. (Since it is an always-in-style option, the single-breasted cut may be preferable.) Choose any of three back cuts

for the jacket: Double vent, single vent, or ventless. Naturally, the trousers match the wool fabric of the jacket. A ribbon runs down the side of the leg; it matches the lapel fabric. Thus, if the suit jacket has a satin lapel, the ribbon is also satin; or they are both grosgrain. A black bow tie and either a cummerbund or a low-cut waistcoat (vest) are part of the overall package. So are shiny black shoes, black calf-length socks, shirt studs, and cuf links. Another note on trousers: This is the one time when cufs are never worn. Historically, the style of wearing cufs on trousers originated in England. They were called “turn-ups.” They resulted from a man’s turning up the bottoms of his trousers to protect them from soiling as he walked around his country estate. Accordingly, men wore cufs on their tweedy suits, but not on their formal wear.

COURTESY OXXFORD

Classic formal wear is timeless and steeped in tradition. No rules or frills, just simple elegance.

The closets of elegant dressers may include more than one set of black-tie attire, but the common ingredient is reined restraint — a timeless, generic style that hardly ever changes. No satin edgings, rules, or lourishes. My advice: Make the women in your life happy. Buy yourself a dashing dinner suit, go to the wedding, and have a good time. I’ll bet you’ll look (and feel) great.


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Community COLLIERVILLE

Bizzy Bees Camp Kids explore creative side at summer camp Special to The Weekly

The Bees Knees Creative Studio at Webz Advertising is ofering a new summer destination for kids ages 7-11 years old — Bizzy Bees Camps for Creative Kids. Named after the owner’s creatively compulsive daughter, Izzy, the camps celebrate not only ine art but also creative problemsolving, recycling, art careers and more. “At the age of 3, Izzy, bored on a long road trip, fashioned a grocery bag and pillow into a parachute for her stufed Grinch,” stated Amber Lombardo, owner and Izzy’s mom. “Hundreds of similar projects have evolved over the years and I am fascinated each time. I love the way her mind works and look forward to providing a studio for like-minded kids to explore art like never before.” Bizzy Bee Camps run weekdays June 2 through Aug. 1. Two sessions are ofered daily — the morning session runs from 8 a.m. to noon and the afternoon session runs from 1-5 p.m. Kids who register for the full day may stay for lunch. Camps are limited to 20 students per session. The cost is $5 per child per session and $10 for full-day registrants. The money will be donated to that child’s school PTA — Collierville only — and designated for use toward arts education in the schools. Each session features a creative theme and ofers

A free throw contest was held during Healthy Kids Day. Parker Kelley congratulated winners Raunsk Sharna, Shreyas Venkata, Nokomis Goodman and Will Porada.

SCHILLING FARMS

YMCA hosts Healthy Kids Day festivities By Tish Lewis PHOTOS BY KATIE BURRISS/WEBZ ADVERTISING

During break time, Ella Stephenson and Kyle Dunbar show of their muscles during the arts and craft portion of camp.

Shane Dunbar concentrates as he puts the inishing touches on his painting.

gender-neutral options. Art project types include acrylic painting, illustration, mixed-media, origami, recycled art, and more. Guest artists will speak about their careers and kids may visit installations, art studios and

museums within walking distance. The Bees Knees is a creative education initiative from Webz Advertising, a full service advertising agency located in the historic district of Collierville. For ques-

tions or to inquire about space available, call Amy Dunbar at 901-451-9329 or email amy@webuzz.biz. Visit beeskneesstudio.biz to register and for promotional discounts through May 23.

Special to The Weekly

The YMCA at Schilling Farms celebrated its 15th Healthy Kids Day with an Olympic theme. Children and their families got to learn about water safety by learning the proper way to wear a life jacket as well as doing active games. Games included an Olympic challenge course, which included running, jumping and rolling, a javelin throw, curling, cross country skiing, ring toss, discus throw and more. Children got to create Olympic crafts such as a torch, head piece and gold medal and have their faces painted. “Children need to be physically active for 60 minutes each day,” said Pam Hipp, child care director. “Healthy Kids Day helps promote the importance of leading a healthy lifestyle by making good choices when it comes to eating and physical activity.”

Nein Jana poses for a picture with the Olympic crafts he made at Healthy Kids Day.

Other events included two jump rope performances by the Riverdale Ropers from Riverdale School in Germantown. The Ropers gave participants one-on-one jump rope instructions between their performances. There also was a basketball free throw contest and family Zumba. Mayor Stan Joyner declared April 26, 2014 as Healthy Kids Day. Tish Lewis is the community program director YMCA at Schilling Farms.

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ART ON THE SIDEWALK benefiting Le Bonheur’s Children’s Hospital TH TH

MAY 9

& 10

Send Resume & Cover Letter Describing How

You Are a Good Match for This Career Opportunity:

the Sidewalk: actually Saddle Creek is the canvas! Artists will

Eric@GardenSpasAndPool.com

sometimes even on the walls, and occasionally it spills into

Saddle Creek provides the canvas for Le Bonheur’s Art on

draw all over the place! Certainly on the center’s sidewalks;

the parking lot. You get to vote on the drawings you like best: one-dollar per vote to benefit Le Bonheur Children's Hospital. You’ll find art to take home, too; our sidewalk chalk artists will also have other work for sale: paintings in oil, acrylic, and

Presents the 2nd Annual

watercolor; drawings in pen and pastels; wood-cut prints; pottery, jewelry, and more!

There will be food trucks, music, and lots of art-activities for children! Event sponsors: GPAC, the Germantown Performing Arts Center, and ArtWorks Foundation, welcome you to stroll along Saddle Creek’s colorful sidewalks at Le Bonheur Art on the Sidewalk, May 9th & 10th at Saddle Creek.

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Register your foursome today! Friday, May 30th • Stonebridge Golf Club 1:00 p.m. Check-In • 1:30 p.m. Shotgun Start www.MyLakelandChamber.org


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« Thursday, May 8, 2014 « 13

Prep Sports GIRLS LACROSSE

BOYS LACROSSE

Hutchison, Houston make state final four

DRAGONS ON FIRE

varlas@commercialappeal.com 901-529-2350

This week’s girls state lacrosse semifinals in Memphis will have one very familiar face and one very happy newcomer. Hutchison, the threetime defending Tennessee Girls Lacrosse Association state champion, and Houston both advanced to the inal four last Saturday, with the Sting defeating Ravenwood, 18-7 and the Mustangs holding of Pope John Paul II, 13-10. Top-seeded Hutchison will be the host school for Friday’s semifinals and will play ifth-seeded Ensworth at 2:30 p.m. Thirdseeded Houston will take on No. 2 Franklin at 4:30 p.m. The championship is at 2 p.m. Saturday. Despite playing without senior star Sandy Scott (back spasms) the Sting had little trouble in winning its 40th straight game. Senior Loring Gearhardt led the way with ive goals and an assist. Freshman Griin Gear-

