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VOL. 7 NO. 45 NEIGHBORHOOD BUZZ

MPC staff gives nod to Emory Church project Staff of the Metropolitan Planning Commission is recommending that MPC approve rezoning and a site plan for John Huber’s proposed apartments and marina off Emory Church Road, subject to 20 conditions. The matter will be heard at this week’s MPC meeting, which starts at 1:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 14, at the City County Building. Huber’s proposal calls for up to 312 apartments and 75 dock slips on 111.86 acres. Meanwhile, the Flournoy Development Co. has requested postponement until Feb. 13 for its plan to build up to 24.4 dwelling units per acre on 10.24 acres near the Northshore Town Center. Developers said they need time to “refine the design.”

IN THIS ISSUE

Haslam held hostage

Ron Ramsey’s going to put his big boot down on Gov. Bill Haslam. If Haslam’s thinking about bringing his long-awaited Tennessee Plan for Medicaid expansion to the General Assembly, Ramsey’s going to mess it up.

Read Betty Bean on A-4

South Waterfront ready to boom It’s not the biggest redevelopment project in the city’s history, but the South Waterfront project, which will eventually stretch from the planned River’s Edge Apartments, a 134 luxury unit building on the east side of Suttree Landing Park behind South Knoxville Elementary School on Sevier Avenue, to a student apartment complex on a connecting greenway that ends at the Ft. Dickerson recreation area to the west, is plenty big enough.

Read Betty Bean on A-12

The end of war At the eleventh hour, on the eleventh day of the eleventh month, in the year 1918, World War I – the “war to end all wars” – officially ended. It was only two years ago that the last U. S. veteran of that war died: Frank Buckles, of West Virginia. Twenty-nine years after the “war to end all wars,” World War II began.

Read Lynn Pitts on page A-7

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The flying Robinsons By Wendy Smith h Sam Robinson and Judy Wayman Robinson both loved airplanes as children, but neither could have imagined that they would one day build an airplane in their garage. Like most kids, Sam, a retired mechanical engineer, built his first airplane out of paper. He moved on to balsa wood and radio-controlled planes. He started flying lessons at 15 and took his first solo flight soon after his 16th birthday. “I don’t know what my parents were thinking,” he says. Judy fantasized about being a skywriter as a young child and pored over the chapter on flight in her 8th grade science book. She considered going to school to be a stewardess, but under the advisement of her parents, studied medical technology instead. Sam gave up flying when he went to college but resumed the hobby in his 30s. After meeting Judy at church, they flew together. Judy enjoyed the flights so much that when Sam temporarily let his credentials slip, she decided to become a pilot herself. Sam gave her lessons for her birthday. After flying 40 hours, Judy still

Sam and Judy Robinson christened their RV-10 “Sunshine” and flew her to Dallas this summer to receive a custom paint job designed by Judy. wasn’t comfortable with landing. Sam recommended that she join the local flying club – Knoxville Flyers. After flying with a club member for an hour, she mastered landing. Sam became interested in building an airplane after seeing

a photo of a kit plane on the cover of an aviation magazine. They discussed it for a year until Judy told him to order a kit or quit talking about it. He chose a four-seat RV-10 kit from Van’s Aircraft. Kits are purchased and assembled one piece at

a time, which makes them significantly more affordable than purchasing a new airplane, he says. He began the project in 2003, and it took eight years. Judy served as the hired hand, To page A-3

Historic photograph is part of Knoxville’s heritage By Wendy Smith The ethereal photo depicting the Virgin Mary and her son is more than a holiday vignette to David Baker. It’s an important part of his family history. The photo is part of Knoxville’s history, too. The photographer is Joseph Knaffl, the son of Austrian court physician Dr. Rudolph Knaffl, who came to East Tennessee after fleeing the revolutions of 1848. Joseph Knaffl and his brother, Charles, opened a Knoxville photography studio called Knaffl & Bro. in 1884, and the business eventually moved to 522 Gay Street. In 1899, Joseph was in-

spired to create a Madonna and Child portrait from looking at the full moon, says Baker, who is the grandson of Joseph Knaffl. The photographer chose 18-year-old Emma Fanz, the daughter of his friend, Knoxville sausage magnate Ignaz Fanz, as his Madonna. His daughter, Josephine, was given the lofty role of baby Jesus. The infant, Baker’s mother, was frightened by the noise of the clanging trolley during the first photo shoot. To accommodate the tearful baby, the portrait was shot on a quiet Sunday afternoon, he says. The photo was a huge com-

mercial success. Thousands of sepia-toned prints were sold in the U.S. and Europe, and a few were hand-tinted, says Baker. Some questioned the authenticity of the color version, which highlighted Josephine’s blue eyes. According to Baker, the Madonna and Child portrait was Knaffl’s masterpiece. Exhibited in Chatauqua, New York, it was written up in a national arts magazine called Pen & Brush. The critic called the photo “a signal success.” One hundred years after the portrait debuted, Hallmark used the image on two Christmas cards, along with the text from Isaiah 9:

Mid-term report card: By Betty Bean Last week, Gloria Johnson put both her jobs on the block by inviting her fellow teachers to speak out about their grievances with Knox County Schools. As a state representative, she was handing her political opponents a potential opportunity to brand her ineffective, a troublemaker. As a lifelong educator, she was risking the ire of those who sign her paycheck. But her colleagues answered the call. Dozens of teachers attended a Monday night planning session. Most had never spoken publicly about their grievances, and many – but not all – were apprehensive about speaking out. Some asked a reporter not to use their names. But Johnson helped them screw up their courage and hone messages to present at the Wednesday night school board meeting. Some had gathered solid data; others presented first-hand accounts of how the system’s emphasis on endless high-stakes testing was impacting their students.

Gloria Johnson rallies the troops All spoke with conviction. The atmosphere was creative and collegial. They vowed to have one another’s backs, and they decided to wear red to symbolize their resolve. As good as the Monday meeting felt, Wednesday night would tell the tale. The 60 teachers at the planning session would be swallowed up in the large assembly room at the City County Building, which seats 310 people on the floor and another 136 in the balcony. If the teachers didn’t turn out in numbers, their concerns would be

dismissed and Johnson would become a statewide laughingstock. Tension rose that afternoon. But by the time board chair Lynne Fugate opened Wednesday’s meeting, almost every seat on the main floor and some 35 in the balcony were occupied, and almost everybody wore red. One by one, they presented their concerns, complaints and demands: A Spanish teacher talked about being asked to speak less Spanish during her evaluation because her evaluator didn’t speak the language. An elementary school teacher said her classroom is distracted so often by outsiders that students have asked why so many adult “stalkers” are in the room. A special education teacher said that forcing reading-disabled students to take written tests dooms them to failure (and probably violates federal law). Others spoke out about: ■ An unfair evaluation which includes 61 indicators on a rubric. ■ Students being taken out of

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“For unto us a child is born, unto us a son is given ...” Fanz has her own place in the city’s history. She married Will Price, and they were one of the first families in the area to own an automobile. She became Knoxville’s first car-wreck widow when Price blew a tire and plummeted into a ravine. She later married jeweler Albert Hope, and they built Hopecote, which is now owned by the University of Tennessee and used as a guest house. Ironically, she never had children but enjoyed the acclaim that came from being To page A-3

Teachers – A Superintendent – Fail School board – Incomplete class to be coached for tests while missing instruction time. ■ Being called “human capital” by the administration (which boasts an actual position labeled Director of Human Capital Strategy). ■ Contacting the administration with specific problems and never getting a response. A few demanded that Superintendent Jim McIntyre be dismissed, and many applauded those demands. The presence of some 300 teachers put the lie to the claim that “most” teachers have warmed up to the atmosphere of evaluation and high-stakes testing. The teachers showed up, spoke out and made their points in a forceful, intelligent and courageous fashion. Teachers’ grade: A Afterwards, McIntyre gave a 9-minute interview during which he said it was great to hear from all those terrific teachers, although “we try to create opportunities for

To page A-3

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A-2 • NOVEMBER 11, 2013 • BEARDEN Shopper news

NEWS FROM SOUTHEASTERN RETINA ASSOCIATES

At Southeastern Retina Associates the focus is all on the eyes By Anne Hart November is Diabetes Awareness Month, which brings a reminder of the devastating role the disease can play in damaging or even destroying eyesight, and of the importance of good ophthalmologic care. Diabetes is the leading cause of blindness for people under 50. Diabetes affects the eyes by causing deterioration of blood vessels in the retina. The retina is the nerve tissue in the eye which functions similar to the film in a camera. The breakdown of retinal blood vessels may result in fluid leaking into the center of the retina (macular edema) or abnormal blood vessels that grow on the surface of the retina (neovascularization), which can bleed and scar. This can lead to permanent loss of vision. The physicians at Southeastern Retina Associates (SERA) have been caring for patients with diabetic retinopathy for over 30 years. The physicians at SERA are the only retina specialists in the Knoxville region who are board-certified in ophthalmology by the American Board of Ophthalmology. As retina specialists, the physicians at SERA specialize in treating diseases of the retina. That specialization and experience has led SERA to become the most trusted retina practice in the region. Almost all of the patients seen at SERA have been referred by other eye care providers who trust the physicians of SERA to provide the highest

level of care to their patients with diabetic retinopathy, macular degeneration, retinal detachment, and other retinal conditions. “We are proud of the care we have provided to the East Tennessee community over the last 30 years and appreciate the trust our patients and their physicians have placed in us,” says Dr. John Hoskins, the founder of SERA. Diabetic retinopathy can cause permanent vision loss if not identified early. Dr. James Miller notes “It is important to remember that diabetic retinopathy may not cause any symptoms in its early stages, so it is critical that people with diabetes mellitus undergo at least an annual eye exam, even if there are no apparent vision symptoms.” All patients with diabetes are urged to have an annual eye exam. “Prevention is the key to maintaining your vision because all too often the nerve damage that results from diabetic retinopathy cannot be reversed,” says Dr. Miller. Similarly, good blood sugar control is a critical aspect of preventing and managing diabetic retinopathy. Patients with diabetic retinopathy are often treated with medication, lasers, and surgery if necessary. All of the physicians at SERA completed four years of medical school, a one-year internship in medicine and surgery, a three-year ophthalmology residency, and a two-year fellowship in medical and surgical retina care, so they are well-trained to provide a full spectrum of care to diabetic patients.

They are the only specialists in the area who provide both medical and surgical care to their patients. “We are the only retina specialists in the area who are trained to manage all aspects of diabetic retinopathy,” notes Dr. Tod McMillan. SERA is a nationally-recognized retina practice with a very active clinical trial and research program. SERA has been a leader in multiple nationally known clinical research studies for diabetic retinopathy, age-related macular degeneration, retinal vascular occlusion, and other diseases of the retina. “By collaborating with the National Eye Institute and leading clinical research studies, our practice is able to provide cutting-edge treatment to patients in East Tennessee that they cannot obtain anywhere else,” notes Dr. Joseph Googe. With offices in the Knoxville, Chattanooga and Tri-cities areas, the physicians with SERA have the confidence of patients and their referring physicians from Wytheville, VA. to Dalton, GA and from Crossville, TN to North Carolina. SERA’s retina specialists utilize the most advanced therapies and surgical approaches, combined with unfailing attention to consistency and detail, to provide the best treatment available, including surgery when necessary. For additional information, please go to www.southeasternretina.com or call 865-588-0811.

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BEARDEN Shopper news • NOVEMBER 11, 2013 • A-3

Knox students practice making healthy choices First, the teens were invited to the party tent, where they were offered drinks and pills. The choices they made there determined whether they moved on to the education center, rehab or a visit to the health center for STD counseling. Ultimately, their choices could land them in a homeless camp, in jail or even in a coffin. Fortunately, the maze was entirely make-believe. But the middle and high school students who attended the Knox County Health Department’s Healthy SWAG (Students Working to Attend Greatness), titled “Life’s Amazing,” learned how decisions made at the party had very real consequences. This year’s event was held at Bearden High School, and students from across the county attended, including Caroline Bradley, a senior at Central High School. During her trip through the maze, she “overdosed” on ADHD medication, which she began using while trying to get off methamphetamines. In the real world, Caroline is a sensible student who doesn’t use drugs. But she was surprised to learn that, once you start, you will be dependent on drugs for a long time. “This puts it in a real-life

Wendy Smith

perspective,” she said. In addition to the maze, the event provided entertaining education about physical fitness, nutrition and safe driving. Don Lindsay of AAA of East Tennessee trained students about the dangers of driving distractions like phones and food. The biggest distraction for drivers young and old is “our own brains,” he said. Good habits, like keeping a safe following distance, allow drivers to be human and still survive. Numerous community partners volunteered their time to make the event a success, said TENNderCARE Program Director Charlayne Frazier. “They were here to help teens.” ■

Old neighborhood; new name

The neighborhood just west of West Town Mall was built in the 1950s, but it didn’t have a name until a month ago. A recent Neighborhood Advisory produced by the city’s Office of Neighbor-

hoods reports that the 107 homes bordered by Ray Mears Blvd., Montvue Road, Gleason Drive and Downtown West are now part of a subdivision called West Hills at Montvue. The naming process began when a new resident expressed interest in creating signage for the subdivision’s five entrances. Having no name made this problematic. Deeds in theneighborhood refer to it as West Hills subdivision (Unit 10), which doesn’t exactly roll off the tongue. It was so named because the homes were built by the same developer at the same time as the better-known subdivision on the other side of the interstate. A more recent neighborhood watch group called themselves West Hills South, but since there has never been a neighborhood association, residents have never agreed on a name. In order to address the problem, a neighborhood meeting was held. Residents were challenged to come up with a name that expressed the character and location of the subdivision while being catchy and marketable. They unanimously agreed to keep “West Hills,” but make it geographically specific. Glad to know you, West Hills at Montvue!

