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VOL. 7 NO. 20


Miracle Maker As the Knoxville Zoo’s outreach and outdoor science coordinator, Steve McGaffin has carted furry, scaly and feathery friends all over East Tennessee in the Zoomobile. But for the past two years, McGaffin has been attracting another sort of friend – the six-legged kind. It’s all part of the zoo’s educational outreach program.

See Wendy Smith’s story on A-9

Coffee Break Nadia Kogeler stumbled onto a blessing six years ago and now wants to make sure others take a more direct route. Nadia, general manager at Cool Sports and Icearium, grew up ice skating in Parma, Ohio, where she skated competitively in synchronized ice skating. When husband Alex’s job as an airline pilot offered the newlywed couple the choice of three places to locate, they chose Knoxville.

See story on page A-8

Crippled Mule Point? I have always been fascinated by street names and their origin. For the most part, developers often name streets after their families or after street names they have seen in other areas. Some use the name of the former owner if it has historical significance (i.e. Smithfield subdivision). All the streets in our neighborhood are named after famous golf courses. But one street, Crippled Mule Point, has no relation to the others. That aroused my curiosity.

Read Malcolm Shell on page A-15


Public Hearings The legal notice ad on Page B-2 is incomplete, a change coming after the press deadline for that section. The Farragut Board of Mayor and Aldermen will hold a workshop with two parts on Thursday, May 23: At 5:45 p.m. discussion of the outdoor classroom; At 6:15 p.m. discussion of greenway/sidewalk connectors. The regular BOMA meeting will start at 7 p.m.

10512 Lexington Dr., Ste. 500 37932 (865) 218-WEST (9378) NEWS Sherri Gardner Howell Suzanne Foree Neal ADVERTISING SALES Shannon Carey Jim Brannon | Tony Cranmore Brandi Davis | Patty Fecco |

May 20, 2013

Raising a racquet Tennis group believes in saying, and playing, ‘Never’ By Betsy Pickle Judging by the looks of some Farragut participants, getting involved in the “Never-Ever” Senior Novice Tennis Program is almost like living in Never Land. Sandy Bradshaw, Bea Davis and Marjorie Raby are grown-ups, to be sure, but they appear to be much younger than their actual years. At the Frank R. Strang Senior Center to talk about “Never-Ever” along with program coordinators Lynne Keener and Bob Roney, most of the group seems to be right around retirement age. The “official” numbers span from 71 to 91, but even a midway carny would likely miss his guess. “Tennis is good for you,” says Keener, who is retired from the Department of Energy in Oak Ridge. “It keeps you young.” The 2013 edition of “NeverEver” launched last Tuesday and welcomed 30 participants. It continues from 6 to 7:30 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays for the next two weeks at the Tyson Park Family Tennis Center, 2351 Kingston Pike. The Knoxville Parks and Recreation program is designed to teach people age 50 and older who have never played – or who haven’t picked up a racquet in years – how to play tennis. “When we start, we talk about how to stand, how to hold the racquet, how to move,” says Roney, a retired teacher and college administrator. “A lot of people who take this haven’t moved – except to go from the couch to the refrigerator and bathroom – in years, and so we have to deal with footwork. A lot of times, that’s one of the hardest things for people to get done.”

A few of the “Never-Ever” Senior Novice Tennis Program participants pose for a group shot. From left are Sandy Bradshaw, Bea Davis, Lynne Keener, Marjorie Raby and Bob Roney.

“Footwork wasn’t my problem as much as my eyes,” says Raby, a retired schoolteacher. “I have astigmatism really bad. My biggest problem was keeping my eye on the ball – always looking where I wanted it to go instead of where it was.” Raby, Bradshaw and Davis all got into “Never-Ever” years ago, but Raby and Bradshaw are going through the program again, mostly for the fellowship, and Davis is helping to teach Sandy Bradshaw gets ready to hit the tennis ball. the 30 novices. “It’s good to have seniors

Taking a stand After community forum, FBA opposes hotel tax By Sherri Gardner Howell Nobody said, “Oops,” and perhaps it will be a case of “all’s well that ends well.” While the second reading vote on the proposed hotel-motel tax for Farragut is yet to come, the Farragut Business Alliance voted to oppose the proposed 3 percent tax in a closed executive session Thursday, following a lively community forum on the subject. The FBA has submitted its recommendation to the town of Farragut in a letter in which they also offer to serve as a facilitating body for “continued dialogue” with the hotels and business community. Town administrator David Smoak says Mayor Ralph McGill, who sits on the FBA board but recused himself from the vote, will probably move to table the second reading at Thursday’s Board of Mayor and Aldermen meeting. Still, after two to three years of discussion, there should be

Greg Adkins with the Tennessee Hospitality Association addresses the Farragut Business Alliance board and the crowd gathered for the community forum on the proposed increase in the hotel-motel tax. a bit of head-scratching on how hotels and motels in the Farragut area were not part of the discus-

sion on a new tax on … hotels and motels. And a bit of blame on the businesses’ side, too, for not keeping up with a topic that has been discussed for such a long time. As one forum participant, who asked to remain anonymous, said after the meeting, “How hard could it have been to spread the word that the vote was imminent? There are only seven hotels in Farragut.” Reaction spread fast after the vote for the tax passed on first reading by a vote of 4 to 1 during the April 25 BOMA meeting. The Farragut Business Alliance, which had taken no position on the proposal previously, quickly put together the community forum and called an executive session to follow. The Farragut hotel businesses attending the forum said the tax would not only hurt their businesses, but also local shops. Greg Adkins with the Tennessee Hospitality Association said

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teaching seniors because they understand,” says Keener. The “Never-Ever” program was created in 1990 by Jack Murphy, now deceased, and Clare Maisel, now living out of state. “One of the things that Clare and Jack built into the program was that people who’ve gone through it are supposed to come back and help the next bunch,” says Roney. “And that also gets them involved in playing, and we try to encourage them to keep on playing.” “The first year I was in it, which was ’98, Clare Maisel pushed me to More on A-3

the timing for an additional tax was terrible. “This is a game-changer for future investments in the community and could impede future growth,” said Adkins. “The lodging industry still hasn’t recovered from the recession. Occupancy rates have risen, but many of our hotels are just now beginning to break even or starting to make a little money again.” Nationally, Adkins said that studies show a negative impact when new taxes are added to hotels. “With a 2 percent increase in taxes, we see at 2.4 percent reduction in occupancy,” he said. The intention was for the money to be used to promote Farragut and increase tourism, Smoak said. “We have been looking for three years for ways to promote our town, and, with our revenue structure the way it is, it is a slow process to find new money to put toward that. We have to have cash on hand to pay for any programs we propose or improvements we want to make to existing facilities,” he said. Amit Patel with Comfort Suites said he would have to lower his rates to compete if a new tax was added. “We have to compete with hotels just one More on A-3

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A-2 • MAY 20, 2013 • Shopper news


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FARRAGUT Shopper news • MAY 20, 2013 • A-3

Splashing toward summer It is pint-size nature: Have water, will splash. The families who were taking advantage of a beautiful May afternoon at Farragut’s McFee Park had soggy but happy children to load back into the car, as the park’s Splash Pad was a lure too great to fight. Some came prepared with bathing suits. Others just jumped to the center of the pad in shorts, jeans and T-shirts The Splash Pad, which opened in 2011, turned on the jets for the season on April 26 and is seeing a steady increase in visitors as the weather gets warmer. Hours are 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. daily. New this year is a shade structure adjacent to the pad. McFee Park, one of the crown jewels of the Farragut parks, is a 26-acre, multi-use facility that also features two athletic fields,

Sherri Gardner Howell FARRAGUT FACES paved and lighted walking trails, two picnic pavilions and McFee Fort playground. The park, which opened in 2008, is green both aesthetically and environmentally, with solar panels, permeable pavers, LED lighting, rain gardens and natural lighting in the restrooms. The McFee Road Greenway parallels McFee Road and is a starting place for many area bicycle rides. The park is on land that was once part of the 131acre Seal family dairy farm.

Pierson Russell, 19 months, wasn’t quite sure he wanted to get wet at the Splash Pad when his mom, Arrington Russell, brought him for his first visit this year.

Claire Shields gets the full effect of one of the fountains at McFee Park’s Splash Pad. Photos by Sherri Gardner Howell

Caitlin Oldham, left, is ready to take on the center of the fountain as Claire Shields follows.

At the Splash Pad, Deklyn Bryant, right, leads the way for his friend Beth Langley and his sister, Sophira Bryant.

McKinlee Barton, who is almost 2 years old, enlists dad Jeremy Barton’s help for a little scientific investigation of the water jets.

Raising a racquet From page A-1

become a team captain,” says Davis, a retired schoolteacher. “Not even knowing how to score very well, I formed a team, and we started playing in the clubs. And then the next year, in 1999, I started a Wednesday league, and it’s still going after all these years.” “The friendships that I’ve made are the most important thing,” says Raby, “When I retired – I taught in Fountain City, and I lived out here, so all my social life was in Fountain City. I’ve made new friends.” There are also health benefits. Davis says she’s lost 40 pounds thanks to the program. “I think it’s probably lowered my blood pressure

a little bit,” says Raby. “I feel better when I’m out playing. You sleep better after you exercise.” Bradshaw says she’s enjoyed “the friendships and camaraderie” – and the good health, to an extent. “Except for when I shattered my wrist on the tennis court,” she says referring to a mishap about nine years ago. It hasn’t slowed her down; she stays busy with volunteer work at the Strang Center and Farragut Town Hall. Playing tennis wasn’t an option when they were younger, the five seniors say. Even though they grew up all over the map – Davis and Keener in different towns in Connecticut,

Bradshaw in Kansas City, Mo., Raby in Nashville and Roney in Union City in West Tennessee – one thing they had in common was that none of their schools offered it in PE classes. They all came to tennis after retirement, and they say there’s no excuse for any senior to shy away. Davis has stuck with it despite breast cancer, a shattered ankle and double hernia surgery. Roney has arthritis and wears braces on his hands and knees when he plays. “A lot of people will call me,” says Keener, “and they’ll say, ‘I don’t know if I can play. I’ve got bad knees.’ I say, ‘You should come. It’s like an orthopedic convention out there – braces everywhere. You will not be out of place, believe me.’”

Taking a stand exit down that do not have the tax,” he said. “It takes away one of our competitive edges.” Patel also said he believed it was unfair to target a single industry with a tax. Jill Thompson, executive director of the Greater Knoxville Hospitality Association, said Farragut’s soon-to-be eight hotels, with the opening of Fairfield Inn, are in a small pocket that allows the limited service hotels to be competitive with full service hotels nearby. “The hotels in Farragut are in a small pocket of hotels along I-75 that only have the county’s 14.25 percent tax,” she said. “Mainly because of Knoxville’s pre-

From page A-1 vious finger-annexations, it is somewhat of a unique position for them and for some of the hotels just an exit down the road on North Peters. Visitors are savvy shoppers. They check rates.” Smoak said the community forum brought a lot of information to the forefront. “We just had not had a lot of feedback from any of the businesses in town, although we have talked about this option quite a bit at various times,” said Smoak. “When you don’t receive any negative feedback, you just kind of move forward. The mayor has now been able to hear all those options and has said he will ask the board to table the motion.”

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Shelving the tax won’t negatively impact the 2014 budget for promoting tourism, Smoak said. “We suggest doubling what we spent this year to $115,000, which will be used to begin the process of seeing where our tourism efforts need to be and what the most efficient way to promote the town is. “There is a level of marketing we haven’t even looked at yet, and we want to continue to promote businesses here as much as possible. It will be most prudent to get a game plan together to determine if the board of aldermen wants to move forward and where they want the funds to come from.”

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government Briggs and Mannis and more Knox County Commissioner Richard Briggs, a medical doctor, will have a fundraiser Thursday, May 23, at the Sequoyah Hills home of two other doctors, Penny Lynch and Kimbro Maguire. Briggs is challenging state Sen. Stacey Campfield, and the Republican primary is still a year away in August 2014. It promises to be a high profile race. State Rep. Steve Hall will be active for Campfield. ■ The resignation of Eddie Mannis as deputy mayor to Mayor Rogero after only 18 months has raised many eyebrows as to why his tenure was so brief. Some have speculated that Mannis, owner of Prestige Cleaners, did not adjust well to the slower pace of decision-making at city hall with lengthy consultations and committees slowing down decisions as opposed to quick action at his successful business. Others speculated that Prestige Cleaners needed Mannis back full-time. Whatever the real reasons may be, Mannis’s tenure was so short that his time may not be remembered for long. Additionally, Mannis may have experienced enough of governmental ways to abandon running for mayor in 2019 when Rogero is term-limited from seeking a third term. However, there will be no lack of mayoral contenders then, including at least two current members of city council. Mannis’s former home on Kingston Pike has now sold and he lives downtown. Many people did not feel Mannis was entirely happy with the pace of city government. ■ Christy Branscom, who is moving into Mannis’ office in a few weeks, is only $400 short of what Mannis makes in salary. Mannis is at $146,944 while Branscom is at $146,508. She will get the 2.5 percent pay raise on July 1, but city spokesperson Jesse Mayshark did not know if her salary will also bump to the Mannis level as well. The 2.5 percent will give her another $3,650 a year which will move her past $150,000. Mayor Rogero is set at $130,000 and cannot be changed except by council passing a separate ordi-

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nance which would take effect when the mayor elected in 2015 takes office that December. At least five city employees now make more than Rogero, and the county mayor makes more than the city mayor. Don’t be surprised if Rogero leaves Branscom’s current job vacant and saves the city $154,000. With Branscom now deputy mayor, her soon-to-beformer position becomes much less important to be filled. ■ Pam Reeves appears to be on a glide path to a lifetime federal judgeship following Judge Tom Phillips who is resigning this summer. Both Sens. Alexander and Corker seem comfortable with her, and the state Democratic establishment led by U.S. Rep. Jim Cooper is for her. The White House has done extensive vetting before announcing the replacement so it can go to the U.S. Senate, where confirmations for federal district judges in the best of circumstances take at least 100 days from the day the paperwork goes to the Senate Judiciary Committee to a vote on the Senate floor. If that timetable holds, Reeves could be confirmed by early November. However, there are nominees for district judgeships in Georgia and Arizona where the wait has exceeded 500 days, according to the Wall Street Journal. That is not expected to be the case here. Reeves will likely be unable to hear any cases involving the city of Knoxville as her husband, Charles Swanson, is the city law director who would represent the city. The other federal judge, Thomas Varlan, who would be assigned many of those cases, is a former Knoxville city law director. Reeves will be the first woman to serve as a federal judge in the eastern district and is also highly popular and respected in the area.

