VOL. 52 NO. 19
May 13, 2013
IN THIS ISSUE
Friend of FC
City director of parks and recreation Joe Walsh will be named Friend of Fountain City at Honor Fountain City Day on Memorial Day. His involvement in improving neighborhood parks, schools and recreation facilities extends far beyond his job duties.
See Libby Morgan’s story on A-2
No way to know “Ten years ago, when Doug Dickey was finishing up as athletic director at Tennessee, dear friend Nancy Siler and I had an interesting conversation about potential replacements,” Marvin West writes. “Her candidate was Bill Schmidt. “Nancy said he met all requirements. He had been an Olympic athlete and a Tennessee coach, a Chuck Rohe assistant. He had a Master’s degree in business with emphasis on accounting.”
See Marvin’s story on page A-6
The Knox County Veterans Service Office will be at area Senior Centers to provide information on VA benefits to veterans and family members: ■ O’Connor, Monday, May 13, 10-11 a.m. ■ Larry Cox, Monday May 13, 11:30 to 12:30 p.m. ■ Corryton, Tuesday, May 14, 10 a.m. to noon ■ Halls, Wednesday May 15, 9 to 10:30 a.m. ■ Info: 215-5645 or firstname.lastname@example.org/.
CHS Wall of Fame Nominations are being accepted for the 2013 Central High School Wall of Fame. Selection is based on the CHS alum’s achievements in their profession/employment, as well as community involvement. Nominations are due by June 18 and can be emailed to email@example.com or faxed to 922-4467. Include a full resume and reasons for the nomination along with contact information for the nominator. Induction will be held in the fall. Info: R. Larry Smith, 679-4106.
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Della Volpe advocates for smaller sign for Chick-fil-A By Sandra Clark Chick-fil-A scored points with its Fountain City neighbors when it tore down the giant billboard on its Broadway property. Now the Atlanta-based chicken sandwich store wants to install a 40-foot high pole sign at its location under construction. Nick Della Volpe, who represents District 4 on City Council, said he watched with interest as the new building got started.
By Betty Bean Not so fast, Mr. Moncier. That’s the message Herb Moncier received from U.S. District Court after a newspaper article announced that he is once again practicing law in federal court after serving a five-year suspension for contempt of court for disobeying a judge who ordered him to shut up. He says he doesn’t know exactly what he must do to be reinstated. “Evidently there’s a glitch,” he said. “Now I’m being told there’s something more I have to do. I did not expect to be in the position that I’m in today after 43 years of practicing law – at the center of this controversy. “I’ve cancelled three appointments this week with
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It was “another exciting redevelopment of a vibrant older community.” Then he began to hear complaints about the sign. He wrote to Chick-fil-A: “Please don’t turn this historic part of our city into a truck-stop style venue. ... Work with us.” Della Volpe asked Chick-fil-A to consider a 14-foot monument sign (pictured at right) similar to the one installed on Kingston
Pike in Bearden. Joyce Feld, president of Scenic Knoxville, also has contacted the company in support of a monument sign. “Our position is pro-business because we know that people want to live and shop in an attractive area and at attractive businesses. Because of this, good signage is a win-win situation for both the community and the business.”
Not back yet: Moncier’s struggles continue
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new clients who wanted to hire me to be their attorney in federal court.” Actually, Moncier’s pretty much always been in the center of controversy, whether for representing a Group W Bench full of infamous criminals or for forcing the local political establishment to comply with laws that they’d just as soon ignore, and doing it with a frequency, bluster and degree of success that members of the political establishment have found maddening. His highs are stratospheric, his lows tragic. And they’re almost always public. As one friend says, “Good or bad, things happen big to Herb.” Herb’s father, James C. Moncier, was a successful entrepreneur who founded
To page A-4 Herb Moncier at work
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a chain of 17 Easy Way Five & Ten Cent Stores and acquired three cattle farms where he raised registered Aberdeen Angus. Every spring, Herb, a lifelong animal lover, would adopt a calf to raise and show at the fair in the fall. And every year it was the same – the trauma of selling the calf to the highest bidder, always the White Stores, inevitably followed the triumph of winning a blue ribbon. “I knew where the calf that I slept with at night in the barn (at the fair) was going to end up, and as long as the White Stores were in business, I would never eat beef from there. I wouldn’t even walk by the counter,” he said.
y or Em E.
Keleigh Galloway (top), Lauren White and Mallory Gardner are all smiles after the district win.
The Halls High Red and White football game will be Friday, May 17, at Dink Adams Field. The event will kick off with a barbecue dinner at 5:30 p.m. and the game will start at 7:30. Alumni are encouraged to attend.
Katie Scott (hidden from view), view) w), Ha Hal Haley ley King ley K Kingsbury, ingsbury, Mallory Gardner, Savannah McKnight, Kacie Skeen, Alyssa Mabe, Vada Major. Not pictured is tournament MVP Lexi Helm, who was busy talking to coach Bryan Gordon. The team will host Farragut in the first round of regional action 6:30 p.m. Monday, May 13 (tonight).
E. Em or
Red and White game is Friday
The Halls High softball team clinched the district 3-3A title last week with a 6-0 win over Central High. The Bobcats defeated Powell 9-1 in the semifinal game to advance to the district title game. Celebrating after the win are (front) Katie Corum, Keleigh Galloway, Lauren White, Samantha Warwick, Leah Hall, Kelsey Whited, Daniele Beeler; (back) Tori Branam, Kayla Arnsdorff,
Knoxville, TN 37918
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A-2 • MAY 13, 2013 • HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY Shopper news
Walsh named Friend of Fountain City City director of parks and recreation Joe Walsh will be named Friend of Fountain City at Honor Fountain City Day on Memorial Day.
His involvement in improving neighborhood parks, schools and recreation facilities extends far beyond his job duties. He and his wife, Claudia, have been active volunteers at Sterchi since their older daughter, Anna, was a student there. She’s now a first grade teacher at Norwood. A previous Sterchi PTA president, Joe still stays involved at Sterchi by helping out with Family Fun Night every year. “We’ll always love Sterchi Elementary. It’s a wonderful neighborhood school,” he says. Their daughter Katie enters Central this year, leaving Gresham where Walsh was involved in track improve-
REUNION NOTES ■ Reynolds’ family reunion will be Sunday, May 19, at Big Ridge State Park in the Tea Room. Bring a covered dish; lunch will begin at 1 p.m. ■ Nicely/Bailey/Munsey family reunion will be Saturday, June 8, at Wilson Park next to Maynardville High School. The reunion begins at noon and lasts until food and talk are finished. Bring a dish and musical instruments for pickin’ and grinnin’. Info: Shirley Nicely Hammock, 712-2532. ■ The Clinton High School Class of 1967 is holding a reunion Aug. 31 at 205 Main
Joe Walsh, 2013 Friend of Fountain City Photos submitted ments and the school gala. He works frequently with the Fountain City Lions Club. “The Lions do a great job on the park. I’m happy to be able to help them whenever I can,” says Walsh. Walsh has deep roots in Fountain City. He attended Inskip Elementary “back in the Dark Ages,” he jokes, and graduated from Central High in 1973. The late Barry Hughes, “Kroger Guy,” will also be named a Friend of Fountain City.
St. in Clinton. Classes from ’66 through ’69 are also invited. Cost is $45 per person before Aug. 1 and $50 after, and includes food, a DJ, games and a free class memory CD. Info/ reservations: Becky Calloway Rosenbaum, 457-259, or Bunnie Brown Ison, 599-4749, or send checks to: CHS Class of 1967, 607 Greenwood Drive, Clinton, TN 37716. ■ Knoxville High School is seeking nominees for induction into its annual “Hall of Fame” to be recognized at the “Hall of Fame” banquet Oct. 18 at the Foundry Banquet Hall. For info or application: 696-9858. ■ Central High School Class of 1963 is planning its 50th
Gresham’s new cheer squad: (front) Brooke Simpson, Jada Kaufman, Jordan Pyle, Gabby Bratcher, Makenzie Gibson, Riley Breeden; (middle) Keagan Cross, LeAnna Rogers, Rylie Compton, Reagan Battershell; (back) Kinsley Cox, Emma Walker, McKenzie England and Grace Kennard. Leslye Hartsell will instruct. Zumba pros and novices are invited to join in, get some exercise and support the Next school year’s cheer squad at Gresham is getting a squad. A $10 donation for adults or $5 for students is rehead start on raising funds with a Gladiator Zumbathon quested. Info: Jenny Grosche at 689-1430 or jenny.alvey@ event on Friday, May 17, from 6:30 to 8 p.m. at New Felknoxschools.org. lowship Christian Academy gymnasium.
Cheer squad hosts Zumbathon
Beaver Brook Nine Hole Women’s Golf Group results Beaver Brook Nine Hole Women’s Golf Group played points on May 7. First place, Sherry Kelly; second place (tie), Sandy Schonhoff and Nicole Workman; fourth place, Joan Funkhouser; fifth place (tie), Carol Henley and Carol McGhee; low putts, Sherry Kelly.
reunion. Any member of the Class of 1963 who hasn’t been contacted by the reunion committee is asked to send contact info to: ajrader@ bellsouth.net; or mail to CHS Class of ’63, 5428 Kesterbrooke Blvd., Knoxville, TN 37918.
R E M M U S
h g u o r h T y Fl
Janney wins recipe contest Evan Janney, Central High class president in 2001 and 2005 UTK grad, won the Taste of Home magazine grand prize for his original brunch recipe. The recipe, shared here, was featured in last month’s issue of the magazine. “Evan still has many ties to the area with friends and
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former teachers at Sterchi, Gresham and Central. In addition to being senior class president, he received the Optimist Club Citizenship award, was Beta Club president, selected as Who’s Who and won many other awards. I know his for-
mer teachers would be pleased to learn about his latest award,” says his mom, Betsy Janney. Janney now lives in downtown Los Angeles where is the director of resident services for a national real estate company, Forest City.
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Honor Fountain City Day Join us Memorial Day for some fun in the park! SUPPORT OUR COMMUNITY BUSINESSES!
Keynote Speaker: Eddie Mannis, Deputy to the City Mayor
Speaker: John Becker
Musical Guests Include: Nostalgia, The Chillbillies and the East Tennessee Concert Band
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starts at 3:00pm at the park gazebo
Memorial Day Ceremony starts at 4:00pm.
New Beverly Twirlers Knoxville Zoo’s ZooMobile
Fountain City Park Monday, May 27 10:30-4:30
Community Awards Ceremony
Congressman Duncan will be honoring our active duty soldiers.
Games for the kids, horse-drawn carriage rides & good eats including fresh baked goods by the Fontinalis ladies, BBQ, hot dogs & homemade ice cream all available for purchase. Chick-ﬁl-A will have a booth & Fountain City Town Hall will be selling bottled water & soft drinks as well as this year’s T-shirt which features an early rendition of Pratt’s.
HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY Shopper news • MAY 13, 2013 • A-3
Dr. Robert Harvey introduces Knoxville College president Dr. Horace Judson to the Northside Kiwanis Club at The Foundry. The club donated $1,000 to Knoxville College in Harvey’s name last week. Photo by Jake Mabe
‘For providential reasons’ As far as Dr. Horace Judson was concerned, his academic career had come to a close in 2009. He had Jake retired and was enjoying it. His wife, and a Higher Mabe Power, had other plans. “My bride (Knoxville College alum Gail Shorter MY TWO CENTS Judson) came home one day (in 2009) and said, ‘Why don’t you come to homeJudson declined at first, coming with me this year? joking that Gail would have It’s been a long time since a better time without him. you’ve gone.’” He went.
A bit later, Gail came home one night and said, “I’ve followed you wherever you’ve gone, served all these institutions, haven’t I?” “I said, ‘Yes, what’s wrong?’” “She said, ‘I need you to help my alma mater.’” Judson said, “Yes, dear” and has been at Knoxville College since February 2010. “I say that these moves happen for providential
■ Sudarsanam Suresh Babu, an authority in the production, design and performance of transforming materials into parts, has been named the 11th University of Tennessee-Oak Ridge National Laboratory Governor’s Chair. Babu will serve as Governor’s Chair for Advanced Manufacturing beginning July 1. Babu will be a professor based in the Department of Mechanical, Aerospace and Biomedical Engineering, and have a joint professorship with the Department of Materials Science and Engineering. As a Governor’s Chair, he also will have an appointment in the Energy and Environmental Sciences Directorate and in the Energy Material Program at ORNL.
Birthdays Jessie Krista Brown celebrated her seventh birthday April 11. Parents are David and Julie Brown of Corryton. She has two brothers, Scottie and Donnie, and a sister, LeeAnn. Grandparents are Joyce Henry and the late George Henry of Corryton and Jack and Carolyn Brown of Powell. Elijah White will celebrate his fifth birthday May 14 at Chuck E. Cheese with family and friends. Parents are Jeremy White and Tina Miller. Grandparents are Ken and Lynn Spencer and Lynn and Angie White. Great-grandparents are Archie and Mable McGill of Halls and the late Fred Dalton.
Halls High School Key Club members Alex Ogle, Andrea Colyer, Caroline Gowin and Bridget Harris surround their buddy, Halls Elementary third grader Ashleigh Gideon, at a recent pancake breakfast held at Appleby’s on Kingston Pike to raise funds to help Ashleigh and others in their effort to raise funds that will help find a cure for Cystic Fibrosis. The group raised $1,000 as their contribution to the CF Walk-a-thon to be held at World’s Fair Park Saturday, May 18. Ashleigh’s mom, Christie Gideon, told those at the breakfast that she hopes one day CF will stand for “cure found.” Photo submitted reasons. I’ve held administrative positions at four universities, including two as president, and never consciously made a decision to go to any of them.” Judson previously served as president of Grambling State University in Louisiana and at Plattsburgh State University of New York. He spoke to the Northside Kiwanis Club at The Foundry last week. The club donated $1,000 to Knoxville College and surprised member Dr. Bob Harvey by presenting the donation in his name. Harvey is a Knoxville College alum, longtime booster and has served multiple times as the college’s interim president. Judson says the college’s biggest challenge is gaining accreditation, which it lost in 1997. “Accreditation has nothing to do with what kind of education you can provide,” he said. “It’s relatively new, but became a requirement when the federal government got involved by providing funding.
p.m. Saturday, May 18, at the Halls Greenway near Food City. The event will include four events: a fish assessment (collecting live fish with the help of professional biologists), a benthic macroinvertebrate assessment (collecting larval forms of insects that reside on the bottom of the creek, with the guidance of biologists and AmeriCorps members), a stream walk and a scavenger hunt. A free lunch will be provided after the first two events. If you have dietary restrictions, bring a sack lunch. Waders will be provided, but bring old shoes you don’t mind getting dirty. Bring shoe size and t-shirt size info. If you register, organizers ask that you plan to stay the entire day. ■ Families in the Registration is limited to 40 participants ages 7 and Creek event up. Register at www.knoxis Saturday county.org by Wednesday, The Beaver Creek Task May 15. Park at the side lot Force and Knox County at Food City. Parks and Recreation are Info: Parci Gibson, hosting the Families in the 215-5861 or parci.gibson Creek event 10 a.m. – 3:30 @knoxcounty.org. “Our students are receiving a quality education. Last May, we had a graduating class of 13 and all of them either have jobs or are in graduate school.” Judson says accreditation among other things allows students to qualify for Pell Grants and guaranteed loans from the federal government. “We continue to serve students who are economically challenged to go to college and they are some of the best students with which I’ve been engaged in 40 years. Some of them wouldn’t be in any college if Knoxville College wasn’t still carrying out its mission.” The Northside Kiwanis Club meets at noon Wednesdays at The Foundry.