Flying Robinsons

From page A-1

Sam Robinson, Marlene Viravec, Joe Viravec, Bill Cook, Kathy Huelsemann and Steve Long install wings on Sam and Judy Robinson’s airplane. Neighbors in Farrington subdivision frequently offered to pitch in when they saw Sam working on the airplane. Photos submitted and sometimes the cheerleader, while the plane was constructed in the garage of their West Knox home. There were times when Sam wanted to quit, and living in a home strewn with airplane parts was challenging, she says. The project was made easier with the help of friends. Neighbor Joe Viravec, a retired Boeing employee, helped with assembly, and others pitched in when the work moved out to the driveway. Another neighbor, Billy Vaughn, moved the airplane to Knoxville Island Downtown Airport when it was

completed. The Robinsons took their first flight in October of 2011 after the plane was inspected by the FAA. Friends on the ground had a radio so they could let the couple know if the plane caught on fire or something fell off, Sam jokes. Since spending 3,200 hours building the airplane, the Robinsons now devote their time to sharing their love of flying with the next generation of pilots. Sam is the president of the Experimental Aircraft Association’s local Young Eagles chapter. The organization,

operated by volunteer pilots, gives children ages 8 to 18 the opportunity to fly. Judy is a member of the Ni nety-Nines, the international organization of women pilots. The Ninety-Nines promote aviation through education and scholarships and provide an opportunity for women to share their love of flying. “When we get together and start talking about airplanes, it’s magic,” she says. The Robinsons recommend that prospective pilots visit the Knoxville Flyers website: www.knoxflyers.com.

Sara Jordan Birthday Party at the Well

Local blues powerhouse Sara Jordan passed away in 2001, but her memory is alive and well. Jordan played in local clubs for the better part of a decade. She performed and recorded with many local musicians and fronted the Jordan Project and Sara Jordan and the Leftovers. The Smoky Mountain Blues Society will host the fourth annual Sara Jordan Birthday Party at 6 p.m. on Thursday, Nov. 14, at the Well, 4620 Kingston Pike. The 2013 lineup will feature several local bands. Admission is $5 for Blues Society members and $8 for nonmembers. Proceeds will Renee Harley of the Knox County Health Department helps benefit the Interfaith Health middle and high school students imagine the consequences of bad decisions. The “Life’s Amazing” maze was part of this Clinic. year’s Healthy SWAG conference held at Bearden High School. Photo by Wendy Smith

Bearden Elementary School 2nd-grade teacher Leslee Tarbett presents gifts created by her class to Gov. Bill Haslam and First Lady Crissy Haslam. The students, who have studied sign language this year, signed “Welcome to our school” for the Haslams and Education Commissioner Kevin Huffman. Haslam and Huffman held a press conference at the school on Friday to discuss the announcement that Tennessee schools are the most improved in the nation. Photo by Wendy Smith

Historic photograph

From page A-1

Knaffl’s Madonna. Knaffl’s son, Samuel, assumed control of the business after his father passed away in 1938. The studio evolved into a framing business that lasted until 1987. Edward Hurst, Jr., a grandson of Knaffl, was a noted portrait painter who attended school in London and studied with Knoxville’s Catherine Wiley. Baker, who lived with his parents and grandparents in the Fort Sanders neighborhood, is a lifelong resident of Knoxville. He worked at Woodruff’s on Gay Street for 45 years. For Baker, the Knaffl Madonna and Child is a family treasure. With the help of his son, Kent Baker, he is selling prints and Christmas cards featuring the photo as a tribute to his mother. They are available at the Southern Market, the East Tennessee History Center, Paraclete Catholic Book Store and Antique & Estate Vintage Collectibles. “I thought it was a good thing to bring it back,” he says. West Knoxville resident David Baker is selling copies of a Madonna and Child portrait that his grandfather, Joseph Knaffl, created at his Gay Street studio in 1899. The baby in the photo is Baker’s mother. Photo by Wendy Smith

Report card feedback all the time.” He vowed to continue to help the teachers adjust to all the “changes” and disavowed creating or tolerating an atmosphere that squelches dissent. He did not express any frustration with the new standards and did not ad-

From page A-1 dress the substance of any of the complaints. S u p e r i nt e n d e nt ’s grade: F School board members by rule and by custom do not respond to presentations at public forum. Indya Kincannon asked that the teachers’ concerns be ad-

dressed at the board’s next meeting and posted an open invitation for them to contact her on various social media. No one addressed the numerous requests to fire McIntyre. School board’s grade: Incomplete

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government

A-4 • NOVEMBER 11, 2013 • BEARDEN Shopper news

Haslam held hostage

Ron Ramsey’s going to put his big boot down on Gov. Bill Haslam. If Haslam’s thinking about bringing his long-awaited Tennessee Plan for Medicaid expansion to the Genresidents who are Wayne eral Assembly, Ramsey’s goDavis, dean of engineering ing to mess it up. at UT, and environmental The lieutenant governor activist Steve Smith. Wil- is putting stuff like this on liams has operated a pub- his website: “If Obamacare lic relations firm for many is implemented, it will be years in Knoxville. near impossible to roll it She is a longtime Repub- back. We must do what we lican activist having served can while we can.” in the Alexander and SunLast week Ramsey told dquist cabinets. Capitol Hill reporters that She was actually the the governor is wasting his recommendation of Gov. time even thinking about Bill Haslam to serve on this presenting a plan to get fedcommittee which held its eral money to buy health first meeting in October insurance for 330,000 unin Scottsboro, Ala. She is insured Tennesseans. When a former UT trustee and they went running up to TVA board member where Haslam’s office for comshe says she supported ment, his people told them open committee meetings that Ramsey’s ruminations of the board (which has won’t affect the governor’s never materialized). TVA deliberations, which are pays expenses to attend the into their second year. meetings. Also serving on the committee is Anne Davis, wife of Nashville Mayor Karl Dean and manager of the Southern Environmental Law Center in Tennessee, as well as Tennessee Conservation Commissioner We have been told this Robert Martineau. will be Cuonzo Martin’s best The committee is not basketball team at Tennesexpected to address the see. That won’t take much. public relations headaches The previous two lost in the TVA has had with its now opening round of the NIT, at abandoned dress code for home, to Mercer and MTSU. public hearings and excessive tree cutting policies in residential neighborhoods which exceeds what KUB does in Knox County. TVA CEO Bill Johnson Marvin chairs the committee, West although originally it was proposed that the committee pick its own chair. Johnson preferred to run Perhaps you have heard it himself and asserted that three Volunteers, Jorthat view. One can ask how dan McRae, Jarnell Stokes much independence will it and Jeronne Maymon, are really have? all-Southeastern Confer■ Tom Brokaw, former ence types. One might anchor for NBC news and even make all-America. well known journalist Hope so. and author, will speak at Earlier, there was fear of the Cox Auditorium at the hype overload and excessive Alumni Memorial Buildexpectations. Not so much ing on the UT campus this now. Florida and Kentucky Wednesday, Nov. 13, at and maybe Alabama are pro1:30 p.m. sponsored by the jected as superior in the conHoward Baker Center. The ference. Tennessee opened public is invited. It is part at No. 26 in the Associated of the Baker Distinguished Press preseason top-25 poll. Lecture series. Brokaw is One computer forecast says 73. It is co-sponsored by 33 in the country. the News Sentinel, WBIR The great Dick Vitale, and WUOT. Reservations breathless with excitement, can be made by contacting the Baker Center.

Christi Branscom handles two jobs Christi Branscom seems to have settled easily into her job as chief operating officer and deputy to the mayor, replacing Eddie Mannis.

Victor Ashe

She is visible in solving issues such as the initial foolish decision to change the camera lights at the entrance to Turkey Creek shopping which developer John Turley highlighted. She corrected the error. What has gone unmentioned is that her old job as senior director has gone unfilled. The Rogero Administration has not made an official announcement, but it is evident it is not going to be filled which will save city taxpayers over $160,000 a year since the two jobs of Mannis and Branscom have effectively been combined without any public acknowledgement. Frankly, both positions were not needed and Branscom doing both jobs with only a $500 annual pay hike proves it. More efficiency and cost cutting in city government is to be admired and applauded. Meanwhile the Rogero administration is being tight-lipped about life after Angela Starke, communications director, who departs in December for Florida where her husband has a new job. Discussion ranges from simply filling the position with someone new, elevating Jesse Mayshark who makes $40,000 a year less than Starke or re-arranging the whole operation by merging it into a new department. Mayshark has been the go-to person for city information. The next person may not make the same salary which Starke has had. Stay tuned. Complicating matters is that Starke’s departure leaves the Rogero Administration without an African-American leading an operating department. Tank Strickland, who has worked for four mayors, continues with community relations but it is one-person office. Strickland is highly regarded. ■ Knox County Democratic ■ Susan Richardson Women’s Club will meet Williams serves on the 6 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 12, at Shoney’s on Western Avenue. new TVA committee to look New members are welcome. at its energy activities along Info: 742-8234. with two other Knoxville

GOV NOTES

Betty Bean OK, then. Meanwhile, staunch Haslam supporters like the Tennessee Medical Association and the hospital lobbyists, who evidently haven’t found tort reform to be the solution to their financial problems, are ramping up the pressure to get him to sign on to the Medicaid deal so they can get reimbursed for treating the poor and the sick. Vanderbilt Medical Center is getting ready to lay off 1,000 workers; rural hospitals are threatening to close, leaving Haslam to take the fall when communities end up without access to medical care. This is devil and the deep blue sea territory, and surely not what Haslam anticipated when he rolled over

Ramsey in the 2010 GOP primary with 47 percent of the vote. Ramsey’s 22 percent couldn’t even beat Zach Wamp’s 29 percent. Should he have realized that Ramsey would be holding him hostage before he’d finished his first term? Probably, given the makeup of the upper house of the General Assembly, which is dominated by what John McCain calls the “wacko-bird” faction. Think maybe Haslam wishes he were back in Knoxville where he could count on a collegial, nonpartisan City Council to pretty much endorse his every wish – Knoxville, the running of which he could delegate to trusted deputies Larry Martin and Bill Lyons while he spent two years shaking hands from Memphis to Mountain City trying to be governor – Knoxville, where reporters were friendly, their bosses

deferential and there was no problem a phone call from his daddy couldn’t go a long way toward solving? Heck yes. He had a sweet ride over here. Maybe he’s been thinking about that since last March, when, after months of deliberation, internal debate and just plain dithering, he announced what everybody already pretty much knew – that he was turning down $1.4 billion the federal government stood ready to fork over to expand Medicaid under the Affordable Care Act. No healthcare for you, 300,000 uninsured Tennesseans. And if you’re waiting on that Tennessee Plan, which is supposed to leverage those federal dollars to buy private health insurance for poor people, don’t hold your breath. It’s a will o’ the wisp. Bill Haslam is not the most powerful guy in Nashville.

Tennessee basketball? Myth or maybe? says Tennessee is No. 23 until further notice. His analysis was powerful: “Stokes will be a key up front. A healthy Maymon will help.” I had no idea. Here are the unspoken keys to this being a good team: Antonio Barton, fifthyear senior imported from Memphis as a surplus Tiger, must move the ball at a faster pace, get out on the break, feed the big bullies inside. Stokes really needs a short jump shot. Has he developed one? We’ll see. Here’s one of the mythor-maybe parts: Can Tennessee guard guards? Perhaps Barton or freshman Darius Thompson or multitalented Josh Richardson or somebody deeper on the bench can make critical stops. The previous two teams boosted several opposing guards toward fame and fortune. Trae Golden, since departed with only rumored explanation, was at the forefront of that problem. He lacked quick, nimble feet. But he could hit clutch free throws. Replacing poise at

the foul line is another unspoken key. In theory, there will be more free-throwing. Officials have been told to remove some of the toughness from defense. If it really happens, that is bad news. Defensive toughness, not yet developed, was supposedly one of Cuonzo’s hallmarks. Here is the other unspoken key to significant improvement, another myth-or-maybe segment: Has Tennessee developed an offensive strategy for attacking zones? If it remains the same, bombs away, can highly regarded newcomer Robert Hubbs or McRae or Richardson hit the required percentage of threes? Martin thinks Tennessee will be a pretty good team. “I think the most important thing is not to get caught up in what other people are saying…we know what we need to do to be successful.” Coach wasn’t talking about me. I hadn’t said anything at the time. There are encouraging signs of success – more talent, more experience, more

depth, more matchup flexibility. Leadership is strengthened with Maymon’s return. He tried during his sit-out season but there is a significant difference in talking a good game and playing one. Maymon can play. Stokes has lost a few pounds and appears a bit quicker. He got that message last spring when NBA evaluators shocked him with several reasons he should remain in college. At heart, Jarnell is a gladiator who goes hard to the boards. He generally maintained effort last season even when he didn’t get the ball. Stokes is a winner if the refs will let him breathe. McRae is one of the better developmental stories in the country. As Vitale likes to say, he has come a long way, baby. He may actually be an NBA scorer. Hubbs, top new talent, is also a shooter. Alas and alas, Tennessee must play with just one ball at a time. That probably means more games will be won or lost on defense.

■ The News Sentinel is risking a “timmy” on McCroskey. Those around in 1994 remember when then-editor Harry Moskos took off after Sheriff Tim Hutchison, accusing him of misconduct. The criticism was so excessive that Hutchison caught a backlash

wave, which elected him over Rudy Bradley by 5,000 votes and even propelled Bill Frist over Bob Corker in the GOP primary for U.S. Senate. (The Sentinel endorsed Corker.)

Seems Smith didn’t want Broyles attending the state Economic Summit for Women in Nashville. Smith said he didn’t see why Knox County had to pick up the tab ($130 or so) for her expenses. Even the League of Women Voters weighed in for Broyles.

Marvin West is the only Tennessean in the U.S. Basketball Writers’ hall of fame. He invites reader reaction. His address is westwest6@netzero.com.

GOSSIP AND LIES

■ Joy McCroskey visited the Powell Business and Professional Association in October, said she’s running for re-election and handed out gizmos. The gift? A plastic dispenser of adhesive bandages. ■ Joy’s been needing a bandaid ever since.

■ Amy Broyles was a clear winner when attacked by fellow commissioner R. Larry Smith.