By Pete Wickham Special to the Weekly

It’s taken a couple of years, but coach Steven Shipowitz said his Collierville lacrosse team bought in to everything he’s been preaching — and are now cashing in. The Dragons have broken out to a 15-3 record this season, and took a seven-game win streak into Wednesday’s state tournament opener at CBHS. OK, Collierville lost a 13-1 decision to the Wave early in the season. Then there’s that 19-1 defeat to a Memphis University School squad that Shipowitz said, “is from another planet than we live on.” But since a loss to St. Paul’s School in Louisiana on March 30, the Dragons have whupped up on anyone not named CBHS or MUS in the area, including a 6-5 win against Houston for the memory bank. “Our goals were pretty simple to start the season: Beat Houston and make the playofs. But now we feel ready to give CBHS a run,” said Shipowitz, who played lacrosse at Norfolk Prep — and imported it to Alabama where went to college. “I helped start the club team there. Built a goal out of two by four’s so we could practice, and played every position along the way,” he remembers with a laugh. Since coming to Collierville three years ago, Shipowitz said, “It’s taken steps, but the kids trust in what I’ve been saying and now understand what I’m looking for, the fundamentals. I’ve told them from Day 1 we will work the fundamentals and do them until we get it right.” It starts with going for every ball on the ground. “If you do not have the ball, you can’t shoot, and you can’t score,” he said. The other part of the equation is who scores. That would be al-

Collierville senior lacrosse player, Dalton Powers, has scored 28 goals and assisted on 16 others to help the Dragons to a 15-3 record and a berth in the state playofs.

most everybody. The Dragons, who were 8-12 a year ago, have seven players with 20 plus points, led by senior Dalton Powers with 44 points (28 goals, 16 assists). “We feel we’ve inally stepped into our shoes and are starting to play to our potential,” Powers said. “Coach keeps saying we haven’t gotten this far by playing selish. We share the ball and are reaping the beneits.” Powers was starting to draw interest from schools in the Northeast, lacrosse’s heartland, until he tore left knee ligaments late in the season. He will now go to Alabama on an academic scholarship, and that causes his coach some sadness. “He had the chops, but the recruiters backed of,” Shipowitz said. Powers admits, “I was a little bitter about that for a while — but I guess God had other plans for me so I’ll enjoy this.”

SNAPSHOTS On Monday night, the Houston Mustangs beat the Collierville Dragons, 5-1, thanks to strong pitching and a grand slam by Mary Collins. The game was tied through seven innings until Collins’ homer.

hardt added four goals and two assists while standout eighth-grader Elizabeth Farnsworth chipped in with three goals and ive assists. Houston, meanwhile, advanced to the semiinals for the irst time in school history, scoring ive unanswered goals after trailing 10-8. “Oh my gosh, we’re just over the top,” said Mustangs coach Paige Michael. “We have had an injury (plagued) season but we’re inally coming together and its just fabulous.” Sophomore goalkeeper Daniella Cantu made some key stops for the Mustangs, while captain Ruthie Germann forced a big turnover that helped spark Houston’s decisive inal run. “And Abigail Fuller worked her magic on the draws,” said Michael. “She’s our team MVP and she lived up to her reputation. Last year, we said at our banquet that our goal was to play Hutchison in the title game and now we’re one game away.”

By John Varlas

Collierville’s young program enjoying breakout season

Right behind him is sophomore Jared Mai, who has 26 goals, 35 points and a team-high 99 ground balls to go with a 50-percent faceof record. “He’s the turf guy you look for,” Shipowitz said. The rest is a combination of kids who played lacrosse, like sophomore keeper Drew Morgan, or who have come to the game late and taken hold like Jefery Noland, a senior who has 31 points in only his second year with a stick in his hand. Junior J.V. Springer has stepped up with 31 points, and the defense is anchored by senior Drew Bethea, who has gobbled up 67 ground balls, and had 32 takeaways.

WHEELER SHINES AT COUNTY MEET Collierville’s Josh Wheeler was the star performer at the Shelby County track and field meet last Saturday at Houston High School. After winning the sectional decathlon title earlier in the week, Wheeler took first in the pole vault (14-0), long jump (22-8 3/4) and triple jump (45-6 3/4). CBHS won the boys team title, 125-104, over runner-up Houston. Houston’s Sam Kempka won the shot put (57-7) and discus (154-6). Southwind took the girls title, narrowly edging Houston 121.5-116. The Mustang girls that won events were Jasmine Graham (shot put), Erin Lester (discus), Cierra Henderson (100) and the 3,200-relay team. The Class AAA sectional track and field meet will be held next week at the University of Memphis’ South Campus. The running preliminaries and field event finals will be Monday and Tuesday with the running finals Wednesday.

IN TSLA FIRST ROUND MUS defeated Briarcrest 19-4 Tuesday night. Lucas Crenshaw and Patrick DiMento both scored three goals for the Owls. MUS will host MBA Saturday at noon in the quarterinals.

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Grizzlies ROSTER DECISIONS

Z-Bo’s future in Memphis is biggest ofseason question By Ronald Tillery tillery@commercialappeal.com 901-529-2353

GRizzlies RosTeR

Mike Conley is getting married. Marc Gasol will again play basketball for Spain. Quincy Pondexter, healed from a broken foot, plans to continue putting in motion a dynamic return. Grizzlies players addressed the media last Sunday afternoon for the last time this season following their Game 7 loss to Oklahoma City. Personal summer plans were easy to discuss with more certainty than team business. Whatever ofseason moves the front oice will make is impossible to forecast. But there will be several storylines to follow, and none more important than the scenario involving Zach Randolph. The veteran forward has a player option worth $16.5 million for the 201415 season. If he exercises the option, then Randolph would play one more year with the Griz and become an unrestricted free agent able to sign with any team during the summer of 2015. If Randolph decides not to pick up the option, he would become an unrestricted free agent in July. At 32, Randolph is faced with the biggest business decision of his career. He could accept the guaranteed money for next season and put of free agency another season. Opting out would allow Randolph to seek another multiyear deal with the Grizzlies. Randolph has purchased a home in Memphis, where he is also raising his children and looking forward to ending his career. Asked if he wanted Randolph back, Coach Dave Joerger said: “Absolutely.” Joerger boasted about his relationship with Randolph and lauded Randolph’s production, albeit slightly diminishing. “He knows he’s loved,” Joerger said. “He knows he’s wanted here.” The Griz would prefer to keep Randolph at a more cap-friendly salary for the next few seasons. There already is a national report suggesting that a three-year deal worth $30 to $35 million is palatable for the Griz. Randolph, however, isn’t tipping his hand. “I’ll let everything play out and let my agent take care of it,” Randolph said. “I made it clear I want to retire here.” The Grizzlies’ core players expressed the same view: They expect Randolph to return. Gasol said he’d intervene in Randolph’s situation only “if it gets ugly.” Randolph isn’t the Grizzlies’ only dilemma in terms of how the roster may shape up for the 201415 season. Mike Miller, James Johnson and Beno Udrih are unrestricted free agents. Memphis must decide whether to exercise a $3 million option on center Kosta Koufos for next season, and there are indications that will happen. Ed Davis is a free agent, whose status in the market

