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VOL. 56 NO. 14
April 5, 2017
Sparks of Life By Reneé Kesler Sports play a pivotal role throughout all of history, including African American history. The Beck Cultural Exchange Center, “the place where African American history and culture are Joe Fishback preserved,” has in its archives a plethora of sports icons Knoxville has produced. World heavyweight boxing champion “Big John” Tate, professional basketball player and NBA coach Elston Turner, general manager of the Oakland Raiders and former NFL linebacker Reggie McKenzie, college scout and former NFL guard Raleigh McKenzie, and former NFL running back LeRoy Thompson are just a few of the sports figures who have called Knoxville home. Yet indisputably, my personal all-time favorite athlete was a member of the state championship football team and graduate of Austin East High School Class of 1986, my brother, Joe Fishback. Fishback was inducted into the Greater Knoxville Sports Hall of Fame in 2016 after completing a highly decorated National Football League career. During his professional career, he excelled with the Atlanta Falcons and was a member of the Dallas Cowboys’ Super Bowl XXVIII team. Prior to his NFL career, Fishback was a collegiate athlete at Carson-Newman University under the leadership of coach Ken Sparks. The accomplishments that Fishback, a fouryear starter, achieved while at Carson-Newman under Sparks include NAIA All-American who participated in four consecutive national championship contests 1986-1989, bringing the title home in ’86, ’88 and ’89. In 1989, he was runner-up for the NAIA National Player of the Year award, was named South Atlantic Conference Defensive Player of the Year, was recipient of the title Carson Newman Male Athlete of the Year, and in 2013, was inducted into Carson-Newman’s Athletic Hall of Fame. While Fishback played with some of the greatest names in NFL history, he has also had the opportunity to be coached by the best. Positively, Coach Sparks, along with other outstanding coaches, have had a profound influence on his life and career. To page A-3
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The scarecrow (Keegan Lyle), Tin Man (Frank Gardner), Lion (Jacob Sousley) and Dorothy (Abigayle DeBusk) journey to the Land of Oz in Central High School choral department’s production of “The Wizard of Oz.” Photo by
The musical stuck close to the original storyline by L. Frank Baum with some comedic lines thrown in that brought laughter from the audience. Other adaptations included the
By Ruth White The choral department at Central High School’s musical department presented “The Wizard of Oz” for the community last week and the cast took guests on a musical journey from Kansas to the Emerald City.
To page A-3
Turpin honored as Haslam Scholar Gibbs High senior Blake Turpin received a phone call of a lifetime when Jim Haslam personally called to let him know that he is one of 15 students nationwide who were awarded the Haslam Scholarship. The Haslam scholarship is the most prestigious scholars program at the University of Tennessee and will allow Blake to attend college on a full ride. Following his sophomore year, he will have the opportunity to Blake Turpin
spend half of a semester in Scotland studying with other students. The scholarship is community service-based, and Blake spends time at Pond Gap and Inskip elementary schools sharing his time and talents with staff members and students and volunteer-
ing 15 hours each semester. Blake was one of 360 students who qualified for the scholarship. Through the application/interview, the numbers were narrowed to 30 finalists. The finalists went through a weekend-long interview before begin notified of the honor. Principal Jason Webster called Blake an “awesome student academically” and was very proud of him for this award.
‘They walked down the aisle singing’ The Blue family’s early Knoxville days remembered
By Betty Bean A couple of days before Chris Blue headed out to Los Angeles to take the next step toward his future, he stopped by Peace and Goodwill Missionary Baptist Church to say thank you. Nobody was there, but he stood in front of the church and posted a video to Facebook with the following message: “Earlier today I had the privilege of going to where it all started when me and my family moved to Tennessee!! You’ll hear me say it till I can’t say it no more!!.... Thank you ALL SO much for all of your prayers Love and support!!!! GOD BLESS YOU ALL!! I love you!!!” Diane Jordan, whose husband, John W. Jordan, is pastor at Peace and Goodwill, remembers the first time she saw Chris and his family. Her brother Kevin had been raving about some talented kids. The eldest boy, PJ, went to Bearden High School with Kevin’s son. The family was new to Knoxville, and Kevin wanted the Jordans to invite them to sing at Peace and Goodwill. The next Sunday, the Blue Brothers walked into the church
and into the Jordans’ hearts. “They were like the Jackson Five, but they were singing gospel. Chris, the baby, was Michael. He was only 10 years old and he was this big,” she said, measuring out about 4 feet from the floor. “We immediately adopted them as our godchildren – those five boys and the two girls, too.” From then until now, Diane Jordan has relentlessly promoted the Blue Brothers. Chris would preach his first sermon at Peace and Goodwill when he was 12. He was ordained at 13. “The whole Peace and Goodwill family embraced us with so much love,” PJ Blue said. Today, Chris is 26, and poised on the brink of stardom. He’s the crowd favorite on NBC’s popular talent show “The Voice,” and after his first appearance, celebrity judge Blake Shelton predicted he’d win it all. The Blue family moved here from Florida in August 2000, after their mother, Janice, made a prayerful decision to make a new life in a new place.
Chris Blue is the crowd favorite on NBC’s “The Voice.” “It was a faith move,” she said. “God had been speaking to me, and I knew that with God on my side, I could make it.” She researched different cities and narrowed her choices to Charlotte, Atlanta, Nashville, Chattanooga and Knoxville, but wasn’t certain where she was supposed to go until she encountered a prophet at a church conference in Dublin, Ga. “There was a man of God, ministering prophetically, and he called me out. He didn’t know my situation, but I’d asked God before I went
to the conference – ‘School is about to start. Where would you have us to go? Which city? And when?’ “The Prophet said, ‘I see you and your children moving to the state of Tennessee.’ I said, ‘OK, but which city? I need to be sure.’ The man of God said, ‘I see you and your family established in the city of Knoxville.’ But he didn’t say when.” After the Sunday service, he told her she’d be leaving within a few days. By Wednesday, the Blues had their U-Haul and everything they needed for the journey. PJ, whose given name is Earnest, was a surrogate father to his younger siblings (his email handle is IMFirstof7). Today, he is an assistant minister at Trinity Tabernacle Church of God in Christ. His deep, resonant voice gives him away as the basso profundo in the family choir. Next is Julius – nicknamed Maestro (he plays multiple instruments, has earned a degree in music from the University of Tennessee and is minister of music at Peace and Goodwill). Michael To page A-3
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A-2 • April 5, 2017 • Halls/Fountain City Shopper news
News from Tennova Health & Fitness
Josephine Wiegers: healthy and fit in the triple digits By Carol Z. Shane On a recent Wednesday morning, Josephine Wiegers – you can call her “Jo” – rides the recumbent bicycle on Tennova Health & Fitness Center’s second f loor. Surrounded by other exercisers on other fitness machines, she is in a bright and chatty mood. “I meet with friends here,” she says. Jo is particularly happy to talk about her recent birthday party. About 90 people, including her greatgrandson, gathered to celebrate and wish her another happy, healthy year. Jo was born in 1917. She’s 100 years old. The whole time she’s on the bike – answering questions, talking in detail about her career as a teacher more than 80 years ago – she never stops cycling. Dedicated to exercise, she says, “I’m trying to stay on my feet, and I know this is what I should be doing. I want to keep being able to walk.” According to Tennova’s fitness director Katie DePersio, she’s exactly right. “It’s so important as people age to keep moving. “Everybody gets old. Everybody loses the ability to do some things that they did at a younger age. But an exercise program of cardio and stretching helps blood circulation and joint mobility. Weights help with bone density – even just light hand weights. People have a misconception that weight-lifting is going to bulk you up like Arnold Schwarzenegger. That’s just not true! Weights are an indispensable part of staying fit as we age.” As difficult as the physical part of aging is, DePersio says the psychological toll is the hardest part. “Once you lose mobility in the joints and strength in the legs, you lose the ability to react to uneven surfaces. You lose bone density and muscle, everything tightens up, your body shuts down. Eventually you fall, and then it becomes fear. You’re afraid that you’ll fall again. Once you start letting fear take over, you lose independence. And once you start asking for help, your family and friends think you need help all the time – it’s a vicious cycle.” DePersio says that exercise can help seniors negotiate all kinds of everyday situations, like getting objects off a high shelf and bending down to pick something up. Then, when help is actually needed, family members are likelier to see a strong, capable person who simply needs an extra hand at the moment, like anyone would. Tennova offers many options for older folks, including their “Stretch & Flex” and “Get Movin’ ” group classes and even warm water classes for the relief of pain from arthritis and fibromyalgia. Sedentary seniors can start with chair exercises. Up on the fitness f loor, Jo has finished her routine. Her two daughters, Gayle Wiegers and Cheryl Dykes, are there to take her home. “Family support is so important,” say DePersio. Gayle remarks on her mom’s mental agility. “She does a crossword puzzle every day. She knows Latin roots, and picks words apart.” Cheryl agrees, saying, “She loves words and At her most recent birthday party, word games.” Josephine poses with her great-grandWalking out the door with Jo and her son Eli Dykes, who celebrated his first daughters, I check my cell phone and then birthday three days before her 100th. look for my car key. The trio have already Eli has a cupcake and Josephine has a moved farther down the parking lot, and by cake. Photo by Gayle Weigers the time I get to my car, their car drives past
Josephine Wiegers, 100 years young, is flanked by her daughters Gayle Wiegers and Cheryl Dykes. She enjoys the recumbent bicycle, but the cross-trainer is her favorite exercise machine. Photo by Carol Z. Shane
Located off Emory Road in Powell
with Jo in the passenger seat. I literally did not keep up with a 100-year-old woman. “It’s never too late,” says DePersio. “Any person, any level, any age.”
For additional information, call Tennova Health & Fitness Center at 859-7900 or visit TennovaFitness.com
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Halls/Fountain City Shopper news • April 5, 2017 • A-3
The Wizard From page A-1 mayor of Munchkinland being portrayed by a female (Katie Beth Crye), and the Wizard was bought to life by Erica Burton. Katie Thorpe performed a beautiful ballet piece as the Snow Dancer in the poppy field scene. Students from Gresham Middle and Shannondale Elementary schools joined the cast and were delightful as the Munchkins, poppies and dancers. Chuck Sayne coordinated the live orchestra, which added to the drama of the play. Theatre director Erin J. Housam, music director Matthew Parks and choreographer Logan Soto definitely hit a home run with this production.
Glinda the Good Witch (Logan Williams) and the Wicked Witch (Elizabeth Williams) fight for who will gain possession of the ruby slippers – Dorothy or the Wicked Witch.
The Wizard (Erica Burton) is found out to be not as great and powerful as proclaimed in Central’s production of “The Wizard of Oz.”
PJ Blue, Janice Blue, John Jordan and Diane Jordan
Sparks of Life I shall never forget the day my mother dropped off “Joey” as we affectionately call him, at Carson-Newman. That day, in addition to reminding her son of his responsibility to uphold the values and principles that
From page A-1 she had instilled throughout his life, she also had a motherly chat with the coach. In so many words, my mother expressed to Coach Sparks that she was entrusting her baby to his care. She was holding him responsible for
her pride and joy. Today it gives me great pleasure to report that Coach Sparks did more than care for her baby, he propelled him to become a successful man on the gridiron and in life. This past Wednesday, Coach Ken Sparks died
From page A-1
(Mookie) plays semi-professional basketball. Johnathan plays drums at Eternal Life Fellowship Church. Ashley is a police officer at the University of Tennessee and is taking college classes in her field. Strawberry is married and raising children. Chris is a worship leader at Cokesbury United Methodist Church. Janice divides her time between Florida and Knoxville, where she has grandchildren and her pick of places to stay. They remain close to the Jordans, who introduced them to other churches and relentlessly spread the word when they were getting started. Diane, a former Knox County commissioner and an
East Knoxville political powerhouse, remembers only one slight bump in the road. It makes her laugh. “Kevin told me PJ could really sing. I said, ‘Great!’ and PJ said, ‘If you can afford us.’ If you can afford us – that little smart alec boy stood there and said that to me!” She and PJ share a belly laugh. PJ remembers himself as a kid trying to get the hang of the business side of music, but concedes that he could have been more tactful. “I didn’t realize I was standing in front of the Queen of Knoxville, or I might have reworded it.”
No doubt, he will be sorely missed. Yet, I am truly grateful that because of who he was to so many, my
family included, the Sparks of life continue. “Thank you, Coach Sparks, well done, well done.”
after a courageous battle with cancer. A mighty man of God and a remarkable icon bid farewell to this life.
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Come join the Motorcycle Ministry of FBC Powell and Fountain Cirty Church on our monthly ride through Rutledge and Bean Station to lunch at Amis Mill Eatery in Rogersville. Saturday, April 8 at 9:30 a.m. Kickstands up at 10 a.m. First Baptist Church of Powell 7706 Ewing Road, Powell, TN 37849
Visit our Facebook page at: Steven C. Crippen, D.D.S. Over 25 years of family dentistry experience in the Knoxville area
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recently to be associated with a greater incidence of heart disease, diabetes, and stroke. I would strongly recommend a dental visit soon for an examination of your teeth and gums.