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BEARDEN Shopper news • NOVEMBER 11, 2013 • A-5

There’s no place like home ‌ ‘Toto’ watches as Warner opens shop in Knoxville By Sherri Gardner Howell Princess was quiet, but she kept her eye on the door at the new Diana Warner shop in the Gallery Shopping Center, 7420 Kingston Pike in Bearden. Used to fame and adoration, Princess, a cairn terrier who belongs to designer Diana Warner, had an eight-year stint on the stage in New York, playing Toto in “The Wizard of Oz.â€? Now retired, the 14-yearold dog is there to encourage her owner as she opens her first retail store outside the Big Apple to see if it is true that, “There’s no place like home.â€? Warner, 32, a Farragut High School and University of Tennessee graduate, began her career in 2005 with Diana Warner Studio as a jewelry designer. She started with beading, then semiprecious, then precious gemstones, creating pieces

that “reflect my Tennessee childhood.â€? Her studio is now located in Gramercy Park in Manhattan and services more than 700 stores worldwide. Her jewelry is handcrafted in a workshop on 21st Street, right off Park Avenue. Warner’s designed have caught the eye of many celebrities and have been on the red carpet at many major award shows, on television shows such as “Gossip Girlâ€? and featured in highend fashion magazines like Marie Claire and Lucky. She created a jewelry line for the rock band Styx and country music stars Tim McGraw and Faith Hill in 2012. The opening of the store in Bearden also heralds an expansion of the Diana Warner brand, says the owner. The collection already features accessories, specialty items and home dĂŠcor and will now include a shoe line and a line of denim. “The shoe collection is here now and features everything from boots to high heels,â€? says Warner. “They are designed for comfort and

Suzanne Brown, left, talks with Ellen Bundy at the new store. Bundy is Diana’s mother. made in Tel Aviv. The denim should be in next week.� Her parents, Bob and Ellen Bundy, are helping with the new store. Warner says she has a complete staff at the Knoxville store and will split her time between Knoxville and New York. Warner says she hopes the store will be the first of many. “My focus has always been to build the very first of what I hope will become many concept stores in my own hometown.� The store has been developed in conjunction with Be-Styled,

Knoxville’s first blow dry bar, which is next door to her store and is a division of Salon Visage. Philanthropy has been part of Warner’s career since the beginning, when she spent two months in South Africa. The company supports Many Hopes, a child advocacy organization that works for children and orphans in Kenya. Locally, the store’s soft opening last week held benefits for Christian Academy of Knoxville and other charities. The boutique’s hours are

The Battle of Fort Sanders In November, 1863, two battle-scarred generals – Union Gen. Ambrose Burnside and Confederate Gen. James Longstreet – faced one another in the Knoxville Campaign.

Jim Tumblin

To buy time for his engineers to put the final touches on fortifications in Knoxville, Burnside planned an orderly withdrawal of about 5,000 troops to Loudon, southwest of the city. They were to march to Lenoir Station (now Lenoir City), through a crucial road crossing at Campbell’s Station, and into the protection of his positions in Knoxville. Longstreet, with about 12,000 combined infantry and artillery, advanced northward from Chattanooga on a parallel route. The race was on, made more difficult by heavy rain and the resulting mud. The Federal troops won the race to the crossing by some 15 minutes. The sharp contest that occurred at Campbell’s Station on Nov. 16, 1863, resulted in 338 Union casualties to 174 for the Confederates. After delay for reconnaissance and because of the terrible weather, Longstreet finally scheduled the assault on Fort Sanders, where he thought Burnside was most vulnerable. Fort Sanders was constructed on an eminence near downtown Knoxville, at present-day 17th St. and Laurel Ave. The staging area for the Confederate attack was northwest of the fort, near present-day Forest Ave. and the Norfolk and Southern Railroad tracks. Both sides lacked food, adequate clothing and shoes. After 17 days of siege, Burnside’s army had been reduced to quarter rations. The fort was surrounded by a ditch 6-8 feet deep but appearing only 3-4 feet deep. From distant Confederate observation posts, troops were observed crossing easily but they were walking on planks. Longstreet had been warned he would need scaling ladders, but he was deceived by the apparent shallow depth of the ditch and did not prepare them. For perhaps 30 to 80 yards in front of the northwest bastion that was selected for the assault, there

were 18-inch tree stumps between which engineers had stretched telegraph wire to trip and delay the attackers. Gen. Porter Alexander, Confederate artillery commander, had 34 guns in Knoxville. Burnside had 51. Inside the fort, 1st Lt. Samuel Benjamin had 335 Union riflemen and 105 artillery working 12 cannons. Longstreet commanded 4,000 Confederate veterans of Robert E. Lee’s campaigns in the East (almost a 10-to-1 ratio). His first as-

sault troops crouched low and approached the fort at dawn on Nov. 29, 1863. Says author D. G. Seymour: “With a rush and a yell the surging gray column advanced up the hill toward Ft. Sanders. As they neared the fort the leading lines crashed through brush barriers and bowled them aside like tenpins, but in the darkness the men tripped and stumbled over the telegraph wires stretched between the stumps. As the lead troops began tearing

and kicking at the wires, they were knocked over by the sheer weight of numbers of the rest of the onrushing troops. At the moment of delay and confusion, one cannon ... in the fort fired two quick rounds of canister into the storming party, but quickly closing their ranks the Confederates reached the ditch and chased away the gunners exposed on the platform. “The rapid advance in almost complete darkness over terrain filled with ob-

Diana Warner, a Farragut High School graduate who has achieved national acclaim as a jewelry designer, opened her first retail store outside of New York City last week in Bearden’s Gallery Shopping Center. Photos by Sherri Gardner Howell 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Mondays through Saturdays (during through Wednesdays; 10 the holidays); and 11 a.m. to a.m. to 8 p.m. Thursdays 5 p.m. Sundays. stacles and converging furrows brought the attacking force in a packed mass whose officers could no longer distinguish their own men. “Hesitating only momentarily, the men swarmed into the ditch which they had been told was no more than four feet deep. They expected to get a toe hold on the berm and scale the parapet with one leap. But as they surged into the ditch they discovered to their horror that in places it was more than 11 feet deep, the embankment was slippery and icy, the berm had been cut away and the parapet

had been built up very high with cotton bales.� In 20 minutes the battle was finished. There was nothing for the men in the ditch to do but surrender. Longstreet suffered some 800 casualties, Burnside only 13. Longstreet took a few days to assemble his wounded and retreated through Strawberry Plains and Mossy Creek to Russellville. The Union controlled Knoxville for the remainder of the war. Both armies had stripped the area of its foodstuff and livestock. Guerrilla warfare, hunger and deprivation marked the period.

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A-6 • NOVEMBER 11, 2013 • BEARDEN Shopper news

Alison Jobe plays Gloria, Shelby Sexton plays Mrs. Meers and Molly Yerger plays Ruth in “Thoroughly Modern Millie.� Photos by S. Barrett

‘Thoroughly Modern Millie’ comes to Bearden High The musical hit “Thoroughly Modern Millie� will be performed by Bearden High School’s drama program 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 14, and Saturday, Nov. 16, and 2:30 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 17, in the school’s auditorium. Admission is $10 ($8 students), and tickets are available at the door or online at www.cmajor.net.

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Schools honor coupon book sellers By Ruth White Knox County Schools held a celebration luncheon for top school coupon book sellers at the Sarah Simpson Center last week. Students who sold 100 or more books were honored and prizes were awarded for their hard work. Local elementary school winners include: Wade Martin, 147, Bearden Elementary; Ryn Gaertner, 140, Bearden El-

ementary; Jackson Kohl, 120, Rocky Hill Elementary; Tanay Patel, 115, Bearden Elementary; Megan Flynn, 109, Blue Grass Elementary; Jaelyn Snyder, 109, Blue Grass Elementary and Jack Lathrop, 101, West Hills Elementary. Local middle school winners include: Kendall Clark, 230, West Valley Middle; Chase Countiss, 150, Bearden Middle and Michael Rash, 125, Bearden Middle.

Character Counts at Bearden Elementary Bearden Elementary School recently held its Character Counts award assemblies, in which students and entire classes are recognized by the faculty for displaying one or more of the pillars of good character: trustworthiness, respect, responsibility, fairness, caring and citizenship. First graders Harlan Dill and Brody Hamilton were both recognized by their teachers for displaying all six pillars. Harlan’s favorite subject is math and Brody’s is kickball.

Sara Barrett The original production ran on Broadway in 2002 and won six Tony Awards. The story of Millie Dillmount, a small-town girl who moves to the city to marry money, is a favorite among high school drama students. Auditions were held a semester in advance at Bearden High for 33 parts in the production, and 80 students tried out. The play

Anna Smith’s Millie receives a marriage proposal from Brady Moldrup’s character, Jimmy, in “Thoroughly Modern Millie.� includes nine acting roles. The school’s technical theater class created the sets, props, costumes and

promotional items for the production. Interviews were held a semester in advance for that class as well.

Photo by S. Barrett

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BEARDEN Shopper news • NOVEMBER 11, 2013 • A-7

Crafters give back at Holiday Market

The end of war

By Wendy Smith Messiah Lutheran Church recently held its third annual WELCA (Women of the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America) Holiday Market. Shopping was brisk, in spite of the many events that are scheduled on weekends of the University of Tennessee’s away games, says Mary Ellen Whitson, who coordinated the event. This year, funds raised by WELCA’s craft booth, bake sale and booth rental benefited Beardsley Community Farm. Returning crafters included Nancy Larson, who uses an antique sock-knitting machine to produce socks, scarves, baby hats and dolls, and clay artist Sandy Booher, who added terrariums to her booth this year. Cris Miramontes and Judy Lewis of Better Than New had a booth at the market for the first time. They, along with partner Debbie Gustafson, shop at thrift and bargain stores for jewelry, which they dissemble and rework to create new, one-of-a-kind pieces. A

faith When he was sitting on the Mount of Olives, the disciples came to him privately, saying, “Tell us, when will this be, and what will be the sign of your coming and of the end of the age? Jesus answered them, “Beware that no one leads you astray. For many will come in my name, saying, ‘I am the Messiah!’ and they will lead many astray. And you will hear of wars and rumors of wars; see that you are not alarmed; for this must take place, but the end is not yet. (Matthew 24: 3-6 NRSV)

Messiah Lutheran members Gloria Nelson and Cristall Mount sell handmade items supplied by SERRV, a fair trade nonprofit that supports artisans worldwide. portion of their proceeds is donated to Small Breed Rescue of East Tennessee.

Madison Fox, a 5th grader at Bearden Elementary School, tries out Nancy Larson’s sock-knitting machine at the Messiah Lutheran Church Holiday Market. Photos by Wendy Smith

Doris Featherston and Sally Oakland sell goodies at the Messiah Lutheran Church Holiday Market.

CHURCH NOTES

Cross Currents

Lynn Pitts

seem to get over those seven deadly sins: wrath, greed, sloth, pride, lust, envy and gluttony, all of which (it seems to me) boil down to selfishness. So when a man gives his life for a cause larger than himself – say, the salvation of the world – it is an act of total heroic unselfishness. We all need heroes. At times, history provides an opportunity for men and women to do heroic things. Sometimes God provides such an opportunity for us – you and me: a chance to stand up and be counted, to take a stand, to perform a service, to do a task, to be a hero. There are heroes among us – quiet heroes we don’t notice – who are faithfully doing the right things, the necessary things, the difficult things. It is my prayer that we will watch for them, study them and emulate them. And if we are called on to be a hero, even for a moment, we will hear that call, answer the summons and faithfully do our best.

oneharvest/index.html or 6893349, 9 a.m.-noon weekdays.

Middlebrook Pike, will host a one-time class, “Surviving the Holidays,” 7 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 17, in the Prayer Chapel. The class is a warm and encouraging event featuring video instruction and group discussion that will help you deal with the intense pain of grief during the holiday season. Info: care@fellowshipknox.org.

Crafters needed

Community Services ■ Catholic Charities offers counseling for those with emotional issues who may not be physically able to come to the office for therapy. All information is completely confidential. Call 1-877-7906369. Nonemergency calls only. Info: www.ccetn.org.

Pam Cunningham, Deborah Glenn, Carole Raxter and Jean Neil work with circular knitting needles. Not pictured: Deedra Glenn, Pat McBee, Pam Kautz and Frances Cunningham.

At the eleventh hour, on the eleventh day of the eleventh month, in the year 1918, World War I – the “war to end all wars” – officially ended. It was only two years ago that the last U. S. veteran of that war died: Frank Buckles, of West Virginia. Twenty-nine years after the “war to end all wars,” World War II began. Ironically enough, Mr. Buckles would become a prisoner of war in that conflict. After his service in World War I, he took up a career as a ship’s officer on merchant vessels. He was captured by the Japanese in the Philippines during World War II, and held prisoner of war for more than three years before he was freed by U. S. troops. So far, wars have not ended war, nor have they been accurate predictors of the end of the world. Jesus was right: “the end is not yet.” So the end of the world is somewhere in the future. Tomorrow? Next week? A millennium from now? Two millennia? If this little blue planet is home, and we are unable, so far, to escape its environs en masse, why can’t we stop killing each other? Rodney King asked plaintively after the riots in Los Angeles, “Why can’t we just get along?” Well, it seems we just can’t. Because we can’t

■ Bookwalter UMC offers One Harvest Food Ministries to the community. Info and menu: http://bookwalter-umc.org/

Knitted with love, covered in prayer

■ Beaver Ridge UMC, 7753 Oak Ridge Highway in Karns, is calling all crafters for its annual Craft Fair to be held Saturday, Nov. 23. Tables are $30 and set-up is 4-7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 22. For application to reserve your spot, email amrector@comcast.net or call the church office, 690-1060.

Meetings and classes ■ Fellowship Church, 8000

Stones of Spirit

Special services ■ The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, 11837 Grigsby Chapel Road, will host “The Nativity: A Christmas Celebration: 5-9 p.m. Friday, Dec. 6.

Rock Shop & More

By Cindy Taylor Women at Trinity UMC have knitted so many shawls, baby blankets and hats they can’t really remember how many they’ve finished or given away – and the ministry keeps going. The items benefit Children’s Hospital, UT Hospital and members of the armed forces, just to name a few. They don’t always know who receives them but occasionally word comes back. “I have a friend with breast cancer who helps out at Powell Playhouse,” said Pam Cunningham. “We gave her a prayer shawl and she had it at work with her. When she told everyone what the shawl was for, a group prayed around her right before a performance.” The lap robes, prayer shawls and other handmade items are distributed at no cost to the recipients. Helmet liners and fingerless gloves have been sent to members of the armed forces in Afghanistan and Iraq. The women have been working in the ministry since 2005. Some are experienced in the art of knitting

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LoAnna Woods, Liana Woods, June Nickle, Gail Vandiver, and Yvonne Pearman work at a table covered with finished prayer gifts. but many come to learn. The group meets the first Saturday of each month and includes more than four sets of mother/daughter teams. “Most of the time we have no idea where the items will go or who will receive them,” said organizer Carol Raxter.