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A-4 • MAY 13, 2013 • HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY Shopper news
‘That guilt shall not escape’
Winds of change stand. It is amazing how quickly a federal judge’s ruling can alter attitudes. TVA also has to know that this issue going to trial is but another loser for TVA in terms of hours spent on the case. This combined with a series of issues causing TVA major headaches, from an imperial tree cutting program across the Valley to the Obama Administration questioning its current role and ownership in the Valley, signal rough Victor waters ahead for TVA. Ashe The smartest thing TVA could do now is drop the whole matter, apologize and do an about-face in the interests of promoting the However, the more First Amendment right to significant news from this free speech. hearing, which was not cov■ Superintendent ered by the media despite Dr. Jim McIntyre made its being a First Amenda smart ment issue, is that TVA choice attorneys told the court in hiring that TVA may modify sigdeputy nificantly its current rigid police chief policy against costumes or Gus Paidwearing facial paint. They ousis as the implied the matter had not schools sebeen well handled. curity chief. TVA has finally recogPaidousis Paidousis nized that the trial on Oct. has been a 29 may result in a total Knoxville police officer for rejection of the current more than 30 years, startdress code and provide an ing in 1981. embarrassing legal loss at Retired chief Phil a time when the Obama Keith, when asked about Administration has TVA on Paidousis, said he is “an close watch. Whether this exceptional professional, attitude change has been with integrity and excellent dictated by board members leadership skills. Gus is the like Bill Sansom or Neil Mc- consummate law enforceBride or the new CEO or the ment leader, accepting legal staff itself is unclear, accountability and responbut it is happening. Winds sibility as fundamental of change are blowing. tenets to his execution as a The problem for TVA leader.” now is that the plaintiffs ■ The McClung Mumust agree with it to avoid seum of Natural History going to trial. The plainand Culture, ably led by Jeff tiffs are likely to insist that Chapman, will celebrate citizens can dress as they 50 years on May 31 with a want when attending a TVA reception and program at public meeting without the Museum on Circle Park restrictions. Drive. Magistrate Shirley set a However, the public is invited the next day 1-5 date of May 31 for TVA to p.m. June 1, to celebrate the work this out in consultagolden anniversary. Chaption with all parties to man has led the museum the lawsuit. But for Judge effectively for more than 20 Campbell’s ruling, TVA years, introducing it to all would not have shown any willingness to moderate its parts of East Tennessee.
The May 2 conference between TVA attorneys and plaintiff attorneys at the Howard Baker Courthouse arguing over TVA’s dress code for public hearings produced a trial date of Oct. 29. Magistrate Clifford Shirley presided at the conference following Judge Tena Campbell’s decision to allow the issue to go to trial.
The Tennessee Bureau of Investigation is a joke. And that’s the kindest description of the bungling bureaucrats who have botched political corruption investigations for years. If not inept, try overly political or even corrupt as a descriptor. The biggest joke may be the slogan atop the TBI website: “Truth. Bravery. Integrity. That guilt shall not escape nor innocence suffer.” Say what? We’re still waiting for those Ragsdaleera indictments. And now folks are asking about Trustee John Duncan. ■ On March 18 at the Halls Republican Club, Duncan said he could not comment on legal difficulties in his office because of an ongoing TBI probe. ■ In April at the Democratic Club in Karns, Attorney General Randy Nichols said he could not proceed until the TBI investigation of the Trustee’s Office wrapped up. ■ Last week, TBI spokesperson Kristin Helm told this newspaper, “at this time I am not able to confirm nor deny” that an investigation is ongoing.
Not back yet
By December, however, he’d stepped in a mess of trouble when he handed out $3,000 bonuses to employees who were not entitled to them, including himself. These “incentive payments” rewarded employees who had completed the County Officials Certificate Training Program to become certified public administrators. The following October, he handed out even more bonuses. The bonuses were given to people who didn’t complete the course. The news broke in 2012 when investigators seized longtime Duncan friend and employee Zach Brezina’s computer to see whether he’d taken the test for others. As the year wore on, “insiders” kept saying that the pieces were about to fall into place, but deadline after deadline passed without action. On Dec. 12, Burnett and Tindell resigned and entered pleas. Since then, nothing. And now Duncan is making the rounds of Republican clubs giving every indication of running for reelection next summer.
So is there a TBI investigation or not? Will it be concluded before the expiration of the statute of limitations? Why is this hard? Duncan admitted taking money for educational coursework which he had not completed. He even paid it back. Duncan’s chief of staff, Josh Burnett, and delinquent tax attorney, Chad Tindell, resigned and entered guilty pleas to the misdemeanor of facilitation of official misconduct last December. Does the buck stop there? Background: Duncan got elected without opposition after the mere mention of his name cleared the field. He took office Sept.1, 2010, in what many believed was the first step toward succeeding his father, U.S. Rep. John “Jimmy” Duncan Jr.
From page A-1
His mother, Frances, passed on her relentless drive to her youngest son – “Saying no to my mother was just an invitation to do it another way.” When he was 10, his big sister Marty was killed in a traffic accident. His mother salved her grief by throwing herself into starting the Knoxville Teen Center, a safe place where young people had fun and did community service. A couple of generations of Knoxville youth came to know her as “Mama Mon.” Herb married Rachel Hufstedler, finished UT law school in 1970, was commissioned into the Army as a captain in the Judge Advocate General Corps and stationed near Washington, D.C. He served as prosecutor before deciding to switch sides. “The brass liked me as a
prosecutor but not so much as a defense attorney.” They liked him even less when he took the case of Robert K. Preston, a disgruntled soldier who stole a helicopter and flew it onto Richard Nixon’s White House lawn, getting himself shot five times in the process. He faced 105 years imprisonment and a dishonorable discharge, and Moncier made “60 Minutes” by accusing the Joint Chiefs of Staff of command influence, a criminal violation of the Code of Uniform Justice. Then he made Preston his clerk and rode him around in his Army car. Preston got off with a couple of months retraining and an honorable discharge. A military judge at Ft. Meade tried to send Moncier to Cambodia. After the Army, he and
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■ Mike Graves, candidate for district attorney general, will speak to the Powell Republican Club at 7 p.m. Thursday, May 16, at Shoney’s on Emory Road at I-75. Come at 6:30 for dinner.
A cockatiel named Tippy occupies the office next to Moncier’s. Rachel returned to Knoxville. He went to work in the attorney general’s office, teaming up with Ralph Harwell as a fearsome duo that never lost a case. Rachel taught school. Their son Adam was born in 1977. In 1980, their newborn son Nicholas was diagnosed with cerebral palsy. Rachel was stricken with post-partum depression that deepened when her doctor said Nick was allergic to her breast milk. Herb took her to her parents’ home so they could look after her, but she found her father’s gun and ended her life, leaving Herb with a toddler and a severely disabled 5-month-old. He doesn’t know if he would have made it without the help of Harwell and quiet moments spent in the sanctuary of Church Street Methodist Church that deepened his faith and his resolve. His sons became the focus of his life. Nicholas lives with him and is his “best buddy.” Adam finished law school and started a practice focused on juvenile law. “Wish I could bottle
GOSSIP AND LIES ■ Gus Paidousis is a great guy, we’re sure, but hiring him for $90,000 to hire and supervise 58 other retired cops under the guise of school security is a huge boondoggle. It’s tough enough to fund public education without this empire-building. ■ Tim Burchett, we recall, said education funding should be directed toward the classroom. The expanded school security budget is an
additional $2 million directed toward guys watching locked front doors while possibly eating doughnuts. ■ Dr. Heather West, a graduate of Halls High School and Carson-Newman University Class of 2005, takes issue with Brianna Rader’s slam at UT, writing: “Obviously, the chancellors and trustees of UT felt the material being presented during this “Sex Week” was unsuitable to endorse and/
■ Betty Bean, who previously wrote a feature on West, says Rader was right. “The UT administration was fully informed and on board with everything Rader was doing all through the planning stage, so it wasn’t the content they had a problem with. It was only when Stacey Campfield and Fox News started in that they buckled.”
Summer Camps 2013!
■ Wayne Goforth said (privately) following his final school board meeting as director of Union County Public Schools: “It’s like making love with a skunk. I’ve had about all of this that I can stand.”
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Adam. I’d have a formula for other young people. All those years of pain as a single father, then to see him get over the curve and all of a sudden … it’s just wonderful.” Moncier said. “And the best thing he’s done is marry Paige Christenberry and have Khaki – my granddaughter Katherine Rachel. And I’m Papa Herb to her and her brother, William, who is 10.” Meanwhile, he’s hoping to get his practice back on track, 70 percent of which was in federal court. His financial situation is complicated by years of unpaid public interest work that pretty much reshaped county government. “There was a complete political regime opposed to what Wanda Moody and later Bee DeSelm (his plaintiffs in the lawsuits that stopped the justice center and enforced term limits) were doing; and Lord, did they pay the price for it. And I became tainted – maybe justly so because I was crazy enough to do it. “But I did it because it was right and because the people needed somebody to stand up and help them take their government back.”
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Here’s what our sources say: ■ That the TBI investigation, headed by agent Jerry Spoon, was completed last September. ■ That Tindell and Burnett have agreements that their cases will be dropped if no one else is charged. The statute of limitations on such offenses is two years, meaning that time would have been up on the 2010 offenses in December. But Tindell, Burnett and Duncan waived the statute. The deadline to prosecute 2011 offenses is October. ■ That the investigation was stymied when the U.S. Attorney’s office became involved, entangling the trustee’s issues with other matters. ■ That it’s looking like Duncan is going to walk. Conclusion: The TBI should finish its investigation and turn over its information to Randy Nichols. Let him or a substitute DA decide whether to prosecute. Otherwise, we suggest a more apt slogan for the top of that TBI website: “Justice delayed is justice denied.”
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HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY Shopper news • MAY 13, 2013 • A-5
Fountain City’s oldest business HISTORY AND MYSTERIES | Dr. Jim Tumblin Fountain City Town Hall is honoring Fountain City’s businesses at this year’s Honor Fountain City Day in the Park on Memorial Day (Monday, May 27). As usual, the annual tshirt design features some image relevant to the emphasis for the year. In reaching the decision about which image to use, one Fountain City Town Hall board member said, “Let’s feature our oldest continual business.” “Which business is that?” someone asked. The board thought of Babelay and Stormer’s Fountain City Florist and Greenhouse (established 1939), Hardy Johnson’s Custom Shoe Rebuilders (established 1953) and Louis’ Restaurant (established 1958). Then someone asked, “How old is Pratt’s Country Market?” Eureka! It all came back in a flash. When the Tumblin family moved from Fairmont Boulevard to Adair Gardens in 1939, my mother quickly established a charge account at Pratt’s. Ralph Pratt recently refreshed my memory about the large metal rack with mousetrap-type springs that held the myriad of charge books, one for each customer. He regrets it was later stolen when someone broke into his storage barn. We recalled how customers were rewarded with a bag of loose candy when the bill was paid each month, not with green stamps or a reduced-price tank of gas. Precious memories! Actually the store was already 17 years old at the time. Ralph remembers that two brothers, W.H. “Will” and C.L. “Charlie” Pratt, moved from their farm home on the Anderson/Union county line and opened the grocery store at the junction of Tazewell and Jacksboro pikes and Sanders Lane in 1922. In 1959, Charles (1892-1946) and Opal Nelson Pratt (18981982) bought out Will and assumed full ownership. East on Tazewell Pike, just a few hundred yards from the store, stood the Pratt’s large two-story frame house. Here Opal cared for and cooked for the Pratt’s 11 children, plus grandmother Elizabeth Leach and Cleve, an orphaned and handicapped boy who came to live with them and later worked in the store. Much like Jim Ted Collins and Bobby Sandman did in future years, Cleve captured the hearts of all who knew him. But that wasn’t all. Opal Pratt also had eight boarders at one time and managed to attend any and all services at her beloved Smithwood Baptist Church. If any Fountain Citian ever qualified as one of Wilma Dykeman Stokely’s “Tall Women,” it was Opal Pratt. A stained-glass window in the Smithwood sanctuary recognizes her dedication to the church. Not long after Charley Pratt became full owner, he constructed a new building and Pratt Brothers became Pratt’s Market. At that time the store was a full-service grocery and meat market, and offered home delivery and credit. On the opposite corner of the Smithwood intersection, Hill’s Market was their friendly competition. For a time, as the three Tumblin boys were growing up, “Doc” Harry D. Stewart at Smithwood Drug Store gave Smithwood a trifecta. If a meager allowance would not allow a half-pound of chocolate drops at Hill’s or Pratt’s, maybe it would buy an ice cream soda at Doc’s soda counter.
The Pratt family congratulates Charlie (in white shirt), in the Top 15 and voted Most Dependable at Central High School among other honors, pictured here with dad Perry, sister Julianna, mom Kellie, brother Thomas, and grandmother Carol Brown. Photo by Libby Morgan Pratt Brothers Market circa 1940. Charles L. and Will H. Pratt founded their grocery in 1922. Several generations of the fam- ing business and Ralph deily have operated the Smithwood store for almost 90 years. Pho- cided to build Pratt’s Country tos courtesy Betty Pratt Adams Market, specializing in fresh fruits and vegetables, on The Pratt children began bills and generally support- property to the east of the working in the store early by ed those in the community former building. He also ofstocking, rearranging and who were hurting during the fered eggs, bacon, luncheon delivering groceries. Their Great Depression and the meat, cheese, Mayfield dairy products, honey, jellies and grassroots knowledge of the years prior to World War II. By the 1970s and early jams, snacks and soft drinks. business would prove beneficial later as some moved into 1980s, Bill, C.L. and Ralph Other specialties are seaPratt had assumed the man- sonal flower and fruit baskets management positions. Charlie left a void when he agement. Their sisters, Thel- and flower and vegetables passed away in 1946. He had ma Solomon, Wilma Dewine, plants in the spring. Ralph and his son Perry accommodated his custom- Johnny Key and Betty Aders in many ways, including ams, were often there pre- share the major operational the loan of his pickup for paring and packaging pro- duties while his daughter moving or hauling firewood. duce and generally greeting Penny and son-in-law Steve Searcy also serve customAnd, the family had provided and serving customers. After Opal passed away ers. And, one can often see a babysitters, carried the elderly to the bus line, transported in 1982, there was a hiatus fourth generation – Carlton, children to school, acted as as the estate was settled and Charlie, Dalton, Juliana and a community bank by hold- management decisions were Thomas – perpetuating the ing and cashing regular and made. Eventually, C.L. de- proud name and tradition for pension checks, paid utility cided to go into the landscap- yet another 90 years.
Charles L. and Opal Pratt. The Pratts and their 11 children have long been an institution in the Smithwood community.