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A-4 • April 5, 2017 • Halls/Fountain City Shopper news
News from EyeXcel
40-year eye care legacy continues with a new name There is a personal touch to everything about the long-standing optometry practice of Dr. David A. Patton, O.D., including the sign in front of which he proudly stands. Dr. Patton built the frame of the new sign in his woodworking shop, a hobby he enjoys when not caring for his patients. Over the last few decades, Dr. Patton has provided care and has helped countless eyes see better, but now he is also focused on ensuring that his patients and friends are still being cared for many decades from now. Most people know Dr. Patton as the founding partner of Drs. Rhyne & Patton Optometrists, and along with Dr. M.W. Rhyne Jr., he started in 1978 with just a dream and a desire to help people. “Back in the early days when we were just
starting out, we didn’t have enough patients, so we were truck farmers growing and selling vegetables on the side. I’m glad my wife stuck around because she was definitely not happy about helping,” Dr. Patton says jokingly. A lot has changed in the nearly 40 years in practice. “We have so much better technology, medicines, diagnostic machines and treatment methods today that just didn’t exist when we first started. We can treat so many things now, and it’s exciting to see all the changes and to be a part of it; not only in eye care, but all of medicine.” The most recent change to the practice, though, has not been an advancement in medicine, but some new faces and a new name. “I knew I didn’t want the practice to just shut its doors one
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day,” says Dr. Patton. His first order of business was to bring in new doctors, but was very selective in picking the partners to continue his legacy. The practice is all about relationships, and he wanted to see that it remained that way. “It’s a family atmosphere. I love seeing the same patients year after year. I like getting to know my patients. I enjoy meeting their vision needs, but oftentimes my staff gets mad at me for talking too long about fishing or about what’s new with their children or grandchildren,” he says with a laugh. In 2015, Dr. Bruce D. Gilliland was added to the practice. He is the only low-vision specialist in East Tennessee, and loves people and meeting their needs. Dr. Patton grew the practice again in 2016 when he added Frank A. Carusone, a young optometrist who specializes in vision therapy and binocular disorders of the eyes relating to the brain. “Instead of adding more locations, we are growing our practice to involve more specialties so we can treat more people” says Dr. Patton.
Together with the new partners, Dr. Patton decided it was time for a name change. Instead of sticking with the old name that includes the last names of the original doctors, Dr. Patton thought it was the right time for a new identity that will carry the practice forward for the new doctors and next generation. “When I step down one day, I’ll know that this is a premier and thriving practice with a great name and reputation in the community that offers all aspects of vision care.”
715 Callahan Dr. 865-687-1232 www.eyexceltn.com
Halls/Fountain City Shopper news • April 5, 2017 • A-5
Emma Walker Foundation exceeds scholarship goal
Mitchell celebrates win 800
Gibbs High athletic director Jeff Thomas, softball coach Carol Mitchell and principal Jason Webster gather near the pitcher’s mound before a recent home game as the school celebrates Mitchell’s 800th win as head coach, a feat that was accomplished in late March with a 4-0 win over Waverly. Photo by Ruth White
What if John Adams were on Twitter? By Kip Oswald
Wes Lunsford and Laurel Wright, known as The Young Fables, provided musical entertainment for the night at Central High. Thanks to the community members who bought tickets for supper, the companies and individuals who donated auction items and the Young Fables for providing music, the Emma Walker Scholarship Foundation raised close to $15,000 to establish (and continue for years to come) a scholarship to a senior in memory of slain student Emma Walker. Louis’ Restaurant provided a delicious spaghetti dinner and sold 300 tickets to the event. Guests were able to bid on auction
items, including autographed athlete photos and memorabilia, gift baskets, a beautiful Paula Deen chair, guitar signed by Richard Marx, Chris Stapleton tour poster and more.
Sohm signs with Carson-Newman
CALL FOR ARTISTS
Evan Walker and County Mayor Tim Burchett chat during the Emma Walker Foundation scholarship dinner. Photos by Ruth White
Gibbs High senior Leah Sohm signed to play softball at Carson-Newman University next season. Leah has been a member of the Eagles softball team for four years and credits coach Carol Mitchell for helping her become the caliber ballplayer she is today. “She taught us to always give 120 percent,” said Leah. “I love and respect the game.” Mitchell called Leah a “phenomenal athlete and hard worker” and appreciates how Leah doesn’t take her talents for granted. She selected CNC because it is close to Leah Sohm home and that is her coach’s alma mater. She plans to major in physical education while in college. Attending the signing were Leah’s parents, Jeff and Erin Sohm, sisters Kala and Cody, grandparents Steve and Beverly McMahan and Wayne and Brenda Sohm, friends and teammates.
SCHOOL NOTES ■■ Freedom Christian Academy, located in Chilhowee Hills Baptist Church, 4615 Asheville Highway, will host its annual “Stars of 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 865-525-7807. ■■ 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.
Scott Frith Attorney at Law
■■ Knoxville Photo 2017 Exhibition; deadline for entries: Sunday, April 23. Info/entry form/ application: knoxalliance.com/ knoxville-photo-entry.
I asked my brothers, sisters and cousins if they studied the presidents in their social studies or government classes. All of us study about some of our presidents who served at different times during our country’s history, but I decided that maybe all the presidents really don’t get studied by the time we get out of school. That makes Kip sense, because I am finding that when I ask really smart adults what they know about some presidents, I am getting a stunned look. This week, I asked what they knew about our second president, John Adams, and they thought I meant John Adams, the News Sentinel sportswriter! So, I had to rephrase that I meant President John Adams! Then, I found they knew nothing about him, which at least meant I didn’t have to correct any misunderstandings about this president like I did about George Washington. Actually, if there had been Twitter, there could have been many great tweets during his presidency. John Adams was the first president to live in the White House, even though his wife called it her “chilly castle” because they moved in before most of the rooms were finished. She even hung her clothes to dry in some of the unfinished rooms.
Adams was not only the first lawyer to become president of the United States, he was also the first vice president to be elected president. Adams and Thomas Jefferson were in the White House together as Jefferson served as Adams’ vice president, and ran against him for president. When Jefferson won the election, though, Adams became one of only 10 presidents to lose reelection. He and Jefferson then became enemies and joined different political parties, and Adams refused to attend Jefferson’s inauguration. Adams and Jefferson died on the same day, July 4, 1826, exactly 50 years after the Declaration of Independence. Tweets from President Adams could be: John Adams @FoundingFather So proud that one of three buildings at the Library of Congress in Washington, D.C., is named the John Adams Building. John Adams @FoundingFather In 1798, I signed an act of Congress for the creation of the United States Marine Band, the oldest active professional musical organization in our country. John Adams @FoundingFather I pray Heaven to bestow the best of Blessings on this House and all that shall hereafter inhabit it. May none but honest and wise Men ever rule under this roof. Send your comments to oswaldworldtn@ gmail.com More on Thomas Jefferson next week!
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A-6 • April 5, 2017 • Halls/Fountain City Shopper news
Angela Floyd & Friends present …
Cash For Classrooms Powell Elementary special ed teacher Judy Barnes and Angela Floyd show some of the fidgets purchased to help relieve stress for students. Photos by Ruth White
Angela Floyd and Beaumont Magnet Academy kindergarten teacher Kasey Powers explore MegaBlocks and other items to help “bring fun back to kindergarten.”
Belle Morris pre-K teacher Lauren Hmielewski and Angela Floyd show just a few of the dress-up sets to be used in the classroom to help promote understanding of careers with students.
Sam E. Hill preschool teacher Paula Holland and Angela Floyd sit inside the reading area of Holland’s classroom. Holland purchased basic art supplies to help promote creativity in her students.
Angela Floyd and New Hopewell teacher Donna Sanford try out the InStride fitness cycles purchased to help students who struggle to stay focused in special areas.
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.
Larry & Laura Bailey
HALLS - Room to grow! Brick 1.5 story basement rancher features 3Br 3Ba on main level with formal dining, living rm, sunroom & split bedrooms. Upstairs features an open loft/bonus rm with over 200sqft of unfinished attic storage. Down: 2038 sqft heated & cooled space with finished full bath & walkout access. Large level fenced in yard. $334,900 (989053)
HALLS –This 3Br 2Ba is in move in ready condition. Nestled in private one lane subdivision. Featuring: beautiful hardwood floors, master on main, & open living -dining area with wood burning fireplace. Inviting covered front porch with private fenced in backyard perfect for children or pets. Extra storage & updates since 2012 include: roof, windows, tile, carpet & toilets. $187,500 (990602)
N.KNOX - Convenient location close to I-75 Andersonville - Convenience store, Gas & Hospitals. This one level 3br 2ba condo & Deli. Well kept and in prime location features: open floor plan, hardwood floors, within minutes to Sequoyah & Stardust Marinas on Norris Lake. Zoned A-2 (1 store vaulted ceilings, trey ceiling in master per community) sits on corner lot with bedroom, laundry rm, wired for security approx 200+ ft on Park Ln and approx system , 2-car garage & end corner unit. 120+ft on Boyer Rd. Everything you need to be up and running $329,900 (992733) $179,900 (980941).
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)
FTN CITY CHARMER - Well kept 3Br 2Ba. Private and gated 2.08 acre lakefront Nice split bedroom floor plan with master peninsula on Norris Lake. 4Br 3Ba features: year round deep water on suite that has laundry room access. all sides, elevator, open floor plan, Hardwood under carpet. Plenty of custom kitchen,w/breathtaking views storage with oversized 2-car garage & of Norris Lake views, boat dock, launch ramp, concrete/steel catwalk and fenced backyard with storage shed. handicapped accessible. $899,000 $149,900 (975761) (981728)
COMMERCIAL LEASE ONLY: $1750.00 Monthly Lease for entire 2496 sqft. Left side Space 1: 1879 sqft $1250 mth includes reception area, 4 offices, large work area with cubicles, full kitchen, copier/common area. Right side Space 2: 617 sqft $500 mth includes open space with kitchenette & restroom. Includes all furniture in lease rate. (989864)
Custom built 1960’s Estate Home w/4,000 sqft on 5.59 acres. Lots of possibilities, secluded back off main road but with-in walking distance to shopping and less than a mile from I-640. Features: custom made stone exterior, 3 stone fireplaces, vaulted ceilings & large open rooms. Plenty of storage attached 2-car gar and detached storage bldg & barn. $420,000 (982957)
Halls/Fountain City Shopper news • April 5, 2017 • A-7
Mobile Meals delivers more than food By Margie Hagen Well, bless his heart! When Mick Mulvaney, director of the U.S. Office of Management and Budget, stated two weeks ago that programs like Meals on Wheels are “just not showing any results,” he obviously had not been on a ridealong delivery. Farragut Mayor Ralph McGill makes it his business to participate in Mobile Meals, Knox County’s Meals on Wheels program, and he sees the benefits firsthand. During a delivery last week, McGill accompanied volunteer driver Ruben Hernandez to Farragut resident George Mandrus’ apartment. “The program provides an important service for some of our most valued citizens,” says McGill. “Inhome meal delivery enables them to continue living at home. Daily contact with volunteers like Ruben (Hernandez) provides much needed personal interaction. This organization delivers 900 meals each weekday and deserves our sincere thanks and support.” States receive funding for these programs through
FAITH NOTES ■■ Fountain City Presbyterian Church, 500 Hotel Road, is holding the following Easter Services – Palm Sunday, April 9: 10:30 a.m. worship will be led by the Chancel Choir with special music; MondayTuesday, April 10-11: noon, special services in the Chapel; Wednesday, April 12: 6:30 p.m., special Holy Week service; Thursday, April 13: noon, special service in the Chapel; Friday, April 14: 7:30 p.m., Good Friday Service includes a reflective communion ser-
CAC manager Angela Grant looks at clippings with George Mandrus. Photo by Margie Hagen either Community Development Block Grants or the Department of Health and Human Services. States decide how they allocate these funds to various social service programs. The federal budget proposal would eliminate CDBGs and reduce funding to HHS by around 17 percent. In Knox County, Mobile Meals is part of the Senior Nutrition Program at the Community Action Committee Office on Aging. Roughly half of the meals are provided with government funds, with the remainder through local
vice; Easter Sunday, April 16: 9:30 a.m., Sunday school and 10:30 a.m., worship service. ■■ 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. ■■ Mount Hermon Youth Group flea market, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, April 8, 235 E. Copeland Road, Powell. Info: 865-938-7910. ■■ Dante Church of God, 410 Dante School Road, will distribute “Boxes of Blessings”
civic organizations and donations. According to CAC Aging Services Manager Angela Grant, “If the budget is cut, it would cause hardship to a vulnerable segment of society.” Volunteer driver Ruben Hernandez doesn’t think about budgets when he delivers meals. Retired from the Peace Corps in 2011, Hernandez says, “I just wanted to help and this is a way I can make a difference.” He keeps tabs on his “clients” and does other simple chores like bringing in the mail or taking out the trash. He is never without a
(food) 9-11 a.m. or until boxes are gone, Saturday, April 8. One box per household. Info: 865-689-4829. ■■ Cross Roads Presbyterian, 4329 E. Emory Road, hosts the Halls Welfare Ministry food pantry 6-7 p.m. each second Tuesday and 10-11 a.m. each fourth Saturday. ■■ Heiskell UMC, 9420 Heiskell Road, will host open gym 6-8 p.m. each Tuesday in April. All are welcome to play basketball or other sport activities. Children under 12 must be accompanied by an adult. Proper footwear is required.