A-4 • MAY 20, 2013 • Shopper news

Nichols: TBI blameless Attorney General Randy Nichols has responded to last week’s editorial column, stating that the Tennessee Bureau of Investigation is not at fault for the apparent delay in the investigation of Trustee John Duncan. We appreciate Nichols’ response, because heretofore it seemed that everyone was hiding behind a maybe/ maybe not investigation that’s growing gray with age. Here is his statement: “Sandra“As you know my policy is not to comment on ongoing investigations or to

By Sandra Clark Dr. Jim McIntyre got so folksy that he actually said “y’all” when speaking about his budget goals last week in Powell. Everyone seemed happy. That’s a long way from last year when folks battled over McIntyre’s request for $35 million in new dollars which would have required a tax increase. McIntyre has not abandoned his goals, but he has become more realistic about the political climate of Knox County. This year’s budget calls for a increase of $13.39 million, which Mayor Tim Burchett says can be funded within available tax revenues. Big ticket items are: ■ $2.5 million for raises for non-certified school staff ■ $7.59 million for teacher pay increases (a blend of merit pay and 2.5 percent

By Sandra Clark The Knox County Sheriff’s Office gets “a couple of calls a week” about serious dog bites, says Captain Bobby Hubbs. “And the trend is growing.” Hubbs and Animal Control officer Frankie Byrne spoke Friday to the Norwood Kiwanis Club at Puleo’s Grille on Merchants Drive. Byrne said 5,477 animal control calls came in during 2010. Examples include a young boy bitten by a neighbor’s dog, requiring five stitches to his hand. A woman required 50 stitches to her mouth after being attacked by her friend’s dog. Also common are animal-on-animal attacks. Animal Control includes livestock care, animal cruelty and neglect, owner education and rabies control. Byrne noticed an injured bird outside the restaurant before the meeting. “She picked it up and put it in her

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across-the-boards) ■ 1.72 million for enhanced school security (including the addition of 58 armed security guards, putting at least one in every school)

McIntyre said the budget allows Knox County Schools to sustain the gains made last year, including the reading initiative in grades 1-3 funded by $3 million of Burchett-found money.

bors who may not have otherwise known that an aggressive dog lived nearby,” said Hubbs. Knox County ordinance Sec. 6-32 requires that all pets stay on their property at all times, unless being walked on a leash. Ordinance Sec. 6-72 cover the dangerous dog classifications. TCA 44-8-408 includes penalties for dogs that run at large; and TCA 44-17-120 deals with “destruction of Corporal Frankie Byrne, Norwood Kiwanis Club vice president dog causing death or serious injury to human.” Jan Phillips, and Captain Bobby Hubbs Photo by S. Clark The website is at www. truck,” said Hubbs. “She will tion of its website to list the take it to the UT Vet School descriptions and addresses Halls GOP after we finish here.” of dangerous dogs. Knox County Clerk FosAt the recent mega-meet“This is an interactive ing of neighborhood groups, mapping system similar to ter Arnett will speak to the Hubbs said a common com- the Sex Offender registry. Halls Republican Club at 7 plaint was lack of enforce- At a glance, citizens can see p.m. Monday, May 20, at the ment of the leash law and these dogs which have been Boys and Girls Club on Dry dangerous dogs running declared dangerous in Knox Gap Pike near Brickey-McCloud School. Come early loose. County. So the Sheriff’s Office re“This provides one more for fellowship and snacks sponded by creating a sec- layer of protection to neigh- from 6-7 p.m.

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Powell Business and Professional Association president Kelley Jarnigan talks with Commissioner R. Larry Smith and Superintendent Jim McIntyre following Tuesday’s meeting. Photo by S. Clark

KCS retains the instructional coaches put in place to help teachers and the community schools that joined Pond Gap at Norwood, Lonsdale and Green Magnet Academy. Knox County teacher pay ranks 35th in the state, he said, and that’s not good enough. Technology gains are included. McIntyre spoke of the 11 schools that were selected from the 28 that competed for 1:1 technology. That means extensive computer labs in elementary schools and a personal tablet or iPad in the hands of each middle and high school student. “We can put this technology in place (at 11 schools) and demonstrate success,” he said. “Technology will not replace teachers, but it will help them differentiate education for individual students.”

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have been friends since he opened his law practice in Halls in the early 1970s. He is wrapping up an unblemished career as criminal judge and attorney general. He’s worked tirelessly to attack drug use as the source of crime, and to find helpful ways to treat these perpetrators. But he’s been slow to pursue political corruption, perhaps because he’s afraid of not getting anything else done. I wrote back: “This (Duncan) investigation needs to end, one way or the other. Please help. – s.”

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Agent Jerry Spoon in particular, have always done everything, and more, we have asked them to do in evSandra ery investigation in which Clark they have been involved with the Knox County DA's Office. And they have done their investigations with tenacity and skill. even confirm there is an in“Any complaints or critivestigation. We ask TBI to cism should be aimed in my do the same on most of our direction, since whether or cases. when charges are brought “While I am not going to in cases investigated by the address the specific matters TBI in Knox County are deyou referred to in your ar- cisions made solely by me. ticle of May 13, I feel obli- (signed) Randy.” gated to report to you that Randy Nichols and I are the TBI in general and TBI roughly the same age and

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FARRAGUT Shopper news • MAY 20, 2013 • A-5

Farragut revamps flood plain ordinance Forget preparations for a 100-year flood. Farragut is basing its latest flood policies on a 500-year flood. Some residents and business owners may have thought they were seeing a 500-year flood Feb. 28, 2011, when a frog-strangler of a rainstorm caused flooding in places that usually stayed dry. An amendment to the current zoning ordinance dealing with flood damage prevention came about due to a new flood study of Turkey Creek and North Fork Turkey Creek. The Farragut Municipal Planning Commission tweaked the ordinance to comply with the National Flood Insurance Program at its May 16 meeting. NFIP works closely with private insurance companies to offer insurance if a community joins the NFIP and agrees to enforce sound

Suzanne Foree Neal

flood plain management. Ruth Hawk, community development director, said the town lost its standing with NFIP some years ago and it was hard to get back in. “If we got kicked out again, mortgages would immediately come due. We have to participate.” As the town has developed so have flood plain issues. Staff recommended going from the current 3 feet to 4 feet above the base line flood stage for future development. In Tennessee flooding is the most costly natural disaster and the most preventable, Hawk noted. “We’re seeing more

large amounts of rain in a short time,” she said. “You have to look at the cost of elevating structures versus the cost of years of paying for flood insurance and flood damage.” Assistant town administrator Gary Palmer brought the commission up to speed on the latest talks with Kay Wellons and her family regarding development of their land on Campbell Station Road north of Interstate 40/75. Currently zoned R-2, under the town’s newly adopted Comprehensive Land Use Plan it would be categorized as OS-Cluster Residential. “We looked at the implication of change to the surrounding property and the town,” said Palmer, adding he considered what was best for the town, the owners and surrounding properties. Topography is an issue,

along with sensitive environmental issues. A number of sinkholes help manage runoff. “The best use is medium to low residential on the front and recreation in the back,” he told commissioners. Palmer said there are a number of vacant commercial properties in town that need to be redeveloped before adding new ones. Wellons said they want to preserve some of the natural area, but “we still have a dream of some commercial use on the property. I can imagine a quaint little ice cream parlor or a shoe store for me.” Her husband, David, manager of the Cracker Barrel, envisions travelers from nearby motels out for a stroll stopping in some small shops. Some commissioners would like to see something worked out to make her dream come true, perhaps

Gary Palmer, Farragut assistant town administrator, discusses pros and cons of development possibilities for land owned by Kay Wellons’ family during a meeting of the Farragut Municipal Planning Commission. Photo by S.F. Neal

with apartments behind a small cluster of shops and the remainder of the property left in its natural state. While Wellons said they’re in no hurry, they would like to proceed to find a developer. Palmer said he and Wellons would discuss options presented at the meeting

and come back next month with an update. Commissioners approved a site plan for Thornton Professional Building at 10904 Kingston Pike at the corner of Thornton Drive and a renewal of concept plans for Bridgemore subdivision on McFee Road.

The Beebes are back By Cindy Taylor Last June, a family of seven sold their belongings to spend at least two years as missionaries in Ghana. They are back for a sixweek furlough to tell their story at various churches and other ministries. Reid and Robin Beebe and their five boys moved to Ghana with the intention of sharing the gospel while ministering to the needs of the Ghanaian people. “The whole reason we have come home at this time is to witness Mathiang graduate from college,” said Robin. “When I met this young man is when my world grew. This is when I began to understand that the world I was living in wasn’t the world many others were living in.” Mathiang Gutnyin was one of the 3,800 Lost Boys of Sudan who were given refuge in the U.S. in 2001 after the second Sudanese Civil War displaced and orphaned them. In Sudan he had one pencil and one composition book for an entire year of school. While in a refugee camp he survived on one cup of sugar, five kilos of corn and a cup of oil every two weeks for 13 years. Mathiang became a son in the hearts of the Beebes in 2001. He was the family’s introduction to Africa and the beginning of a ministry that is now winding its way across more than one country. A year of living in Ghana has brought positive change to the lives of many of the people the Beebes have encountered, includ-

UT NOTES ■ Jason Hayward, UCOR Faculty Fellow in Nuclear Engineering, has received the U.S. Department of Energy’s Early Career Research Howard Award. Hayward, who holds a joint faculty position with Oak Ridge National Laboratory, was selected for his research to improve the resolution and cost of instrumentation for neutron imaging. He will receive $750,000 over five years starting in July. ■ Joel Reeves, who has served as interim assistant vice chancellor for information technology and chief information officer since 2011, has been named permanently to the position, effective immediately. As assistant vice chancellor and CIO for UT Knoxville, Reeves will oversee a 200-person information technology staff that supports campus infrastructure, enterprise applications, instructional technology and client support.

ing food and clean water. But the Beebes say they have been changed as well. “The Christians in Ghana are so active and alive in their worship,” said Reid. “So much of how we lived life here in the U.S. seems trivial now. People in Ghana are trusting God and there is nothing else to fall back on.” Many churches across Knoxville have members who are actively supporting the Beebes. One person had little to give but felt compelled to help. He recently passed

away but his wife continued to support the ministry. The Beebes will be speaking at many of those churches as well as at Water Angels Ministry before heading back for a second year in Ghana. “Many people get the impression that our family is special because of where we live,” said Reid. “We are just people doing what God has called us to do.” For more info or to support the Beebes and their ministry in Ghana, visit their blog

The Beebe family. Mason, 16, Godwin, 5, Franklin, 14, Braden, 9, Robin, Weston, 13; (back) Reid, Beebe and Mathiang Gutnyin. Photo by Cindy Taylor

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Celebration of life: Stokely Center Stokely Center is going, going … Nobody asked me to do the official eulogy. Considering the shortage of institutional memory, perhaps nobody realized I was there more than anybody not on the university payroll. I didn’t see it all but I was at courtside, in the offices and dressing room almost every day during the Ray Mears era and some before and after – a thousand practices, hundreds of games, a parade of special players, friends and foes, many who truly earned their historical niche. When the building was the UT Armory Fieldhouse and the godfathers wanted to name it for Robert R. Neyland, the General politely said thanks but no thanks. Being an engineer, he did not approve of the design or maybe he knew there would be a better offer. I recall the first game, 7271 over Wyoming, Dec. 2, 1958. I also remember 1962 and the last game of coach

Marvin West

John Sines’ 4-19 season. Attorney G. Edwin Friar was the only person seated in the big bleacher section behind the south goal. Attendance was 515. I suggested listing fans as survivors in the newspaper story. Sports editor Tom Siler vetoed that bright idea. Mears made a magical difference. He raised the bar, in winning and entertainment. Tennessee basketball was forever changed. William B. Stokely’s gift of $500,000 inspired arena expansion and provided the name. So many memories, so many smiles … A photo of Kentucky coach Adolph Rupp was once the dart board in Mears’ private dressing room.

There was a little wooden stepstool so associate coach Stu Aberdeen could see in the mirror to shave. Orange chairs were in perfect lines in the players’ meeting room. The captain had a white chair. Everything was in its appointed place in Big Orange Country. A.W. Davis was the Rutledge Rifle. Howard Bayne was chairman of the boards. Danny Schultz was the great shooter before Jimmy England. Bill Justus was the classic competitor. Ron Widby refused to lose. He once put 50 on LSU. Rodney Woods was a coach on the floor. Mike Edwards could hit from outer spaces. Memories … Tom Boerwinkle was a sensational success story, in part because of Stu’s coaching broom. How about the Volunteer Classic when Temple held the ball and Tennessee won, 11-6? The Orange Tie Club was faithful even in foul weather. Ernie Grunfeld and

Strong enough to bend The descendants of those who oppressed you Shall come bending low to you, and all who despised you shall bow down at your feet; they shall call you the City of the Lord, the Zion of the Holy One of Israel. (Isaiah 60: 14 NRSV) There’s a tree out in the backyard, That never has been broken by the wind. And the reason it’s still standin’ It was strong enough to bend. (recorded by Tanya Tucker, 1988) Sometimes the truth comes at me from the most unexpected places. I have to admit that country music is not my native tongue, but occasionally I am struck by the wisdom im-

parted through its homespun words. I remember when I spent a few days in the hospital while I was in college, and my roommate loved to cry along with her country tunes. I thought

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that she was torturing herself, but in actuality, it seemed to make her feel better. In fact, I am irreverent enough about country music to laugh at the old joke: What happens if you play a country song backwards? The guy gets his wife back, his car back and his house back! On a recent dark and rainy night, I heard Tanya Tuck-

Bernard King made the mid-1970s spectacular. Aberdeen did it, luring the allAmericans from New York City. Tenacity? Yes. Cheat? I don’t think so. Unforgettable was the night David Moss marched out as best he could, on his artificial leg, to say goodbye – March 8, 1977. He died three years later. Good times … Globetrotter warm-ups, “Sweet Georgia Brown,” John Pascual wrestling the bear, Roger Peltz juggling three balls while riding a unicycle, happy evenings heckling coaches Dale Brown and Joe B. Hall. “Sit down, Joe, sit down.” Kentucky defeated the Vols five times at Stokely. Tennessee wins included the one over Rupp’s Runts that spoiled a 23-0 season and a 76-57 romp in the championship race of ’67 and the terrific 103-98 victory in ’75 when nobody mentioned that Mears preferred a deliberate pace.

er’s song “Strong Enough to Bend,” and began to consider the wisdom in country music. I also began to think about what strength looks like. We all know that there are people in this world who are stubborn. I am one of them. A friend said to me recently, “Maybe determined would be a better description of you.” I appreciated her effort to be kind, and I would like to think she is right, but I am not at all sure. When I was a child, we had a Lombardy poplar in the back yard. It was tall and slender and pliable, and in a fierce wind, it would bow nearly to the ground, but it would not break. I also have seen large, sturdy oaks felled by the wind, because they could not bend.

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Once upon a time, Tennessee defeated Chattanooga and ETSU in the same evening. Gary Carter picked off an inbounds pass and prevented a humbling loss to American U. Tony White scored 51 on Valentine’s Day 1987. Dale Ellis hit some very long jumpers. Remember the experimental game with 12-feet goals? Don DeVoe made his mark in Stokely. Pat Summitt won more games. Her teams took many giant steps toward national championships. Elvis and others appeared in Stokely concerts. John Tate lost the biggest fight of his boxing life. Louisville defeated Kentucky in a tournament matchup they called the dream game. Pistol Pete Maravich endured frustration in the persona of guard Billy Hann. Charles Barkley, round mound of rebounds, got a pizza delivery he didn’t expect. Bobby Knight waved his arm too frantically and lost his watch. Only the building is going. Memories remain. Marvin West invites reader reaction. His address is

So what can we learn from trees and country music? That it is important to be strong enough to bend. But there is more. My favorite movie of all time is “A Man for All Seasons,” the story of Sir Thomas More, who was willing to go to his death rather than compromise his principles. He knew who he was, and where he began and ended, and how far he could bend. He was beheaded by the decree of King Henry VIII on a charge of treason because he would not condone the divorce and remarriage of the king. It is important to be strong enough to bend. It is equally important to be strong enough to refuse to bend when circumstances call for standing tall.