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A-6 • MAY 13, 2013 • HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY Shopper news
No way to know Ten years ago, when Doug Dickey was finishing up as athletic director at Tennessee, dear friend Nancy Siler and I had an interesting conversation about potential replacements. Her candidate was Bill Schmidt. Nancy said he met all requirements. He had been an Olympic athlete and a Tennessee coach, a Chuck Rohe assistant. He had a Master’s degree in business with emphasis on accounting. He had served honorably in the military. He was a borderline genius. As director of sports at the 1982 World’s Fair, he produced a $300,000 profit while the whole show was doing a deficit. Nancy had followed Schmidt’s career closely from the time her husband, Tom Siler, had said he would be a star. She recalled when
ness and lead the Volunteers to even greater success. UT president John Shumaker either didn’t ask Nancy or didn’t take her assessment seriously. He interviewed Schmidt but promoted Mike Hamilton, Dickey’s key assisMarvin tant and a brilliant fund-raiser. West “We did a thorough and exhaustive national search,” said Shumaker. His next line was something about the right man at the right time. We’ll never know how Bill Stokely Van Camp hired Bill as director of development Schmidt would have done. and loaned him to the Los You can guess UT athletics Angeles Olympics. He served would never have been $223 Peter Ueberroth as a vice million in debt. Schmidt oversaw Gatorade president, responsible for growth from $80 million to eight sports. Back at Stokely, or maybe $1.8 billion. Signing Michael it was Quaker Oats by then, Jordan to pitch the product Schmidt was named vice may have helped sales. I remember when Bill president of worldwide marketing of Gatorade. You know said: “Foreign countries what happened to Gatorade. didn’t know sports drinks, Nancy thought Bill but they knew Michael JorSchmidt was a natural – dan. We couldn’t afford him smarts, background, person- but we did a 10-year endorseality, contacts, skill set – to ment deal not knowing how direct UT athletics as a busi- good he would be.”
Passive persistence When he had spent everything, a severe famine took place throughout that country, and he began to be in need. So he went and hired himself out to one of the citizens of that country, who sent him to his fields to feed the pigs. He would gladly have filled himself with the pods that the pigs were eating; and no one gave him anything. But when he came to himself he said, “How many of my father’s hired hands have bread enough and to spare, but here I am dying of hunger! I will get up and go to my father, and I will say to him, ‘Father, I have been led astray against heaven and before you. I am no longer worthy to be called your son; treat me like one of your hired hands.’ ” So he set off and went to his father. But while he was still far off, his father saw him and was filled with compassion; he ran and put his arms around him and kissed him. (Luke 15: 14-20 NRSV) Of all the parables Jesus told, this one is the most beloved. Perhaps that is because at one time or another we can identify with all the characters in this little drama. It tells us volumes about
ourselves: our own rebellion and selfishness, our heedlessness of the hurt we cause others; our need for love. It also tells us about ourselves as parents: the jumbled emotions of love and frustra-
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tion, the joys and sorrows of watching our children go through the stages of adolescence, the sense of arrival when they are finally grownups. It tells us, too, about ourselves as siblings: children raised by the same parents, in the same home, who turn out to be very different, very distinct individuals. I wonder what it also tells us about the storyteller: Jesus. He would have been the elder brother in his family: Mary’s first-born. Did he know of family anguish firsthand? Did he have a ne’erdo-well younger sibling who broke Joseph’s heart?
It took Schmidt a few minutes to catch up with the New York Giants’ postgame ritual of dumping Gatorade on coach Bill Parcells. When he saw it on replay, he said it was advertising better than money could buy. At the end of that season, he spent some and sent Parcells a letter. “We at The Quaker Oats Company, makers of Gatorade Thirst Quencher, realize that due to the yearlong ‘Gatorade dunking’ you have been receiving, your wardrobe has probably taken a beating. “The enclosed check should help remedy the problem; after all, we do feel somewhat responsible for your cleaning bill.” In the sports marketing world, Bill Schmidt was first considered a pioneer. He became a giant. The Sporting News twice listed Schmidt among the most powerful people in sports. He knew everybody. He could get tickets to any event.
Schmidt left Gatorade to become CEO of Oakley sunglasses and apparel. Good old Michael Jordan arranged that deal. Schmidt eventually came back to Knoxville and started his own sports marketing and consulting firm, Pegasus. He served as an adjunct professor at UT. He dabbled in real estate. He played golf. He rode Harley-Davidson motorcycles. His hometown of Canonsburg, Pa., put up a historical marker commemorating his world status among javelin throwers. He won the bronze at the Munich Olympics, the only American to medal in that event in 61 years and counting. This summer Bill Schmidt will be inducted into the Greater Knoxville Sports Hall of Fame. It will be a brief celebration of excellence. No way to know what might have been.
This story resonates with me, not because of my own family history, but because of the families I have encountered in various forms of ministry throughout my career. I have listened to stories of children who were abandoned (or worse), of parents whose children rebelled, of brothers and sisters who no longer speak to each other; of children who have no idea where their parents are now. It is sad, but true: families can fall apart. Even so, it is clear that Jesus told this story to demonstrate the patience and the forgiving nature of God. But the most fascinating part of it (for me at least) is the father’s standing at the gate, watching, waiting. He didn’t saddle up and ride off in all directions searching for the boy. He didn’t go drag the prodigal home by the scruff of the neck. He did not abandon his wife and other son, or his responsibilities as head of household.
But on that day when the prodigal’s familiar form came over the hill, the father was at the gate, looking for his boy. Imagine the patience, the forbearance, the self-discipline it had required of the father! Imagine, too, the restraint that was required to keep the father from ranting about the worry, the heartbreak, the hurt. There was no “well¸ it’s about time!” Or “where in the world have you been?” His passive persistence had paid off: his boy had come home of his own free will and his own recognition of his folly. The faithful father had been standing at the gate to welcome him. Jesus didn’t say they all lived happily ever after. But they were a family again, and that, after all, was the point of the parable. It also was God’s intent in sending Jesus into this world: to welcome home all the prodigals. Thanks be to God!
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News from SOS Green Community School opened in mid-October with 60 students and an average daily attendance of 35. Many students had committed to other programs, but the school expects to be at full capacity of 65 students next year. Green principals, a guidance counselor, a social worker, and a psychologist selected participants based on grades, standardized test scores and home environment. The YMCA is the program’s primary sponsor. Project Grad is a partner and Helen Ross McNabb provides a case manager two days a week. The Girl Scouts has given scholarships to 50 girls active in its programs. The student program is a series of enrichment experiences to supplement the school day. Two afternoons weekly are focused on academic tutoring in small groups. During the other three afternoons students participate in art, led by a teacher provided by the Knoxville Museum of Art; fitness with a volunteer trainer; golf, with lessons from a YMCA sports director; and gardening (4th and 5th graders) with volunteers from UT Agricultural Extension and ECO Garden. All students participate in a reading and technology course with help from the UT Veterinary School Human-Animal Bond in Tennessee program.
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HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY Shopper news • MAY 13, 2013 • A-7
WORSHIP NOTES Food banks ■ Cross Roads Presbyterian hosts the Halls Welfare Ministry food pantry 6-8 p.m. each second Tuesday and 9-11 a.m. each fourth Saturday. ■ Glenwood Baptist Church, 7212 Central Ave Pike, is accepting appointments for the John 5 Food Pantry. Info/appointment: 938-2611. ■ Knoxville Free Food Market, 4625 Mill Branch Lane, distributes free food 10 a.m.-1 p.m. each third Saturday. Info: 566-1265. ■ New Hope Baptist Church Food Pantry distributes food boxes 5-6:30 p.m. each third Thursday. Info: 688-5330. ■ Bookwalter UMC offers One Harvest Food Ministries to the community. Info and menu: http://bookwalter-umc.org/ oneharvest/index.html or 689-3349, 9 a.m.-noon. weekdays. ■ Ridgeview Baptist Church offers a Clothes Closet free of cost for women, men and children in the Red Brick Building, 6125 Lacy Road. Open to the public 10:30 a.m.-1 p.m. every second Saturday.
Fellowship North Worship Team members on May 5 are: Tomi Robb, Kevin Callis, Worship pastor Rick DePirro, Natalie Clayman and Lisa Ivy. Photos by Cindy Taylor
Meetings and classes ■ Knoxville Fellowship Luncheon meets at noon each Tuesday at Golden Corral. Info: www.kfl-luncheon.com.
Rec programs ■ North Acres Baptist Church Happy Travelers are planning a trip to see “Kings of Psalms” at Biblical Times Theater in Pigeon Forge. A mouthwatering feast and a Gospel Concert are included. Adults: $55, children under 12: $40. Cost is all inclusive. Info/sign-up: Derrell Frye, 938-8884.
By Cindy Taylor Fellowship North Church, a launch from Fellowship Church Middlebrook, celebrated its first Sunday in the new, permanent home on Tazewell Pike on April 28. The space is at least three times the size of the previous location on Churchwell Avenue and is located in Fountain City, the area to which the church initially wanted to locate. The casual atmosphere includes roundtable seating. But there is nothing casual about the teaching. The Word of God is delivered with power and clarity by lead pastor Michael Thomas and associate lead pastor Stephen VanHorn. “This location in Fountain City is a great blessing and provision from God,” said Thomas. “He has provided a way for us to impact our community and if we do not, we simply do not deserve to be here. We are blessed that we might bless.” Thomas said there are many members who can literally walk to church. Several members drove from north Knoxville to Fellow-
■ Powell Presbyterian Church, 2910 W. Emory Road, will host a Second Harvest Mobile Food Pantry on Saturday, May 25. The parking lot will open at 6 a.m., and food will be given around 7:30. There are no pre-requirements to receive food. Those who would like to volunteer should be there 6:30-10 a.m. Info: 938-8311.
Special programs and services ■ Powell Presbyterian Church, 2910 W. Emory Road offers Wednesday Night Community Dinner for $2 at 6 p.m. followed by “After Dinner Special”: May 15, 22: “Bingo.” Come for the food and stay for the fun. Info: www.powellpcusa.org. ■ The Church at Sterchi Hills, 904 Dry Gap Pike, welcomes guest speaker Jim Walker at 10:30 a.m. Sunday, May 26. All are welcome.
Melvin Noe passes Melvin Noe, 83, of Powell was laid to rest at Fort Sumter Cemetery last week following services conducted by the Rev. Lester Mullins and the Rev. Maston Jackson. Five of the 10 mission team members leaving for Romania in July are Seth Haney, Dale He served in the U.S. Army during the Huff, Catherine Marshall, associate lead pastor Stephen VanHorn and Scott Hoekstra. Korean War. Burial was preceded by an Backpacks filled with school supplies donated by church members will be going to chilHonor Guard ceremony. The family was dren in Romania. especially appreciative of the Honor Guard taking time to honor our much-loved veteran and one of their own comrades, said ship Middlebrook for years, missions locally, nationally on behalf of reaching those sister-in-law Ruth Brady. but he says he wants people and internationally. who do not have a commuHe is survived by his wife of 56 years, not to see this as simply Thomas said no one at nity of believers.” Melvin Noe Margaret Brown Noe; daughter Debbie convenient but to use this Fellowship North desires to “Only time will tell how “gift from God to impact the recruit, attract or lure away we steward this gift but our (Ray) Swiger; son Michael; grandchildren Josh (Jennifer) community for Christ.” Christians involved in other prayer is that we use it to Swiger; Jeremy (Sabrina) Swiger; Sasha, Nikki and AnThe church held a Moth- church communities in the His glory. This means we thony Noe; great-granddaughter Emely Swiger; brother proclaim the gospel to those Alfred (Helen) Noe of Georgia; sisters-in-law Ruth Noe of er’s Day pancake breakfast area. for the community May 12. “We would encourage without it that they may Tennessee and Ruth Noe of Florida; and several nieces and Members of the congrega- them to stay where they are have life and have it to the nephews. Mr. Noe was a well-known metal fabricator and loved tion are actively involved in and impact the culture there fullest.” gardening.
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A-8 • MAY 13, 2013 • HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY Shopper news
Science comes alive at Gibbs Elementary
Local students win Thompson scholarship
Gibbs Elementary students Jade Russell and Breylan Jones carry a deer pelt and show classmates during Science Day. Photos by Ruth White
Knox County Schools Partners in Education presented the Barney Thompson Memorial Scholarship to one student from each high school at a ceremony last Thursday night at the Knoxville Area Association of Realtors. Local winners include: Shadia Prater, AustinEast High; Amy Bodin-Henderson, Carter High; Ryan Haaland, Central High; Cierra Hutchinson, Fulton High; Lakin Householder, Gibbs High; Beatriz Satizabal, Halls High; Jala Jackson, Paul Kelley Volunteer Academy and Gabe Harris, SouthDoyle High. Kendall Collette is amazed at an owl on the arm of Gibbs Elementary teacher Linda Stooksbury. The owl was a special guest on Science Day.
Landry Baker is dressed in a bear skin for an impromptu skit.
Halls honors top seniors
Woods to play for Team Tennessee Hutson Woods, a rising freshman at Halls High, has been chosen for the second year to play for Team Tennessee against Team Kentucky in the Future Stars football game June 15 in Knoxville. The team will stay on the UT campus the week of the game. More than 450 athletes tried out statewide.