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smile or pleasant greeting; for some it’s the only outside interaction they have. For 89-year-old George Mandrus, Mobile Meals allows him to keep living independently. “Seniors don’t want to go to nursing homes; they want to stay at home.” Physically, it’s hard for him to get around, so he relies on nearby family to take him to medical appointments. “The mind is still going but the body is not,” he says. A self-described “computer rat,” Mandrus runs a bond trading program for one of his sons. Right now it’s unclear how funding for Mobile Meals will be affected, but one thing is evident: the value the program provides to seniors. It’s more than just a meal. Seniors benefit from daily interaction, wellness checks and the ability to stay in their own homes longer. “These seniors are your neighbors and they should not be forgotten,” says Grant, adding, “We couldn’t do it without our volunteers.” To learn more about how you can help, visit k noxseniors.org/mobile. html or call 865-524-2786.
Clusters of joy The living, the living, they thank you, as I do this day; fathers make known to children your faithfulness. The Lord will save me, and we will sing to stringed instruments all the days of our lives, at the house of the Lord. (Isaiah 38:19-20 NRSV) Time was, in my family, that births took place in January. Mother and two of her three siblings were January babies. Daddy was also born in January, as were his father and mother. There were jokes that floated around the family about how unfair it was to have so many birthday celebrations in the same month. That pattern has shifted now, to April. My brother Warren and his wife, Libby, are April babies, as are my daughter Eden and my husband, Lewis. My daughter Jordan is a March baby, and her husband, Justin, was born in October. Like them, I am an outlier in the April pattern, because although I was due in October, I dilly-dallied around until the first wee hours of November. I am especially fond of birthdays because of their power to make what would be an otherwise ordinary day into a spe-
cial occasion. Birthdays bring back memories, tend to bring out old pictures and stories, and celebrate the life of one person. Sometimes when I am considering the joy of birthdays, I remember the birthday of our Lord, which we celebrate with all manner of food and gifts and partying, but too easily forget the birthday Boy and the difference He made in our world and in our lives. So, let’s celebrate the gift of life, not just on birthdays, but every day, and give thanks that we are here, alive, able to enjoy this beautiful world, with all its wonders and joys and challenges! Enjoy life!
Info: 865-938-5550 and leave a message. ■■ First Comforter Church, 5516 Old Tazewell Pike, hosts MAPS (Mothers At Prayer Service) noon each Friday. Info: Edna Hensley, 865-771-7788. ■■ 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. ■■ Halls Christian Church, 4805
Fort Sumter Road, will host 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. ■■ 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. ■■ Ridgeview Baptist Church, 6125 Lacy Road, offers 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.
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A-8 • April 5, 2017 • Halls/Fountain City Shopper news
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If you’re reading this column on Wednesday, April 5, then you’ve already enjoyed two weeks of official springtime. And it’s been nice – after three nights of hard freezes, we’ve been having warm days, cool nights, occasional rain showers. The redbuds have rebounded from the cold snap into their usual luscious spring glory, and the cedars and elms are making pollen (Achoo!). Most of the trees, though, are still a little skeptical of it all; the buckeyes and wild cherries are barely starting to peek out with some leaves. The wily walnut trees know better. They’re waiting, as the seed packets say, until “all danger of frost has passed.” Nevertheless, as we drive around in our part of the world here in Knox County and nearby environs, we are seeing a lot of bright, spring-fresh new green leaves. But notice – uh-oh – they seem to be growing on only a couple of kinds of plants. Tall bright green trees, shorter bright green undergrowth bushes. We may be having some problems here, Houston. Look at the edges of the woods along I-75 or Highway 33. Those early green trees? They’re out way ahead of the usual early trees such as the poplars and the maples, serious competition for sunlight and nutrients. They aren’t from around here, as we say in East Tennessee. Actually, they are from across the water, brought to us from China by none other than the U.S. Department of Agriculture back around 1965. The Bradford Pear. To make matters worse, all that exuberant understory shrubbery that has been up and growing for weeks now, completely filling some areas under the trees and lining our highways, is another foreign invader, native to China, Japan, and Korea, brought to us compliments of the New York Botanical Garden in 1898 – the dreaded Amur bush honeysuckle. Now we know that there are at least two sides to every story, staunch differences of opinion – normal human behavior. Just look at politics – and religion! It’s that way with Bradford Pears. Lady Bird Johnson
Dr. Bob Collier
called them “the perfect tree.” The Tennessee Department of Environment and Conservation, in its publication The Tennessee Conservationist, calls them “evil dressed in white.” Perfect tree? Well, yes, in a number of ways. The people who love them point out that they grow very fast – a great feature for contractors, useful for quickly transforming a brand-new subdivision onto a tree-lined neighborhood. The trees are a uniform, lollipop shape, they bloom profusely early in the spring, and have lovely redto-maroon foliage in the fall. And they are disease and insect resistant; not even Japanese beetles will eat them. But the dark side to the perfect tree is as follows: The Bradford Pear’s rapid growth also makes it vulnerable to a short life, average 20 years or less, because it is so subject to wind damage – broken limbs, split trunks. The monotonous, uniform, stamped-from-apattern lollipop shape of the trees is disagreeable to a lot of folks, who prefer to see their accustomed variety in the shapes of their trees. The flowers of Bradford Pears are notoriously malodorous, a smell described by some as resembling that of rotting flesh. The fruits, eaten mostly by starlings, drop in yards and onto cars as they deteriorate, and smell unpleasant as well. And yet, the worst part is this: When those seeds that are eaten by birds are dispersed far and wide, and germinate and grow, they revert back to their ancestral Callery Pear, growing in dense thickets and bearing fierce, strong thorns that can penetrate a tractor tire or work boot. They aggressively crowd out our native trees and shrubs – a classic alien invasive species! Those widespread bush honeysuckles? Well, they don’t sprout thorns, probably the nicest thing a person could say about them.
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But like many of the other invasives, they come out earlier in the spring, go dormant later in the fall, are disease and insect resistant, and out-compete the native shrubs, ground covers and wildflowers, spreading and growing fast and aggressively. Their bright red berries, a selling point for them as an ornamental planting early on, are attractive to many bird species, and get dispersed by them, far and wide, often for miles from the mother plant. They can grow in full sun and deep shade, in wet or dry locations, and are lining the roadsides all over the eastern United States except for arctic Maine and tropical Florida. They have been banned in Connecticut and Massachusetts (believed to attract deer and bring an increase in Lyme disease), labelled a “noxious weed” in Vermont, and are on Tennessee’s, and others’, invasive species list. These two bad actors are the ones that stand out at this time of the year, but there are many others. Think Japanese honeysuckle, Chinese privet, mimosas, kudzu, and the tree-strangling Oriental bittersweet. Garden escapees become serious invasives, too: winterberry, English ivy, burning bush, nandina. So, what to do besides wringing our hands and grumbling? Mostly, I would say, read up, be informed, remove exotics from your corner of the earth, and above all– shop wisely for whatever you plant and grow. The Tennessee Native Plant Society and the Tennessee Exotic Pest Plant Council both have websites with lots of useful information. In checking the web, I found nurseries that are still offering both Bradford Pears and bush honeysuckles for sale! Find a good, reputable plant nursery to do business with, and let them know that you’re aware of the problems with alien invasives and don’t want them on your place! Enjoy the native plants, try some you haven’t used before. Hooray for the redbuds, dogwoods, wild plums, serviceberries, sugar maples and black cherries, silverbells, witchhazels and sourwoods!
A new business is opening in the Target Center in Powell, and it offers customers a way to ■■ Fountain City Business and Professional Association meets 11:45 a.m. each second relax and have fun while expressing their creWednesday, Central Baptist Church fellowative side. ship hall. President is John Fugate, jfuThe new franchise of Painting with a Twist email@example.com or 865-688-0062. teaches simple painting techniques. Bring a beverage, and instructors will guide you as cre- ■■ Halls Business and Professional Association will meet noon Tuesday, April 18, Beaver ate your own “masterpiece.” Brook Country Club. Speaker: Liz Albertson, “It’s fun art, not fine art,” says businesssenior planner at MPC. President is Michelle woman Lee Jenkins Freels. Wilson, firstname.lastname@example.org or 865-594The public is invited to an open house 7434. planned for 5-7 p.m., Wednesday, April 12. ■ ■ Powell Business and Professional AssociaThe shopping center is at Clinton Highway tion meets noon each second Tuesday, Jubiand Callahan Road. lee Banquet Facility. President is Bart Elkins, More info: 947-7360 or visit email@example.com or 865-859-9260. ingwithatwist.com/knoxville-powell
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Halls/Fountain City Shopper news • April 5, 2017 • A-9
Mad Greek staff: Amanda Lorrain, “Papa Zeke,” “Big Mama,” Travis Blevins, Schaye Bridge, “T.J.,” Jay Sheadrick, Shaun Cayce, Dylan “Melvin” Mahan Photos by Esther Roberts
Mad Greek: International flavor with a down home vibe By Esther Roberts Two decades ago, Cyprus native Georgia Schnell opened the first “Mad Greek” restaurant in Bristol with a vision. “She wanted to offer folks a place where they can come and enjoy international cuisine and feel like they’re family.” So says Travis Blevins, general manager of the latest manifestation of Schnell’s vision, Travis Blevins the Mad Greek restaurant in East Knox County, just off I-40 at the Strawberry Plains exit. Entering the Mad Greek is like walking into a Greek family’s dining room, scaled up to accommodate lots of friends. The atmosphere is lively and welcoming. “Come in! Sit down!” Smiling faces abound, from the hostess to bartender Emily Bailey to the haute-cuisine-but-not-haughty head chef, Shaun Cayce. Indeed, one suspects weekends and game days may find guests and staff enjoying some impromptu Greek dancing. And that’s just fine. “We want everyone to feel like family when they’re here,” Blevins explains. “Come for a meal, come for a drink, sit and visit without feeling rushed – whatever each guest is seeking in a great dining experience, that’s what we want to provide.” “We especially want to make sure each guest enjoys the best food possible,” chef Cayce adds. “I and my staff create weekly specials so there’s always a new entrée to savor. Along with our signature Greek dishes, we also feature other international foods. Recently our weekend special was pork schnitzel on a pretzel bun with all the trimmings.” The restaurant features tables for large
groups as well as booths for more intimate dining. Al fresco dining is available on the patio. The bar sports a large-screen television and offers a full array of libations. Brightly colored pages from children’s coloring books have been taped along one wall. “We keep coloring books and crayons on hand for our youngest guests,” explains Blevins, “and we tape up their finShaun Cayce ished artwork so, next time they come to visit, they get to see it, just like they would at home. It’s fun to watch a child walk in and be excited to see their artwork on the wall. They feel validated, and I love that.” Blevins served as general manager of the Johnson City Mad Greek before coming to Knoxville to open the newest installment in this burgeoning chain. “We offer catering services, takeout service, and also many gluten-free, vegetarian and vegan menu items,” Blevins says. “We also believe in supporting our community.” Mad Greek participated in the “Dine Out for Education” initiative to support Knox County Schools. On April 4, 10 percent of all food sales was donated to local schools. Mad Greek may expand to other areas of Knoxville in the future, but, for now, if you want to enjoy some great international food in a festive atmosphere, Blevins and his colleagues will be happy to welcome you into the Mad Greek family. Mad Greek is at 750 Brakebill Road, just off I-40 at exit 398. Open weekdays 11 a.m.9 p.m.; weekends 11 a.m.-10 p.m. For takeout call 865-200-8486.
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A-10 • April 5, 2017 • Halls/Fountain City Shopper news
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Halls/Fountain City Shopper news • April 5, 2017 • A-11
Celebrating academics at Halls High Mike Toth came to the Halls Business and Professional Association’s March meeting at Beaver Brook to share news that’s no surprise to anybody who’s been a r o u n d these parts Mike Toth for awhile. Halls High School excels in academics. Toth, one of the school’s assistant principals, was spreading the gospel that principal Mark Duff preaches: Halls holds its own in several areas with Farragut, Bearden and other West Knox schools that garner a lot of academic attention. And here’s something you may not know: The health occupations program at North Knox CTEC (Career and Technical Education) is No. 1 in the county.
Halls has long held an academic banquet recognizing the school’s top students. Regal Entertainment Group’s Greg Dunn and former English teacher Sherri Webber founded the banquet in the early 1990s. Regal has been a major sponsor throughout the banquet’s history. That first year, the school honored 20 students. This year, it will honor 192. The banquet has grown to the point that underclassmen had to be dropped. This year’s banquet is 7 p.m. Tuesday, April 18, at the Expo Center’s Grand Ballroom. Toth also mentioned a
every Thursday through mid-November. Info: face book.com/newharvestfm.
