Egg Hunts âž¤ VOL. 11 NO. 15
Here comes Randy Boyd By Scott Frith
Last month, Randy Boyd, the former state commissioner of economic and community development, kicked off his campaign for governor. Boyd is best known for his philanthropy, ownership Scott Frith of the Tennessee Smokies baseball team, and as founder of PetSafe (the folks who make the invisible fence for your dog). Media coverage is the lifeblood of any statewide campaign, and Boyd has proven skilled at getting it. While money canâ€™t buy you love, money can certainly buy good publicity. Boyd has figured out that giving away a lot of money can bring a steady stream of positive media coverage for a nascent gubernatorial campaign. For example, just last week Boyd announced a $223,000 donation to the South-Doyle High School library. (Boyd attended South-Doyle.) Last October, Boyd donated $5.5 million to UT track and field. (Boyd attended UT.) Last month, Boyd announced a $5 million gift to the Knoxville Zoo. (Boyd clearly likes animals.) You get the idea. It also helps to be friends with the governor. Randy Boyd is a longtime political ally of Gov. Bill Haslam. Haslam has openly praised Boyd. Expect their financial supporters to be indistinguishable. This cozy relationship is almost certain to cause unease among conservative Republican primary voters. Just as Shirley MacLaine once said to never trust a man when heâ€™s in love, drunk, or running for office, many conservatives will question whether Boyd is a conservative at all. In fact, Boyd appears to have anticipated this problem by bringing in Republican lifer and conservative stalwart Chip Saltsman to run his campaign. Also, while Boyd may be a Haslam ally, Boyd wonâ€™t retrace Haslamâ€™s path to Nashville. Haslam was elected mayor of Knoxville twice before being elected governor. Boyd has never run for office. (Even Bob Corker served as mayor of Chattanooga before being elected to the U.S. Senate in 2006.) Boydâ€™s decision to skip local office reflects a new political reality. Itâ€™s a lot tougher for a Republican to get elected mayor than it used to be. For example, itâ€™s no secret that Knoxville has To page A-3
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April 12, 2017
Doris Woods Owens stands with Farragut Museum coordinator Julia Barham at the entrance to the gallery named in honor of Owens.
From humble beginnings Farragut Museum soars By Margie Hagen What started as a temporary exhibit meant to last just three weeks turned into the permanent Farragut Museum, now documenting the heritage of Farragutâ€™s early residents and places. In 1986, then-Gov. Lamar Alexander initiated a statewide collaboration to celebrate homecoming for the UT winners of the Liberty Bowl. Named â€œ3000 Places to Call Home,â€? nearly all Tennessee communities participated with special events highlighting local history. Author Alex Haley and country music legend Minnie Pearl were named co-chairs for the festivities. To page A-3
Fighting crime in Farragut By Margie Hagen As the Knox County Sheriffâ€™s Office substation in Turkey Creek enters its second year of operation, Chief of Administration Lee Tramel says, â€œIt has exceeded expectations, allowing officers to work more effectively and efficiently. â€œThe shopping area is a major target for thieves, so having the station right here helps in quick apprehension and processing. Rather than driving downtown, patrol can come here to email warrants and arrange for transportation, saving hours and getting them
back on their beats faster.â€? Shoplifting is a real crime, not just pocketing a candy bar. Invariably it involves individuals or groups stealing to support a daily drug habit. Itâ€™s big business, costing retailers some $45 billion every year. Typically that cost is passed on to consumers. Thatâ€™s where the Organized Retail Crime Unit comes in. Staffed by officers Angela Varner and Nick Phillips, the team has to stay on top of the ever-evolving schemes employed by thieves. For example, one person steals an item, then their partner goes back to return
it without a receipt, getting a gift card in exchange. The cards are then traded for cash, often for 10-20 percent of the face value. â€œWhen people have a drug habit to support they need cash every day,â€? says Captain Robbie Lawson. â€œThatâ€™s what drives roughly 90 percent of these crimes.â€? State Rep. Jason Zachary and state Sen. Richard Briggs have taken note, sponsoring bills to increase the penalty for shoplifting and crack down on stolen gift card sellers, making it harder for thieves to unload the cards. To page A-3
Bobby Todd Antiques to relocate to Bearden Well-known Sweetwater gift and antique shop Bobby Todd Antiques is relocating to its sister store, â€œUPSTAIRS,â€? at 4514 Old Kingston Pike, in Knoxville. Bobby Brown and Todd Richesin announced they will be moving the store following the sale of their current building in Sweetwater; initially opening a â€œPop-up Shopâ€? for Bobby Todd in late summer, and then transforming the UPSTAIRS location fully to Bobby Todd for the opening of their much anticipated Bobby Todd Christmas Shop in October. Situated in the iconic â€œUp and Down Service Station,â€? UPSTAIRS is at 4514 Old Kingston Pike in the heart of the Bearden district, at the intersection of Kingston Pike and Lyons View Pike. Bobby and Todd are thrilled with their plans to relocate. â€œThis is something we have been dreaming about for some time,â€? said Richesin. â€œWe want to consolidate our efforts and return to our original Bobby Todd mission statement, which involves really focusing on each and every product we offer, making sure it is right for our brand,â€? said Brown. Bobby Todd was founded on the idea that the shop would
Todd Richesin (in car) and Bobby Brown are moving their popular Sweetwater antiques shop to Bearden. The Sweetwater building is being sold to a â€œlikeminded, creative retailer,â€? Richesin said.
be an extension of the way Bobby and Todd live in their own home. They have since moved from their original loft space in Knoxvilleâ€™s historic Old City, to a gracious European country home in West Knoxville; but their current home embodies their dream of the way people should live. â€œClassic, stylish, and comfortable. Those are the key elements to creating the perfect backdrop for experiencing your life,â€? said Brown. Bobby and Todd have been committed to downtown Sweetwater since starting their business there 15 years ago, and because of that commitment, they have hand selected the buyer for their building. â€œSweetwater is our hometown, so we are excited by the opportunity to fill our former Sweetwater building with a likeminded, creative retailer who will contribute to the unique personality and fabric of the historic downtown area,â€? Richesin said. â€œThe new owner is someone who is just as committed to downtown Sweetwater as we have been and will carry antiques, gift items, and will also offer interior design services,â€? Brown said. The transition To page A-11
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A-2 • April 12, 2017 • Farragut Shopper news
News from Christian Academy of Knoxville
Hannah Engblom, her sister, Krystina, and Cameron Parham in Qumran, where the Dead Sea scrolls were found.
Hannah Engblom, Cameron Parham and Krystina Engblom travel in a boat across the Sea of Galilee. Photos submitted
Krystina Engblom, Hannah Englblom, and Cameron Parham in Capharnaum (also called Capernaum) on the northern shore of the Sea of Galilee.
CAK teens take life-changing trip to Israel By Kelly Norrell Three Christian Academy of Knoxville seniors had “the experience of a lifetime” when a trip they took to Israel March 12-24 became a spiritual and life quest as well. Cameron Parham, 17, and best friends Krystina and Hannah Engblom, both 18, visited Israel on a tour organized by Knoxville’s Faith Promise Church. Seeing the sites of Christian events they had studied for years in CAK Bible classes and in their churches caused an unexpected surge in faith. And as they approach the cusp between high school and college, all said the trip fueled plans, including return trips someday. Now all three girls are telling schoolmates about Israel and preparing presentations in their Bible classes. “It made the words of the Bible come to life. I am in awe that I was in the Holy Land,” said Krystina.
It all began when the Engblom twins’ parents, Dr. Jim and Karyn Engblom, announced the family would join the trip with Faith Promise, their church. Cameron’s parents, Jon and Dianna Parham, agreed that she could go, too. The itinerary swept them up in a rush of experiences, including visits to the Valley of Elah, where David and Goliath fought, and Golgotha, the spot where Jesus was crucified, now located near a bus station. Beginning at the Sea of Galilee in northern Israel, the group of about 40 visited the heights of Mount Carmel. Krystina’s most memorable day happened nearby. “We took a boat across the Sea of Galilee. In Matthew 5 it says, ‘You are the light of the world. A city built on a hill cannot be hid.’ Tiberias is the city lit up at night above the Sea of Galilee. It made that verse come alive,” she said. Dr. Tony Crisp, tour director and senior pastor with Estanallee Baptist
Church, led the group south toward Jerusalem. A visit to the 38-percent salt Dead Sea, Earth’s lowest point on dry land, was captivating. “It has sand, but it is orange. It looks like the Grand Canyon,” said Krystina. “You can easily float in it but it makes your skin burn because of the salt,” said Hannah. Cameron got salt in her eyes and said she “cried the salt out.” In Bethlehem, they visited a cave believed to be the site where Mary gave birth to Jesus. It is the lowest part of the Church of the Nativity. In Jerusalem, they visited the World Holocaust Remembrance Center, the Wailing Wall, where they wrote prayers and left them in the rocks, the Mount of Olives, where Jesus often visited, and the Garden of Gethsemane, where Jesus prayed with his disciples. The climax of the trip the last day in Jerusalem was a guided walk
through all the places Jesus went after his betrayal – the home of Caiaphas, who helped convict him, Herod’s gate, where Roman soldiers mocked and beat Jesus, and Golgotha (Calvary), where he was crucified. The group took communion at Jesus’s tomb. “It was the most spiritual thing we’d ever done,” said Krystina. “There were a lot of tears. I was crying,” said Cameron. Another highlight for all was being baptized in the Jordan River by Dr. Chris Stevens, senior pastor of Faith Promise Church. Each student said the trip will affect her plans – Cameron to enter the ministry, Krystina to be a nurse and Hannah, who is thinking now of becoming a writer. All plan to attend Lee University next year. “This was perfect just before Easter,” said Krystina. “I don’t want to forget anything,” said Hannah.
The skyline of Jerusalem
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Farragut Shopper news • April 12, 2017 • A-3
Farragut Museum Farragut’s first mayor, Bob Leonard, enlisted residents Mary Nell McFee and Doris Woods Owens to put together an exhibit. They went to work gathering photos and memorabilia from family, friends and the community. Displayed in the old dairy barn of the Campbell Station Inn (Russell House), it was so popular that Leonard asked them to keep it open for three more weeks. Owens recalls that “People would spend hours looking over the photos and scrapbooks.” Recognizing a good thing, the idea for a permanent museum was hatched. Over 100 local families supported the effort, with The KCSO substation opened last May in Turkey Creek. Photos names like Russell, Abel, by Margie Hagen Ford, Dick and Galbraith as original supporters. Bill From page A-1 Dunlap made most of the displays using simple materials, often donated. The KCSO has another way to Knoxville News Sentinel, take a bite out of crime; the Fox Den Women’s Club, “no citation” policy. Rather Kiwanis and the Stokely than just give a ticket for Foundation were among the shoplifting, officers arrest organizations contributing. shoplifters and transport For Owens, it was an easy them to jail. “Even if it’s a task. Born in Concord, she small item, we work with grew up in the area before the stores to prosecute,” it was Farragut. Her family says Lawson. Lawson Tramel (Woods) once had a home It’s not all about crime, on 10 acres where Ingles however; being a positive said Tramel. “First impres- is now. When perusing old influence in local neighbor- sions like that make kids feel photos, Owens seems to hoods is a top priority. “Our comfortable about reaching know almost everyone and greatest achievement is how out to police officers.” their family history. we work with the commuBoth Tramel and LawThe Woods family loved nity,” says Tramel. The sta- son are passionate when music and would often go tion has a large conference they talk about what they to the elder grandparent’s room that can be used by do. “We want to engage home to play instruments, neighborhood groups and with the community and sing and say goodnight. Bebe in the neighborhoods,” fore she was old enough to organizations. The local Mom’s Interna- said Tramel. What can you attend school, Owens was tional Club met there recent- do to help? Be an extra set present for all the programs ly and the youngsters had a of eyes; report suspicious at the old Farragut School, blast. “We brought in a K-9 activity, but keep yourself saying, “I couldn’t wait to and the kids just loved pet- safe first. Find more infor- get to first grade so I could ting and hugging the dog,” mation about crime pre- take piano lessons from vention tools and tips at Miss Fancher Smartt (Galknoxsheriff.org. braith) and expression (acting) classes from Miss Ev-
From page A-1
Wintenberg was one of three UT students n a m e d 2017-18 G oldwater Scholars. Wintenberg, of Farragut, is a junior majoring in mathematics and electrical engineering.
Julia Barham holds the book “Concord-Farragut,” co-authored by Owens. Photos by Margie Hagen to become a teacher. After marrying Charles Owens, The original logo of the she moved to Miami and museum incorporated the taught school there for many cornerstones of Farragut years. After returning to the life at the time: agriculture, newly founded town of Fareducation and faith. ragut, she devoted her time and energy to the museum project, and was named dielyn Boring (Bondurant).” Calling them her “dy- rector in 1992. namic duo,” she credits them In 1997, Owens created with giving her the poise and the first exhibit celebratconfidence that inspired her ing Black History Month; it
was one of the most popular events that year, and continues to be so. “I couldn’t have asked for a better place to grow up,” says Owens. She is indeed a “town treasure,” eager to share her memories and encourage others to celebrate Farragut’s history. For information on how to volunteer or become a member, go to www.townof farragut.org.
Here comes Randy Boyd been trending Democratic between the average voter in for years. In fact, in 2003, a Knoxville city election and Bill Haslam only narrowly the average voter in a statedefeated Madeline Rogero wide Republican primary with 52 percent of the vote. would be a tough divide for Boyd would have a tough even the most talented politime getting elected mayor tician to cross. Boyd is wise while also maintaining his to skip it entirely. Of course, Randy Boyd is viability as a candidate in a statewide Republican pri- far from a sure bet to win. 041317 Grace Lutheran eighth mary. The ideological gulf Republican U.S. Rep. Diane
From page A-1
Black may run. State House Speaker Beth Harwell is talking about it. Former Nashville Mayor Karl Dean has announced that he’ll run as a Democrat. It’s early. The election isn’t until 2018. But this is going to be a lot of fun to watch. Scott Frith is a local 12:11 attorney. PM You can PoW 4/5/17 Page visit his website at pleadthefrith.com.