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Halls High seniors were honored for their achievements at the annual senior awards ceremony. Scholarships were presented and the three top seniors, selected by the staff, were named. Pictured with principal Mark Duff are Mary Pruitt Smith, named Best Girl, Stetson Moore, Best Boy and Sydney Hall, Most Spirit. Photo by Ruth White
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HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY Shopper news • MAY 13, 2013 • A-9
Shopper News Presents Miracle Makers
Helping schools is priority at Shoney’s By Jake Mabe Ask Knox County Schools supervisor of business partnerships Scott Bacon to recommend a business that has long been involved with Knox County Schools’ Partners in Education, and he doesn’t hesitate. “Shoney’s.” Makes perfect sense. The restaurant has long marketed itself as a familyfriendly restaurant. Shoney’s of Knoxville president/CEO Bill Baugh says that mind-set includes helping schools. “We’ve always at Shoney’s, even back when we were the Big Boy, helped education. It’s good community service and we are interested in promoting youth, putting something back into the community.” Shoney’s opened its first Knoxville franchise in 1962. Baugh says the local franchises’ previous owners, brothers Wade, Hillard and Leon Travis, emphasized helping schools. He continued and expanded it after becoming president/CEO when Shoney’s of Knoxville, Inc. was established as an Employee Stock Ownership Plan in 1995. Its list of school partnerships is long – and impressive. Shoney’s has participated in Knox County Schools’ popular school coupon book program since 1998. “That’s a win-win for everybody,” says marketing director Annie LaLonde. “Shoney’s doesn’t do a lot of couponing, but when we do, we want to make sure it’s something that (goes) back to the community.” Shoney’s participates in A Very Special Art Fest, an event for students with special needs held at West High School during the Dogwood Arts Festival. Mascot Shoney Bear entertains at the event, as well as at other school-related events and activities throughout the county, including walks, student fairs and reward events. Over the last five years, Shoney’s has donated more than $5,000 to Knox County Schools through the popular Dine Out for Education fundraiser, a day in which 10 percent of proceeds at par ticipating restaurants are earmarked for the school system. Eighteen years ago, Shoney’s began the KidCare ID program, at which parents can receive a free information kit that is readily available in case their child is ever reported missing. The IDs include a color photograph, fin-
Shoney’s of Knoxville president and chief executive officer Bill Baugh stands in front of the Walker Springs Road restaurant. Shoney’s has long been an active member of Knox County Schools’ Partners in Education. Photo by Jake Mabe
gerprints, vital information (height, weight, date of birth), a medical profile, info on the “Seven Rules of Safety” and a 24-hour National Center for Missing and Exploited Children hotline number. Participants also receive fun safety items for their family and get to meet Shoney Bear. The event will be held Aug. 23-25 this year at Safety City, Cedar Bluff Elementary School and Foothills Mall in Maryville. Shoney’s six Knox County locations partner with nearby schools: Sunnyview Primary, Mooreland Heights Elementary, Dogwood Elementary, East Knox County Elementary, Pond Gap Elementary, Bearden Elementary, West Haven Elementary, Norwood Elementary and Copper Ridge Elementary. LaLonde says these schools and others that do not have an official partnership with Shoney’s regularly receive food donations for events, reward certificates, and coupons for students and teachers. In partnership with WOKI News-
Talk 98.7 and radio personality Phil Williams, Shoney’s also recognizes the Shoney’s Super Kid, identifying a student at four schools who “has been in a tough situation and risen above it,” LaLonde says. The student is picked up at school in a limousine along with three friends, gets to talk with Williams on the radio and is given dinner at the Shoney’s location closest to the student’s school before returning. “It’s just a fun way to promote school spirit and tell (children) that you don’t have to be the best at everything to be recognized for good work,” LaLonde says. Shoney’s also partners with WIVK radio and disc jockey Gunner to recognize a Teacher of the Month, who is nominated by students or parents and chosen by WIVK for exceptional work. 2013 Knox County Schools winners were Joan DeDominick at Ritta Elementary, Ara Langford at Shannondale Elementary and Trudy Sturgill at Christenberry Elementary. In past years, Shoney’s has also worked with East Tennessee Children’s Hospital on Eating and Living Healthy, conducting two programs at Moore-
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land Heights Elementary. Shoney’s of Knoxville Inc. was the first non-municipal building constructed at Safety City, which annually provides 2nd grade students with a safety program on how to safely navigate city streets. “It went from a group talking to next thing you know they’re down there constructing the building,” Baugh says. And Shoney’s has helped further the education of its employees in the most basic way: “We’ve had a lot of servers who worked their way through college while working at Shoney’s and they also put their children through college.” Shoney’s also sponsors a Kids Zone – family friendly sections – at Knoxville Ice Bears and Tennessee Smokies games. Since 2011, LaLonde has been a member of Partners in Education’s board of directors. “And we don’t do any of this for a gain,” Baugh says. “We do it because that’s what we are.” For more information on Knox County Schools’ Partners in Education, visit www.knoxschools.org or call Scott Bacon at 594-1909.
Nominate a Miracle Maker by calling (865) 922-4136.
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A-10 • MAY 13, 2013 • HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY Shopper news
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HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY Shopper news • MAY 13, 2013 • A-11 At left, Brandi Cook waits while daughters Alycia, 5, and Jada, 7, chose their snow cones served by Hallsdale Powell Utility District CEO Darren Cardwell and Trevor Dykes. Halls Elementary held its annual Bluegrass and Barbecue last Thursday.
Emilee Horner gets a manicure from volunteer Amanda Vandegriff. Photos by Cindy Taylor
Bluegrass and barbecue
Hailey Helton, 4, enjoys her rainbow snow cone.
at Halls Elementary
Bluegrass group Greenbrier performs at the Halls Elementary Bluegrass and Barbecue event. Kids line up for bouncing basketball.
Summer music camp at ETTAC The East Tennessee Technology Access Center’s HeartSong Center for Accessible Music and Art will host music camp Wednesday through Friday, June 12-14, for children with and without disabilities. During the camp, children will experiment with things that make sounds. They will learn music basics in a fun, interactive and accessible environment under the direction of local musician, teacher and performer Jeff Comas. Hours are 9 a.m.-noon Wednesday and
Thursday, and 1-4 p.m. Friday. Families are invited to stay for the 25th anniversary celebration picnic, square dance and movie to be held 4-8 p.m. Friday. All events will take place at ETTAC’s location at 116 Childress Street. Directions and a map can be found at www.ettac.org. A suggested donation for admission to the camp is $20 per child with scholarships available as needed. Deadline to register is Friday, June 7. Info: 219-0130.
Gibbs honors baseball seniors The senior members of the Gibbs High baseball team were recently honored on senior night: Richie Overholser, Cade Davis, Zach Ogle, Jonathan Mills and Brad Parker. Photo submitted
■ The Halls High Red and White football game will be Friday, May 17, at the field. The event will kick off with a barbecue dinner at 5:30 p.m. and the game will start at 7:30. Alumni are encouraged to attend.
Dr. Steven C. Crippen Question: “Is gum disease hereditary?”
■ Girls’ soccer tryouts will be held 6-7 p.m. Thursday, May 16, and Monday, May 20, at Halls Elementary School soccer field. Info: Chris, 266-0122.
Quality personal training sessions.
■ Halls High softball tryouts will be held 4 p.m. June 3-4 at the softball complex. A tryout will also be held in the winter for girls who cannot try out on these dates. You must have a physical filled out on the Knox County Physical Form to try out.
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Answer: Research has confirmed that periodontal disease (gum disease) has at least a partial hereditary factor and some degree of familial tendency. Even so, periodontal disease is preventable with proper oral hygiene and regular professional care by one's dentist and dental hygienist. Those who have greater susceptibility to gum disease must be very diligent in using necessary oral hygiene methods at home in the manner demonstrated in the dental office. Although puffy and bleeding gums are often
symptoms of periodontal disease, some patients will have few symptoms while significant bone destruction is occurring below the surface of the gums. A fact that is surprising to many is that more adults in our population today suffer loss of teeth due to periodontal disease than to tooth decay. A visit to one's dentist for examination every six months is highly recommended. Questions for “Dental Answers” are welcomed and should be sent to our address at 7409 Temple Acres Drive, Knoxville, TN, 37938.
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A-12 • MAY 13, 2013 • HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY Shopper news
Bull Run Community By Bonnie Peters The Bull Run Community in Union County is so named because of Bull Run Creek. Bull Run Creek runs from the Grainger County line near Fairview to the Knox County line in the Hansard community. This creek is a significant water source with wetlands and at some places some pretty decent fishing. A few weeks ago I visited my friends, Carson “Eddie” and Amy Thompson, who live on Bull Run Road. Carson, who is officially the Union County Veterans Cancer survivors line up to take the first lap: (front) Frank Wright, Ron Houser, George Jones, Anita Polard, Janice Putnam, Service Officer and unofDarlene O’Bryant; (second row) Shirl Spicer, Carol Atchley, Richard Tumblin, Darrell Metcalf; and (back) Jerry Rose. ficially a rock hound and local history buff, gave me a history lesson on the Bull Run area between Ailor Gap and where Bull Run Road intersects with Highway 370 near the Freed By Cindy Taylor Bailey place. The North Knoxville Several grist mills were Relay for Life was held located along this creek, overnight May 3-4 at Tenamong them the Ailor Mill nova North. and two or three Hansard “The second lap (of the mills, and were a valuable relay) is very special to community resource. The me,” said cancer survivor late Gillis Kitts operated Dana Henegar, who coa grist mill in the vicinity chaired the North Knox of where Kitts and Archer Cancer survivors Dana Henegar, North Knoxville event with Ben Easterday. Roads intersect with HighRelay for Life co-chair and 10-year survivor, Jan“We will invite the careway 370. ice Spicer, eight-year survivor, Shirl Spicer, fivegivers to walk that lap Bull Run Creek meanyear survivor and Darlene O’Bryant. O’Bryant finwith survivors they took Chloe Nickles tries out the ders along Bull Run Road, ished her last chemo the morning of the event. care of and supported.” Highway 370, Highway 61 face painting booth. Photos by Cindy Taylor “Today is a good day,” and through Tater Valley said Darlene O’Bryant, last chemotherapy treatto Grainger County. West who had undergone her ment earlier that day. of Ailor Gap the creek meanders along Satterfield Road, then between Brock and Graves roads into Knox County. Blood donations given to Medic stay in East Tennessee. ■ 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday, May 14, Radio Systems CorpoWillows and spice bushMedic is the sole provider of blood for 21 counties and 27 ration, 10427 Electric Ave., Bloodmobile. es from which our early area hospitals. Donors may visit any community drive or ■ 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Wednesday, May 15; 9 a.m.-6 p.m. toothbrushes were made one of Medic’s donor centers: 1601 Ailor Ave. and 11000 Thursday, May 16; and 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Friday, May 17, inside are prevalent along the Kingston Pike in Farragut. Woods auditorium. creek. The spice bushes Area blood drives are: Donors must be at least 17 years of age, weigh 110 pounds will be blooming soon. ■ 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Tuesday, May 14, Rusty Wallace or more (16-year-olds weighing at least 120 pounds can doI also spoke with my Honda, 109 Callahan Dr. All donors will receive a free oil nate but must have parental consent) and all donors must cousin, Faye Hickle, who change coupon. have positive identification. has a spice bush in her yard. Faye is the granddaughter of Freed and Parley McClain Bailey, who were very early residents It’s what we do. of the Bull Run area. Their home and farm seem to be
Relay for Life
Give blood, save lives
A D R U G A T Y I P ON! P A H
intact, even though they died some years ago. Freed was Union County sheriff from 1908 through 1910 and again in 1924. It is said that he never carried a gun and felt that he didn’t need one to do his job. He was a tall, strong man with a convincing presence that probably enabled him to do this. Perhaps the best known resident of the upper Bull Run area was Pharaoh Chesney, a slave purchased by prominent land owner John Chesney for $421 on Nov. 25, 1841. After the slaves were freed, John Chesney deeded Pharaoh, “Uncle Ferry,” a homeplace which is just off Highway 370 in the vicinity of the Union County Waste Treatment facility near the intersections of Highway 370 with Kitts and Ridgeview roads at Luttrell. The original deed has been passed down and remains in the Chesney family. Pharaoh Chesney’s log home is pictured in “Our Union County Families.” He is buried in Wyrick Cemetery.
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HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY Shopper news • MAY 13, 2013 • A-13
Renovation for The Birth Place The Women’s Pavilion at Physicians Regional Medical Center is getting an $800,000 makeover which should be complete in September. The Birth Place is home to 22 private birthing suites for labor, delivery and postpartum care; two state-of-the-art surgical suites for Caesarean deliveries; and a 15-bed special care nursery staffed and equipped to care for infants who are premature or ill at birth. When all renovations are complete, The Birth Place will feature rooms furnished with warm and relaxing design elements, and equipped with a flat-
screen TV and a comfortable sofa bed for the mother’s designated support person. All rooms have private bathrooms. In addition to patient care areas, the renovation project includes modern nursing stations, new flooring and wall coverings, and remodeled family waiting areas. “Our facility has an 80year history of delivering babies in a caring, familycentered environment that is supportive of the expectant mother while involving the rest of the family,” said Leonard A. Brabson, M.D., a board-certified obstetrician/gynecologist with Women’s Health Specialists and medical director of
Businesses help community
Dr. Leonard Brabson labor and delivery at Physicians Regional. “This renovation is evidence of our commitment to providing
News from Office of Register of Deeds
A tip of the cap to area businesses that are pitching in to help good causes. Here are just a few: ■ The Boppy Company has donated 100 slipcovered pillows to Child & Family Tennessee’s Nurse-Family Partnership program. And for every Boppy slipcovered pillow purchased at Babies“R”Us stores and Babiesrus.com during May, Boppy will doeach patient with the most nate one to NFP agencies. personal and up-to-date The NFP program suppregnancy and childbirth ports low-income, firsttime moms by providing care possible.” them with a registered nurse who visits them throughout pregnancy until their child’s second birthday. The program empowers expectant and new moms to have healthy pregnancies, improve their children’s health and development and achieve economic self-sufficiency. other commercial sale to Info: Boppy.com/ Western Avenue LLC came getonegiveone/. in at $2.49 million. Com■ PAWS among the mercial transfers made up Blooms from 5:30 to 7:30 a much smaller percentage p.m. Friday, May 17, at Stanof the total than in any ley’s Greenhouse in South recent months. Knox, will benefit Knox On the mortgage PAWS (Placing Animals lending side, the largest with Seniors), a program of loan recorded was for the CAC Office on Aging. $9,645,000, securing The public is invited collateral in the 1-40/75 to the dog-friendly event Business Park. Also of for an evening of music, note was an $8 million flowers, plants and hors loan financing property d’oeuvres. Dogs are welat 11656 Parkside Drive. come. Tickets are $25, available at the door. Info:
Property sales continue to climb By Sherry Witt After a strong first quarter, the month of April continued to bring signs of encouragement to the local real estate and Witt lending markets. For the month that ended on Tuesday, April 30, there were 850
property transfers recorded in Knox County. That’s nearly 150 more than those recorded in March, and also bests last April’s total by more than 100. The aggregate value of land sold during the month also continued its upward trend, as $159.6 million worth of property was transferred. Both this March and last April produced just over $137 million in land sales. Mortgage lending also ex-
perienced a surge, jumping nearly $60 million past the March totals to $342.4 million. In April of 2012, about $287 million was loaned against real estate in Knox County. Perhaps most significant is the fact that the vast majority of April’s land transfers were residential. The largest commercial transaction of the month, the transfer of two parcels off Pellissippi Parkway, brought $2.6 million. An-
Rose Paving boosts Joy of Music Every day, the Joy of Music School parking lot sees dozens of cars picking up and dropping off kids of all ages toting guitars, violins, music books and more. While the wear and tear on the parking lot was visible, the available funding to refurbish it was not. That’s when a member of the school’s board of directors, Tim Purcell of Pilot Flying J, made a phone call to Rose Paving Company. “Not only was Rose Paving happy to help, they offered to donate their services completely,” Purcell said. “I was extremely grateful but not surprised. The Joy of Music School is a terrific organization, and companies like Rose Paving and other community partners are eager to lend a hand.
“Rose Paving jumped at the opportunity to help the school as it works to provide unique opportunities to at-risk kids through music.” In April, Rose Paving donated nearly $5,000 worth of labor and materials to sealcoat the parking lot and mark the car stalls. Sealcoating protects the asphalt, prolonging the usable life of the lot. Frank Graffeo, executive director of the school, said, “We are so grateful to Rose Paving for the donation of services and to Pilot Flying J for helping us make the connection. With the help of community partners like these, our dollars stretch further so that we can continue to make the greatest impact on the lives of financially disadvantaged children.”
Dogwood Crrematiion, LLC. C Direct Cremation, $1,188.24
Basic Services $480 • Crematory Fee $250 Transfer Of Remains $395 • County Permit $25 Alternative Container $35 • Tax On Container $3.24
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Amenities include but are not limited to: • 18 rooms • Private bathrooms • Daily activities • 3 home-style meals • 2 snacks • 24-hr nursing • Emergency call system • Kitchenettes • Individually controlled heat & air • Patio & garden area • On-site salon FOUNTAIN CITY • Housekeeping & laundry home • hearth • fellowship
546-3500, ext. 1116. ■ Area Kmart stores helped March of Dimes during the past weekend. The Halls store sponsored a car wash, while the Broadway store sponsored a yard and bake sale along with a wrestling match in the parking lot. ■ Green Mountain Coffee Roasters Inc. has given the Knoxville YWCA $30,000 to provide community support services including Hope Women’s Housing program and the Y’s Phyllis Wheatley Center. Info: www. ywcaknox.com /. Our friends Robin Tindell and Dewayne and Chris Whitt have joined Keller-Williams Real Estate, working out of the West Knox office. Robin says they’re looking to open a North office soon. Finally, our friends at Hallsdale Powell Utility District will meet Monday, May 13, at 1:30 p.m. at the Cunningham Road office. Come early for a front row seat (kidding!).