■■ New Harvest Park Farmers Market opening day, 3-6 p.m. Thursday, April 13, at 4775 New Harvest Park Lane. Event is free. The Farmers Market will be open 3-6 p.m.
■■ 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
Morning Pointe holds charity event Morning Pointe of Powell was pumped for the “STRONG by Zumba” charity event held recently in partnership with the American Heart Association. The seniors at the assisted living and memory care community, along with associates, family members and guests, raised nearly $200 while breaking a sweat for heart health awareness. Morning Pointe teams up with nonprofit organizations through creative community service projects, stressing the importance of health and wellness for people of all ages.
new program, the Circle of Champions, the goal of which is to get underclassmen involved in community service. Much of it is currently centered around peer tutoring. He said one reason he wanted to visit the B&P was to ask the community, “What do you need?” in the way of community service. To participate in the Circle of Champions, students must maintain a minimum 3.0 GPA; enroll in at least one advanced placement, honors or dual enrollment class; and perform a certain number of hours of community service.
Church. Haley has a television schedule change. Packer began his Knoxville broadcasting career in the summer of 1996 at W B I R-T V as weekend sports anchor. He eventuMark Packer ally became sports director there. He left WBIR and developed his own sports broadcasting company, Pack-Man Sports Productions Inc., in 2004. He became co-anchor of WVLT’s afternoon news■■ New prayer cast, First at Four, that same year. breakfast guest Packer also founded the WVLT-TV sports an501(c)(3) nonprofit charity chor Mark Packer is replacFields of Dreams in 2015 ing meteorologist/reporter and obtained a $10.1 million Heather Haley as the speakgift from the Haslam famer for the Halls B&P’s anily, Pilot and Pilot Flying nual prayer breakfast 7:30 J to renovate football field a.m. Good Friday (April facilities, including adding 14) at Beaver Dam Baptist
artificial turf, at all 13 Knox County high schools, as well as $1.3 million in funds for education. Packer and wife Dee Dee have three daughters: Hillary, Blakelee and Presley. Fountain City BPA Easter Egg Hunt is 9 a.m. to noon Saturday, April 8, at Fountain City Park. Hunts are: 9:30 a.m. (ages 6-8), 10:15 a.m. (ages 3-5), 11 a.m. (walking age to age 2) and 11:45 a.m. (ages 9-12). Sorry, parents: You won’t be allowed to help your children hunt eggs. 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-inone shot wins a new car donated by Ray Varner Ford. Checks can be made payable to the Halls Stadium Club. Info: Randy Harbin, 865740-3778 or Lisa Moyers, 865-705-8346 or email lisa. firstname.lastname@example.org. Halls Alumni Dinner is 5:30 p.m. Saturday, April 29. Chris Vandergriff says this year’s potluck dinner will also include a reception and student-guided tours in the commons at 6:30 p.m. and a special centennial celebration at 7:30 p.m. in the Halls Middle School auditorium. The Halls Alumni Association, which sponsors the event, is looking to fill three vacancies on its board of directors. Those interested should contact James Kuykendall at 865922-8211 or email jasuyk@ comcast.net.
second and fourth Monday, Shoney’s, 343 Emory Road. ■■ Halls Republican Club. Info: knoxgop.org. ■■ Seventh District Democrats. Info: Mary Ann Page, email@example.com or 865-247-8155; Dan Haney, firstname.lastname@example.org or 865922-4547.
Halls Lions Club Outdoor Rummage Sale Halls Lions Club is holding an outdoor rummage sale Saturday, April 8, 8 a.m.-2 p.m., at the corner of E. Emory Rd and Stormer Road, 2 miles east of Hwy. 33. Proceeds and donations are used to provide eyeglasses to the needy in our comHarold Cox celebrated his 84th birthday last week with his friends and co-workers at the Knox munity. Money stays local. Lots of County Sheriff’s Office location in Halls. Pictured with Cox are his wife, Audrey, and their grandnew books and crafts. son Mark Stanifer. Photo by Ruth White
CROSS ROADS PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 4329 E. Emory Rd. MAUNDY THURSDAY April 13
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KCSO celebrates Harold Cox’s 84th birthday
News from Emily McKinney/Keller-Williams
T & T Real Estate Investments, LLC: Quality comes first By Carol Z. Shane Walking through a recently renovated 1970s-era home with Travis McKinney and Tanner Davis, owner-operators of T & T Real Estate Investments, LLC, two things are immediately apparent: they have a passion for what they do, and unwavering dedication to providing firstrate design, materials and workmanship for the properties they rejuvenate. The single-story-with-basement structure boasts a living room with vaulted ceiling and clerestory windows. Spacious and light-filled, its open plan creates a feeling of flow, and its deep deck takes advantage of the beautiful woodland setting. McKinney continually points out upgrades and design choices that enhance the space. The neutral color palette features high-end materials such as granite, marble, wood flooring, subway tile and interior shiplap siding that blend into the whole, creating a welcoming atmosphere that’s integrated and sophisticated. No one thing shouts for attention or fights with another material, and the superior quality and workmanship is immediately evident upon walking through the front door. That’s the way McKinney and Davis like it. “The master bath has high-end tile, top of the line quartz, a frameless shower door and all modern high-end fixtures,” says McKinney. “And we didn’t have to put in this built-in double wall oven, but we’re glad we did. When you’re buying a house in this price range, you expect these kinds of things.” Friends since “just before ninth grade,” the two started T & T in Tennessee’s Tri-Cities area in 2008 and
brought the business to Knoxville in 2011. Having developed a valued network of contractors, they have a capable, dependable go-to crew. “We have floor guys, HVAC guys, plumbers. Our interior designer, Liza Dewald, is amazing. We’re so fortunate that she’s part of the T & T team. She plays a major role in the designs of these homes.” McKinney and Davis value relationships, and say that most of their highly successful business has been done by word of mouth. Specializing in high-end properties, they’ve rehabbed and sold 100 houses in East Tennessee so far. It helps that they started out as real estate appraisers; McKinney is statecertified. With their solid appraisal knowledge, they greatly understand value and know the types of upgrades that add value to homes. “We don’t try to ‘cheap out,’” says McKinney. “Our clients can be very exacting – they know what they want, and they know quality when they see it.” He gazes out of one of the house’s many windows to the verdant, early-spring landscape, visible from virtually every room. The home is in a neighborhood off Lyons Bend but, says Davis, “when the trees fill out, you won’t know there’s anyone else here.” “This is what we like to do,” says McKinney. “We like to transform.” You can find T & T Real Estate Investments, LLC, online on Facebook and Twitter. This house will be listed by Travis McKinney with Keller Williams Realty, 865-591-2127.
A-12 • April 5, 2017 • Halls/Fountain City Shopper news
‘Placemaking’ comes to Knox County install a 9-hole disc golf course. And last August, MPC hired Ben Epperson as healthy communities project manager. According to the MPC website, people-centered, community-driven placemaking projects are lighter, quicker and cheaper. Placemaking improves the look and function of public space. Streets, sidewalks, parks and schools are all areas that can be repurposed when there is a need or desire to do so, according to the website. Epperson is leading efforts to en-
Cemetery cleanup reset Speedwell Cemetery on Cherokee Road, Jonesborough, has reset its annual cleanup to 10 a.m. Saturday, April 8. Volunteers are needed to prepare the cemetery for Decoration Day. Workers should bring equipment to mow, clip and trim the trees and bushes as well as trash bags for debris and trash. Info: Elaine Cantrell at 423-257-2264 or Chad Fred Bailey at email@example.com
hance public space at schools and parks. Mascot wanted a water fountain in its park with basketball goals, horseshoe pits and a volleyball net. Inskip wanted to make trails and paint the street to calm traffic near the school. Vestal wanted a natural playscape and community gateway. South Knoxville Elementary wanted a tiny skate park. Epperson said: “By making progress on small projects like these, communities will gain momentum for tackling larger goals.”
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Knoxville Writers’ Guild to host Adult Spelling Bee The second annual Adult Spelling Bee, sponsored by the Knoxville Writers’ Guild, will be held 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 7, Central UMC, 201 E. Third Ave. The competition will be open to ages 15 and up, providing a great opportunity for high school age youth to compete with teachers, parents and community adults. Words will be drawn from vocabulary used in great literature as well as from other nontechnical sources. Competitors will be limited to the first 40 registrations. The entry fee is $10. Participants do not need to be KWG members. Info/registration/rules: knoxvillewritersguild. org/events/kwg-2017-spelling-bee.
Comcast expands outdoor hotspots
ING SINCE SERV
Writer and editor Jeannette Brown will lead a Knoxville Writers’ Guild-sponsored walking-workshop on “Finding Characters: A Walkabout” 10 a.m.-noon Saturday, April 22, Awaken Coffee, 125 W. Jackson Ave. In this workshop, participants will discuss character – interior and exterior – before taking a short walk downtown. In the second half of the workshop, each will write a description of a “character” encountered and give him/ her a bit of personality. Participants should bring a digital camera or smartphone and the writing materials of their choice. The cost is $50; discounts available for members and students. The public is invited. Info: KnoxvilleWritersGuild.org and.facebook.com/KnoxWritersGuild.
EASTER EGG DECORATING KIT
ASSORTED EASTER CANDY!
Due to our unique purchasing opportunities, quantities may be limited • So Shop Early for the Best Selection QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED • Not all items available in all locations • Items are limited and vary by store and available while quantities last.
Comcast has recently completed installation of nearly 600 new Xfinity WiFi outdoor hotspots throughout the Knoxville region, giving Comcast customers more than 50,000 total hotspots in the area. Locations of Comcast’s outdoor hotspots include public spaces like parks, schools and colleges, hospitals, shopping centers, hotels and other tourist attractions. Local access points include the Old City, downtown, the Fort Sanders area near UT, West Town shopping district and other venues. Info/hotspot finder map: xfinity.com/wifi.
Veterans Legal Advice Clinic is April 12 The Veterans Legal Advice Clinic will be held noon-2 p.m. Wednesday, April 12, Knox County Public Defender’s Office, 1101 Liberty St. Attorneys will be available to provide consultations in legal issues such as: landlord/tenant, veterans benefits, bankruptcy, criminal defense, consumer protection, contract disputes, estate planning, child support, personal injury and general legal issues. The clinic is sponsored by the Knoxville Bar Association, Knoxville Barristers, Legal Aid of East Tennessee, Knox County Public Defenders Community Law Office, the University of Tennessee College of Law and the local Veterans Affairs Office.
EGG HUNTS ■■ Willow Ridge Center annual Easter egg hunt, Saturday, April 8, at 1 p.m. 215 Richardson Way, Maynardville. Free pictures and have a snack with the Easter Bunny. ■■ Fountain City Easter Egg Hunt, 9 a.m.-noon Saturday, April 8, Fountain City Park. Schedule: 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 and food truck spaces. Info/ registration for booth: info@ fountaincitybusiness.com. ■■ Fountain City Presbyterian Church egg hunt, 500 Hotel Road, 4 p.m. Sunday, April 9, in the fellowship hall. Lemonade provided; bring basket and a snack to share. ■■ Big Ridge State Park, Saturday, April 15, rain or shine. Schedule: 10 a.m., 2 years and younger; 10:30 a.m., 3-4 years old; 1 p.m., 5-7 years old; 1:30 p.m., 8-10 years old. Bring a basket and meet at the Park Office. Info: 865-992-5523. ■■ Gulf Park Easter Egg Hunt, 2:30-4 p.m. Saturday, April 15, 528 Pensacola Road (off Cedar Bluff Road). Free. Open to the public. Bring a basket. ■■ Powell Business and Professional Association, 1 p.m. Saturday, April 15, Powell Station Park on Emory Road adjacent to the high school. Communitywide event includes prizes, live animals, free refreshments and more. Info: PowellBusiness.com.
SENIOR NOTES ■■ Derby Days Event, 12:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 3, Halls Senior Center, 4405 Crippen Road. Info: 865-922-0416.
JAMES SHORT Attorney At Law
■■ River View Family Farm sixth annual spring event, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Friday-Saturday, April 14-15, 12130 Prater Lane, Farragut. ■■ Sharon Baptist Church, 7916 Pedigo Road, 1-2:30 p.m. Saturday, April 15. Ages preschool through fifth grade. Includes: food, candy, fun and the Easter Story. Bring basket and a friend. Info: sharonknoxville.com or 865938-7075. ■■ Heiskell United Methodist Church, 9420 Heiskell Road, will host an Easter egg hunt on Saturday, April 15, 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Bring your Easter basket and a friend for snacks, prizes, fun and the Easter story. ■■ More than a dozen Tennessee state parks are offering themed activities on Easter weekend, including egg hunts on Saturday, April 15. Activity details can be found here: http://tnstateparks. com/about/special-events/ easter#/?holiday=easter. ■■ Goodwill Industries-Knoxville is hosting an untraditional Easter egg hunt in each of its stores Tuesday, April 11, through Saturday, April 15. Hundreds of plastic eggs will be hidden throughout the 28 regional Goodwill locations; customers who find one will receive savings from 10 percent to 50 percent off their purchase that day, depending on the value hidden in their egg. Find a Goodwill Industries-Knoxville location near you at www.goodwillknoxville.org. Submit your egg hunt to News@ShopperNewsNow.com.