News from SOS While still in a pilot phase, Knox County has moved aggressively from the founding of the first community school at Pond Gap Elementary to the launch of three more community schools last fall. More will open this fall. Government officials, business leaders, and social service agencies are publicly on board with the community school concept which, broadly defined, is the gradual conversion of traditional schools to multiple-use community centers that support children, families and neighborhoods. Community engagement is critical to their success. Taxpayers who have invested in school construction could have access to school buildings as meeting places and benefit from expanded services and training opportunities. City Mayor Madeline Rogero in a recent television interview said, “We do community development and we tend to focus on the bricks and mortar, the affordable housing, energy efficiency and such. In reality, community development is also about strengthening the social fabric, the socioeconomic issues related to families and the children.” Rogero has included $100,000 in the proposed city budget for community schools. A new five-year school plan is being written and community schools are expected to be a major component.

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Digging a little deeper Paideia students learn with community involvement By Ashley Baker Every month, 30 students at Paideia Academy put down their books, leave their classroom and step outside to serve the Knoxville community. Paideia Academy is a private Christian school located on Yarnell Road. The schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mission is to offer students â&#x20AC;&#x153;a classical curriculum, a Christ-centered worldview and a university schedule.â&#x20AC;? Open since the fall of 2004, Paideia Academy now has 134 students enrolled in kindergarten through 10th grade. Headmaster at Paideia is James Cowart. Service to the community is a big part of the schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mission. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We do service projects because we want to be a visible presence in the community, and we want to show Christâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s love to our neighbors,â&#x20AC;? said Mark Baker, dean of Apostlesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Hall and teaching fellow in humanities. â&#x20AC;&#x153;At Paideia, we treasure

the gospel that Christ laid down His life for us, so we, in turn, want to lay down our lives for others.â&#x20AC;? The upper school at Paideia is known as the School of Rhetoric and is comprised of grades seven and above, said Baker. Within the School of Rhetoric are two halls: Apostlesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Hall and Nicene Hall. Each hall goes off campus once a month for service. Projects this year have included local elementary schools, childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sports ministries, area food banks and working on farms. In April, Apostlesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Hall students helped the Knoxville Botanical Garden and Arboretum. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Serving at the botanical gardens was a good experience,â&#x20AC;? said 8th grade student Samuel Sadler. The upper school students were joined for this project by the 6th graders. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was nice to get our hands dirty and help out,â&#x20AC;? said Kelby Cox. At the gardens, Paid-

Bryan Hairston, Garrett Hobbs and Samuel Sadler give a smile while pulling weeds. Photos by Mark Baker

eia teachers and students cleared a field to prepare it for planting. They weeded the planting ground and sifted through compost piles to collect worms. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We want to educate our students in how to serve in this capacity,â&#x20AC;? said Baker. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Planting food is a strong element of community service. The Knoxville Botanical Garden donates its produce to KARM, a local food bank that feeds the hungry in our city.â&#x20AC;? Wendy Prothro Howard, botanical garden program coordinator, said there is always excitement when students come to help out. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My favorite part of working with children in the garden is being able to enjoy their excitement about learning, gardening and being one with nature.â&#x20AC;? The garden is staffed by the University of Tennessee Human Dimensions Research Lab and funded under a grant from the state Department of Health Project Diabetes. The Paideia students worked in the ECO Garden. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The goal of the ECO Garden is to share the many benefits of gardening with children in order for them to make informed choices about eating and physical activities,â&#x20AC;? said Howard. Learning both the joy of service and the benefit of gardening, Paideia students enjoyed two and a half hours in their outdoor classroom. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My friend and I couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t stop smiling as we hacked at one immense weed,â&#x20AC;? said 6th grade student Sarah Badgett. â&#x20AC;&#x153;By the time we had to go, the whole group had transformed a considerable amount of weeds and other hazardous materials into a clean, convenient area.â&#x20AC;? As Paideia students loaded up to leave, the garden was ready for planting. The field had been completely cleared. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was really fun, spiritually and physically,â&#x20AC;? said 6th grader Allie Seaman.

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Melanie Unruh of the Paideia staff rakes a field as part of the schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s service project at the Knoxville Botanical Garden and Arboretum.

The Knoxville Botanical Garden and Arboretum gets some loving attention from students at Paideia as part of a school service project: Daryl Driscoll, Graceann Meystrik and Leah Seiple.


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A-8 • MAY 20, 2013 • FARRAGUT Shopper news

Coffee Break with

If you could change one thing about yourself, what would it be? I would like to be able to stop dwelling on the details and learn to let things roll off my shoulders more.

What is your passion? Ice skating.

With whom, living or dead, would you most like to have a long lunch? My faith is very important to me, so this is an easy question: Jesus!

Other than your parents, who has had the biggest influence on your life and why?

Nadia Kogeler

Nadia Kogeler stumbled onto a blessing six years ago and now wants to make sure others take a more direct route. Nadia, general manager at Cool Sports and Icearium, grew up ice skating in Parma, Ohio, where she skated competitively in synchronized ice skating. When husband Alex’s job as an airline pilot offered the newlywed couple the choice of three places to locate, they chose Knoxville. And that was before she stumbled on the Icearium. “We were looking for a house shortly after we moved here, and Alex saw the sign for Cool Sports,” says Nadia. “We pulled in immediately so I could check it out. It has been such a great blessing for us.” Her passion for ice skating has guided her life more than once. While in school at Ohio University, Nadia ran the OU recreational program that included ice skating and hockey as a big component. “We had an ice skating rink and recreational program that was run by the university but open to the community,” Nadia says. “I ran the ice skating program and then began to get more into the facility side. When I started my master’s program, I decided to switch from community health to recreation management.” The Icearium was approaching 4 years old when Nadia joined the staff as an assistant. “The Icearium is 10 years old, and I have been here six years,” she says. “I came just after the soccer side was built.” This is her third year as general manager and increasing visibility for the facility is a high priority for her. She is aggressive with her marketing and branding and has jumped into community service and involvement. “We have so much to offer and so many programs that are growing by leaps and bounds,” she says. “The growth we have seen in hockey and youth soccer has been exponential. Olympic years are always good, and we have seen fairly good retention from that year. Even through the recession, people have really stayed committed to keeping their children in the programs.” The cool thing about Cool Sports, says Nadia, is the staff. “Everyone who works here has a connection to what they do,” she says. “You don’t just have someone ‘running a program.’ You have someone who has grown up with the sport or activity and is really invested in the program. Our staff is excellent and committed to what we are doing.”

My husband, Alex. He really is my best friend and partner in life. We laugh, argue and raise our children together. I honestly couldn’t think of anyone better to live my life with.

I still can’t quite get the hang of … Being 100 percent organized. It seems like every step I take closer to that organization goal, there is something else to pull me back to chaos. I guess that is what we call “Life.”

What is the best present you ever received in a box? My engagement ring. I wear it every day.

What is the best advice your mother ever gave you? After a hard experience or situation, pick yourself back up and keep moving.

What is your social media of choice? Sometime around the first weeks of June, the Kogeler family will increase. Son Calvin is 19 months old, and Nadia is due June 8 with a second son. She says she and Alex are so happy to be raising their family in Knoxville. “It is very difficult to go from some place you have lived all your life to somewhere brand new, but my husband and I have really built a community here,” she says. “We love it.” Sit and have a Coffee Break as you get to know Nadia Kogeler:


What is the worst job you have ever had? I have really liked most of the jobs I have had, but there have been certain aspects of jobs that I dislike. For example, have you ever cleaned a fryer?

What was your favorite Saturday morning cartoon and why? “Tom & Jerry.” It was the only one I would watch.

What irritates you?

What are you guilty of?

There are a lot of things that irritate me, but the biggest one is people who are not honest.


What is your favorite material possession? My Car. It is a Volkswagen GTI.

What are you reading currently? The Bible and “America’s Cheapest Family.”

What was your most embarrassing moment? “I really don’t embarrass easily.”

What are the top three things on your bucket list? I would like to live in another country for a little while. Second is to learn to play the banjo. And I would like to visit the Middle East.

What is one word others often use to describe you and why? I think maybe it would be “blunt.” I don’t like to beat around the bush. There is no time for that.

What’s one place in Farragut everyone should visit? Cool Sports: Home of the Icearium. Of course I am going to say that, but it isn’t just because I spend most of my days there, but because we really do offer great programs and have an honestly amazing staff.

What is your greatest fear? That the things in scary movies might be real. I saw “Poltergeist” as a child, and I do not like monsters. I don’t watch scary movies.

If you could do one impulsive thing, what would it be? Pierce my nose. – Sherri Gardner Howell It can be your neighbor, club leader, bridge partner, boss, father, teacher – anyone you think would be interesting to Farragut Shopper-News readers. Email suggestions to Sherri Gardner Howell, Include contact info if you can.


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Shopper news • MAY 20, 2013 • A-9

Shopper News Presents Miracle Makers

Knoxville Zoo fosters learning By Wendy Smith As the Knoxville Zoo’s outreach and outdoor science coordinator, Steve McGaffin has carted furry, scaly and feathery friends all over East Tennessee in the Zoomobile. But for the past two years, McGaffin has been attracting another sort of friend – the six-legged kind. Last year, the zoo was awarded a grant from Dow Chemical for the installation of pollination gardens at Green, West View, Beaumont and Dogwood elementary schools. This year, a grant from the East Tennessee Foundation funded a fifth garden at Sarah Moore Greene Elementary School. The Pollinator Garden Project allows students to see an entire ecosystem within a 250-square-foot area, McGaffin says. Native flowering plants, like bee balm, blackeyed susans and purple coneflowers attract herbivores, omnivores and parasites, and birds come to feast on the crawling and buzzing insects. All of those critters do valuable work. The bees, flies and beetles will help pollinate Sarah Moore Greene Elementary’s Jeffersonian Gardens, three raised beds that were recently planted with peas, Thomas Jefferson’s favorite food. Assistant principal Tanna Nicely, who planted raised beds at Dogwood Elementary before coming to Sarah Moore Greene last year, spearheaded the project. The heirloom garden is one of the reasons five Sarah Moore Greene students were chosen to travel to Washington, D.C., in April to help plant Michelle Obama’s kitchen garden. The students will return to the White House at the end of May. The pollinator garden will also provide opportunities for students to become citizen scientists. For example, students might collect data on the lifecycle of butterfly weed, says McGaffin. After documenting when the plant emerges, forms leaves, flowers, produces seeds and dries up, students can submit the information to the National Phrenology Network, which will use the data to study climate change. “By studying these changes, students understand what’s happening with the climate.” An additional benefit of studying a garden is simply being outside. Studies have shown that getting kids outdoors helps them focus better in the classroom, he says. Plus, it’s good, messy fun. Last spring, after they had been kept indoors for several days due to a

Sarah Moore Greene Elementary School assistant principal Tanna Nicely lends a hand to Knoxville Zoo Outreach and Outdoor Science coordinator Steve McGaffin as he digs the school’s new pollination garden.

downtown mulch fire, students were in the process of planting flowers in a pollinator garden when the teacher announced it was time for recess. About half of them elected to keep working in the garden, McGaffin says. “They don’t consider this work,” laughs Nicely. Education is what the Knoxville Zoo is all about, says the zoo’s public relations director, Tina Rolen. “It’s disguised as fun, but the goal is to help students connect with the animals so they will help with conservation and understand their part in saving some of these creatures.” One of the biggest ways the zoo helps students is through the Zoofund for Kids. The fund allows students to visit the zoo for half-price on field trips, and Title I-eligible students visit for free. In 2012, the Knoxville Zoo offered reduced or free admission to more

Students from Sevierville watch lions in the Valley of the Kings exhibit, which opened last summer. More than 37,000 students from the region visited with zoo with reduced or free admission last year thanks to the Zoofund for Kids. “We want to make sure everybody has the opportunity to come to the zoo,” says Tina Rolen, Knoxville Zoo public relations director. Photos by Wendy Smith

than 37,000 students from across the region, Rolen says. Another program that benefits students is Zoo Boxes. Teachers can check out themed boxes that con-

Knox County Council PTA

tain videos, books and lesson plans. It’s important to inspire students to care, she says. “They’re the ones who are going to make the changes.”

Nominate a Miracle Maker by calling (865) 922-4136.

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A-10 • MAY 20, 2013 • Shopper news


‘And your little dog, too!’ ‘Toto’ performs in Knoxville after Broadway career In CAK’s recent “Wizard of Oz” production, the role of Toto was played by a dog named Princess, who performed in the national tour of “The Wizard of Oz” in 2008. Princess is a rescue dog of Bill Berloni, professional animal handler for Broadway, off-Broadway, national tours, regional theaters, special events, the New York City Ballet, motion pictures, television and commercials. When animals’ careers are over, the animals usually return to Bill’s Connecticut farm, but this was not the case for Princess.

Save the date The 26th Annual Warrior Shootout is Friday Oct. 4, at Avalon Golf and Country Club. Opportunities for participants, volunteers and sponsors are available now. Visit www. for more information. New this year, CAK will host the first-ever Tennis Tournament in conjunction with the Warrior Shootout. Details to follow!

Cassidy Belk is Dorothy and Anna Catherine Fox is Glenda the Good Witch in CAK’s production of “The Wizard of Oz.” Belk holds Princess the dog, who plays Toto. Photos by Joe Ramsey

CAK students Clay McCammon, Cassidy Belk, Aaron Waldrupe, Michael Jarvis and Bennett Miller portray the Scarecrow, Dorothy, the Wizard of Oz, the Tinman and the Cowardly Lion respectively. Belk holds Toto, played by Princess, a dog with a long professional performance history.

When Princess was ready to retire at the end of 2009, Diana Warner was asked if she would like to consider applying to be Princess’s mother due to the fact that their special bond had become more than obvious. Since Princess needs to be the only dog in the home, the loving staff of Bill Berloni wanted to make sure Princess had a special home with a family that could take her everywhere and diligently administer her medicine three times a day; medicine that keeps her from having dramatic hallucinations caused by a slow-growing brain tumor.

Calling all alumni!

Since June of 2009, Princess and Diana have traveled everywhere together. Princess happily lives full time in her home in the heart of New York City, and makes the extremely long daily commute to work with her mom at the Diana Warner flagship store, a mere four doors down.

CAK alumni, we want to reconnect with you! Please visit alumniupdate to let us know what you’ve been up to.

The High School Musical Theater Department presented “The Wizard of Oz” on the CAK Stage April 25-27. The performance marked the 24th musical production directed by CAK’s Musical Director Peggy Filyaw, who is also the director of the Middle School Singers, High School Concert Choir and High School Spirit of Praise Ensemble.