zach Randolph: player option at $16.5 million for 2014-15 Marc Gasol: one year, $15.8 million remaining through 2014-15 Mike Conley: two years, $18.4 million remaining through 2015-16 Tayshaun Prince: one year, $7.7 million remaining through 2014-15 Courtney lee: two years, $11.1 million remaining through 2015-16 Tony Allen: three years, $15 million remaining through 2016-17 ed Davis: Qualifying ofer ($4.3 million) makes him a restricted free agent Kosta Koufos: team option ($3 million) for 2014-15 Quincy Pondexter: Four years, $14 million remaining through 2017-18 Mike Miller: Free agent Jon leuer: two years, $2 million remaining with team option for 2015-16 Jamaal Franklin: two years, $1.7 million remaining with team option for 2015-16 James Johnson: Free agent Nick Calathes: team option for 2014-15 season Beno Udrih: Free agent

only becomes restricted if the Griz extend a $4.3 million qualifying ofer. Davis received inconsistent minutes this season. Even with Randolph serving a suspension, Davis only saw garbage time in Game 7 against Oklahoma City. Davis was in and out of the lineup so much that he didn’t seem like a valued member of the rotation, let alone Randolph’s possible replacement. “I was surprised,” Davis said about his role this season. “Obviously, I want a bigger role next year. Whatever happens, happens.” Whatever happens, the Griz have other issues to address to keep up in the Western Conference. Miller and Courtney Lee gave the team more depth on the perimeter However, the Griz still need more outside shooting and athleticism on the wings to balance their lineups. Pondexter, who sufered the season-ending foot injury in December, can ill some, but not all, of those gaps. “There’s a lot of stuf up in the air,” Joerger said. “The elements are more important than the names as far as improving our playmaking, shooting, IQ and athleticism. We can do some of that from within.” It’s not lost on the players, either, that Joerger wants to play a free-lowing offense more times than not. It’s a concept that the Griz had to ditch after a poor start to the season due to a lack of familiarity and a versatility in the lineups. “We need more playmaking from our wings,” Conley said. “A lot of teams are built so that wings make plays. Once it leaves the point guard’s hands you don’t know who to guard. That’s the way the league is evolving. ... You’ve got to keep up, especially out here in the West.”

pHotos by Nikki boertMaN / tHe coMMercial appeal

Griz center Marc Gasol has a recipe for success next year: “We can’t have slow starts. If you want to be a 56-58 win team, you cannot have slow starts, you cannot start the season slow, because you’re going to have a lot of ground to make up. You have to be ready from the first day of training camp.”

EXIT INTERVIEWS

FINAL GRIND 10 bites to chew on as Grizzlies’ season ends By Geof Calkins calkins@commercialappeal.com 901-529-2364

Zach Randolph wants to stay in Memphis, Mike Conley is planning his wedding, Marc Gasol was truly moved by all you folks who showed up at the airport the other night and Dave Joerger is one proud Memphian. These were some of the points made during the Grizzlies media session Sunday. Here are 10 inal highlights and observations: was asked at the begin1sortJoerger ning of the session if he had any of “opening statement.” He did, as it turned out. It even got a little emotional. “We’re in a city that struggles with some things,” he said. “A lot of single-parent homes, unemployment. People just try and work their way out of it, and it’s not easy. We don’t sit and make excuses, this is the town I live in, this is my city, and this is the city that our guys call home. And when they put that jersey on, there is a lot of pride involved and you see that when we didn’t let go of the rope. We kept ighting and ighting and ighting. And the same thing can be said of Game 7 as when we were 10-15. I’m so proud of what they’ve done, and what they’ve overcome this year. This is a special group. And they care. They care about the community, they care about playing here in front of this city and at the FedExForum. I’m proud. I’m proud of our group and what they’ve done this season.”

2

None of Randolph’s teammates 3 seem to think the big guy is going anywhere. Someone asked

By the way, Z-Bo doesn’t plan 4 on leaving the game anytime soon. “Man, the way I play?” he Mark HuMpHrey / associated press

Memphis Grizzlies head coach Dave Joerger reflects on the season as he talks with the media during exit interviews last Sunday at the FedExForum.

about Randolph losing his lift. “I ain’t even got no lift,” he said. “I just got a good touch. That’s forever.” Speaking of forever, Conley 5 will be getting hitched July 5, in Columbus. The only royalty invited will be of the Grizzlies persuasion. Asked what new wrinkles he 6 is going to add to his game this summer, Conley went for the obvious: “A new hamstring,” he said.

As Ron Tillery explains in his story on Randolph, Z-Bo can return to Memphis for the inal year of his contract next season, or can opt out and sign a longer contract with Memphis or elsewhere. The best option for Z-Bo and the Grizzlies would be to reach an agreement on a longer deal for less money. That would give Randolph security going forward, and would give the Grizzlies lexibility to improve the team. Randolph is scheduled to make $16.5 million next year. What if, instead, the Grizzlies and Z-Bo agreed on a three-year deal for $30 million-$36 million? Tim Duncan signed for three years, $30 million. Kevin Garnett and David West signed for three years, $36 million. That seems to be the market for an older, but still productive power forward.

Conley if he would do anything to persuade Randolph to stay. “I don’t think I even need to persuade him, to be honest with you,” said Conley. “He loves the city, loves the people, loves this team, loves his teammates. In my heart of hearts, I think he’ll be back.” Gasol said, “I just assume he’s going to be here.” But would Gasol do anything to intervene? “If it gets ugly, yes,” he said.

Grizzlies forward Zach Randolph has a player option worth $16.5 million for next season. If he chooses not to exercise the option he can become an unrestricted free agent in July.

Memphis Grizzlies power forward Zach Randolph discusses his future with the Grizzlies as he talks with the media during exit interviews at the FedExForum.

said. “I love playing. I can see myself being productive, though. This game isn’t about all that high jumping, it’s about positioning.” At this point, someone jokingly asked

In all the conversations about 7 free agency, and possible deals, and changes that might take place during the ofseason, it is striking how much the players apparently trust the new ownership and management group to do the right thing by the team. This was not always the case in Memphis. Indeed, Pau Gasol inally asked for a trade because he was skeptical that a Memphis franchise could really win. By contrast, Marc said Sunday he had complete faith in the current management group. “Yes I do,” he said. “That’s the message they keep sending to me, they want this team to win and they’re going to do everything they can to win. There’s no reason for me not to believe that.” Conley was even more efusive on the topic. “I believe in them 100 percent,” he said. “I think they came in with a goal. They came in and not only had the players’ best interest, but the team’s. Going and getting Courtney Lee and guys that can help change a season. Those are big-time moves that made you feel like they really do care about winning and they want to win now. There’s a trust level and I’m excited because they’ll keep us involved. They’ll call and ask what I think about this and what do I think about that and do I have any input. You get that kind of level and communication going between player to management and even to ownership, it’s unbelievable how they’ve kind of tied that together.” One free agent out there this 8 summer is Marc’s brother, Pau Gasol. I asked Marc if Pau had ever