■■ The Heiskell Senior Center, 1708 W. Emory Road. Info: Janice White, 865-548-0326. ■■ Corryton Senior Center, 9331 Davis Drive. Info: 865688-5882.
Simple - No Children Court Cost Not Included
TERMITE AND PEST CONTROL KN-1510940
By Shannon Carey Placemaking is when unused public spaces are transformed by ordinary citizens to improve the community’s health, happiness and well-being. And it’s happening all over Knox County. Look no further than the volunteer hours provided by members of the Appalachian Mountain Bike Club to build and improve trails in the Urban Wilderness and at Concord Park. In Powell, the community cleared land adjacent to Powell High School to
Writers’ Guild to sponsor ‘character’ workshop
Halls/Fountain City Shopper news • April 5, 2017 • A-13
Digging up bones:
Regulations are a good thing I heard from the cemetery woman again this week. This time she called me. Her English was better than my Spanish, but that didn’t get us anywhere, so she got my email address and sent me a bill. Best I can make out, if I don’t pay up, she’s going to dig up my grandmother. My grandmother, my Mamita, lived in San Juan, Puerto Rico. Her name was Luci Gonzales and she laughed a lot. She was deeply religious and was always making deals with God.
Betty Bean Once, when my mother had diphtheria and almost died, Mamita told God she’d beg money and give it to the church in exchange for her baby’s life. Mama got well, and Mamita hit the streets with a tin cup. At a time and in a place when educating women wasn’t a big priority,
she made sure her girls went to college. She saw ghosts in odd places, and once demanded to be moved to a different room in a Venezuelan hotel because there was a ghost under her bed. She sent me sparkly jewelry and big fancy dresses for my birthday and Christmas and Easter, and visited us in the winter because she loved to play in the snow (we’d go to the Smokies to find it). I loved her. She died in 1982, the year the World’s Fair came
done. But as time passed and money dwindled, I started culling them. Then a bill to town. My mother, who from the cemetery arrived. Turned out that she was brought Mamita to Knoxville to care for her when paying annual maintenance she got sick, took it hard, on Mamita’s grave. This one truly bumfuzand arranged to fly Mamita’s body home to the island zled me. I’d covered the long, so she could be buried in a sad story of Halls Memory pretty cemetery in Carolina, Gardens (now Fort Sumter Community Cemetery), just outside San Juan. Mama is 95 now, and suf- and how its previous owner fers from dementia. The first abandoned it, bilking scores year I took on the task of pay- of customers by selling the ing her bills, I was astounded same plot to more than one at the number of charities customer. I followed tireless and political causes she sup- crusader Bobbie Woodall ported. At first, I paid them around, and she educated all, just as she would have me about Tennessee laws
regulating cemeteries. Like every other state, we have mandatory trust funds set up for perpetual care. That’s part of the built-in cost of buying a cemetery plot. Not so in Puerto Rico, where problems are compounded by an economic crisis that has bankrupted the island. There are no laws requiring up-front payment of perpetual care. I’ve been paying the annual fee because that’s what Mama did. But let’s face it. None of us are here forever. I’ll think about this the next time I hear a rant about government regulations.
Roane lawmaker could become lone ET voice on TVA board Another name being mentioned for the TVA board of directors is state Sen. Ken Yager from neighboring Roane County, who chairs the legislature’s Fiscal Review Committee. He is a former county mayor and would be an interesting choice given the massive TVA spill several years ago in Roane County. However, if nominated and confirmed he would have to resign his state Senate seat to serve. He cannot do both at the same time. At present, there is no one from East Tennessee serving on the TVA board for the first time in recent memory. It appears TVA has caved on the citizens’ lawsuit over the program for treecutting under power lines. This lawsuit has been twice to the federal court of appeals under attorney Don Vowell’s direction, where his arguments have prevailed. TVA attorneys are finally acknowledging they
have not complied with all aspects of the law. ■■ The death of former state Sen. Doug Henry marks the end of an era. He was a true Southern Democrat from the old school. He served 40 years in the state Senate. He truly believed that the two U.S. senators from each state were ambassadors to the U.S. Capitol as we are a union of 50 sovereign states. He chaired the Senate Finance Committee for many years. He and the late speaker John Wilder were close allies. When the Senate Democrats dropped Wilder, Henry joined the Republicans to keep Wilder in office. When the Democrats
dropped Bill Snodgrass as comptroller for Floyd Kephart in 1972, Henry and a few other Democrats sided with the Re- Joe Bailey publicans to keep Snodgrass in office. Henry’s integrity was unquestioned. His devotion to Tennessee history was remarkable. ■■ Former vice mayor Joe Bailey, 59, says several people have urged him to look at running for Knoxville mayor in 2019, and he plans on doing just that. Interestingly, one other person seriously eyeing the mayor’s office lives almost directly across the street from Bailey on Kingston Pike. This is Eddie Mannis, 58, former deputy to Mayor Madeline Rogero. Bailey served eight years on council. The two other potential candidates now are council
members Marshall Stair, 39, and George Wallace, 59. Three of the four live in West Knoxville. Stair lives in North Knoxville on Armstrong Avenue. Two of the four are Republicans (Wallace and Bailey). Three of the four are within one year of each other in age. Stair is the youngest by 19 years. ■■ State Rep. Eddie Smith, who chairs the Knox delegation, turns 38 on April 11, while Doris Sharp, wife of longtime former vice mayor of Knoxville Jack Sharp, turns 80 the same day. As second lady of Knoxville for 14 years, she was a vital part of her husband’s success.
■■ T h e Polish Ambassador to the U.S., Piotr Wilczek, will speak next Wednesday af ternoon, April 12, at
the Howard Baker Center. The public is invited. ■■ Former Knox County Mayor Mike Ragsdale and his wife, Allison, have moved to Jefferson County to live on the lake in Dandridge, which is the county seat. They sold their home in Farragut.
Lamar offers help on health insurance U.S. Sen. Lamar Alexander has drafted a plan to help Tennessee residents who lack options on health care. Sen. Bob Corker joined Alexander to sponsor the legislation. Alexander said 34,000 Knoxville area residents rely on an Affordable Care Act subsidy to purchase health insurance. Currently, he said, they will have “zero options on the exchanges for the 2018 plan year. After the one remaining insurer pulled out of the exchange for 2018, these subsidies are
worth as much as bus tickets in a town with no buses running. There is also a real prospect that all 230,000 Tennesseans who buy insurance on the exchange – approximately 195,000 with a subsidy – won’t have any plans to buy next year either.” Alexander’s bill would allow those in Knoxville and across the country who receive a subsidy and have no option next year to use that subsidy to buy any state-approved individual insurance plan off the exchange.
Community Egg Hunt Saturday, April 15, 2017 • 11 am 5th grade & under Snacks, Juggles the Clown, Popcorn, Candy, Prize Eggs Union Baptist Church
6701 Washington Pike, Knoxville, TN 37918 www.DiscoverUnion.org
Please join us for Easter Worship, Sunday, April 16 at 10:30 am. KN-1548621
To everything there is a season,
and a time to every purpose under the heaven – Ecclesiastes 3:1 We invite visitors to enjoy the scenic vistas of Gentry Griﬀey Funeral Chapel in the spring.
Proud Sponsor of the Fountain City Dogwood Trails
5301 Fountain Road | Oﬀ Broadway Above Fountain City Lake www.gentrygriﬀey.com | 865-689-4481
A-14 • April 5, 2017 • Halls/Fountain City Shopper news
LOWEST PRICE WITH VALUCARD on fresh or frozen seafood in the meat department. Valid 4/5-4/8/17.
Food City Fresh, 80% Lean
Per Lb. for 3 Lbs. or More
Certified Angus Beef
From Legacy Growers
Bottom Round Roast Per Lb.
Heirloom Navel Oranges
3 Lb. Bag
6 Pk., 1/2 Liter Btls.
When you buy 4 in the same transaction. Lesser quantities are 3.49 each. Limit 1 transaction (4 total items). Customer pays sales tax.
5 Lb. Bag
Fresh Corn Each
SAVE AT LEAST 3.49 ON TWO
2/$ With Card
MIX OR MATCH: BUY 10 AND SAVE $5 - SEE MORE IN-STORE! Limit 5 transactions (50 total items). Customer pays sales tax.
2.57 e Regular Pric
SAMur FavoriteREG 1.99 1.89 RD Yo PRODUCT WITH CAPrice with Card 1.49
Oz.PLA 18 16OZ
Selected Varieties, Betty Crocker
Cake or Brownie Mix
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Grade A, White
Food Club Large Eggs
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Mayfield Select Ice Cream 48 Oz.
Kraft Shredded Cheese
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Knoxville, TN - N. Broadway, Maynardville Hwy., Hardin Valley Rd., Kingston Pike, Middlebrook Pike, Morrell Rd. • Powell, TN - 3501 Emory Rd.
SALE DATES: Wed., April 5 Tues., April 11, 2017
April 5, 2017
HealtH & lifestyles News From Fort saNders regioNal medical ceNter
To help someone else
Clinical trials participant hopes to help future cancer patients During a breast self-exam, Wanda Blackburn detected a lump. She wasn’t shocked or afraid, her heart didn’t skip a beat and she didn’t cry. There was no strong family history of breast cancer and Blackburn felt OK. She went on about her life without giving it much thought until she realized that the lump was growing. “I knew something was wrong,” Blackburn says. After a mammogram confirmed that the lump had grown to five centimeters in size, Blackburn called her doctor. When asked where she would like to go for follow-up, Blackburn remembered that a family member had recently received excellent treatment at Thompson Cancer Survival Center. At Thompson, leading cancer specialists use the most advanced technolo-
Prevention and Early Detection is Key American Cancer Socitey (ACS) Guidelines for the Early Detection of Cancer: • Women should have yearly mammograms and clinical breast exams starting at age 40. • Women in their 20s and 30s should have a clinical breast exam every three years. • Women in their 20s should start performing breast self exams.
Know Your Risk Learn about your family health history & talk to your health care provider about your personal risk of breast cancer.
By participating in clinical trials at Thompson Cancer Survival Center, Wanda Blackburn not only treated her illness, but helped others by contributing to the future of cancer care.
team at Thompson Cancer Survival Center for their professional and compassionate care. She wants to use her story to help other women. “If I hadn’t waited as long as I did, the lump in my breast wouldn’t have gotten as big as it did, and it wouldn’t have gotten into my lymph nodes,” Blackburn says. “If you find a lump in your breast, definitely go and get it checked out.”
Clinical Trials: Research for the future of cancer treatment At Thompson Cancer Survival Center, oncologists and the clinical trials department work together to find suitable trials that could benefit patients here in East Tennessee. Clinical trials manager Jennifer England says patients are sometimes recommended by doctors and sometimes selected from research of medical files. “We then meet with eligible patients to discuss the trial,” England says. “This often takes place in the exam room on the day of an appointment with the doctor, but sometimes we will call them at home and schedule them to come and meet with us.” Patients are given ample information about the process, and an opportunity to ask questions. “A very important aspect of this meeting is reiterating that participation is completely voluntary,” England says. “We describe what will be required
of them, and if we know what the possible treatment is, we will discuss side effects.” When the patient decides to participate, the clinical trials nurse and the doctor have to perform an assessment within a month to verify eligibility. The process may include blood work, heart tests, and various medical scans. While the patient is undergoing treatment, a nurse coordinates all appointments, including any required blood work, follow-up scans and doctor visits. The coordinating nurse attends every appointment with the patient, and asks a series of questions about physical and mental well-being to help determine whether the medication has more, fewer or the same side effects as traditional treatment. Sometimes patients are asked to fill out questionnaires about their day-to-day lives and how they are feel-
ing, and those questionnaires are submitted to the study. The process is clinical and scientific, but it’s also personal. “Sometimes we may see a patient once or twice a month for years,” England says. “One of the best parts about clinical trials nursing is the bond we form with our patients and being able to offer them the service of their very own nurse, who is only a phone call away during their cancer treatment.” Whether a patient gets the trial treatment or the standard treatment, participation in these clinical trials helps bring a complete cure for cancer a little closer to reality. “Participating in a clinical trial can not only provide access to cutting edge cancer therapies, it also directly impacts the future of cancer care,” England says. To learn more about clinical trials at Thompson Cancer Survival Center, visit www.thompsoncancer.com/clinical.