CAK’s newest 2nd grader By Sarah Warren, elementary school teacher At the end of the 2011-12 school year, David McFalls, CAK elementary school principal, asked me, “How are you fulfilling the mission and vision of CAK?” I began to wrestle with this question. I felt like what I was doing as an educator was more focused on the “what” and “why,” not the “how.” I began to question. God calls us to help people, witness, love others, not be judgmental. So, what would that look like at CAK? How do I teach students to be content with what God has provided? How do I teach them to just “be” where God has called them? How do I teach them to rely on God? How do I teach them not to worry? Frederick Buechner said, “The place where God calls you is the place where your deep gladness and the world’s deep hunger meet.” I know that God has called me here to CAK, so

how do my deep gladness and the world’s deep hunger meet? For me, the answer is HABIT. HABIT (Human Animal Bonds in Tennessee) is a community group of volunteers working together to explore the circumstances and consequences of the human-animal bonds. HABIT is comprised of representatives from the UT College of Veterinary Medicine, volunteers from the community and private veterinary practitioners. I started thinking of students at CAK who have struggled spiritually, emotionally, socially and academically. I thought of students who have a love of animals, as I do. How could I meet their needs through HABIT? Meet Oliver, the 19th member of our classroom. Weekly, students anticipate Oliver’s arrival. They each spend several minutes reading to him. Through this exercise, they are able to practice

HABIT dog Oliver meets his classmates: (front) Addison Rittenhouse, Zoie Bourgoyne, Emery Benfield, Sarah Engle, Jenneh Day, Anna Lynn Harms, Amelia Frazier, Abigail Barnes, Paul Clute; (back) teacher Sarah Warren, Tessa Krokowski, Dario Love, Walker Beavers, Thomas Simpson, Ethan Harpending, Samuel Brophy, Ian Johnson, Adam Howard, Kaylin Ritchie. reading without the pressure of reading in front of others, which helps improve fluency. Oliver does not judge when a mistake is made; he just listens. Students are able to spend time loving on him

and petting him, which is very therapeutic and acts as a stress reliever. John 15:5 says, “I am the vine; you are the branches. Whoever abides in me and I in him, he is that bears

much fruit, for apart from me you can do nothing.” What better way to be the branches than by investing in our children and community? Let’s begin to bear fruit together!

Congratulations to CAK’s Class of 2013!

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FARRAGUT Shopper news • MAY 20, 2013 • A-11

Shangri-La accepting volunteers If you know someone 10 or older who would like something fun and helpful to do this summer, they may want to volunteer at the ShangriLa Therapeutic Academy of Riding in Lenoir City.

Sara Barrett

STAR volunteer Beckie Tarver helps rider Philip T. during a therapy session. Photo submitted

The facility is located just over the Loudon County line from Farragut on Highway 11. Since 1987, STAR has been the “go to” place for everyone from 4-year-olds to senior citizens to receive therapeutic horseback riding lessons. The lessons help with everything from physical and mental disabilities to neurological problems. Depending on the age of the volunteer, he or she will spend about 1 1/2 hours a week for eight weeks preparing tack and supplies for sessions, assisting the rider

Farragut Intermediate holds talent tryouts Fourth grade buddies Priyanka Srinivasan and Archana Ramesh practiced a lot before dancing for their talent show audition. Their favorite style of music is classical. Farragut Intermediate School 4th grader Grant Bardayan played “Rocky Top” on the violin for his talent show audition. He’s been playing the instrument since the 2nd grade. Photos by S. Barrett

with their horse or even guiding the horse during a session with a rider. Volunteers under age 13 are not directly involved with the horses. “Our riders receive therapeutic benefits in a fun atmosphere,” said volunteer coordinator Melissa Suadi. “It is not a sterile atmosphere like a doctor’s office, but they are still receiving the same benefits as regular therapy while building a relationship with their horse.” Both the volunteer and the rider benefit by working as a team throughout the session “so there is consistency,” said Suadi. Training for lesson volunteers (ages 13 and up) will be held 1:30-5:30 p.m. Saturday, June 1, and junior volunteer training (ages 10-12) will be held 5-7 p.m. Monday, June 3. No experience with horses is necessary to volunteer. Info: Melissa, 9884711 or www.rideatstar. org.

Fourth grader Bailey Keen learned “Amazing Grace” on the guitar just two days before performing it for her audition during the school’s talent show tryouts.

Fourth graders Turner Hutchinson and Clara Castleberry performed “The Cup Song” with plastic cups after Turner saw it in the film “Pitch Perfect” and Clara learned it from her cousin.

Fourth grader Alexis Kochenderfer performed a scene from a silent movie for her talent show audition. Her grandmother came up with the idea and made Alexis’ costume.

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A-12 â&#x20AC;˘ MAY 20, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Shopper news

Saint John Neumann presents wax museum

Sam Sompayrac, seen here as Sugar Ray Leonard, practices his skills on principal Bill Derbyshire. Sam chose to portray Leonard because he likes to watch boxing.

Saint John Neumann Catholic School 4th graders honored their favorite historical figures recently with the schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wax museum, held in the gymnasium. Gabriela Sweet chose to portray Elizabeth Blackwell, the first woman in America to receive a medical degree. Gabriela hopes to become a doctor someday. Photos by S. Barrett

Fourth grader Isabella Snyder portrayed Native American Nancy Ward after learning about her in social studies class.

Emily Lathamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Jackie Kennedy Onassis and David Schmidtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Walt Disney were side by side in the wax museum.

4th grader Lauren Stouffer portrayed Harriet Tubman because she helped others.

Laila Stempkowski wore the same costume her mom, Renee, wore when she dressed as Betsy Ross in elementary school. Each figure in the museum had a button on their hand. Press it to hear the personâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s story. The museum was part of a six-step project for the students. The written portion was an English assignment and the presentation counted as a social studies test grade. Cash Wagers portrayed Johnny Cash partly because they share a name, but also because both played the guitar.

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Shopper news • MAY 20, 2013 • A-13

Seasons third restaurant to open June 3 Seven years after the first Seasons Café opened in Renaissance Farragut, Deron Little will add another of his signature restaurants to the community. Seasons Café at 11605 Parkside Drive in Turkey Creek is set to open June 3. This restaurant will be the third Seasons for Little, who is owner and executive chef. When he opened his first in 2006, he already brought a wealth of restaurant experience to the table. Little began his career with the Red Lion Corporation and was chef with Wyndham, Stouffers, Omni and Marriott Hotels. After the sale of his restaurant in Greenville, S.C., Little came to Knoxville to be executive chef and food/beverage director at

Sherri Gardner Howell

Gettysvue Polo, Golf and Country Club. When the club was sold, Little went to Fox Den Golf and Country Club, where he stayed until opening Seasons in 2006. The second restaurant opened in Bearden in November. At the end of the day, all three restaurants will be the same, says Little, but this new Seasons is sparking some change. “We are going through an analysis, looking at the menu, at menu style, at the bar

menu and making sure we are doing the right thing everywhere,” says Little. “It is very intense but will be very exciting for all three restaurants.” For this third venture, Little has two partners, Mike Gibson and Michael Parisi. Gibson owns Gibson Hotels with 18 properties. Parisi works with Gibson’s management company and has a restaurant background. “They are the reasons I did the Turkey Creek restaurant and did it so quickly,” says Little. “They both really like the concept of Seasons and see the potential of it.” As to whether that potential means more Seasons down the road, Little laughs and says, “As my partner says, ‘We’ve got

Parrot Head Party Blood Drive

The 9th annual Parrot Head Party Blood Drive will be held 8 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 23, at Medic’s main headquarters, 1601 Ailor Avenue. Early donors will receive a limited edition Parrot Head T-shirt, and all donors will receive a free coupon for Rita’s Italian Ice in Market Square. Samples from Rita’s will be available to donors after 11 a.m. Donors can also enjoy a grilled cheeseburger lunch compliments of the Smoky Mountain Parrot Head

to pull one pickle out of the bucket at a time.’ Certainly, if we do things right and are doing the right things, we will look toward moving forward.” General manager for the new Seasons will be Alex Hauk, who was at Farragut and has been with Little since the Renaissance restaurant opened. Little’s son, Drake, will be the manager at the Renaissance restaurant. Seating for the new restaurant will be 118 inside and 30 on the patio. ■ Turkey Creek Medical Center is now offering radiation therapy for both inpatients and outpatients. The doctors, Srinivas Boppana and Nilesh Patel, are both radiation oncologists and will treat all cancer types with the radiation equipment and advanced imaging techniques. ■ The Farragut West Knox Chamber of Commerce will have a networking event at 8 a.m. Thursday, May 30, at U.S. Cellular, 11125 Parkside Drive.

ment on Dameron Avenue, Club. Blood donated during inside the community room. the event will be tested and hospital ready for the ■ 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Friday, May 24, Walmart at Turkey Creek, Memorial Day weekend. Bloodmobile. In addition, donors may visit any community drive or ■ 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Friday, May 24, West Town Mall in the amphione of Medic’s donor centers: theater near J.C. Penney. 1601 Ailor Ave. and 11000 ■ 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Monday, May Kingston Pike in Farragut. 27, Texas Roadhouse in East Area blood drives are:

■ 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Wednesday, May 29, University of Tennessee Institute of Agriculture, inside Hollingsworth auditorium.

■ Noon-7 p.m. Wednesday, May 22, Health First Fitness, 5213 Homberg Plaza. Each donor will receive a free body composition analysis.

■ 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Thursday, May 30, Jacobs Engineering, 9721 Cogdill Road, Bloodmobile.

■ 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Friday, May 24, Knox County Health Depart-

Knoxville, 3071 Kinzel Way, Bloodmobile. Each donor will receive a free appetizer. ■ 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Tuesday, May 28, Family Care Specialists, 1300 Weisgarber Road, Bloodmobile. ■ 1-7 p.m. Wednesday, May 29,

Ebenezer Baptist Church, 2200 Midway Road, inside fellowship hall.

■ 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Thursday, May 30, Beaver Dam Baptist Church, 4328 Emory Road, inside fellowship hall.

■ Noon-6 p.m. Friday, May 31, Fanboy Expo, Jacobs Building at Chilhowee Park, inside

This HABIT is a good thing By Anne Hart Ever wonder what happened to Little Brown Dog? You remember her from news accounts a few years ago. She was the adorable little puppy whose story of being intentionally dragged behind a moving vehicle until she was almost dead broke our hearts. The magicians at UT Veterinary Hospital who pose as doctors managed to save her and a great outpouring of love and support from the public paid most of her medical bills, and then … she got a job. It’s true. All healed now, the beloved Little Brown Dog found a way to “pay it forward” by becoming a HABIT volunteer. HABIT stands for Human Animal Bond In Tennessee, and Karen Armsey, program administrator of HABIT at the UT College of Veterinary Medicine, told West Knox Rotary members all about it at a recent meeting. She said HABIT is a nonprofit organization which uses medically and behaviorally approved animals who are more than a year old in animal assisted therapy and animal assisted activities.

Karen Armsey The dogs (and even some cats and rabbits) and their owners visit hospitals, nursing homes, adult day care programs, shelter workshops for the mentally disabled, rehabilitation centers, hospice centers and elementary and middle school classrooms, including those for special education students. Armsey said two of the most popular places to visit are Children’s Hospital and the Ben Atchley Veterans’ Home. The program’s 350 volunteer teams in 14 counties made more than 200,000 contacts last year, but more volunteers and their special animals are always needed. To learn more about volunteering, call 974-5633.

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A-14 • MAY 20, 2013 • Shopper news

Mannis talks politics – and business – at Rotary meeting By Sherri Gardner Howell The main difference in how the wheels of business turn in government as compared to the private sector really has to do with pace, Eddie Mannis, deputy to Knoxville Mayor Madeline Rogero and chief operating officer for the city, told the Rotary Club of Farragut. Mannis, who will leave public service on June 1 to resume his previous position as president of Prestige Cleaners, a company he founded in 1985, has now seen business work from both sides. “I have certainly enjoyed and learned from my time with the city,” Mannis said. “I knew there were differences in the way a private company does business and the way a government does business, and my experiences have shown that to be true. I now have a better understanding of why.” Mannis, who will continue as an unpaid senior advisor to Mayor Rogero, said that in business, if you take a long time to make a decision, you are considered slow or possi-

Eddie Mannis, deputy to the mayor of Knoxville and chief operating officer, spoke to Rotary Club of Farragut about the business community. On June 1, Mannis will leave city government to resume the position of president of Prestige Cleaners. Photos by Sherri Gardner Howell

bly bankrupt. “In government, you are considered thorough,” he said. “Governments do things more slowly, and there are reasons for that. Public participation, especially for this mayor, is important. Every citizen has a stake in the de-

cisions being made, and good government leaders take the stewardship of the citizens’ money very seriously.” The lessons weren’t always easy. “I had been in my position for two months when I started working on a way to try to get a low-cost regional airline to Knoxville,” Mannis said. “I feel strongly about its importance because I hear over and over from businesses that coming to Knoxville is less attractive because it costs so much to fly out. I started gathering key stakeholders in February of 2012. “Now, in May of 2013, there is a budget item to invest $170,000 into promoting efforts to get a low-fare airline to Knoxville, and we hope it passes City Council.” Another difference is that the city is part of a team that needs to work in concert, said Mannis. “With every idea, you must consider what the reaction will be from the county, from surrounding counties, from the schools and most of all, from the taxpayers.” One of the overlapping

business practices that Mannis said he brought with him to city government was the importance of customer service. “At Prestige, we work hard to give great customer service. When you look at a city government, that is what you want as well – to be able to give exemplary customer service. “We are rolling out a customer service initiative that I guess is my ‘swan song.’ When you break it down, government is a public service organization, so we need to be good at customer service.” When asked if his exit ends his time in politics or if he will consider running for public office, Mannis did not shut the door. “I will not rule that out,” he said. “Mayor Rogero has done and continues to do a great job. That is a conversation we will have after her second term.” Also at the meeting, the Rotary Club of Farragut presented a $1,500 scholarship to Patrick Doucette, a Farragut High School graduated Doucette senior. Patrick will attend VMI where he will play football.

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News from Knoxville’s Community Development Corporation (KCDC)

Stroll down Juanita Cannon Street By Alvin Nance In August, one of our longe s tserving K C D C c om m i s sioners stepped d o w n from the board. I am very Nance grateful for Juanita Cannon’s service to KCDC. Her tenure on the board saw many positive changes for this city. Today (May 20), she is being honored by the city of Knoxville for her service. “Juanita Cannon Street,” a street in the soon-to-be revitalized Five Points neighborhood, will be unveiled at a ceremony in Paul Hogue Park. Knoxville Mayor Madeline Rogero and other city officials will present Cannon with a ceremonial street sign, and she is welcome to visit the real sign posted in the Five Points neighborhood at any time. The street runs behind Paul Hogue Park and connects Wilson and Selma avenues. During her 18-year tenure on the KCDC board, Cannon helped bring about many changes in Knoxville public housing and saw many neighborhoods restored. Five Points has been a focus of both KCDC and the city for the past several years. Cannon and her colleagues on the KCDC board approved plans

for a new senior housing complex, the Residences at Eastport, and recently, for family-style duplex housing to replace blighted properties. More than 180 old units in Walter P. Taylor Homes were demolished during this time to decrease the density of the neighborhood. Today, with the help of dedicated volunteers like Cannon, Five Points is a different place than it was five years ago; and in 10 years, we hope to see it reinvigorated in the same way as Mechanicsville. During her years on the board, Cannon also oversaw the successful HOPE VI project, which restored the Mechanicsville neighborhood that has been set up as a model project for the Department of Housing and Urban Development across the region. Cannon has a passion for improving public housing because of her personal experience. She grew up in Austin Homes, which she characterized as a close-knit community. In addition to her work at KCDC, Cannon was a Knox County school teacher for 40 years. We at KCDC have come to see her in the same way as her former students – as a guiding force, a mentor and leader. We’re proud to dedicate this street today in honor of Juanita Cannon’s excellent service to this community.