considered returning to Memphis. “I think right now he wants to test the market,” he said. “It’s the irst time ever he’s a free agent and he actually wants to enjoy that process. He actually wants to be recruited, all the dating, all that stuf, he wants to do that and see if he falls in love.” But would Marc recruit him back to the Griz? “Me? No. He knows what we’re about here in Memphis.” A constant theme was the need 9 to get of to a better start next year. The Grizzlies are going to regret their Game 4 and Game 6 losses for a long time, but they’re also going to regret the sluggish start that contributed to them winding up as a No. 7 seed. “We’ve got to be a more consistent team every night,” said Gasol. “We got used to stop playing at the other team’s level too much. When it’s a good team, we compete. We like that. When we’re supposed to beat the other team, it calls to mind games against New Orleans and stuf like that, the games that you must win, especially in your division. We’ve got to come out better. Come out ready, the way you are supposed to. ... We can’t have slow starts. If you want to be a 56-58 win team, you cannot have slow starts, you cannot start the season slow, because you’re going to have a lot of ground to make up. You have to be ready from the irst day of training camp. And that’s not just to say, I know everybody says that. We have to be ready to play and practice and be coached better than we have.” Finally, lest you ever think 10 that the relationship between a team and its fans doesn’t matter, you should have heard Gasol’s voice wavering when he talked about the crowd that met the Grizzlies charter at Wilson Air after the Game 7 loss. Gasol tends to be matter-of-fact in interviews. He was openly emotional this time. “Let me tell you what,” he said. “We came back last night. It was pretty tough for us. We landed at the airport, Wilson Air, and we had, I don’t know how many people, at least 500 people, more, waiting for us. And cheering. And that means the world to us. Because the last game, Game 6, we were down 20, almost 3:50, almost four minutes to go, and people were leaving. It broke my heart. That we didn’t give enough reasons to stay the whole game, it really hurt me. It really hurt me that we couldn’t pull it of, that we couldn’t give them reasons to stay the whole game. So the fact of coming back home, hurt, not too happy, and seeing people there supporting you, at one in the morning, it means a lot. To me it means a lot personally.”


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« Thursday, May 8, 2014 « 15

Auto Racing Shane Talley of Oakland and his 4-year-old son, Sawyer, took a picture with Mario Andretti. Sawyer started driving a John Deere Gator at about 18 months. “I like to go fast,” he said.

Charles Bonicelli of Bartlett proudly showed of the Firestone cap Mario Andretti signed for him.

MATT WOO THE WEEKLY

MATT WOO THE WEEKLY

CELEBRITY MEET & GREET

Driver of the century Racing legend Mario Andretti pits for fans, signs autographs By Marlon W. Morgan morgan@commercialappeal.com 901-529-2792

It has been 14 years since Mario Andretti last drove a race car competitively. But not a day goes by that the legendary driver isn’t involved in something closely related to the sport. Whether it’s continuing his long association with Firestone tires and Texaco/ Havoline as a spokesman, or watching his grandson, Marco, compete in the Indy Racing League, or participating in Honda’s Fastest Seat in Sports Sweepstakes in which a lucky winner gets to ride with Andretti in an IndyCar two-seater to start a race, Andretti simply can’t get enough. “As long as I have breath in my body, I’m going to be involved. No question,” said Andretti, 74, who was in Arlington on May 1 to help Raleigh Tire Auto Service Center celebrate its one-year anniversary and to sign autographs. “It’s been my life since I was a very young teenager. I count my blessings every day for what the sport has meant to me and my family.” Andretti, named the Driver of the Century by The Associated Press, is one of the most decorated drivers in auto racing history, claiming success in NASCAR, as well as Formula One and IndyCar racing. He is the only driver to win the Indianapolis 500 (1969), Daytona 500 (1967) and the Formula One World Championship (1978). “I’m one of the few that have been able to go full circle,” Andretti said. “My first race was in 1959, my last was in 2000. I’ve dodged a few bullets along the way. I was one of the fortunate ones that I only missed

two races in my career out of 876 races, because of injury. Am I lucky, or what? And do I know it?” For Andretti, the memories of his career are too great to list. He won races on five different continents at least once. His post-racing career is just as ambitious as his driving one. In addition to the 1520 national appearances Andretti makes for Firestone and its parent company, Bridgestone, Andretti also tends to his own businesses. He’s vice chairman of Andretti winery in Napa Valley, and owns a chain of gas stations, a Toyota dealership outside Pittsburgh, car washes, car care products, go-kart tracks, a clothing line and video games. He also finds time to enjoy watching his family build on his racing success. After a successful racing career himself, son Michael now owns a racing team that includes his son, Marco. Last week, Marco finished second at the Honda Indy Grand Prix of Alabama, behind teammate Ryan Hunter-Reay. Four of Michael Andretti’s cars finished in the top 10. “As you can see, I started this whole mess,” Andretti laughed. “It keeps on going. We’re very proud.” As throngs of fans, both young and old, continue coming out to see Andretti, Firestone/Bridgestone couldn’t be happier with their relationship. “I’ve been at several of these where he’ll sit there for hours signing autographs,” said Guy McDonald, region general manager for Bridgestone. “The interaction that he has with the fans is unbelievable. Even though he hasn’t raced in years, everybody knows him, young and old. That’s the amazing part about it.”

JIM WEBER/THE COMMERCIAL APPEAL

Racing legend Mario Andretti (right) jokes with Harvey Russell, 67, during an autograph session at the Raleigh Tire and Auto Center in Arlington last week. “Let me get one of those, and I’ll race you later,” Andretti said, pointing at Russell’s walker.

Polly Speed (left) of Horn Lake, Linda Bailey of Southaven, and Angela Denton of Horn Lake each had Mario Andretti sign their hats. All three are big NASCAR fans — Denton cheers for Tony Stewart while Bailey and Speed pull for Jef Gordon. “He’s the bestlooking one,” Speed said of Gordon. MATT WOO THE WEEKLY

MATT WOO/THE WEEKLY

Adam Marshall of Natural Born Grillers in DeSoto County Miss., manned the grill while Chad Collins served up delicious barbecue to guests. Master Chief Steve Cullen of Arlington brought his son Declan, 9, to see Mario Andretti. “It’s a neat thing for (Declan) to come out and meet a driver,” he said. ASHLEY KUMPE THE WEEKLY

MATT WOO/THE WEEKLY

Marty Currier of Arlington had a photo taken in 1969 when Mario Andretti won the Indianapolis 500. Currier, who was about 10 years old at the time, was in the stands when Andretti took the checkered lag. Debra Cornelius brought her grandson Grant Godsey, 4, of Arlington to see Mario Andretti. As the two were leaving, they stopped to look at several cars that were on display. Grant’s favorite car was the Corvette Stingray. MATT WOO THE WEEKLY


16 » Thursday, May 8, 2014 »

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MG

MG

CHEVY CORVETTE STINGRAY AND SILVERADO

fresh trades

SWEEP NORTH AMERICAN CAR AND TRUCK OF THE YEAR AWARDS!

North American Car of the Year 2014 Chevrolet Corvette Stingray - 455 hp 460 torque - 0-60 mph in 3.9 sec - 17/29 MPG - Starting price $53,995 - Competes with the world’s most highly regarded sports cars in output, reinement, and features - Gen III Magnetic Ride Control - Made right here in America

From Sunrise

NOW THIS IS SOME QUALITY HARDWARE

Tesh recommends

« Thursday, May 8, 2014 « 16 17

Congratulations to OnStar Dispatcher of the Year!

Brett says

this 2010 Malibu is the car for you. Lady driven and in great condition, with a sunroof! Previous customer of Brett. Come check it out!

this great trade in! The previous customer bought and traded here. Only 2 previous owners and a non-smoking vehicle. Come check out this 2011 Ford Fusion for a low monthly payment.

