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■■ Sharon Baptist Church will host an egg hunt 1-2:30 p.m. Saturday, April 15, for preschool through fifth grade. Bring your baskets and a friend for food, candy, fun and the Easter story at 7916 Pedigo Road. Info: sharonknoxville. com or 865-938-7075. ■■ Ebenezer Methodist Church Community Spring Festival, 4-6 p.m. Sunday, April 2, 1001 Ebenezer Road. Free. Egg hunt, petting zoo, balloon animals, magic shows, live music. ■■ Fountain City egg hunt, 9 a.m.-noon Saturday, April 8, Fountain City Park: 9:30 a.m., ages 6-8; 10:15 a.m., ages 3-5; 11 a.m., walking to 2 years; 11:45 a.m., ages 9-12. Free and open to the public. Bring Easter basket. Event includes: the Easter Bunny, vendor booths, food truck spaces. Info: info@ fountaincitybusiness.com ■■ River View Family Farm 6th annual spring event, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Friday, April 14, and Saturday, April 15, at 12130 Prater Lane, Farragut. Plenty to see and do down on the farm, including an egg hunt. ■■ Powell, 1 p.m. Saturday, April 15, Powell Station Park on Emory Road adjacent to the high school. Communitywide event includes prizes, live animals, free refreshments. Info: PowellBusiness.com ■■ Gulf Park Easter Egg Hunt, 2:30-4 p.m. Saturday, April 15, at 528 Pensacola Road (off Cedar Bluff Road). Free. The hunt will begin at 3 p.m. Open to the public. Don’t forget your basket. ■■ Big Ridge State Park, Saturday, April 15, rain or shine. Schedule: 10 a.m., 2 years and younger; 10:30 a.m., 3-4 years old; 1 p.m., 5-7 years old; 1:30 p.m., 8-10 years old. Bring a basket and meet at the Park Office. Info: 865-9925523 ■■ UT Gardens Wild Bird Eggstravaganza, 10 a.m-2 p.m. Saturday, April 1, UT Gardens, 2431 Joe Johnson Drive. Cost: $8 per child. Learn about wild birds and how to feed them. Families will learn how to attract birds to their home garden and create natural spring-inspired crafts. All kids will leave with two bird feeders, a seed dispersal craft to attract wild birds, a bird seed mix catering to your favorite backyard birds’ favorite foods and young seedling that can grow to attract and feed birds in your garden. Hunt for 3,000 eggs in the garden. Don’t forget your basket! The Easter Bunny will also be “hopping” to get his picture taken with you. Preregistration is required at http://bit.ly/2oe0umP ■■ Submit your egg hunt to News@ShopperNewsNow.com
NEWS News@ShopperNewsNow.com Sandra Clark – 865-661-8777 Sarah Frazier – 865-342-6622 ADVERTISING SALES Ads@ShopperNewsNow.com 865-342-6084 Amy Lutheran | Patty Fecco Beverly Holland | Mary Williamson CIRCULATION 844-900-7097 email@example.com
Dogwood Arts Festival spotlights
Dogwood trails in Knoxville are beginning to bloom for the annual Dogwood Arts Festival. Fountain City is the featured trail for 2017.
By Jake Mabe Fountain City will take center stage during this year’s Dogwood Arts Festival, which runs through April 30. The community will host this year’s featured trail, which dates back to 1957. It includes 16 miles
of 3,200 blooming dogwoods and many flowering azaleas. The Historic North Hills Trail is highlighted in North Knox too, as well as the Timberline Estates trail in Halls, designed with dogwoods in mind. More than 100 other dogwoods have been planted in recent years as
part of the Bazillion Blooms project. A full list of open gardens, camera sites and other events can be found at www.dogwoodarts.com. The Fountain City trail is presented by Gentry-Griffey Funeral Home and Crematory. Fountain City business sponsors are R. Larry
By Sandra Clark
The East Tennessee Community Design Center is drawing plans for public access points to connect Beaver Creek from Halls to Powell under the direction of the Legacy Parks Foundation. Wayne Blasius, executive director of the Design Center, spoke to the Halls Business & Professional Association last week about the work underway. A portion of the cost was contributed by the business associations of Halls and Powell, HBPA and PBPA.
By Sandra Clark Last week’s story about legislation introduced by state Rep. Rick Staples implied a problem with drinking water in public schools since Staples wants to require school systems to test it. His bill (HB0631) was scheduled to be heard by the House Education & Administrative Planning subcommittee on Tuesday, March 28. Meanwhile, we checked with state and local agencies to clarify the current status of school water, especially in schools built before June 19, 1986, when the federal lead ban took effect. Tennessee Department of Health spokesperson Shelley Walker refused to comment on pending legislation. Russ Oaks, chief operating officer for Knox County Schools, said the local system has been proactive in testing water.
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and Sharon Smith, Commercial Bank, Nic Nicaud/Realty Executives, Ferguson Bath, Kitchen and Lighting Gallery, Fountain City Jewelers and Knox Drives. The dogwood trail maps are sponsored by Regal Entertainment Group. To page A-3
The project’s technical volunteer is landscape architect Trey Benefield, a principal with Benefield Richters - Design + Build Company, with offices on Union Avenue downtown. Blasius could not define a timeline, but said afterward, “It is neat how all the north Knox projects are like dots being connected.” The ET Community Design Center is also working on low-impact development plans for Collier Preserve, adjacent to the Powell Branch Library on Emory Road, and for façade im-
provements for Historic Powell Station. Founded in 1970 by architect Bruce McCarty, the design center is a nonprofit membership organization that matches volunteer professionals with community groups to help design and plan community projects. These rough designs are then used by the community groups to raise funds to implement the plans. The center serves Knox and the other 16 counties of the East Tennessee Development District. To page A-3
Knox County Schools already tests for safe water
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Photo by Ruth White
Beaver Creek: Connecting the dots
“Working with Knoxville Utilities Board in 2007, we surveyed all schools and remediated as required.” KUB tested water samples from schools in its service area and KCS hired a private lab to test samples from other water districts. “Some marginal readings came back,”
Thomas is new super Contract negotiations are underway between Bob Thomas and the Knox County Board of Education, after the board’s unanimous selection of Thomas as the district’s next superintendent of schools. He will reBob Thomas place Buzz Thomas (no relation), who served as interim superintendent for a year.
but nothing involving pipes. Remediation included replacing a faucet or water cooler. “Recognizing this isn’t static, we can have deterioration over time, (KCS) decided to test water regularly,” Oaks said. Twenty percent of schools are tested annually, meaning every school will
be tested every five years. Oaks said school staff pull 10 samples at each school, focusing on drinking water. So is the water safe? “Our (testing) actions are proactive and prudent. Everywhere we check, we ensure that it’s safe. KUB has been great working with us,” Oaks said.
Buzz Thomas will return to his role as director of Great Schools Partnership. Bob Thomas is a longtime Fountain City resident whose wife, Beckye Justice Thomas, was choral director at Central High School. Their son, Brandon, graduated from Central High School and UT. Bob Thomas taught at Bearden and Rule high schools. He has been an assistant superintendent since 1990.
board in May. The rezoning will take effect in August 2018 as new middle schools at Hardin Valley and Gibbs are opened. The meetings will be held at 6 p.m. Tuesday, April 4, at Holston Middle School and Tuesday, April 11, at Hardin Valley Academy. The draft plan is available at knoxschools.org. It adjusts zones for Farragut, Karns, Holston, Carter, Vine and South-Doyle middle schools, while allowing rising eighth-grade students and their siblings currently enrolled in middle school to apply to be “grandfathered” at their existing school.
Rezoning meetings KCS will hold two public meetings to discuss the plan for middle school rezoning before it goes to the school
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A-2 • March 29, 2017 • Halls/Fountain City Shopper news
Volunteers, many from Corryton Church, raise the walls of Shannon Perry’s new home.
New home for Perrys honors Temple By Sandra Clark First you see cars lining both sides of the street for two blocks in either direction; then you hear hammers, striking nails in rhythm; then you smell new wood and feel excitement in the air. It’s spring. Time for another Habitat for Humanity house in Knoxville. On Saturday, volunteers and Habitat staff raised the walls for a new home for Shannon Perry and her three kids: Ethan, 15; Leland, 9; and Adelynn, 18 months. “You’ve got to be careful where you swing your hammer on opening day,” said Bob Temple. The House of Hope at 2823 Tecoma Ave. is being built in his honor by HopeBuilders, Corryton Church and Perry. Temple is a developer/
home builder and longtime supporter of Habitat. His son, Rob, was with his dad on Saturday. Perry was wielding a hammer with other volunteers. She expects to move into the four-bedroom, twobath home in mid-June. “It will be the first time Leland and Adelynn have had a room of their own,” she said. The family stops by most evenings, doing cleanup. Their excitement is growing. Perry grew up in South Knoxville, graduating from South-Doyle High School. For the past seven years, she’s lived in Corryton and is a member of Corryton Church. She’s employed at Gastrointestinal Associates. Son Ethan had transferred to Fulton High School to participate in its commu-
nications magnet program before she learned their new home would be in the Whittle Springs and Fulton zones. “Corryton Church is my family,” she said. “We’ll still be going to church there.” Perry has taken personal finance classes as a part of the Habitat program. She’s learned so much that she’s giving tips to friends at work. “You’ll be on the radio like Dave Ramsey,” we joked. Tecoma is a quiet street that dead ends at Whittle Springs Golf Course. It’s an established area with deep lots and mature trees. The Perry family is ready to join the neighborhood. They are thankful to the HopeBuilders and Corryton Church for making their dream possible.
Bob Temple stands on Tecoma Avenue during Saturday’s Habitat “build.”
Halls/Fountain City Shopper news • March 29, 2017 • A-3
Community service is Food City tradition Travis Woody speaks to Halls B&P It’s a proud tradition going back to the days when the local trading post was the community center. You’ve got options now, which is cool, but Travis Woody had that in mind when he arrived at the Halls Food City a decade ago. It’s part of his company’s mission. Woody, the Halls store’s manager, was the business spotlight speaker March 21 at the Halls Business and Professional Association. “Every time we go to (corporate headquarters in) Abingdon, Va., we start the meetings just like we did here today – with the pledge of allegiance and a prayer.” Food City has a fun history. Jack Smith, father of company president Steven Smith, opened an 8,000-square-foot store in Grundy, Va., in 1955 after waiting in line for 45 minutes to buy groceries at the one store around. His motto: “Run the best store in town.” That hasn’t changed. Woody said the company grew to 11 stores, and by 1984 bought the Food City chain and adopted its name. The company moved into the Knoxville market in
1989 with the acquisition of local White Stores. In 1999, it bought six Winn-Dixie locations, including the one in Halls. Food City moved from Halls Shopping Center (where Hammers and Elder’s Ace Hardware are today) to Halls Plaza. Two years later, Food City bought eight Bi-Lo stores, not including the former Halls store. It has recently expanded into Chattanooga and North Georgia by purchasing 29 more Bi-Lo stores. Woody says the Halls store has 105 associates. It was remodeled in 2006, a year after he became manager. “I enjoy being part of the Halls community.” Food City supports several Halls projects, particularly the Halls High School band, hosting an annual instore concert and the Band Boosters car show, which is
Wayne Blasius of the East Tennessee Community Design Center talks with Carl Tindell at the Halls Business & Professional Association’s March meeting.