Union County Business & Professional Association in association with UCBPA CHARITIES INC. presents the
2013 Scholarship Benefit Golf Tournament Three Ridges Golf Club Knoxville, TN
Enjoy a complete program of special events, 18 holes of golf (including cart) and lunch!
Friday, May 31 Boxed lunch will be provided prior to the start of the tournament Tee Time: 1:00 pm Cost: $75/player, $300/team Pre-Registration is preferred and due by May 24. You may also pay the day of the tournament. For more information contact • Brad Davis, email@example.com • Marilyn Toppins, firstname.lastname@example.org; 992-0744 • Shannon Perrin, email@example.com; 992-8038 Mail team name and players’ names along with entry fee to UCBPA CHARITIES, INC, P.O. Box 314, Maynardville, TN 37807
THANK YOU FOR YOUR PARTICIPATON AND SUPPORT!
Team Name:_____________________________ Player 1:________________________________ Player 2:________________________________ Player 3:________________________________ Player 4:________________________________ Space donated by
UCBPA Charities, Inc. 501c3
Catch up with all your favorite columnists every Monday at www.ShopperNewsNow.com
A-14 • MAY 13, 2013 • HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY Shopper news
CARE365 launches FormalCARE An opportunity was born out of tragedy to show the community love and care. Coach Dave Moore was deeply touched by the 1999 Columbine shootings and knew that he needed to do something inside Knox County schools. Moore didn’t sleep much in the days following the shootings. He began to sketch ideas for a program. His then 3-year-old daughter Allie woke up from a horrible nightmare one night and Moore went to comfort her. He asked her, “Do you know how much I love you?” and she responded, “I know how much you care about it.” The idea of a program focused on caring was born. Moore knows that God led him to be a teacher and a coach. He calls himself an Average Joe, just a coach. “I may not be the smartest, but I care.” His philosophy is simple:
“You can’t reach people unless you accept them unconditionally.” To him, it’s all about caring unconditionally for students and members of the community. Moore, known as “Coach,” always tries to look for the good in people. “Maybe a certain student needed someone to support them and their interests. Had this happened, they might have felt accepted.” It doesn’t cost money to do this, it just takes time. The program, CARE365, focuses on caring more and complaining less, about truly caring for other individuals regardless of their back-
ground, circumstances or what they do in life. “You cannot have character if you don’t care.” Out of CARE365 was born FormalCARE, a formalwear “closet” that loans dresses to individuals who may not be able to attend their high school prom or formal dance because they cannot afford to purchase a formal dress. The program is targeted for special needs students, but is not limited to them. “We want to loan a dress to someone down on their luck that needs a nice dress to wear to a dance, wedding or other formal event. Theresa McKenrick is a teacher at Harriman High School and is “CARE-nected” to the program. She joined with Moore and his family to provide tuxedos, accessories and shoes for men to wear. Prom season is the target season for the ministry, but is offered year-round.
Trish Burgess is the CAREordinator of the FormalCARE program. Formal attire is loaned to individuals who cannot afford to purchase a dress for prom, a wedding, a formal dance or another special occasion. Photo by Ruth White FormalCARE has a nice selection of dresses in various sizes and colors, thanks in large part to Bella Boutique’s donations and those from community members. The dresses are viewed by appointment and loaned to individuals to wear. Once returned, they are dry cleaned and stored for the next big event.
■ Monday, May 13: 9 a.m., Scrapbooking; 10 a.m., Tai Chi; 10 a.m., Pinocle; 10 a.m., Bridge; 10 a.m., Hand & Foot; 11:30 a.m., Advanced Tai Chi; 1 p.m., Rook; 1 p.m., SAIL exercise. ■ Tuesday, May 14: 10 a.m., Canasta; 11 a.m., Exercise; 12:15 p.m., Halls B&P board meeting; 12:30 p.m., Mexican Train dominoes; 1 p.m., Memoir group; 1:30 p.m., Hand & Foot. ■ Wednesday, May 15: 10 a.m., Bingo; 10 a.m., Hand & Foot; 12:30 p.m., Bridge; 1 p.m., Rook; 1 p.m. SAIL exercise. ■ Thursday, May 16: 10 a.m., Line dance class; 10 a.m., Pinochle; 10 a.m., Quilting; 11 a.m., Exercise; 1 p.m. Ballroom dance class; 2 p.m., “Downton Abbey.” ■ Friday, May 17: 9:30 a.m., Pilates; 10 a.m., Art class; 10 a.m., Euchre; 11 a.m., Genealogy; 12:30 p.m., Mexican Train Dominoes; 1 p.m., SAIL exercise; 1 p.m., Western Movie.
cial occasion memorable.” To make an appointment to visit FormalCARE, contact Trish at 692-1561. The closet is located across from the main post office on Weisgarber Road in space provided by Scott Hayes of Phoenix Conversions. To donate formal attire, dresses, suits or ties, call 966-CARE (2273).
Corryton Senior Center
Halls Senior Center
Trish Burgess, CAREordinator for the closet, has a staff that not only helps pick out a great outfit to wear; they will assist with hair and makeup if necessary. “We don’t want anyone to pass up an event just because they can’t afford an expensive gown. For whatever the reason and circumstance, we want to help make their spe-
■ Monday, May 13: 9 a.m., SAIL; 9 a.m., Billiards; 9 a.m., Quilting; 10 a.m., Dominoes; 10 a.m., Bridge, 11 a.m., Open game play. ■ Tuesday, May 14: 9 a.m., Billards; 10:30 a.m., Garden Club; 1 p.m., Pinochle. ■ Wednesday, May 15: 9 a.m., Billiards; 9 a.m., Quilting; 10 a.m., Crochet; 10 a.m., Dominoes; 11 a.m., Open game play. ■ Thursday, May 16: 9 a.m., Billiards; 10 a.m., Quilting; 1 p.m., Dominoes; 1 p.m., Pinochle. ■ Friday, May 17: 9 a.m., SAIL; 9 a.m., Billiards; 9 a.m., TinLizzy; 10 a.m., Book Club; 11 a.m., Open game play; 1 p.m., Movie Time. Mark your calendar for the Main Munch Lunch on Thursday, May 23. Former UT football coach John Majors will be signing autographs from 10:30-11:30 a.m. and Neal Denton will be speaking and answering general gardening questions at 11:30 a.m. Lunch is at 11 a.m. Call the center at 688-5882 to sign up. The Corryton Senior Center features a fullyequipped gym open daily. Info: 688-5882.
The topic for the East Tennessee ElderWatch conference on Wednesday, May 15, is Pathways In Eldercare: Emerging Trends. The conference will be held from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Airport Hilton. East Tennessee ElderWatch chose to take a different approach to the conference this year, in an attempt to raise awareness and educate prospective attendees about current trends in the area of elder care. This year’s topics are intended to challenge participants about what they know regarding some of the lesser known, but emerging, trends related to elder care and abuse. Presenters aim to educate about the importance, prevalence, appropriate response, and available resources related to hoarding, bullying, food insecurity, and how the country can protect its seniors from predatory sexual offenders in residential facilities. There will also be an update concerning the prescription drug problem in Tennessee. Don Dare, WATE-TV investigative reporter, will moderate this one-day event. Speakers are professionals with upto-date information relevant to the senior population. Info: www.pathwaysineldercare.com or John Bender at 691-2551, extension 4234.
Mission Statement: To improve the quality of life of all those God places in our path by building on our experiences of the past, pursuing our vision for the future and creating caring life-long relationships.
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POWELL/CLINTON – 8.9 acres. Picturesque gently rolling to level, 75% cleared, abundant in wildlife. Convenient to Clinton Hwy (Hwy 25 E). $109,900 (838531)
New Wig Arrivals!
HALLS – Convenient location! 2BR/2BA planned unit development features: Open ﬂoor plan, 2-car gar, sun rm/fam rm, LR w/ gas FP & private setting in back. Several updates including: Tile backsplash in kit, new comfort height toilets & newer roof in front. $149,900 (841411)
POWELL – Wow! A rare ﬁnd. This 2-story, 3BR/2.5BA w/3-car gar features: Bsmt wkshp w/roll-up door, tons of stg, bonus or 4th BR, ofﬁce or formal LR, dual fuel HVAC & many updates. $259,900 (838351)
We’re back in POWELL!
1715 Depot St. • 567-2654 www.amazingwigsboutique.com Formerly “Across The Creek”
POWELL – All brick 3BR/2BA rancher w/fenced backyard. This home features: Tile ﬂoors, vaulted ceiling in LR w/gas FP, walk-in closets, updated lighting & ceiling fans. Laundry rm 5x6. A must see! $139,900 (840878)
NW KNOX – Well kept 4BR or 3BR w/bonus rm. This home features living rm w/gas FP, eat-in area off kit, formal dining rm, half BA & laundry on main. Mstr suite w/lg13.6x7.6 walk-in closet & 2 linen closets. Fenced backyard. $179,900 (836745)
KARNS/ OAK RIDGE – Peaceful setting! Convenience of Oak Ridge without the city taxes! All brick, 4BR/2BA rancher features: Detached 1-car gar, attached 1-car carport/patio, wkshp. Hdwd ﬂoors, split BR plan, LR, DR & den. $184,900 (814726)
POWELL – 4.7 acre horse farm w/plenty of stg. 3BR/3BA B-rancher features 2-3 stall 72x26 barn w/elec, phone & water, tractor shed 12x16 w/ elec, 2 detached (24x24 & 24x30) garages & 1 attached. 2 covered decks, tons of updates including: Remodeled BAs, new countertops, new appliances, roof 2008, siding 2006, HVAC 2010. $279,900 (840082)
CLINTON – Charming 3BR/2BA in desirable Clinton neighborhood. Features: Refinished hdwd ﬂoors, lg rms, upstairs bonus or office. Great for home office w/sep entry. Plenty of stg & updates galore: A must see! $179,900 (836658)
FTN CITY – Very well kept 3BR/2.5BA brick rancher on great lot. This home features formal LR & DR, fam rm w/gas FP & 14x20 sun rm. Updates including: Granite/solid surface countertops, hdwd ﬂoors, new roof & much more. Oversized 2-car gar w/stg rm. Fenced & landscaped backyard. A must see! $265,000 (835646)
Larry & Laura Bailey Justin Bailey Jennifer Mayes
POWELL LANDMARK! This early 1900's-style Victorian features original hdwd ﬂoors, 3 FPs, BR on main & 3BRs up. Prime location on the corner of Emory Rd & Spring Street. $99,900 (838677)
POWELL – Well kept 3BR/2.5BA w/in-ground gunite pool. This home features: 4th BR or bonus, granite countertops, marble, tile & hdwd ﬂoors, lg mstr suite w/hdwd ﬂoors & dbl closets, dual heat & fenced backyard great for entertaining. A must see! $269,900 (836040)
HALLS – 2-story, 3BR/2.5BA w/ bonus features: Granite countertops throughout, lg eat-in kit, formal LR/ofﬁce on main, formal DR, fam rm open to kit w/gas FP, lg mstr suite w/ dbl vanity, shower & whirlpool tub. Great level corner lot. Flooring allowance w/acceptable offer. Reduced. $249,900 (819912)
HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY Shopper news • MAY 13, 2013 • A-15
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Department and ICARe. Info: 992-2811. Benefit singing for Mike Nicely, 6 p.m., Nave Hill Baptist Church. All churches and singers welcome. Jewelry 101 class, 2-4 p.m., with Kathy Seely, Appalachian Arts Craft Center, 2716 Andersonville Highway 61 near Norris. Registration deadline May 18. Info: 494-9854 or www.appalachianarts.net. Children’s Festival of Reading, the kick off celebration for the Knox County Public Library’s summer reading programs, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., World’s Fair Park on the Festival Lawn and Amphitheater. Free admission.
SUNDAY, MAY 19
TO SATURDAY, JUNE 1
Union County Farmers Market, 8:30-11:30 a.m., front parking lot of Union County High School. Info: 992-8038.
Family Day at Clear Branch Baptist Church, 1100 Tazewell Pike, Corryton. Begins 11 a.m. No Sunday school. Featuring Michael and Delilah Kitts. Dinner afterward; everyone welcome. Deadline for entries of photographic works for first Knoxville Photo 2013, juried exhibition sponsored by Arts & Culture Alliance of Greater Knoxville. Open to all artists. Categories: The Human Experience; Our Earth; Travel; and Digital Imagination. Info/application: www.knoxalliance.com/photo.html. Lecture and Book Signing with three-time Pulitzer Prize-winning author of “The Liberation Trilogy: A Chronicle of World War II,” 2:30 p.m., Bijou Theatre. Free and open to the public/reservations required. Info/ reservations: 215-8883 or https://kcpl. wufoo.com/forms/a-conversation-with-rick-atkinson/. Celebration luncheon in honor of retiring Pastor Don Ferguson and his wife, Debby Hall, hosted by St Paul United Methodist Church, 4014 Garden Drive, immediately following the worship service. All welcome.
TUESDAY, MAY 14
MONDAY, MAY 20
Reading Roundup storytime, 3:30 p.m., for school age kids, Powell Branch Library, 330 West Emory Road. Stories, flannel boards, music and printouts to take home. Info: 947-6210.
Luttrell Seniors will meet 10 a.m., Union County Senior Center. Betsy Stowers Frazier of Angelic Ministries will speak and pianist Andrew Merritt will perform. Covered dish lunch will follow. All invited. Info: Linda, 216-1943.
TUESDAYS AND THURSDAYS, MAY 14-30
TUESDAY, MAY 21
Registration open for American Museum of Science and Energy’s Science Explorer Camp for rising 5th (10 years old), 6th and 7th graders. Info: www. amse.org.
THURSDAYS THROUGH NOVEMBER New Harvest Park Farmers Market, 4775 New Harvest Lane, 3-6 p.m. Venders include local farmers, crafters and food trucks. Info: http://www.knoxcounty. org/farmersmarket/index.php.
SATURDAYS THROUGH OCTOBER
“Never-Ever” Senior Novice Tennis Program, offering basic instruction in tennis for seniors over the age of 50, Tyson Family Tennis Center. Registration forms: Knox County Senior Citizen Centers and Tyson and West Hills Tennis Centers. Info: Lynne Keener, 693-7287, or Bob Roney, 9715896.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 15
THURSDAY-FRIDAY, MAY 16-17 AARP Driver Safety Class, noon-4 p.m., Halls Senior Center, 4200 Crippen Road. Info/registration: Carolyn Rambo, 584-9964.
FRIDAY-SATURDAY, MAY 17-18 Spring Rummage Sale, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Friday, 8 a.m.-noon Saturday; Christus Victor Lutheran Church, 4110 Central Ave Pike.