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Grace Lutheran Church AGENDA FARRAGUT MUNICIPAL PLANNING COMMISSION APRIL 20, 2017 7:00 P.M. FARRAGUT TOWN HALL For questions please either e-mail Mark Shipley at email@example.com or Ashley Miller at firstname.lastname@example.org or call them at 865-966-7057. 1. Citizen Forum
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2. Approval of agenda
3. Approval of minutes – March 16, 2017 4. Discussion and public hearing on a final plat for Ocho Company Subdivision, Parcel 10, Tax Map 152, located at 12403 Kingston Pike, 2 Lots, 3.85 Acres (Tim Dunaway, Applicant)
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5. Discussion and public hearing on a site plan for the Dollar General Store, 12403 Kingston Pike, a portion of Parcel 10, Tax Map 152, located on Kingston Pike to the east of the Old Stage Road intersection, 1.29 Acres (JMB Investment Co., LLC, Applicant) 6. Discussion and public hearing on an amendment to the site plan for Fox Den Country Club, Parcel 12, Tax Map 152, Zoned R-2, located at 12284 North Fox Den Drive, 156.99 Acres, to amend the building façade materials (Cory Griffis, Applicant) 7. Discussion on a concept sketch plan for the Knickerbocker Building, Parcel 137.14, Tax Map 142, located on Municipal Center Drive east of the Post Office, Zoned C-1, 1.7 Acres (MBH, Inc., Applicant)
8. Discussion on a request to rezone Parcels 79, 80, 81, 97, 96, 96.01, Tax Map 151 and portions of Parcels 78, 95 and 95.01, Tax Map 151, located along Kingston Pike and S. Watt Road, 18.65 Acres, from R-1 and C-1 to PCD (GBS Engineering, Applicant) 9. Discussion on updates to the complete streets cross sections in the Pedestrian and Bicycle Plan
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A-4 • April 12, 2017 • Farragut Shopper news
News from EyeXcel
What is EyeXcel?
North Knoxville eye practice changes its name: Drs. Rhyne & Patton Optometry has a long-standing history serving the people of Knoxville and surrounding areas. During lunch in the break room of the office, Dr. Patton is just as likely to be talking of plans for the practice as telling stories from the past. As one of the founding partners of the eye care practice, he is a huge reason why the history of the practice is so important to its future. When Dr. Patton tells the story of starting 40 years ago, he always talks about how interest rates were high and getting a loan was almost impossible. The doctors had just graduated with their doctorate degrees, but were still turned down for a $500 credit card. “Times were different then, and so much has changed,” says Dr. Patton.
“Callahan Drive was a small, two-lane residential street. To my knowledge, we were the first and only business on this road, but it was all we could afford.” Slowly but surely, the practice added more patients and steadily grew over the years. On any given day now, you will see a brand new patient to the practice, or Dr. Patton might be checking the eyes of children whose parents became his patients when they were just teenagers. For those wondering about the new name: No, Dr. Patton hasn’t sold the practice. Today there is a larger staff and much more advanced technology than 40 years ago, but it is still the same family eye care practice dedicated to the community. The story of the legacy is still unfolding, so why the
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name change now? Dr. Patton is still working hard to set the practice up for future success, but he is also dreaming of his retirement and all the fish he will have time to catch in a few years. The decision to change the name was a hard one, but Dr. Patton knew it was the right time to change things up with a more contemporary name for the next generation of doctors. “The hardest part was not the decision to change, but what in the world to change the name to,” says Dr. Patton. Dr. Bruce D. Gilliland joined the practice in 2015, and Dr. Frank A. Carusone in 2016. The three doctors had a difficult time agreeing on a new name at first, and many silly names were jokingly tossed around for fun, but after much consideration, EyeXcel was chosen after being suggested by Dr. Gilliland’s teenage son. EyeXcel represents the team’s passion for the health of your eyes and the commitment to providing excellent care. When a business has had a name for many decades, it can be very confusing to change it. But now we have a name that fits our objectives so well.
Practice administrator Ben Patton and partners Dr. David Patton, Dr. Frank Carusone and Dr. Bruce Gilliland with the new EyeXcel sign
Dr. Patton, along with his partners and staff, are proud of the history of the practice and excited about the future. Plans are in motion for adding more eye specialists and expanding the current location to keep serving more people in the Knoxville area.
715 Callahan Dr. 865-687-1232 www.eyexceltn.com
Angela Floyd & Friends present …
Cash For Classrooms Angela Floyd and Farragut Primary teacher Julianna Shpik stand beside the new cubbies that were purchased with the Cash for Classrooms money received thanks to Floyd and sponsors. Photos by Ruth White
Ashley Havens, Angela Floyd and Kristine Ponten show the items purchased for their speech and early learning centers at Christian Academy of Knoxville.
Hardin Valley Elementary music teacher Jessica Whitson (pictured with Angela Floyd) was able to purchase iTunes gift cards and iPad apps to use in her classroom.
Cash for Classrooms helped Farragut Primary teacher Laura Mitchell (pictured with Angela Floyd) purchase flashlights, batteries and an iPad mini for use on Flashlight Fridays to promote reading for fun.
Shopper news is proud to co-sponsor the 2017 Cash for Classrooms with the help of the Great Schools Partnership. Thanks to our sponsors, we put $5,000 directly into classrooms ($250 each to 20 classes). And we helped Angela Floyd celebrate 20 years in business.
Farragut Shopper news • April 12, 2017 • A-5 Alex Kaye, 7, and her crafty mother, Jayme Kaye, show off their homemade hats.
Tate’s Regional Science Fair emcee and founder Rebecca Preston presented grand prizewinners with their awards. Pictured are fourth-grader Cole Madigan of Tate’s School, third place; Preston; fifth-grader Alisa Apostoaei of Tate’s School, first place; and fifth-grader Alaina Duty of Duty Family Academy, second place.
Bella Quba, 5, is all smiles having won “Best Hat” for her “Alice in Wonderland” inspired hat at Concord United Methodist Women’s “Mad Hatter’s Tea Party” held Saturday, April 1. Photos by Nancy Anderson
Curiosity, ingenuity on display at Tate’s Regional Science Fair By Kelly Norrell
Concord United Methodist Women President Becky Bishop is master of ceremonies.
Mad Hatter’s tea a success at Concord United Methodist By Nancy Anderson
Nearly 50 little girls, moms, grandmothers, and aunts all dressed in their finest hats gathered to attend a tea party “Mad Hatter” style at Concord United Methodist Church Saturday, April 1. Each table was resplendent with cups and saucers, flowers, stuffed animals, plates of finger sandwiches, scones, and fruit kabobs. Everyone seemed to be wearing an interesting hat, some homemade. Bella Quba, 5, won “Best Hat,” earning her a bouquet of flowers for her “Alice in Wonderland” inspired hat featuring butterflies and figurines. Anna and Suzanne Summerville received thunderous applause for their mother-daughter interpretative dance to “I Will Carry You.” Farragut High School senior Katy War-
nick seemed to delight all singing her rendition of “A Dream is a Wish Your Heart Makes.” Concord United Methodist Women President Becky Bishop said the event was to promote fellowship. “We had the tea party because we wanted to start doing more things within our church and we (United Methodist Women) are about supporting children and women in the world. “The Mad Hatter’s Tea Party is something elegant yet fun we could do to promote fellowship. I think everyone did a great job with their hats, many of them are homemade so that’s a fun activity for little girls and their mothers, or grandmothers and aunts to do together. “It’s seems to be a success so maybe we’ll do it again next year.” Info: http://www.concordumc.com
Ever wondered if temperature affects the strength of a magnet? Tate School fifth-grader Alisa Apostoaei did. Her science project on the topic, which she titled “Stuck on You,” was grand prizewinner at the 17th annual Tate’s Regional Science Fair April 2-4. Alisa posited that at lower temperatures, a magnet would be stronger, and that in greater heat, it would be weaker. Using a magnet and paper clips, she measured the magnet’s strength at 0 degrees, 70 degrees and 500 degrees. Her hypothesis was correct. “The magnet was stronger in cold temperatures and weaker in hot temperatures,” she said. About 70 students in grades 3-5 from five Knoxville schools competed in three categories in the science fair, a citywide institution in promoting science. Categories were earth science, life science and physical science. Each student stood by one of the project display boards covering tables in the gym of the Knoxville Christian Center, 818 North Cedar Bluff Road, nervously awaiting an in-depth interview with a panel of judges. Their boards had punchy titles like “Ice,
Ice, Baby!” and “It’s a Blast.” David Page, an ORNL research scientist and longtime member of the yearly corps of about 24 judges, said the interviews are what he loves best. “We introduce ourselves. Some are really nervous. They usually have a prepared speech. We ask questions and ask them to walk us through the scientific process,” he said. “They are very inspiring. They come up with answers to questions that matter to them. Sometimes as an adult, you forget the curiosity of science. Seeing kids excited about science is cool to me, because they are our future.” Page said helping students master the scientific method, the body of techniques scientists use to answer a question, is a key goal. “It’s not infallible, but it’s proven over time as the best way to get results,” he said. Tate school third-grader Jack Patterson, 9, investigated the question, “Which light source produces more energy when used to power a solar panel?” He found that direct sunlight produces more. “But if you are just doing flashlight or laser, then fluorescent at one foot or incandescent at 5 feet,” he said. Jack’s project placed first in the thirdgrade earth science category.
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A-6 • April 12, 2017 • Farragut Shopper news
Thomas Jefferson on Twitter? By Kip Oswald
Our third president, Thomas Jefferson, was a pretty interesting guy, and my special group of adults knew some things about him, as I expected they would. They Kip all knew he signed the Declaration of Independence, founded the University of Virginia, and that a sculpture of his head is carved into the granite of Mount Rushmore in South Dakota. None of them knew the really cool things I found out about Thomas Jefferson. They did not know President Jefferson could speak five languages or that he was a gardener, writer, collector, inventor and chef! He said he would rather be a gardener than a president and he had a garden with over 260 vegetables and over 180 fruits. He even brought tomatoes from other countries so he could eat them when people here thought they were poisonous. He ate so many vegetables, he was considered a vegetarian. As a writer and collector, Jefferson wrote an estimated 19,000 letters in his lifetime and collected 6,487 books in his personal library. The Library of Congress purchased books from Jefferson’s personal library and opened the first permanent library called Thomas Jefferson Building. Jefferson also collected the bones of a mastodon – a 40 million-year-old animal that resembled an elephant. He used to lay the bones out in one of the rooms in the White House to build a skeleton. Jefferson also invented many things. He made copies of his letters by inventing the first copy machine.
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■■ Willow Ridge Center annual Easter egg hunt, rescheduled for Good Friday, April 14, at 1:30 p.m. 215 Richardson Way, Maynardville. Free pictures and have a snack with the Easter Bunny. For babies, grandbabies or fur-babies! ■■ River View Family Farm sixth annual spring event, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Friday-Saturday, April 14-15, 12130 Prater Lane, Farragut. ■■ Powell Business and Professional Association, 1 p.m. Saturday, April 15, Powell Station Park on Emory Road adjacent to the high school. Communitywide event includes prizes, live animals, free refreshments and more. Info: PowellBusiness.com. ■■ Big Ridge State Park, Saturday, April 15, rain or shine. Schedule: 10 a.m., 2 years and younger; 10:30 a.m., 3-4 years old; 1 p.m., 5-7 years old; 1:30 p.m., 8-10 years old. Bring a basket and meet at the Park Office. Info: 865-992-5523. ■■ Gulf Park Easter Egg Hunt, 2:30-4 p.m. Saturday, April 15,
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He invented the automatic closing door similar to the ones used on buses today, the folding chair and a rotating book stand that held five books at a time, as well as many other things. In addition to the garden foods, Jefferson had an affinity for ice cream, becoming the first president to serve ice cream at the White House, in 1802, and from that he created the dish Baked Alaska. President Jefferson was also the first president to do several other cool and amazing things. He led the first inaugural parade, which was really just a bunch of people who followed him back to his boarding house, not even the White House, after he was sworn it to the presidency. He was also the first president of the Democrat-Republic Party. He was the first president to greet people with a handshake! Before he became president, all presidents had bowed to people as a greeting. Possible Tweets from President Jefferson could be: Thomas Jefferson @ ManofthePeople I spent 15 million dollars and bought enough land in 1803 to double the size of our country without anyone’s approval! Thomas Jefferson @ ManofthePeople I used our military to fight pirates in the Mediterranean Thomas Jefferson @ ManofthePeople I have written my own epitaph for my tombstone to read that I was Author of the Declaration of Independence, of The Statute of Virginia for Religious Freedom, and Father of the University of Virginia. Being the president is not as important to me as those three accomplishments! Send comments to oswaldsworldtn@ gmail.com
528 Pensacola Road (off Cedar Bluff Road). Free. Open to the public. Bring a basket. ■■ Heiskell United Methodist Church, 9420 Heiskell Road, 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday, April 15. Bring your Easter basket and a friend for snacks, prizes, fun and the Easter story. ■■ Mt. Hermon United Methodist Church, 3 p.m., Saturday, April 15, at 235 E. Copeland Road, Powell. ■■ Rutherford Memorial United Methodist Church, 7815 Corryton Road, noon on Saturday, April 15. Light lunch, crafts, Easter story, pictures with the Easter bunny. Bring a basket. ■■ Sharon Baptist Church, 7916 Pedigo Road, 1-2:30 p.m. Saturday, April 15. Ages preschool through fifth grade. Includes: food, candy, fun and the Easter Story. Bring basket and a friend. Info: sharonknoxville. com or 865-938-7075. ■■ More than a dozen Tennessee state parks are offering themed activities on Easter weekend, including egg hunts on Saturday, April 15. Activity details can be found here: http://bit.ly/2nYosDJ. ■■ Union Baptist Church, 11 a.m. Saturday, April 15, for fifth grade and under. Snacks, Juggles the Clown, popcorn, candy, prize eggs. 6701 Washington Pike. Info: DiscoverUnion.org
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Farragut Shopper news • April 12, 2017 • A-7
A message from beyond “… since all have sinned and fall short of the glory of God; they are now justified by his grace as a gift. … (Romans 3:23 NRSV) I was going through the stacks on my desk recently and found a piece of note paper. I immediately recognized my mother’s writing, which brought tears to my eyes. She was 97 when she died, having lived longer than any of her forebears. I have always believed that God allowed my brother and me to keep her here as long as possible to make up for the very early death of our father. However, it was the words on the paper that struck my heart: “We have not yet learned the alphabet, much less the language of grace.” I keep pondering that
This lively crew kept things running smoothly. Shown are (front) Martha Horner, Claudia Pressley; (middle) Valeri Horner, Linda Nichols, Lorraine Lawrence, Laura Broderick; (rear) Mason Lee Horner-Dalton, Jen Hamilton, Gaerith Horner and Eddie Chin.