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A-8 • NOVEMBER 11, 2013 • BEARDEN Shopper news

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Scrolled through Facebook lately? My news feed is full of thankful posts. It seems like everyone and their brother is sharing what they’re thankful for ‌ daily. Y’all know what I’m most thankful for: wine, shoes, pedicures. In that order. In one post. But, seriously, it’s got me thinking about what it means to be truly gracious. So, I came up with a few tips on how to be a gracious host this Thanksgiving. You ready? Here it goes ‌ 1. Serve a yummy dinner. Didn’t your mama ever tell you the key to someone’s heart is through the tummy? Well, that’s especially true on Thanksgiving!  2QH RI P\ JDO SDOÖV VWDUWÖV prepping her home several days before her big event. I used to think she just drank too much, and that’s why she did that. But, then I tried it. Y’all, it really takes the pressure off! Create your menu on Monday. Set your table on Tuesday. Prep your food on Wednesday. Stick it in your *( 0RQRJUDP RYHQ RQ 7KXUVGD\ Dinner is served ‌ and is beautiful and tasty! (QJDJH\RXUJXHVWV7KHUHDUHVR many good ideas on Pinterest. My family always has a thankful tree. Look it up! It’s cute and fun. I even saw a pin where the host writes what she’s thankful for on a tiny piece of paper, hides it in the rolls, then bakes them. Say what?

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4. I think this should go without saying, but be prepared outside of the kitchen too. Rake the leaves. Put up a pretty wreath. Sweep \RXU Ă RRUV %X\ H[WUD WRLOHW WLVVXH Put out some cozy throws for after turkey nap time. You get the point.

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Millie’s Turkey Tip If your turkey is frozen, don’t forget to put it in your refrigerator on Sunday for proper thawing. A frozen turkey on Thursday morning can be a disaster! Be a good hostess – avoid disaster by being prepared.

Pecan Pie

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5. Last but not least, don’t forget the Double D’s – ya’ll, it’s Thanksgiving, not Valentine’s Day! I’m talking about Drinks and Desserts! Be sure to check out the good, oldfashioned pecan pie recipe in the 0RGHUQ6XSSO\DUWLFOHIURPWKH*( Monogram Blog: All In Good Food.

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BEARDEN Shopper news • NOVEMBER 11, 2013 • A-9

Shopper-News Presents Miracle Makers

Teachers get fired up By Betsy Pickle Teachers from throughout the area got a lift last Tuesday night at Reach Them To Teach Them at the Tennessee Theatre. From a Petros supper and gift bags to a program featuring sports broadcaster Roy Firestone and radio host Hallerin Hilton Hill, the evening was all about celebrating and reinvigorating educators, and it appeared to be a huge success. “It was great,” Jackie Jacobsen, ELL teacher at Belle Morris Elementary School, said of Firestone’s presentation. “I thought it was very entertaining. I really appreciated it and the inspiration that it gives us all.” Hill drew on humorous and poignant remembrances from his childhood to illustrate the impact teachers can have on students. Firestone, a seven-time Emmy Award winner, used video clips of sports triumphs and bloopers, along with some impressive singing and mimicry chops, to drive home the “Field of Dreams”inspired message, “If you build it, they will become.” Buzz Thomas, president of the Great Schools Partnership, served as MC. Scotty Hicks, 8th grade social studies teacher at Maryville Middle School, performed his poem “I Am a Teacher,” and the FreshWind Youth Mass Choir, directed by John Jackson, sang two songs for the audience. Amy Crawford, a 7th grade English teacher at West Valley Middle School and founder of Reach Them To Teach Them, was exhausted but elated at the end of the evening. “Our very first event about eight years ago, we had about 500 people,” said Crawford. “Tonight, we had in the neighborhood of 1,600.” The program drew teachers from Blount, Cocke, Hamblen, Jefferson, Knox and Roane counties. “We had 1,100 teachers from Knox County preregistered,” Crawford said. “Every single Knox County school was represented here tonight, so we’re really excited. We think that what we’re doing is going to have an impact on the lives of the kids that we teach every day.” Crawford said she thought that they had achieved all three of their stated goals. “The first goal is to appreciate – that every teacher who comes to a Reach Them To Teach Them event feels appreciated. The second goal is that they feel inspired, that they find something that they can take with them back into their classrooms and use with their students or their sports teams or their youth groups. “And the third component of

Jackie Jacobsen, ELL teacher at Belle Morris Elementary, left, and Amelie Delzer, a speech-language pathologist at Belle Morris, Whittle Springs Middle and Fulton High, pal around with Inky Johnson, former UT football player turned motivational speaker, who drove from Atlanta to attend Reach Them To Teach Them. Photos by Betsy Pickle

Amy Crawford, founder of Reach Them To Teach Them and 7th grade English teacher at West Valley Middle, relaxes after the event with keynote speaker Roy Firestone.

Fulton High School’s Claudia Bland, teaching assistant in a satellite classroom for emotionally disturbed children, catches up with Fulton’s technology coordinator, Matt Graves, as Graves volunteers at Reach Them To Teach Them.

Jim Friedrich, business teacher at Hardin Valley Academy, and Nancy Friedrich, 4th grade teacher at Dogwood Elementary, pause at the food line at Reach Them To Teach Them. a Reach Them To Teach Them Event is personal challenge. We feel like that’s really where the community will change – when teachers leave here and they’re ready to challenge themselves to look at what they do in the classrooms and the role that they play in the lives of kids in a different way than they did before.”

Volunteers Lynn White, assistant principal at Gibbs Elementary, and Connie Simpson, 2nd grade teacher at Sequoyah Elementary, hand out teacher gifts.

Dawn Perry, teacher assistant at Fair Garden Preschool, and Zackea Harris, pre-K teacher at Fair Garden, get ready to head into the auditorium for the program.

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A-10 • NOVEMBER 11, 2013 • BEARDEN Shopper news

NEWS FROM PROVISION

OUR PARTNERS Provision Health Alliance is aligned with physicians, providers, payers, and the public through local partnerships. The ultimate goal in working with partners is to provide the most clinically- and cost-effective solutions focused primarily on patient care, clinical outcomes and costs. Provision is proud to work with the following partners:

Provision Performance Lab offers off-season support

Provision Center for Proton Therapy (865) 862-1600 provisionproton.com Provision Radiation Therapy (865) 437-5252 provisionrt.com Tennessee Cancer Specialists (865) 934-5800 tncancer.org Knoxville Comprehensive Breast Center (865) 584-0291 knoxvillebreastcenter.com SouthEast Eye Specialists Southeast Eye Surgery Center (865) 966-7337 Provision Diagnostic Imaging (865) 684-2600 provisiondiagnosticimaging.com

Rebekah Roberts in the Performance Lab.

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Photos by Courtney DeLaura

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For athletes who purchase a coaching package or are Provision team members, discounts from the following sponsors are available:

■ Garmin ■ Castelli ■ COSMED ■ Power Systems ■ eSoles ■ Bearden Beer Market

By Shana Raley-Lusk For Knoxville area athletes, Provision is now offering unparalleled tness and training services. As the area’s premier source for sports medicine, tness testing, biomechanical analysis and sports performance advice, the Performance Lab is truly one of a kind. According to Provision’s Dr. Kevin Sprouse, there is no time like the present to get started with testing to plan for upcoming training. “There is no need to wait until you are tter,” he says. “In fact, if you want your training to be as efcient as possible and realize the greatest gains, don’t wait to start your journey.” Sprouse, a Knoxville native, received his degree in exercise science from Wake Forest University. After attending medical school and completing a residency in emergency

medicine, Sprouse also completed a sports medicine fellowship at the esteemed Steadman Hawkins Clinic in Greenville, S.C. Since then, he has served as a race doctor for running competitions, triathlons and cycling races across the country. He currently serves as team physician for Garmin-Sharp Pro Cycling. In the course of his career, he has also cared for professional and Olympic athletes around the world. He brings this vast experience to Provision Performance Lab. He reminds endurance athletes that the off-season is the perfect time to reassess progress and goals for the future. The Provision Performance Lab offers physiologic testing such as VO2 max and lactate testing as well as biochemical evaluation including bike t, gait analysis,

Kevin Sprouse, MD (right) wraps the wrist of a cyclist on the Team Garmin-Sharp-Barracuda Professional Cycling Team. Photo submitted

and functional movement screening. “I started with the lactate threshold testing and VO2 max testing. These gave me a baseline to let me know how to improve my athletic performance,” said triathlete Rebekah Roberts. “I am now competing in some group runs with the Performance Lab. It’s a great way to connect with other athletes.” The experts at the Provision Performance Lab share the common goal of enabling athletes to optimize training while decreasing the likelihood

of injury. Sprouse will personally review the results of all testing with each athlete. Then, he will either report the ndings to your coach or provide a list of coaches that he can recommend for further training. Sprouse and the professionals at Provision Performance Lab are an invaluable resource for Knoxville’s endurance athletes.

Info: www. provisionperformance.com or 865-232-1415.

Team and coaching programs offer personalized service for athletes In addition to the Performance Lab, Provision is now offering two new services to make the training experience even more personalized and benecial for endurance athletes. The team and coaching programs make Provision every Knoxville endurance athlete’s home for sports medicine, performance

and training. The new team service includes weekly coached runs, rides, swims and classes. This will be the  rst full-scale coaching service available in the area. Those who take advantage of this new offering at Provision will also enjoy discounts on coaching, testing, bike ts, gait analysis and other

Performance Lab services, as well as a discounted Fitness Center membership. The list of benets goes on to include physical therapy appointment privileges, sponsor deals, special events and much more. This service is a great way to customize your program. The new coaching service is a personalized pro-

gram designed to help each athlete attain his or her own tness and competitive goals. Backed by the best in sports science and sports medicine, this service offers three levels of service to accommodate every aspiration and budget imaginable. For runners, cyclists and triathletes, these services

are the perfect addition to any athletic routine and are open to all levels of athletes, both competitive and recreational. The programs’ expert coaching, coupled with state-of-the-art facilities, will allow local athletes to attain tness and competitive goals in the upcoming season.


BEARDEN Shopper news • NOVEMBER 11, 2013 • A-11

business Welcoming friends

at Fairfield Inn & Suites Knox County Mayor Tim Burchett helps Autumn Care owners Peter and Maria Falk celebrate with a ribbon-cutting.

Autumn Care marks opening

Fairfield Inn & Suites has been welcoming guests for a few weeks now and on Nov. 8, the Marriott property rolled out the red carpet for dignitaries, business leaders and friends. Paul Tyson, regional vice president of Vision Hospitality Group, was in town to help with the celebration and addressed more than 100 guests during a reception at 11763 Snyder Road.

Knox County Mayor Tim Burchett talks with Autumn Care owner Peter Falk at the grand opening. With baby boomers aging, facilities that offer choices and custom designs are hitting the mark with today’s population. West Knoxville welcomed a new facility when Autumn Care Assisted Living Community officially opened with a ribbon-cutting and grand opening on Nov. 5. The community at 136 Canton Hollow Road is lo-

cated off Kingston Pike and Lovell Road. It features custom designs with a variety of apartment types, restaurant-style dining, and multi-purpose recreational and social areas. All apartments feature individually controlled heat and air conditioning, private bathroom with walk-in shower and an emergency response system.

Hallerin Hilton Hill is on the air with his radio show from Autumn Care’s grand opening.

If a resident wants something extra, upgrade packages are available, including kitchenettes and patios. Dignitaries, including Knox County Mayor Tim

Burchett and Hallerin Hilton Hill, joined staff, friends and owners Peter and Maria Falk for a festive day with refreshments and a tour of the residences.

Knox County Mayor Tim Burchett talks with Daniel Anderson, who is assistant general manager at Fairfield Inn & Suites, and Elaine Streno, executive director Second Harvest Food Bank.

Coloring the world pink Rick Terry Jewelry Designs gave his business a decided pink hue during the month of October and celebrated the success last week. Terry designed and gave away 200 gift bags to every customer who donated $25 to Rick Terry for the Cure. Each bag included sterling silver earrings, a pearl bracelet, a coupon for a free watch battery and more. In addition, customers who made the donations were entered in a drawing for three grand prizes with a value of more than $1,000.

The store was able to raise $5,000 and presented a check to the Susan G. Komen of Knoxville. Pictured are, from left, Blake Terry, manager of Rick Terry Jewelry’s Gay Street location; Amy Dunaway, director of marketing and fundraising, Susan G. Komen Knoxville; Jane Brannon, executive director, Susan G. Komen Knoxville; Rick Terry, Patty Terry and Jinni Redmond, daughter of Jan Sica, deceased honoree of the fundraising effort that benefitted Komen Knoxville.

An aerial photograph taken in the late 1920s or early 1930s shows the extensive operations of Candoro Marble Works.

Photos are gift to Candoro Employee photos of Candoro Marble Works from its active years have been presented to the Candoro Arts and Heritage Center. The photos were given to Candoro treasurer Michael Patrick last Wednesday by cousins David Green and Carlene Johnson. Green is the son of the late William Loy “Red” Green, who was a marble cutter who worked

for Candoro for 30 years. Johnson made copies of candid shots Green has found in his parents’ Fountain City home since his mother died in September and arranged them in a photo album. They include photos of employees and equipment in the factory, quarry operations, carvings by sculptor Albert Milani and Candoro marble used

in major buildings in Washington, D.C. Green has lived primarily in Louisville, Ky., since the late 1970s, and Johnson lives in Hawkins County outside of Kingsport, but they both grew up in Knoxville. Several of their other relatives, including their grandfather and two of his brothers, also worked at Candoro Arts and Heritage Center board member Patrick Michael chats with cousins Carlene Candoro. Johnson and David Green.