Beaver Creek Travis Woody is the store manager at the Halls Food City. by Ruth White
Saturday, April 15. It supports local food pantries through the annual Race for Hunger and is a major backer of the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. That started when Food City guy John Jones and wife Jennifer chose to move to Halls because of the reputation of the school system. Jones is now the company’s executive vice president and lives in upper East Tennessee. Nominations for the Halls High Alumni Association’s Wall of Fame end Friday, March 31. Winners will
From page A-1
Beth Wolfe is this year’s Dogwood Trails committee chair and Connie Wallace is the Open Garden committee chair. John Fugate says that Commercial Bank in Fountain City will host a fundraising reception 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Thursday, March 30. Tickets are $15, which includes one beverage ticket and a silent auction. A ribbon cutting will be held at GentryGriffey 11 a.m. Friday, March 31. The public is invited. A private lunch will follow at Beaver Brook Country Club. A highlight event, the Rhythm and Blooms Music Festival, will be held Friday to Sunday, April 7-9. According to the festival’s website, it was founded in 1955 by Betsey Creekmore, Martha Ashe, Betsy Goodson, the Knoxville Garden Club and a group of citizens after a comment by John Gunther, a New York writer who became a national figure on the popular radio quiz program “Information Please.” Gunther declared Knoxville “the ugliest city I have ever seen in America” in 1947’s “Inside USA.” Comedian Bob Hope was the headliner in
1970, and Elvis Presley made his first concert appearance in Knoxville as the headliner for the festival on April 8, 1972, at Stokely Athletics Center. Footage was filmed for the MGM documentary “Elvis on Tour.” The late radio personality Paul Harvey attended the event and offered this commentary in 1995: “There’s something about Knoxville that makes dogwood trees grow taller. Blossoms are giant-sized. Pink hybrids are a translucent pink. On shady slopes, you’ll see wild dogwood, pliant branches creating a fountain from the top of a limbless trunk and then drooping gracefully down in the waterfall of white blossoms. And, in residential streets, the nurtured dogwoods are resplendent by day and moonlighted by night.” Come on out to Fountain City and see these resplendent dogwoods, and much more, this spring. Info: 865-637-4561 or email info@ dogwoodarts.com. Follow the Dogwood Arts Festival on social media or visit www. dogwood arts.com
be announced at the annual banquet Saturday, April 29. Info/nomination forms: Judson Palmer, P.O. Box 70654 Knoxville, TN 37938 or 865-712-3009. The Halls Prayer Breakfast is 7:30 a.m. Friday, April 14, at Beaver Dam Baptist Church. W VLT-TV’s Heather Haley is the speaker. Heather Haley The 10th annual Halls Outdoor Classroom celebration is 6 p.m. Thursday, April 20. The classroom is behind the high school softball field. The Halls High Stadium Club golf tournament is Friday, April 21, at Three Ridges. Lunch and free range balls begin at 11 a.m. and the shotgun start is at noon. Cost is $300 per team if registered by April 14. Registration the day of the tournament is $320. The grand prize hole-in-one shot wins a new car donated by Ray Varner Ford. Checks can be made payable to the Halls Stadium Club. Info: Randy Harbin, 865-7403778, or Lisa Moyers, 865705-8346, or email lisa. firstname.lastname@example.org
The center has three full- and three part-time staff and has coordinated over 1,000 projects since its founding. “Our staff organizes the work (including public input sessions) and the technical professionals work pro bono,” Blasius said. He discussed how the old Oakwood School was restored as Oakwood Senior Living. A current project involves Broadway Carpet. The business, a former car dealership, donated a por-
COMMUNITY NOTES ■■ Fountain City Lions Club meets 6 p.m. each first and third Monday, Lions Community Building, 5345 N. Broadway. ■■ Halls Community Lions Club meets 7:15 p.m. each second and fourth Monday, Shoney’s, 343 Emory Road. ■■ Halls Republican Club. Info: knoxgop.org. ■■ Seventh District Democrats. Info: Mary Ann Page, map@ parodee.net or 865-247-8155; Dan Haney, bdl66@comcast. net or 865-922-4547.
LIBRARY NOTES ■■ Books Sandwiched In: “Bad Feminist: Essays” by Roxane
From page A-1 tion of its parking lot as a public park, so the design center is helping design the park and provide façade redesign for the business itself to be consistent with citysponsored improvements underway on the Broadway Corridor. Blasius estimated the community gets $23 in benefits for each $1 spent from his center’s $360,000 annual budget. “Our work has an effect on economic development, public health and communities.” Gay, noon Wednesday, March 29, East Tennessee History Center, 601 S. Gay St. Discussion led by Dr. Rebecca Klenk, UT Department of Anthropology. Info: 865-215-8801. ■■ Saturday Stories and Songs: Robin Bennett, 11 a.m. Saturday, April 1, Fountain City Branch Library, 5300 Stanton Road. Info: 865-689-2681.
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A-4 • March 29, 2017 • Halls/Fountain City Shopper news
How long are your arms? What good is it, my brothers and sisters, if you say you have faith but do not have works? Can faith save you? If a brother or sister is naked and lacks daily food, and one of you says to them, “Go in peace; keep warm and eat your fill,” and yet you do not supply their bodily needs, what is the good of that? So faith by itself, if it has no works, is dead. (James 2:14-17 NRSV) The faith/works discussion is 2,000 years old, but we still struggle with it. The problem is that having faith is fairly easy. We believe in God, trust in Jesus, and worship regularly and devoutly. However, when the going gets tougher, when we actually have to do something about our faith, take a stand, whether it is popular or not, face opposition or even real danger, what do we do? Pass the buck? Think someone else will fix it? There are children dying now in sub-Saharan Africa, for lack of food. The pictures of these babies will break your heart: Their eyes are large because their cheeks are sunken, their mothers’ eyes are hopeless because they have no food for themselves and precious little for their
FAITH NOTES ■■ Bookwalter’s children’s consignment sale is 8-5 Friday, March 31, and 8-noon Saturday, April 1, at 4218 Central Ave. Pike (intersection Tillery and Central). Sale items may be dropped off 6-8 p.m. Thursday, March 30. Clothing must be spring/summer. ■■ Cedar Lane UMC, 714 Cedar Lane, will host the WordPlayers performing “On a Hill Far
children. My arms are not long enough to reach every hungry child. My wallet is not full enough to help every person in need. But there are ways to make a difference. Recently, at an intersection I pass every day, there has been a man standing there, holding a sign, asking for food. For various reasons I passed by without stopping. However, the other day, I rolled down my window and told him how to find a place that would help him. He thanked me. I haven’t seen him since. Away” 6 p.m. Sunday, April 2. The event is free and everyone is welcome. ■■ North Knoxville Seventhday Adventist Church, 6530 Fountain City Road., will offer a free weight management program, 6:30-7:30 p.m. Thursdays, April 6-27. Info: 865-314-8204. ■■ Cross Roads Presbyterian, 4329 E. Emory Road, hosts the Halls Welfare Ministry food pantry 6-7 p.m. each second
OneLife settles into unusual new home By Carol Z. Shane “We have all this glass,” says the Rev. Dylan Martin of OneLife Church. “I like to sit there and look out – that’s one of my favorite parts.” When you build a church in a former Just For Feet building, “lots of glass” and a beautiful view of the blue sky are some of the perks. The church began in Powell community living rooms in 2008 under the leadership of the Rev. Rodney Arnold. Named for Arnold’s oft-stated belief that “one life can make a difference,” the congregation has had several homes due to continued growth. “We very quickly grew,” says Martin. “We want to give God the credit for that.” When the Just For Feet building at Knoxville Center mall became available, OneLife had expanded to two campuses – one in Powell, one in Halls. Interestingly Martin, who graduated from Central High School in 2003, had noticed the vacant retail space years before, while he was studying at UT and later online at Liberty University.
Tuesday and 10-11 a.m. each fourth Saturday. ■■ First Comforter Church, 5516 Old Tazewell Pike, hosts MAPS (Mothers At Prayer Service) noon each Friday. Info: Edna Hensley, 865-771-7788.
He’d taken a prayer group to the parking lot, hoping the building might be purchasable. But the multimillion-dollar price was out of reach. By the time the price dropped, Martin had become part of OneLife. He was happy to support the decision to move the Halls group there, relaunching it in the renovated space and inviting new area members. The spacious facility features a roomy lobby, offices on a mezzanine, and an airy,
a new study session on the book “You Lost Me” by David Kinnaman, 6:30-7:30 p.m. Sundays. The church hosts a women’s Bible study 6 p.m. Wednesdays. Info: 865-9224210.
■■ Fountain City UMC, 212 Hotel Road, hosts GriefShare, 6:30-8 p.m. each Wednesday in room 112. The support group is offered for those who are dealing with the loss of a spouse, child, family member or friend. Cost: $15 for workbook. Info: 865-6895175.
■■ Powell Church, 323 W. Emory Road, hosts Recovery at Powell each Thursday. Dinner, 5:45 p.m.; worship, 6:30; groups, 7:40. The program embraces people who struggle with addiction, compulsive behaviors, loss and life challenges. Info: recoveryatpowell.com or 865-938-2741.
■■ Halls Christian Church, 4805 Fort Sumter Road, will host
■■ Ridgeview Baptist Church, 6125 Lacy Road, offers
Larry & Laura Bailey
The Rev. Dylan Martin and worship leader Cole Liles stop by the “Sweet Shoppe” in “Kid City” at OneLife Church’s East Knoxville campus. Photo by Carol Z. Shane light-filled meeting place complete with coffee cart and video screen. The auditorium, with double-height ceiling and large stage, features video screens. Sermons are streamed from the main campus, and the two congregations often participate in video back-andforth for special occasions such as baptisms. There’s a hallway called “Kid City,” complete with streetlights, park benches and different “stores.” Babies are in “Kid City
Children’s Clothes Closet and Food Pantry 11 a.m.-1 p.m. each third Saturday. ■■ St. Paul UMC Fountain City, 4014 Garden Drive, hosts Agape Café each fourth Wednesday. Dinner is served 5:30-7 p.m., and the public is invited. April 26 program: Gayle Mrock, director of programs at Holston Home for Children. Info: 865-687-2952.
SENIOR NOTES ■■ Derby Days Event, 12:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 3, Halls Senior Center, 4405 Crippen Road. Info: 865-922-0416.
WEST -3Br 2 full & 2 half bath 2-story with walkout basement. Features: open living rm with gas fp. Formal Dining & eat-in kitchen. Finished basement that could be possible separate living down. Possibility of a bedroom with large walk-in closet & 2nd laundry down with half bath. Large wooded lot almost an acre on quite cul-de-sac. Neighborhood Pool, Playground & Picnic area. $260,000 (991710)
HALLS - 3Br 2Ba 2-story w/beautiful hardwood floors, master on main, & open living -dining area with wood burning fireplace. Covered front porch and country setting out back from deck overlooking fenced back yard. Extra storage & updates since 2012 include: roof, windows, tile, carpet & toilets. $189,900 (990602)
POWELL – Private Wooded Setting. All Brick 4Br 3Ba Basement Rancher w/versatile floor plan gives you 2 master suites, formal living-dining & family rm. Lots of closet storage and oversized 2-car garage. Family room opens out to a patio great for entertaining with fenced backyard and separate fenced pet area gives you lots of privacy along with a low maintenance front yard. $169,900 (996147)
HALLS - Private wooded setting. This 2Br home sits on 39.76 acres and is move in ready. Freshly painted, extra storage with walk-in crawl space & 2-car carport. $189,900 (993655)
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Park,” toddlers in the “Pet Store,” young elementary school ages in the “Sweet Shoppe” and older kids in the “Grocery Store.” Outsized decorations like giant ice cream cones and clouds are made by church volunteers. Emphasis is placed on congregational connections and communal support in all church efforts. Plans are in the making for a site in West Knoxville, at a space yet to be determined. “The multi-site thing – that’s how we do church,” says Martin. “We want to see a church or campus open within 15 minutes of every person in Knox County. Now our campuses are a little further apart and we’re able to reach a whole other part of our city that we weren’t able to reach before.” Info: onelifeknox.com or 865-238-4242. OneLife Church also wants you to know that you can bring your kids to three Chickfil-A locations – Fountain City, Powell at Emory Road and Clinton Highway – for a free photo with the Easter Bunny on Saturday, April 15, from 10 a.m.-noon.
■■ The Heiskell Senior Center, 1708 W. Emory Road. Info: Janice White, 865-548-0326. ■■ Corryton Senior Center, 9331 Davis Drive. Info: 865688-5882. ■■ Morning Pointe Assisted Living, 7700 Dannaher Drive. Info: 865-686-5771 or morningpointe.com.
CALL FOR ARTISTS ■■ Knoxville Photo 2017 Exhibition; deadline for entries: Sunday, April 23. Info/entry form/application: knoxalliance.com/knoxvillephoto-entry.
N.KNOX - Well kept 3Br 1Ba rancher on level lot. This home features: hardwood floors under carpet, rec rm off kitchen, laundry room & formal dining area. Detached 1-car garage with electric 110 & 220 wiring. Updates included: Water Heater 2012, faucets 2015. Fireplace in rec rm is decoration only, but could be functional. $118,000 (994394).