Come talk to Mike

Derek recommends

about this stellar trade in. 2003

John Stonecipher “The Encore has a standard 1.4L turbo engine” says John Stonecipher the New Car Manager on the Pike. “This means plenty of power when you need it and great gas mileage all the time! The Turbo is actually manufactured by a company that makes turbochargers for Audi, BMW, and Mercedes.” With leases that start at $199/mo or 0% for up to 60 mos, now is the time to see why Buick is the #2 volume brand globally for GM for the irst time ever! Come see John at Sunrise on the Pike.

✮New Faces

Sales of the Community News stars Week

T H E W E E K LY

Russ Robinson Did you know the Terrain just won the TOP SAFETY PICK+ from the INSURANCE INSTITUTE FOR HIGHWAY SAFETY? Coupled with a 5-star crash test rating, the Terrain is one of the safest vehicles on the road! Russ Robinson at the Wolfchase store says “My customers love the fact that they can get 32 MPG and ample seating for ive adults! Over 100 standard options including a rear camera makes the Terrain a great choice!” Right now you can lease for as low as $199/mo!! Come see Russ at the Wolfchase store in Bartlett.

North American Truck of the Year 2014 Chevrolet Silverado - 355 hp 383 torque - Completely redesigned - Interior as quiet as a Lexus SUV - Best V8 fuel economy (16/23) of any full size pickup - 11,400 lb towing capacity - 5-star overall safety rating from NHTSA - Best warranty and scheduled maintenance in it’s class

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this 2012 Buick LaCrosse with only 27K miles on it. The vehicle was bought and traded at Sunrise, so you know it was treated well!

Dodge Ram with only 54,000 miles! Previous customer said it was garage kept, so it’s in great condition. For more, see Big Mike on the Pike!

“It is a great accomplishment for Bryan to win this award, considering the other 9-1-1 and emergency medical dispatchers nominated experience and expertise in dealing with a wide range of emergencies on a daily basis,” said Terry Inch, chief operating oficer, OnStar. “This is a testament to the rigorous emergency training our advisors go through and their ability to provide medical instructions before irst responders arrive.”

Lamar recommends

Randy’s pick

Congratulations on your irst sale Drake, and welcome to the Sunrise team.

“Honk once for ‘yes’ and twice for ‘no.’” Those were Bryan Anta’s quick-thinking instructions to a woman who couldn’t speak because she was having a serious Asthma attack on the side of the road. Crucial emergency instructions like this are why Anta has been named 2014 Dispatcher of the Year by the International Academy of Emergency Dispatch™ (IAED™). The Dispatcher of the Year is awarded annually to a dispatcher whose personal actions made the most signiicant contribution to further the values and mission of the IAED.

this clean, one owner vehicle! It is very well maintained, and the owner hopes it goes to a nice family. Could that be you? Come see for yourself at Sunrise on the Pike.

is a fresh trade that he just brought in. It’s a 2010 Chrysler 300 with only 83K miles. Only 2 previous owners! Come see if it’s the right it for you! This won’t last long!

$

2,135

Bryan Anta from OnStar’s Oshawa Call Center receives honor from IAED Posted 2014-04-30

6 MONTHS OF

INCLUDED WITH ALL NEW

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of BUILT-IN VALUE in every

CAN GET A DISPATCHER LIKE BRYAN.

CERTIFIED PRE-OWNED VEHICLE • Exclusive 2-year/24,000 mile scheduled maintenace plan

Drake Gingery

• 12-month/12,000 mile bumper-to-bumper limited warranty with $0 deductible

Drake is pictured with Melanie Mitchell, his irst customer. She bought a 2011 Ford Focus. Thanks for the business Melanie!

MANAGER OF THE WEEK

• 172-point inspection and reconditioning • Vehicle history report • 3-month XM Radio and On-Star included • Courtesy Transportation • Roadside Assistance

Terrell Westbrooks A ifteen year veteran of automotive sales, Terrell Westbrooks has been delighting his customers at Sunrise on Covington Pike for the last two years. He feels his open, honest approach to the buying process breaks the stereotype of the pushy salesman. Terrell says he loves his customers and his Finance department equally because when he works together with both magic happens. Terrell is proud to see his children become adults. His nineteen year old daughter Morgan is a student at Southwest Community College and his twenty-one year old son is a server at Applebees . Other than working with customers, Terrell’s true love is basketball. He loves going to games at the Forum but especially loves playing. Terrell invites all his customers, current and future, to visit him at Sunrise on Covington Pike.

Meet

AMERICAN HERO Sunrise Salutes Our Customer, Earl Johnson Sunrise on Covington Pike salutes our customer and hero Sergeant First Class (Retired) Earl Johnson. Mr. Johnson retired from the United States Army in 1981 after twenty-one years of active duty service. He was a paratrooper out of Fort Bragg, North Carolina and is a veteran of the Vietnam War. During his tenure he performed many interesting duties. In addition to being a paratrooper, Sergeant Johnson was a ski instructor in Alaska. He travelled the world and was stationed in Germany as well as South Korea. Upon completion of his military career Mr. Johnson went to work for Boeing and retired after twenty-seven years. We at Sunrise are honored to have Earl Johnson, a true American hero, as a customer. Mr. Earl got a great deal on a used Dodge truck from Derek Pickett at the Pike.

sunrise

Rob Cupples

3. Check tire pressure and make sure it is set correctly. 4. Replace dirty air ilters.

Rob Cupples is one of our many GM Certiied technicians here at Sunrise on the Pike. He has been with the Sunrise group for several years. Rob is married and has four beautiful daughters the oldest is 9 and the youngest is 6 months. His hobbies are hunting, ishing and coaching T ball with his daughters. He is active in his community and every year he participates in the barbecue cooking contest in Marion, AK.

5. Solve all check engine light concerns.

Questions? Come to Sunrise. We’ll scan your check engine light for free!

Andy Silvestri 2004 CHEVY SUBURBAN #U4465RA1 .......$8,999 2006 NISSAN MAXIMA #U4534R ..............$9,999 2011 FORD FUSION #K20090A ................$11,550

AMERICAN HERO Sunrise Salutes Our Veteran, Theron Harris Duane was born in Seattle, Washington and graduated from W.S.U. with a degree in hotel administration and joined the Ritz Carlton Company. He then worked as a private investigator in Las Vegas, has lived in Jamaica, traveled the world as a hotel consultant and helped open a private resort with the Royal family in Saudi Arabia. Now, Duane and his wife, Bonnie, live in Germantown with their two sons. In his free time, you will ind him watching Wesley crush a ball over the center ield fence for the “Traveler’s” or James, who plays for the “CBHS Purple Wave” as a irst baseman and a pitcher. Come see him at Sunrise Wolfchase.

1. Check your gas cap and make sure it’s tight. 2. Don’t defer required vehicle maintenance.

1997 BUICK PARK AVENUE #G40572A ......$2,999 2000 GMC YUKON XL #G40478A ...............$4995

5 Tips to Improve Gas Mileage

2009 PONTIAC G3 #B60249A ....................$8,995

My name is Michael Whitam and I was born in Vicksburg, Mississippi. My family moved to Memphis when I was 16 years old. I graduated from Houston high school class of 2009. I love to play golf; I played on the golf team while at Houston, winning the state championship in 2008. I also enjoy going to the lake each summer to wakeboard and catch some large mouth bass. I started selling cars at Sunrise, in Collierville, about 3 months ago after attending UT Chattanooga for two years.