FRIDAY-SUNDAY, MAY 17-19 Baseball tournament, open/travel teams – T-ball and 6U coach pitch through 8U-14U – Halls Community Park. Info: 992-5504 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
SATURDAY, MAY 18 Prescription Drug Disposal Program, 11 a.m.2 p.m., Food City; Sponsored by Maynardville Police
MONDAY, MAY 27 Honor Fountain City Day, 10:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Fountain City Park.
TUESDAY, MAY 28 Reading Roundup storytime, 3:30 p.m., for school age kids, Powell Branch Library, 330 West Emory Road. Stories, flannel boards, music and printouts to take home. Info: 947-6210.
TUESDAY-FRIDAY, MAY 28-31 Boys and girls basketball camp, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Horace Maynard Middle School.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 29 Shakespeare for Kids, 4 p.m., Fountain City Branch Library, 5300 Stanton Road. Interactive workshop by the Tennessee Stage Company about the play “Twelfth Night.” Info: 689-2681.
Performances of “The Soundtrack of Our Lives: original biographical stories illustrated with music and pictures” featuring The Silver Stage Players of Knoxville and the Darnell Players from Atlanta, Ga.; 1 p.m., John T. O’Connor Senior Center on Winona St. followed by a meet and greet reception; 7 p.m., the Beck Cultural Center.
Reading Roundup storytime, 3:30 p.m., for school age kids, Powell Branch Library, 330 West Emory Road. Stories, flannel boards, music and printouts to take home. Info: 947-6210. Healthy Choices, a plant-based Free Cooking Class #2, 6 p.m., North Knoxville 7th-Day Adventist Church fellowship hall, 6530 Fountain City Road. Space is limited. Info/register: 314-8204 or www.KnoxvilleInstep. com.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 22
AARP Driver Safety Class, noon-4 p.m., O’Connor Senior Center, 611 Winona St. Info/ registration: Carolyn Rambo, 584-9964.
Yard sale, Ridgedale Baptist Church, 5632 Nickle Road; 8 a.m.-6 p.m. Friday, 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday. Proceeds to support mission trips. Info: 588-6855 or www.ridgedale.org.
FRIDAY, MAY 31
FRIDAY-SATURDAY, MAY 31-JUNE 1 “The Soundtrack of Our Lives,” performed by the Darnell Players from Atlanta, hosted by Knoxvillebased senior theatre troupe The Silver Stage Players. Friday: 1 p.m. O’Connor Senior Center on Winona Street and 7 p.m. Beck Cultural Center; Saturday: 7 p.m. Broadway Academy of Performing Arts. Info/reserve seating: 325-9877 or email director@wildthymeplayers. org.
SATURDAY, JUNE 1
Fish Fry, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Sharps Chapel Senior Center.
WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY, MAY 15-16
FRIDAY-SATURDAY, MAY 24-25
Bits ‘n Pieces Quilt Guild meeting, Norris Community Center. Social time, 1 p.m.; meeting, 1:30. Program: Jean Lester, how to repair damaged quilts. Guests and new members welcome. Info: Cyndi Herrmann, 278-7796, or email email@example.com.
Imagination Library presents the Penguin Players, 10:30 a.m., Powell Branch Library, 330 West Emory Road. Bringing to life Imagination Library book “One Cool Friend” by Toni Buzzeo. Info: 947-6210. Imagination Library presents the Penguin Players, 2 p.m., Fountain City Branch Library, 5300 Stanton Road. Bringing to life Imagination Library book “One Cool Friend” by Toni Buzzeo. Info: 689-2681.
5K Skeeter Run/Walk sponsored by Beaver Ridge UMC to benefit Imagine No Malaria, 8 a.m., UT Ag Campus. Info/registration: www.skeeterrun5k.org or 690-1060. Saturday Stories and Song: Laurie Fisher, 11 a.m., Fountain City Branch Library, 5300 Stanton Road. Info: 689-2681. Saturday Stories and Song: Sean McCullough, 11 a.m., Powell Branch Library, 330 West Emory Road. Info: 947-6210. Beginning Canning, 3 p.m., Halls Branch Library, 4518 E. Emory Road. Info: 922-2552. Free women’s self-defense class, noon, Overdrive Krav Maga & Fitness, 7631 Clinton Highway. Info: www.overdrivema.com or 362-5562. Art on Main art festival, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., 1001 Main St., Maynardville. Free and open to the public. Info: Neva, 992-2811. Performance of “The Soundtrack of Our Lives: original biographical stories illustrated with music and pictures” featuring The Silver Stage Players of Knoxville and the Darnell Players from Atlanta, Ga.; 7 p.m., Broadway Academy of Performing Arts, followed by a meet and greet reception.
FRIDAYS, MAY 24, 31, JUNE 7, 14, 21
SATURDAY, SUNDAY, JUNE 1-2
Handbuilding With Clay, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., with Janet McCracken, Appalachian Arts Craft Center, 2716 Andersonville Highway 61 near Norris. For students new to clay. Registration deadline May 17. Info: 494-9854 or www.appalachianarts.net.
Fabric Painting, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, 1-5 p.m. Sunday; instructor: Diane Getty; Appalachian Arts Craft Center, 2716 Andersonville Highway 61 in Norris. Registration deadline: May 25. Info: 494-9854 or www. appalachianarts.net.
THURSDAY MAY 23 “Living with Rheumatoid Arthritis” seminar, noon, Take Charge Fitness Program, 1921 N. Charles Seivers Blvd. Lunch provided; preregistration required. Info/preregister: 457-8237.
FRIDAY, MAY 24
The hardest decision you’ll ever make, made easier. Elmcroft Senior Living wants to help you make the right Senior Care decision. We can explain in detail how the move-in process works and share with you all that Elmcroft has to offer. If it turns out that Elmcroft isn’t the right ﬁt for you, we’ll help you ﬁnd a senior living community that is.
Assisted Living | Memory Care
Hello, neighbor! Brandon Beckett, Agent 4010 Fountain Valley Drive Knoxville, TN 37918 Bus: 865-922-2195 www.brandonbeckett.com
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7521 Andersonville Pike | Knoxville, TN 37938 | elmcroft.com
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A-16 â€˘ MAY 13, 2013 â€˘ HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY Shopper news foodcity.com
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May 13, 2013
HEALTH & LIFESTYLES NEWS FROM FORT SANDERS REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER
A rocky start to a wonderful life Even when you do everything right, pregnancy can be full of uncertainty. â€œThis was my second child, and I had a perfectly normal pregnancy with the ďŹ rst one,â€? said Mary Greene of Knoxville. She was surprised to learn, that at 20 weeks into her second pregnancy, her baby boy, Ryan, had developed anemia. Anemia is a lack of red blood cells. It can lead to a condition called hydropsfetalis, which is when ďŹ‚uid accumulates in two or more areas of the babyâ€™s body, a life-threatening condition. The anemia developed because Greeneâ€™s own body had an immune system reaction to the baby. His blood contained an antigen called Kell1, inherited from his father, Adam Greene. Mary Greeneâ€™s blood did not have the antigen, so she developed antiKell1 antibodies, and her immune system began killing off the babyâ€™s red blood cells. Only about 9 percent of the population has the Kell1 antigen, making this a much more rare condition than Rh factor disease. â€œItâ€™s very similar to Rh factor disease, but with Rh you can just get a shot. With anti-Kell1, they havenâ€™t ďŹ gured out a way to do that yet,â€? said Greene. â€œIt usually shows up in second pregnancies.â€? Greeneâ€™s physician detected the condition during routine blood work. â€œThey did all those screenings blood tests, and they found out I have it, but they just didnâ€™t know severity,â€? she said. â€œAt around 22 to 23 weeks, it started to get a little more severe.â€? Greeneâ€™s obstetrician referred her to high-risk pregnancy
â€œTen to 15 years ago, my child would not even have made it. We thank Dr. Stephens every day.â€? â€“ Mary Greene
Mary Greene enjoys a recent beach trip with husband Adam and sons Jacob (left) and Ryan. specialist Gary Stephens, D.O., who practices at Fort Sanders Regional Medical Centerâ€™s Perinatal Center. Stephens said Greeneâ€™s baby would need blood transfusions in the womb. Thatâ€™s right â€Ś in the womb. â€œWell, at ďŹ rst I was freaked out,â€? said Greene. â€œBut Dr. Stephens was great; he kept me very calm and made sure all my questions were answered.â€?
What makes a pregnancy high risk? Multiple miscarriages â€“ women who have lost previous pregnancies Pre-term labor â€“ when the mother goes into labor prematurely Gestational diabetes â€“ when the blood sugar level of the mother elevates during pregnancy Hypertension in pregnancy â€“ the motherâ€™s blood pressure rises to abnormally high levels Multiple fetuses â€“ multiples place an added strain on the mother and babies, and require special skills to manage a pregnancy to term. Previous pregnancies with complications Health problems and/or a family history of genetic disorders in the mother
Using a long needle guided by ultrasound, Stephens inserted it through Greeneâ€™s abdomen and into the babyâ€™s umbilical cord. Once in place, Stephens began infusing the cord with new blood, a process that took a total of about an hour, Greene said. â€œDr. Stephens explained the whole process, and even during the procedure he kept talking to me,â€? she said. â€œHe kept the ultrasound on the whole time, so I watched
most of the transfusions.â€? Greene also stayed overnight at Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center for monitoring. â€œThe procedure can often induce contractions, so I had to stay overnight to be monitored,â€? she said. â€œIt really wasnâ€™t very painful, except for the contractions. It was important for me to stay calm, and the nursing staff was wonderful helping me do that.â€? In the following weeks, Stephens
continued to monitor Greeneâ€™s baby by ultrasound, looking for signs of anemia. In the course of the pregnancy, little Ryan had a total of four blood transfusions, every three weeks or so. â€œI had the same nursing team every time,â€? said Greene. â€œI felt like Fort Sanders was my second home in some ways. I spent more time there than with my husband and son!â€? But all that time paid off. Ryan was born in September 2011, at 36 weeks gestation, and required only one more blood transfusion after birth. He weighed 6 pounds, 7 ounces. Today, Ryan is 19 months old, very healthy and almost as big as his brother Jacob, 3. â€œHeâ€™s large and in charge,â€? said Greene. â€œAnd heâ€™s a ďŹ reball.â€? Greene said she still has a few marks on her stomach where the needles went in. â€œThey remind me how blessed I am to have my son here. I realize we are very blessed to have children in the ďŹ rst place and I looked at this as a blessing and miracle,â€? she said. â€œTen to 15 years ago, my child would not even have made it. We thank Dr. Stephens every day.â€?
Specialized care for high-risk pregnancies The Fort Sanders Perinatal Center, located at Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center, focuses on providing comprehensive pregnancy care to high-risk mothers in complicated pregnancies. Staffed by perinatologists Gary Stephens, D.O., and Perry Roussis, M.D., the center is equipped with the latest in high-resolution ultrasound for prenatal diagnostic testing. It also has four nurse practitioners, a certiďŹ ed nurse-midwife and two genetic counselors on staff. â€œWe have specialized training in highrisk pregnancies and have a lot of experience with complications,â€? said Stephens. â€œWeâ€™ve both been doing this over 20 years.â€? Most women are referred to the center by their obstetricians when complications arise in pregnancy â€“ discovering twins or triplets, for example. Others come to the center because theyâ€™ve had previous pregnancy problems or underlying health problems. â€œAny woman with high blood pressure, diabetes or some genetic disorders would be considered high-risk,â€? explained Stephens.
â€œOr, if sheâ€™s had a previous complicated pregnancy, sheâ€™s considered high risk during another one.â€? After delivery, babies born at Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center have East Tennessee Childrenâ€™s Hospital just across the street and connected by an underground tunnel, if extra care is needed. â€œIf thereâ€™s a problem with the baby, we have all the resources of Childrenâ€™s Hospital to help take care of and stabilized those babies,â€? said Stephens. But Stephens added that itâ€™s best for a high-risk woman to come to the Perinatal Center before she gets pregnant. â€œIf someoneâ€™s not sure, or they think they Drs. Gary Stephens (left) and Perry Roussis spemay be likely to have a high risk pregnancy, cialize in high-risk pregnancy care at the Fort one of the best things we can do for them Sanders Perinatal Center. is to see them before they get pregnant,â€? Stephens said. â€œWe can develop a plan of care to optimize their outcome,â€? he said. â€œWe can For more information on the change their medications, or have them Fort Sanders Perinatal Center meet with a genetic counselor. Seeing those and high-risk pregnancies, women ahead of time can really have a large call 865-673-FORT (3678). impact on the outcome.â€?
FORT SANDERS REGIONAL: WE DELIVER! Â‡ Â‡ Â‡
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B-2 • MAY 13, 2013 • HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY Shopper news
The kids are alright Dr. Cheryl Greenacre, associate professor of avian and zoological medicine at the UT Veterinary Medical Center, wants you to know something about that baby bird that you saw flopping on your lawn.
Carol’s Critter Corner “It’s perfectly normal,” she says. “It’s trying to develop muscle tone, and its parents are nearby. Leave it alone.” Dr. Greenacre compares wildlife babies to human teenagers. “They’re learning how to live life, but they’re making lots of mistakes. One of their mistakes is being out in the open.” There are a lot of Good Samaritans out there who see a baby animal all alone and pick it up, assuming that it’s in distress. This phenomenon even has a name: “spring kidnapping.” It not only applies to birds, but to rabbits, squirrels, deer and other types of wildlife. But the best course of action is simply none. It’s all part of nature’s plan. Particularly vulnerable to well-meaning “rescuers” are animals such as rabbits and fawns that have been taught by their mothers to stay still, blend in with the environment and wait for a parent’s return. When the animal doesn’t flee from an approaching human, many people assume it’s injured and needs help.
Get ready to be entertained by Powell Playhouse’s own “odd couple,” Flash Black as Felix and Brian Murphy as Oscar. Here Oscar listens with incredulity and some sympathy as Felix tells of being kicked out of the house by his wife, Frances. Photo by Nancy Anderson
Felix and Oscar at Powell In Playhouse’s ‘The Odd Couple’
“People bring in fawns all the time,” says Greenacre. “There’s a lot of hard work, time and money that goes into saving lives. If we have people bringing in healthy young animals, it takes time and attention away from the ones who really do need help, and greatly taxes our resources.” And it puts a serious kink in nature’s system, which is intended to teach the baby how to live in the wild. In cases of injured wildlife, Greenacre and her colleagues mostly focus on triage. The animal is then handed over to be treated off site by specialists licensed by the Tennessee Wildlife Resources Agency. Everything possible is done to get the animal back to the wild with 100 percent of its athletic ability. Right now we’re smack in the middle of baby bird season, and fledglings are
everywhere. Once they leave the nest, they’re on their own. They can’t fly very well, which is why the parents stick around for a few weeks. If you feel you absolutely have to do something to get a baby bird out of harm’s way, put it far back in shrubbery nearby, and lock your cats and dogs inside the house. On a related note, the good doctor has recently operated on two magnificent birds of prey: a bald eagle and a red-tailed hawk. Both had been shot. The bald eagle made it. The hawk didn’t. All hawks, owls, and golden and bald eagles are protected by federal law. If you see someone trying to shoot one of these birds, report them. And leave that baby animal alone, because the kids really are alright. Send your interesting animal stories to news@ShopperNewsNow.com
Powell Playhouse is presenting Neil Simon’s “The Odd Couple” on June 6, 7, 8 and 9 at the Jubilee Banquet Facility. Cast in the main roles are Flash Black and Brian Murphy. Murphy comes to the stage as Oscar, the divorced, messy, disorganized funloving sportswriter. In this zany comedy he befriends Felix, his poker buddy who is going through a divorce from his wife of 12 years.