Andersonville - Convenience store, Gas & Deli. Well kept and in prime location within minutes to Sequoyah & Stardust Marinas on Norris Lake. Zoned A-2 (1 store per community) sits on corner lot with approx 200+ ft on Park Ln and approx 120+ft on Boyer Rd. Everything you need to be up and running $329,900 (992733)
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Halls/Fountain City Shopper news • March 29, 2017 • A-5
Gibbs Elementary teachers Michelle Parker and Kitty Medley were named Teacher of the Year. Photo by Ruth White
Medley, Parker share Gibbs Elementary honor By Ruth White
12U Halls team crowned champions
Teaching can be tough, but is well worth it when The 12U basketball team at Halls Community Park was recently crowned champions in its league. Team members are (front) Nic you have friends to share Ellis, Kole Hughes, Zane Bradford, Alex Chibotar, Caden Stephens; (back) coach Blake Barham, Jake Starnes, Keaton Kidd, Simon sorrows and joys with every Williams, Zach Plunk, Zach Connor, Bryson Wolfenbarger and coach Don Starnes. Photo submitted day. That’s how Kitty Medley and Michelle Parker, Gibbs Elementary Teachers of the Year, feel. Medley teaches kindergarFirst-grade teacher Tammy Carr ten, and Parker works with shows students the beauty of special ed students in grades Guatemala at the event. 3-5. Both know they are doing what they were meant to do in life and feel blessed to work at a great school. A love for teaching has always been in Medley’s heart, and she has been working at Gibbs for 11 years. “I know that teaching is my Godgiven gift and I’m glad to know my purpose.” She enjoys kindergarten students
HEALTH NOTES Lily Smith shows the fan that she created at International Night. Grades set up displays and crafts throughout the school and featured China, Japan, Guatemala, Mexico, Italy and Canada.
Adventure awaits at Adrian Burnett
SCHOOL NOTES ■■ Central High School will present “The Wizard of Oz” 7 p.m. Thursday, March 30, through Saturday, April 1, in the CHS auditorium. The musical presentation will feature students from Gresham Middle School and Shannondale Elementary. Tickets are $10 for adults and $7 for students. ■■ Powell Middle School choral department will present the musical “Into the Woods Jr.” in the school gymnasium, Thursday, March 30, through Saturday,
Adrian Burnett Elementary third-grade teacher Judy McMahon and student Bella Wires create maracas on International Night at the school. Photos by Ruth White
April 1. Show times are 7 each night and tickets are $5 for students and $7 for adults. ■■ Halls Middle School will hold a mandatory parent meeting for anyone interested in trying out for cheerleader, 5 p.m., Thursday, April 6, in the school cafeteria. Tryout clinic will be held April 29 and 30, and tryouts will be Monday, May 1. Info: chauncie. email@example.com. ■■ Freedom Christian Academy, located in Chilhowee Hills Baptist Church, 4615 Asheville Highway, will host its annual “Stars of
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■■ Halls Middle School Dance tryouts will be held Thursday, April 13. Information packets have been sent to all elementary feeder schools and are also available in the Halls Middle School office. Info: jill. firstname.lastname@example.org.
930 Emerald Ave.: 1-2 p.m. Tuesday, April 11. Register at least one day prior. Info/registration: tennovaortho.com or 1-855-TENNOVA (836-6682). ■■ “Ready, Set, Unite! Walk for Child Abuse Prevention” free walk and information fair, 3-4:30 p.m. Friday, April 7, Market Square. No registration required. Hosted by Helen Ross McNabb Center. Info: mcnabbcenter.org; or Houston Smelcer, houston. email@example.com or 865329-9119. ■■ Parkinson’s Walk sponsored by PK Hope Is Alive Parkinson Support Group of East Tennessee, 9 a.m. Saturday, April 15, Bissell Park Pavilion in Oak Ridge. Live music, free healthcare info, prizes and more. All donations go to research funding for the seven major Parkinson’s organizations. Info: unitywalk.org, specify team: PK Hope Is Alive. ■■ Peninsula Lighthouse Group of Families Anonymous meetings, 6:15-7:15 p.m. each Tuesday, 1451 Dowell Springs Blvd. Newcomers welcome; no dues/fees; no sign-up; first names only. Info: Barbara L., 865-696-6606 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Freedom” Gala Dinner and Auction on Thursday, April 6. Seating times for dinner catered by The Parkside Grill are 5:30 p.m. or 7 p.m. Silent auction, 5:30-8 p.m.; live auction, 8:20 p.m. Open to the public. Info/ tickets: Freedom Christian Academy office or 865-5257807.
Call today to schedule your child’s next birthday party. Call
■■ “Joint Pain, Don’t Let It Slow You Down,” a free orthopedics seminar presented by Tennova Healthcare. Turkey Creek Medical Center Johnson Conference Center, 10820 Parkside Drive: 5:306:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 4; 1-2 p.m. Wednesday, May 3; 5:30-6:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 23. Physicians Regional Medical Center Emerald Room,
because they are motivated, friendly and love learning. Parker taught second- and third-grade students for 19 years before returning to college to get her certification in special education. “The change was a God thing,” she said. “I’ve always been drawn to special ed students. It was a tough decision to make but well worth it.” Little moments mean so much to Parker. The new position brings new challenges, but she loves it and the students. Both feel fortunate to work with a supportive staff at Gibbs, and the school is blessed to have dedicated teachers who love their students and want them to succeed.
North Knoxville 7th-Day Adventist Church • 6530 Fountain City Road. Register by April 2 to be assured of samples & printed materials. For more information, call (865-314-8204). KN-1539060
A-6 • March 29, 2017 • Halls/Fountain City Shopper news
Angela Floyd & Friends present …
Cash For Classrooms Angela Floyd checks out the new futon purchased by Adrian Burnett Elementary fifthgrade teacher Austin Bilbrey. He used his Cash for Classrooms money to purchase the futon for students to read in the classroom library, books and general school supplies for the students.
Corryton Elementary kindergarten teacher Annette Benson and Angela Floyd show just a few of the items purchased with the Cash for Classrooms money. Benson purchased road paint and plans to design an outdoor math learning center with assistance from her students. Once complete, the project will benefit all grades at the school. Photos by Ruth White
Central High teacher Christopher Hammond used his Cash for Classrooms money to help establish the Emma Walker Memorial Scholarship Fund. The scholarship will go to a graduating senior with a 3.0 GPA or higher who completes 12 hours of community service their senior year, a 500-word written essay and who must be attending college in the medical field. The first scholarship of $1,000 will be presented on senior awards day in May. Pictured with a banner for a benefit are Hammond’s clinical internship students (front) Digna Vazquez, Eva Lane, Courtney Hatcher, sponsor Angela Floyd; (back) Hammond, Keegan Lyle, Demi Berry, Lindsey Kidd, Haley Langley and Austin Kesterson.
Shopper news is proud to co-sponsor the 2017 Cash for Classrooms with the help of the Great Schools Partnership. Thanks to our sponsors, we put $5,000 directly into classrooms ($250 each to 20 classes). And we helped Angela Floyd celebrate 20 years in business.
Halls/Fountain City Shopper news • March 29, 2017 • A-7
The Rotary guy
5 from Knoxville Rotary visit projects in Zimbabwe
■■ Fountain City Business and Professional Association meets 11:45 a.m. each second Wednesday, Central Baptist Church fellowship hall. President is John Fugate, email@example.com or 865-688-0062.
By Tom King Five members of the Rotary Club of Knoxville (RCK) recently returned from Zimbabwe to help dedicate a dam that was Tom King repaired through a Rotary International grant and celebrate with the villagers in Bulawayo South. On the trip were RCK president Allen Pannell, vice president Jody Mullins, past District 6780 governor Frank Rothermel, past president Townes Osborn and world community service committee chair Bob Marquis. The group also visited another village where RCK member Phil Mitchell arranged a dedicated grant through the club’s foundation to provide food for village children who were starving due to a severe drought in 2016. Also, the RCK delegation spent time with the club’s Rotary partners in Bulawayo and stayed at the Nesbitt Castle Hotel. In ad-
■■ Halls Business and Professional Association will meet noon Tuesday, April 18, Beaver Brook Country Club. Speaker: Liz Albertson, senior planner at MPC. President is Michelle Wilson, michelle.wilson@kub. org or 865-594-7434.
Halls BPA in seventh decade
David Lambert, past president of the Halls Business & Professional Association, talks after lunch with Patti Bounds, chair of the Knox County school board. Founded in 1952, the HBPA meets at noon each third Tuesday at Beaver Brook Country Club. Membership info: Michelle Wilson at Michelle.Wilson@kub.org or Bobby Hubbs at firstname.lastname@example.org
What if George Washington were on Twitter? By Kip Oswald
Just about every person I know has a Twitter account. Even our school has one, so I began wonder i ng about the pre sident s of the United States and TwitKip ter. President Obama was the first president to have a Twitter account, but since he rarely used it, President Trump is actually being called the “Twitter President” due to his daily multiple tweets. So I began thinking what would it have been like if the other 43 presidents had been on Twitter. So let’s pretend that all our presidents had a Twitter account or the media were tweeting about them. When I asked several people what they knew about George Washington, I got little accurate information. Most said he was our first president, but no one knew he was the only president ever to be unanimously elected president. Also, a few said he was called the Father of Our Country, but no one knew that the people tried to call him “His Highness, the President of the United States of America, and Protector of their Liberties,” and that it was Washington who named himself “Mr. President.” Everyone knew we celebrate Washington’s birthday in February, but no one knew that it became a holiday while he was still president. There were some fun facts no one knew. For instance, Washington was homeschooled by his father and
brother until he quit school altogether to be a surveyor at 15. His favorite foods were cream of peanut soup, mashed sweet potatoes with coconut, string beans with mushrooms and pineapples. When Washington became president, he did not have enough money to get to his own inauguration so he had to borrow $600 from a neighbor. However, when he was president, he turned down his salary of $25,000, which was two percent of the U.S. budget, and even had a job running a ferry service across the Potomac River during his first year as president. By the way, if the president made two percent of the U.S. budget now, he would make $80 billion instead of the current $400,000 presidential salary. There were some big misunderstandings by all the people I talked to. They thought George Washington lived in Washington, D.C., had wooden teeth and chopped down a cherry tree! For these mistakes, I made three tweets from President Washington! George Washington @ FatherofOurCountry I was the first president and the only president to never live in Washington, D.C., the capital town named for me! George Washington @ FatherofOurCountry At 57, I had all my teeth pulled and I wore a set of ivory teeth and human false teeth from then on! George Washington @ FatherofOurCountry I never chopped down that cherry tree! Parson Weems made up that fake news story! Next week: John Adams on Twitter! Send comments to oswaldsworldtn@gmail. com
■■ Powell Business and Professional Association meets noon each second Tuesday, Jubilee Banquet Facility. President is Bart Elkins, pastorbart2911@gmail. com or 865-859-9260.
Endangered 8 nominations open The East Tennessee Preservation Alliance is accepting nominations for the 2017 East Tennessee Endangered 8, a listing of the eight most threatened historic sites in the region. The goal is to inform communities about the real threat of losing these sites to development, demolition or lack of maintenance as well as the value of what will be lost if action isn’t taken soon to avoid their destruction. Nominations are due by March 30 and are accepted for sites at least 50 years old and located in Anderson, Blount, Campbell, Claiborne, Cocke, Grainger, Hamblen, Jefferson, Knox, Loudon, Monroe, Morgan, Roane, Scott, Sevier and Union counties. The 2017 East Tennessee Endangered 8 will be announced May 1 to kick off National Preservation Month. Info: knoxheritage.org/ETPA
Powell projects open to all
Beekeeping group Bee Friends will meet 6:30 p.m. Thursday, April 6, in the auditorium of Walters State Community College Tazewell Campus. All are welcome. Don Oakley will speak about bee-friendly plantings. Coffee and dessert will be available at no cost. Info: Jay, 423-2684785.
■■ Smoky Mountain
If you’re a baseball cap buff, then we’ve got some news for you. Our friends at the Rotary Club of Gatlinburg have a few hundred “Smoky Mountain Strong” hats in support of those victims rendered homeless by the recent fires in Gatlinburg, Sevier County and the Great Smoky Mountains. For a monetary donation of your choice, one of these caps can be yours. And 100 percent of the money is going directly to the victims. You can pick one up any Thursday at 11:30 a.m. at the glass facility at Calhoun’s in Gatlinburg, or you can send a self-addressed 5 x 7 stamped envelope with a check for a donation. Please send your top three choices in colors since they are not reserving any orders (first come first serve). Mail your donation to: Gatlinburg Rotary Foundation, Attn HATS, P.O. Box 1144, Gatlinburg, TN 37738.