Duane Auld

The Techs

dirty dozen 2004 HONDA CIVIC #M36250B .................$5,999

Michael Whitam

SERVICE TIPS

Our veteran is Theron Harris who was in the Navy for 20 years working on the USS Independence on which he traveled the world. He is a repeat Buick customer and is excited about upgrading to his new 2013 Buick Enclave! Pictured with Mr Harris are the Wolfchase Twin Towers, Everitt Young and Lee Hobbs. Sunrise wants to thank Mr Harris for his service!

2011 FORD FUSION #X11071R ...............$11,550

Hi! My name is Andy Silvestri. I grew up in Bartlett, TN, but I’ve lived in Nesbit, MS, for 7 years now. I’ve been a technician for General Motors for eight years; four at Saturn; and, four at Chevrolet/Buick/GMC. I enjoy spending time with a great group of friends and coworkers while riding dirt bikes, street bikes,barefoot waterskiing, and wakeboarding. Come say hi to me in the service department at Sunrise at Collierville!

Brian Taube

$

5

CHANGE SUNRISE

1800 COVINGTON PIKE

WOLFCHASE 8500 HWY 64

2010 CHEVY IMPALA #U4527R ..............$12,999 2007 FORD MUSTANG GT #G50003B ......$13,999 2012 FORD FUSION #U4516R .................$13,999

Brian Taube is a GM ASE certiied technician specializing in Hummer repairs. He has been employed with Sunrise going on 14 years and has 24 years’ experience in GM certiied repairs.Brian has served the local community by serving as a Shelby County Sheriff Reserve Oficer for 5 years. He and his wife, Nicki, have three children, Brandi, Justin, and Blake and are also the proud grandparents of two, Colton and Gabe. Outside of work Brian enjoys riding his Harley and spending time at the lake with his family.

As a Finance Manager, Mike Tims has been helping customers at Sunrise on Covington Pike for three years and irmly believes, when it comes to inancing a car, where there is a will, there is a way. A resident of Munford in Tipton County, Mike enjoys time with his family every chance he gets. When he is not at Sunrise, he is often ishing with his wife and kids in the pond behind his house or riding four wheelers in the country. Kelly, his wife, is a Physical Therapist at Regional One Health and his ive children are students from irst grade at Munford Elementary to sophomore at the University of Memphis. Mike invites everyone to come see him for all your inance or leasing needs.

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*All leases are 39 mos., 12,000 miles/year. Plus tax, tags, fees & doc, $2500 down cash or trade. All incentives applied. All prices plus tax, title & license. Prices include $499.50 doc fee. All prices, speciications and availability subject to change without notice. All rebates included in inal sale price. Not everyone is going to qualify for all rebates. Contact dealer for most current information.


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Community SNAPSHOTS Boy Scout Troop 48 Eagle Scout Mitchell Moore is congratulated by Tennessee Senator Mark Norris. Norris counseled Scouts in attendance at Moore’s recent Eagle Court of Honor to do well in school and college and then continue with good deeds and community service throughout their lives.

The irst AuPairCare Cultural Ambassador Award was presented to the local Memphis Area cluster at the AuPairCare National Conference in Tampa, Fla. This award honored the local cluster of au pairs who hail from around the world including countries such as Colombia, Brazil, Czech Republic, Spain and Germany for their dedication to and excellence in facilitating cultural exchange programs in the Memphis area. Area director Kelcie Phillips of Germantown received the award on behalf of her cluster.

The guest speaker at the weekly meeting of the Kiwanis Club of Germantown was Dave Chase. He spoke on the history of baseball. Chase is commissioner of the Prospect League, president of Chase Baseball Consultants and curriculum consultant at the University of Memphis. He created the MLB Civil Rights Game and was named The Commercial Appeal Sportsman of the Year in 2006 and was president/general manager of the Memphis Redbirds from 2002-2009. The Kiwanis Club of Germantown meets each Thursday from 7-8 a.m. in the Pickering Center for breakfast and program.

The YMCA at Schilling Farms held its annual Easter Eggstravaganza in the indoor pool for the community. The indoor pool was covered with thousands of plastic eggs. Children gathered as many eggs as they could when the lifeguard blew his whistle. Following the egg loat, children got to decorate cookies and get their faces painted. Jax Fontanilla, 5, collected the most eggs. Jax is pictured with Isabela Salazar.

Faith Lutheran Church preschoolers and teachers sent a message to NASA, which the space agency later retweeted. The YMCA at Schilling Farms held a National Day of Prayer event on May 1. Donna Eakes and Howard Patterson led the crowd in prayer. Both are chaplains in the YMCA at Schilling Farms Chaplaincy program.

Cars were lined up around First Citizen’s National Bank on April 11 as oicers from the Collierville Police Department grabbed boxes of documents and Citizens Bank employees handed out bottles of water. Collierville residents were encouraged to bring any old documents containing personal or inancial information to be properly shredded by an on-site shredding truck. The turnout for the event was a success. It was the irst time the Collierville Police Department and First Citizen’s National Bank have hosted this event.

PETS OF THE WEEK GERMANTOWN ANIMAL SHELTER

Name: Gypsy Age: 12 weeks Breed: Domestic medium hair Description: Sweet and playful.

Name: Houdini Age: 14 weeks Breed: Lab/retriever mix Description: Loves giving kisses.

Germantown Animal Shelter, 7700 Southern, is open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday-Friday and 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday.

Jay Sieleman, president and CEO of the Blues Foundation, spoke to the members of the Rotary Club of Germantown. The Blues Foundation was founded in 1980, has 4,500 members and 200 ailiated local blues societies representing another 50,000 fans and professionals around the world. Some of their signature events include the Blues Music Awards, Blues Hall of Fame, International Blues Challenge and Keeping the Blues Alive Awards. During the meeting, Sieleman met with club president Mable Barringer and Rotarian Roger Graf. The Rotary Club of Germantown meets every Wednesday at noon at the Southwind Country Club. For more information, call Vijay Surpuriya at 901-210-6039.

Tom Bowen, director of athletics at the University of Memphis, spoke with Mable Barringer, Forrest Priddy and other members of the Rotary Club of Germantown. He played an integral role in the formation of the American Athletic Conference and was instrumental in bringing the league’s irst men’s basketball tournament to the Bluf City in March. His priorities are to evaluate and restructure the athletics department and increase the department’s fundraising eforts to assist with facility upgrades. Every Wednesday at noon, the Rotary Club of Germantown meets at Southwind Country Club, 3325 Club at Southwind. For information, call Vijay Surpuriya at 901-210-6039.

$ SAVE 168.65 WITH

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T H E W E E K LY

ÂŤ Thursday, May 8, 2014 ÂŤ 19

Community ACHIEVEMENT

In brief

Southwind’s Marcus Johnson earns prestigious Borlaug-Ruan internship

A R O U N D CO L L I E RV I L L E

Club Get Fit program at YMCA Baptist Memorial Health Care’s new family-based management program teaches the whole family how to make healthy lifestyle choices. The next 10week program will begin May 27 and will run until July 29. Classes will be 11 a.m. to noon at the YMCA at Schilling Farms, 1185 Schilling Boulevard East. Classes are for parents and their kids in irst through ifth grades. Call 901-7573428 for information.