Regional Excellence: Oncology Fort Sanders Regional and Thompson Cancer Survival Center provide the region’s most comprehensive cancer care. From diagnosis to treatment to rehabilitation, we offer care options not available anywhere else in our region. For moreinformation information about For more about ourour cancer treatmentoptions, options, cancer treatment call (865) 673-FORT. 673-FORT. call (865) 0094-0105
A physician referral is not required for your annual screening mammogram. To schedule an appointment call (865) 541-1540.
samples, which allow them to learn more about cancer,” she explains. England says clinical trial participants help Receiving the diagnosis researchers learn An ultrasound and subsequent biopsy “what genetic prerevealed a malignancy. Blackburn remem- dispositions peobers being frightened when she first heard ple may have to the results of her pathology report. Out of developing can17 lymph nodes taken, nine tested positive cer, what characteristics make for cancer. Thompson Cancer Survival Center uses treatments work a multidisciplinary approach to treatment for some patients and patient care, so Blackburn was able to and not others, speak with all the medical professionals and what kinds who would be directly involved in her case. of new targets we This helped set her mind at ease, and with can find in a tumor their input and guidance, Blackburn decid- to be able to develop new drugs to fight ed to have a double mastectomy. “I didn’t want to have to worry about it against cancer.” coming back,” Blackburn explains. “Every time I did a breast exam I would be freak- Treatment and ing out – every little thing I felt would scare testing me to death. I didn’t want to go through that While Blackburn wasn’t seagain.” lected to test a new drug, she was Before her surgery, Blackburn was approached about the possibility of taking part given the option of continuing in the in a clinical trial. It was an opportunity she clinical trial program. She was studied as she took two chemotherapy doses and two didn’t want to pass up. Thompson Cancer Survival Center was antibodies once every three weeks for a tothe first to bring cancer clinical trials to East tal of six treatments. Then surgery was perTennessee more than 25 years ago. Clinical formed at Fort Sanders Regional Medical trials are research studies designed to find Center. “I had a great surgeon who took the time better ways to treat different types of cancer. Thompson participates in trials of new to answer all my questions,” Blackburn medicines and treatments that may become says. “No matter how long I sat there and asked him, he would answer me.” the standard for cancer care in the future. Her treatment concluded with radiation “They gave me all the paperwork, I studied it over, and I decided I wanted to do it,” therapy. Blackburn was happy to be part of the study group using these traditional Blackburn says. Jennifer England, clinical trials manager, treatment methods. “I thought it might says Thompson’s program is valuable and help someone else later,” she says. Blackparticipants like Blackburn have a chance to burn is cancer free and is back at work and doing well. She praises her husband and change the future of cancer treatment. “Participating in a clinical trial gives re- daughter, who supported her through the searchers access to tumor tissue and blood process, and she is grateful to the medical gies to achieve breakthrough successes in treating many types of cancer. “They asked me where I wanted to go,” Blackburn says, “and I just said ‘Thompson.’”
B-2 • April 5, 2017 • Halls/Fountain City Shopper news
Deadline is 4 p.m. FRIDAY for next Wednesday’s paper Campers & RV’s Transportation Automobiles for Sale 2010 CHRYSLER 300 FOR SALE - Black, costumed chrome, 22’ costumed wheel, $8,900. (865)-599-5192. FORD Crown Vic LX 2007, silver, immac., leather, runs great, very good tires, $3900. (865)253-2400. Ford Mustang Conv. 1996, V8 AT, candy red, low mi 75K, black leather int., $7800. 865-579-2878 HONDA ACCORD - 2009. 3.5L V6, Silver/Black, FWD, clean title, 41,200 mi., $3,600. (931)269-2011.
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2012 FIAT 500 ABARTH - Red. Leather, sunroof, navigation, 50,000 miles. $10,700 obo (865)408-0106.
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BMW X1 2013, white, AWD, 4 dr, roof rack, xDrive35i, exc cond., no accidents, $19,500. (865) 805-2077.
2017 AVION CLASS B RV - Full warranty. 6,800 miles. $105,900 (865)-567-7879 or (865)-599-8797
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Motorcycles/Mopeds 2007 YAMAHA V STAR 650 AND 2007 SUZUKI BERGMAN - Garage kept. Black with leather bags. 14k mi/ 400 cc scooter. also garage kept. Blue. Great gas mi. 14k mi. $3,500 OBO on either. (865)257-2097. 2015 HARLEY DAVIDSON - Dyna Glide, 2600 mi. Excellent condition. $10,825. Call/Text (865)250-6584. HD Road King 2008 Anniv Model, exc cond, 48K mi, lots of chrome, many extras, $10,500. (865)376-0045. 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.
Classic Cars 1959 Rambler, 4 dr, 42,800 act. mi, 6 cyl., 3 spd manual, AC, new master cyl., brake cylinders rebuilt, new tires, 3 owner TN car, $7500 obo. 865-250-2129. 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.
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Livestock & Supplies
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40 years of experience
922-0645 Workers Comp Liability
Several Kinkade Canvas Paintings for Sale. Priced below valuation due to move. Yankee Stadium, Village Christmas, Almost Heaven and Home is Where the Heart is. Have certificates. Call or text (865) 7427208
Will beat written estimates w/ comparable credentials. All types of Tree Care and Stump Removal
Breeden's Tree Service Aerial bucket truck Stump grinding Brush chipper Bush hogging Trimming & removing Licensed and insured Over 30 yrs. experience
AND POWER STUMP GRINDER Free est, 50 yrs exp!
North BETHANY SPRINGS’ SPRING NEIGHBORHOOD SALE! - Fri. & Sat., April 7&8. 8am-? Multiple condos & homes. Off McCloud Rd., in Halls. Rain or Shine! ESTATE SALE - Fri. April 7th & Sat. April 8th, 8am-4pm. Cash only. 1701 Westchester Dr., 37918. Fountain City. SPRING RUMMAGE SALE - Christus Victor Lutheran Church, 4110 Central Ave Pk. Friday, April 7th, 8am-5pm & Saturday, April 8th, 8am-12pm. Lots of HH items, clothing, baked goods, & etc! SUNNYBROOK APARTMENTS COMMUNITY YARD SALE! - Fri. April 7th & Sat. April 8th, 8am-4pm. 4500 Doris Cr., in Halls. Sale located in clubhouse, rain or shine! YARD SALE! - 100s of baby items: car seats, gear, boy/girl clothes/shoes from baby to 4t! April 7-8, 8a-3p. 8339 Bay Gardens Ln, 37938. YARD SALE. Lots of good items, clothes, baby items, household items, furniture. We have it all. FRIDAY ONLY, April 7, 8am-4pm. 3505 S. Fountaincrest.
Dogs AKC SHITZU PUPPIES - 3 boys, vet checked. The House of Little Lions (828)-884-7208 or 828-507-6079 Chihuahua mix puppies, males, 10 wks, blk, brwn & wht, 1st shots & worming, cute and playful $150. 865-455-0153 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. GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS AKC, West German bldlns, 7 M, 3 F, vet ck’d. health guar. $700. 865-322-6251. GOLDENDOODLE Puppies, CKC, F1, vet ck, shots, wormed, references avail. $650. 931-528-2690 or 931-261-4123 GOLDENDOODLES - LABRADOODLES - YORKSHIRE TERRIERS - Quality puppies. Call or text 865-591-7220 GOLDENDOODLES F1B & LABRADOODLES F1, CKC reg, UTD on shots, health guaranteed. $900-$750. 423 488-5337 GREYHOUND ADOPTION PetSmart, Morrell Rd., Sat, April 8th, 12-2pm, www. greyhoundrescue.org. 865-6900009 or 865-539-9942. HAVENESE PUPS AKC, home raised, health guar. 865-259-7337 noahslittleark.com Min. Pinscher puppies, AKC reg, 2 M , 2 F, black & tan, 8 wks old, 1st shots & wrmd. $350 ea. (423)442-9954
CONDO FOR SALE BY OWNER
144 Creekwood Way, Seymour Beautiful 2BR 2BA, 2 car garage, gas fireplace, brand new paint!, ALL SEASON enclosed porch, new W.H., $162,500. No agts. (865)387-5824
I BUY OLDER MOBILE HOMES 1990 up, any size OK 865-384-5643
Furniture SOFA FOR SALE - Floral. Light lavender, gold and green. Excellent condition. No pets. No smoking home. $100 cash only. Call after 6:00 PM. (865)-249-8300
Lawn & Garden
Real Estate Wanted
$$ PAYS TOP DOLLAR $$ Small or large tracts of timber to log
KY, TN, and VA.
Master Logger Program.
2000 JOHN DEERE GATOR 6X4 - LOWEST Price: $2100. Contact me: (901)504-4875
JOHN DEER ZERO TURN LAWN MOWER - 48” cut $2300 (865)-228-4909 JOHN DEERE GX 335 - 296 hrs, 54” deck, $3995 MAKE OFFER! (865)5990516
GRASS-FED ANGUS FREEZER BEEF. - Whole or half carcass cut to order. Perfect for summer grilling! (423)519-9430 KILL BED BUGS & THEIR EGGS! Buy Harris Bed Bug Killers/KIT Complete Treatment System Hardware Stores, The Home Depot, homedepot.com (618)351-7570
Musical GODIN Freeway Floyd guitar $400; Fender 212R amp, $300; Ludwig drum set $750. (865)806-1252
Sporting Goods GOLF BALLS, GOLF CLUBS, RANGE BALLS, GOOD GOLF BAGS - call for prices. (865)287-8207/(865)588-8974
Real Estate Rentals Apartments - Furnished A CLEAN, QUIET EFFICIENCY. - Util., no pets, smoke free. Ftn. City. $550 (423)306-6518 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
SHOWCASES FOR SALE. FRONT LOAD 6’ H, 6’ W, 22” D & (1) 8’ antique oak showcase. Call 865-250-9280
FREON 12 WANTED. Cert. buyer will pickup & pay CASH for R12 cylinders! Call Refrigerant Finders (312) 291-9169
Real Estate Sales
Decanter Bottles for sale Call (865)679-5330
Blank’s Tree Work
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
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
Merchandise - Misc.
JOHN DEERE rear engine mower, $550. (865)806-1252
2007 SYLVAN 22’ Pontoon, 115 HP Yamaha, full zip up canvas enclosure, loc. on Douglas Lake, $22,000 obo. (513) 543-9159.
Mt. Olive Cemetery, 3 adj plots overlooking church, upright stones permitted. $350 ea - pd $500 ea. (423) 304-4442
fully insured • free estimates
ALL SHAPES & SIZES AVAILABLE 865-986-5626
All Types of Residential & Commercial Plumbing
Services Offered Air Cond/Heating
Farmer’s Mkt/ Trading Post
Call to consign your equipment www.edstallings.com TAL 733 Ph: (865) 933-7020
May 5, 6, 7
2,600 street rods, muscle cars & classics CHILHOWEE PARK Manufacturers exhibits, arts & crafts, vintage parts swap meet, autocross & much more.
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
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.
NEED SUMMER CASH?
I WANT TO BUY
ALL Vintage Items such as mens
watches, designer costume and real jewelry, old toys wind up and tin. Artwork, t-shirts, official sports, fountain tin sets, XX case knives. Signed pottery, old socks in package. Zippo lighters, barbies and clothes. Will pay fair market value.
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
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
EFFICIENCY APARTMENTS $250 deposit $500/month. Includes water. Great for single, couple, etc. Studio size. Call Stuart (865)-335-0294 / (865)-279-9850
ADOPT: Loving secure woman excited to adopt and share my life with your newborn. Expenses paid. Dianne: 1-800-321-7919.
There’s no place like...here!
Personals $500 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
WANTED INFORMATION on Patty / Pepper Halstead Seaver for an injured party. Call (540)850-8377
Automobiles for Sale
Automobiles for Sale
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 SHIH TZU puppies, AKC, beautiful colors, Shots UTD. Warranty. $500 & up. 423-618-8038; 423-775-4016 SHIH TZU puppies, CKC reg, 5-8 lbs full grown, S&W UTD, $800. call/text (423) 268-0615 TOY POODLE puppy, male, 100% pure, crate & potty trained, choc & white, $850. (865) 221-3842 YORKIES, parti, CKC reg., M&F Home raised, shots UTD. $16000. Now taking dep. Call/text 423-268-0615
SPECIALS OF THE WEEK! SAVE $$$ 2013 FORD EDGE SEL, AWD, LEATHER, PANORAMIC ROOF, FULLY LOADED, R1891...............$24,997 2014 FORD ESCAPE TITANIUM, LEATHER, MOONROOF, NAV, ONLY 15k MILES!!! R1910......$22,777 2015 FORD TAURUS LIMITED, FACTORY WARRANTY, 1 OWNER, XTRA CLEAN, R1928..........$21,999 2012 FORD FUSION SEL, AUTOMATIC, POWER, MOONROOF, SONY SOUND SYSTEM, R1950..$12,950 Price includes $399 dock fee. Plus tax, tag & title WAC. Dealer retains all rebates. Restrictions may apply. See dealer for details. Prices good through next week.