This week, March 29, Lee Robbins will talk about the old Methodist Church and the brickyard. On April 5, Snooks Scarbro and family members will tell tales of the early Powell phone company. ■■A community egg hunt is planned for Saturday, April 15, starting at 1 p.m. at Powell Station Park, adjacent to Powell High School. There will be free food, live animals and 4,000 eggs to hunt. All are invited. ■■The Powell High School Alumni Association will meet 7 p.m. Saturday, April 1, at Jubilee Banquet Facility.
Several projects in Powell are open to interested residents of North Knox County. A new Powell History Club convened last week and will continue from 2-3 p.m. Wednesdays at The Front Porch. Bart Elkins is fixing a “pot of something” and a piece of cornbread as a $5 lunch special for this group. Attendees can order from the menu. The first speaker was Margaret Watson, whose dad ran J.E. Groner Co. store. Her brother, Alvin Rhodes, later ran the store, and Margaret worked there during World War II.
Planting for bees is meeting topic
dition, the group visited the nursing school the club helped launch in 2015 with a Rotary grant.
– S. Clark
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REUNIONS ■■ Gibbs High Class of 1967 50th reunion, Saturday April 1. Info: Nancy Breeding, 865256-2526. ■■ Woodhill School Reunion, 6 p.m. Saturday, April 8, Pleasant Gap Baptist Church, 4311 Pleasant Gap Drive. Bring covered dish. All who attended Woodhill are invited.
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A-8 • March 29, 2017 • Halls/Fountain City Shopper news
News from Emerald Youth Foundation of Knoxville
Celebrating 25 years with family and friends More than 1,000 people are expected to attend the Emerald Youth Breakfast May 5 at the Knoxville Expo Center, 5441 Clinton Highway. The event will begin at 7 a.m. and highlight Emerald’s 25 years of work in the heart of Knoxville. Worship music by the Emerald Youth choir, testimonials and a message of what’s to come for Emerald’s ministry with young people will
be featured. The breakfast is sponsored by Graham Corporation, Home Federal Bank and Tennova Healthcare and provides support to Emerald Youth’s ministry with more than 2,000 urban young people each year through faith, learning and sports programs. Reservations are available at emerald youth.org/breakfast or by calling 865-637-3227.
Longtime Emerald Youth participant Billy Bradley sings a solo at the 2016 Emerald Youth Breakfast.
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Last weekend we were privileged to take elementary children for a retreat at Camp Ta-Pa-Win-Go in Watauga, Tenn. It was a meaningful time, and I am grateful for the leadership of our staff and volunteers who made the weekend so special. I encourage you to read more about all the fun they had and how the camp theme, “Unreal Love,” communicated how “Unreal” God’s love is for us. Spring is a special time in our community – not only because of the Steve Diggs blooming flowers and opportunity to help people encounter Jesus through the unique atmosphere at camp, but also because warmer temperatures and longer days provide us additional opportunities to connect with young people and be in relationship with them. Spring also brings with it additional opportunities to be with so many in our community and share the Good News story that is happening at Emerald Youth. Our prayer and fundraising breakfast will be Friday, May 5, and we’d love to have you join us in celebration of our 25th anniversary and envision the future. This event is completely free, and if you’re even remotely curious about the work we do with children in our city, there isn’t a better way to get a taste of it than at this event. I invite you to host a table by bringing nine of your friends, family members, co-workers or neighbors. Or, simply register to attend as a guest. To do either, please visit our website at emeraldyouth.org/breakfast. We’d love to have you! Your dedication to every child, in every neighborhood, will help us ensure each young person has the opportunity for a full life.
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Halls/Fountain City Shopper news • March 29, 2017 • A-9
New beginning for Butch Jones This is an exciting time in Tennessee football. Can you see the sparks and feel the thrill? It is the new beginning of Butch Jones’ coaching career. He has a new boss. He has five new primary assistants. He will have a new quarterback. This is Butch’s secondbest chance to become one of the truly famous leaders in the game. His first was when Dave Hart coaxed him away from Cincinnati as the replacement for Derek Dooley. He received a motivational boost in pay and inherited great facilities and the rich Tennessee tradition. Even with roster deficiencies, some degree of success seemed certain. There was almost no way Jones could do worse than his predecessor. Butch, indeed, built brick by brick and made considerable progress but did not set the proverbial woods on fire. His recruiting classes were better than his 3021 record. He lost a couple he should have won. Some pearls of wisdom were misconstrued. Critics sneered. Timing wasn’t too good but “champions of life” and “five-star hearts” sounded noble enough to me.
Last season was a double disappointment. The Vols managed to miss out on the SEC East championship in that inexplicable setback at South Carolina. At Vanderbilt, the Vols played themselves out of the Sugar Bowl. Just guessing, but there may have been some unrest in the ranks. Fans certainly fretted. This is almost like starting over. New deck of cards. The youth movement is complete. The depth problem has been reduced. In theory, 32 of 44 from the two-deep chart are returning. That sounds really good until you notice that many of the best players are gone. There is now more ordinary optimism where wild and wonderful expectations once lived. There is talent and better odds on development. Some who were injured have healed. Competition at several positions is already obvi-
Shelby County to Knox: Stop Harry Brooks’ Opportunity Scholarship Pilot Program was drafted to provide private school scholarships to students in public school districts that have at least 30 schools performing in the state’s bottom 5 percent. In other words, Memphis. And although they didn’t exactly tell him to take his bill and shove it, droves of Memphians traveled to Nashville last week to attend the Education Administration & Planning Committee meetings so they could let Brooks know what they think of his Memphisonly voucher plan: “Our community has to suffer the consequences of your decisions,” one parent said. “We have the highest poverty rate in any county of this size in the state of Tennessee. That’s real and with that comes challenges. When you take dollars out, you’re taking resources.” Democratic Rep. Johnnie Turner, a retired educator who represents an innercity Memphis district, said the voucher bill will siphon $19 million from the resources of the schools she represents. “Leave Shelby County alone,” Turner said. “Go pick somebody else’s schools to be your whipping dog. Why do we always have to be the dumping ground?” Brooks responded that
ous in spring drills. If what we hear from players is fact instead of fiction, Rock Gullickson lit the fire that is supposed to warm up the future. He was an all-NFL strength and conditioning coach who just happened to be unemployed when Butch called. I can still hear Jones’ enthusiastic endorsement … “We are ecstatic to welcome Rock … I know what he stands for as a coach and a person … he fits the culture we are continuing to build at UT … he has a comprehensive plan that I truly believe our players will greatly benefit from … he is passionate about his work, tireless, detail-oriented, and has a tremendous track record of developing and motivating players … he will provide the type of training needed to compete at the highest level.” That sounded to me like Butch had a need and Rock had a chance to meet it. No question about defensive backs coach Charlton Warren. He got a very large pay increase to come from North Carolina to fill a void. If he teaches corners to look back for the football, he will be worth all $450,000 a year.
For another half a million, Butch purchased extensive experience and credibility in Brady Hoke. The former head coach at Michigan has a giant reputation among defensive line coaches. He does face a challenge. The Tennessee head coach changed the offensive staff without changing the offense. Tight end coach Larry Scott made the big jump, to coordinator, and undoubtedly influenced the selection of quarterbacks coach Mike Canales and wide receivers coach Kevin Beard. All three have south Florida ties. Walt Wells’ Middle Tennessee recruiting connections helped him become offensive line coach. What all this says is Butch Jones has improved his chances of moving on up in the world. Contract extension? Five million instead of four? Joy, joy, strike up the band. All we need now are defensive tackles, outside linebackers, secondary solidity and results. Nine more wins might satisfy John Currie until Butch can get to 10.
Roberto has website for council race
Former Election Commissioner Andrew Roberto, 40, who lives on Hayslope Drive in the new Westmoreland, is an attorney and is also running for the District 2 (Duane Grieve) seat on Knoxville City Council. He Roberto is a single parent who shares custody of his two daughters, Kylie and Hannah, with their mother. He is the only candidate in this district who currently has a website at www. electroberto.com. The website does not yet specify his stands on issues. He wants to “give back” to the community. He wants to spend time listening to voters. He (Marvin West invites reader reaction. His attends Cokesbury United address is email@example.com) Methodist Church. While a Democrat, he favors nonpartisan elections for city office. Roberto says he does not anticipate Mayor Madeline Rogero getting involved in council races. He says ing room, where the crowd he “has not heard any was admonished not to argument which makes me cheer. Not so with the large think we should increase overflow crowd in the hall, taxes” in the city. On the watching the proceedings Sheffield Drive sidewalk, on wall-mounted TV sets, cheering their side on. “There were about 40 people in the hall when I ■■ A quick way to a good job is went in. When I came out to make noises about running there were at least 65 or 70, for governor. Bill Hagerty is and they were overwhelmthe new U.S. ambassador to ingly anti-voucher,” she said. Japan. What’s up for Beth Harwell as Team Haslam clears In the end, HB0126 the path for Randy Boyd? passed on a voice vote.
messing with Memphis Betty Bean
his bill is about giving families the choice of removing their children from failing schools and sending them to private schools. His cosponsor John DeBerry (a Democrat and a staunch supporter of charter and voucher bills) was pretty much Brooks’ only Memphis ally. DeBerry accused the crowd of “acting as though the zombies are going to come out and the moon is going to turn to blood if we pass vouchers.” Raumesh Akbari, another Memphis Democrat, challenged Brooks to show consistent proof that vouchers work. “You’re stepping into an area that is not your area, and you’re coming into my county and you’re telling us how we’re going to handle it. … If you want vouchers, include your county in it.” Another big stumbling block is end of term testing. Children receiving vouchers will be required to take the TNReady test. Non-voucher students won’t. Republican Ron Lollar, from Bartlett, was no kinder to Brooks than the rest of the Shelby County delegation.
“Everybody should have to take the same test. … There’s words for what you do to one child that you don’t do to all of them, and I think the courts will have something to say about that.” Knox County school board member Jennifer Owen makes a weekly trip to Nashville to observe educational issues being debated. It was standing room only inside the hear-
he says he wants to listen to the residents. He had not met at the time of the interview with Sandi Robinson, longtime West Hills resident and sidewalk advocate. Roberto favors the Lady Vols name being restored at UT. One of his council opponents, Wayne Christensen, named prominent attorney and former state Rep. Richard Krieg as his treasurer. Krieg has a long record in local politics. ■■ Former U.S. ambassador to Chad and Benin, Jim Knight, who has retired to Tellico with his wife, will speak at 5:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 5, at the Howard Baker Center at UT. The public is invited to hear his talk on relations between the U.S. and African nations. ■■ Former U.S. Sen. and Vice President Al Gore turns 69 on March 31. He lives in the Belle Meade area of Nashville. Former city council member Larry Cox turns 75 on Thursday, March 30.
GOSSIP AND LIES
■■ Doug Harris, former school board chair, led a behindthe-scenes effort to persuade the board to retain interim superintendent Buzz Thomas for another year. It was no-go. – S. Clark
Witt embarks on race for clerk By Sandra Clark Sherry Witt is a wellliked, respected county officeholder who will find herself out of work in late 2018. So the register of deeds for 10 years is seeking to become Knox County clerk. “There’s an opening in the clerk’s office and I’m applying,” she says. Term limits will kick in next year for Mayor Tim Burchett, Sheriff Jimmy “J.J.” Jones, Witt and Clerk Foster Arnett. In addition, Cathy Quist Shanks has said she will not run for re-election as clerk of Circuit and Sessions courts. Witt, 58, has worked in the register’s office since she graduated from UT. She was chief deputy to Steve Hall before taking the top job. Now her deputy, Nick Mc-
Bride, is seeking to move up. A potential primary opponent has emerged. State Rep. Roger Kane is eyeing a courthouse post. He’s already announced he won’t seek re-election to the Legislature. Foster Arnett has been an anomaly among officeholders. He’s tough to work for, has sued the county for an unhealthy work environment (mold), and forgot that collecting hotel/motel taxes is part of his job. Yet he beat well-known Republicans Mike McMillan and Scott Moore in the 2010 primary and handily defeated former clerk Mike Padgett in 2014. Witt won’t commit on Arnett’s tenure, but she sees similarities between the duties of register and clerk.