TVUUC’s annual rummage sale lots of fun By Carol Z. Shane
The first day of this month was a great day not only for tricksters but for thrift shoppers as well when Tennessee Valley Unitarian Universalist Church held its annual rummage sale. “The variety! The prices!” exclaimed shopper Eunice Buffalo. “You really have to look around and look under the tables five times to make sure you see everything!” The annual event is one of the most popular tag sales in town, offering an eclectic mix of Christmas decorations, original art, furniture, housewares, knickknacks and everything else usually found when folks clear out their houses to benefit a cause. “We start collecting for the upcoming rummage sale the day we finish up the one before,” said Valeri Horner, chairperson for the event. “The proceeds go to all sorts of programs at the church.” Horner’s mom Martha, brother Gaerith and son Mason Lee were also close by, making it a real family affair. All were dressed exuberantly. “I refer to myself as ‘the jester-in-charge,’” she said. Church programs include Lifespan Religious Education for all ages; Daisy Girl Scout Troop; Bed and Breakfast UU’re
Home, in which church members offer their homes to traveling members of their denomination; FISH food pantry; a community garden; an environmental concerns committee which spearheads tree-plant- ■■ Beaver Ridge United Methodist Church, 7753 ing, cleanup, recycling and other projects; Oak Ridge Hwy., will move and Family Promise, an interfaith program its regular Wednesday night involving 38 area churches which offers dinner to Thursday, April 13, support and housing for families who are at 5:30 p.m. before Maundy temporarily without homes. Thursday services at 6:30 in Church member Linda Nichols enjoyed the sanctuary. Please make helping out this year. “This has been the dinner reservations at 865biggest one, with the greatest variety of 690-1060. Good Friday service will be held at 6:30 p.m. For things,” she said. Above all, she enjoys the Easter morning sunrise serfellowship. “This is the way we develop vice, gather at 6:30 am. on the friendships and family in our church.” church front lawn at the cross Ken Kitchen and Michael Miller were in (weather permitting). Regular charge of the checkout counter. They pointEaster Sunday services will ed out other fundraising initiatives such as be 9 and 11 a.m. with special an auction and silent auction during the Thanksgiving-Christmas holiday season, and the women’s Alliance Book Sale, which funds specific projects. But for the time being, they were enjoying the spring day and the lively event. “To see all of these lovely people coming, and making themselves and their children happy,” said Kitchen, “that’s what it’s all about.” Info: tvuuc.org or call 865-523-4176.
message. It’s certainly an indictment of the human condition. God’s grace is so encompassing, so immense, and so available, we should accept it, embrace it, and live into it! To be honest, I think we are suspicious of grace. We humans tend to think that we have to earn grace on some kind of point system. It was John Newton, however, the son of a shipmaster, who taught most of us
music by the Children’s Department. www.beaver ridgeumc.org. ■■ Peace Lutheran Church, 621 N. Cedar Bluff Road, will hold the following special services – 7 p.m. Thursday, April 13, Maundy Thursday; 7 p.m. Friday, April 14, Easter Cantata, “The Seven Last Words of Christ”; 8:30 and 10:45 a.m. Sunday, April 16, Easter Sunday Services, Worship with Holy Communion. Info: 865-690-9201. ■■ Solway UMC, 3300 Guinn Road, hosts a women’s Bible study 10 a.m. each Thursday. The group is led by Cindy Day.
Christians the language of grace. He would not have earned any points in his early years. He went to sea with his shipmaster father at the age of 11. He was imprisoned on a man-of-war, escaped to work on a slave-trading ship, and led a rough life as master of a slave ship. Later, he was greatly influenced by the Wesley brothers and George Whitefield. Newton was ordained in 1764, was rector of a parish in London and remained there until his 80th year. He produced a hymnal in 1779, giving us his greatest gift: the hymn “Amazing Grace.”
SENIOR NOTES ■■ Cedar Bluff AARP Chapter luncheon, 11.30 a.m. Thursday, April 20, Good Samaritan Episcopal Church, 425 N. Cedar Bluff Road. Speaker: Adam Alfrey, senior curator and operations manager of East Tennessee History Center. Info: 865-769-4138. ■■ Frank R. Strang Senior Center, 109 Lovell Heights Road. Info: 865-670-6693. ■■ Karns Senior Center, 8042 Oak Ridge Highway. Info: 865951-2653.
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The Board of Mayor and Aldermen of the Town of Farragut will hold a public hearing on April 27, 2017 at 7:00 PM, at the Farragut Town Hall, 11408 Municipal Center Drive, to hear citizen’s comments on the following ordinance: I. Ordinance 17-03, Ordinance to amend the text of the Farragut Zoning Ordinance by amending Chapter 3., Specific District Regulations, Section XXVI., Planned Commercial Development District (PCD)., to provide for new requirements II. Ordinance 17-04, Ordinance to amend the text of the Farragut Zoning Ordinance by amending Chapter 3., Section XI., Multi-Family Residential District (R-6), Subsection G., by providing new requirements related to Building Facades, as authorized pursuant to Section 13-4-201, Tennessee Code Annotated. III. Ordinance 17-05, Ordinance to amend text of the Farragut Zoning Ordinance by amending Chapter 3., Section XXVIII., Open Space Multi-Family Residential Overlay District (OSMRF), Subsection H., by providing for new requirements related to Building Facades, as authorized pursuant to Section 13-4-201, Tennessee Code Annotated. IV. Ordinance 17-06, Ordinance to amend text of the Farragut Zoning Ordinance by amending Chapter 4., General Provisions and Exceptions, Section XXIV., Special Events Permit, Subsection A., 1., E., by providing for new requirements related to sales from trucks, as authorized pursuant to Section 13-4-201, Tennessee Code Annotated. V. Ordinance 17-08, Ordinance to amend the text of the Farragut Zoning Ordinance by amending Chapter 4., General Provisions and Exceptions, Section III., Antennas and Towers, to provide for new requirements.
A-8 • April 12, 2017 • Farragut Shopper news
News from Emily McKinney/Keller-Williams
News from Fleetwood Photo
Fleetwood Photo & Digital preserves more than photos By Carol Z. Shane
T & T Real Estate Investments, LLC: Quality comes first By Carol Z. Shane Walking through a recently renovated 1970s-era home with Travis McKinney and Tanner Davis, owner-operators of T & T Real Estate Investments, LLC, two things are immediately apparent: they have a passion for what they do, and unwavering dedication to providing firstrate design, materials and workmanship for the properties they rejuvenate. The single-story-with-basement structure boasts a living room with vaulted ceiling and clerestory windows. Spacious and light-filled, its open plan creates a feeling of flow, and its deep deck takes advantage of the beautiful woodland setting. McKinney continually points out upgrades and design choices that enhance the space. The neutral color palette features high-end materials such as granite, marble, wood flooring, subway tile and interior shiplap siding that blend into the whole, creating a welcoming atmosphere that’s integrated and sophisticated. No one thing shouts for attention or fights with another material, and the superior quality and workmanship is immediately evident upon walking through the front door. That’s the way McKinney and Davis like it. “The master bath has high-end tile, top of the line quartz, a frameless shower door and all modern high-end fixtures,” says McKinney. “And we didn’t have to put in this built-in double wall oven, but we’re glad we did. When you’re buying a house in this price range, you expect these kinds of things.” Friends since “just before ninth grade,” the two started T & T in Tennessee’s Tri-Cities area in 2008 and
brought the business to Knoxville in 2011. Having developed a valued network of contractors, they have a capable, dependable go-to crew. “We have floor guys, HVAC guys, plumbers. Our interior designer, Liza Dewald, is amazing. We’re so fortunate that she’s part of the T & T team. She plays a major role in the designs of these homes.” McKinney and Davis value relationships, and say that most of their highly successful business has been done by word of mouth. Specializing in high-end properties, they’ve rehabbed and sold 100 houses in East Tennessee so far. It helps that they started out as real estate appraisers; McKinney is statecertified. With their solid appraisal knowledge, they greatly understand value and know the types of upgrades that add value to homes. “We don’t try to ‘cheap out,’” says McKinney. “Our clients can be very exacting – they know what they want, and they know quality when they see it.” He gazes out of one of the house’s many windows to the verdant, early-spring landscape, visible from virtually every room. The home is in a neighborhood off Lyons Bend but, says Davis, “when the trees fill out, you won’t know there’s anyone else here.” “This is what we like to do,” says McKinney. “We like to transform.” You can find T & T Real Estate Investments, LLC, online on Facebook and Twitter. This house will be listed by Travis McKinney with Keller Williams Realty, 865-591-2127.
Your parents’ wedding invitation. Pictures from their honeymoon. Your childhood book report. Pictures from that trip to Disney World. Your daughter’s report card. Your son’s kindergarten crayon drawing. That clipping from the time your husband got his picture in the newspaper for catching that fish. They’re all under your bed, in shoeboxes, gathering dust. You can’t throw them out – they’re too precious. You can’t put them on the wall – they’re odd shapes, and framing costs a bundle. You might organize them and put them in scrapbooks, but do you really have time for that? Does anyone? And do you really want bulky scrapbooks gathering dust instead? The beauty of the Shoebox Scan is Fleetwood can help. In fact, they’ll that “it gives you small goals. You don’t make the process so easy you won’t be- have to go through your whole closet full lieve it. of pictures.” You fill the box according to If you take advantage of their “Shoe- the guidelines and Fleetwood will do the box Scan” you can get up to 500 loose rest. prints of any kind (if you follow guideIt’s simple, really. Your shoeboxes = lines) sized 2 x 3 to dust, clutter and 8 x 10, scanned onto potential deterioraa disk or USB drive tion of fragile paper. Leave your family a legacy or sent directly to Fleetwood’s Shoenot a mess. you. In this way, box scanning serfamily treasures vice = permanent can be passed down lifetime memories through the years and through the gen- that take up no space whatsoever. All at erations. a great price. “Young people are minimalists,” says Fleetwood also offers slide and negaFrank Distefano, who with his wife, Do- tive scanning, audio/video transfer, and ris, has watched the trends since they many other archiving services. For destarted Fleetwood in 1985. “We all went tails, visit fleetwoodphoto.com or call through that period of clearing out; ev- 865-584-4554. You will really be glad ery generation does. They don’t want you did. this stuff now. But they will want it later.” Frank says that photos and ephemera generally fall into three categories: things you definitely want to keep and would put in an album, things you want to keep but would relegate to long-term storage and things you need to throw away. When you think of all those drawarchiving . designing . framing . printing ers and boxes full of “the stuff of life” that are calling for you to make deci6504 kingston pike, knoxville, tn 37919 w w w. f l e e t w o o d p h o t o.c o m sions – oh, dear. It’s overwhelming.
Farragut Shopper news • April 12, 2017 • A-9
Prominent in both the grocery and insurance business, the Harringtons have contributed much to Fountain City’s history. Shown here are (from left) T.R. Harrington Jr., Minnie Harrington Johnson, T.R. Harrington Sr., Grace Harrington Abel, Joseph V. Harrington and John A. Harrington. Photograph courtesy of Chloe A. Harrington
Harrington Insurance’s Fountain City roots run deep The senior class in the 1924 Central High School yearbook (“The Sequoyah”) is a veritable honor roll of women and men who made a contribution to Fountain City’s history: Staley Hensley, Glenard Gentry, Fannie Mae Andrews, Alberta Ahler, Roy Blanc, Jeanette Andrews, Dorothy Vise, Roy Acuff and Theodore “Ted” Lowe, among others. But another person who graduated that year will be honored on April 22 when the company he later coowned, the Harrington Insurance Agency, will celebrate its 75th anniversary. Each senior class elected two classmates who were granted the B.U. Degree, an honor given to their most popular man and woman. Joe Harrington was the male honoree in 1924, sharing the honor with his female counterpart, Nettie Blanc. But the story of the Harringtons and their roots in Fountain City starts much
earlier than that. The Harringtons’ patriarch was Thomas R. Harrington Sr., whose Harrington Grocery Store occupied a place among buildings on the two sides of Broadway adjoining and fronting Fountain City Park. Among them were the Fountain City Bank, Sherman Wallace’s Barber Shop on the west side and the Masonic Lodge, Central Baptist Church and John I. Copeland’s garage far down the block on the east side. A lot of history was made in that block. Theodore R. Harrington Sr. (1873-1944) and Nancy Cox Harrington (1872-1931) were parents of five children: Minnie Mae “Minno,” Joseph V., Mary E., John A.
and Thomas R. “T.R.” Harrington Jr. T.R. Jr. (1912-1980) attended grade school at Fountain City Elementary. He then entered Knoxville High School because he wanted to play in its noteworthy band and graduated in 1931. In the midst of the Great Depression, he found work as a railroad engineer fulfilling his earliest ambition. Later he matriculated at the University of Tennessee, played as an accomplished percussionist in the band and graduated in 1937. Soon after graduation he was employed as an agent with the Tennessee Auto Insurance Co. at 717 S. Gay. T.R. and Chloe Ault, now a prominent local artist and Central High School Wall of Fame recipient, were married on Dec. 31, 1938, at the home of his sister in Dayton, Tenn. T.R. now had a spouse to support and, while he was making plans to open his own agency, he
HIA has occupied its own building at 3209 Garden Drive since 2009. From left are Amy Harrington Bible, Tom Harrington and Charles Harrington. Photo by Ruth White
Harrington Insurance Agency, circa 1960: The HIA occupied this building at 511 Church St. for over 20 years. Photo
courtesy of Amy H. Bible
continued working at TAIC. He founded the Harrington Insurance Agency in 1942. The aforementioned older brother Joseph V. “Joe” Harrington (1902-1960) had worked with his father in the grocery and with his father-in-law, Barney T. Giddens, owner of B.T. Ice Co.,
since graduating from high school. Joe and Reita Giddens, a 1929 Central High School graduate, had been married by the iconic Rev. Dr. Fred F. Brown in Knoxville’s First Baptist Church on Jan. 1, 1931. In 1943, he decided to join his brother at HIA and
ORAL / SYSTEMIC HEALTH
became what the City Directory calls a “Solicitor” there. The brothers soon moved to Suite 715-B at the Bank of Knoxville Building, and they would occupy various suites on the seventh floor for some 15 years. To page A-11
Chronic infection in your mouth can enter the blood stream and travel to other parts of the body. Moreover, oral bacteria can create a heightened inflammation status throughout the entire body far from your mouth. This increased inflammation can lead to small ruptures in the blood vessel lining (endothelium) where lipid plaque has accumulated triggering a blood clot to form that can block blood flow to the tissues it supports. This clotting event when it occurs in the heart and brain is called a heart attack or stroke.