FARRAGUT NOTES ■ Farragut Rotary Club meets at noon each Wednesday at the Fox Den Country Club. ■ Free budget classes are held from noon-1 p.m. each third Thursday at the Good Samaritan Center, 119 A. St. in Lenoir City. Everyone is invited. No preregistration is required. Info:

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■ Memoir Writing Group meets 7 p.m. each second Thursday at Panera Bread, 733 Louisville Road. ■ West Knox Lions Club meets 6:30 p.m. each first and third Monday at Shoney’s restaurant at Walker Springs and Kingston Pike.

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Shopper news • MAY 20, 2013 • A-15

What’s in a name? MALCOLM’S CORNER | Malcolm Shell I have always been fascinated by street names and their origin. For the most part, developers often name streets after their families or after street names they have seen in other areas. Some use the name of the former owner if it has historical significance (i.e. Smithfield subdivision). One upscale builder told me his favorite TV program was “Murder, She Wrote.” The fictional setting was Cabot Cove. He said he liked the name so much he named his development Cabot Ridge. Well, we might say that’s one mystery solved. But the

real mystery was a street in my subdivision. All the streets in our neighborhood are named after famous golf courses. But one street, Crippled Mule Point, has no relation to the others. That aroused my curiosity. The answer was found in an unpublished manuscript written by the late Fox Den members Bob Fraim and Tom Foree, our first golf professional. It seems that when the developer, Chester Massey, was acquiring the property from 11 different owners, he thought he had enough land to build the course. But the golf course architect, Wil-

lard Byrd, discovered at the last moment that additional land was needed to complete the 12th hole. The property was owned by Spencer Smith, the former owner of the Smithfield subdivision property. Massey had purchased property from Smith before and didn’t foresee any problem in purchasing the additional property. He approached Smith in an unassuming way, but quickly found it wasn’t going to be easy. Smith was adamant about not selling any additional land and ended the conversation quite abruptly. Massey recalls that he

went down to what is now the 1st fairway and shot some quail. He dressed and took them to Smith, who thanked him but said he still was not going to sell. At that point, Massey told the architect to make the 12th hole a par 3. Massey had started publishing a Fox Den newsletter and was always looking for possible items for the publication. That led him to once again visit Spencer in hopes of finding a possible story that might be of interest to the new residents. Mrs. Smith answered the door and told him that Spencer was sick but that he could visit with him a few minutes. When he entered the bedroom, he assured Smith that he had not come to talk about purchasing any additional property. He told him that he simply was trying to find some good material to include in his newsletter. At that point, Smith rose up from his bed, threw his feet over the edge and sat up as Mrs. Smith started to spin a

tale that fascinated Massey. She said that when the Civil War was nearing an end, stragglers from both North and South would often pass by the property and ask to be fed. On one particular morning, three Confederate soldiers knocked on the door and asked if she could serve them breakfast. She did so and they sat down on the front porch to eat. While they were eating, seven or eight Union soldiers rode by and spotted the three Confederates. A gun battle ensued and Mrs. Smith grabbed what she could carry and ran out the back door. She eventually made her way through the woods to Campbell’s Station, where she spent the night with friends. The next day she returned home to find the three Confederate soldiers lying dead in the front yard. The house had also been looted. She immediately ran to the spring house to see if they had found her perishable

items. She discovered that all the milk and fresh meat were gone and the only thing left was an old crippled mule. Massey asked the Smiths if he could publish that story in his newsletter, and Spencer said, “Would you really publish that?” Massey assured him that he would and at that point Spencer said: “Son, if you will publish that, I’ll just give you the property.” At that point, Massey assured Smith that the road leading down to the spring would always be called Crippled Mule Point. Massey published the story in his newsletter. It was picked up by legendary former Knoxville News Sentinel sports editor Tom Siler. And that story was picked up by the wire services. So today the 12th hole is a beautiful par 4, just as it was intended to be, and the street that runs parallel to the hole on the east side is called Crippled Mule Point, just as Massey had promised.

family reunion will be Saturday, June 8, at Wilson Park next to Maynardville High School. The reunion begins at noon and lasts until food and talk are finished. Bring a dish and musical instruments for pickin’ and grinnin’. Info: Shirley Nicely Hammock, 712-2532.

599-4749, or send checks to: CHS Class of 1967, 607 Greenwood Drive, Clinton, TN 37716.

REUNIONS ■ Rule High Classes of ’52 and ’53 will hold a reunion 4-9 p.m. Saturday, June 8, at the Grande Event Center, 5441 Clinton Highway. Buffet dinner begins 5 p.m.; cost is $25 per person and must be paid by Friday, May 24. Send check to: Wilma McCoig, 813 Woodrow Drive, Knoxville, TN 37912. Info: Bob Cummings, 577-8557, or Wilma McCoig, 687-5513. ■ Sellers Family Reunion – The John and Louise Sharp Sellers family – will be held Saturday, June 8, at Cove Lake State Park Shelter #3. All day event. Bring a covered dish and come enjoy fellowship with family. Info: call/text Mary Sellers Hayes, 919-3887.

Little T Squares

The Little T Squares recently entertained folks at two retirement homes in Maryville. Little T member and dance coordinator Mary Ann Perdue said, “We feel it is our duty and privilege to give back to the community for all they’ve done for us.” Pictured are Little T Square dancers Cassie Baker, Ron Marion, Doug Davino, MaryAnn Davino, Janet Larkins, Don Larkins, Billy Ray Daugherty, Sinda Daugherty, and coordinators Mary Ann Perdue and Hobert Perdue. Info: ■ Nicely/Bailey/Munsey or call Bob Hunter, 300-8861 or Tim Kittle, 458-3898. Photo submitted

■ The Clinton High School Class of 1967 is holding a reunion Aug. 31 at 205 Main St. in Clinton. Classes from ’66 through ’69 are also invited. Cost is $45 per person before Aug. 1 and $50 after, and includes food, a DJ, games and a free class memory CD. Info/reservations: Becky Calloway Rosenbaum, 457259, or Bunnie Brown Ison,

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■ Central High School Class of 1963 is planning its 50th reunion. Any member of the Class of 1963 who hasn’t been contacted by the reunion committee is asked to send contact info to:; or mail to CHS Class of ’63, 5428 Kesterbrooke Blvd., Knoxville, TN 37918.

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■ Knoxville High School is seeking nominees for induction into its annual “Hall of Fame” to be recognized at the “Hall of Fame” banquet Oct. 18 at the Foundry Banquet Hall. For info or application: 6969858.

Are you looking for something for your child to do over the summer to keep them active and occupied?! Bring them to Premier Athletics where you know they will be safe, have fun and get a chance to dance, flip and bounce! We will have a snack and craft each day of camp. We are offering several different camps this summer so take a look at your options below and give us a call to sign up today! Anyone who registers BEFORE MAY 31 will receive a FREE camp or studio t-shirt!

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All camps are $75 for the WEEK • 9am - Noon! GYMNASTICS • Super Secret Spy Camp, June 3-7 • Science of Flipping Camp, June 17-21 • Premier Idol Camp, June 24-28

DANCE • Princess Party Camp, June 10-14 • American Girls Camp, July 8-12 • Pop Star Camp, July 15-19

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906 Callahan Drive • Knoxville, TN 37921 • 588-2105 •

A-16 • MAY 20, 2013 • Shopper news

Community Calendar Send items to

FARRAGUT LIBRARY ■ Monday, May 20, 10:30 a.m. – Preschool Storytime for ages 3-5 ■ Tuesday, May 21, 10:30 a.m. – Older Preschool Storytime for ages 4-6. 4 p.m. – Dollywood’s Imagination Playhouse visits with the Penguin Players, who bring to life the book “One Cool Friend” by Toni Buzzeo, illustrated by David Small ■ Wednesday, May 22, 10:30 a.m. – Baby Bookworms for infants to age 2 ■ Thursday, May 23, 10:30 a.m. – Toddler Storytime for ages 2-3 ■ Friday, May 24, 10:30 a.m. – Preschool Storytime for ages 3-5

Higginbotham, 865-966-7057 or arleen.higginbotham@

THURSDAYS, THROUGH AUG. 8 DivorceCare DivorceCare will be offered from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Thursdays through Aug. 8 at Fellowship Church, 8000 Middlebrook Pike. Those interested may attend any session. For more info, email



Young at HeART show

Volleyball, softball registration

An art show featuring works by the members of the senior-adult Young at HeART art group of Marietta Cumberland Presbyterian Church runs through Monday, May 20, at the Farragut Town Hall, 11408 Municipal Center Drive. The exhibit is free and is open during regular Town Hall hours, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays. For more info, contact Lauren Cox, 865-966-7057 or

The Town of Farragut will open registration for its late summer sand volleyball and fall softball leagues beginning at 8 a.m. Monday, May 20. Sand volleyball leagues start play the week of July 22. The softball leagues begin the week of Aug. 5. All leagues will be based at Mayor Bob Leonard Park, 301 Watt Road. The volleyball leagues include coed competitive, intermediate and recreational leagues and an open fourperson league; the softball leagues include coed and men’s recreational leagues. Details about each league are available at Area churches, businesses and other organizations are invited to participate. The registration and payment deadline for sand volleyball is 5 p.m. Monday, July 8. Cost is $135 per team for the coed competitive, intermediate and rec leagues and $125 per team for the open four-person league. The deadline for softball is 5 p.m. Monday, July 22. Cost is $300 per team. Registration forms are available at Farragut Town Hall, 11408 Municipal Center Drive, and at www.

THROUGH FRIDAY, JUNE 14 Movers & Shakers sign-ups Registration for the Farragut Movers & Shakers Club is open through 5 p.m. Friday, June 14, at www. and at the Farragut Town Hall, 11408 Municipal Center Drive. Regular Town Hall hours are 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Students in rising grades kindergarten through 12th grade can sign up for the eighth annual summer exercise program, which began May 13 and runs through Friday, Aug. 2. Movers & Shakers Club participants can walk, run, rollerblade, roller skate, ice skate, bicycle and swim laps to reach exercise goals and receive awards based on the total amount of time spent doing physical activities. Students who complete 60 hours of activity can attend a free ice-skating party at Cool Sports on Monday, Aug. 12. This year, fun “Field Days” will be offered from 9 to 11 a.m. Monday, June 24, and Monday, July 15, at Anchor Park. Students will play games and enjoy healthy snacks while earning program hours. Cost is $5 per day. A ZumbAtomic (Zumba for kids) class will be offered this summer at Town Hall. Participation also will count in the program. For more info, contact Lauren Cox, 865-966-7057 or

THROUGH THURSDAY, JUNE 20 Parade registration The registration form for the Town of Farragut’s 26th annual Independence Day Parade is available at www. (click Online Form Center from the homepage) and at Farragut Town Hall, 11408 Municipal Center Drive. The parade is set for 9:30 a.m. Thursday, July 4. Deadline for registration is Thursday, June 20, until the Town receives 95 entries or until the lineup area is full, whichever comes first. Businesses, community organizations, musical groups and bands are encouraged to participate. The lineup is based on the date the registration form is received and by category. Lineup numbers will be available at the Town website and posted at the Town Hall at 8 a.m. Monday, July 1. No lineup numbers will be given over the phone. This year’s Grand Marshal is the Farragut Folklife Museum, which is sponsoring a float to commemorate the 150th anniversary of the Battle of Campbell Station in November. The parade will begin in the Farragut High School parking lot. Participants must be in line at the parking lot no later than 8:30 a.m. July 4. To get on the parade mailing list, receive a registration form by mail or fax, or confirm your registration form has been received, contact Arleen


WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY, MAY 22-JULY 25 ZumbAtomic classes ZumbAtomic – Zumba for kids – classes will be offered throughout the summer, beginning Wednesday, May 22, in the Community Room at Farragut Town Hall, 11408 Municipal Center Drive, as part of the Farragut Movers and Shakers Club and the town’s participation in the Let’s Move! initiative. ZumbAtomic features specially choreographed routines and the latest music, from hip hop to Cumbia, in high-energy fitness parties that produce real results. ZumbAtomic classes increase focus and self-confidence, boost metabolism and improve coordination. Parents are welcome to stay and watch the classes. Gina Guider is the instructor. Cost is $3 per class, and cash is accepted on a per-class basis. Classes will be held 6:15-7 p.m. Wednesday, May 22; 10:15-11 a.m. Thursday, May 30; 10:15-11 a.m. Monday, June 3, Thursday, June 6, Monday, June 10, Thursday, June 13, Saturday, June 22, and Saturday, June 29; 6:15-7 p.m. Wednesday, June 26; and 10:15-11 a.m. Monday, July 1 and 8, Thursday, July 11, Monday, July 22 and Thursday, July 25. For more info, contact Lauren Cox, lauren.cox@ or 865-966-7057.

FRIDAY, MAY 24 Art Exhibit/Spoken Word An Art Exhibit and Spoken Word Night featuring local high school students will be held 6-8 p.m. Friday, May 24, at Einstein Bros. Bagels, 11693 Parkside Drive. Students interested in entering should email Elizabeth Kidder at, with “Spoken Word Signup: (Your Name) in the subject line. Participants need to arrive by 5:30 p.m. They may recite up to three original works for a total of no more than five minutes.