“I have extensive experience in how a fee office works. Voters can have conf idence in my ability to operate a fiscally responsible clerk’s ofSherry Witt fice without compromising the level of service they deserve.” Witt has served as president of the state registers association and was voted Tennessee’s Outstanding Register in 2015. She is proud of her record in the register’s office. “We have reduced staff and budget over 10 years,” she says. Her office is totally paperless, with records stored electronically, saving
about a million copies per year. She has reduced staff through attrition as technology has made recordkeeping more efficient. The office currently has 22 fulltime and six part-time seasonal positions. Witt’s family includes daughters Shay and Chelsey; son-in-law Shane Gordon; and grandsons Grelyn and Seth. The life of an officeholder is busy, she says. Office hours are 8-4:30 weekdays. Some days start with a pre-work breakfast meeting. Many evenings are committed to nonprofits or Republican clubs. She is not worried about a primary opponent. “I grew up with seven brothers and sisters,” she says. “I’ve had to fight for everything I’ve got.”
To everything there is a season,
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A-10 • March 29, 2017 • Halls/Fountain City Shopper news
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12 Double Roll, 6 Big Roll or 100 Oz.
When you buy 5 in the same transaction. Lesser quantities are 3.49 each. Limit 1 transaction (5 total items). Customer pays sales tax.
Items and Prices are specifically intended to apply locally where issue originates. No sales to dealers or competitors. Quantity rights reserved. Sales tax may apply. 2017 K-VA-T Food Stores, Inc. Food City is an Equal Opportunity Employer.
Selected Varieties, Simply Done
6 Pk., 1/2 Liter Btls.
Knoxville, TN - N. Broadway, Maynardville Hwy., Hardin Valley Rd., Kingston Pike, Middlebrook Pike, Morrell Rd. • Powell, TN - 3501 Emory Rd.
99 With Card
SALE DATES: Wed., March 29 Tues., April 4, 2017
March 29, 2017
HealtH & lifestyles News From Fort saNders regioNal medical ceNter
The woman in the mirror After bariatric surgery at Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center, sometimes the simplest things bring the greatest pleasure to those who have the procedure. “I can paint my toenails, girlfriend!” Tiara-Lady Wilson says with a laugh as she pulls her feet up into the chair to sit crosslegged. “And look what I can do now!” Wilson is an energetic woman with an infectious laugh and a positive attitude. It’s the same attitude that has helped her succeed in life, even winning the title of Miss Tennessee State University in 1998. It’s also the same attitude that has sustained her through years of medical problems that caused her to gain 100 pounds. Wilson began taking medications for pain and weakness from musculoskeletal issues and after receiving a diagnosis as bipolar when she was in graduate school. Later, she was found to have gestational diabetes during both of her pregnancies, but her blood sugar went back to normal until she was prescribed steroids for some fresh issues with pain. Steroids raised her blood sugar level, and diabetes reared its ugly head. Additional thyroid problems made a perfect storm for significant weight gain. “The weight just ballooned,”
she says. “I watched my body literally morph in front of me.” The woman in the mirror, once confident in her skin and comfortable with her size, became someone Wilson hardly recognized. “I describe it as ‘that other woman,’ and I didn’t like what I saw,” Wilson says. It was particularly frustrating because Wilson was eating natural and healthy foods. Sure, she had occasional snacks, but she wasn’t one to overdo. “I didn’t get it, because I wasn’t eating doughnuts, I wasn’t eating (chips), I wasn’t doing these things that you normally think people are doing when they’re gaining weight,” Wilson says. In October of 2013 she stepped on the scales and weighed in at 313 pounds. She was mortified. “I was miserable, and when I looked in the mirror I wasn’t seeing who I knew God created me to be,” Wilson says. On the inside, she could feel diabetes shutting her body
down. “I was sticking myself 10 times a day to give myself insulin or to check my blood sugar,” Wilson says. “Being a diabetic was a job. I was over that.” Wilson describes it as “dying a slow death,” with her children serving as witnesses. She decided she had to take action. “I want to be an active mother,” Wilson says, “I want to dance in the rain; I want to live!” With behavioral therapy classes, a focus on clean eating, and positive thinking, Wilson began to feel better, but she was still morbidly obese and diabetes was still a problem. When Wilson decided to attend a weight loss seminar and heard from bariatric surgeon Jonathan Ray, MD, she had a great feeling about it. She learned the procedure was less expensive than she had previously thought, and the bonus was that the surgery would be performed at Fort Sanders Regional. “I trust Covenant Health, and it made me comfortable that Tiara-Lady Wilson got I was going to be her groove back after at a hospital that weight loss surgery at I trust,” Wilson Fort Sanders Regional says, “and that and even participatthey had partnered ed in a fashion show with doctors who for post-bariatric would be of the patients.
The ‘How?’ and ‘Why?’ of bariatric surgery Obesity has become a significant national health issue. Our society is overweight. The foods we eat are often poor choices and can lead to obesity. Morbid obesity, defined as having a BMI over 35 and being at risk for obesity-related health issues, is closely correlated with serious medical conditions including heart disease, high blood pressure and diabetes. The Fort Sanders Center for Bariatric Surgery is the answer to the prayers of many who battle obesity and its accompanying issues. Bariatric surgeons Mark Colquitt, MD, and Jonathan Ray, MD, have helped more than 2,200 patients lose close to 200,000 pounds through a combination of
surgical, spiritual and emotional support. The atmosphere at the Center for Bariatric Surgery is one of support and encouragement. Many of our staff members have undergone bariatric surgery and use their experience to help others be successful on their journey. The surgeons offer two main options for their patients: laparoscopic gastric bypass (usually done as a robotic procedure), in which a smaller stomach pouch is created and a portion of the small intestine is rerouted to the pouch; and sleeve gastrectomy, which removes a portion of the stomach and creates a narrower digestive tube. “The safety of bariatric surgery has improved greatly,” Dr.
Colquitt said. “Today, the surgical risk of the procedure is comparable to having a gallbladder removed.” He said in most instances, the patient goes home within 24 hours after surgery. “But in order for bariatric surgery to succeed, people have to commit to making the lifestyle changes to support the choice,” Dr. Colquitt said. Dr. Ray added, “Our team will be there for the patient before and after the procedure. We can get them to the door, but they have to walk through it.” “Our goal is to promote health and wellness and support an obesity-free lifestyle,” they say, “and to help our patients become more productive – and fully engaged in life.”
Learn more about bariatric surgery Register for informational seminars conducted by surgeons from the Fort Sanders Regional Center for Bariatric Surgery by calling 865-541-BAR1 (2271). See the full seminar schedule at fsregional.com/bariatrics Mar 23 Apr 13 Apr 20 Apr 27 May 11 May 18 May 25
Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center LeConte Medical Center Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center Blount County Library Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center
Classroom 2, Lobby Level Classroom 2, Lobby Level Hospital classrooms Classroom 2, Lobby Level Classroom 2, Lobby Level Dorothy Herron Room Classroom 2, Lobby Level
6 p.m. 6 p.m. 6 p.m. 6 p.m. 6 p.m. 6 p.m. 6 p.m.
same standard as the doctors I was used to in the Covenant system.” By the day of her surgery, she had lost a total of 56 pounds on her own. While it was an accomplishment to be proud of, she still needed to lose more weight, and she still hadn’t conquered her diabetes. Her surgery was performed in late 2015, and today Wilson has lost about an additional 100 pounds. And she’s most interested in living life and spreading positivity. Wilson has been commissioned as a Stephen Minister at Fort Sanders Regional, providing spiritual care to patients, families and staff at the hospital where she was born, where she was once an employee, and where she had the surgery that changed her life. She’s also created a video blog to share her experiences, and encourage women to be their best and happiest. “For me, this was such a blessing,” Wilson says. “I thank God for Dr. Ray because he gave me the opportunity to live again.” To learn more about bariatric surgery at Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center, visit fsregional.com/bariatrics or call 865-331-BAR1 (2217).
Get to know bariatric surgeon Jonathan Ray, MD Q Where are you from and where did you attend medical school? A I am from Thibodaux, Louisiana, and I attended LSU Medical
School in New Orleans.
Q What types of bariatric surgery do you offer to patients? A At Fort Sanders Regional, we perform Sleeve Gastrectomy, Roux-en-Y Gastric Bypass, Lap Band and the Loop Duodenal Switch surgeries.
Jonathan Ray, MD
Q How long have you been doing bariatric surgery? A I started performing bariatric surgery 14 years
ago in Blount County. In 2013, Dr. Mark Colquitt and I joined with Covenant Health to practice at Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center in Knoxville.
Q What sort of comprehensive programs does Fort Sanders Regional offer for bariatric patients? A The hospital has the Fort Sanders Center for Bariatric Surgery, which is accredited as a Comprehensive Center under the Metabolic and Bariatric Surgery Accreditation and Quality Improvement. We offer regular education, dietary information, exercise programs, psychological support and support groups with lifelong follow up to help focus on long-term success. Q What is the most rewarding part of being a bariatric surgeon? A I love witnessing the dramatic improvement and resolution of ma-
jor medical issues like diabetes, hypertension and hyperlipidemia, and overall improvement in the patients’ well-being as well as the weight loss. Seeing patients get excited about life again is very rewarding.
Q How can those interested in making a life change through bariatric surgery learn more? A We offer free bariatric seminars led by a physician two to three times per month at various locations in East Tennessee. More information is also available at www.fsregional.com/bariatrics.
Regional excellence. Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center is the referral hospital where other facilities send their most complex patients.
● ● ● ●
Certified Stroke Center Award-winning Heart Care Neuro Center of Excellence Robotically-assisted surgery
B-2 • March 29, 2017 • Halls/Fountain City Shopper news
Deadline is 4 p.m. FRIDAY for next Wednesday’s paper Campers & RV’s Transportation Automobiles for Sale 2005 VOLVO XC90 - Excellent condition. Beautiful car. 135k miles. AWD fully loaded. $6800 (423)-5393837 or (865)-236-7506 2010 CHRYSLER 300 FOR SALE - Black, costumed chrome, 22’ costumed wheel, $9,900. (865)-599-5192. CHEVROLET IMPALA - 04. Looks/Runs great,well maint. 104 mi., $3,400. (865)566-7089.
KIA OPTIMA - 2014. Automatic, power locks, power windows. 27,000 miles. $13,800 (865)-567-2522. PONTIAC G6 2009. Clean, low miles, gray metallic, tinted pwr windows, 3.6L V6, AT, $8500. 865-805-2068. TOYOTA SOLARA - 2007. Cvtbl!SLE. New R f,Da sh,T.Belt ,tr s.Runs pfct.27mpg. 172,292 mi., $7,499. (865)237-3482.
Sports and Imports 2012 FIAT 500 ABARTH - Red. Leather, sunroof, navigation, 50,000 miles. $10,700 obo (865)408-0106. KIA OPTIMA SX Lmt Turbo 2013 Fully loaded, 10k mi, $15,500. (423)295-5393.
CAMPERS • Travel Trailers • 5th Wheels • Popup Campers • Motorhomes
WILL PAY CASH
423-504-8036 2002 DOLPHIN 36’ CLASS A RV - Excellent condition, Michelin tires, two slides, Satellite TV, extra clean, low mileage, work horse chassis, with 502 Chevy V8 motor, Large basement storage, New awnings, and slide-out covers. Recent full-svc at Work Horse Dealer. Asking $31,000. (865)-805-8038. 2012 20’ camper with super slide, Prowler by Heartland model 20RBS, AC & gas heat, gas refrig, lrg rear bathrm, $13,000. (865)995-1986. 2017 AVION CLASS B RV - Full warranty. 6,800 miles. $105,900 (865)-567-7879 or (865)-599-8797
Nissan Altima SL 2012, leather, heated seats, moonrf, exc cond & records, 95K mi, $9600. (865)266-4410. TOYOTA COROLLA CE 2001. Exc. cond. in & out, low miles. $2995 OBO. 865-397-7918
BUY NOW & SAVE $$$$$
Sport Utility Vehicles HONDA PILOT 2014. Touring, fully loaded, 49K mi., $23,500. Call (423)295-5393. JEEP WRANGLER - 1997. 1997 Jeep Wrangler Sport, Auto, 91,156 miles, clean title, everything works on it,4.0L I6, Price: $3100, White/ Tan. 91,156 mi., $3,100. (318)295-1896. JEEP WRANGLER - 1997. Auto, clean title, everything works on it,4.0L I6, $3100, White/ Tan 91,156 mi., $3,100. (318)295-1896.