Chronic gum infection is the most prevalent chronic infection in America today. With more than 65% of the individuals over 40 years of age have some form of early, moderate or severe active infection. That could be half the people you see daily have a form of this silent potentially deadly infection. Besides chronic gum infection., teeth that have been damaged significantly by tooth decay can host infection to the blood stream via an infected dental pulp to the surrounding bone. Even failing root canals and cracked teeth when they no longer hurt can be silent, just like gum disease, they can be active sources for bacteria to enter the blood stream. Chronic gum infection and damaged infected teeth are a root cause of increased systemic inflammation and inflammation in the arteries. Recent clinical research has demonstrated a causal link between oral disease and heart disease and stroke as well as other inflammation mediated systemic diseases.
TUESDAY APRIL 18TH, 6:00 PM
COME AND BE A PART OF OUR INFORMATIVE PRESENTATION AND DISCUSSION ON: 1. Find out how you can know if you have silent infection in your mouth and what you can do to arrest it. It's not complicated, but it is important that you know and take action to stop it. 2. What are the best options available to arrest oral infection sources? 3. See the world of microbes and how they travel silently in your body. Know what your body does when this happens 4. Learn how to know when oral infection is arrested and oral health is reestablished. 5. Things about your oral health that your MD needs to know to keep you healthy. 6. What your dentist needs to know from your MD to best collaborate in reducing systemic inflammation - a root cause of heart attacks, strokes, and diabetes. 7. Plan not to have a heart attack or stroke by arming yourself with current research evidence of the major role inflammation plays in making those acute events happen. We are fortunate to have advanced medical care to help survive and recover from coronary heart attacks with stents and bypass procedures, and clot busting emergency intervention to minimize the effect of a stroke. But, who wants to experience the pain and expense and life disruption of a heart attack or stroke? No one, so make a better plan, prevention is truly the best medicine. Invest in health and wellness care or yourself and those you love. It's a better way into your future.
1715 DOWNTOWN W BLVD KNOXVILLE, TN 37919
Please RSVP to 865-531-1715 or register online at www.mydentalimage.com KN-1540727
STEVEN E. BROCK DDS DENTAL IMAGES KNOXVILLE, TN
A-10 • April 12, 2017 • Farragut Shopper news
Town looks to the future By Margie Hagen
In a workshop last month, the Board of Mayor and Alderman heard presentations from staff about a variety of improvements including roads, pedestrian facilities and parks. The five-year plan looks at both necessary projects and “wish lists” not already included in the Capital Investment Plan. After listening to administrative and engineering staff describe the cost and feasibility for each project, the five-member board had plenty of questions, with vigorous discussion taking Daffodils are among the colorful flowers welcoming travelers along the I-40/Campbell Station place. Each BOMA member Road Interchange. Over 16,000 bulbs were planted around the ramps last November by Keep rated the projects, ranking Knoxville Beautiful, local volunteers and the town of Farragut. Photo submitted them one to five in priority. It’s a democratic process, balancing wants and needs with cost. Not surprisingly, maintaining financial soundness ranked at the top. Other pri-
■■ “Wills, Probates and Estates, Oh My ...” class, 6 p.m. Wednesday, April 12, Farragut Town Hall. Info/registration: townoffarragut.org/register or 218-3375. ■■ Zumba fitness classes, 6:307:30 p.m. Mondays, April 17May 22, Farragut Town Hall. Instructor: Karen McKinney. Cost: $45. Registration/pay-
ment deadline: April 14. Info/ registration: townoffarragut. org/register or 218-3375. ■■ Eating for Healthy Aging class, 12:30 p.m. Monday, April 24, Farragut Town Hall. Instructor: Jennifer Aramburo. A light lunch will be provided. Registration deadline: April 21. Info/registration: townof farragut.org/register, in
FARRAGUT BOARD OF MAYOR AND ALDERMEN AGENDA April 13, 2017
person at Town Hall or 865218-3375. ■■ Diabetes Undone interactive workshop, 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 25, The Table, 11212 Kingston Pike behind the new Dairy Queen. Includes weekly sessions facilitated by health care professionals, food samples, prizes, peer support. Cost: $25 participant kit. RSVP by April 20. Info/RSVP: Larisa Brass, 865-385-5271 or larisa. email@example.com. ■■ Eighth annual Farragut Food & Wine Festival, 6:30-9:30 p.m. Friday, May 5, on the lawn of Renaissance | Farragut, 12700 Kingston Pike. Hosted by Farragut Business Alliance and town of Farragut. Advance tickets: $30 adults, $10 children under 12; at the door: $35/$15. Children under 5 free. Tickets: Knoxville Ticket locations; knoxville tickets.com; 865-656-4444.
BUDGET WORKSHOP Capital Investment Program & Equipment Fun 5:30 PM
Silent Prayer, Pledge of Allegiance, Roll Call
Approval of Agenda
Approval of Minutes
■■ Thursday, April 13, 8-9:30 a.m. networking: Hilton Knoxville Airport, 2001 Alcoa Highway, Alcoa.
■■ Thursday, April 20, 8-9:30 a.m., networking: Choices in Senior Care, 151 Market Place Blvd.
■■ Thursday, April 13, 4-5 p.m., ribbon cutting: Northshore Senior Living, 8804 S. Northshore Drive.
■■ Tuesday, April 25, noon-1 p.m., ribbon cutting: Keller Williams-John Sarten, 11400 Parkside Drive.
■■ Tuesday, April 18, 3-4 p.m., ribbon cutting: Smyrna Ready Mix, 3021 Amherst Road.
■■ Thursday, April 27, 8-9:30 a.m., networking: His Security LLC, 11426 Kingston Pike.
installing a new mailbox or planting flowers and shrubs, or as large as installing a pool or adding on to your home – requires calling 811. You can also download Tennessee 811’s free mobile app for Android and Apple devices. For more info, go to www. call811.com or visit www. kub.org and click on the Safety & Outages tab. Report any damage to a KUB utility line immediately by calling (865) 524-2911.
COMMUNITY NOTES ■■ The Knox County Democratic Party District 5 monthly meeting, 6:30 p.m. Thursday, April 20, Rosarito’s Mexican Cantina, 210 Lovell Road. Meet the newly elected District 5 Representatives and Precinct Chairs. A presentation by the League of Women Voters will be featured. Info: KnoxDemsDistrict5@gmail. com.
■■ Farragut Rotary Club. Info: farragutrotary.org. ■■ The Pellissippi Toastmasters Club meets 12:30-1:30 p.m. each Monday (except holidays), Office Options at 9041 Executive Park Drive. Info: pellissippi.toastmasters clubs.org or 865-314-4839.
FREE GARDENING CLASSES
Agent: DANA PUMARIEGA (865) 247-6517 (w)
Knox County Extension Master Gardeners will present the following free gardening class.
Farm Bureau Insurance Agent since 1999
www.fbitn.com • firstname.lastname@example.org
■■ “Deer Resistant Plants,” 1-2 p.m. Monday, April 17, Davis Family YMCA, 12133 S. Northshore Drive. Presented by master gardener Sandra Lee. Info: 865-777-9622.
10922 Spring Bluff Way • Knoxville, TN 37932 (Next to Mikata Japanese & King College)
Monday - Friday 8:30am - 5:00pm KN-1538304
FARRAGUT BEER BOARD
April 13, 2017 6:55 PM
The Board of Mayor and Aldermen of the Town of Farragut, at its meeting on Thursday, March 23, 2017 adopted the following ordinances on second and final reading:
I. Approval of Minutes A. March 9, 2017 II. Beer Permit Request A. Approval of a Class 6, Special Occasion Beer Permit for the Remote Area Medical’s Cinco Festival KN-1565741
I. Ordinance 16-28, Ordinance to amend the Farragut Municipal Code Title 14, Chapter 6., Farragut Architectural Design Standards to provide for Appendix A, being an Adopted Color Palette. KN-1564414
Carpenter & Lewis pllc INVITATION TO BID Sealed bids will be received at the office of the Information Technology Manager, Town of Farragut, 11408 Municipal Center Drive, Farragut, TN 39374; or online at jlacroix@townoffarragut. org: until 3pm, Monday, April 17th, 2017: at which time they will be opened for the following:
VIII. Town Administrator’s Report IX. Town Attorney’s Report
Network Cabling Installation and Demolition for Town Hall
11408 MUNICIPAL CENTER DRIVE | FARRAGUT, TN 37934 | 865.966.7057 WWW.TOWNOFFARRAGUT.ORG
Specifications are available and on file at the office of the Information Technology Manager, Town of Farragut Town Hall or online at http://www.townoffarragut.org . KN-1565749
FARRAGUT CHAMBER EVENTS
A. Approval of Re-Appointment to the Museum Advisory Committee B. Approval of a Contract for Removal and Abatement of materials at 11409 Kingston Pike C. Approval of Bids for Contract 2017-05, Resurfacing Contract D. Approval of Agreement with TDOT for development of CMAQ Traffic Signal Improvement project
It is the policy of the Town of Farragut not to discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, age, sex, or disability pursuant to Title VI of the civil Rights Act of 1964, Public Law 93-112 and 101-336 in its hiring, employment practices and programs. To request accommodations due to disabilities, please call 865-966-7057 in advance of the meeting.
line is damaged by digging once every six minutes nationwide, and one-third of these incidents are caused because there was no call to 811 to have the underground utility lines located. Any project – as small as
■■ Farragut Gun Club. Info: Liston Matthews, 865-316-6486.
A. March 9, 2017
A. Public Hearing and Second Reading 1. Ordinance 17-02, an ordinance to amend the Farragut Municipal Code, Title 14, Land Use Controls, Chapter 6., Farragut Architectural Design Standards, Standard 2.17, to provide for new requirements associated with building materials B. First Reading 1. Ordinance 17-03, Ordinance to amend the text of the Farragut Zoning Ordinance by amending Chapter 3., Specific District Regulations, Section XXVI., Planned Commercial Development District (PCD)., to provide for new requirements 2. Ordinance 17-04, Ordinance to amend the text of the Farragut Zoning Ordinance by amending Chapter 3., Section XI., Multi-Family Residential District (R-6), Subsection G., by providing new requirements related to Building Facades, as authorized pursuant to Section 13-4-201, Tennessee Code Annotated. 3. Ordinance 17-05, Ordinance to amend text of the Farragut Zoning Ordinance by amending Chapter 3., Section XXVIII., Open Space Multi-Family Residential Overlay District (OSMRF), Subsection H., by providing for new requirements related to Building Facades, as authorized pursuant to Section 13-4-201, Tennessee Code Annotated. 4. Ordinance 17-06, Ordinance to amend text of the Farragut Zoning Ordinance by amending Chapter 4., General Provisions and Exceptions, Section XXIV., Special Events Permit, Subsection A., 1., E., by providing for new requirements related to sales from trucks, as authorized pursuant to Section 13-4-201, Tennessee Code Annotated. 5. Ordinance 17-08, Ordinance to amend the text of the Farragut Zoning Ordinance by amending Chapter 4., General Provisions and Exceptions, Section III., Antennas and Towers, to provide for new requirements.
oped as affordable housing, in the range of $225,000. When located adjacent to commercial properties, the five- to 10-acre parcels lend themselves to smaller single family homes for emptynesters or singles, offering features like energy efficiency, modern appointments and low maintenance. MPC opinions differ on this, so it is sure be a hot topic for debate in the near future. Improving roads, parks and greenways is always on the list. Some projects will have to wait, but the Kingston Pike/Watt Road intersection expansion is slated to be completed late this year. Planning, utilizing state or federal grants and prudent use of town funds will help pave the way for Farragut’s continued growth. All information is available in detail at www.townoffarragut.org.
KUB: Call 811 before you dig The Knoxville Utilities Board reminds its customers to call 811 before beginning any project that requires digging or excavation to have underground utility lines marked for free. An underground utility
When the inevitable happens, let us help put you back together!
BMA MEETING 7:00 PM I.
orities included: Strengthening the economy by building tourism and encouraging business. Road improvement and stormwater infrastructure funding – TOF staff devotes a lot of time and energy obtaining state and federal grants; typically the split is 80-20, with the town paying 20 percent. Information technology updates for departments, saving time and money by making processes more efficient. Review of organization structure and staffing. Youth Council development, including relationships with schools. Another listed priority came up during two recent Municipal Planning Commission meetings; a review of requirements for housing density, allowing for small tract properties to be devel-
The Town of Farragut Board of Mayor and Alderman reserves the right to reject any and all bids and to waive formalities.
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Farragut Shopper news • April 12, 2017 • A-11
From page A-9
T.R.’s sister Minnie “Minno” Harrington Johnson (1900-1965) also contributes to the story since her son, Robert “Bob” Johnson, joined the firm just after his time in the U.S. Army and his four years at the University of Tennessee. His uncles, T.R. and Joe, had asked him to join the firm and he did so in 1952. In 1964, Bob decided to found his own agency in Halls, and Bob Johnson Insurance Agency was formed. Like HIA, it has grown considerably, and Bob’s two sons, Doug and Ben, now manage the firm since Bob retired in 1995. T.R. and Joe Harrington moved their business to historic Church Street in 1958, and HIA would choose locations with historic significance from that date forward. Their address would remain 511 Church for almost 20 years. They were near the location of Ross’ Flats, Christenberry Infirmary, Knoxville Optical Supply Co., Mann’s Mortuary, the Christian Science Reading Room and other historic businesses. The partnership was fractured on Dec. 7, 1960, when at 58, Joseph V. Harrington died of a heart seizure. He, John I. Copeland, Roy Acuff, Buddy Kirby and others were avid fox hunters, and Joe had just gone out to feed his hunting dogs when the seizure occurred. He had been a member of the Fidelity Bible Class at Fountain City Methodist Church, a member of Bright Hope Lodge #557 and a longtime contributor to high school athletics and other local causes. T.R.’s son, T.R. “Tom” Harrington III (CHS), joined the firm in 1961 after he graduated from East Tennessee State University in Business Administration.