SATURDAY, MAY 25 Riding for Cardiac Kids

West Bicycles in Farragut will host their annual ride to raise funds for the Cardiac Kids program The Job Resources Group will meet from 8:30 beginning at 9 a.m. Saturday, May 25. The ride to 10:30 a.m. Monday, May 13, at Concord United departs from the West Bicycles store at 11531 Methodist Church, 11020 Roane Drive. Kingston Pike. There are three ride options for this The group provides assistance in preparing for event – a 64 mile route, 38 mile route and a familyinterviews, revising resumes and finding employment. friendly 4 to 15 mile route. The two longer routes are from Farragut to Loudon to Paint Rock Ferry to Loudon through Lawnville. There is a bonus climb over Doug Ridge then home to the bike shop. The family friendly ride, Artist of the month which begins at 10 a.m., is through neighborhoods via the greenway. All riders will be treated to pizza The Town of Farragut Arts Council has selected at the finish. Knoxville artist Nancy Lloyd-Hooker as the featured Registration donation is $25 per rider. Online artist for May and June. Her work is on display 8 a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays through Friday, June 28, on the registration ends at 6 p.m. on Friday, May 24, and second floor of the rotunda in the Farragut Town Hall, day-of-ride registration opens at 8 a.m. on Saturday. The ride has a motorcycle escort, rest stops, 11408 Municipal Center Drive. radio communications, map and queue sheet. For Ohio native Lloyd-Hooker paints landscapes and information, visit still lifes in oil and is also a jewelry artist. She signs her work “Cherokee” to honor her grandmother, a Cherokee Indian whom she credits for her love of nature. Lloyd-Hooker has exhibited in the Midwest and Southeast and has won numerous awards in juried PK Hope Is Alive shows. Her work also will be on exhibit at the District The PK Hope Is Alive Parkinson Support Group of Gallery in Bearden from May 31 to June 29. East Tennessee will meet For more info about the exhibit or for an artist of 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 28, in the Family the month application, contact Lauren Cox, lauren. Life Center at Kern United Methodist Church, 451 E. or 865-966-7057, or visit Tennessee Ave., in Oak Ridge. (Departments, Parks & This month’s program will be “BIG,” a physical Leisure Services, Arts & Culture). therapy program for those with Parkinson’s, presented by physical therapist Margaret Keele. East Tennessee Personal Care Services will provide a light lunch. Family and care-support partners of those with Parkinson’s are welcome. Farmers market The group is affiliated with the Parkinson Disease Foundation and National Parkinson Foundation. For The Dixie Lee Farmers Market will be open 3-6 p.m. Tuesday, May 21, at the Pinnacle at Turkey Creek (across more info, contact Karen Sampsell, 865-482-4867 or, or visit www. from the theater). It will be open 9 a.m.-noon Saturday, May 25, at Renaissance Farragut.

Job Resources Group




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Shopper news • MAY 20, 2013 • A-17


Kindergarten graduation at Temple On May 13, Temple Baptist Academy hosted the 2013 kindergarten graduation program and ceremony. The program is a yearly highlight for students, teachers and parents. This year’s program featured students demonstrating their mastery of academic and Bible subjects, serenading the audience with their favorite songs, and displaying the diversity of their personalities. They truly were a “cast of characters” that not only stole the show, but also stole the hearts of those who watched. The students put on the play “Little Bo Peep,” which creatively incorporated characters from a variety of children’s stories, poems and rhymes, including Humpty Dumpty, Little Boy Blue, Jack and Jill, and Peter Peter Pumpkin-eater, among others. Kindergarten teacher Paulette

Temple Academy kindergartner Laynee Farris portrays Little Bo Peep in the kindergarten graduation play. Deeringer matched each role to the colorful personalities of the students.

After the play concluded, Dr. Clarence Sexton, pastor of Temple Baptist Church, spoke to the audience. He emphasized the opportunity that families and teachers alike have to influence the next generation by giving students an academic and spiritual foundation. Sexton congratulated each graduate as they received their kindergarten diplomas. Family and friends came from near and far to see the many rehearsed and not-so-rehearsed moments at the annual program. The students began preparing for their special endof-year event in January. Deeringer, a veteran teacher, directs the kindergarten program at Temple Baptist Academy. Deeringer has been teaching for more than 30 years, 21 of which have been at Temple. “Mrs. Deeringer is fa-

mous here. A large number of our students, including high school students, have had Mrs. Deeringer as a teacher,” said Temple Academy principal David Whitaker. Reflecting on the year, Deeringer said, “What a wonderful time we’ve had this year, working hard, learning, growing, laughing and enjoying each other. We have made some sweet friendships. I always learn as I teach. God always blesses hard work, and these students have worked hard and have been blessed and are a blessing to me. They performed their special parts in such a way as to bring delight to all who watched. ” Several of the Temple High School seniors graduating this year had Deeringer as their kindergarten teacher. All of them, without exception, have said that she made

Dr. Clarence Sexton, pastor of Temple Baptist Church, gives a kindergarten diploma to Dane Askew. a real impact on their the influence she has lives, and they cherish had on them.

Field Day and Walk-A-Thon raise funds

On May 3, Temple Elementary students spent the day at Mt. Moriah Christian Camp for field day activities and to raise money through a walk-athon to fund school improvement projects. Teacher Amber LeCroy (back) gets ready to surprise her students during the Field Day and Walk-A-Thon. They are: (front) Tyler Vaught, Daniel Savage, Caleb Lashley, Justin Williams, Ethan Naugle; (second row) Cassie Landrum, Emma Ylitalo, Alyssa McGinnis, Makayla Reis, Marissa Smith, Abigail Padgett, Abby Smith, Jenna Hickman, Stacey Tyler, Jessalyn Crabtree; (back) Natalie Jones, Vyala Gano, Katie Newport.

K4 program enrolling for fall

Temple Baptist Academy is now enrolling students, like Beloved Umwatari, pictured here, for the new K4 program beginning this fall. K4 will be a half-day program meeting Monday through Friday during the school year. Financial aid is available. Space is limited. Info: 938-8181 or email info@ Naytion VanHoose and Garrett James race during the Temple Academy elementary field day.

A-18 â&#x20AC;˘ MAY 20, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Shopper news foodcity.

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Danielle Shrum, the 2013 Susan Foster Award winner (center), with Covenant Health Senior Scott Barnett, 2013 Leanne Baker Leanne Baker nominees Lynda Roberts (left) From left, Dr. Jesse Doers of Stat Care Medical Group, Vice President and Chief Nursing Officer Janice Award winner, with Parkwest CAO and Christine Haynes (right) with winner Scott Heffern Award Clinic Coach Nichole Walker, Heffern Award New Grad Zack Harper and Amanda Underwood, Rick Lassiter McKinley, and Parkwest CAO Rick Lassiter Barnett Critical Care Nurse Manager

Nursing excellence Parkwest, Peninsula honor best during Nurses Week A pair of veteran nurses – one a certified wound and ostomy care nurse and the other known for enhancing the intravenous skills of the nursing staff – recently took the top award at Parkwest Medical Center’s annual National Nurses Week reception to recognize nursing excellence. Scott Barnett of Parkwest’s Enterostomal Therapy department and Sandy Irons of its Special Procedures department were named winners of the 2013 Leanne Baker Professional Nurse Award, the most prestigious honor given to nurses of Parkwest and Peninsula Hospital. “The Leanne Baker Award is really special to me,” said Janice McKinley, Covenant Health’s senior vice president and chief nursing officer who presented the Baker awards. “As we talked about the individuals who epitomize what a professional nurse looked like, it was Leanne Baker. What would Leanne Baker do? How would she manage the care of our patients? She set that professional standard. She had compassion for every patient and she was a true leader and a clinical expert.” The award, presented annually in memory of the award’s namesake, recognizes the best of the best of those who help set the standard for professional nursing at Parkwest. Baker contributed to the standard for nursing care through her compassion for the patient, professional demeanor and unwavering leadership. Traditionally presented to

recipients in two areas – Professional Practice and Nursing Leadership, both winners of this year’s award were nominated in the area of Professional Practice. Irons, who was on vacation and unaware of her selection, was nominated by Connie Wagner, director of Parkwest’s radiology and diagnostics department. In her nomination form, Wagner Not all Clinical Excellence winners were in attendance, but those who were wrote of Irons, “She included, from left: Judy Moore, Senior Behavioral Health; Dr. Jesse Doers of is well-received and Stat Care Medical Group; Hannah Toomey, 2 Montvue; Paige Harnett, Post recognized not only Anesthesia Care Unit; Delana Buyck, Peninsula; Scott Barnett, Enterostomal by patients, but also Therapy; Ashley Lyons, GI/Infusion Center; Bobbi Strunk, 4 Montvue; Martha patients’ families. Helton, Pre-Admission Testing; and Dr. Willard Campbell, Parkwest Chief of She is here Staff. Joining the Clinical Excellence winners are Leanne Baker Award nominee Leanne Baker Award to serve Lynda Roberts and Dr. Mitchell Dickson, former Parkwest Chief of Staff. winner Sandy Irons all at their point of need. Her positive attitude ii i d also recognized excellence 2011 by Stat Care Medical served her profession in a vaand work ethic has gained her throughout the nursing staffs Group in honor of the long- riety of areas at Parkwest for the respect of the physicians of Parkwest and Peninsula. time Parkwest critical care more than 20 years. In recogand staff.” National Nurses Week is held nurse who passed away with nition of her professionalism, Barnett, a registered nurse May 6 through May 12, the cancer, the award annually clinical ability, mentoring and since 1991 and a wound os- birthdate of Florence Nightin- recognizes new graduates and excellent customer service, tomy nurse for 13 years, gale, founder of modern nurs- clinical coaches. the award is specifically dewas nominated by Sharon ing. “Janet Heffern was the signed to honor someone in Monday, Parkwest’s clinical “This is a great, great, great ultimate clinical nurse and pursuit of a nursing degree. improvement and regula- time of celebration in honor- ultimate teacher,” said Doers, Parkwest’s medical staff is tory compliance officer. In ing nurses and their profes- who joined Underwood in also credited with having esher nomination, she wrote of sionalism, and the things that presenting the award to new tablished a Clinical Excellence Barnett, “Scott always makes they do to take excellent care grad Zack Harper and clinical Award Scholarship in 2000 to sure that the bedside nurse, every day of every patient ev- coach Nichole Walker. provide financial assistance charge nurse and manager are ery time,” said McKinley. “We Danielle Shrum, a cer- for one nurse on each unit aware of findings from his as- have a unique and special tified nursing assistant in during National Nurses Week sessments. He always lets the blend of high-quality nursing Parkwest’s “float pool” who is to use for educational fundmanager know if he sees in- and good collaboration with currently pursuing a bachelor ing. Since its inception, this consistencies in patient care. the medical staff.” of science in nursing at Pellis- award has been given to more He does a great job at connectThat collaboration was sippi State, was presented the than 250 nurses who have ing the dots and explaining evident as Dr. Jesse Doers Susan Foster RN Professional been able to attend national why we do or do not do certain of Stat Care Medical Group Development Award by Dr. conferences in their specialty things.” joined Amanda Underwood, Mitchell Dickson, former chief area which helps make ParkThe May 8 awards recep- Parkwest’s critical care nurse of staff at Parkwest. west and Peninsula nurses tion in Parkwest’s Boulevard manager, in presenting the JaThat award honors “Sue” more aware and informed on Bistro not only recognized net Heffern RN Critical Care Foster, a dedicated and re- the latest in health care. They Baker Award recipients, but Scholarships. Established in spected registered nurse who share their gained knowledge

with their peers to further cultivate best practices. The winners of this year’s Clinical Excellence Awards are: Jenny Loveday Adcox, CTSU; Emily Ambrose, Peninsula; Scott Barnett, Quality/Enterostomal Therapy; Delana Buyck, Peninsula; Jessica Carey, 3 Montvue; Tanya Coburn, 4 Riverstone; Hollye Cooper, Cardiac Diagnostics; Ashley Dunn, April Everhart, Emergency Care Center; Mandy Farmer, Peninsula; Michelle Garcia, Peninsula; Natale Garrett, Peninsula; Paige Harnett, Post Anesthesia Care; Kathy Haun, Surgery; Martha Helton, Pre-Admission Testing; Charlie Huckaby, Peninsula; Sandy Irons, Parkwest; Melisa Wenger-Jones, CSU; Valerie Jordan, Childbirth Center; Janice King, Peninsula; Mike Lauderdale, Ashley Lyons, GI/ Infusion Center; Judy Moore, Senior Behavioral Health; Justin Mynatt, Peninsula; Teresa Owens, Float Pool; Bobbi Strunk, 4 Montvue; Richard Talley, Ambulatory Staging; and Hannah Toomey, 2 Montvue. “When I was in medical school, one of the physicians who made the biggest impression on me made a comment one time that stuck with me,” said Dickson. “He said, ‘Nurses are a special breed of people. They get up in the morning and go to work with one simple yet profound purpose in mind: I will care for you.’ That really made an impression.” For more information, visit or call 374-PARK.

Nagle named 10-Foot Award winner knowledging that person in a pleasant manner. In presenting the award, Rick Lassiter, current Parkwest CAO, read off the many accolades the bubbly Nagle has received. “She comes to work each day with the intent of making someone else’s day better,” Lassiter said in reading comments listed on Nagle’s nomination. “A patient wrote that (Nagle) was the first person to see him that day, and her warmth and genuine caring attitude From left, former Parkwest CAO Wayne Heatherly, 10-Foot was calming as he began the Award winner Valerie Nagle and current Parkwest CAO Rick process for his procedure. She embraces her role and Lassiter

understands the important part she plays in helping to improve the quality of life for those Parkwest treats well.” Heatherly was also on hand for presentation of the award that is among the programs supported by the Wayne Heatherly Excellence in Patient Care Endowment that was established by family, friends, colleagues, medical staff and employees in recognition of the more than two decades Heatherly lead Parkwest Medical Center. This award honors an employee of Parkwest Medical Center who best exemplifies:

■ the ability to relate to fellow employees, patients and visitors in a compassionate manner ■ a positive attitude in times of stress or daily challenge ■ a commitment to excellence in thoughts, words and deeds ■ daily demonstrates the Standards and Behaviors of Parkwest Medical Center. Nagle has worked at Parkwest since 2002, having served in both Critical Care Unit and the Child Birth Center prior to moving into Ambulatory Staging.

Nursing Excellence 0808-1353

Valerie Nagle isn’t a nurse, but she does make people feel better. That’s because Nagle, a health unit coordinator in the Ambulatory Staging Unit of Parkwest Medical Center, smiles. A lot. To everyone. So it’s little wonder that Nagle was presented Parkwest’s 10-Foot Award – an award that commemorates a hallmark of former Parkwest Chief Administrative Officer Wayne Heatherly’s administration that no employee should be within 10 feet of another employee, volunteer, patient or visitor without ac-

B-2 • MAY 20, 2013 • Shopper news

Happiness is a fit puppy Summer’s coming, and pet owners are looking forward to getting outside with their furry friends. It’s a good time to assess your pet’s general health and fitness level.