Visit Us Online at Northgaterv.com or call 865-681-3030 PATRIOT 16K 5th wheel hitch & rails, $500. 865-922-7838; 865-803-9114
Motorcycles/Mopeds 2007 YAMAHA V STAR 650 AND 2007 SUZUKI BERGMAN - Garage kept. Black with leather bags. 14k mi/ 400 cc scooter. also garage kept. Blue. Great gas mi. 14k mi. $3,500 OBO on either. (865)257-2097. 2015 HARLEY DAVIDSON - Dyna Glide, 2600 mi. Excellent condition. $10,825. Call/Text (865)250-6584.
Trucks 2007 CHEVROLET SILVERADO - Second owner. Super nice. 4.8 V8 automatic. 25K miles. Extended cab 4 door. $21,000 (865)-992-4488. 2013 CHEVROLET SILVERADO LTZ 4X4, Pearl Wht./Tan Ltr., Factory Polished wheels and Steps, Trifecta bed cover. Gorgeous truck w/65000 Hi-way miles. Dealer service, One owner. $27500 Call 865-740-9300. Pictures available. TOYOTA TACOMA - 2002. Double Cab SR5 4x4, 3.4L V6, Automatic Transmission, RCD Lift Kit, titanium/gray, clean title, no accidents. 144,000 mi., $2,700. (225)283-6723.
Kawasaki Concours 14 - 2008, Russel Day Seat, 3 Windshields, Headlight Eyebrows, Carbon-fiber Exhaust, Michelin Pilot Road 4 GT Tires. Always garaged, maintenance records, 43,000 miles, immaculate. Mucho Gusto!! (865)310-1601. SUZUKI - 2004 1400 Intruder, adult owned, gar. kept, never damaged, $1850. 865-806-1252
Off Road Vehicles 2013 Polaris Ranger 800 EFI EPS One owner 950mi 170hr Good condition 423-871-1677
UTILITY TRAILERS ALL SHAPES & SIZES AVAILABLE 865-986-5626
FAST $$ CASH $$ 4 JUNK AUTOS 865-216-5052 865-856-8106
You cut & clean up on vacant lot. Hickory Star Boat Dock in Maynardville. Call (865)603-3496.
C&B BOAT DOCKS We have been manufacturing boat docks for over 20 years. TimberTech decking, steel or alum. decks, kits or turnkey. Any phase of completion. We have built over 1,000 docks.
(423) 201-3824 Lafollette
JET SKI LIFT - For dock. Excellent condition. Drives on wheel crank. Good time to mount with water level down. Asking $800 (865) 556-2800
Can fix, repair or install anything around the house! Appliances, ceramic tile, decks, drywall, fencing, electrical, garage doors, hardwoods, irrigation, crawlspace moisture, mold & odor control, landscape, masonry, painting, plumbing. Any Remodeling Needs you wish to have done or completed!
fascia board repair, gutter guards, gutter cleaning. Call (865)936-5907
CARPENTRY, PLUMBING, painting, siding. Free est. 30+ yrs exp! (865)607-2227
HAROLD’S GUTTER SERVICE Will clean front & back, $20 & up. Quality work, guaranteed.
HONEST & DEPENDABLE!
Small jobs welcome. Exp’d in carpentry, drywall, painting, plumbing. Reasonable, refs avail. Call Dick at (865)947-1445
Affordable lawn service free quotes
ODES S XS, S All Models in Stock Luxury Units with More Options - Less Cash Tech on Duty Parts, Tires, Accessories
I-40 Exit 347 N 1 Mile RRnMarine@aol.com
Boats and motors also available
Jobs Employment DRIVERS - Getting Home is Easier. Nice Pay Package. BCBS + Other Benefits. Monthly Bonuses. No-Touch. Chromed out Trucks w/ APU’S. CDL-A. 855-200-4631
Services Offered Air Cond/Heating
All Types of Residential & Commercial Plumbing
MASTER PLUMBER 40 Years Experience � Licensed & Bonded
922-8728 � 257-3193 Tree Services
Workers Comp Liability
AND POWER STUMP GRINDER Free est, 50 yrs exp!
Garage Sales North LARGE SALE - Lots of Pre-Teen & Teenagee girls clothes. Fri. & Sat., March 31st & April 1st. 4304 O’Hara Dr., in Murphy Hills. RUMMAGE SALE - Loveland Church, 1320 Spring Hill Rd. March 31st, 8am-5pm & April 1st, 8am-3pm. Space to rent, booths available. Call Phillip (865) 368-8015.
Roger Hankins Pruning • Logging Bush Hogging Stump Removal Insured
FREE ESTIMATES • LIFETIME EXPERIENCE
Farmer’s Mkt/ Trading Post Farm Equipment JOHN DEERE size 1020 diesel tractor w/canopy, perfect shape, $5500. (423)231-0044
AT YOUR SITE LOGS TO LUMBER USING A WOOD MIZER PORTABLE SAW MILL
HAVENESE PUPS AKC, home raised, health guar. 865-259-7337 noahslittleark.com Jack Russell/Min Pins puppies, beautiful, Perfect gift. $150 each (865) 237-3897 MALTI POO Beautiful Toy Dark Red Female, crate trained, shots, $600. (865) 399-7595
Many different breeds Maltese, Yorkies, Malti-Poos, Poodles, Yorki-Poos, Shih-Poos, Shih Tzu. Shots & wormed. We do layaways. Health guar. Go to Facebook, Judys Puppy Nursery Updates. 423-566-3647
FANNON FENCING We build all types of Farm Fencing and Pole Barn. *WOOD & VINYL PLANK *BARBED WIRE *HI-TENSILE ELECTRIC *WOVEN WIRE, *PRIVACY FENCING, ETC.
FOR SALE 2011 BISON FIFTH WHEEL 3 HORSE SLANT TRAILER WITH STUD WALL
Wanted to Buy
WANT TO BUY
Standing Timber 40 years of experience
(423)254-7848 Pets Dogs AKC SHITZU PUPPIES - 3 boys, vet checked. The House of Little Lions (828)-884-7208 or 828-507-6079
Aerial bucket truck Stump grinding Brush chipper Bush hogging Trimming & removing
AUSTRALIAN SHEPHERD pup, Black tri male. AKC reg. Champion Bloodlines. Health guar/neuter contract. $400. (865)988-9082.
HOMETOWN AIR “Back to the basics”
Buy and Sell here!
DACHSHUNDS & POMAPOOS PUPPIES POMAPOOS, 6 weeks old, all shots and dewormed, females $450 males $400. DACHSHUNDS, CKC reg., 6 weeks old, all shots and dewormed, $250. (931)-319-0000 DOBERMAN PUPS, AKC, Sire XL natl & intl champ - 125 lbs, Dam Lrg Russian champ. - her sire was 2013 World Champ. $750. Credit cards accepted. 615-740-7909 ENGLISH BULLDOG PUPPIES - AKC registered. 1st shots, vet checked. $1800. Call (423) 519-0647. ENGLISH BULLDOG PUPS AKC, $1500+. blessedbulldogs.blogspot.com. Visa-MC Accepted. (423)775-6044. German Shepherd puppies, AKC/CKC, all shots, pics on facebook/tennesseeshepherd $450. (423)619-9840 GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS AKC, West German bldlns, 7 M, 3 F, vet ck’d. health guar. $700. 865-322-6251. GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES - Born February 6th, both parents AKC, $750. (865)-388-0987
GIBBS HIGH CLASS OF 1967- is
having a 50th Class Reunion, Saturday April 1st. For more information, call Nancy Breeding (865)256-2526
Real Estate Sales Condos-Furn CONDO/TOWNHOUSE IN WEST HILLS ON BROOME RD - There are renters there now and are willing to stay. Or could be home for you! Very nice community. Asking: $95,000.00. Call 865-207-9355.
CONDO FOR SALE 144 Creekwood Way, Seymour
Cats CATS & KITTENS! - Fully vetted & tested. Come see us at PetSmart Turkey Creek on Saturday & Sunday www.happypawskittenrescue.org Visit us on Facebook. 865-765-3400
Beautiful 2BR 2BA, 2 car garage, gas fireplace, brand new paint!, ALL SEASON enclosed porch, new W.H., $162,500. No agts. (865)387-5824
Manufactured Homes I BUY OLDER MOBILE HOMES 1990 up, any size OK 865-384-5643
For Sale By Owner
CIRCLE Y WESTERN SADDLE, 16”, double skirted & hand tooled, $350. (865)-425-9795
FOR SALE BY OWNER - Gatlinburg- Ski View Drive, 2-3 BR, 2 BA, sweeping views of Mt. LeConte, Ober ski slopes, and valley below. Unit sold furn. No overnight rentals. $155,000 and up. (865)257-5759
GOOD AS NEW APPLIANCES 90 Day Warranty
2001 E. Magnolia Ave. Cemetery Lots 3 prime lots at Lynnhurst Cemetery off Broadway, The Garden Box Sec. A, lot 311, spaces 8, 9 & 10. $1750 ea obo. Judy (865) 556-9769
BUYING OLD US COINS 90% silver, halves, quarters & dimes, old silver dollars, proof sets, silver & gold eagles, krands & maple leafs, class rings, wedding bands, anything 10, 14, & 18k gold old currency before 1928 WEST SIDE COINS & COLLECTIBLES 7004 KINGSTON PK CALL 584-8070
Lawn & Garden 2000 JOHN DEERE GATOR 6X4 - LOWEST Price: $2100. Contact me: (901)504-4875 2012 TORO 0-turn mower, 42” cut, $1800. 865-922-7838; 865-803-9114
KUBOTA TRACTOR w/belly mower, live PTO diesel eng., low hrs, exc cond, $7500. (865)579-5923
YORKIE puppies, males, parti, AKC reg, 7 wks, shots & wrmd, ready to go, $800. 865-376-7644; 865-399-3408
JOHN DEERE rear engine mower, $550. (865)806-1252
30’Lx8’W. Full living w/ slide, leather sleeper sofa, mw, stove, elec/gas fridge, table, new q size mattress. AM/ FM/CD/TV. Sep bath w/full shwr. H&Air, ft canopy w/ canopy over slide. Elec ft jack, 2 battery, 2 gas btls, loading lights outside & stall area. lots of storage, used very little. Excellent condition. $28,000.
TOY POODLE puppy, male, 100% pure, crate & potty trained, choc & white, $850. (865) 221-3842
Breeden's Tree Service
GREAT PYRENEES puppies, 6 wks old, shots & wormed, (865)227-5299
ANTIQUE TIGER OAK FIREPLACE MANTLE - with beveled mirror. Mint condition. $1200. (865)591-3331
Licensed and insured Over 30 yrs. experience
Lennox 17.00 S.E.E.R Heat Pump
Interior Pruning, Complete Removal, Power Stump Grinding
GOLDENDOODLES F1B & LABRADOODLES F1, CKC reg, UTD on shots, health guaranteed. $900-$750. 423 488-5337
Livestock & Supplies
PLUMBING CO. POWER SPORTS DIVISION
EDWARDS TREE SERVICE
COMPANY NAME & NUMBER
EMERGENCY SERVICE 24/7
Retired Vet. looking to keep busy.
2015 YAMAHA 242 LIMITED S
Text text text text text text text text text text text text
Will beat written estimates w/ comparable credentials. All types of Tree Care and Stump Removal
REMODELING & HANDYMAN SERVICE JIMMY THE PROFESSIONAL HANDYMAN!!
Blank’s Tree Work
Insured • Free Estimates
1959 Rambler, 4 dr, 42,800 act. mi, 6 cyl., 3 spd manual, AC, new master cyl., brake cylinders rebuilt, new tires, 3 owner TN car, $7500 obo. 865-250-2129.
WANTED 1946-75 Chevy Convertible; 1946-75 GM Convertible; 197076 Chevy or GM 2 door; 1967-73 Camaro. Any condition. Fast cash. (330) 722-5835.
Fuel & Wood
HONDA ODYSSEY EXL 2015, leather, DVD, loaded, 32K mi, $26,500. (423)295-5393.