Meet and greet Grizzlies’ mascot There will be a meet and greet with Memphis Grizzlies mascot, Grizz, May 18 at PT Squared, 110 N. Main Street. A R O U N D G E R M A N T OW N

Houston Mustang Baseball Camp The irst Houston Mustang Baseball Camp, covering fundamentals, will be June 2-5, from 9 a.m. to noon for kindergarten through eighth graders. The second camp, covering hitting and competition camps, will be June 9-23, from 9 a.m. to noon. Call Lane McCarter, 901626-1215 for information. Also, visit mustangsbaseball.com or e-mail coachlmccarter@gmail. com. To sign up online, visit campscui.active.com/ orgs/mustangsbaseball. The cost for each camp is $75, or $140 for both.

Wine, cheese tasting May 17 St. George’s Episcopal Church will host a Wine & Cheese Tasting May 17 at 6:30 p.m. A silent auction will be held with proceeds beneiting the Collierville Food Pantry. Tickets are $50 each and are available by presale only. Order tickets online at stgeorges. ticketbud.com or by calling 901-754-7282.

Special to The Weekly

Everett Hixson, Kyle Cummins and Emma Redden, all law students at the University of Memphis, received the prestigious Best Note Award.

HONORS

Germantown woman among law students to win ‘Best Note’ award piece of research and writing I have ever done,� said Redden, whose note tackled a possible conlict between Tennessee’s recent photo ID requirement for voting and the federal Voting Rights Act. “It took me weeks to wrap my head around the issues to make sure that I was contributing something to the ield. I had to do a lot of empirical research, which was a bit intimidating.� Hixson’s note addressed a new Tennessee law that requires plaintifs whose complaints are dismissed to pay the defendant’s legal fees, a form of what is known in the law as the “loser pays rule.� All three recipients graduate in May. Cummins has accepted a judicial clerkship with U.S. District Judge S. Thomas Anderson, and will join Butler, Snow, O’Mara, Stevens, & Cannada following his clerkship. Redden is going to work for the Baker, Donelson irm, while Hixson is joining Duncan, Hatcher, Hixson & Fleenor. Each winner received a cash prize and a framed cover of the law review issue in which their note is published.

By Ryan Jones Special to The Weekly

The University of Memphis School of Law’s academic journal, “The University of Memphis Law Review,� has honored the school’s top three law review scholars with a prestigious Best Note Award for their scholarly articles published in the school’s law review. This year’s winners are Kyle Cummins, Emma Redden of Germantown and Everett Hixson. Cummins is editor-inchief of the law review, while Redden serves as managing editor and Hixson as the research editor of the publication. A ‘note’ is an in-depth, student-written article that advances a novel legal argument. A typical note runs 50-plus pages with more than 200 footnotes. The best notes are selected for publication in the law review, a scholarly journal featuring articles written by law professors, lawyers and, in the case of notes, students. The top three published notes are recognized annually by the Best Note Awards. “This was the largest and most comprehensive

LLIERVILLE APPEAL

Thursday, May 8, 2014

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139

CONSTRUCTION

PROJECT MANAGER General Contractor specializing in Interior & Exterior Apartment Renovations needs experienced Project Managers. Must be able to estimate & develop scopes of work, manage construction supervisors & subcontractors. Must be self-starter & able to work independently. Proficiency in MS Word & Excel. Full Benefits package, extensive travel req’d. To apply, e-mail resumes to:

Logistics/ Transportation

166

190

CDL Drivers To move empty trucks regionally & cross country. Well established 90 year old Out 2 wks. at a time. Must Memphis, TN company is have 2 yrs. verifiable exp. seeking 3 Sales Associates Good pay. Call recruiter: to work in Memphis and 423-394-7992 or email: the surrounding areas. bobby@ nortontransport.com We have an abundance Drivers - CDL-A of LEADS with no credit turn downs. Management Opportunities may become available for qualified candidates.

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Lowboy/Srvc Truck Driver

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302-399 Industrial and Warehouse Equipment

368

Store and Restaurant Equipment

392

SURPLUS SALE

On 40,000 sq. ft. of Equipment, Furniture, Wares, etc. 501-268-2100

180

601-685 205-240 Dogs and Supplies/ Services

205

Antique Vehicles & Parts

Dachshund CKC Mini

Community Sale?

To Place Your Ad Call 901-529-2700 To Place Your Ad Call 901-529-2700

Call 529-2700 to place your classified ad

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To Place Your Ad Call 901-529-2700 Call 529-2700 to place your classified ad

BUD DAVIS CADILLAC

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Cadillac ‘10 DTS, Luxury pk, 32K mi, certified! $23,959 incl $499 doc, excl ttl. 14917A. PORSCHE 1983 911 SC Tyrone Knolls, 901-240-4432 Targa. Kiln red. Removable black wrap on hood and engine deck. Flawless CHEVROLET ‘13 Malibu, dashboard with new wind- white/tan lthr, sunroof, 15K shield. Runs great. Fun miles. #25785B. Brian and reliable. See on line Thompson, 901-208-7255 pics. Super Nice $17.5K OBO. Jackson, TN. Call Rob at 731-695-4257.

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BUICK ‘09 Lucerne, pearl white beauty, loaded, leather, great miles, $13,988 includes $499 doc, excludes ttl. 901-218-9105, ask for Keith Dial, Dealer BUICK’13 Lacrosse, white/tan leather, like new, factory certified. #25838. Glenn Curry, 901-355-8490

CADILLAC ‘09 CTS, only 10K miles, Pampered! Cemetery Crimson pearl, sunroof, chrome wheels, Luxury! Lots Special deal! Ask for Keith MEMORIAL Park-Poplar Dial, 901-218-9105, Dealer (2) adjoining lots in the CADILLAC ‘10 CTS, 24K Rosehill section, $2995 ea. miles, white, Luxury, (254) 717-1681 or email: sunroof! #25782. Brian paul@paulfarney.com Thompson, 901-208-7255

CAREGIVERS COMFORT KEEPERS Pups, 6 wks., shots, choc., Leading provider of non- blue, wht. dapples, blk/tan, Methodist Germantown medical in-home care for is looking for a Stationary seniors is seeking Caregiv- M&F, $300 ea. 662-544-0961. Engineer. HS graduate or ers, CNAs for VA visits, & HAVANESE Puppies, AKC, equivalent required. First LIVE-INS. We offer health 1 M/1 F, hypoallergenic, Class Steam and First benefits & 401K plan. Must ready for forever homes. Class Refrigeration code have a current driver’s lic., $1000-1300. (615) 591-7752; licensure required. EPA social security card & car or ljack805@aol.com Universal Certification ins. Call 901-541-5118, leave a Trucks, SUV’s issued by Memphis and msg. & an office rep will call Shelby County required. to schedule an interview. and Vans Five years experience in operational/maintenance CADILLAC ‘11 Escalade, high-pressure steam plant diamond white, loaded, cerenvironment required. tified, $46,988 incl $499 doc, First Class Proficiency excl ttl. #25790. Keino Contractors license Spring, 901-301-4912 preferred. Must pass DOT background check. Apply online www. CADILLAC ‘11 SRX, white, methodisthealth.org Premium pkg, Navigation, Methodist Le Bonheur DVD, Certified! #25812. Ken Healthcare, EOE. Walden, 901-340-1492

Community Sale?