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A-12 • NOVEMBER 11, 2013 • BEARDEN Shopper news

South Waterfront ready to boom By Betty Bean It’s not the biggest redevelopment project in the city’s history – the convention center and World’s Fair Park were bigger and so was the realignment of Neyland Drive – but the South Waterfront project, which will eventually stretch from the planned River’s Edge Apartments, a 134 luxury unit building on the east side of Suttree Landing Park behind South Knoxville Elementary School on Sevier Avenue, to a student apartment complex on a connecting greenway that ends at the Ft. Dickerson recreation area to the west, is plenty big enough. Knox County Commission and the Knoxville Community Development Corporation board have approved a $22 million, 30-year tax increment financing deal requested by developer Blanchard & Calhoun, which has an option to purchase the Baptist Hospital property from Tennova Healthcare. This will give developers a tax break for twice as long as the usual TIF, but city officials say the results will be well worth the wait because it will tie components of the waterfront project together.

Redevelopment director Bob Whetsel and deputy director Dawn Michelle Foster Photo by Betty Bean

“If you take most of the investment that’s gone on downtown in the past five years, this is as big as we’ve done,” said Knoxville’s Director of Redevelopment Bob Whetsel. It’s going to be Deputy Redevelopment Director Dawn Michelle Foster’s job to shepherd the South Waterfront project. Whetsel is an old redevelopment hand, having been

with the city since 1993, when he was hired by former Mayor Victor Ashe. Foster, who has an undergraduate degree in civil engineering from Western Kentucky and a master’s in planning from the University of Tennessee, has been with the city for a year and a half and has lived in Knoxville since 1988. Foster said the first thing Knoxvillians can expect to see is work on the former

News from two moms

Baptist Hospital medical office building at the corner of Blount Avenue and the south end of the Gay St. Bridge. This is the newest, most modern piece of the former hospital complex, and work could begin there by early next year, if all goes well. The medical office building will be rehabbed, turning the lower levels into a hotel, with luxury apartments on the upper level above that,’ she said. “Refacing of the Baptist Eye Institute buildings (on the south side of Blount Avenue) will begin, and there are three buildings altogether to be remodeled. The ones on the other side of the street will be office/retail, and the main part of the hospital will be demolished.” The old hotel on the corner of Blount and Chapman is to be demolished, as well. And although the city’s not exactly counting on it, there’s even a futuristic conceptual plan for a true pedestrian bridge that would connect the Southside to the upper concourse of Thompson-Bowling Area, if somebody can come up with the $20 million price tag and figure out how to meet state’s environmental requirements.

News from Foothills Craft Guild

Fine craft show offers the unique What makes a fine craft made by a member of the Foothills Craft Guild so special? A lot of people don’t realize that every member of the Foothills Craft Guild is actually juried into the Guild by meeting very strict standards for quality workmanship. You can see many of these items first-hand at the Guild’s upcoming Fine Craft Show designated by the Southeast Tourism Society as a Top 20 Event. For the past 13 years, Kristine Taylor’s passion has been designing one-ofa-kind and limited edition pieces of jewelry with polymer clay. Rich in color with contemporary designs, her inspiration comes from nature, architecture and cultural arts. “Polymer clay is a material that allows me to have more control over the shape, texture, and color of my jewelry designs. Other com-

Fine Craft Show Presented by the Foothills Craft Guild Friday & Saturday, Nov. 15-16, 10-6 Sunday, Nov. 17, 11-5 Jacob Building/Chilhowee Park Adults/$8, Seniors 65+/$7 • Children 13 & Under Free www.foothillscraftguild.org

Photo and jewelry by K. Taylor

ponents of my work include stones, fibers, glass, pearls, and metals – sterling silver, 14k gold-filled, 14k gold, and occasionally brass or copper,” says Kristine. “I apply various surface designs after hand-shaping each piece of polymer clay, and then the

piece is cured, sanded and polished to create a smooth finish.” Come to the Fine Craft Show this weekend to start your holiday shopping early with over 140 booths of fabulous fine crafts representing Tennessee … woodwork, pottery, jewelry, glass, fiber arts, metalwork, sculpture, basketry and more!

Two moms fueled by helping others By Sandra Clark Lisa Wolf and Juli Urevick have teamed up to share “the best nutrition for on-the-go moms.” Juli explains: “Lisa and I are at different points in our parenting lives. My kids are now 22, 20, 18 and 14 and Lisa is just beginning her journey with a two-year-old and a 4-month-old. We are friends in different places, with similar goals.” Both Lisa and Juli have worked in the health and wellness field for several years and are passionate about two things: their families and their health. “I feel so blessed to have an opportunity to help people get healthier while working from home and raising my kids,” says Lisa. “It’s the best of both worlds!” An endurance athlete who has competed in marathons and triathlons, Lisa says, “We teach people how to get a grip on their overall health. The nutritional products we share are the very best on the market and are part of a system that floods the body with incredible nutrients and rids the body of harmful toxins. The result is weight loss, better sleep, more energy and better performance in the gym.” Lisa discovered the products while looking for something to fuel her body during pre- and post-workouts. It was a game-changer, when she talked with her mom,

who had lost 50 pounds through this program. “When I saw what these products did to help my mom get healthier, I realized the potential that the products had to change lives. I haven’t stopped telling people about them since!” Lisa’s mother lost more than 50 pounds, while posting a reduction in her cholesterol and blood pressure. “It’s not just about the weight loss for my mom,” says Lisa, “It’s amazing to see her with more energy and confidence than I have seen in her in a long time. I love knowing that she has taken control of her health and will be around to watch my kids grow up. I’m so proud of her! “People get this nutrition in their body, see amazing results and never want to live without it. We help them along the way to improve their health and also show them how they can earn additional income by simply sharing with others. This is a very real business for us and is allowing us to stay home and raise our kids while earning money. It is truly a team effort,” said Juli. “The business is fun. The results are real. We’re just excited to meet the next person who will benefit from this.” Info: 865-548-4707 or runnergirrl@gmail.com or urevick@aol.com.

News from the Register of Deeds

Real estate market holds ground By Sherry Witt

After a very strong summer, the loBattle of the Orange and Blue ahead cal real estate market Medic’s 26th annual Bat- can bring in the most blood returned to tle of the Orange and Blue, donations over a one-week a more nora blood drive competition period. mal pace between Tennessee and Donors can visit one in October. Kentucky, kicks off Monday, of Medic’s two donor cenHowe ver, Nov. 18. ters: 1601 Ailor Avenue and property This friendly competi- 11000 Kingston Pike in Farsales still tion pits Volunteer fans ragut. Sherry Witt easily suragainst fans of the Kentucky Multiple gifts and prizes passed those of a year ago Wildcats to see which group are available to donors.

! e r o Sc

Enjoy daily craft demonstrations and visit the Make It & Take It Booth (Saturday and Sunday) where all ages can create small crafts. Stop by the Authors’ Corner for personal autographs of newly released books from local favorites Dr. Bill Bass (Sunday only), Sam Venable, Bill Landry and Jim Johnston.

Juli Urevick and Lisa Wolf

Adopt a kitten

with 850 property transfers in Knox County. The market outperformed last October’s number of 774 sales, and was only 20 off the pace set in September. The total value of land sold in October was just over $165 million. While that was about $20 million short of the September total, it was ahead of October 2012 by about $25 million. Historically, real estate ac-

tivity slows down somewhat during the last quarter of the year as cooler weather and shorter days make construction more challenging. Mortgage lending markets trended slower in October as around $256 million was loaned against real estate, $13 million less than September. Last October more than $336 million was loaned against real property. Mortgage lending

tends to fluctuate, and it appears that the latest refinancing surge may have reached a saturation point as national interest rates have inched upward. The largest real estate transfer of the month was a deed for property at 5032 Lyons View Pike which sold for $4,675,000. The largest mortgage transaction was a Trust Deed by Sachchidanand Hotel Papermill financing property on Papermill Road in the amount of $9.4 million.

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For more information call: 865-524-2547, extension 1136


BEARDEN Shopper news • NOVEMBER 11, 2013 • A-13

NEWS FROM PAIDEIA ACADEMY OF KNOXVILLE

Paideia Academy hosts Father Daughter Retreat

Paideia students enjoy the Father Daughter Retreat. They are: Kendra Tarr, Micah McKee, Anna Trump, Lily Moon, Annie Platillero;  (back) Daryl Driscoll, Kelby Cox, Ellie Platillero and Sarah Badgett. “Focusing on What is Eternal,” kicked off with a traditional English country dance, including a waltz and the Virginia reel, through the halls of the Lion & the Lamb. Pairs also had the opportunity to participate in a waltz competition. Guests enjoyed a formal dinner of potato soup (served in a wine glass), a mixed greens salad with dried fruit and feta cheese, and chicken alfredo served over angel hair pasta with a vegetable sauté. The dessert course was a choice

Paideia Academy held its annual Father Daughter Retreat this fall at the beautiful Whitestone Inn bed and breakfast in Kingston. Fathers and daughters enjoyed planned group activities and one-on-one quality time together. “My hope is that our families will benefit from a weekend specifically set aside to focus on the incredible bond that exists between a father and his covenant daughter,” said James Cowart, headmaster. This year’s event, called

between a brownie sundae or chess pie. Photographer Libby Nordberg was on hand to take commemorative portraits for each family. After a good night’s rest in their comfortable accommodations, everyone enjoyed a delicious country breakfast buffet and a nature walk across the beautiful grounds. Stuart Nordberg was the guest speaker and led the group in two plenary sessions focused on relationship building,

Attendees of the Father Daughter Retreat enjoy an activity at the Whitestone Inn. encouragement, and biblical teaching. Fathers and daughters also attended breakout sessions and enjoyed singing worship songs together in the chapel. Plenty of free time was woven into the event plans to allow guests the opportunity to experience some of the many recreations the resort offers. Fathers and daughters could

spend one-on-one time together or join other families to hike, boat or fish, or play games like horseshoes, croquet, basketball, tennis and ping-pong. “We got to laugh a lot, dance a little, and share thoughts about our commitment to Jesus and to each other. These are memories that we can always hold on to,” said father Blaine Cox.

N. D. Wilson to Speak at Tenth Year Celebration

Dinner at the Father Daughter retreat.

Science & Games Camp A “Double Play” Science and Games Camp is being held at Paideia Academy during the month of November. Kindergartners through 6th graders will get to experience many fun, cooperative games and activities such as making a giant water balloon slingshot, building survival rafts, and creating a balloon brain. The camp is led by Lisa Haskell.

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Classical Christian educator and best-selling author N. D. Wilson will be the special guest speaker at Paideia A c a d e m y ’s tenth anniversary celebration later this month. N.D. Wilson Wilson was formerly the managing editor for Credenda/Agenda magazine and has authored a number of books in a variety of genres. His two young adult fiction trilogies – 100 Cupboards and The Ashtown Burials – have been met with rave reviews. Kirkus Review says 100 Cupboards is “a highly imaginative tale that successfully balances

its hero’s inner and outer struggles. Wilson’s writing is fantastical, but works with clever sentences and turns of phrase that render it more than just another rote fantasy.” Wilson is a graduate of New Saint Andrew’s College and holds a master’s degree in liberal arts from Saint John’s College. He currently serves as a professor of classical rhetoric at New Saint Andrew’s. He recently spoke at Desiring God 2013 National Conference on the work of C. S. Lewis and is always a favorite speaker at the Association of Classical and Christian Schools Conferences. Paideia Academy looks forward to hosting him as the keynote speaker for their commemorative event.


A-14 • NOVEMBER 11, 2013 • BEARDEN Shopper news foodcity.com

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November 11, 2013

HEALTH & LIFESTYLES

N EWS FROM PARKWEST, WEST KNOXVILLE ’ S H EALTHCARE LEADER • T REATED WELL .COM • 374-PARK

‘I wanted to get better.’ Retired nurse catches her breath at Parkwest rehab program Mary Eubanks says it was an effort just to get up and get dressed in the morning. Sitting with this retired nurse who is so perfectly put together, it’s difficult to imagine that she’s ever struggled with anything. Only the oxygen tank belies her medical struggles. And she wears it like a purse. Energetic and joyful, Mary tells the story of how she descended into dark days of fighting to breathe and fighting to have some semblance of quality of life. “I had gotten downhearted and discouraged,” Mary says. “Things like making the bed, cleaning the house and going to church – you take those things for granted until you can’t do them anymore.” In December of 2012, Mary was diagnosed as having multiple blood clots in her lungs. She had dealt with emphysema for five years and had been an asthmatic her entire life. So the simple act of breathing had always been especially important to her. She quit smoking 12 years ago. That simple act had become more and more difficult as time progressed. “It was a chore to do anything,” Mary says. “You’re just completely fatigued from struggling to breathe.” Her physician prescribed nighttime oxygen and referred her to pulmonologist Dr. Bruce Henschen, who sent her to Parkwest Medical Center and ordered a CT scan. While medication and monitoring got her to a therapeutic level, and portable oxygen kept her alive, Mary wanted to do more than just exist. “I couldn’t do anything,” she says, “and I wanted to get better.” That’s when Mary was referred to Parkwest Cardiopulmonary Wellness and Rehabilitation Center. Pulmonary rehabilitation helps people who have chronic lung disease to live well and manage their symptoms. Parkwest Pulmonary Rehabilitation was one of the first programs to receive national certification by the American Association

Mary Eubanks (right) takes to the treadmill at Parkwest Cardiopulmonary Wellness and Rehabilitation Center. Vicki Durham, R.N., CCM, keeps a watchful eye on her progress.