CIRCLE Y WESTERN SADDLE, 16”, double skirted & hand tooled, $350. (865)-425-9795
Call 922-4136 by 4 pm Friday to place your ad
Cemetery Lots 2, 4 or 6 lots at Lynnhurst. Save thousands $$. Monument Rights. Near Babyland. $1500 ea obo. 865-475-9323
2026 N. Charles Seivers Blvd. • Clinton, TN 37716
865-457-0704 or 1-800-579-4561
Halls/Fountain City Shopper news • April 5, 2017 • B-3
Dustin and Kristin Goldsby, Knoxville, a girl, Samantha Rae Goldsby
UT Medical Center
Michael and Virginia Nystrom, Knoxville, a boy, Jacksn Martn Nystrom Michael and Amanda Odom, Maryville, a boy, Dane Pearlie Odom
William and Rebecca Rose, Maryville, a girl, Liliauna Joy Rose Jamie and Seaira Cota, Seymour, a girl, Saylor Blake Cota
Stacy McCann, Corryton, a girl, Gabriyana Faith McCann Wyatt and Jessica Thaemert, Knoxville, a girl, Lennon Elizabeth Thaemert
Clint and Andrea Bell, Knoxville, a girl, Hilde Ingrid Bell
Courtney and Marlon Beverly Jr., Knoxville, a girl, Heaven Leigh Beverly
Jakob and Amanda McDaniel, Strawberry Plains, a boy, Jack Collins McDaniel
Russell and Stephanie Millar, Townsend, a girl, Norah Fay Millar
Garry Williams and Lorrie Duggan, Corryton, a boy, Garrison Lee Williams Dakotah Carr and Jessica Wilson, LaFollette, a girl, Corrin Alayna Carr Kayla Lovely, Knoxville, a boy, Jagger Elijah Lovely Trevan Wiginton and Ashley Cooper, Knoxville, Cameron Lee Wiginton Ezra and Ayobami Owolabi, Knoxville, a boy, Solomon Adeoluwa William Owolabi
Mahogany Cannon, Knoxville, a girl, Raylen Amiah Cannon Jeremy and Lynsey Graham, Maryville, a girl, Lena Everly Graham Brandon Young and Destinee Hibbett, Knoxville, a boy, James Elias Young Jamel Sankey and Laura Valentine, Knoxville, a boy, Jasper Montgomery Sankey Charles Aiken and Kristy Murray, Rockwood, a boy, Charles Mark Aiken Jr.
Nicholas Tate and Candice Hutchison, Knoxville, a girl, Irelynn Marie Tate Jason and Martha Jennings, Knoxville , a boy, Jackson Edward Jennings
Physicians Regional Medical Center Marsha and Ron Davison, Knoxville, a girl Lasymphony Rose, Knoxville, a boy, Zion Anthony Jack and Britni Stevenson, Knoxville, a boy, Jack Richard Edward and Mallone Mendence, Maryville, a boy, Asher Cohen
Tasia Richmond, Knoxville, a boy, Kaiden Amir
Vincent and Catherine Jones, of Knoxville, a girl, Margo Vincent
Nathan and Lesley Miles, of Powell, a girl, Fiona Anne
Diehl and Meredith Dalton, Knoxville, a girl, Willow Mae
Brian and Julia Christopher, of Knoxville, a girl, Olivia Rey
Kelsey and Hannah Gilliam, of Powell, a boy, Urbyn Kash
Casey and Laura Cutter, Knoxville, a boy, Cohen Reeves
Joshua Sullivan and Christina Whitaker, of Knoxville, a girl, Estella Reighn Ann
Samantha Keith, of Knoxville, a girl, Nora Alexandra
Philip and Julianne Smith, of Maryville, a boy, Jennings Gentry Bryston and Olivia Wilson, of New Tazewell, a boy, Rhyett Cade James Reno and Destiny Lee, of Powell, a girl, Paisley Renea-Lynn Charles Lawrence Jr. and Valencia Booker, of Knoxville, a boy, Braylon Kyriq Kody and Katie Swink, of Greenback, a boy, Klade Louis Edward David Wolfenbarger Jr. and Terri Marley, of Knoxville, a girl, Peyton Faith Javvor Cantrell and ReShana Hill, of Knoxville, a girl, Heaven MarShaye
Jody and Cara West, of Oliver Springs, a boy, Neyland Jericho Curtis and Tosha Peace, of Maynardville, a girl, Maci Rayne Thomas Thomas Jr. and Tracey Hill, of Knoxville, a girl, Feliciti Anne Billy Dutton and Krishena Montalvo, of Knoxville, a girl, K’ana Rayn Joshua Kanipe, of Andersonville, and Ivy Neal, of Oak Ridge, a boy, Brysen Maximus
Bryan and Katie Schreiber, of Knoxville, a boy, Keaton Joseph Dominique Brown, of Knoxville, a girl, Faith La’Shay Nichole Kashika Kelley, of Morristown, a girl, Jayla Monae Stephen Fisher and Christina Reimche, of Oak Ridge, a boy, Jack Teil Jaylin Henderson and Sasha Holloway, of Powell, a girl, Journey Rene’
Robert and Tabitha Newman, of Oak Ridge, a boy Rain Jack
Tyrone Tumlin Jr. and Coreesha Howell, of Knoxville, a girl, Tawana Aryana-Denise
Noah Dodson and Kari Lumpkin, of Knoxville, a girl, Lynneya Rose
D’Metric Albea and Courtn’ee Grooms, of Knoxville, a girl, Logan Lei’Nise
Randy Williams Jr. and Ashlyn Easter, of Rockwood, a girl, Khalyn Paige
Anthony Jones and Arielle Reynolds, of Knoxville, a girl, Rowan Evanessa
Allion Whitley and Kiara McClendon, Knoxville, a boy, Abel Princeton Whitley James Yates Jr. and Marsella Baker, Knoxville, a boy, Jayce Gunnar Yates Courtney Hopkins, Sneedville, twins, Avery Hugh and Elaina Rae Hopkins LaToya Harris, Knoxville, a girl, LaShauna Thelma Harris James and Julie Walker, Rockwood, a boy, Henry James Walker Danyill Trader and Hope Dixon, Louisville, Tenn., a girl, Genesis Ivy Mari Trader Jordan McCoy and Lindsey McKee, Knoxville, a boy, Weston Clay McCoy Cheikh Thiam and Ndeye Ndiaye, Knoxville, a boy, Serigne Saliou Thiam Darryl Samuel Jr. and Katrina Souto, Knoxville, a boy, Tatum Aaron Samuel John and Megan Turner, Knoxville, a boy, John Henry Turner Aaron and Chelsea Barger, Knoxville, a girl, Summitt Grayce Barger
Photo of the week
This bowl helped to feed a family of four for a week thanks to FISH Hospitality Pantry and the National Art Honor Society at Farragut High. The 120 handmade bowls were sold and filled with soup during a recent event at Einstein Bros. Bagels to help raise awareness of hunger in Knoxville. Photo by Ruth White
Glenn and Elizabeth Cruze, Knoxville, a girl, Catherine Elizabeth Cruze Molly Lyons, Knoxville, a boy, Koda Lee Lyons
MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED ■■ Katherine Paige Bailey, 26, Knoxville, and Christopher Brice Maners, 28, Knoxville
■■ Jennifer Kay Clay, 30, Knoxville, and Joshua Paul Carroll, 35, Knoxville
■■ Kelly Ann Baker, 43, Knoxville, and Claude Dudley Deal, 32, Knoxville
■■ Antonio Dominic Consenta, 32, Birmingham, Ala., and Leah Michelle Glasgow, 32, Knoxville
■■ Leanne Marie Battles, 26, Knoxville, and Cody Aaron Shea Shoemaker, 31, Knoxville ■■ James Francis Bishop, 49, Knoxville, and Melissa Jo Norton Webb, 43, Knoxville ■■ Keisha Deniese Blair, 27, Knoxville, and Michael Warren Monday-Hines, 27, Knoxville ■■ Baylee Dawn Breyette, 19, Knoxville, and Kolton Lee Waggoner, 24, Corryton ■■ Amanda Hope Brooks, 23, Philadelphia, Tenn., and Steven Japhus Milligan, 24, Kingston ■■ Sang Yun Byoun, 27, Knoxville, and Liang Li, 29, Knoxville ■■ Corey Allen Byrge, 23, Knoxville, and Treissy Emanuelly Lima Soares, 24, Knoxville ■■ Thompson Mcallister Cawley, 36, Knoxville, and Karen Yamileth Sanchez-Diaz, 25, Knoxville ■■ Megan Elizabeth Chapman, 27, Sandy Springs, Ga., and Ahmed Amr Ibrahim Ali, 27, Sandy Springs,April Ga. 5, 2017 2 Wednesday,
■■ Garrett Austin Cook, 35, Knoxville, and Rachel Marie Shaw, 34, Knoxville ■■ Joshua Allen Crisp, 39, Knoxville, and Amanda Jane Hornak Vorenberg, 37, Knoxville ■■ Robert Hardeman Crossley, 30, Knoxville, and Michelle Renee Barton, 32, Knoxville ■■ Dustin Spencer Crouse, 32, Knoxville, and Deborah Celeste Huddleston, 25, Knoxville ■■ Randall Todd Cummings, 53, Rockford, and Aida J Diaz Garcia, 38, Rockford ■■ April Michelle Davis, 30, Lenoir City, and Richard Alan Smith, 34, Knoxville ■■ Brandon Thomas Deaton, 26, Lenoir City, and Andrea Breann Packett, 25, Lenoir City ■■ Joshua C Dillingham, 25, Knoxville, and Olivia Suzanne Cashion, 24, Knoxville ■■ Ebonae Shyrelle Eaves, 28, Knoxville, and Misty Marie Mcmillon, 42, Knoxville
Apartments - Unfurn. Real Estate Rentals
PINNACLE PARK APTS.
Apartments - Unfurn.
Open every Saturday from 12-4pm. Please call 865-523-9303 for info.
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
■■ David Nathan King, 34, Atlanta, and Meghan Elizabeth Wheeler, 28, Atlanta
■■ Melissa Marie Miller, 24, Maryville, and Amanda Nicole Joiner, 27, Maryville
■■ Brandy Michelle Sellers, 37, LaFollette, and Rex Andrew Welch, 35, LaFollette
■■ Brittany Denise Ford, 24, Maynardville, and Brandon Michael Cheser, 28, Maynardville
■■ Viorel Anatoliy Kondryuk, 28, Knoxville, and Tatiana Ion Plamadeala, 26, Knoxville
■■ Sandra Lee Monday, 50, Knoxville, and Thomas Andrew Bounds, 54, Knoxville
■■ Cynthia Leai Marie La Mance, 30, Mason, Ohio, and James Edward Smith, 45, Mason, Ohio
■■ Ashley Denise Moore, 27, Knoxville, and Kevin James Mcallister, 33, Knoxville
■■ Keely Anne Sisk, 26, Overland Park, Kan., and Jordan Michael Skaggs, 26, Overland Park, Kan.
■■ Ana Lorena Fuentes, 34, Knoxville, and Jorge Mario Tagual Costop, 34, Knoxville ■■ Regina Leigh Gillespie, 28, Knoxville, and Walter Louie Chan, 34, Knoxville ■■ Tiffany Renee Goodpaster, 24, Knoxville, and Michael Christopher Taylor, 28, Knoxville ■■ Thomas Edward Gossett, 54, Knoxville, and Heidi Layne Collier Johnson, 53, Knoxville ■■ Amanda Jean Gudgel, 28, Knoxville, and Matthew John Niethammer, 29, Knoxville ■■ Sean Kevin Hennessy, 45, Farragut, and Kimberly Melissa Moody Garrison, 37, Farragut ■■ Kayla Shelsea House, 25, Knoxville, and Nathan Patrick Koval, 26, Knoxville ■■ Kristopher Gregory Hughes, 39, Knoxville, and Ruth Marie Pippin, 29, Knoxville ■■ Marti Jo Hulen, 52, Knoxville, and Gary Lee Hensley, 57, Knoxville
WANTED: Studio or 1 BR on ground floor, quiet area. Can pay $425-$500 mo. Brian (865) 361-4690
Homes Unfurnished 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 North Hills. 2574 Kenilworth Lane. 2 story, 2 BR, 1 1/2 BA, very clean, no pets, no smoking, $800 mo + $650 cleaning fee. 865-689-3150; 865-755-5258
■■ Brian Allen Lane, 45, Louisville, Tenn., and Tamela Roberts Wilson, 52, Louisville, Tenn. ■■ Pamela Deangelus Lewis, 48, Louisville, Tenn., and Clinton Byron Harrison, 43, New Market ■■ Christopher Warren Lohr, 51, Alcoa, and Rebecca Thomas Thomas Stephens, 49, Maryville ■■ Baylee Madison Long, 18, Knoxville, and Alex James Ferguson, 18, Powell ■■ Amy Elizabeth Loveday, 25, Knoxville, and Kristian Thomas Buckner, 23, Knoxville ■■ Anthony T Massey Jr., 53, Knoxville, and Valerie Ann Greene Poore, 53, Knoxville ■■ Jennifer Lauren Mesker, 28, Lenoir City, and Randall Carl Miller, 37, Knoxville ■■ Johannes Herbert Michel, 35, Signal Mountain, and Audrey Elizabeth Glor Glor, 30, Signal Mountain
■■ Demetria Ann Moore, 26, Knoxville, and Demetrius Alexander Reed, 25, Knoxville ■■ George Allen Morring Jr., 60, Kodak, and Tammera Patrice Carpenter, 56, Kodak
■■ Stephanie Renee Slone, 34, Knoxville, and James Gregory Waggoner, 40, Knoxville ■■ Samantha Marie Sutton, 36, Knoxville, and Tiffany Nicole Sliger, 38, Knoxville
■■ Jessica Marie Oneil, 29, Knoxville, and Peggy Sue Reynolds, 28, Knoxville
■■ Juan Pablo Tejeda Duran, 37, Knoxville, and Lorena Margarita Ceron, 34, El Paso, Texas
■■ Toniel Ortega Martinez, 32, Knoxville, and Maria Estela Cantu, 34, Knoxville
■■ Carlos Dwayne Vonner Jr., 24, Knoxville, and Elisha Denai Snipes, 22, Knoxville
■■ Jonathan Paul Powers, 43, Knoxville, and Tiffany Rose Thomas, 36, Knoxville
■■ Johnathon Ray Winston, 33, Knoxville, and Tracie Marie Anderson, 39, Knoxville
■■ Cassi Marie Ramsey, 28, Knoxville, and Cody Allen Ward, 28, Knoxville
■■ Nathaniel Woodley Jr., 50, Knoxville, and Sonya Denise Watkins, 46, Knoxville
■■ Richard Andrew Roller III, 30, Knoxville, and Danielle Christine Trotter, 23, Knoxville
■■ Casi Jordan Woods, 18, New Market, and Joseph Morgan Watson, 20, Strawberry Plains
■■ Lakesha Nicole Ross-Jones, 40, Knoxville, and Edward Lee Jones, 41, Knoxville
■■ Robert Brandon Young, 35, Charlotte, NC, and Sarah Hart Roberts, 30, Charlotte
■■ Gary Gray Scarbrough, 70, Knoxville, and Gloria June Graham Johnson, 70, Knoxville News Sentinel
Homes Unfurnished 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. NORTH, Broadway St. Mary’s area. 3 BR, brick rancher, lease, no pets, no vouchers, $800 mo. Crabtree O/A 865-588-7416.