Tom took a special interest in accident claims and became expert in their settlement. Only one year later, another son, Charles A. Harrington, graduated from the University of Tennessee, majoring in Insurance, and joined them. He took a course in Boston in 1965 and was awarded his CPCU (Chartered Property Casualty Underwriter) and provided HIA expertise in another facet of the general insurance industry. He later became president of the Great Smoky Mountain chapter of CPCU. In 1978, the company moved to 603 N. Broadway near the historic site of the Central Market (now Emory Place) and the downtown terminal for the Fountain Head Railway (1890-1905). The block was also home to Edelen’s Furniture and Storage and Harb’s Carpets. T.R. Harrington Jr. passed away at 68 on Oct. 12, 1980. He was a lifelong member of Fountain City Methodist Church, a member of Bright Hope Lodge and the Northside Kiwanis Club and the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers. He had fulfilled his lifelong ambition when he served as a locomotive engineer before and during World War II when railroads were so important to the war effort. In 1994, HIA was able to return to its family roots in Fountain City when it moved to 4883 N. Broadway in the Hill’s Shopping Center. The company moved to another historic site at 3209 Garden Drive where it built its own building just a few hundred yards from Savage Garden in 2009. It remains there today. Charles and Tom Harrington con-
Spring Fest at Cherokee Caverns
Cherokee Caverns, 8524 Oak Ridge ■■ Word 2 class, 1-3 p.m. Thursday, April Highway, is hosting Spring Fest from 13, Bearden Branch Library, 100 Golfclub 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday, April 15. AcRoad. Requires “Word 1” or similar skills; uses tablet/laptop hybrids. Info/registrativities include: free pictures with Bam tion: 865-215-8700. Pow Superheroes and Princesses, vendor shopping, music, food by Freaky ■■ Saturday Stories and Songs: Emagene Reagen, 11 a.m. Saturday, April 15, Cedar Franks and self-guided tours through Bluff Branch Library, 9045 Cross Park the Caverns. Cost: $10, 5 years old and Drive. Info: 865-470-7033. up or $9 with nonperishable food donation to Second Harvest Food Bank. ■■ “A Knoxville Heritage: Tennessee Marble” Brown Bag Lecture by Don Info: cherokeecaverns.com.
tinue to serve their community in many ways. Charles is a member of the board of Fountain City Town Hall, a 59-year member of the Northside Kiwanis Club and a past president and member of the adult choir at Fountain City United Methodist Church. He was percussionist for the Knoxville Symphony for several years and for the Tennessee Wind Symphony for 24 years. Over the past 17 years Tom has served more than 20,000 hours as a volunteer interpreter at Cades Cove in the Great Smoky Mountains National Park and was recently recognized with the Southeast Regional Enduring Service Award. In addition, he is a frequent and effective lecturer to religious and civic groups. Charles Harrington’s daughter, Amy Harrington Bible, joined the firm in 1996 and purchased it in 2012. She has been designated as a “Dave Ramsey Endorsed Local Provider” for Property and Casualty Insurance. She is a lifelong resident of Fountain City and attends Fountain City United Methodist, where she sings in the choir, and serves on the Gresham Middle School Foundation Board. She and her husband, Allan Bible, have two daughters, Charley Rose and Della. Harrington Insurance Agency invites its policyholders and other interested locals to the 75th anniversary celebration Saturday, April 22, from 1-4 p.m. in the Fountain City Lions Club Building (5345 N. Broadway). There will be light refreshments, several giveaways and an appreciation drawing. Thanks to the McClung Historical Collection, Charles and Tom Harrington, Amy H. Bible and Bob Johnson for their assistance with the historic facts and dates.
Byerly, noon-1 p.m. Thursday, April 20, East Tennessee History Center, 601 S. Gay St. Info: 865-215-8801. ■■ Excel class, 1-3 p.m. Thursday, April 20, Bearden Branch Library, 100 Golfclub Road. Requires “Word 1” or similar skills; uses tablet/laptop hybrids. Info/registration: 865-215-8700. ■■ We Read YA Monthly Book Club: “Audacity” by Melanie Crowder, 6-8 p.m. Thursday, April 20, Lawson McGhee Library, 500 W. Church Ave. Info: 865-2158750.
Bobby Todd between Bobby Todd and the new building owner will be seamless, with the new owner planning to open in October. The transformation from UPSTAIRS to Bobby Todd will mean almost every item at Bobby Todd will be greatly reduced, said Richesin. “This is a once in a lifetime opportunity for our customers to take advantage of incredible savings,” he said. Fixtures, store decorations and inventory will be offered at greatly reduced prices. Bobby and Todd are really excited about this new start. “It is giving us a chance to focus on our core values again, and how we really want our customers to experience our own personal style,” said Brown. Bobby and Todd have a gift of blending seamlessly and effortlessly the new with the old. Their lifestyle brand encompasses not only the actual furniture pieces, art, and accessories, but also things like scent, sound, and holiday décor that really make the difference between a house and a home. “Home is incredibly impor-
From page A-1 tant to both of us. It is where we relax, recharge, and ultimately find inspiration. We want our customers to find that same inspiration in their own homes,” said Richesin. Bringing Bobby Todd to Knoxville, in the most prominent and convenient of locations, is a great way to reach more people and make a bigger impact on customers’ lives. The move is also consistent with current retail models. “Consumers want more unique items. Gone are the days of cookie cutter interiors. Focusing on vintage, one-of-a-kind, and antique pieces in our Knoxville location will reinforce our unique brand,” said Richesin. “There is a tremendous interest in customers wanting to express themselves through their homes, just as they do through their clothing and appearance. Our products will be tailored to this spirit of individuality. Bobby Todd in Knoxville will be the only place to get these unique pieces,” said Brown. –Story submitted
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A-12 • April 12, 2017 • Farragut Shopper news
The color of money: Emerald It’s budget time in Knox County, and the school system is first up to bat, which is the way it should be, because that’s where the biggest chunk of money goes. Last week, Knox County Schools presented its preliminary recommended budget, which is set to be approved by the school board Wednesday. Then it will be handed off to be blessed by County Commission. The $3.8 million that will be carved out and channeled to Emerald Academy is a relatively small chunk of the $471 million total, and it’s not “new” news that Knox County’s first – and
Betty Bean to date, only – public charter school will consume an ever-growing portion of school funding as it builds its student body over a fiveyear period (in 2015, its first year, Emerald Academy offered kindergarten and first grade. Second and sixth grades were added this year, third and seventh-graders to come next year). Some educators and board members are trou-
bled because the taxpayerfunded portion of Emerald Academy’s budget (it also gets private donations and a substantial contribution from the United Way) is coming at the expense of the center city elementary schools that serve the county’s lowest-income students, which is what charter school opponents predicted from the get-go. That’s because state law says the money follows the student. This means that elementary schools like Sarah Moore Greene, Lonsdale, Inskip and Christenberry will lose $7,657.02 for each student who transfers to
Emerald Academy. “My biggest concern is that when we think about the number of students, it doesn’t look like a great number or a significant amount of money,” said school board member Jennifer Owen. “But when you look at 10 kids coming from one elementary school, that really is a significant amount of money to take away from that one school that’s left behind. They still have the same fixed costs – maintenance, utilities, etc., and although legislators say they don’t have the same costs because they have to buy fewer textbooks,
or whatever, when a school loses $70,000, that’s a significant shortfall.” Several of these schools are in Owen’s district, and she is particularly concerned about Christenberry, 93.6 percent of whose families live below the poverty line, and which will be losing 10 to 12 students to Emerald Academy. Compounding the financial hit and loss of involved parents is a relatively high number of undocumented students who don’t get counted in the formula that determines the distribution of federal funds. Emerald Charter Schools’
public information officer John Crooks doesn’t believe these worries are well founded. “Scholars come to Emerald Academy from neighborhoods across the city, which would seem to minimize the impact on any one particular traditional public school as the dollars follow the child. For 2017-2018, we are in the budget development process and have not been provided with a funding estimate from the state or Knox County Schools yet, so we can’t speak to what that amount will be until we receive that information,” Crooks said.
Three women on list for federal judgeship Federal magistrate judge Clifford Shirley is not seeking a third term when his term ends in February 2018. This triggers a search for a new magistrate, which ultimately is decided by the federal judges for the eastern district of Tennessee with Tom Varlan as the Chief Judge. It also includes active senior judges.
Under federal law, a magistrate judge merit selection panel has been established to review applicants and submit five names to the judges who will make a final decision. The search committee is chaired by highly respected and hardworking Knoxville attorney Mark Mamantov. It also in-
cludes two non-lawyers as required by law. While the names of applicants and the deliberations of the panel are not public, three of the applicants I have learned are well-qualified women. They are Bridget Bailey, Heidi Barcus and Debbie Poplin, current clerk of the federal court. Poplin was the first woman to serve as Knoxville’s law director. Bailey, who is AfricanAmerican, now works for the Department of Justice. She has also served on the staff of U.S. Sen. Lamar Alexander. Much of her family lives in Knoxville. Interestingly enough, both Bailey and Barcus have worked at different times (no longer) at the Lewis Thomason law firm here in Knoxville formerly known as Lewis King and Krieg. It is an eight-year term. The deadline for applications has passed. There are many more applicants than the three listed here.
■■ Former state Rep. Robert Booker, the first AfricanA merican elec ted from Knox County to the Tennessee House of Repres e nt a t i v e s after ReBooker construction, turns 82 on Friday, April 14. He is a regular columnist for the Knoxville News Sentinel and an authority on African-American history in Knox County. Former deputy mayor for Madeline Rogero (and potential 2019 mayoral candidate) Eddie Mannis celebrates his 58th birthday the same day. Booker also served as an administrative assistant to the late Mayor Kyle Testerman and on City Council, filling out the unexpired term of then Vice Mayor Mark Brown, who had re-
signed. Mannis is a wellknown businessman and strong supporter of veterans. ■■ James Corcoran, attorney, who lives with his wife, Anna, and their twin children, James IV and Elsa (age 2) on Eagle Crest Drive, is running for City CounCorcoran cil from the seat now held by Brenda Palmer, who is term limited. His wife practices law with him. He says Palmer “has done a really good job” as a council member. He wants to ensure a strong law enforcement presence as well as treatment for drug offenders. His law practice focuses on child welfare. He is 37, which would make him the youngest member of council if elected. Also running
from this district is Jodi Mullins. Corcoran opposes partisan elections for city offices. ■■ A l a n Williams will be honored by the Front Page Follies on Saturday, June 17, for his Williams
commendable efforts in the news world for over 30 years. ■■ Mayor Rogero continues to be outspoken on several national issues where she has taken the Democratic party view, which she avoided doing during her first term in office. This is her last term as mayor, which ends in December 2019.
Next ‘Ed & Bob Night Out in Knox County’ is April 20 Knox County At-Large Commissioners Ed Brantley and Bob Thomas will host their next Ed & Bob Night Out in Knox County 5-7 p.m. Thursday, April 20, at Chandler’s Deli, 3101 Magnolia Ave. They plan to meet with the people of east Knox County and listen to their concerns. Ed and Bob feel that going out to the citizens eases the strain on those who, because of work, commitments, financial situation or the distance to the City-County Building, cannot attend regular commission meetings. All elected officials, media and public are welcome. This is not a commission meeting, there is no agenda, and there will be no votes taken.
Farragut Shopper news • April 12, 2017 • A-13
News from Paradigm Wealth Partners
Social Security: Myths vs. facts Dispelling some misperceptions about the program
Provided by Paradigm Wealth Partners Some myths and misperceptions keep circulating about Social Security. These are worth dispelling, as more and more baby boomers are becoming eligible for their retirement benefits.
Myth #1: Social Security will go away before you do. The federal government
has announced that Social Security may become insolvent between 2033 and 2037 if no action is taken – but it is practically a given that Congress will act on the program’s behalf. Social Security provides 40% of the total income of the 40 million Americans receiving retirement benefits.1 Did you know that Social Security has had a surplus each year since 1984? That situation is about to change. By about 2020, the program is projected to face a deficit, which it will tap incoming interest payments to offset. It will only be able to use that tactic until the mid-2030s. The program will not “run dry” or go bankrupt at that point, but by some estimates, its payments to retirees could become about 25% smaller.1
Myth #2: Your Social Security benefits are “your” money. It would be a
fitting reward if your Social Security income represented the return of all the payroll taxes you had paid through the years. Unfortunately, that is not the case. The payroll taxes you paid decades ago funded the Social Security benefits that went to retirees at that time. Your Social Security benefits will be funded by the payroll taxes that a younger generation pays.2
Myth #3: Social Security income is tax-free. In reality, up to 85% of your
Social Security income may be taxed. Social Security uses a formula to determine the taxable amount, which is as
follows: adjusted gross income + nontaxable interest + one-half of your Social Security benefit = your combined income. Single filers with combined incomes of $25,000$34,000, and joint filers with combined incomes of $32,000-$44,000, may have as much as 50% of their benefits taxed. Single filers with combined incomes above $34,000, and joint filers with combined incomes above $44,000, may have up to 85% of their benefits subject to taxation.2
Myth #4: If you have never worked, you will never get Social Security benefits. This is not necessarily true.