FORD - 1926. TT C Cab Stakebed Truck. Original. Wood spoke wheels. Antique tools. Runs. Was shown in AZ antique vehicle shows. $15k OBO. (865)257-2097.
• Bobcat w/Backhoe Attachment • Footer • Above-Ground Pools • Sewer Installations • Landscaping • Bush Hogging • Driveways • Firewood etc.
CHEVROLET ASTRO CONVERSION VAN with lift gate. Front and rear air. Really Loaded. 103k miles. $4990 (865)-308-2743.
Dogs GOLDENDOODLES - LABRADOODLES - YORKSHIRE TERRIERS - Quality puppies. Call or text 865-591-7220
fully insured • free estimates
INCREDIBLE DEALS ON ALL NEW & PRE-OWNED UNITS GOING ON NOW THRU MARCH 31st
Mazda RX7 1990 Conv., red/black top & leather vinyl int., rotary eng., 5 spd, 106K mi, 1 owner, $7500. 865583-7388; 865-556-8338
FORD Crown Vic LX 2007, silver, immac., leather, runs great, very good tires, $3900. (865)253-2400. HONDA ACCORD - 2009. 3.5L V6, Silver/Black, FWD, clean title, 41,200 mi., $3,600. (931)269-2011.
Med Equip & Supplies LIFT CHAIR REPAIR - Chair wood has broken and needs to be repaired. Please call (727)742-7459. Located in off Top side Rd. Louisville, TN.
Musical GODIN Freeway Floyd guitar $400; Fender 212R amp, $300; Ludwig drum set $750. (865)806-1252 SILVER DRUM SET FOR SALE - Made by Jamm-Cannon. Great Condition! All pieces & new stool included. $375. Contact Donna (865)525-5300
FSBO Executive Home Fox Den 8 years old 4bd/4.5 ba Custom 2-story on golf course Owner Financing available $895,000 Call 865-414-9455
Real Estate Rentals Apartments - Furnished A CLEAN, QUIET EFFICIENCY. - Util., no pets, smoke free. Ftn. City. $550 (423)306-6518 NE KNOX- Lrg 1 BR 1 BA for 1 PERSON. Upstairs loft duplex. 900 sq. feet. Clean & peaceful, $550 water incl. + sec. deposit. NON SMOKER (INSIDE/ OUT). NO PETS. NO DRUGS. 865-4564424 Cell/Text. WALBROOK STUDIOS 865-251-3607 $145 weekly. Discount avail. Util, TV, Ph, Refrig, Basic Cable. No Lease.
Apartments - Unfurn.
$355 - $460/mo. GREAT VALUE RIVERSIDE MANOR ALCOA HWY
*Pools, Laundries, Appl. *5 min. to UT & airport www.riversidemanorapts.com
2 BR TOWNHOUSES
Cherokee West $625 South - Taliwa Gardens $585 - $625 1 1/2 bth, W/D conn. (865) 577-1687 BEST DEAL OUT WEST! 1BR from $395-$425. 2BR $550-$750. No pets. Parking @ front door. (865)470-8686.
BROADWAY TOWERS 62 AND OLDER Or Physically Mobility Impaired 1 & 2 BR, utilities included. Laundry on site. Immediate housing if qualified. Section 8-202.
865-524-4092 for appointment
Store Fixtures SHOWCASES FOR SALE. FRONT LOAD 6’ H, 6’ W, 22” D & (1) 8’ antique oak showcase. Call 865-250-9280
Announcements Adoptions ADOPT: Active woman wishes
to complete her family through adoption. Lifetime of love, opportunity and learning awaits. Call Anne-Michele 877-246-1447 Text 516- 305-0144 www.amadopt.info ADOPT: Loving secure woman excited to adopt and share my life with your newborn. Expenses paid. Dianne: 1-800-321-7919.
Personals $300 REWARD
for information leading to whereabouts of 55 year old Tim Spradlin of Seymour. He has not been seen since Sept. 2016. Please call (865) 748-6467
EFFICIENCY APARTMENTS $250 deposit $500/month. Includes water. Great for single, couple, etc. Studio size. Call Stuart (865)-335-0294 / (865)-279-9850
MORNINGSIDE GARDENS 1 BR Apt Now Available
ELDERLY OR DISABLED COMPLEX A/C, Heat, Water & Electric Incl, OnSite Laundry, Computer Center & Resident Services Great location! On the Bus Line! Close to Shopping! Rent Based on Income, Some Restrictions Apply
Call 865-523-4133 TODAY for more information
WANTED INFORMATION on Patty / Pepper Halstead Seaver for an injured party. Call (540)850-8377
PINNACLE PARK APTS. Financial
Downtown Knoxville Open every Saturday from 12-4pm. Please call 865-523-9303 for info.
FIRST SUN FINANCE
We make loans up to $1000. We do credit starter & rebuilder loans. Call today, 30 minute approvals. See manager for details. 865-687-3228
WANTED: Studio or 1 BR on ground floor, quiet area. Can pay $425-$500 mo. Brian (865) 361-4690
Halls/Fountain City Shopper news • March 29, 2017 • B-3
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS Parkwest Medical Center Bill and Kaylan Barber, Athens, a girl, Raelynn Kate Jessica Frye, Clinton, a girl, Sawyer Grace Thomas and Kathleen Allen, Knoxville, a boy, Luke Thomas
Danny Smith and Dimitra Parris, Sweetwater, a boy, Carsen Jay’vionn Smith Alexander and Kari Lapins, Knoxville, a girl, Margaret Katherine Lapins Charles and Tara Norman, LaFollette, a girl, Charlene Ameila Norman
Kelin and Tawnee Mock, Knoxville, a girl, Hadleigh Ryan
Andrew and Jennifer Mitchell, Oak Ridge, a girl, Davina Rain
Scott and Jennifer Blake, Knoxville, a boy, Oliver Scott
Justin and Katie Taylor, Knoxville, a boy, Reece Matthew
Andy and Brooke Ellis, Knoxville, a girl, Cora Jade
Joshua and Jennifer Kerr, Powell, a boy, Henry Wayne
Travis and Rebecca Carpenter, Maryville, a girl, Eden Drew
Lindsey Wright and Allen Mackey, Knoxville, a girl, Remedy Pristine
Tyler Lange and Jessica Camps, Knoxville, a girl, Gabriela Isabelle
Steven Wilson and Rebecca Bowling, Knoxville, a girl, Kennedi Paige
Joseph and Krystin White, Knoxville, a girl, Maisyn Harper Andrew and Jamie Fultz, Morristown, a boy, Lincoln Joseph
Paul Reno and Courtney Neff, Knoxville, a boy, Levi Alexander Eugene Reno
Whit and Allison Mahan, Maryville, a boy, James Whitfield
Paul and Melanie Shedlock, Knoxville, a girl, Madelyn Kenzie
Kyle Martinez and Sydney Newcomb, Talbott, a girl, McKenzie Grace NewcombMartinez
Tyler and Cristine Schlandt, Norris, a girl John and Denise Quigley, Knoxville, a girl
John and Shannon Jordan, Lenoir City, a girl, Elsie Grace Quinn
Matthew and Lacy Ayala, Englewood, a boy, Landon Michael Ayala
Troy and Amanda Harstad, Knoxville
Chris Bunch and Amber Waters, Lenoir City, a boy, Owen Royce
Tomekian Pennington and Kasandra Flood, Knoxville, a girl, Kai’lynn Bre’el Pennington
Corey and Allison Fritz, Knoxville, a girl, Rowan Oakleigh
Nicholas and Kelli Harvey, Harriman, a boy, Ezra Aaron Harvey
Jonathan and Robin Miller, Corryton, a boy, Easton James Lance and Brittany Ford, Knoxville, a boy, Nash Reagan
Ben and Amy Wendel, Knoxville, a girl, Willa Ruth Jeff and Laura Eiche, Ten Mile, a boy, Jaxon Riley Caleb and Hally Hurst, Knoxville, a boy, Landon Jett Nathaniel and Katheryn Ogle, Knoxville, a girl, Alexandra Claire Samuel Blomstrom and Jessica Lister, Sweetwater, a boy, Samuel Abram Kraegen and Kelsey Caughron, Alcoa, a boy, Lewis Kraegen Jr. Scott and Dara Parker, Knoxville, a boy, Neil Isaac
UT Medical Center Vineet Khullar and Shina Bhatia, Knoxville, a boy, Aariv Khullar Christopher and Cayce McKeon, Knoxville, a girl, Bailey Ann McKeon Jacob and Karrah Throntveit, Seymour, a girl, Teagan Dawn Throntveit David Johnston VI and Keri Vanderhoff, Maryville, a girl, Shay Renee Johnston Nathan and Emily Stansberry, Strawberry Plains, a girl, Olivia Belle Stansberry Caleb and Barbara Norris, Maynardville, a girl, Raylee Gene Norris Marshall and Whitney Dykes, Sevierville, a boy, Tatum Hayston Dykes Matthew and Megan Morrow, Knoxville, a boy, Easton Scott Morrow Samuel and Laura Morelock, Kingsport, a boy, Raylan Lane Morelock
Jonathan and Lauren Woodall, Powell, a boy, Austin Dean Woodall Anthony and Jordan Christopher, Knoxville, a boy, Beau David Christopher Travis and Miranda Fleming, Knoxville, a girl, Harper Caroline Fleming Chad and Jamey Clemens, Knoxville, a boy, Barrett John Clemens
■■ Ashley Michelle Anderson, 26, Knoxville, and Joseph Thomas Carmine Parisi, 26, Knoxville
Physicians Regional Medical Center
HOME FOR RENT KARNS - 3BR, Brick, basement rancher, immaculate, newly remodeled, 3 BR, 1 BA, large living room with fireplace, den / dining room, large kitchen with appliances, hardware floors, large yard wiwth nice view, central Heating/Air, no smoking. Small pet negotiable. Credit & reference chek. 1 year. lease $1000/month $500 deposit. (865)690-0245 NEWLY REMODELED HOME - near Powell, handicap acces. built in ramp at front and balcony deck in back. 2br 1b with eat in kitchen. Large dining room/living room and den with hardwood floors, garage. water furn. $950 mo. & $1000 deposit. 423-593-8010.
Shahem Davis and Shaquila Marsh, Knoxville, a boy, Shy’Keese Deandre Allan Urvina Moncada and Shawny Garcia-Allen, Knoxville, a girl, Daleysa Sofia Miguel Carrera Garcia and Abigail Estrada Rodriguez, Knoxville, a girl, Angelica Xiomara Austin Hamilton and Sabrina Johnson, Knoxville, a girl, Legacy Ann Denise
Jacob Buchanan and Amber Ivey, Maryville, a girl, Layla Marie Rex Short Jr., Knoxville, and Amy Young, Powell, a girl, Olivia Lynn Kenneth and Sarah Coffey, Mascot, a boy Dylan Reid Gary Rollins and Samantha Washam, Deer Lodge, a girl, Jordin Hope Micah and Casey Kidd, Onedia, a girl, Aria Ren
Curtis and Ashli Roach, Maynardville, a girl, Lilith Alexandria Charles Millard and Megan Lazzaro, Knoxville, a boy, Liam Joseph Michael Wilson and Laurryn Trevathan, Seymour, a boy, Roman Lawrence Matthew and Joanna Law, Knoxville, a boy, Andrew Joseph Daniel and Amy Howe, Speedwell, a boy, Jackson Daniel Jessica Whitehead, Knoxville, a girl, Taylor Rae
Andrew and Holly Ellis, Knoxville, a boy, Jackson Gillikin
Picture of the week
Spring flowers are budding across Knoxville as vibrant pops of color are bringing new life following the winter months. These beautiful blooms were found on the Dogwood Trail on Cherokee Blvd. Photo by Ruth White
Chad and Alison Feiock, Knoxville, a girl, Luella Jo Mark and Katie McElreath, Knoxville, a boy, William Mark
Godfrey, 32, Knoxville
■■ Alma Delia Gutierrez Alvare, 28, Oak Ridge, and Noe Eleazar Martinez Rosales, 32, Oak Ridge
■■ William Donavan Lankford, 30, Knoxville, and Kasie Rae Phelps, 27, Knoxville
■■ Richard Edward Rodriguez, 53, Knoxville, and Patricia Marie Kreisch Martin, 57, Knoxville
■■ Scott A. Clark, 45, Knoxville, and Susan Kaye Schindler Cornett, 42, Maumee, Ohio
■■ Norman Leonard Hanson, 48, Powell, and Dhanwattie Kuarpaul, 46, Knoxville
■■ Jack Finley Lippmann, 29, Knoxville, and Alison Rebecca Stamm, 29, Knoxville
■■ Christopher Timothy Clark, 51, Knoxville, and Oscar Amilcar Acosta, 47, Knoxville
■■ Monique Bianca Hawkins, 33, Knoxville, and David Vacha Jvoh Hearn, 36, Knoxville
■■ Corey Shane McNutt, 37, Knoxville, and Kristin Lee Fritzler Jackson, 26, Knoxville
■■ Paris Andrew Sands, 63, Knoxville, and Mary Ellen Hardy Matteson, 65, Knoxville
■■ Kyle David Higashi, 31, Knoxville, and Tori Brooke Scates, 21, Knoxville
■■ Brett Allen Miller, 32, Knoxville, and Meghan Shae Alcorn, 32, Knoxville
■■ Elijah James Seiple, 26, Fort Mill, S.C., and Anna Christine Hallahan, 27, Charlotte, N.C.