of Cardiovascular and Pulmonary Rehabilitation for consistent clinical outcomes with lung patients. The nurses, respiratory therapists, exercise physiologists, dietitians, counselors and pharmacists at Parkwest Pulmonary Rehabilitation work as a team, along with physicians, to provide an intensive lifestyle modification approach for lung disease symptom management. Each session lasts two hours, with one hour for medically supervised and monitored exercise and one for group education. Individual counseling is also part of the program, including topics like home oxygen use, breathing retraining, stress management, home exercise and diet. Mary’s lung condition was not covered by her insurance, but a patient education grant from the Will Rogers Foundation made it possible for her to receive outpatient pulmonary rehab services at Parkwest. At her initial appointment, she received an overview of the pro-

session, which Mary says “wore me out,” she experienced a variety of exercises in the following weeks, progressing along with her improvement. A treadmill, a stationary bike, stairs and weights for curls and lifts all became part of the routine that guided her body back to breathing more easily. She began to see a difference, feel a difference and live again. “I can do things around the house I couldn’t do before,” Mary says with joy. “I can do all kinds of things I couldn’t do before.” But Mary will tell you pulmonary rehab didn’t just “fix” her. It fixed her help people like Mary start where for a healthier future. That’s bethey are and work their way back cause of the program’s education to better health at a pace that’s component teaching patients how appropriate for each patient. Pa- to stay healthy on a daily basis. tients wear monitors while they go “I can’t say enough about how through rehab exercises and are good they are at explaining things,” closely watched to make sure that Mary raves. “The education was oxygen levels and heart rates are fantastic.” In addition to catching safe. her breath, Mary learned how to After a warm up and her first keep herself healthy and hopefully gram, education and expectations. She admits she was a little scared, not that she would get hurt, but that she might not be able to do everything she was asked to do. She wanted to get through the program and get back to living again. But the Parkwest pulmonary rehabilitation program is designed to

I just hope if there are people out there, if they’re in my type of situation, that they’ll know they can get the best help right here. – Mary Eubanks

Will Rogers Institute The Will Rogers Institute is a national charitable organization dedicated to perpetuating the memory of Will Rogers, one of America’s best-loved entertainers, by promoting and engaging in medical research pertaining to cardiopulmonary diseases and educating the general public on topics of health and wellness. Over the past 14 years, the Will Rogers Institute has granted almost $2 million to the hospitals of Covenant Health and Patricia Neal Rehabilitation Center. These grant funds support a variety of cardiopulmonary rehabilitation and health improvement initiatives, including a strong focus on smoking cessation. Covenant Health patients are qualified for funding from the Will Rogers Institute through Covenant’s cardiopulmonary rehabilitation programs. Each summer, movie theatres across the country participate in a fundraising campaign for the institute. Knoxville-based Regal Entertainment Group participates in the campaign, and because of their philanthropic leadership in the Patricia Neal Golf Classic, Regal helped develop the relationship between the Will Rogers Institute and Covenant Health. Now, thousands of cardiac and pulmonary patients have been impacted by their generosity.

keep herself out of the hospital for a very long time. Mary loved the way the experts at Parkwest Cardiopulmonary Wellness and Rehabilitation Center covered everything from proper diet to stress management and, of course, exercise. “You think if you get up and go to work it’s enough,” Mary says, “but it’s not. You have to exercise 30 minutes a day.” It’s just one of the many nuggets of wisdom Mary takes away from rehab. “I’ve learned so much,” Mary says. “Now I know what I need to do to keep myself healthy and stay out of the hospital.” But Mary says it wasn’t just the expertise of the medial professionals that helped her. It was the atmosphere and attitude. She describes the staff as making a difference by just being so “friendly and jovial,” and says there’s a camaraderie among patients that promotes a better outlook on life and hope for life after rehab. “I’m just so thankful to Parkwest, my physician, to Dr. Henschen, the Parkwest Cardio Pulmonary Wellness and Rehabilitation Center and the Will Rogers Institute,” says Mary. “I just hope if there are people out there, if they’re in my type of situation, that they’ll know they can get the best help right here,” Mary says emphatically. “I couldn’t have asked for better care – and coming from a retired nurse, that means something!” Individuals who have lung disease and are referred by their attending physician are eligible for this Phase II program. Phase II includes two sessions each week for 12-18 weeks. Most insurance companies cover cardiopulmonary rehab and nurse case managers help with insurance approval and billing concerns. If you think it might be right for you, talk to your doctor about a referral. For questions about Parkwest Cardiopulmonary Wellness and Rehabilitation Center, call 865-531-5570 or send an email to pwcpr@covhlth.com.

What is COPD? Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPD) is the name for a group of progressive lung diseases, including bronchitis and emphysema, that make it difficult to breathe. It develops slowly and the symptoms can limit your activity, even to the point of making everyday things like walking hard to do. COPD usually includes emphysema and chronic bronchitis. The leading cause of COPD is smoking cigarettes, and the majority of people who have COPD either smoke or used to smoke. There are other contributing factors like longterm exposure to lung irritants such as pollution, chemical fumes or dust. When a person has COPD, it can mean several things are going on inside the lungs. Airways may have lost their elasticity, walls between air sacs may have been destroyed, the walls of the airways could be inflamed and too thick or there may be an abnormal amount of mucus, which can clog the airways. COPD brings on “flare-ups,” or ex-

acerbations. Coughing, wheezing, shortness of breath and chest tightness are all symptoms. COPD is currently the third leading cause of death in the United States. It’s also a major cause of disability and millions of people have been diagnosed with it. Still more may have COPD who haven’t Fifteen million U.S. adults have diagnosed chronic been diagnosed. obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD), and many There is no cure more may have the debilitating condition but not for COPD, but reknow it. Cigarette smoking is the main cause of COPD habilitation and in this country, and 75 percent of those who reported changes in lifestyle having the disease last year were current or former can slow it down, smokers. make you feel better and make life easier. To learn more about COPD and visit Covenant Health’s information other cardiopulmonary conditions, library at covenanthealth.com.

0813-1498

Excellent Medicine


B-2 • NOVEMBER 11, 2013 • BEARDEN Shopper news

Shopper Ve n t s enews

Send items to news@ShopperNewsNow.com

CONTINUING “Pueblo to Pueblo: The Legacy of Southwest Indian Pottery,” McClung Museum, 1327 Circle Park Drive. Hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Saturday; 1-5 p.m. Sunday, through Jan. 5. Free. Stroller tour 10 a.m. Nov. 11; free, but reservations required at http://mcclungmuseumstrollertour.eventbrite.com. Ewing Gallery of Art & Architecture, 1715 Volunteer Blvd, “Remix: Selections From the International Collage Center” and “Richard Meier: Selected Collage Works,” through Dec. 9. Hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays, 1-4 p.m. Sunday. Flying Anvil Theatre presents “Venus in Fur” by David Ives, directed by Jayne Morgan, 525 N. Gay St. Contains strong language and adult themes. Shows at 7:30 p.m. Nov. 14-16 and 2 p.m. Nov. 17. Reservations and tickets, $25, are available at www.knoxtix.com and 523-7521. Tickets also at the door. “Art Appetizers,” exhibit and sale of works by members of the Arts & Culture Alliance, The Emporium, 100 S. Gay St., through Nov. 26. Gallery hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays, 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturdays. 2014 Be More Awards nominations sought; deadline Dec. 20. Awards are given to individuals and organizations in the East Tennessee PBS viewing area that contribute to the overall well-being of the community through education, the arts, health services or other forms of charitable giving or community involvement. Visit www.easttennesseepbs.org to submit a nomination.

MONDAY, NOV. 11 Veterans Day Brown Bag lecture, 12:15 p.m., East Tennessee History Center, 601 S. Gay St. Attorney and World War II scholar Jerome Melson will speak on “Sacrifice and Valor: East Tennesseans in World War II.” Free admission. Attendees are encouraged to bring a brown-bag lunch. Multiple Vendor & Craft Fair, 5-9 p.m., Beaver Ridge Lodge F&AM, 7429 Oak Ridge Highway. Tennessee Shines will feature performances by Jeff Black, Gretchen Peters and reader Mac Bartine, 7 p.m., WDVX studio, Knoxville Visitor Center, 301 S. Gay St.; broadcast on WDVX-FM, 89.9 Clinton, 102.9 Knoxville. Tickets: $10, at WDVX and www.BrownPaperTickets.com. Remaining tickets sold at the door, while supplies last. Doors open at 6 p.m. Children 14 and under with a parent admitted free. Info: WDVX.com. Knoxville Symphony Youth Orchestra, fall concert, 7 p.m., Tennessee Theatre, 604 S. Gay St. Free admission. Info: www.tennesseetheatre.com.

TUESDAY, NOV. 12 “Coup,” special lecture and discussion featuring Keel Hunt, Hal Hardin and John Siegenthaler, 6 p.m., East Tennessee History Center, 601 S. Gay St. Hunt will lecture on his book “Coup: The Day the Democrats Ousted Their Governor, Put Republican Lamar Alexander in Office Early, and Stopped a Pardon Scandal,” about the disastrous end of Gov. Ray Blanton. Hardin, a then-U.S. attorney and friend of Blanton who tipped off officials that more pardons were planned, and Siegenthaler, then-publisher of the Tennessean, will speak and Hunt will sign books after the lecture. The Harvey Broome Group of the Sierra Club, 7 p.m., Tennessee Valley Unitarian Universalist Church, 2931 Kingston Pike. Program: “The Role of Zoos in Conservation,” led by Steve McGaffin, assistant curator of education and citizen science coordinator for the Knoxville Zoo. Longstreet-Zollicoffer Camp 87, Sons of Confederate Veterans will have their monthly business meeting at 7 p.m. at Confederate Memorial Hall (Bleak House), 3148 Kingston Pike. Prior to the meet-

ing, Ed Butler will present the program “The Greatest Fighting Force Ever Assembled.” Free and open to the public. UT Jazz Big Band fall concert, 8 p.m., Sandra G. Powell Recital Hall, Natalie L. Haslam Music Center, 1741 Volunteer Blvd.

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 13 Triple L seniors group of Beaver Creek Cumberland Presbyterian Church, 7225 Old Clinton Pike, Powell, will celebrate Veterans Day with WBIR anchor John Becker discussing his “Service & Sacrifice” program, patriotic music by Fredda Valentine and lunch ($6). Reservations: 938-7245. “Scots-Irish,” a Brown Bag Lecture, noon, East Tennessee History Center, 601 S. Gay St. Ron Jones will discuss the Scots-Irish people from their origins to their migration to America to their contributions to the Revolutionary War and beyond. The public is invited to bring a lunch and join the conversation. Time Well Spent: Inspiration at Lunch will feature photographer Jeffrey Stoner, noon, Women’s Basketball Hall of Fame, 700 Hall of Fame Drive. Stoner will discuss “The Fine Art of Photography,” the history of photography as a fine art. The Arts & Culture Alliance event is free; brown-bagging is welcome. The event is being held at the Hall of Fame in conjunction with the 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Nov. 13-14 free exhibit of works by photojournalist Robin Layton, who will also be signing copies of her new book, “Hoop, the American Dream.” On Wednesday, Layton will lead a photography class at 5 p.m., followed by a reception till 8 p.m. Free and open to the public. Tom Brokaw, NBC News special correspondent and former anchor, will deliver the Baker Distinguished Lecture, 1:30 p.m., University Center Auditorium. Free, but seats must be reserved at www.utk.edu/events/index.php?com=detail&eID=53834. Unclaimed seats will be released at 1:20 p.m. Brokaw also will be the special guest at an 11:30 a.m. fundraising luncheon for the BDLS at the Toyota Auditorium of the Baker Center. Former U.S. senators Howard Baker and Nancy Kassebaum Baker are expected to attend. Reservations are $150 ($75 for BDLS patrons); call 974-0931 or visit http:// bakercenter.utk.edu. The Eagles, 8 p.m., Thompson-Boling Arena. Tickets: $40-$149 at the box office, 656-4444 and www. knoxvilletickets.com.

THURSDAY, NOV. 14 AARP Driver Safety Course, 8 a.m.-5 p.m., East Tennessee Medical Group, 266 Joule St., Alcoa. Open to anyone 50 or over. Register with Carolyn Rambo, 5849964. Knoxville Christian Women’s Connection Fall Festival Luncheon, Bearden Banquet Hall, 5806 Kingston Pike. 8 a.m. bring items for sale; 9:30 a.m. festival shopping and cakewalks. Inspirational speaker: Julie Morris of Birmingham. Child care by reservation. Lunch: $12 all-inclusive. Reservations: Marie, 382-1155 or marie.rose139@hotmail.com. 4th annual Sara Jordan Birthday Party, 6 p.m., the Well, 4620 Kingston Pike. Presented by the Smoky Mountain Blues Society, the event honors the memory of longtime Knoxville Queen of the Blues Jordan; proceeds benefit the Interfaith Health Clinic, 315 Gill Ave. Lineup includes Jenna & Her Cool Friends, Big Gene & Danny Lee’s Loud Pack, the Royal Hounds, Left Foot Dave & the Magic Hats, Mighty Blue, Juke Joint Drifters, Alien Love Charm, Missing Pieces. Admission: $8 ($5 Blues Society members). Info: www.smokymountainblues.org. Help for Hope: A Ladies’ Night Out for Charity, 7 p.m., It’s All So Yummy Café, 120 S. Peters Road. Complimentary wine, treats and inspiration; all donations go to Hope Resource Center, a ministry for women in Knoxville. Straight No Chaser, a capella group, with Caroline Glaser, 7:30 p.m., Civic Auditorium. Tickets: $28.50$41.50; www.knoxvillecoliseum.com. Knoxville Square Dance, 8 p.m., Laurel Theater, 1538 Laurel Ave. Traditional Appalachian dance to oldtime music by the Hellgrammites. Caller: Sally Morgan. Admission: $7 ($5 students and JCA members).

THURSDAY-FRIDAY, NOV. 14-15 Knoxville Symphony Orchestra, 7:30 p.m., Tennessee Theatre, 604 S. Gay St. All-Mozart program, with violinist Lara St. John. Tickets: $11-$83 at www.

tennesseetheatre.com.

THURSDAY-SUNDAY, NOV. 14-24 “The Foreigner” a comedy by Larry Shue, presented by the Roane State Community College Playmakers, O’Brien Theatre, RSCC, Harriman. Shows are 7 p.m. Nov. 14-16 and 21-23; 2 p.m. Nov. 17 and 24. Admission: $10 ($7 students and seniors).