Generally speaking, you have to work at least 10 years to become eligible for Social Security income. That is, you have to spend 10 or more years at jobs in which you pay Social Security taxes; you have to pay into the system to get something back from the system. Unfortunately, caregiving and child-rearing do not qualify you for Social Security. To get technical about it, you must accumulate 40 “credits” to become eligible for benefits. When you receive $1,260 in earned income, you get one credit. Another $1,260 in earned income brings you another credit, and so forth. You can receive up to four credits per year. Most people will collect their 40 credits in a decade, though others will take longer.1
If you have never worked, or worked for less than 10 years, you could still qualify for Social Security on the earnings record of your spouse, your exspouse, or your late spouse. A widow can choose to collect up to 100% of a deceased spouse’s monthly benefit; a married spouse can collect up to 50% of the other spouse’s monthly benefit. If you have divorced, you may still file
for Social Security benefits based on your ex-spouse’s earnings record – provided that the marriage lasted 10 years or longer and you have not married again.1 Jonathan P. Bednar II may be reached at 865-251-0808 or JonathanBednar@ParadigmWealthPartners. com. www.ParadigmWealthPartners.com
This material was prepared by MarketingPro, Inc., and does not necessarily represent the views of the presenting party, nor their affiliates. This information has been derived from sources believed to be accurate. Please note - investing involves risk, and past performance is no guarantee of future results. The publisher is not engaged in rendering legal, accounting or other professional services. If assistance is needed, the reader is advised to engage the services of a competent professional. This information should not be construed as investment, tax or legal advice and may not be relied on for the purpose of avoiding any Federal tax penalty. This is neither a solicitation nor recommendation to purchase or sell any investment or insurance product or service, and should not be relied upon as such. All indices are unmanaged and are not illustrative of any particular investment. Securities offered through LPL Financial. Member FINRA/SIPC. Investment advice offered through Paradigm Wealth Partners, a registered investment advisor and separate entity from LPL Financial. Citations. 1 - fool.com/retirement/2016/07/18/12-jaw-dropping-stats-about-social-security.aspx [7/18/16] 2 - usatoday.com/story/money/personalfinance/2016/04/03/social-security-facts/81883222/ [4/3/16]
A-14 • April 12, 2017 • Farragut Shopper news
April 12, 2017
HealtH & lifestyles
N ews From Parkwest, west kNoxville’s H ealtHcare leader • treatedwell.com • 374-Park
Parkwest’s care and surgical expertise add up to recovery for soccer-playing math teacher Thanks to modern surgical techniques, high school math teacher Jessica Gibson of Knoxville has drop-kicked a soccer injury to the curb. Gibson, 32, was playing in an indoor league in November 2016 when she and another player hit the ball at the same time, from opposite sides. “All the force from hitting the ball went into my leg and shattered the bone,” she said. “I wasn’t kicked or anything liked that, so it must have been the perfect angle.” She knew at once something was wrong. “I saw my leg bend in a bad way in the corner of my eye,” she said. “I thought, ‘Oh my gosh, I just broke my leg. No, that didn’t just happen.’ Then it started hurting, and I realized, yeah, that happened. “It was super sharp pain, and any time my leg would move I could almost feel the bones moving, too. I had on tight socks and a shin guard, which was a good thing. But it was not pleasant,” she recalled. Friends called an ambulance, and Gibson asked to be taken to Parkwest Medical Center. “It was my choice,” she said. “I have some friends who had suggested it, and it was also pretty close.” They took her straight to the emergency department, where hospital staff took Xrays. Gibson had shattered her tibia and fibula in her right leg. The tibia is the front, larger bone, and the fibula is the smaller bone just behind it in the lower leg. Stabilizing them for the night was very painful. “It hurt so badly they had to knock me out,” she said. “They got me into a room for the night, and then I had surgery the next morning at 7:30 a.m.” Parkwest Orthopedic Surgeon Ryan Dabbs, MD, performed the surgery, which involved installing a small rod, a plate, and five screws to stabilize the bones in Gibson’s leg. “Any person can break both bones in their lower leg with the right force, usu-
ally a direct impact or twist. When playing sports competitively, an athlete is at risk for both of these,” said Dr. Dabbs. “The injury becomes more complex when there are several fragments of bone,” he added. “This is what happened to Jessica. Ryan Dabbs, MD She broke both bones into several fragments, requiring putting the pieces back together like a puzzle.” Gibson spent two nights in the hospital. “I was in a lot of pain. The first pain medication wasn’t working, so they were very helpful in trying to find what worked for me. The poor night nurse, I was constantly calling her!” Despite the pain, Gibson added, “I had a great experience at Parkwest. Everybody was super helpful and friendly.” She stayed off her leg for six weeks, and then used one crutch for four more weeks. Since then, she has been exercising on her own. “I’m still not super flexible but it’s getting there,” she said. “I was walking first and then I moved to low-impact exercise, like riding a bike and an elliptical machine. I ran for the first time last week. I’m just slowly running once or twice a week, and walking and doing lower-impact things. I’m not quite back to soccer and a contact sport yet,” she said. Gibson didn’t even miss much work. She teaches algebra and geometry at West High School. “My students have been great. The accident happened just before Thanksgiving break, and then I did half-days until Christmas vacation. The kids have been very understanding.”
West High School teacher Jessica Gibson is back on her feet after shattering her right tibia and fibula just before Thanksgiving.
Gibson said she would recommend Parkwest Medical Center to anyone facing a similar surgery. “If you have to go through that kind of experience, I couldn’t have asked for a better place to be,” Gibson said. “I would totally recommend it to anybody. Not
breaking your leg, of course, but going to Parkwest! Everyone was very helpful and kind to me.” For more information about Parkwest Medical Center or to find a physician, visit us online at www.treatedwell.com or call 374-PARK.
Surgical services at Parkwest Whether your surgery is elective or required, Parkwest has a wide variety of specialties to meet your needs. “It is a pleasure to work with welltrained, caring staff in the Parkwest operating suites,” said Tracy Pesut, MD, Parkwest orthopedic surgeon. “The staff takes extra steps to make sure our patients receive excellent care and have the best outTracy Pesut, MD comes possible.” The following surgical service lines are available at Parkwest. Cardiovascular Surgery: Parkwest is home to a state-of-the-art hybrid operating room for patients who are having issues with their hearts and lungs. In addition to offering traditional open heart procedures, the combination of up-to-date, innovative technology and Parkwest’s experienced heart team allows high-risk patients the opportunity to have Transcatheter Aortic Valve Replacement (TAVR) in-
stead of open heart surgery. Thoracic aortic aneurysm repairs and endovascular abdominal aneurysm repairs can also be performed, which allow for better blood flow to the extremities. Open advanced cardiovascular procedures include aortic root replacement, ascending aortic aneurysm repair and aortic arch repair. Ear, Nose and Throat (ENT): When a patient has ear, nose or throat problems that are not resolved by lesser invasive alternatives, ENT surgery may be necessary. Parkwest physicians perform ENT surgeries for both children and adults, including tonsillectomy, ear and sinus surgery, and balloon sinuplasty. General Surgery: To reduce recovery time and level of pain, Parkwest offers minimally invasive laparoscopic surgeries for general surgeries including hernia repairs, gallbladder removal and hiatal hernia repair. Patients are able to return to normal routines sooner and with less pain. Other general surgeries include appendix removal, colon surgeries and breast surgeries. Gynecology: For women who are experiencing pain in their reproduc-
tive organs or bladder incontinence, Parkwest provides gynecological and oncology services, including minimally invasive laparoscopic surgery and robotic surgery using the DaVinci Robot. Gynecological surgeries include hysterectomies, diagnostic laparoscopies and vaginal repair. Neurosurgery: Parkwest’s dedicated team works with five neurosurgeons trained on the BrainLab system for spinal and cranial surgeries. The BrainLab system is especially useful in precisely pinpointing the location of a tumor during brain biopsies, which allows physicians to obtain more accurate tissue samples. The system also reduces radiation exposure, shortens operating time and is minimally invasive. Orthopedics: Patients experiencing joint pain, foot problems or chronic issues may benefit from Parkwest’s elite orthopedics program, which ranks among the highest orthopedic volume generators in the state. The orthopedic surgeons at Parkwest perform more than 1,800 total joint replacements each year. Parkwest is home to The Retreat, a total joint replacement center, which provides physical therapy immediately follow-
Thank You For Choosing Parkwest
Call 374-PARK or visit TreatedWell.com for more information about our services.
ing a short surgical recovery period. Physical therapists work with patients to practice how to climb stairs, get in a car and move comfortably again. Orthopedic surgeries that are common at Parkwest include replacements, spinal procedures, a wide variety of podiatry procedures, fracture repair and knee arthroscopy. Plastic Surgery: Parkwest offers reconstructive and elective plastic surgeries. Urology: For patients with issues of the urinary tract, Parkwest’s urology service line offers a wide variety of treatments for issues including kidney stones, bladder tumors and bladder repair. To prepare for non-emergency surgery, every patient is scheduled for a Pre-Admission Testing (PAT) appointment. Patients and families are encouraged to ask any questions and voice concerns at this time. “Our priority is patient care and providing the best possible outcomes for every procedure, every time,” said Jeanie Brown, RN, surgery nurse manager. For more information about surgical services at Parkwest, visit www.TreatedWell.com or call 865-374-7275.
B-2 • April 12, 2017 • Shopper news
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HONDA ACCORD - 2009. 3.5L V6, Silver/Black, FWD, clean title, 41,200 mi., $3,600. (931)269-2011. KIA OPTIMA - 2014. Automatic, power locks, power windows. 27,000 miles. $13,800 (865)-567-2522. LINCOLN TOWN CAR - 2004. high mileage, runs well. $3,000. (865) 673-8795. Merc. Grand Marquis GS 2003, very nice, 89K mi, new tires & brakes, $4950. Due to health. (865)475-7426. PONTIAC G6 2009. Clean, low miles, gray metallic, tinted pwr windows, 3.6L V6, AT, $8500. 865-805-2068.
Sports and Imports 2012 TOYOTA CAMRY HYBRID - Four door. Very low miles. Mint. Car of the year! $15k (865)201-6894. BMW X1 2013, white, AWD, 4 dr, roof rack, xDrive35i, exc cond., no accidents, $19,500. (865) 805-2077. BMW Z3 - 1998. gar. kept, mint cond., 39K mi., $14,500. 865-607-3007 (865)573-3549. FERRARI 360 MODENA - 2003. Red/ Tan. No problems. No issues. All paperwork. Tuned exhaust. 28K miles. Carfax in hand. $115,000 obo. (865)-458-6554 VW Beetle Conv. 2005, silver w/black top, gar. kept, 10K mi/a year, exc cond, $5250. (865) 216-8098/no text
4 Wheel Drive JEEP LIBERTY - 2002, nice, $4500. (865)933-6802. Jeep Wrangler 1994, brand new tires, runs great, w/soft top, bars/frame in great cnd. $6500. Knox 256-612-2127
Sport Utility Vehicles 2013 ACURA RDX - Loaded. Like New. 44k miles. $19,500 (423)-295-5393 HONDA PILOT Touring 2015, leather, DVD, loaded, 38K mi, $24,500. (423)295-5393.
Trucks 2001 FORD F150 - Extended Cab. 4 wheel drive. Asking $3,000 (865)-365-1497. CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 - 1999. No craks on dash board, 95k miles, body is rust free 95,000 mi., $2,000. (872)216-4497. DODGE DAKOTA - 1991. convertible, V-8 5.2L, Automatic transmission, very rare truck. 85,000 mi., $2,600. (931)279-6361. FORD F-150 - 2004. gasoline, 5.4L V8, automatic, Beige interior, very clean. 142,000 mi., $2,900. (424)2186720.
Vans HONDA ODYSSEY EXL 2015, leather, DVD, loaded, 32K mi, $26,500. (423)295-5393.
Classic Cars 1959 Rambler, 4 dr, 42,800 act. mi, 6 cyl., 3 spd manual, AC, new master cyl., brake cylinders rebuilt, new tires, 3 owner TN car, $7500 obo. 865-250-2129. 1977 BUICK ELECTRA 225 - Two door sports coupe LTD. Original condition. Like new. New tires. New brakes. 83,000 original miles . V8 engine. Can be seen on Craigslist. $5,495 obo. (865)-984-0818
C&B BOAT DOCKS We have been manufacturing boat docks for over 20 years. TimberTech decking, steel or alum. decks, kits or turnkey. Any phase of completion. We have built over 1,000 docks !
(423) 566-9691 Lafollette
Campers & RV’s
CAMPERS • Travel Trailers • 5th Wheels • Popup Campers • Motorhomes
WILL PAY CASH
423-504-8036 2002 DOLPHIN 36’ CLASS A RV - Excellent condition, Michelin tires, two slides, Satellite TV, extra clean, low mileage, work horse chassis, with 502 Chevy V8 motor, Large basement storage, New awnings, and slide-out covers. Recent full-svc at Work Horse Dealer. Asking $31,000. (865)-805-8038. 2012 20’ camper with super slide, Prowler by Heartland model 20RBS, AC & gas heat, gas refrig, lrg rear bathrm, $11,500. (865)995-1986. 2017 AVION CLASS B RV - Full warranty. 6,800 miles. $105,900 (865)-567-7879 or (865)-599-8797 CAR TOW DOLLY - 2017, all cars/pu Swivels, tilts, never used, new ret. $2750. 1st $1050 cash. 864-275-6478
DON’T BUY ANYWHERE ... UNTIL YOU SHOP NORTHGATE RV CENTER FOR THE BEST DEALS ON ALL NEW & PREOWNED UNITS
Motorcycles/Mopeds 2007 YAMAHA V STAR 650 AND 2007 SUZUKI BERGMAN - Garage kept. Black with leather bags. 14k mi/ 400 cc scooter. also garage kept. Blue. Great gas mi. 14k mi. $3,500 OBO on either. (865)257-2097. 2015 HARLEY DAVIDSON - Dyna Glide, 2600 mi. Excellent condition. $10,825. Call/Text (865)250-6584. HD Road King 2008 Anniv Model, exc cond, 48K mi, lots of chrome, many extras, $10,500. (865)376-0045.
Off Road Vehicles
FAST $$ CASH $$ 4 JUNK AUTOS 865-216-5052 865-856-8106
Employee with Above Average Aptitude Needed for Busy Chiropractic Office in Maynardville. Medical Office Experience a Plus, But Not Necessary for the Right Applicant. Duties Include: Documentation, Rehab Therapy and Filing, but no Medical Billing. 4 Days, Approx. 40 Hrs/Wk. Wage Negotiable, Plus Benefits. Please Email Resume to: email@example.com
Can fix, repair or install anything around the house! Appliances, ceramic tile, decks, drywall, fencing, electrical, garage doors, hardwoods, irrigation, crawlspace moisture, mold & odor control, landscape, masonry, painting, plumbing. Any Remodeling Needs you wish to have done or completed!
EMERGENCY SERVICE 24/7
Retired Vet. looking to keep busy.
Home Maint./Repair HAROLD’S GUTTER SERVICE Will clean front & back, $20 & up. Quality work, guaranteed.
PRESSURE WASHING Decks, Walkways, & Siding. Guarantee Satisfaction! Call (865)253-0658
Boats and motors also available
North GARAGE SALE - Saturday, April 15th, 8am-12pm. In Halls, Shadow Creek Subdivision, off Cunningham Rd. 2171 Council Fire Dr.
Farmer’s Mkt/ Trading Post Farm Buildings
BARNS - SHEDS GARAGES - CARPORTS PATIO COVERS BUILT ON YOUR PROPERTY FREE ESTIMATES!
DRIVERS - Smith Transport, Inc. Seeking Professional Class-A CDL Drivers w/1yr OTR exp. BCBS/Dental & Vision Home Weekly/Bi-Weekly 877-758-3905.
GRASS-FED ANGUS FREEZER BEEF. - Whole or half carcass cut to order. Perfect for summer grilling! (423)519-9430
AUSSIDOODLE minature puppies, 7 wks, 1 F, 3 M, S&W, beautiful, fluffy babies, F $1500, M $1200. 865-227-3723
NSM CDS JUKE BOX - Works great. $900 (865)-365-1497
BOSTON TERRIER MIX
PIANO - STORY & CLARK - Upright with bench. Oak Finish. Excellent condition. $477. (865)-458-6344
Lincoln welder (stick welder) $195; Settling torch $195; Drill Press 3 horse power, 12 speed, heavy duty $195; Air compressor, commercial size, 5 horse power, 90 gal tank, $195. (865)-556-6050
Wanted FREON 12 WANTED. Cert. buyer will pickup & pay CASH for R12 cylinders! Call Refrigerant Finders (312) 291-9169
NEED SUMMER CASH?