Automobiles For Sale

CADILLAC ‘09 CTS-V, silver, new tires, awesome ride! Faster than your car! Custom exhaust, bumper to bumper warrty thru 10/17/2014. #25815. Jesse Sanders, 901-761-1900

EOE/M/V/F/D

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DODGE ‘12 Ram 1500 Long Horn Crew Cab 4x4 Pickup, white & tan, 46K miles. Ask for Keith Dial, 901-218-9105, Dealer HONDA ‘08 Pilot EXL, local Memphis one owner SUV, black with tan leather, LOW mi, sunroof, $18,988 incl $499 doc, excl ttl. Ask for Keith Dial, 901-218-9105, Dealer HONDA ‘08 Pilot EX-L, 45K miles. #25836. Brett Hubbard, 901-761-1900

ZED 15 Key Blister Mach., OEM 1500 Bottle Labeler, Consew CN1150 Cutter, TOYOTA ‘13 Sienna, white, (2) Kick Presses, Model C like new, 37K miles, serClicker, 270’ Industrial viced & ready for vacation. Shelving, Fax & Copier, Ask for Keith Dial, $40-$1000. (731)427-7785 901-218-9105, Dealer or 731-499-3311.

177

Our company is looking to hire a Grease Maker. Responsible for grease making & oil blending tasks. Must be able to lift 50 pounds, work in confined space, able to climb mezzanine/cat walk steps, read pressure gauges, temperature gauges, meters, etc. Safety conscious. Experience helpful. Must pass pre-employment drug test & background check. Send resume with salary requirements to:

CLUBS

Germantown’s Barbara Trautman named to board of Republican women’s club By Mary Jane Anderson Special to The Weekly

A local Republican woman leader will serve on the board of directors of the National Federation of Republican Women (NFRW) during the 20142015 term. NFRW president Kathy Brugger has appointed Barbara Trautman of Germantown to the NFRW Campaign Committee, which is responsible for leading the efort to elect Republicans nationwide. “The NFRW is focused on reclaiming the U.S. Senate and increasing Republican victories at the state and local levels in November,� Brugger said. “We are pleased that Bar-

SHELBY COUNTY

Sales

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2965 S. 3RD 901-332-2130 NISSAN ‘12 370Z, 3K miles, auto, custom show car! CADILLAC ‘13 Escalade White & Bad To The Bone! Ext. Premium pkg., last #25835. Steve Harris, year made. #25811. Call Ken 901-288-4946 Walden, 901-340-1492

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To Place Your Classified Ads Call 901-529-2700

in conjunction with the World Food Prize Symposium in Des Moines, Iowa, in October. Southwind High School is the only high school in Tennessee that has been invited to attend the GYI for the past three years. Marcus is the second student from Southwind in three years to receive the BorlaugRuan Internship. More of Kavass’ current students are already working on their research papers on global poverty, gender inequality and microinance in hopes of being selected to attend the 2014 Global Youth Institute.

bara Trautman is going to play a key role in this effort by sharing her talents and ideas with our Barbara m e m b e r s Trautman across the nation.� Trautman has been active in local, state and national Republican campaigns since 1994. She was the founding President of Republican Women of Purpose in 2005. RWOP has grown to be the largest Republican women’s club in the state with 182 members. “Thirteen states are in play where a Democrat Senate seat can turn Republican

with our nationwide Get Out the Vote eforts.� Founded in 1938, the NFRW has thousands of active members in local clubs across the nation and in several U.S. territories, making it one of the largest women’s political organizations in the country. The grass roots organization works to promote the principles and objectives of the Republican Party, elect Republican candidates, inform the public through political education and activity, and increase the efectiveness of women in the cause of good government.

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Mary Jane Anderson is with the Republican Women of Purpose club.

CL1

CLASSIFIED Building/ Construction

Southwind High School senior Marcus A. Johnson is one of only 23 students in the world to receive the Borlaug-Ruan Internship from the World Food Prize Foundation. He will be traveling this summer to Gurgaon, Haryana in India for a fully funded eightweek research internship with the Institute of Rural Research and Development (IRRAD). Marcus will have the opportunity to work with renowned scientists and policymakers at IRRAD, a premier knowledge institute for rural development

and poverty reduction in India. His work will be focused in the areas of natural resource mana g e m e n t , Marcus A. income en- Johnson hancement, education, health and sanitation to improve current conditions and future prospects for India’s rural communities. Marcus was selected for the internship after being chosen by his Economics teacher, Biba Kavass, to attend the 2013 Global Youth Institute (GYI) held

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20 » Thursday, May 8, 2014 »

T H E W E E K LY

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MG

ACADEMIC ALL-STARS

 Artt • Career-Technical • Drama & Speech English & Literature • Foreign Language • General Scholarship Mathematics • Musicc • Sciencee • Social Sciences & History The Academic All-Stars program is designed to identify and recognize high school students in the Greater Memphis area for excellence in academics, school leadership and community service. There were 10 categories of achievement. The winner in each category was an individual(s) whose record of excellence, achievement, leadership to school and community best exemplified the use of his or her talents. The Academic All-Stars program ran for 28 weeks during the school year. By April, 181 All-Stars had been named. Eleven students (pictured below) were named the “best” of the individual category winners.

Here are the tops in the 10 academic disciplines:

Maddy Murphy

Peyton Myers

Alana Olswing

Brighton High School Career-Technical

Collierville High School Social Sciences & History

St. Mary’s Episcopal School Music

Elizabeth Zak

Salman Haque

Briyana Rainer

Matthew Lee

St. Agnes Academy Foreign Language

Memphis University School English & Literature

Central High School Art

Christian Brothers High School Mathematics

Keyuree Satam

Bethany Beckham

Saie Ganoo

Kevin Sun

Lausanne Collegiate School General Scholarship

Evangelical Christian School Drama & Speech

Collierville High School Science

Collierville High School General Scholarship

About Academic All-Stars Now in its 8th year, the All-Stars program’s priority is to demonstrate to students that their accomplishments, discipline, and work ethic are acknowledged and publicized by their community. We hope to inspire these high achievers to embrace Memphis and the Mid-South as the place they want to live and begin their professional careers after college. Each week for 28 weeks, six to seven Academic All-Stars are profiled in full page ads which run each Sunday in The Commercial Appeal. The full page ads also run in The Commercial Appeal’s Weeklies located in DeSoto, Bartlett, Collierville, Germantown and Cordova. Winners are selected by geographic areas that include Bartlett, Cordova, Fayette County, Germantown, Collierville, DeSoto County, Millington, Tipton County, Whitehaven, South Memphis, East Memphis, West Memphis, Midtown and Downtown Memphis. The individual schools nominate the students. The Commercial Appeal compiles the nominations. Representatives from area universities judge the students and select the winners.

Questions? For more information, call or email Mary Lou Brown, Promotions and Community Relations Manager for The Commercial Appeal. Her contact information is 901-529-2508 or brownmarylou@commercialappeal.com

commercialappeal.com

May 8 Germantown Weekly  

May 8 Germantown Weekly

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