FRIDAY, NOV. 15 UT Science Forum free weekly brown-bag lunch series will feature Phil Colclough, director of animal collections and conservation at the Knoxville Zoo, discussing “Eastern Hellbender Conservation and the New Role of Zoos,” noon, Room C-D of Thompson-Boling Arena. Guests can bring lunch or purchase at the arena. Peninsula’s 13th annual ethics workshop, 1-4 p.m., Rothchild Conference Center, 8807 Kingston Pike. Topic: “Social Work in a Global Society: The Intersection of Ethics and Culturally Relevant Practice,” by presenter Sandra J. Gonzalez. Cost: $95 ($65 for NASW members). Register by Nov. 6 at 877-810-8103 or www.naswtn.com. NightinGala, a fundraiser for the UT College of Nursing including dinner, music and a silent auction, 6 p.m. at Holiday Inn, World’s Fair Park. Robin Wilhoit will emcee. Comedian Leanne Morgan will perform. Tickets: $125; at http://tiny.utk.edu/25AV6 or 974-3672. Historic Banjo Extravaganza, 8 p.m. Laurel Theater, 1537 Laurel Ave. Lineup: Bob Carlin, Greg Adams and the African/Minstrel/Classic All Stars, George Gibson, Dick Kimmel, AdamHurt. Tickets: $14 at www.knoxtix. com, 523-7521 and at the door.

FRIDAY-SUNDAY, NOV. 15-17 Foothills Craft Guild Fine Craft Show, Jacob Building, Chilhowee Park. 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Friday-Saturday, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Sunday. Cost: $8 adults, $7 seniors. Free for children 13 and under. Info: www.foothillscraftguild.org.

SATURDAY, NOV. 16 Santa’s Workshop craft and gift show, 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Bearden Banquet Hall, 5806 Kingston Pike. Pictures with Santa, 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Christmas shopping with 30-plus vendors. Info: Angela72bis@yahoo.com or 566-2003. Biggest Little Sale, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Western Plaza Shopping Center. Rummage sale to benefit Big Brothers/ Big Sisters of East Tennessee. Admission: $5; free for children 12 and under. Collage workshop, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Room 113, UT’s Art & Architecture Building. Jean Hess will teach the workshop. Cost: $20. Info/registration: Sarah McFalls, ewing@utk.edu. CarFit checkups for seniors, 11 a.m.-2 p.m., Knoxville Area Urban League, 1514 E. Fifth Ave. The 20-minute road-readiness program to help seniors be safer on the road will be run by students in KAUL’s Project Ready program. John Fee, Tuckasee Highway Band and Johnny Cash tribute artist Philip Ray, 7:30 p.m., Princess Theatre, Harriman. Tickets: $5; in advance at Roane State Community College campuses or 865-354-3000, ext. 4515; or at the door. April Verch Band, 8 p.m. Laurel Theater, 1537 Laurel Ave. Canadian fiddler, step dancer and singersongwriter Verch recently released her ninth album, “Bright Like Gold.” Tickets: $14 at www.knoxtix.com, 523-7521 and at the door. Emory Road DAR Chapter meeting, 10:30 a.m., Halls Branch Library, 4518 E. Emory Road. Speaker: Eddie Lowery with the Honor Flight Program. All interested people are invited. Info: 938-3187.

SATURDAY-SUNDAY, NOV. 16-17 “Elf the Musical,” Tennessee Theatre, 604 S. Gay St. Shows at 2 and 7:30 p.m. Nov. 16; 1 and 6:30 p.m. Nov. 17. Tickets: $37-$77 at www.tennesseetheatre.com.

SATURDAY & TUESDAY, NOV. 16 & 19 Rain garden workshops, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Oak Ridge High School, 1450 Oak Ridge Turnpike. Free but space is limited. Advanced registration required through Tennessee Smart Yards, 974-9124.

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Shopper news • NOVEMBER 11, 2013 • B-3

Teachable moments Lately I’ve been “felled” by the same thing that’s got a lot of Knox Countians in its pernicious grasp – a bad cold of the sort that makes leaving one’s bed a bad idea for all concerned. While I haven’t been able to interview any interesting folks this week, I have been keeping up with the current school controversy. By now everyone knows about the recent school board meeting in which Knox County teachers voiced their frustrations and concerns. Here at the ShopperNews, Sandra Clark and Jake Mabe have been consistently supporting those educators for months now. I was particularly struck by the recent article, “Tenured and Tired,” in which Mabe spoke with a teacher who noticed her students’ lingering confusion about the correct use of apostrophes. God knows we need some clarification in that area. Where’s the millionaire who’ll give me a dollar for every sign I can find that uses an apostrophe incorrectly? The teacher, who spoke

Carol Zinavage

Carol’s Corner anonymously, said that she spotted “a teachable moment” and in other circumstances would have taken the time to veer off course a little in order to re-teach the difference between contractions and possessive nouns. But she’s bound by the new, rigid rules and was given, in Mabe’s words, “no wiggle room.” No wonder some of these capable veterans say that they sometimes come home in tears at the end of the day. It got me to thinking about my own teaching. In addition to writing a Shopper-News column, I also teach piano at The Community School of the Arts. We’re not part of the Knox County school system, though we do observe its

HEALTH NOTES

■ UT Hospice, serving patients and families in Knox and 15 surrounding counties, conducts ongoing orientation sessions for adults (18 and older) interested in becoming volunteers with the program. No medical experience is required. Training is provided. Info: Penny Sparks or Sarah Palma, 544-6279.

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TOWN OF FARRAGUT 330383MASTER Ad Size 2 x 5.5 bw W FARRAGUT BOARD OF <ec> MAYOR AND ALDERMEN

AGENDA

Tuesday, November 19, 2013 BEER BOARD • 6:55 PM (See Beer Board Agenda) BMA MEETING • 7:00 PM I. Silent Prayer, Pledge of Allegiance, Roll Call II. Approval of Agenda III. Mayor’s Report IV. Citizens Forum V. Approval of Minutes A. October 24, 2013 VI. Ordinances A. Public Hearing and Second Reading 1. Ordinance 13-22, ordinance to amend the text of the Zoning Ordinance of the Town of Farragut, Tennessee, Ordinance 86-16, as amended, by amending Chapter 4., Section IV. Measurement of setbacks, open space, visibility triangle, use of lots and access points, to clarify method of measuring setbacks, as authorized pursuant to Section 13-4-201, Tennessee Code Annotated. B. First Reading 1. Ordinance 13-24, ordinance to amend Ordinance 13-19 Fiscal Year 2014 Budget VII. Business Items A. Approval of Narrow Band 2-way radio communications B. Approval of the 2013-2014 Snow Removal Schedule C. Approval of Request for approval of access variance for a right in only access off N. Campbell Station Road for the Holiday Inn Express at 816 N. Campbell Station Road, Zoned C-2 (Shashi Patel, Applicant). D. Approval of Contract for Softball Field Fencing Installation E. Approval for Certificate of Compliance for DSJJ LLC. Dba Campbell Station Wine & Spirits VIII. Town Administrator's Report IX. Attorney’s Report

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Special Notices

KENSINGTON FOREST APTS. 404 Tammy Dr. Powell, 938-4200 BELLE MEADE APTS. 7209 Old Clinton Pk. Knoxville, 938-4500 CREEK WOOD APTS. 612 4th St., Lake City, TN, 426-7005 Call to receive info. about being placed on a waiting list. This institution is an equal opportunity provider & employer.

15 Special Notices

TOWN OF FARRAGUT LEGAL NOTICE 330378MASTER Ad Size 2 x 2 bw W FARRAGUT BEER BOARD <ec>NOVEMBER 19, 2013 6:55 PM I. Approval of Minutes A. September 26, 2013 II. Approval for an On-Premise Beer Permit for: A. Mother Earth Meats, 11151 Kingston Pike

15

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■ Rule High Class of 1973 will hold its 40-year reunion Saturday, Nov. 16, at Bearden Banquet Hall. All graduates are invited. Info: Mike Doyle, 687-2268, or Juanita McFall Bishop, 804-4816. ■ Halls High School Class of 1984 is planning its 30-year reunion and is searching for classmates. If you are a graduate of this class or have information about a graduate of this class, contact Brenda Gray, 548-7825 or bfg1966@ tds.net; or Jeana Carter Kirby, 556-9032 or jeana.kirby@ knoxschools.org.

NICE CEDAR Mfg home overlooking Watts Bar lake. 2 BR, 2 BA, garage, shed, more. Partly furn., ref. / dep. $650/mo. Water incl. Kingston 865-376-9292 taking applications.

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CHERRY PICKER, Extends To 42', Pull NE, BRAND NEW Go anywhere! 141 Behind. 3BR, 2 1/2 BA, 2 car Dogs $7500. 865-705-7077. gar. condo, Vaulted ceil, hrdwd, tile Australian Shepherd flooring, condo fees puppies, AKC reg, Household Furn. 204 incl. $950 mo. Call black tri M&F, S&W, 865-599-8179. $400. 423-259-1515 BIG SALE! ***Web ID# 328953*** ***Web ID# 329167*** B & C MATTRESS, Australian Shepherd Full $99, Queen, $125, Special Notices 15 pups, farm raised, King, $199. Pillow Top. 865-805-3058. adorable, S&W, $300 up. 865-696-2222 ***Web ID# 327670***

CAMPBELL STATION WINE AND SPIRITS 330030MASTER NOTICE notice AdTake Size 3 that x DSJJ, 4 LLC, 1631 Courts Meadow W Cove, Collierville, Tennessee 38017 has applied to <ec> the Town of Farragut for a “Certificate of Compli-

ance,” and will apply or has applied to the Tennessee Alcoholic Beverage Commission (ABC) in Nashville, Tennessee for a Retail Liquor License for Campbell Station Wine & Spirits, 707 North Campbell Station Road, Farragut, Tennessee 37934. All persons wishing to be heard on the “Certificate of Compliance” may personally or through counsel appear or submit their views in writing to: The Board of Mayor and Aldermen on November 19, 2013 at 7:00 P.M. in the Farragut Board Room located at 11408 Municipal Center Drive, Farragut, Tennessee 37934. The ABC will consider the application at a date to be set by the ABC in Nashville, Tennessee. Interested person(s) may personally or through counsel submit their views in writing by the hearing date to be scheduled by the ABC. Anyone with questions concerning this application or the laws relating to it may call or write the Alcoholic Beverage Commission which is located at 4420 Whittle Springs Road, Knoxville, Tennessee 37917 or call (865) 594-6342.

Games/Toys

206

BOSTON TERRIER Pups AKC, born 9/16, 2001 GOLDEN TEE Classic Golf Game, great for 2 M, 1 F, $425. 865-254-5420 www.BetterBulls.com man cave or rec rm. $400. 865-660-8423 ***Web ID# 328562*** Boxer, American male, purebred, 1 yr old, house- Antiques 216 broken, shots, neutered, $150. 865-242-7365 Cedar lined, 50's, ***Web ID# 330097*** armoire, w/mirror, very good cond. $275 CORGI PUPPIES, firm. 865-242-3295 tri colored, AKC, M&F, $500 firm. OAK VICTORIAN FIRE Call 423-365-4558 PLACE MANTLE w/mirror, ***Web ID# 329101*** good cond. Great for Holiday decor. $275 English Mastiff pups, Call 865-966-5942 AKC, M&F, brindle & fawn, champ. bldlne, $700 up. 423-329-6238 Medical Supplies 219 ***WEB ID# 329427*** LIFT GERMAN SHEPHERDS POWER CHAIR, exc cond., PUPS AKC shots. up $500 obo. Call 865to date 690-0374 865-933-4809 ***Web ID# 330096***

LAB, Black pups, Sporting Goods 223 AKC. Ch. Bldn. Dew claws, S & W 2 M, 2 POOL TABLE 4x8 ft, solid oak sides & legs, F, $400. 423-715-6943 1" slate, will deliver, ***Web ID# 328503*** $800. 865-717-3384. LAB Pups, AKC, choc. M&F, ready Dec. 232 10, taking dep. $400. Boats Motors 865-654-7013; 654-0013. BASS BOAT, Ranger Min. Schnauzer puppies, 2000, 175 Mercury, AKC, very fancy gar. kept, great cond. companions. Karlshof $12,800. 865-742-3815. bldn. 865-982-5681 ***Web ID# 328544*** ***Web ID# 328444*** WELLCRAFT 1978 20' Min. Schnauzers, APR almost new Yamaha reg, 6 wks, Vet ckd, mtr., center console, dewormed, 3M, 2F, trlr incl. Boat is in $400 cash. 865-765- exc. cond. Completely 1887 or 633-9492 refurbished in 2005, ***Web ID# 329085*** $6200. 865-661-5551.

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10512 Lexington Dr., Ste. 500 • 218-WEST

235 Antiques Classics 260 Cleaning

EFFIC. APT. $95/wk, MIN. SCHNAUZERS, 1980 Holiday Rambler Boyds Creek, Seymour, M&F, reg., S&P, 32', full BA, new 18 util. & cable incl. Priv. Blk, S&W, P.O.P., gal. elec. water 865-286-9819; 727-453-0036 $450-$525. 865-216-5770 heater, new stove, ***Web ID# 327970*** lots of storage in kit., extra 100 lb propane tank, Jensen Manf’d Homes - Sale 85 CD plyr, $3500. Many different breeds Nice. 865-865-206-9979 Maltese, Yorkies, 1 OWNER 3BR, very Malti-Poos, Poodles, clean. Smoke-free, NEW & PRE-OWNED pet-free, ramp. Lg Yorki-Poos, Shih-Poos, L-rm, 2 full BAs Shih Tzu, $175/up. shots INVENTORY SALE & wormed. We do w/walk-in tub. All 2013 MODEL SALE kit appls, gas FP, layaways. Health guar. CHECK US OUT AT on corner lot w/3- Div. of Animal Welfare Northgaterv.com State of TN car parking. Util or call 865-681-3030 Dept. of Health. bldg, near bus for school. $65,000. Call Lic # COB0000000015. 423-566-3647 865-357-3415. Motor Homes 237 judyspuppynursery.com I BUY OLDER DYNAQUEST RV 26 ft, MOBILE HOMES. Freightliner Free Pets 145 2006, 1990 up, any size OK. chassis, air ride, all 865-384-5643 fiberglass gel coat, dark gray, 300 HP ADOPT! Triple Wide 36x60 in diesel, 65k mi, LR Looking for an addiPanorama Pointe in slide. $79,500. See tion to the family? Kodak, 3 BR, beautiful at Lazy Days RV, view of Mt. LeConte, Visit Young-Williams Morristown. 865-599-0612 Animal Center, the Eastern Mtn. & ***Web ID# 328375*** official shelter for Douglas Lake. No Knoxville & land. $35,000. 865PACE ARROW VISION Knox County. 235-3260 2000 36' V10, 2 slides, Call 215-6599 23k mi., all opt's. $35000. Call 865-850-9613 or visit

Houses - Unfurnished 74 Trucking Opportunities 106

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Bernie is a loving, three year old male domestic shorthair mix available for adoption at Young-Williams Animal Center. His adoption fee has been reduced to $25. He has been neutered, updated on vaccinations and has a microchip. Info: 215-6599 or www.youngwilliams.org.