I WANT TO BUY
Hannah is Spayed and Fully Vetted. 2-3 Years old, 38 pounds and crate trained. Super friendly with ALL people. NO CATS. Some dogs o.k. Would need a meet and greet. $100 placement includes one year of monthly heartworm preventive. Call or Text Lisa at 423-754-9559
ENGLISH BULLDOG PUPS AKC, $1300+. blessedbulldogs.blogspot.com. Visa-MC Accepted. (423)775-6044. GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS AKC, West German bldlns, 7 M, 3 F, vet ck’d. health guar. $700. 865-322-6251. GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES - Born February 6th, both parents AKC, $750. (865)-388-0987 HAVENESE PUPS AKC, home raised, health guar. 865-259-7337 noahslittleark.com Jack Russell/Min Pins puppies, beautiful, Perfect gift. $150 each (865) 237-3897
Labrador Retrievers English, AKC reg., black M&F, 1st shots, wormed, microchipped, will be in Knoxv. Apr 14. $650. annbrilabradors.com (606) 359-4478
FANNON FENCING We build all types of Farm Fencing and Pole Barn. *WOOD & VINYL PLANK *BARBED WIRE *HI-TENSILE ELECTRIC *WOVEN WIRE, *PRIVACY FENCING, ETC.
(423)200-6600 Livestock & Supplies
30’Lx8’W. Full living w/ slide, leather sleeper sofa, mw, stove, elec/gas fridge, table, new q size mattress. AM/ FM/CD/TV. Sep bath w/full shwr. H&Air, ft canopy w/ canopy over slide. Elec ft jack, 2 battery, 2 gas btls, loading lights outside & stall area. lots of storage, used very little. Excellent condition. $28,000.
CALL 865-742-9308 NIGERIAN DWARF GOAT KIDS, 1F & 1M, blue eyes, beautiful coloring, $350 ea. (865) 221-3842
KY, TN, and VA.
Master Logger Program.
(606)273-2232 (423)566-9770 Real Estate Rentals Apartments - Furnished FTN. CITY. 2 BR, 1 BA, washer & dryer, no pets, $600 mo, $100 damage dep. Call (865) 898-2578 WALBROOK STUDIOS 865-251-3607 $145 weekly. Discount avail. Util, TV, Ph, Refrig, Basic Cable. No Lease.
Apartments - Unfurn.
$355 - $460/mo. GREAT VALUE RIVERSIDE MANOR ALCOA HWY
*Pools, Laundries, Appl. *5 min. to UT & airport www.riversidemanorapts.com
2 BR TOWNHOUSES
Cherokee West $625 South - Taliwa Gardens $585 - $625 1 1/2 bth, W/D conn. (865) 577-1687
to complete her family through adoption. Lifetime of love, opportunity and learning awaits. Call Anne-Michele 877-246-1447 Text 516- 305-0144 www.amadopt.info
ADOPT: Our hearts are ready for a new addition to share every family tradition. Please call to make us part of your adoption plan. Kim & Tom 877-297-0013 Expenses paid. www.kimandtomadopt.com
Pet Supplies CIRCLE Y WESTERN SADDLE, 16”, double skirted & hand tooled, $350. (865)-425-9795
Merchandise Antiques ANTIQUE TIGER OAK FIREPLACE MANTLE - with beveled mirror. Mint condition. $1200. (865)591-3331
90 Day Warranty
WANTED INFORMATION on Patty / Pepper Halstead Seaver for an injured party. Call (540)850-8377
Or Physically Mobility Impaired 1 & 2 BR, utilities included. Laundry on site. Immediate housing if qualified. Section 8-202.
865-524-4092 TDD 1-800-927-9275
EFFICIENCY APARTMENTS $250 deposit $500/month. Includes water. Great for single, couple, etc. Studio size. Call Stuart (865)-335-0294 / (865)-279-9850
MORNINGSIDE GARDENS 1 BR Apt Now Available
ELDERLY OR DISABLED COMPLEX A/C, Heat, Water & Electric Incl, OnSite Laundry, Computer Center & Resident Services Great location! On the Bus Line! Close to Shopping! Rent Based on Income, Some Restrictions Apply
Call 865-523-4133 TODAY
for more information
Business for Sale PARTY TRAIN w/enclosed trailer. Holds 12 children. Great for events. $30,000. (865)253-0068 PEPSI DRINK TRAILER & TRUCK 2016 F350. Concessions stand. Everything you need to start up. $35,000. (727)-504-6329
Homes Unfurnished HALLS. 3 BR, 2 BA, deck, carport, storage, private on large lot, $875 mo + $500 DD. (865)687-6400
SHAVED ICE TRAILER - Everything is ready to go! $17,000. Events are in place. (865)-924-8349
FIRST SUN FINANCE
We make loans up to $1000. We do credit starter & rebuilder loans. Call today, 30 minute approvals. See manager for details. 865-687-3228
2001 E. Magnolia Ave. Cemetery Lots
62 AND OLDER
ADOPT: Active woman wishes
ADOPTION is a brave choice for you. We offer your newborn baby secure forever love. Elizabeth & Warren 1800-221-0548. Exp. Pd.
CATS & KITTENS! - Fully vetted & tested. Come see us at PetSmart Turkey Creek on Saturday & Sunday www.happypawskittenrescue.org Visit us on Facebook. 865-765-3400
SHIH TZU puppies, AKC, beautiful colors, Shots UTD. Warranty. $500 & up. 423-618-8038; 423-775-4016
watches, designer costume and real jewelry, old toys wind up and tin. Artwork, t-shirts, official sports, fountain tin sets, XX case knives. Signed pottery, old socks in package. Zippo lighters, barbies and clothes. Will pay fair market value.
ENGLISH BULLDOG PUPPIES - AKC registered. 1st shots, vet checked. $1800. Call (423) 519-0647.
USING A WOOD MIZER PORTABLE SAW MILL
Small or large tracts of timber to log
ALL Vintage Items such as mens
Real Estate Sales
LEASE QUEEN ANNE COTTAGE. HISTORICAL OAKWOOD. 2BR, 1BA, formal DR, LR, Entry Foyer. Just refurbished. $700 mo. References. Credit Checked. 2222 Harvey St. (865) 254-7393 NEWLY REMODELED HOME - near Powell, handicap acces. built in ramp at front and balcony deck in back. 2br 1b with eat in kitchen. Large dining room/living room and den with hardwood floors, garage. water furn. $950 mo. & $1000 deposit. 423-593-8010.
2, 4 or 6 lots at Lynnhurst. Save thousands $$. Monument Rights. Near Babyland. $1500 ea obo. 865-475-9323
3 mausoleum crypts, Sherwood Memorial Gardens, Court of the Good Shepherd. $4600 ea. 865-207-4564
BROADACRES. 3 BR, 2 BA, frpl, 1 level, 2 car gar., lots of recent upgrades, $200,000. 865-207-4564
NORTH, NEW 2BR - Central heat and air. Washer and dryer connection. Will accept section 8 KCDC voucher. (865)-219-8669
BUYING OLD US COINS 90% silver, halves, quarters & dimes, old silver dollars, proof sets, silver & gold eagles, krands & maple leafs, class rings, wedding bands, anything 10, 14, & 18k gold old currency before 1928 WEST SIDE COINS & COLLECTIBLES 7004 KINGSTON PK CALL 584-8070 Several Kinkade Canvas Paintings for Sale. Priced below valuation due to move. Yankee Stadium, Village Christmas, Almost Heaven and Home is Where the Heart is. Have certificates. Call or text (865) 7427208
Decanter Bottles for sale Call (865)679-5330
CONDO FOR SALE BY OWNER
144 Creekwood Way, Seymour Beautiful 2BR 2BA, 2 car garage, gas fireplace, brand new paint!, ALL SEASON enclosed porch, new W.H., $162,500. No agts. (865)387-5824
Rooms Furn/Unfurn ROOM FOR RENT / WEST KNOXVILLE - Furnished. $350/month. No deposit. No pets. Month to month. References required. No smokers. 865-384-1668
I BUY OLDER MOBILE HOMES 1990 up, any size OK 865-384-5643
For Sale By Owner
JOHN DEERE GX 335 - 296 hrs, 54” deck, $3995 MAKE OFFER! (865)5990516 JOHN DEERE rear engine mower, $550. (865)806-1252
OWNER FINANCING FOX DEN
Furniture SOFA FOR SALE - Floral. Light lavender, gold and green. Excellent condition. No pets. No smoking home. $100 cash only. Call after 6:00 PM. (865)-249-8300
Lawn & Garden
Older model John Deere walk behind mower, Velkey & Sulkey, $350 obo. 2 steel ramps $100 obo. 865-256-0047
BETTER THAN NEW CONDO FOR RENT - IN STRAWBERRY PLAINS, 2BR, 2BA, W/HRDWD & CERAMIC TILE THROUGHOUT, BUTCHER BLOCK COUNTER TOPS & NEW STAINLESS APP. BRAND NEW ULTRA EFF. H&A UNIT. 1 CAR GARAGE, WALK-IN CLOSET IN MASTER BR. $875 MO. NO DEP. REQ. (865)2028020.
3 BR 2 BA doublewide, well cared for in Little River Comm., Louisville. FSBO. $42,500. (865)214-7899
FOR SALE BY OWNER - 110 Firebird Lane, 3BR, 17 year old frame home with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, approx 1,272 heated square feet located at 110 Firebird Lane, Maynardville. House has been totally refurbished with new wood laminate flooring in living room and kitchen, new carpet in the bedrooms, new interior paint, kitchen cabinets, counter tops, new roof and new A/C system. Also has a new 8 x 10 wood deck off the back. Lot is over a half acre. Asking $119,900 and owner will finance with approved credit (down payment will be subject to the program you qualify for. Zero down if you qualify for a USDA loan, 3.5% down for FHA). Call Bill at 877-488-5060 ext 323.
JOHN DEER ZERO TURN LAWN MOWER - 48” cut $2300 (865)-228-4909
Find help here
GENERATOR BIG 8500 watt, 2017, Honda elec. start. Batt. & whl kit incl. Never used. New retail $4995. Wholesale $3750. 1st $1850 cash, 864-275-6478.
GODIN Freeway Floyd guitar $400; Fender 212R amp, $300; Ludwig drum set $750. (865)806-1252
GOOD AS NEW APPLIANCES
DRIVERS - Impressive Weekly Pay! Monthly Bonuses! Medical/Dental/ Vision! Guaranteed Home Every Weekend! Excellent Equipment w/ APU’s. 1yr CDL-A: 855-842-8498
Merchandise - Misc.
AKC SHITZU PUPPIES - 3 boys, vet checked. The House of Little Lions (828)-884-7208 or 828-507-6079
AT YOUR SITE LOGS TO LUMBER
2011 BISON FIFTH WHEEL 3 HORSE SLANT TRAILER WITH STUD WALL
$$ PAYS TOP DOLLAR $$
FREE PIANO - Story & Clark. Good condition, & great for beginners. Must pick up. Call (865)696-6125.
LABRADOODLES F1 & GOLDENDOODLES F1B, CKC reg, UTD on shots, health guaranteed. $900-$750. 423 488-5337
I-40 Exit 347 N 1 Mile
JAZZY HOVEROUND WHEELCHAIR MODEL #113, new batteries, perfect condition, $495. (865) 556-6050
REMODELING & HANDYMAN SERVICE JIMMY THE PROFESSIONAL HANDYMAN!!
Call to consign your equipment www.edstallings.com TAL 733 Ph: (865) 933-7020
ODES S XS, S All Models in Stock Luxury Units with More Options - Less Cash Tech on Duty Parts, Tires, Accessories
Real Estate Wanted
92% OF OUR EQUIP. WAS SOLD IN OUR FALL AUCTION! 10% BP
POWER SPORTS DIVISION
Med Equip & Supplies
Farm & Construction Equip. Sat. April 29th, 10:00 am Andrew Johnson Hwy At intersection of 139. In Strawberry Plains
DRIVERS - CDL-A: Great Pay & Benefits! Weekly, Direct Deposit! Great Miles! Late Model Equipment! 1yrs Experience Teams Welcome!! 855-348-3699
2007 SYLVAN 22’ Pontoon, 115 HP Yamaha, full zip up canvas enclosure, loc. on Douglas Lake, $22,000 obo. (513) 543-9159.
FOR SALE Recreation
WANTED 1946-75 Chevy Convertible; 1946-75 GM Convertible; 197076 Chevy or GM 2 door; 1967-73 Camaro. Any condition. Fast cash. (330) 722-5835.
Dr. Darrell Johnson, DC
May 5, 6, 7
ALL SHAPES & SIZES AVAILABLE 865-986-5626
Millen Garage Builders 865-679-5330
2,600 street rods, muscle cars & classics CHILHOWEE PARK Manufacturers exhibits, arts & crafts, vintage parts swap meet, autocross & much more.
SAVE $$$$$$ Visit Us Online at Northgaterv.com or call 865-681-3030
STREET ROD NATIONALS SOUTH
PETERBILT 379 2001, 6NZ single turbo eng. w/warr., new parts & wet kit for dump work, $41,500. (865)566-8913
FORD - 1926. TT C Cab Stakebed Truck. Original. Wood spoke wheels. Antique tools. Runs. Was shown in AZ antique vehicle shows. $15k OBO. (865)257-2097.