Carol Zinavage

Carol’s Critter Corner Dr. Marti Drum, assistant professor at the UT vet school and an expert in pet fitness, offers some guidelines to help you determine whether your animal companion might need a little shapeup. View your pet from above. You should see a curved indentation just behind the rib cage. A straight line from head to tail could mean that your pet is overweight. If his middle is wider than his shoulders and hips, he’s probably obese. View your pet from the side. There should be a nice “tuck” behind the rib

cage, before the hind legs. A straight line or sag in the belly area likely means your pet is overweight or obese. Cats are especially prone to belly fat. Gently run your fingers along your pet’s rib cage. The ribs should be felt easily with very little pressure. Check for extra padding and folds at the base of the tail. Except in some rare breeds like Shar-Pei, an extra roll of skin in that area indicates obesity. If you’re feeding your pet table scraps, reconsider. Dr. Drum says, “Table scraps are very calorically dense. A visibly small

Auditable courses By Sara Barrett For folks age 60 and older, going back to school can often be a daunting task. But the University of Tennessee and Pellissippi State Community College offer opportunities to attend classes free of charge as long as there is room. At Pellissippi State, au-

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a maximum of $75. Both colleges offer online courses as well, but attending a class or enrichment program in person allows the participant to be active in the community and meet new people. For more information on UT’s courses, visit www.utk. edu or visit finance/cashier/waiver.php to look at Pellissippi’s classes.

diting a course allows the student to do everything paying students do except earn credit toward a degree. There is no tuition or additional fees for campus access or the student recreation center. UT offers a reduced course fee of $7 per graduate and ■ Classes at Strang undergraduate credit hour to In addition to classes at

15 Special Notices

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141 Household Furn. 204 Boats Motors

POMERANIAN PUP- HOOSIER CABINET PIES, CKC, 8 wks. Approx. 100 yrs. old old, 1st shots, 1 oak, ceramic work parti F blue eyes counter, stained glass $500, 1 choc. F $500, in doors, great cond. 1 small wolf sable $1,000. 865-548-1300 M $450. 931-248-6319 ***Web ID# 248385***



amount of food to a person is a large amount for a pet. One ounce of cheese eaten by a 20-pound dog is equivalent to two and a half hamburgers eaten by a person. A cup of milk for a cat equals five Hershey bars for a human.” Scraps can cause vomiting and diarrhea, and may contain potentially toxic ingredients not recognized by the average pet owner. So as much as you want to indulge the little beggar at your feet, resist the urge and stick to food and treats made just for pets. Pets are built for daily exercise. If you’re a “weekend warrior” who hikes with

your dog, that dog needs activity during the week. Just a 10- to 30-minute walk twice a day will help condition your pal for weekend activities. And you benefit, too! A fenced yard doesn’t automatically guarantee exercise for your pet; napping in the springtime sun is too tempting. Get out there and throw the ball! And taking your dog with you to the mailbox or out in the yard while you’re weeding are easy ways to build in exercise. As with humans, the consequences of pet obesity are dire. Arthritis, ACL tears and other orthopedic problems, diabetes, heart disease, high blood pressure, chronic skin infections – overweight pets are susceptible to all of these. And those vet bills add up. So do your pet, yourself and your pocketbook a favor – shape up and be happier and healthier for summer! Last week’s column mentioned that the shooting of any bald or golden eagle, or hawk of any type, is a federal offense and should be reported. I neglected to specify the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service at 1-800344-9453. Send your interesting animal stories to news@

ALLIS CHALMERS TRACTOR. 40 HP. PS, live PTO. $5200. 865-458-2929

CA$H for your House! Cash Offer in 24 Hours BLACK SALER'S 865-365-8888 Bulls, Yearlings, & Breeding Age. Call Dennis Bailey 423626-3875; 423-526-7821

Houses - Unfurnished 74

Farm tractor, 18 HP diesel, 3 pt hitch, 4' SOUTH, 2 BR 1 BA, rototiller, 4' yard 1314 Walter Reed box, IHC model 234, Rd., pets welcome. $2500. 865-622-0354 $600/mo. + $300 dep. Bula 556-8442 KUBOTA 2005 L3400 Diesel, 4 wh. dr., 287 hrs. tractor & Condo Rentals 76 5 attachments $12,500. 865-376-9421 Halls Townhouse BLACK Angus 2BR, 1.5BA. Laundry REG. bulls, 5 available, connect. All appls. 10 mos. old, grow ^ included. $550/mo. + 9 to your own & save. $500 dep. No pets. $975-$1125. 865-556-9623 Wanted To Dave 388-3232

Buy 222

$$ Pays Top Dollar$$ ABSOLUTE AUCTION NEW CONDO. 2 BR, 10 lots & 1 boat slip in 2BA, 1 car garage, no Lawn-Garden Equip. 190 $$$$$ WANTED $$$$$ Jefferson Park, pets. $775/mo. $700 dep. SCAG Turf Tiger 61" Reagan’s Landing & Small or Large Fox Creek cut, 29 HP Kawasaki Tracts of Timber to Log Friday June 14th eng., exc cond, Kentucky & Tennessee Dave 388-3232 at Noon. $7500. 865-691-5296 Master Logger Program Free recorded info at Homes 40 1-800-540-5744 ext.9037 Manf’d Homes - Rent 86 Yard Machine riding 606-273-2232 mower, 13 1/2 HP, Details at 38" cut, Tecumesh CHEAP Houses For Sale North. Private, clean, mtr, $595. 865-687-6645 David Pozy Sporting Goods 223 Up to 60% OFF 2 BR, 1 BA, appls, Keller Williams Realty 865-309-5222 garden tub, deck, 865-694-5904 TAL#5581 $150 wk. 865-771-6799 Machinery-Equip. 193 MARTIN JAGUAR COMPOUND BOW, 35-50 weight, Business Opp. 130 For Sale By Owner 40a 7 graphite arrows, release & hard case BIG 8500 watt, 2013, $350. 931-707-0247, 9-5 TOP HOME-BASED Honda elec. start. FARRAGUT SCHOOLS: FRANCHISE Batt. & wheel kit incl. 4BR/3.5BA, Cemetery Lots 49 $500-$2,100 start up Never used. 1st $1850 3370 SF, $375K, Boats Motors 232 & $150-$250/mo. cash. New retail $4995. 2 LAWN CRYPTS in Includes everything: Wholesale $3750. 23940418 Garden of Valor at ALUM. fishing boat, supplies & support. 864-275-6478 Highland West. 2001, 14' Suzuki 25 HP 423-736-3271 IMMACULATE 3 BR $2,100. 865-693-3325 4 stroke mtr. w/trlr. ExtraIncome2 BA Ranch Home Music Instruments 198 $3700. 865-567-5676. 1,377 Sq.Ft. Updated 5 LOTS TOGETHER baths and kitchen in Woodhaven CROWNLINE 2008 w/custom tile and Wurlitzer Cemetery, $1,500 deck boat, Store Equipment 133b Organ. Professional furniture vanities. Wurlitzer EX-240 each. 865-992-8821 than 100 hrs. AbGreat open floor Centura Professional less mint cond. plan. Wood burning CEMETERY Organ Model 805. solutely LOT, HEAVY DUTY steel & white, 5.7L fireplace. Nice deck Best offer. 931-707-8699 Black storage racks with Lynnhurst CemeV8, stainless prop. overlooking large 4x8 adjustable tery, includes stone Sony stereo syst. backyard with shelves, 18 total $2,800. 865-673-9961 water tank & wooded area. 1 car Household Furn. 204 Fresh shelves, $1,800. head, never used. garage. 5004 E. Inskip Leeds 219-8746 Great family boat. Rd. $131,000. 865- Real Estate Wanted 50 BEDROOM SET: Kept in dry, stack 357-6872 DARK WICKER storage, never kept in Dogs 141 w/ironwork. Triple water. Looks & performs WE BUY HOUSES chest, 2 perfect. $36,900/b.o. 865West 40w Any Reason, Any Condition Alaskan Malamutes, dresser, nightstands. 16 227-8360; 865-692-9282 865-548-8267 drawers in all (no ***Web ID# 247333*** AKC. Ready! Parents FARRAGUT Rancher, bed). Perfect condion site. $600. Kingscathedral ceiling in tion! $325 for all. FOUR WINNS 2006, port 423-782-6376 5.0L, 2000 Horizon LR & DR, updated Real Estate Service 53 ***Web ID# 248755*** Call 247-6206. kit/granite & SS appls, w/Wake B tower, BIG SALE! $20,900/bo 865-771-7655 3 BR, 2 BA, 2 car ENGLISH BULL DOG Prevent Foreclosure B & C MATTRESS, gar., newly painted pups, AKC, champ. Free Help in & out, new carpet lines, 1 yr. guar., Full $99, Queen, $125, 865-268-3888 in BRs, wood flrs. $1500. 865-323-7196. King, $199. Pillow Top. 865-805-3058. $178,500. 865-671-1988 ***Web ID# 250856*** *ADOPT* Hoping To Adopt A Baby. Legal / Confidential / Expenses Paid. Christine & Bobby 1-888-571-5558


232 Motor Homes

G3 SUNCATCHER Pontoon Boat, 2008, exc. cond. $9,000 incl. trailer, GPS/Sonar, & custom seat covers. 423-337-0999, 423-836-1808 NITRO BASS BOAT 1991, 70hp Johnson motor, tilt & trim, trolling mtr., depth finders, & trailer. $3,500. 865-274-9574


I SAW IT in the

Angel is looking for a guardian Angel is a sweet and loving nine-year-old Boxer mix who is available for adoption at Young-Williams Animal Center’s Division Street location. Her adoption fee is being sponsored through the Furry Friends program. Angel has been spayed, microchipped and vaccinated. You can meet her from noon to 6 p.m. daily at Young-Williams, or see all of the facility’s adoptable animals online at Info: 215-6599. Photo submitted

Meet Miller Miller is a 5-year-old Jack Russell mix available for adoption from the Humane Society of the Tennessee Valley. Miller is well trained and loves to play fetch. He has lots of energy but likes to chill out on the couch after a day of play. He gets along well with other dogs and humans. Miller’s adoption fee is $150. Info: 573-9675 or email info@ humanesocietytennessee. com.

ETSU recognizes top seniors East Tennessee State University recently recognized graduating students for superior achievement during the annual Academic Excellence Convocation. ETSU’s spring commencement exercises were held May 11. Grads with local ties included: Jordan Blevins, son of Allen and Marilyn Blevins, graduated magna cum laude with a bachelor’s degree in human resource management. Marshall Couch, son of Michael and Belinda Couch, received a degree in computer and information science. Currently employed by Eastman Chemical Co., he received one of the company’s Computer Science Merit Scholarships. Justin Gagel graduated summa cum laude with a degree in biology and has been accepted at the James H. Quillen College of Medicine for the fall semester. His parents are Don and Pam Gagel. Laura Nist, daughter of Jeff and Kelly Nist, graduated cum laude in December with a degree in nursing. She is now employed as a nurse in the emergency room at the University of Tennessee Medical Center. Brian Rich, son of Robert and Kathy Rich, graduated magna cum laude with a degree in chemistry.

237 4 Wheel Drive 258 Imports

TROPICALE 34' 2006 with 2 slide outs, Freightliner chassis with Cummings 1sb Turbo diesel, motorized, rear vision camera, cherry cabinets with genuine Corian counter tops, stainless steel sink, conv. microwave, overhead flat screen TV w/DVD / VCR combo, also flat screen BR TV. Like new w/only 11k mi. $95,000. 865-584-4737 or ***Web ID# 248673***



1947 SIMPLEX MOTORCYCLE, all orig. $2,000. 865-368NITRO Z8, 2010, 200 9828 before 8pm Optimax, Hot Foot, depth finder, LED ***Web ID# 246698*** bumper lights, $22,000/b.o. 865-209-7890 Harley Davidson 2000 Softail Custom, new ***Web ID# 248664*** touring seat, Vance & Hines exhaust, retuned, low Campers 235 newly mi, exc cond, must see, $9950. 865-680-8754 Awesome Toyhauler 2010, 19', TV, stereo, Harley Davidson 2005 tub, shower, 3 burner Electra Glide, stove, exc. cond. Standard, only 8859 $12,800. 865-856-0098 mi, $11,500. 865-207-7809 ***Web ID# 249553*** Harley Davidson CARRI-LITE 5th Whl Sportster Frankenstein Trailer, 1999, 32' 2 Trike 2007, 5200 mi, Slide Outs, $10,000. adult ridden, mint cond., 931-707-9177 $13,795. 865-577-0605 ***WEB ID# 247608*** ***Web ID# 250546*** Fleetwood Wilderness HONDA 1100 SABRE 2003, 27', qn. BR, 1 lg. 2004, 17,500 mi. Many slide out, in exc. cond. extras. $3,995. 865-947$7000. 865-255-3933. 8063, 865-235-7348 JAYCO JAYFLIGHT ***Web ID# 248216*** 2012, 32 ft, dbl slides, Honda Goldwing 2002, elec. frpl, 32" flat $12,500. 48,500 mi / new screen TV, DVD, CD, tires. Too many extras alum. carport cover to list. 865-717-8180 over camper on lake lot, must be moved. Suzuki Boulevard C90 All for $27,000/b.o. 2006, 1500cc, cruiser, 865-209-7890. 23K mi, lots of chrome, ***Web ID# 248663*** $5,995. 865-250-9232 ***Web ID# 250747*** Toyhauler 2004 Citation by Thor 5th Wheel. 10 VICTORY 2001 Model. ft garage, lrg. slide V9D black deluxe, out, all extras + gen. $3800. Very nice. $19,900. 865-621-3168. 865-577-0001

Motor Homes

237 Autos Wanted 253

2003 Gulfstream Sport, A BETTER CASH 21', exc cond, low OFFER for junk cars, mi, new tires, $14,500. trucks, vans, running 865-254-5736; 984-1615 or not. 865-456-3500


2013, all cars, pickups, swivels & tilts. Never used. 1st $1050 cash. New retail $2750. 864-275-6478

I BUY JUNK CARS & TRUCKS. 865-307-3051 or 865-938-6915.



262 Handyman


CHEV. 2007 2500 HD, HONDA ACCORD EXL CARPENTRY, Duramax diesel w 2011, V-6, 270 HP, 4 PLUMBING, /Allison transm., 4 dr dr sedan, gunmetal painting, siding. LT, red, 74k mi, grey, loaded, all Free est, 30+ yrs exp! $32,000/b.o. 865-389-6673 features exc. nav. Call 607-2227. ***Web ID# 245457*** 19" Grey Alloy wheels, 20k mi. LIKE JEEP CJ5 1977, 304 339 NEW. All recom- Lawn Care V8, Many extras, mended dealer maint. runs and drives Still under warr. TRACTOR WORK, great. $4,000. 865$23,500. 865-428-2038; bush hog, grading & 806-1189 865-654-2638 tilling. $50 job ***Web ID# 247023*** minimum. 235-6004 TOYOTA T-100, 1996 extra cab 4x4 SR5. MERCEDES BENZ Running boards, SL500 2000 Bdliner, grnd eff. RED convertible with Pressure Washing 350 $4,995. 865-748-0391 hard top & soft top. Like new tires & alloy wheels. $100k new, Antiques Classics 260 now $14,900. Lenoir City 865-567-6637; 865-806-0398 1949 CHEV Coupe, AT, small V8, PS, teal w/gray int., CLEAN. VOLKSWAGEN Beetle 2012, black pearl, $18,000. 865-992-9609 loaded, pristine! ***Web ID# 245927*** 10,600 mi. $22,500. 865933-6802; 865-235-2633 Chevrolet Fleetmaster ***Web ID# 249360*** Coupe 1948, 100% restored, 458 mi. on restoration. $20,000. Sports 264 865-635-1898 ***Web ID# 245403*** CAMARO 1992, CHEVY 1967 TRUCK maroon, only 53K LB 8 cyl, SS, runs & mi, sharp! $8,500. drives, asking $1400 Call 865-992-3367 Bill 865-809-0021 CORVETTE 1989 C4, CHEVY C10, 1966 LB, blue, new eng. & new steel bed, 6 cyl, 3 6 sp trans. $12,500/bo. spd, motor bad, 615-330-1375 $1,000. 865-607-7125 ^ MUSTANG 1966, AT, good Domestic 265 Roofing / Siding 352 cond. Red, V8, 302, lots of updates, $12,000 /negot. 865-804-2759 ***Web ID# 249006*** VOLKSWAGEN 1963, BUICK 1991 Park Ave Ultra, loaded, extra all original, runs clean, garage kept, great, perfect cond. drive anywhere, All paperwork. 865-406-5915 $6500. 865-216-1304 ***Web ID# 246226*** CADILLAC CTS, 2004 V6, 3.6L, 112k mi, spoiler,. 20" Sport Utility 261 SR, Vouge whls, Memphis Sound Syst., $15,500. Chevy Equinox 2005, 865-405-6965 white, AWD, all ***Web ID# 250792*** pwr, 70k mi, great cond. Reduced to Cadillac DTS 2001, fully loaded, lthr $6850. 865-970-4233 seats, sunrf, 143K Ford Explorer 2002, mi, 8 cyl, silver ext, Eddie Bauer, blue & gray int, $3,200. tan, all opts, garaged, Scott Co. 205-259-9453 exec. 1 owner, all ***Web ID# 246715*** maintenance up to date, new tires & Cadillac DTS 2007, all opts, total appearance battery, all records, pkg., as-new cond., all keys & booklets, well maintained, 67K 230K hwy mi, mi, $14,900. 865-522-4133 No issues. Asking ***Web ID# 250205*** $4,995. 865-696-5360 ***Web ID# 248307*** CADILLAC FLEETWOOD Brougham HONDA PILOT 2010 1994, 4 dr., 1 owner, EXL, leather, DVD, garaged, like new, 50K mi, exc cond, 149K mi., $3,500. $20,500. 423-295-5393 865-690-6836 LAND ROVER Discovery SE7 2002, Needs CHRYSLER SRT8 2006, 22k mi, gar. kept, ^ gaskets. $4200/best black, new Michelins. offer. 865-680-2875 $27,500. 865-428-0023 MAZDA MPV 2000, 7 pass., good cond., MERC. TRACER 1997 LS, sport pkg, 2.0 asking $2,995 OBO. auto., AC, must see 865-577-0605 $2,650. 865-643-7103 Tree Service 357