REUNIONS

40n Apts - Unfurnished 71 Rooms-Roommates 77 Dogs

dents in her class can afford to follow the whims of each one (and I’d have no earthly idea how to manage and teach that many kids at once). Obviously there must be standards set and schedules observed. But it seems to me that there must be a happy medium. It seems to me that no “teachable moment” should be wasted. And the seasoned teachers – the ones with the education degrees, the experience and the know-how, who’ve given their lives to public education – are the ones who can spot them best.

Meet Bernie

plore a wealth of methods and build our own teaching programs as long as each student can produce what’s expected on several recitals, concerts and shows during the school year. Recently one of my brightest students came in for his hour-long lesson. He’d learned his assigned material as usual. Having a curious, inventive mind, he’d made up an exercise of his own, using a simple

Jazz is a nine month old male who is believed to have some cattle herding breed in him. He has a playful spirit and is quite intelligent. He is best suited for an active guardian or family. Jazz might be a bit too playful for small children but would be great for older children. He enjoys the company of other dogs. Jazz’s adoption fee is $150, which includes neutering and vaccinations. You can meet him at the Humane Society of the Tennessee Valley, 6717 Kingston Pike. Info: email info@humanesocietytennessee.com or call 573-9675.

■ UT Hospice Adult Grief Support Group meets 5-6:30 p.m. each first and third Tuesday in the UT Hospice office at 2270 Sutherland Ave. A light supper is served. Info or reservation: Brenda Fletcher, 544-6277.

12 Special Notices

calendar. We’re more like a conservatory, offering private lessons in music, drama, and visual and culinary arts to underserved kids in the community. Our faculty includes KSO members, popular local jazz and rock musicians, and stellar experts of all stripes, including chefs, ceramic artists and painters. Because we’re all professionals in our fields, we’re given the freedom to ex-

Adoptable Jazz

■ PK Hope is Alive Parkinson Support Group of East TN will meet 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 19, at Kern UMC Family Life Center, 451 E. Tennessee Ave. in Oak Ridge. Speaker: Kelly Arney from Vanderbilt Hospital in Nashville. A light lunch will be provided by East Tennessee Personal Care Service. Info: Karen Sampsell, 482-4867, or e-mail: pk_hopeisalive@bellsouth.net.

Tickets

Beginning piano student Aida-Sophia Lundy with teacher Carol Zinavage Photo by Jennifer Willard

broken-chord pattern. It occurred to me that we could use his own “homemade” exercise to reinforce his knowledge of several different types of chords. So we spent the first part of his lesson doing just that. It wasn’t part of my original lesson plan, but it was the right thing to do. After 15 minutes or so, it was obvious that he understood those chords better than he ever had, and he’d contributed to the process himself. I thought of the teacher with no wiggle room. Of course, we’re talking about two different types of schools here. There’s no way a teacher with 30 stu-

318

1962 BUICK Skylark CHRISTIAN LADY Special Conv., great CLEANING SERcond., new tires. $5200 VICE. Dependable, 423-912-3186. refs, Call Charlotte ***Web ID# 324910*** at 705-5943. CORVETTE 1981 Auto, all orig., 53K mi, exc. Fencing 327 12,500 reduced to $11,000. 865-679-1421 Photos online. ***Web ID# 321239*** FENCE WORK Installation & repair. Free T-BIRD 1957 Hardtop est. 43 yrs exp! Call Convertible & soft 689-9572. top, $28,000. 1930 FORD Coupe, 2 dr, $10,000 330 1924 WILLYS-KNIGHT, Flooring 4 dr touring sedan, all orig. $20,000. Selling to settle estate. 865-963-6788

Sport Utility

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HONDA PILOT 2010 EXL, leather, DVD, 43k mi, exc. cond. $20,500. 423-295-5393 MERCEDES R350 2007, V6, loaded, clean, like new, 103K mi., $15,950. 865-577-4069.

ROLLS 1997, 38 ft, 262 42K mi., diesel mtr. Imports & gen. $59,900. Sell or trade or make ACURA CL3.2 2003, offer. Call Bob for 116K mi, extremely more info. 865-548-7888 clean, good Michelins, $6800. 865-573-7416 SEABREEZE LX 1999 ***Web ID# 326725*** V10 gas eng., new ^ tires & brakes, to BMW 3 series 2000, 4 CERAMIC TILE inmany new updates stallation. Floors/ dr, white, AT, great to list, 48K mi., 33' walls/ repairs. 33 car. 100k mi, $6800. Class A, $19,000 obo. yrs exp, exc work! 423-492-3879 865-566-4102. John 938-3328 BMW 525i 2003 Tourmaster by Gulfloaded, 4 dr. auto, stream 39' diesel 1 owner, silver, lthr. Guttering 333 pusher, 250 Cummins seats, sunrf, 107K mi., eng., good tires, great cond. Extra, 55,535 mi, new TV in HAROLD'S GUTTER extra clean! $9800, LR w/built in DVD SERVICE. Will clean 865-250-9209. plyr, W/D combo, built front & back $20 & up. in coffee maker, 4 LEXUS 2008 LS460, Quality work, guaranburner gas cooktop teed. Call 288-0556. exc. cond. 66k mi, & microwave/ garaged at work & convection oven. home, 1 owner, locally $30,000. Needs to be purchased, all re- Painting / Wallpaper 344 seen to appreciate. cords, white w/tan int. 865-966-1689 $31,000. 865-773-4243. PILGRIM PAINTING ***Web ID# 324170*** Serving Knoxville for Yrs Commercial & Motorcycles 238 NISSAN SENTRA 1996, 20 Residential Intewhite, 1.6 eng., runs rior/Exterior PaintHarley 2010 Ultra exc. Must see, Great ing, Pressure WashClassic, black, 42K mi, cond. $2550 obo. Call ing, Staining, exc cond, Big Bore, 865-719-0443. Drywall & Carpentry 2 into 1 pro pipe, ESTIMATES $15,200 obo. 865-922-5532 TOYOTA CAMRY 2001, FREE291-8434 ***Web ID# 328760*** loaded, exc. cond Pilgrimpainting.net in/out, new tires, $4295. 865-397-7918 Powell's Painting & Autos Wanted 253 Remodeling - ResiVW JETTA 2001, orig. dential & Commercial. owner, 6 cyl., leather, Free Estimates. 865clean, 81k mi, $2200. 771-0609 865-306-2090.

Sports A BETTER CASH OFFER for junk cars, trucks, vans, running or not. 865-456-3500

Auto Accessories 254 LEER FIBERGLASS black top, full glass, crpt, off 2005 Ford Dually truck short bed, new $1800; $600. 865-599-0612

Vans

256

264 Roofing / Siding

Corvette Convertible 1995, AT, white, dual Pwr seats, new run flat tires, great car! 22k mi. $14,000. 865-235-9739 Corvette Convertible 50th Anniversary 2003. 1 owner, all opt., newer tires with ~ 2,000 mi. on them, 50th Anniversary ext. & int. colors, 43,000 mi. Asking $26,500/b.o. Call Tim at 330-283-2794. ***Web ID# 329338***

FORD Econoline E150 1988, runs great, good 265 tires & new batt., Domestic new fuel pump & tank, was $2900/now $2850 Chev CAMARO 1984, bo. 865-387-4292 beige ext, black int., 2.8L V6, AT, good cnd, mi, asking Trucks 257 117,500 $2500 obo. 865-748-0255 FORD F150 1998, AT, new brakes, looks good, runs great. $4200. Call 865-936-4825 after 4pm.

CHEVY MALIBU 2008, gold, 4 dr., AT, exc. cond. non-smoker, 40,350 mi., $10,000. Call 865-310-6183.

FORD RANGER 1994 FORD FUSION 2010, XLT, 2.3 5 spd., air, loaded, lthr. ht'd seats, low mi., all orig, must sunrf., 66K mi. A-1 cond. see. $3950. 865-643-7103 $13,000. 865-803-3318. ^

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B-4 • NOVEMBER 11, 2013 • BEARDEN Shopper news

health & lifestyles

Veterans take on new challenges later in life After Curby Thomas of Powell had a heart attack in 2002, he was referred to the Fort Sanders Cardiac Rehabilitation Outpatient Program for 13 weeks of exercise and nutrition classes under the watchful eye of nurses, dieticians and exercise specialists. Working out three times a week, Thomas regained his strength. Then he decided to keep going with exercise. Thomas joined Fort Sanders Cardiac Rehab on a monthly basis, like a health club. Now at 71, he visits several days each week to use the treadmill, weights and other equipment. “I’ve kept up a routine of walking and exercising, and it’s made a tremendous difference in the quality of my life. If you exercise you can live life. Or, you can just sit around and wait to croak, I guess!” Thomas said with a laugh. Like many cardiac patients, Thomas is a veteran. He served in the Army in 1959 to 1960. His heart problems were not related to his service, he said. However, many veterans do have heart and lung problems stemming from military service. “Many men in World War II were exposed to dangerous levels of asbestos. And during the Vietnam War, it was Agent Orange that may have affected their lungs,” said Rick Smith, a cardiovascular technologist at Fort Sanders. Smith is himself a former Army combat medic and National Guardsman.

Cardiovascular technologist Rick Smith talks to Zijad Dvzanic during his rehab session at Fort Sanders Cardiac Rehabilitation Outpatient Program. Smith said he sees military service related heart and lung diseases regularly. Asbestos was rampant in old Navy ships and shipyards. Agent Orange and other chemicals were used in Southeast Asia. And throughout the military, cigarette smoking was an encouraged habit (it is now discouraged). “Cigarettes used to come in the meal ration packs,” said Smith.

“The old adage was, ‘If you’ve got ’em, light ’em.’ ” For example, Harold Pruitt of Knoxville, 79 and a Navy veteran, exercises regularly at Fort Sanders. “I was exposed to asbestos, but I also smoked for 52 years,” he said. “I had a little trace of CPOD (chronic pulmonary obstructive disorder), and restless leg syndrome.”

Exercising at Fort Sanders has made a big difference in his health, Pruitt said. “It’s helped me quite a bit. I can walk better, breathe better and the doctor says my lungs are clear and free,” said Pruitt. Veterans and other patients often say they enjoy having nurses, physical therapists and dieticians nearby while they exercise, in case of emergency. “We exercise the patients, take

their blood pressure and watch them on heart monitors while exercising, taking them through different stations like the treadmill, the bicycles and weights for their upper body,” said Smith. Chuck Doherty of Knoxville, 86, said he’s glad Fort Sanders staff members are nearby while he exercises. “I think they’re doing a great job. I fell once on the treadmill, and they were there in a nanosecond. I’ve got to learn to keep awake on the treadmill,” he joked. Doherty said he was likely exposed to asbestos in the Navy years ago; however, his main heart issue is an irregular heartbeat. He began attending Fort Sanders Cardiac Rehab about four years ago. “I use the arm machines, the treadmills, the steps, weights, bicycles, everything. My wife tells me it’s keeping me alive,” Doherty said. “Whether you’re a veteran or not, you’ll get the most excellent care you could ever get at Fort Sanders,” said Smith. “Exercise helps stave off old age issues, arthritis and things like that. “Your mobility is better, your lung issues get better. You’re being watched by all these people, and we send reports to physicians. “We like to say we have smart, happy hearts and happy patients. Exercising at Fort Sanders helps our patients recognize what’s going on with their bodies. It also gives them a way to improve their health,” said Smith.

Exercise your heart at Fort Sanders Cardiac Rehab Center

For more information about the Cardiac Rehabilitation Outpatient Program at Fort Sanders Regional, call 865-541-1250 or go to fsregional.com/cardiovascular.

Leaving the hospital is just the first step in recovering from a heart attack, heart surgery or angioplasty. Cardiac patients often need to strengthen weakened heart muscles and learn heart-healthy practices. Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center heart patients are referred to the hospital’s Cardiac Rehabilitation Outpatient Program. The three-month program offers exercise sessions and health classes to establish lifestyle changes that help reduce the patient’s risk of further heart disease. “Cardiac Rehabilitation is a multidisciplinary treatment plan which involves medication, nursing, exercise physiology, nutrition and psychology. We know it’s difficult to make lifestyle changes, so we try to provide people support so they can change,” explains cardiac rehab nurse case manager Brenda Leuthold. Patients exercise three times each week while hooked to a heart monitor. They also attend different classes on nutrition, stress management and medications. “It’s long enough to help form healthy habits,” says Leuthold. After completing the rehab program, patients are invited back to the center to continue exercising. The center has exercise bikes, step machines, treadmills and free weights. “It’s a wonderful support group for anybody that’s had heart disease or heart procedures,” says Leuthold. “We have a lot of great outcomes.”

Get heart healthy! Physical exercise and a heart-healthy diet are keys to preventing and recovering from heart disease, according to the American Heart Association. Some more heart healthy recommendations: ■ ■ ■ ■

Don’t smoke Maintain a healthy weight Get daily moderate exercise Eat a healthy diet, low in saturated fats, processed sugar and sodium, and high in fiber ■ Eat five fruits and vegetables each day ■ Know your numbers for blood pressure, cholesterol and blood sugar, and manage high levels with medication if necessary

serving our patients for more than 25 years

Fort Sanders Center for Advanced Medicine 1819 Clinch Avenue, Suite 108 Knoxville, TN 37916

Brian J. Adams, M.D. Thomas M. Ayres, M.D. Jeffrey M. Baerman, M.D.

Lee R. Dilworth, M.D. George M. Krisle, M.D. Daniel M. Slutzker, M.D.

Joseph S. Smith, M.D. Joshua W. Todd, M.D. David E. Wood, M.D.

For more information please call (865) 546-5111 or visit knoxvilleheartgroup.com.

0094-0082

Cardiologists


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