WANT TO BUY 40 years of experience
2010 CHRYSLER 300 FOR SALE - Black, costumed chrome, 22’ costumed wheel, $8,900. (865)-599-5192. Ford Mustang Conv. 1996, V8 AT, candy red, low mi 75K, black leather int., $7800. 865-579-2878
Wanted to Buy
5400 SF, 4BD/4.5BA CUSTOM 2-STORY LOCATED ON GOLF COURSE. ASKING $895,000 Call 865-414-9455
Real Estate Commercial Commercial Property /Sale
North Knox Location 26,000 SF of pure potential on 1.85 ac. Zoned for Apts, Condos, Retirement
Call Brackfield & Associates, GP 865-691-8195
Shopper news • April 12, 2017 • B-3
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS Parkwest Medical Center Charles and Denise Diegel, Knoxville, a boy, Charles Aiden David Hannah and Noelle Cooper, Knoxville, a boy, Leo Vaughn Justin and Heather Biggs, Knoxville, a girl, Lilly Ann Philip and Katie Clendenen, Knoxville, a boy, Grayson James Rashid and Katie Moore, Sevierville, a boy, RJ Moore Brandon and Amber Johnson, Knoxville, a boy, Tristenn Johnson Russ and Christy Swafford, Knoxville, a boy, Reece Erick Eric and Kim Cole, Clinton, a boy, Ailor Riley Michael and Laura McLean, Knoxville, a boy, Cole Jenkins Tom and Sarah Young, Knoxville, a girl, Meredith Grace Andrew and Katie Williams, Knoxville, a boy, Everett Allen Ross Karissa Sampson, Kingston, a boy, Lynwood Greer Josh and Bobby Underdown, Knoxville, a boy, Thatcher Roan Alonzo Brooks and Monique Walda, Knoxville, a girl, Avianna Marie Marcus Bragg and Nykeesha Lee, Knoxville, a girl, Ecko Journey
Photo of the week
Steven and Margaret Kuykendall, Maryville, a girl, Caroline Elizabeth
Students in Halls High Art Club created this beautiful piece of art showing wildlife in Tennessee for the annual Dogwood Arts Festival Chalk Walk. The group received second place for their work. Participants included Haley Ortner, Kacey Cannon, Emily Roark, Harrison Campbell, Eli Meyers, Julianna Patterson, Carlie Talent, Colby White and Gage Nicely. Photo submitted
John and Catherine Pinckard, Knoxville, a boy, Nash Keith Cason and Courtney McInturff, Knoxville, a boy, Cason Dean “Mac” William and Keshia Johnson, Knoxville, a boy, William Landon Shawn and Amy Julian, Sevierville, a girl, Gemma Rose Todd and Sarah Mason, Knoxville, a girl, Hadley Anne Darian and Brittany Foust, LaFollette, a boy, Norris Lee Jacob and Rebecca Hoekstra, Knoxville, a boy, Alexander Lee Paul and Brittany Rose, Knoxville, a boy, Daxton Avery Kimberly Grubb, Knoxville, a boy, Owen Ryley Scott and Katie Holbrook, Knoxville, a girl, Landry Elizabeth
Christopher and Ashley Paul, Jacksboro, a boy, Zachary Ethan Paul
Brian and Ariel Andrews, Knoxville, a boy, Brian James Andrews Jr
Nicholas and Karissa Collins, Etowah, a girl, Anita Dawn Collins
Crystal Browning and Michael Moore Jr., Newport, a boy, Oliver Samuel
Brian and Susanna Waters, Alcoa, a boy, Christopher James Waters
Nolvia Zelaya and Ariel Hernandez, Gatlinburg, a boy, Aiden Ariel
Madeline Ramirez and Enrique Flores, Pigeon Forge, a boy, Ian Alexis
Gabriel Inklebarger and Erin Hall, Corryton, a girl, Cyan Moon Inklebarger
Kady and Daniel Maples, Kodak, a girl, Karaline Emilia
Dana Rogers and James Roach, Sevierville, a girl, Addilyn Grace
Brian and Julia Christopher, of Knoxville, a girl, Olivia Rey
Jessica Smith Deleon and Tomas Deleon, White Pine, a boy, Julian Tomas
Elizabeth Price, Sevierville, a girl, Aubrey Rose
Joshua Sullivan and Christina Whitaker, of Knoxville, a girl, Estella Reighn Ann
Eric and Stephanie Lezatte, Knoxville, a boy, Connor Mark Lezatte Christopher and Deborah Mitchell, Knoxville, a girl, Riah Catherine Valery Mitchell Dakota Brewer and Samantha McCollum, Lenoir City, a girl, Alaya Brooklyn Brewer
William and Laura Winder, Knoxville, a boy, Levi Truett Winder
Darren and Crystal Hurst, Maryville, a girl, Kairi Marie Hurst
Zachary and Heather Boone, LaFollette, a boy, Xander Gage Boone
Rickey and Jamie Moses, Jacksboro, a boy, Kason Jase Moses
Austin and Cortney Putt, Knoxville, a boy, Ryder Maddux Putt
Allen Cordell and Patricia Dummett, LaFollette, a boy, Ryder Lee Cordell
David Hamby Jr. and Sadie Ferguson, Rockwood, a boy, Dax Wylder Hamby
Geoffrey Koontz and Hannah Foster, Knoxville, a boy, Ashton Hollis Koontz
Thomas and Lisa Krajewski, Knoxville, a girl, Anna Louise Krajewski
Keimer Ramirez Escobar and Viviana Mercado Sepulveda, Powell, a boy, Ithan Jeshua Ramirez
LeConte Medical Center
Jason and Lindsey Lane, Lake City, a boy, Cannon James Lane
Angelique Johnson, Sevierville, a boy, Atticus Timothy Tyler
Veronica Sanchez, Maryville, a boy, Sebastian Zayne Sanchez
Taylor and Todd Fink, Sevierville, a boy, Tate Wayne
Tyler Neil, Sweetwater, a girl, Le’Trinity Louise Neil
Hannah Knight, Sevierville, a boy, Samuel Wayne
Dakota Brewer and Samantha McCollum, Lenoir City, a girl, Alaya Brooklyn Brewer
Destiny and Preston VanTiburg, Sevierville, a boy, Carson James
Katie Clark, LaFollette, a girl, Sharron Lydia Clark
Elizabeth and Martin Messick, Sevierville, a boy, Jacob Edward
John and Elizabeth Neal, Luttrell, a boy, John Kentynn Neal
Heather and Colbie McDuffie, Newport, a girl, Emillia Braylynn
Dillon and Kneely Paul, Knoxville, a boy, Levi Matthew Paul
Ariel and Giovanni Sarmiento, Kodak, a girl, Leiera Layne
Crystal Daughtery, LaFollette, a boy, Jeremiah Maleek Murray
Cindal Phillips and Hardy Regan, Sevierville, a boy, James Ray
Aaron and Lindsey Chapman, Morristown, a girl, Iva Margaret Chapman
Alexandria McFarland and Jimmy Jackson Jr., Pigeon Forge, a girl, Harmony Renae
Carlos Andres and Lucina Diego, Knoxville, a girl, Elizabeth Marie Diego-Andres
Sergio Doroteo Hernandez and Carolina Galvez Fernandez, Knoxville, a girl, Carolina Doroteo Galvez
Amy Ferguson, Pigeon Forge, a girl, Olivia Delores
Golden Styles and Briannaca Saulsberry, Knoxville, a girl, Gianni Bella Rose Styles
Trey and Christian VanZant, Knoxville, a boy, Tristan Reid VanZant
Jonathan German and Anastasia Kerr-German, Knoxville, a boy, Sebastian Colin German
Andre Owens and Amber Flenniken , Knoxville, a boy, Bryson Xavier Owens
Allen and Patricia Bell, Knoxville, a boy, Logan Ray Bell
Martha Bowers, Lenoir City, a boy, John Evan Bowers
Matthew Tauzell and Pamela Smith, Lenoir City, a boy, Matthew Edward Tauzell
Luke and Ashley Williams, Madisonville, a boy, Kaycen Paul Williams
Randall and Jennifer Fritts, Knoxville, a boy, Carter Cruz Fritts
Anthony and Setorya Montgomery, Knoxville, a boy, Anthony Allen Montgomery Jr.
Michael and Donna Wallace, Andersonville, a girl, Lillie Mae Randall and Jamie Stafford, Lenoir City, a girl, Emily Ellaina Michael Sutton and Lacey Blankenship, Loudon, a girl, Arli June Peter and Rebecca Beers, Knoxville, a girl, Vada Grace Travis and Ashley Nelson, Wartburg, a girl, Laykin Riley Craig and Marissa Dalton, Knoxville, a girl, Teagan Noel Daniel and Andrea Browning, Lenoir City, a girl, Maisie Elise Frederick and Amanda Audritsh, Knoxville, a boy, Frederick Mathias, IV Dustin and Kasey Sharp, Knoxville, a girl, Cameron Grace
UT Medical Center Tyrea Young and Darlressa Clemons, Knoxville, a girl, ZiReea’ Malon Young Jeremy and Nikki Bumgardner, Luttrell, a boy, Elijah Logan Bumgardner Pedro Estrada Gomez and Adriana Castro Gonzalez, Loudon, a girl, Victoria Estrada Jamey Shelley and Tosha McKinney, Corryton, a boy, Charlie Maxwell Shelley
DeSarte Sullivan, Sevierville, a girl, Lillianna Faye
Caleb and Allyson Bowers, Madisonville, a boy, Mason Tobias Franklin Bowers
Amy Hawks and Jeremiah Young, Sevierville, a boy, Maliki Samson Leah and Mark Thompson, Sevierville, a girl, Sabien Celestial Dragon Mirna Aleman and Yorlin Espinal, Sevierville, a girl, Aelyn Michel Jacqueline Lane, Sevierville, a boy, Sebastian Jorge Meyli O’Sorta, Sevierville, a girl, Laila Estela Alyssa and Joseph Bellew, Sevierville, a girl, Jayden Michelle
Courtney Janusheske and Andrew Laws, Sevierville, a boy, Carson Liam Mary and Franklin Payne, Newport, a girl, Abagail Mae Stefanie Wolcott and Christian Light, Sevierville, a boy, Parker Ryan Olivia Chatfield and Caleb Rose, Sevierville, a girl, Ava Marie Felisha Rorabeck and Jonathan Daniels, Del Rio, a girl, Scarlett Alice
Frankie Hofstetter and Cody Burghart, Kodak, a boy, Kamden Roy
David Wolfenbarger Jr. and Terri Marley, of Knoxville, a girl, Peyton Faith
Jennifer Hill and Gavin Robinson, Newport, Halle Giovanna
Javvor Cantrell and ReShana Hill, of Knoxville, a girl, Heaven MarShaye
Rebekkah and Brandon May, Sevierville, a girl, Emily Eden Gloria Dellinger, Sevierville, a girl, Raliyah Jade Cassandra Parker and Thomas Finch, Newport, a girl, Jazmynn Nikole Delsy Rosales and Jose Munguia, Sevierville, a boy, Jordy Gael Makayla and James Suttles, Seymour, a boy, Daxton James
2.26 ACRES, vacant land. 4400 Whittle Springs Rd. Zoned O1. $185,000. (865)544-1717
Curtis and Tosha Peace, of Maynardville, a girl, Maci Rayne Thomas Thomas Jr. and Tracey Hill, of Knoxville, a girl, Feliciti Anne Billy Dutton and Krishena Montalvo, of Knoxville, a girl, K’ana Rayn Joshua Kanipe, of Andersonville, and Ivy Neal, of Oak Ridge, a boy, Brysen Maximus
Madisyn and Cody Lavoie, Sevierville, a girl, Delilah Skye
Lassiter and James Denton, Sevierville, a girl, Charleigh Ann
Robert and Tabitha Newman, of Oak Ridge, a boy Rain Jack
Tiffany Stoops, Kodak, a girl, Skylar Michelle Lynn
Kelsey and Richard Innes, Strawberry Plains, a girl, Mallory Kate
Noah Dodson and Kari Lumpkin, of Knoxville, a girl, Lynneya Rose
Lorin and Steven Wilson, Sevierville, a boy Josiah Aidric
Jeidy Cardon and Gualder Godoy, Sevierville, a boy, Anderson Manfredo
Randy Williams Jr. and Ashlyn Easter, of Rockwood, a girl, Khalyn Paige
Radonna Bryant and William Kite, Sevierville, a boy, Kade Landon
Jennifer Seals and Junior Hernandez, Strawberry Plains, a boy, Hudson alexander
Nathan and Lesley Miles, of Powell, a girl, Fiona Anne
Katelyn and Mark Indelicato, Gatlinburg, a boy, Oliver Reid
Evangelynn and Jeffrey Mattingly, Gatlinburg, a boy, Austin Jeffrey
Brandy and Charles Hart, Sevierville, a girl, Aliyah Pearl
Christin and Tyler Vaden, Sevierville, a boy, Hawke Sawyer
Kelsey and Hannah Gilliam, of Powell, a boy, Urbyn Kash Samantha Keith, of Knoxville, a girl, Nora Alexandra
Laura White, Strawberry Plains, a boy, Daniel Ryan
Bryan and Katie Schreiber, of Knoxville, a boy, Keaton Joseph
Virginia and John Cottongim, Sevierville, a girl, Stella Catherine
Dominique Brown, of Knoxville, a girl, Faith La’Shay Nichole
Tonya Forrester, Cosby, a girl, Taelynn Renee
Zenab Jabeer and Salah Alfatlawi, Sevierville, a boy, Ali Salah
Kashika Kelley, of Morristown, a girl, Jayla Monae
Whitney and Brandon Reagan, Kodak, a girl, Waylynn Mae
Sara Ogle and Paul O’Neill, Sevierville, a boy, Silas Anthony Haiel
Stephen Fisher and Christina Reimche, of Oak Ridge, a boy, Jack Teil
Kaitlin and Christopher Phillips, Sevierville, a boy, Wiley Jack
Jaylin Henderson and Sasha Holloway, of Powell, a girl, Journey Rene’
Kelsey and Richard Innes, Strawberry Plains, a girl, Mallory Kate
Jessie Gabel, Sevierville, a boy, Declan Nash Jazmin and Corey Hawks, Sevierville, a girl, Ana-Rose Adele Shannon Smith-Griffin and Jamie Griffin, Sevierville, a boy, Galahad
Fort Sanders Philip and Julianne Smith, of Maryville, a boy, Jennings Gentry
Amanda and James Knochel Jr., Sevierville, a girl, Mackenzie
Bryston and Olivia Wilson, of New Tazewell, a boy, Rhyett Cade
Casey and Scott Williams, New Market, a girl, Dahlila LeeAnn
James Reno and Destiny Lee, of Powell, a girl, Paisley Renea-Lynn
Chelsea Henry and Benjamin Rayborn, Seymour, a girl, Emersyn Grace
Charles Lawrence Jr. and Valencia Booker, of Knoxville, a boy, Braylon Kyriq
April and Andrew Walters, Kodak, Twin A- Adryan Grace
Kody and Katie Swink, of Greenback, a boy, Klade Louis Edward
Twin B- Saulyer Jordan
Tyrone Tumlin Jr. and Coreesha Howell, of Knoxville, a girl, Tawana Aryana-Denise D’Metric Albea and Courtn’ee Grooms, of Knoxville, a girl, Logan Lei’Nise Anthony Jones and Arielle Reynolds, of Knoxville, a girl, Rowan Evanessa
Lots & Acreage/Sale
Jody and Cara West, of Oliver Springs, a boy, Neyland Jericho
Paegan Clark and David Messer, Cosby, a girl, Flora Amaryllis
2 Wednesday, April 12, 2017
Real Estate Commercial
Vincent and Catherine Jones, of Knoxville, a girl, Margo Vincent
CONVENIENCE STORE FOR LEASE KNOXVILLE Large neighborhood area with heavy traffic. Call today for more info 865-560-9989
call 922-4136 by 4 pm Friday to place your ad
Call 922-4136 by 4 pm Friday
B-4 • April 12, 2017 • Shopper news
6300 Deane Hill Dr. Knoxville, TN 37919 865.450.1000 CentralBearden.org