■■ Jennifer Emily Humbert, 26, Knoxville, and Kyle Thomas Hensley, 27, Knoxville
■■ Kelsey Kathleen Moore, 26, Knoxville, and Johnathan Adam Key, 31, Knoxville
■■ Brittany Nicole Hunter, 27, Knoxville, and Justin Tyler Lister, 30, Knoxville
■■ Christopher Matthew Noble, 29, Knoxville, and Roxanne Maria Johnson, 31, Knoxville
■■ Alexander Lamar Sherwood, 19, Knoxville, and Bonnie Marigrace Johnson, 18, Knoxville
■■ Samuel Charles Curtis, 25, Knoxville, and Martha Evelyn Daniel, 24, Knoxville ■■ Paul Eugene Davies, 49, Knoxville, and Julie Mae Berry, 41, Knoxville ■■ Tyler Quinn Epperly, 23, Louisville, Tenn., and Brittany Ellen Hoffman, 25, Knoxville ■■ Austin James Farley, 20, Knoxville, and Sarah Nicole Hobby, 18, Knoxville ■■ Robyn Joy Getsee, 23, Chesterfield, Va., and Louis Pierucci, 25, Knoxville
■■ William Elvis Hydzik, 33, Knoxville, and Brittany Dawn Smith, 33, Knoxville ■■ Austin Edward Inman, 23, Knoxville, and Elizabeth Nichole Lusby, 23, Knoxville ■■ Makaley Raye Jacobs, 20, Knoxville, and Dylan Chase Bartlett, 24, Knoxville ■■ Robritta Antwonette Johnson, 41, Knoxville, and Jermaine Demon Cody, 41, Knoxville ■■ Crystal Lynn Kimmel, 26, Knoxville, and Michael Andrew Heatherly, 29, Knoxville ■■ Ryan Douglas Kuster, 30, Knoxville, and Hayley Sonia Gotwald, 27, Knoxville
Christopher Hooper and Emma Hillier, Madisonville, a boy, James Howard
Matthew and Whitney Novak, Knoxville, a boy, Lucian Reid
Christopher Fletcher and Emily Arnold, Clinton, a girl, Cora Skye
Jessup Estep and Crystal Price, Walland, a girl, Leilynn Jeshelle Estep
■■ Heather Moira Green, 27, ■■ Jeffrey Brian Chandler, 35, Knoxville, and Garin Evan Knoxville, and March Ashley29, Marie Dickerson, 45, Knoxville 2 Wednesday, 2017
Real Estate Rentals
Kheirallah Sattar and Safa Naseem, Knoxville, a boy, Adnan Noah Kheirallah
Jamie Hankins, Knoxville, a girl, Kinsley Revae
Kyle Gluesenkamp and Caitlin Whiting, Knoxville, a girl, Sophie Josephine Whiting
■■ Allan Wayne Coste, 28, Knoxville, and Teresita Jarapa De Guzman, 35, Knoxville
■■ Miguel Angel Campa Blas, 35, Knoxville, and Karina Cuevas Campos, 22, Knoxville
Aytionna Revels, Knoxville, a girl, Cour’Daisha Armanii
Mayjane Tracy, Kingston, a boy Boston Prince
Nicholas and Victoria Davis, Knoxville, a girl, Aurora Claire Davis
■■ Sarah Lauren Baugh, 25, Knoxville, and Dennis Coughlin, 25, Knoxville
■■ Karly Alissa Buchanan, 24, Knoxville, and Grant Martin Gentry, 23, Knoxville
Kristi Newcomb, Knoxville, a girl, Arianna Joyce
Ahmed Abid and Rusel Ibaawee, Knoxville, a girl, Selein Ahmed
Timothy and Jessica Chittum, Sharps Chapel, a boy, Varian Leroy Alexander
Michael and Chelcie Morrison, Knoxville, a girl, Miller Kate Morrison
■■ Roy Ross Corum Jr., 73, Corryton, and Tatiana Alex Shestakova Corum, 51, Corryton
■■ Charles Bradley Brown, 26, Knoxville, and Katherine Marie McGee, 22, Knoxville
Dwayne and Natalie Mabe, Powder Springs, a boy, Henry Lloyd
Victoria Lumpkin, Knoxville, a boy, Titus James
Brandon and Sarah Tilley, Bybee, a boy, Paxton Elliot
Andrew Lindsey and Courtney Holber, Heiskell, a girl, Adaleigh Marie Lindsey
■■ Kristopher Alan Barlitt, 34, Lake Worth, Fla., and Teia Nicole Young, 27, Lake Worth, Fla.
■■ Jeffrey Scott Bronner, 20, Loudon, and Paige Michelle Escutia, 19, Knoxville
Christopher Owen and Ashley Bumgardner, Knoxville, a boy, Zane Dewey
Derek and Andrea McFall, Knoxville, a girl, Emma Grace
Adam and Courtney Chapman, Knoxville, a girl, Carter Jayne
Cody Hensley and Emily Davidson, Mascot, a boy, Asher Shaine Hensley
■■ Jenna Lyn Cook, 24, Seymour, and Brian Robert Pierce, 23, Knoxville
■■ Lesean Tynia Brannon, 27, Knoxville, and Maria Renee Rogers, 28, Knoxville
Malain Mitchell and Jamya Gills, Knoxville, a girl, My`Ani Milan Dior
Eric and Eva Catherine Griffith, Robbins, a girl, Tennessee Erica Annabell
Michael and Lauren Worley, Knoxville, a boy, Bridger Frederick
Gregory Hall Jr. and Sidney McCaleb, Knoxville, a boy, Gregory Danwell Edward III
Matthew and Larissa Wheeler, Knoxville, a boy, Micah Steven Wheeler
■■ Evan Michael Baird, 25, Clarksville, and Laura Kathryn Beard, 25, Knoxville
■■ Sydney Marie Bernard, 20, Knoxville, and Marc Owen Barber, 29, Knoxville
Travis and Tiffany Young, Knoxville, a boy, Grayson Vaughn
Jordan and Amie Graham, Knoxville, a girl, Scarlett
Keith Jennings and Kristen Johnson, Anderson County, a girl, Kinslee Lynn
Billy and Tabatha Pyles Jr., Clinton, a girl, Laynea Kay Noel
Sha’Davia Roberts, Knoxville, a girl, Carsyn A’Journey Roberts
MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED ■■ Sean Calvin Adkins, 44, Knoxville, and Jessica Marie Ross, 38, Knoxville
Steven and Linda Hicks, Maryville, a boy, Braxton Jay
Steven and Shelby Norton, Athens, a boy, Alexander Ray
NORTH, Broadway St. Mary’s area. 3 BR, brick rancher, lease, no pets, no vouchers, $800 mo. Crabtree O/A 865-588-7416.
Condos Unfurnished BETTER THAN NEW CONDO FOR RENT - IN STRAWBERRY PLAINS, 2BR, 2BA, W/HRDWD & CERAMIC TILE THROUGHOUT, BUTCHER BLOCK COUNTER TOPS & NEW STAINLESS APP. BRAND NEW ULTRA EFF. H&A UNIT. 1 CAR GARAGE, WALK-IN CLOSET IN MASTER BR. $875 MO. NO DEP. REQ. (865)2028020.
Duplx/Multplx UnFurn WEST - family neighborhood, w/d connection, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, new carpet. $805 monthly, 1 yr lease. 865-216-5736
Offices/Warehouse/Sale COMMERCIAL Office Condo, West Knox 2000 sf w/5 offices, kitchen, conference room $147,900 Call Brackfield & Associates 865-691-8195
Lots & Acreage/Sale 2.26 ACRES, vacant land. 4400 Whittle Springs Rd. Zoned O1. $185,000. (865)544-1717
■■ Carrie Elizabeth Treat, 26, Corryton, and Eric Allen Ball, 26, Knoxville ■■ Abbey Rebecca Troxler, 27, Knoxville, and Joshua Tyler Hoffner, 27, New Market ■■ Sandra Lynn Vu, 46, Somerset, Ky., and Akpan Eno-Abasia Forbes, 39, Norcross, Ga. ■■ Bryce Addison Weekley, 28, Knoxville, and Kathleen Margaret Pajcic, 24, Knoxville
■■ Katie Marie Smith, 30, Knoxville, and Adam Joseph Stavola, 33, Knoxville
■■ Kenzie Marie Welms, 25, Knoxville, and Brittany Danielle Sellers, 25, Knoxville
■■ Caitlin Clare Nurenberg, 25, Knoxville, and Kevin Michael Cate, 23, Knoxville
■■ Brianna Rose Smith, 19, Knoxville, and Alden Michael Dunlap, 22, Knoxville
■■ Robbie Roy White, 27, Knoxville, and Bethany Gaines Hawks, 24, Knoxville
■■ Kenneth Lance Price, 36, Knoxville, and Cynthia Sue Thornton, 33, Knoxville
■■ Alison Lane Spehr, 30, Knoxville, and Brandon Eugene Good, 38, Knoxville
■■ Jaclyn Marie Wolfe, 38, Knoxville, and Kenneth Lamar Allison, 28, Knoxville
■■ William Travis Pyle, 44, Knoxville, and Charles Edward Barry, 50, Knoxville
■■ Brittany Nicole Stephens, 24, Knoxville, and Michael Timothy Miller, 19, Knoxville
■■ Megan E. Register, 26, Sevierville, and Garry Matthew Roberts, 27, Knoxville
■■ Shuai Tan, 30, Knoxville, and You Li Li, 27, Bayside, N.Y.
■■ Nicholas Edward Wright, 29, Knoxville, and Sasha Suzanne Geisler, 28, Knoxville
■■ Harold Wade Rife, 58, Powell, and Wanda Ann Beeler, 72, Powell ■■ Amos L Riley, 25, Knoxville, and Charlsie Marie Owen, 20, Knoxville
Offices/Warehouses/Rent Real Estate Commercial
■■ Aaron Thomas Romano, 30, Knoxville, and Alyssa Nicole Samonte McGuire, 23, Kodak
■■ Janiece Shuntell Thompson, 25, Knoxville, and Willis Cornel Frierson, 27, Knoxville
5500 sf warehouse and office space, restrooms, loading dock now available in Union Co. Industrial Park Maynardville, also small offices available. Call JT at 865- 679- 2443.
■■ William Anthony Taylor, 25, Knoxville, and Brooke Michelle Holland, 22, Knoxville ■■ Ashley Elaine Taylor, 29, Knoxville, and Robert Frederick Weir, 29, Knoxville News Sentinel
NORTH KNOXVILLE Office/Shop 1,120 SF $425/MTH Call Chris Hansard (865) 922-3675 Worley Builders, Inc.
OFFICE SUITES West Knox-Huxley Rd. 100 sf – 400 sf, Full Service Contract Call Brackfield & Associates 865-691-8195
Offices/Warehouses/Rent OFFICE S. David Lane, 1200 sf, 5 offices, 2ba/ kitchen. $1500/mo Call Brackfield & Associates 865-691-8195
CONVENIENCE STORE FOR LEASE KNOXVILLE Large neighborhood area with heavy traffic. Call today for more info 865-560-9989
B-4 • March 29, 2017 • Halls/Fountain City Shopper news
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