Stunned and heartbroken, Felix is the original obsessive-compulsive clean freak. Put two opposite personalities together for a few days and watch mayhem ensue. Who is more repulsive? Pity the wives, Blanche and Frances. Murphy appears in his second role for the Playhouse; the first was as Lieutenant Rooney in “Arsenic and Old Lace.” Flash
Black is making his stage debut with the Playhouse. Advanced dinner (6 p.m.) and play (7:30) tickets for June 6, 7 and 8 may be reserved through Mona at 256-9428 or 9477428. The price is $25 with a deadline of June 3. All other tickets may be purchased at the door for $10; tickets for the Sunday, June 9, matinee at 3 p.m. are adults $10 and seniors $5 at the door.
HEALTH NOTES ■ UT Hospice Adult Grief Support Group meets 5-6:30 p.m. each first and third Tuesday in the UT Hospice office at 2270 Sutherland Ave. A light supper is served. Info or reservation: Brenda Fletcher, 544-6279.
New named zoo’s executive director Knoxville Zoo’s board of directors has chosen Lisa New as the zoo’s new executive director. New has served as interim executive director since January. She previously served as the zoo’s senior director of animal collections and conservation, and has been employed by the Knoxville Zoo since 1990. Photo submitted
■ UT Hospice, serving patients and families in Knox and 15 surrounding counties, conducts ongoing orientation sessions for adults (18 and older) interested in becoming volunteers with the program. No medical experience is required. Training is provided. Info: Penny Sparks, 544-6279.
Providing Solutions to Pet Overpopulation
Meet Bruster Bruster is this week’s adoptable animal from YoungWilliams Animal Center. He is a sweet, loving 2-year-old miniature smooth haired Dachshund mix. His adoption fee is $75 and includes getting neutered, vaccinations and a microchip. Meet Bruster at Young-Williams’ Kingston Pike location or call 215-6599 for more information. See all of the center’s adoptable animals online at www.young-williams.org.
* Call to make a spay or neuter appointment or a vaccination appointment.
up to 40lbs: 40-70 lbs: 70-90 lbs: 90 & up:
$52.00 $62.00 $72.00 $82.00
* Flea/Tick and Heartworm preventative available for purchase.
There’s no place like Home
* Bathing available
Rabbies Vaccination Clinic at the Tractor Supply in Lenoir City on May 18, 10-2 3377 Regal Drive, Alcoa, TN 37701
www.animalworkstn.org Hours of Operation: Mon. - Fri. 8 am - 5:30 pm Sat. 9 am - 4 pm Sunday - closed
A safe and secure ĂůƚĞƌŶĂƟǀĞƚŽ EƵƌƐŝŶŐ,ŽŵĞĐĂƌĞ
AnimalWorks is a high quality, affordable Spay/Neuter and Vaccination Clinic. Space donated by Shopper-News.
We want to Thank Coach Johnny Majors for being our guest at South Knoxville & John T. O’Connor Senior Centers and all of the folks who came out to say HI Come join us at Corryton Senior Center on Wednesday May 23rd from 10:30 am to 11:30 am
HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY Shopper news • MAY 13, 2013 • B-3
Lost & Found
13 Real Estate Wanted 50 Rooms-Roommates 77 Flowers-Plants 189 Motor Homes
WE BUY HOUSES FeAny Reason, Any Condition male, white with 865-548-8267 www.ttrei.com orange patches. Last seen on Texas Valley Road. $500 Real Estate Service 53 reward. 922-2014. Prevent Foreclosure Free Help 865-268-3888 Special Notices 15 www.PreventForeclosureKnoxville.com THE NORTHEAST KNOX UTILITY Commercial Prop-Sale 60 DISTRICT Board of Commissioners will hold the regular 1 ACRE on Hardin Valley with waremonthly meeting on house & office, Monday, May 20, $250,000. 865-806-3274 2013, at 8:30 a.m. in ***Web ID# 246181*** their office located at 7214 Washington Pike, Corryton, TN. 63 If special accom- Wanted To Buy modations are needed, pls call 865687-5345.
IRIS FOR SALE
2 Female Roommates Wanted to share 3 BR Over 100 kinds. House w/same. Incl. Begins May 3. Utilities. Phone 865$4 / Rhizome 382-4007 6005 Green Valley Dr. Holston Hills, Knox.
Manf’d Homes - Sale 85 I BUY OLDER MOBILE HOMES. 1990 up, any size OK. 865-384-5643
HAIR STYLIST WANTED. Booth Rental Only. Halls area.
BARTENDER/ WAITRESS NEEDED for small local biz. Refs req'd. 250-2647
ADOPT: A lifetime of love & opportunity awaits your baby. Expenses pd. Mary & Frank, 1-88 8-4 49-0803 *ADOPT* Hoping To Adopt A Baby. Legal / Confidential / Expenses Paid. Christine & Bobby 1-888-571-5558
ROOM & BOARD for 1 lady, + small salary to help with elderly man: errands, some lifting, etc. Clean DL req'd. 640-6798, or 394-6198 after 6pm.
CHEAP Houses For Sale Up to 60% OFF 865-309-5222 www.CheapHousesTN.com
Business Opp. 130 TOP HOME-BASED FRANCHISE $500-$2,100 start up & $150-$250/mo. Includes everything: supplies & support. 423-736-3271 ExtraIncomeBuilder.com
For Sale By Owner 40a 3BR/2BA at 4313 Foley Dr. Den w/ FP, new carpet, tile & paint. Move-in ready! $116,700 obo. 719-7629
5 ROOM HOME, Old North Knox, 2 BR, ^ Store Equipment 133b LR, DR, kit., CH&A, new roof, $39,000 Office Space - Rent 65 HEAVY DUTY steel firm. 865-414-5152 storage racks with 4x8 adjustable Tazewell Pike office shelves, 18 total park. Single or shelves, $1,800. suite. Reasonable. Leeds 219-8746 963-5933
Comm. Prop. - Rent 66 Dogs
FARRAGUT SCHOOLS: 4BR/3.5BA, CA$H for your House! 3370 SF, $375K, Cash Offer in 24 Hours forsalebyowner.com/ 865-365-8888 23940418 www.TNHouseRelief.com MOVE IN READY Open House 5/18 & 19 Apts - Furnished 72 2023 Houstonia Dr. (Ftn City) Rancher 3BR / 2BA, WALBROOK STUDIOS FR, DR, 1st Fl laundry, 25 1-3 60 7 hdwd floors. Walkweekly. Discount out bsmt offers LR, $140 avail. Util, TV, Ph, BR, BA, laundry, potential Stv, Refrig, Basic rental suite, detached Cable. No Lse. garage & so much more. $134,950. Call Owner/Agent (Lic. in Condo Rentals 76 VA) 804-339-6529
Condos- Townhouses 42
2BR, 2.5BA Ftn City, off Broadway near 640, Priv. patio, one car gar., $850/mo. $50/mo. HOA. Call 865-679-8105.
Boxer Pups NKC, 6 wks, fawn w/blk mask, tails, dew claws, wormed, $250. 865-765-1571 Cockapoo Puppies, 7 wks old, no shedding, should be very small when grown, vet ckd, 1st shots & wormed. $400. 423-312-1404 lv msg COCKER SPANIEL Pups CKC, tri-color, home raised, $375. 931-445-3939; 931-644-5333 ***Web ID# 245768*** ENGLISH BULLDOGS AKC, 3 males, born 4/25/13. Taking dep. Vet ck. Shots, microchipped, 1 yr. health guar. $1500. Take Credit Cards. 865-385-0667 www.floreskennels.com ***Web ID# 246464***
FOREST RIVER FORD RANGER SUNSEEKER 2008, Splash 1993, 5.0 eng. Class C, only 5800 AT w/overdrive, mi. Has it all! V10, Lawn-Garden Equip. 190 2 slides, flat screen $3,250. 865-591-4239 TVs, gen. has only 16 MERCURY Cougar, 1969 Convertible V8 CUB CADET lawn hrs. Always covered. needs to be restored Same as new. mower LT1050, 50" $3,500. 865-216-5387 $48,000/bo. 865-438-8680 cut, $1,400. Call ***Web ID# 247349*** 865-789-5519. OLDSMOBILE GEORGIA BOY 1999, REGENCY 1978 $19k. Class 403 (6.6L), V8, Top of Machinery-Equip. 193 Reduced A, 34', V10, LR slide, line, garaged, loaded, 34K mi, very clean, 865-719-0368 NISSAN FORKLIFT, flat screen, rear ***Web ID# 243621*** lift cap. 3,000 lbs., camera, lots more. pneumatic tires, VOLKSWAGEN 1963, New batt. Runs $4,500. 865-216-5387 all original, runs great. 865-310-5212 great, perfect cond. ***Web ID# 246855*** paperwork. TV/Electronics 197 PACE ARROW 2006, All $6500. 865-216-1304 36', with RV lot in ***Web ID# 246226*** SONY CD/DVD Townsend, TN. PLAYER $50. Call $112,000. 865-908-8212 688-0578 after 5 p.m. Sport Utility 261 WINNEBAGO BRAVE 1999, 43,872 mi, very PILOT 2010 Music Instruments 198 little usage. $19,500 HONDA EXL, leather, DVD, obo. 865-988-3490 50K mi, exc cond, Wurlitzer Professional $20,500. 423-295-5393 Organ. Wurlitzer Motorcycles 238 Centura Professional NISSAN Xterra 2004, Organ Model 805. 92K mi, 1 owner, exc SIMPLEX Best offer. 931-707-8699 1947 cond, clean Car Fax, SERVI-CYCLE, all $8500. 423-562-0875 orig. $2,000. 865-3689828 before 8pm Household Furn. 204 ***Web ID# 246698*** Imports 262 BIG SALE! GOLDWING TRIKE B & C MATTRESS, 1989, GL1500, 74k HONDA ACCORD EXL Full $99, Queen, $125, 2011, V-6, 270 HP, 4 mi., $15,000 obo. King, $199. Pillow Top. Call 865-988-3490. dr sedan, gunmetal 865-805-3058. grey, loaded, all Harley Davidson 2005 features exc. nav. L-Shaped Sect.couch Electra Glide, 19" Grey Alloy w/chaise built in. Standard, only 8859 wheels, 20k mi. LIKE Earth tone. Gorgeous. mi, $11,500. 865-207-7809 NEW. All recom5 mo. old. $1000/b.o. mended dealer maint. Pd. $1200; 865-387-8612 H.D. 2006 ULTRA Still under warr. Classic, mint cond., $23,500. 865-428-2038; lots of chrome, 865-654-2638 Household Appliances 204a garage kept, $13,900 ***Web ID# 247023*** OBO. 865-591-7847 KIA OPTIMA 2007, WILL HAUL away 80K mi, great cond., scrap metal, old 238a great gas mileage, mowers, appls. ATV’s $7975. 865-680-2656 Halls & surrounding 300 GREEN ***Web ID# 238355*** areas. John 925-3820 1998 HONDA 4-Wheeler with wench, $3,200. LEXUS ES300 2003 Clean car fax, black, Flea Markets 212 Call 865-789-5519. loaded, tint wind., new tires. $7,995. 865-556-9162 PALLETS OF Autos Wanted 253 LEXUS LS430, 2001 CONSUMER GOODS $250. Call Sedan, loaded, leather, A BETTER CASH Alan @ 423-736-4220 136K mi $8,950 OFFER for junk cars, 1 owner, 406-7407 or 219-8746 trucks, vans, running Antiques 216 or not. 865-456-3500 MERCEDES CLK 2002, 55 AMG convertible. I BUY JUNK CARS 48" OAK ROLL TOP 58k mi. Blk on blk & TRUCKS. DESK, great cond., $8000. 865-250-1480 865-307-3051 or $350. 865-938-6915. Call 865-680-2493 MERCEDES SLK 300 HT convertible, 2010, Oak table, 5 legs, 4 chairs 9800 mi., selling for $450. Cor. china cab., Auto Accessories 254 $36,000, (list 56,500) lighted glass, shelves, Call 865-806-6026. $250. 865-992-9609 2012 NISSAN Altima 6 ***Web ID# 243486*** ***Web ID# 245952*** spoke wheel, like ALTIMA new, Sell $250. List NISSAN $375. 865-531-6290 1999, 30 mpg, all Medical Supplies 219 power incl sunrf, $3360. 865-603-0322 LIFT CHAIR, large VOLKSWAGEN Beetle size, maroon color, 2012, black pearl, $600. Used less than loaded, pristine! 1 yr. 865-548-1300 Utility Trailers 255 10,600 mi. $22,500. 865933-6802; 865-235-2633 NEW MERITS 3-whl mobility scooter. UTILITY TRAILERS ***Web ID# 242469*** Perfect cond. $500. All Sizes Available Call 689-2585. 865-986-5626 smokeymountaintrailers.com 40K miles, $15,995. Call 865-690-8528.
MCMAHAN, BEVERLY OPEN HOUSE 234213MASTER • 2pm - 4pm Ad Sunday, Size May 2 x185.5 4c N <ec>
938-4848 or 363-4848
^ Bobcat/Backhoe. Small dump truck. Small jobs welcome & appreciated! Call 688-4803 or 660-9645.
Alterations/Sewing 303 ALTERATIONS BY FAITH Men women, children. Custom-tailored clothes for ladies of all sizes plus kids! Faith Koker 938-1041
FENCE WORK Installation & repair. Free est. 43 yrs exp! Call 973-2626.
^ CERAMIC TILE installation. Floors/ walls/ repairs. 33 yrs exp, exc work! John 938-3328
HAROLD'S GUTTER SERVICE. Will clean front & back $20 & up. Quality work, guaranteed. Call 288-0556. RAIN GUTTER CLEANING. 1-story homes: $75, larger homes $85-100. Call 405-2770.
ALL TYPES roofing, guaranteed to fix any leak. Special coating for metal roofs, slate, chimney repair. Sr. Citizen Discount. Call 455-5042. ^
FRED'S LAWN CARE Mowing, weed-eating & blowing. LOW RATES! Also minor mower repairs.
JAY'S GARDEN SVC Plowing, tilling, and bush-hogging. 6078840
CARPENTRY, PLUMBING, painting, siding. Free est, 30+ yrs exp! Call 607-2227.
Spring clean-ups, mulch, overseeding, mowing, blowing & trimming. Free est.