FOREST RIVER ODYSSEY SUNSEEKER 2008, HONDA Touring 2010, fully Class C, only 5800 loaded, 23K mi., mi. Has it all! V10, exc. cond. $22,500. 2 slides, flat screen 423-295-5393. TVs, gen. has only 16 hrs. Always covered. Same as new. 257 $48,000/bo. 865-438-8680 Trucks ***Web ID# 247349*** CHEV. SSR PU, 2004, Imports 262 Fencing FOUR WINDS 327 slingshot yellow, CHATEAU 25K mi., like new, CITATION 2011, 31', $26,000. 865-712-3170 AUDI TT 2001 conv. FENCE WORK InstalV10 eng., 8K mi., 3 78k mi., asking ***Web ID# 245227*** lation & repair. Free slides, full body paint, $9000. Beautiful car. computer jacks, 865-310-3850 est. 43 yrs exp! Call CHEVY SILVERADO computer satellite, 2008, 1500 6 cyl., ***Web ID# 249927*** 973-2626. home theatre system 18,020 mi, fixed running w/entertainment boards, towing pkg, AUDI TT Turbo Convertible, 2001, 31K Flooring center, Cummins 4.0 $15,900. 865-384-3465 330 mi., black with gen, 20' awning, too Rawlings baseball many options to list. Ford F150 FX2 XL CERAMIC TILE inleather inter., 6 spd, Triton 2008, 4.6, AT, Stunningly beautiful stallation. Floors/ 6 disc CD changer, Fla. truck, 66K mi, coach. Asking $67,500. walls/ repairs. 33 car cover & bra, cap, red, x-cab, $15,500. 865-387-7249 yrs exp, exc work! garage kept. PerCrossville 239-200-5191 ***Web ID# 248287*** John 938-3328 fect cond. except a ***Web ID# 248882*** GEORGIA BOY 1999, small dent in left Reduced $19k. Class TOYOTA TUNDRA front fender. $13,500 Guttering 333 SR5 2000, AT, 4 dr., A, 34', V10, LR slide, firm. 865-705-4171 34K mi, very clean, black w/gray int. ***Web ID# 248716*** spray in bedliner, flat screen, rear HAROLD'S GUTTER exc. cond. new tires, LEXUS ES300 2003 camera, lots more. SERVICE. Will clean New batt. Runs 130K mi., $8000 obo. Clean car fax, black, front & back $20 & up. 423-312-8256. great. 865-310-5212 Quality work, guaranloaded, tint wind., new tires. $7,495. 865-556-9162 ***Web ID# 246855*** ***Web ID# 246869*** teed. Call 288-0556.


Shopper news • MAY 20, 2013 • B-3


Casey Peer Managing Director, Chief Dietitian

SSummer ummer reci recipes ipes As summer arrives, it brings a variety of wonderful fruits and vegetables. It is recommended that we include 7-10 servings into our diet each day. Here are some tips that will help you reach this goal.

Provision raises the bar for health clubs

Grilled vegetables 6 servings (25 calories, 5g carbs, 0.5g protein) 10 spears asparagus, 2 cups mushrooms, 1 cup onions, 1 cup cabbage. Place on oil-brushed foil. Then brush vegetables with olive oil, sprinkle with herbs and close foil. Cook on grill for 20-25 minutes or until tender.

Grilled beets in rosemary vinegar 6 servings (27 calories, 6.2g carbs, 0.7g protein) 1/3 cup balsamic vinegar, 1 teaspoon chopped fresh rosemary, 1 clove garlic (peeled and crushed), ½ teaspoon herbes de Provence, 3 medium beets (sliced into rounds). Mix vinegar, rosemary, garlic, and herbes de Provence. Marinate beets in mixture for 20 minutes. Preheat grill to high heat and lightly oil grate. Place beets and marinade mixture on foil and wrap. Cook on grill 25 minutes or until beets are tender. Remove from foil, place directly on grill grate for two to five minutes. Serve hot.

Peach and berry salad 4 servings (171 calories) 3 fresh peaches, 1 ½ pint blackberries, 1 pint strawberries (hulled and sliced), ¼ cup honey, ½ teaspoon ground cardamom. Bring medium pot of water to boil. Add peaches and blanch for 30 seconds. Drain and transfer to medium bowl. Cover with cold water and cool. Drain, peel, and slice. In medium bowl, combine peaches, blackberries, strawberries, honey and cardamom. Toss together and refrigerate.

By Shana Raley-Lusk Provision Health and Wellness is not your average fitness club. Provision’s unique way of providing support for members is what sets it apart from the rest. “Yes, we’ve got the latest equipment and technology,” says managing director and chief dietitian Casey Peer. “But that doesn’t get you anywhere without learning how to make healthy habits stick.” Casey talked about the supportive sense of community that has developed over the last two and half years since Provision opened in the Dowell Springs medical

complex off Middlebrook Pike. “We see it especially in our Functional Fitness classes. Participants have a buddy system. They know each other and check on someone who misses a class,” says Casey. That particular class has even started a monthly luncheon. “Everyone brings a healthy dish and spends time together outside of the class. We are a resource to help people reach their goals,” says Casey. This type of buddy system works to create accountability. “You’re around people

who want good things for each other. It’s a very real place and we’re proud of that. People compete with themselves, and when they have questions about how to perform better, they know we have the information. We provide credible answers,” Casey says. Regardless of the participant’s goals, the folks at Provision have programs and staff to guide them in their activity. “We feel a connection to our members,” Casey says. “I have belonged to a variety of facilities and have taught classes in a variety of settings. You really feel the

support when you are here.” Casey also emphasizes the fact that Provision uses a different approach by promoting comprehensive wellness rather than simply fitness. “It takes more time and staff, but it’s what sets us apart,” she says. The difference can be seen in Provision’s work with diabetes, oncology and everything from Functional Fitness to Yoga for Endurance Athletes. “This is a destination; people want to spend time here,” says Casey. “We are a resource to help people reach their goals.”

Upcoming classes The Yoga and Hoops Series fuses the physical and mental benefits of yoga with the playfulness and selfexpression of hoop dance. It is perfect for those new to hooping or anyone looking to spice up their yoga practice. Class begins with gentle stretches to warm the body and still the mind, then f lows into a fun hooping skills series designed to foster creative expression and raise the heart rate. Next, you will be skillfully guided through a yogahoop fusion f low sequence, allowing you to explore your

yoga practice from inside your hoop. Class will close with yoga stretches and a blissful savasana to promote relaxation and renewal. Practitioners of all backgrounds and skill levels are welcome. Come give it a whirl! The six-week series of 75-minute sessions starts at 6 p.m. Thursday, June 6. Outdoor Bootcamps start in June! These will be held outdoors if weather permits. Info: 865-232-1414


No contracts! $50 enrollment fee!

Health & Wellness

1400 Dowell Springs Blvd., Suite 100, Knoxville, TN 37909 (865) 232.1414 ·

B-4 • MAY 20, 2013 • Shopper news

Clinton • OPEN HOUSE Sunday, May 26 • 2-4 pm

AUCTION to Settle Divorce 11.83 Acres River Front • Saturday, June 1 • 12 Noon 11.83 acre waterfront lot in River Ranch, an equestrian community located in Blaine, TN. This property is level & has 1433' of waterfront footage, 1105' along Richland Creek & 328' along the Holston River. Come build your dream home in this beautiful & peaceful country setting geared towards raising horses & enjoying nature. Enjoy terrific mountain views & great sunsets from this one-of-a-kind property. This gated community is only minutes from Knoxville. Enjoy all of the amenities of cable TV, electricity, telephone, & water on site. Level lot cleared & dockable on the Holston River. Their loss is your gain. Don’t forget LOW, LOW, LOW TAXES in Grainger County! TERMS: 10% buyer’s premium added to all sales. The buyer’s premium down on real estate day of sale, balance at closing. DIRECTIONS: I-40 E to Exit 392 Rutledge Pk. Go 11.5 miles toward Blaine. At BP Station, turn R on Old Rutledge Pike. Turn L on Richland Rd, go 2.5 miles to R into River Ranch S/D, L on Creek Court to River Dr. SOP

Co-op available to all Realtors.

948 S Charles G Seivers Blvd Clinton, TN 37716 Office: (865) 457-2008


Kathryn Woycik

109 Westoak Drive, Westwood Estates, Clinton. Southern Living at its best. Not a drive by; one of a kind that must be seen inside. Completely renovated 12room, 4100 sqft home. Nothing to do but move in! Grand open floor plan enabling entertaining with ease; 7’x5’ chandelier. Hardwood floors on main level. Custom trim, crown and columns; new HVAC, roof. A must see ...too many features to list. More pictures, see our website and search by MLS# 842774. $329,900. Call Kathryn 865-274-9652 for your private showing.

n to in l C for details.

HALL REAL ESTATE & AUCTION CO. Lic#2447 • Call me for details 688-8600 Kitchen cabinets designed by Martha Stewart.

Lot 4, Little George Lane. Beautiful, quiet and private 2.34 acre property at end of cul-de-sac. Clear property with mountain view. Come and enjoy sunsets. Country living but just minutes to town. See our website and search for MLS# 830174. $34,000 Call Kathryn 865-274-9652

HEADS UP FOR THESE BLUE RIBBON PROPERTIES 1st Place For Character, Setting & Quality

Deborah Black • 687-1111 • 567-2615

Historic, McClung/ Walkup Estate. 4 acres. Excellent owner financing terms for qualified buyer – Designed & built by Charles Barber. View of Ftn. City, Knoxville & mtns. 52” private veranda. Each BR w/BA access. FP in breakfast rm, master & LR. 3-car gar w/over-head strg. Walk-up

Extra special! Make us an offer. Super setting & location – 50’ of side yard. Totally updated. Solid flrs except BR crpt. Granite counter tops, S/S appliances, very open floor plan w/FP Nice light fixtures. Screened porch & private back. Neutral, freshly-painted colors.

$142,900. MLS#843216.

attic. $399,700. MLS#820233.

Historic McCampbell home. Totally updated. Gorgeous, level, tree-shaded lot (1+acres) – Master on main w/13x14 BA (dbl shwr & jacuzzi. High ceils, 2 FPs (antique mantels), 3BRs up, BA & sitting rm. Lots of strg in & out. Parking area in back, snrm off kitchen. $263,000. MLS#843216.

FOUNTAIN CITY, HIGHGROVE $39,900 – Wooded lot w/utilities, foundation, etc already in place.

e d i u g Your

! e t a t s E l a e R to

Deborah Hill-Hobby 207-5587

It’s the experience that counts!

HALLS! Just Listed! PUD/condo $92,900 in Brown Gap Villas! Immaculate w/ newer carpet, fresh paint, 2 master suites, great rm w/vaulted ceilings, eat-in kit w/pass-thru to great rm, laundry rm, 1-car gar & extra parking pad. Patio w/level lot. MLS #845192

HALLS! $104,900! It is possible you can buy this home w/ only $400 down w/lender approvall! Approx 1108 SF, 3BR/2BA, newer carpet, fresh paint, huge great rm & DR w/hdwd type flooring, step save kit w/all appliances, split BR plan, 1-car gar, level fenced lot. MLS #844495

HALLS! Brick Ranch w/ over 1500 SF! $154,900 3 huge BRs, split BR plan, tiled eat-in kit & 2 full BAs, hdwds in vaulted great rm, hallway & master BR, whirlpool tub & sep shower, walk-in closets, pull-down attic stg, oversized 2 car gar, laundry rm. Immaculate! MLS #845130 NORTHEAST! $129,900 off Buffat Mill. Brick bsmt ranch w/3BR/1.5BA, full unfinished bsmt w/gar & sep driveway, main level driveway w/2-car carport, hdwd floors in LR open to DR w/built-in china cabinets, updated kit. Gorgeous level lot. Must see! MLS #845121


Brookstone Ridge offers homes, building lots near Norris Lake The lack of demand for new homes during the past five years has been a serious deterrent to new home starts and new subdivisions. While homebuyers are now entering the marketplace to take advantage of low interest rates, they are discovering a limited choice of new homes and building lots. One new home community, Brookstone Ridge, has more than 30 building sites, all with water, sewer and underground electric, ready for construction. Located on Norris Freeway, just south of Mountain Road and only a short drive north of Halls, this

neighborhood is within minutes of Norris Lake and the 2,300acre Norris Watershed, with its hiking and biking trails. Homes here are close to shopping ar-

eas in Norris, Clinton and Halls and just a short 30-minute drive to downtown Knoxville via I-75. For anyone working in Oak Ridge, the commute is rela-

tively easy and uncongested. Lynn Leach, owner of Double L Construction, LLC, and one of the developers of Brookstone, says that he has seen an increase in buyer interest in Brookstone’s lots and homes. He notes that a number of new prospects are being referred by current residents who express satisfaction with the family atmosphere and peace and quiet of the neighborhood. “Since there is only one access in and out of the subdivision, our owners see Brookstone as a very safe, secure community,” said Leach.

With more than 70 homes already occupied, Brookstone, with its well-maintained lawns and professionally-landscaped entrance, looks like a stable and growing community. Loy Johnson of Loy Johnson Real Estate, the sales and marketing firm for Brookstone, noted that the prices for new homes will range from the mid-$150’s to just a little above $200,000. Building lots are also available.

Loy Johnson Real Estate


Farragut Shopper-News 052013  
Farragut Shopper-News 052013  

A great community newspaper serving Farragut and the surounding area