2002 LINCOLN LS, 4door, sports sedan. 141k miles. $3,800. Call 922-8839. ^ '94 GEO METRO. 60 Cleaning 318 mpg, 3-cyl, 4-spd, good tires, drives CHRISTIAN LADY good. $1400 obo. CLEANING SERCall 865-221-5420 beVICE. Dependable, fore 9 p.m. refs, Call 705-5943. '98 BUICK Riviera, 2- Also will organize your home & garage! dr, 47.6k mi, sunroof, leather & heated front seats. SPRING or weekly cleaning for home All power! $5000 or office. Reasonfirm. 938-3488 able rates. 603-3073 BUICK 1991 Park Ave WILL CLEAN OUT Ultra, loaded, extra basements, garages, clean, garage kept, attics etc. & haul off drive anywhere, debris. Pressure 865-406-5915 washing. 455-5042
Dodge Challenger SRT8 2011, fully loaded, 1 owner, 21K mi, mint, $36,000. 865-200-1949
TRACTOR WORK, bush hog, grading & tilling. $50 job minimum. 235-6004
CATHY'S PAINTING & WALLPAPER REMOVAL. Call 454-1793 or 947-5688.
CADILLAC FLEETWOOD Brougham 1994, 4 dr., 1 owner, garaged, like new, 149K mi., $3,500. 865-690-6836
TREE WORK & Power Stump Grinder. Free est, 50 yrs exp!
LANDSCAPING Design, Planting, Mulching, Pruning, Painting / Wallpaper 344 Weeding, Restoration. Mark Lusby ALL TYPES of paint679-0800 ing, int/ext. Roofs & gutters cleaned, etc. Sr. Citizen disLawn Care 339 count. 455-5042
PORSCHE BOXTER 1999, white, black top & int. Exc. shape. 45k mi. $13,000. 865-207-5942 ***Web ID# 243939***
Cadillac DTS 2001, fully loaded, lthr seats, sunrf, 143K mi, 8 cyl, silver ext, gray int, $3,200. Scott Co. 205-259-9453 ***Web ID# 246715***
LAWNCARE AND MOWING SVCS
ROOF LEAK SPECIALIST. I repair shingle, rubber, tile & slate roofs. All types remodeling, chimney repair, floor jacking, carpentry, plumbing. All work 100% guar. Day/night. 237-7788.
Cadillac Deville 2003 Diamond Red, fully loaded, $4900. 865680-2656
Cement / Concrete 315
CHEVY SSR 2004, 47K mi., AT V8, black w/ghost flames, gar. kept. $25,000. Call 865-992-5330.
*Repairs/additions *Garages/roofs/decks *Siding/paint/floors
Roofing / Siding
SPROLES DESIGN CONSTRUCTION
Air Cond / Heating 301
VW JETTA SE 2011
Furnished Halls Garage Sales 225 Condo, good starter Vans 256 home, quiet Farragut. 2 BR, 1.5 BA ALLISON PARK neighborhood. Call CONDOS Garage condo, patio, pool, GERMAN Shepherd CHEVY UPLANDER for appt. 922-2366. AKC fem, 5 mos, Sale Sat May 18, 8anear Turkey Creek, 2008 LS, 73K mi., 7 ch. bloodline, show 3p. Allison Way off $750 mo. 865-776-0830 pass., loaded, maroon, quality, all S & W, East Beaver Creek. $9500 obo. 865-591-0249 Cemetery Lots 49 KARNS 1 or 2 BR, all $500. 931-863-7520 Too much to list! ***Web ID# 244428*** appls., $500 to $950. ***Web ID# 247620*** COMMUNITY YARD DODGE MAXI Cargo 2 GRAVE Sites at No pets. 865-599GERMAN Shepherd SALE May 18, 8-4, 5810, 865-660-3584 New Gray Cemetery, Van 1999, 220k mi, Pup, 5 mos., AKC 1552 Ellery Lane, Western Ave. Toruns good. $2000. fem., shots current, Emerald Point S/D. days value $1395 ea. 423-736-2176 $450. 865-406-5542 Camera, daybed Both $1500. Transfer ***Web ID# 245656*** frame, kids-adults HONDA fee incl. 865-368-8143 ODYSSEY clothing, scrapbookTouring 2010, fully MALTESE PUPS, ing and recipe loaded, 23K mi., Male, female, AKC, books, much more. Homes 40 Homes 40 small. exc. cond. $22,500. $400 & up. 423423-295-5393. 733-2857; 423-300-9043. ESTATE SALE Fri & Sat May 17 & 18 at 2-sty, MIN. PINSCHER 6861 Cardindale Dr, Trucks 257 PUPPIES, born 3BR/2.5BA, Sterchi Hills. Lots 3/21/13, black & tan, of furn, HH items, approx $125. 865-313-1339 CHEV. SSR PU, 2004, linens & more. slingshot yellow, 2332 SF. 25K mi., like new, GARAGE SALE Thu$26,000. 865-712-3170 Full partially Sat May 16-18, 8a-2p Many different breeds at 7300 Napoli Blvd. ***Web ID# 245227*** Maltese, Yorkies, Halls! ﬁnished Furn, clothes, more! Malti-Poos, Poodles, TOYOTA TACOMA Yorki-Poos, Shih-Poos, bsmt w/wkshp area & pre-plumbed for 3rd BA. 2003, 4 wheel drive, GRAYBEAL CROSSShih Tzu, $175/up. shots 5 speed, $10,995. ING S/D SALE. Off Masonry FP in den, lg eat-in kit w/formal DR & LR. & wormed. We do Call 865-696-7946. Hill Rd across from layaways. Health guar. Lg subdivision lot that is 90x234. Nice garden spot, new Salem Baptist. Div. of Animal Welfare TOYOTA TUNDRA May 18, 8a-1p. built-in playground, dbl deck State of TN SR5 2000, AT, 4 dr., Dept. of Health. black w/gray int. w/sceen porch. \MLS# 841025 Lic # COB0000000015. in bedliner, North 225n spray 423-566-3647 $224,900 exc. cond. new tires, 130K mi., $9000 obo. SHIH TZU puppies, 3 Villas of Cedar Crossing 423-312-8256. beautiful males, Shots Sale, Andersonville ***Web ID# 246869*** & wormed. registered. Pk to Cletus Way to $200. 865-740-6322 Thomas Henry. Sat Robin Tindell ***Web ID# 247692*** 18th, 8am-3pm. HH 4 Wheel Drive 258 O: (865)862-8318 items, clothes, weight ST. BERNARD Pups Each Office Individually Owned and Operated C: (865)599-8080 bench & weights, F, spayed, all vetted. excer. tower & excer. CHEV. 2007 2500 HD, www.NorDogs.9f.com diesel w bike, lthr sofa, UT items Duramax $900. 865-945-7063 /Allison transm., 4 dr ***Web ID# 246548*** LT, red, 74k mi, 865-389-6673 Boats Motors 232 $32,000/b.o. YORKIE BABY ***Web ID# 245457*** FACE PUPS, 14' JON BOAT, 25 hp FORD Small, 2 males. F-150 XLT Mercury motor, 423-784-3242. 1995, Red, 4WD, V8, elec. start & trailer. ***Web ID# 245332*** 5.0, 101,000 mi. New $1,500. 865-524-2782 whls. & tires, tinted YORKIES windows, great cond. 1 1/2 yr male, 1 yr fem. ALUM. fishing boat, $4500. 865-207-0316. 2001, 14' Suzuki 25 HP ***Web shots, housebroken. awID# 243525*** 4 stroke mtr. w/trlr. some pets. 865-227-7141 $3700. 865-567-5676. JEEP CJ5 304 1977, YORKI Puppies, AKC V8, Many extras, WHALER 10 wks., ch. lines, BOSTON runs and drives 15', 60 HP Mercury, Males, S&W, 865great. $5K, 806-1189. less than 100 hrs, 463-2049, 865-441-6161 $11,500. 865-577-1427 TOYOTA T-100, 1996 extra cab 4x4 SR5. SEARAY 1988 22' 145 cuddy Running boards, 8018 Phyllis Dr. - Benjamin Knob S/D. All Free Pets cabin w/inboard/ Bdliner, grnd eff. outboard V6 eng. trlr. brick & like new! Level, landscaped corner lot. $4,995. 865-748-0391 incl. $5000. 423-920-0701 ADOPT! ***Web ID# 242816*** Looking for an addi$25,000 updates include: new dimensional tion to the family? Antiques Classics 260 Visit Young-Williams TRACKER PAN FISH roof, bath vanities w/granite tops, toilets, floor 16, like brand new, stick Animal Center, the 1928 MODEL A Ford steering, 40HP Merc. official shelter for coverings, water heater, garage door & opener, Coupe, excellent Numerous extras. Only Knoxville & cond., $16,000. 423$4350. 865-300-5132. security system. Front storm door, D/W, handiKnox County. 351-3100 YAMAHA Call 215-6599 cap accessible master bath. $133,900. WAVERUNNER 2005 1949 CHEV Coupe, AT, or visit small V8, PS, teal FX Cruiser, 100 hrs, w/gray int., CLEAN. 4S, 3 sts, great shape, knoxpets.org $18,000. 865-992-9609 $6,800. 865-335-2931 ***Web ID# 242996*** ***Web ID# 245927*** FREE KITTENS Halls area. 2 litters (1 1988 S-10 Hot Rod indoor & 1 outdoor). apprx 425 HP, 235 Truck, All litter-trained. Campers many extras, $6,800. Call Libby 386-1704. 865-603-0322 5TH-WHEEL FREE TO GOOD 1998 Alumalite Holiday Chev Impala Conv. 1961, HOME black and Rambler. New awn283 AT, red w/black tan 12-week-old ings. Must see! Call top, project car, puppies. Small to 865-680-7892. $16,000. 865-256-7201 mid-size chow-chi 4540 Hooks Ln. - Harrell Place. Just listed and mix. 2 left. 242-1386. CARRI-LITE 5th Whl ***Web ID# 244744*** just like new. All brick rancher w/level fenced Trailer, 1999, 32' 2 Chevrolet Fleetmaster Slide Outs, $10,000. Coupe 1948, 100% lot, new laminated floors in LR & BRs. Ceramic Farmer’s Market 150 931-707-9177 restored, 458 mi. on $20,000. tile in kitchen & BA. Vaulted ceiling in LR, new ALLIS CHALMERS ***WEB ID# 247608*** restoration. 865-635-1898 Fleetwood Wilderness TRACTOR. 40 HP. ***Web ID# 245403*** french door in DR, Whirlpool tub w/ceramic tile, PS, live PTO. $5200. 2003, 27', qn. BR, 1 lg. slide out, in exc. cond. CROWNLINE 865-458-2929 2008 surround in master BA. $134,900 $7000. 865-255-3933. EX-240 deck boat, BLACK SALER'S less than 100 hrs. Ab2010, solutely Bulls, Yearlings, & TOYHAULER cond. TV, stereo, tub, Black & mint Breeding Age. Call white, 5.7L shower, 3 burner Dennis Bailey 423stainless prop. stove, exc. cond. V8, 626-3875; 423-526-7821 stereo syst. $12,800. 865-856-0098 Sony water tank & HORSE MANURE for ***Web ID# 242399*** Fresh head, never used. sale. $35/truckload. Great family boat. Call 456-0441. in dry, stack Motor Homes 237 Kept storage, never kept in water. Looks & performs Building Materials 188 2012 Gulfstream BT perfect. $36,900/b.o. 865Cruiser, 31', 8100 mi, 227-8360; 865-692-9282 ENTRANCE DOOR 1 slide, TV/DVR, sleeps ***Web ID# 247333*** 4-5, 450 V10, w/car with 2 side panels & dolly & cover, pwr FORD COUPE 1936, transom, new, solid wood, $1,000 (cost awning, 1 owner, project car, 2 dr $60,000 obo. Listed $3,200 new). w/rumble seat, $104K. 865-607-6761 $8,000. 865-256-7201 865-591-0249 ***Web ID# 247175*** ***Web ID# 247920*** ***Web ID# 244753***
Real Estate sales are UP! HOUSE ACCOUNT PAID 247744MASTER Ad Size 2 x 2 N SRO: Tindell KellerWms <ec>
265 Excavating/Grading 326 Lawn Care
237 Antiques Classics 260 Domestic
FMC 30', 440 Chrysl. FORD PU 1940 Street MERC. TRACER 1997 Industrial gas motor, Rod, all Ford, new LS, sport pkg, 2.0 many opts. $10,000. bed, fenders, parts. auto., AC, must see 865-577-1427 $18,000. 865-591-4239 $2,650. 865-643-7103
Powell's Painting & Remodeling - Residential & Commercial. Free Estimates. 865771-0609
INTERIOR/EXT, FREE ESTIMATES. CALL GARRY 661-5996
I ns tal l ati on Repair Maintenance Service Upgrades Cab l e P h on e L i n es S ma l l j o b s welco me. License d/Ins ured Ofc : 9 4 5 -3 05 4 Cell: 705-6357
^ COOPER'S BUDGET LAWNCARE Cheaper than the rest but still the best! 6 yrs exp, free est. Mowing, mulching, hedgetrimming etc. Call Donnie at 384-5039.
GARDEN PLOWING, tilling, bushhogging,etc. Any tractor work. Free sti- ^ mates. 388-9755
Pressure Washing 350
RAY VARNER FORD LLC 592090MASTER Ad Size 3 x 4 4c N TFN <ec>
BREEDEN'S TREE SERVICE Over 30 yrs. experience! Trimming, removal, stump grinding, ^ PRESSURE WASHING - Driveways, Houses, Decks, Fences. Residential & Commercial. Call 865-771-0609.
CARPENTRY, VINYL windows, drs, siding, flr jacking & leveling, painting, plumbing, elec, bsmnt waterproofing, hvac repair, insulation, tree work. Sr. Citizen Discount. 455-5042
Beverly McMahan 679-3902 • 922-4400
Licensed General Contractor Restoration, remodeling, additions, kitchens, bathrooms, decks, sunrooms, garages, etc. Residential & commercial, free estimates. 922-8804, Herman Love.
brush chipper, aerial bucket truck. Licensed & insured. Free estimates!
B-4 • MAY 13, 2013 • HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY Shopper news
Let Aunt Martha tend the house during the renovations while you enjoy the tour of a lifetime with
07-Day Best of Niagara Falls / Penn Dutch & Ohio Amish...........................................................June 20 ........... $1055 19-Day All Deluxe Southwest California .......................June 11 ............ $2555 07-Day North Carolina’s Coast @ Lighthouses ..........June 14 ........... $1075 07-Day Celebrate America’s Birthday in Boston .........June 30 ........... $1295 05-Day Washington, DC...................................................July 01 ............ $ 795 06-Day New York City ......................................................July 02............. $1255 16-Day Yellowstone & Grand Tetons National Parks......July 06 ............ $2250 08-Day Summer Cape Cod ..............................................July 06 ............ $1395 09-Day Midwest................................................................July 10 ............. $1625 09-Day Great Lakes Grand Hotel ....................................July 12 ............. $1675 16-Day Canadian Rockies................................................July 13 ............ $2750 10-Day Quebec & the Gaspe’ Peninsula .......................July 18 ............ $1395 06-Day Mackinac Island “The Grand Hotel” ................July 20 ............ $1275 04-Day Pennsylvania Amish Country “Noah” at Sight & Sound Theatre ......................................Aug 01 ............ $ 495 07-Day Long Island and the Hamptons .......................Aug 03 ........... $1195 06-Day Mississippi River Rambling ..............................Aug 10 ............ $ 995 08-Day Twelve Counties Without a Passport .............Aug 12 ............ $1250
Call for our 2013 Tour Catalog
865-688-6232 or Toll Free 1-800-251-2027 www.knoxvilletours.com Motorcoaches available for Charter