MORNINGSIDE GARDENS 1 BR Apt Now Available
■■ Alexander Musashi Endo, 30, Cleveland, and Holly Beth Mcleskey, 30, Knoxville
NORTH, NEW 2BR - Central heat and air. Washer and dryer connection. Will accept section 8 KCDC voucher. (865)-219-8669
Rooms Furn/Unfurn ROOM FOR RENT / WEST KNOXVILLE - Furnished. $350/month. No deposit. No pets. Month to month. References required. No smokers. 865-384-1668
Real Estate There’s no place like...here Action Ads
Retail Space/Rent Real Estate Commercial Lots & Acreage/Sale 2.26 ACRES, vacant land. 4400 Whittle Springs Rd. Zoned O1. $185,000. (865)544-1717
NORTH KNOXVILLE Office/Shop 1,120 SF $395/MTH Call Chris Hansard (865) 922-3675 Worley Builders, Inc.
CONVENIENCE STORE FOR LEASE KNOXVILLE Large neighborhood area with heavy traffic. Call today for more info 865-560-9989
There’s no place like...here!
Call 922-4136 to place our ad
DEADLINE is 4 pm Friday for Wednesday’s paper
B-4 • April 5, 2017 • Halls/Fountain City Shopper news
opiate addiction! no daily dosing with methadone no more living hydro 10s to oxy 30s
OUTPATIENT TREATMENT WITH
CALL NOW for an appointment
865-882-9900 www.EHCMedical.com *Suboxone treatment provided based on the medical appropriateness of the treatment for the individual patient as determined by a licensed physician. Suboxone is a registered trademark of Reckitt Benchiser Healthcare (UK), Ltd. KN-1539649
April 5, 2017
Summer Camps - 2017 -
■■ Great Smoky Mountains Institute at Tremont: Nature exploration, science and wilderness backpacking (ages 9-17). Firefly Camp – parent and child overnight (ages 4-9). Food and lodging included. Visit www.gsmit.org/SummerYouth.html or call 865-448-6709 for more info. ■■ Day camps, Arnstein Jewish Community Center, 6800 Deane Hill Drive. Milton Collins Day camp for K-sixth-graders; Teen Adventure Program for seventh-ninthgraders; Counselor-in-Training Program for 10th-graders and older; AJCC Preschool Summer Programming for ages 2-pre-K. Info/registration: jewishknoxville.org or 690-6343 ■■ Knoxville Museum of Art Summer Art Academy, five-day camps for ages 3-12, 9
a.m.-12 p.m. beginning June 5 through July 28; Teen Art Club (ages 13-up), 1-4 p.m. June 26-30 (ceramics) and July 12-16 (tricks of painting). Special opportunities 1-4 p.m. Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays: STEAM Workshop (ages 5-8), June 1329; Stop-Motion Animation Workshop (ages 9-12), June 13-29; Afternoon Clay Adventures (ages 5-8 and 9-12), July 11-27. Info/registration: 865-525-6101 ext. 241 or email@example.com. Details with class descriptions at knoxart.org ■■ Sports Medicine Workshop by Knoxville Orthopaedic Clinic, for high school students, Hardin Valley Academy, June 13-14, 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. Cost: $90. Info/ registration: kocortho.com or 865-6802640
■■ Fellowship of Christian Athletes, team and individual leadership camps in multiple sports (boys and girls basketball, cheer, golf, middle school football), leadership. Info/registration: www. fcaknoxville.org/camps or call 865-5246076.
■■ Kids U, University of Tennessee, for grades 3-12. Choose from more than 100 camps on the UT campus in June and July. Please register early. Camp sizes limited and fill up early. Info/register: www. utkidsu.com or 865-974-0150. ■■ Summer Technology Camps, MondayFriday 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Ages 10-17. Two locations: Pellissippi State Community College Blount Campus, beginning June 12 or June 19, and Hardin Valley Campus,
beginning June 26 or July 10. Info/ registration: www.STEAMsociety.com or 423-414-3987 ■■ Culinary Basics Kids Summer Camp, ages 7-15, June 5-9, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., $299. Basic skills that every aspiring young chef needs to be successful in the kitchen! The Cutting Edge Classroom, 817 N.Herron Road, Knoxville, TN 37932 Info/registration: www.thecuttingedgeclassroom.com or 865-335-9370 ■■ Breakfast Cookery Kids Summer Camp, ages 7-15, June 12-16, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., $299. Learn how to make the perfect breakfast! The Cutting Edge Classroom, 817 N. Herron Road, Knoxville, TN 37932 Info/registration: www.thecuttingedgeclassroom.com or 865-335-9370
New Location Near UT Campus
New Location !
Calvary Baptist Church UT/Downtown Campus 3200 Kingston Pike, Knoxville, TN 37919
Field Trips, swimming, fun activities, devotions, and lasting friendships! Ages Accepted for Summer Camp Rising Kindergarten-Rising 7th Grade 3 Knoxville Summer Day Camp Locations
More info, schedules, pictures, online registration at www.campbigfish.org or call 865-386-0779 KN-1528601
Camp-2 • April 5, 2017 • Shopper news
Fun in the Sun ■■ Baking and Pastry Kids Summer Camp, ages 7-15, June 19-23, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., $299. An incredible weeklong journey into the baking and pastry arts! The Cutting Edge Classroom, 817 N. Herron Road, Knoxville, TN 37932 Info/registration: www. thecuttingedgeclassroom.com or 865-3359370 ■■ The Artful Chef Kids Summer Camp, ages 7-15, June 26-30, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., $299. Making food look beautiful is a skill every cook should have! The Cutting Edge Classroom, 817 N. Herron Road, Knoxville, TN 37932 Info/registration: www. thecuttingedgeclassroom.com or 865-3359370 ■■ International Cooking Kids Summer Camp, ages 7-15, July 10-14, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., $299. Get ready for an amazing culinary travel adventure! The Cutting Edge Classroom, 817 N. Herron Road, Knoxville, TN 37932 Info/ registration: www. thecuttingedgeclassroom. com or 865-335-9370 ■■ Baking and Pastry Kids Summer Camp, ages 7-15. July 24-28, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. $299. An incredible weeklong journey into the baking and pastry arts! The Cutting Edge Classroom, 817 N. Herron Road, Knoxville, TN 37932 Info/registration: www. thecuttingedgeclassroom.com or 865-3359370 ■■ National Fitness Center Summer Camps, Knoxville: 865-687-6066; Knoxville– Signature: 865-470-3600; Maryville: 865268-0012; Morristown: 423-317-3337; Oak Ridge: 865-483-6868 ■■ Camp Invention, for children entering grades K-6, led by experienced local educators. STEM concepts, design & build, problem-solving and more. Locations throughout the greater Knoxville area. Info/registration: campinvention.org or
800-968-4332 ■■ YMCA swimming lessons. Group lessons offered Saturdays, weekday afternoons or evenings. Private lessons also available. Four locations: Cansler 637-9622; Davis 777-9622; West Side 690-9622; North Side 922-9622. Info at YMCAKnoxville.org ■■ Fairy Tale Ballet and Art Camp, June 5-9, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Age 6 to 12. Tuition $175. Play movement games, take ballet class, and learn choreography. Make props and paint backdrop in art class. No dance experience necessary. Snacks, art and craft supplies included in tuition. Studio Arts for Dancers, 1234 Rocky Hill Road, Knoxville, 865-539-2475. ■■Broadway Bound! Musical Theatre Day Camp, June 26-30, 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Age 8 to 15. Tuition $200. No dance experience necessary. Studio Arts for Dancers, 1234 Rocky Hill Road, Knoxville, 865539-2475. ■■ Young Dancers Intensive, for experienced dancers ages 10 to 14. 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. $200 per session, $375 if 2 sessions. Session I: June 12-16 and Session 2 June 19-23. Explore the different styles of dance. Studio Arts for Dancers, 1234 Rocky Hill Road, Knoxville, 865-539-2475. ■■ Guest Artist Intensive, for intermediate and advanced level dancers. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. $250 per session, $450 if 2 sessions. Session I June 12-16 and Session 2 June 19-23. Guest Artist Josiah Savage from Georgia Ballet will be teaching classical ballet, variations and pointe. Erin Fitzgerald Peterson, professional contemporary dancer from Denver, will be teaching contemporary ballet, modern and improv. Additional instruction in dancer conditioning, yoga, pilates and Feldenkrais will be explored. Studio Arts for Dancers, 1234 Rocky Hill Road, Knoxville, 865-539-2475.
Exciting Summer Cooking Camps! Kids and adults love our classes because they are fun, interactive, and hands on! We provide fun, safe, and exciting classes and camps for children from beginner to advanced! Kids will learn from the best Instructors in Knoxville, meet new friends, cook like chefs, and enjoy what they have created! They will also learn valuable life skills that they will use for years to come. To purchase camps or for more information please visit our web site.
ALL SUMMER SCHEDULES AVAILABLE ON LINE CALL FOR DETAILS
CULINARY SCHOOL BASICS CAMP June 5th-9th 10:00AM-2:00PM
THE ARTFUL CHEF CAMP June 26th-30th 10:00AM-2:00PM
EVERYTHING BREAKFAST CAMP June 12th-16th 9:00AM-1:00PM
INTERNATIONAL CULINARY JOURNEY COOKING CAMP July 10th-14th 10:00AM-2:00PM
BAKING AND PASTRY CAMP June 19th-23rd 10:00AM-2:00PM
WORLD OF DESSERTS CAMP July 24th-28th 10:00AM-2:00PM
CAMP THEME FOR 2017:
May 24 - August 4, 2017 Children who have completed Kindergarten - th grade
Join us for field trips (3 days a week) including Splash Country, Jump Jam, Knoxville Zoo, Alcoa Pool & much more! Also includes movies, weekly devotions, Vacation Bible School and arts & crafts
Providing a safe & fun learning experience for your child Contact Kristie Bell, Director
865-688-7270 Scan or go to wmbc.net
We offer Leadership Camps for individuals & Team Camps in multiple sports HERE! TEAM CAMPS: • HS BASKETBALL (BOYS & GIRLS) • CHEER • MS FOOTBALL
• HS & MS LEADERSHIP
Go to www.fcaknoxville.org/camps for more information or call 865-524-6076
• GOLF Wallace Memorial wmbc.net
Shopper news • April 5, 2017 • Camp-3
■■ Dance Camp for age 5 and 6. Ballet and creative movement. No experience necessary. July 3-20, Monday and Thursday 3:30-4:30 p.m. $90/3 weeks or $40 per week. Each week is a separate session. Dancers may take one, two or all three sessions. Studio Arts for Dancers, 1234 Rocky Hill Road, Knoxville, 865-5392475. ■■ Dance Camp for age 7, 8 and 9. Level I. Ballet/modern and creative movement. July 3-20. No experience necessary. Monday and Thursday 4:30-6:30 p.m. Tuition $150/3 weeks or $60 per week. Each week is a separate session. Dancers may take one, two or all three sessions. Studio Arts for Dancers, 1234 Rocky Hill Road, Knoxville, 865-539-2475 ■■ Dance Camp for age 8 to 12. Ballet/ modern and musical theatre July 3-20. Dance experience necessary. Monday and Thursday 5-7:15 p.m. Tuition $150/3 weeks or $60 per week. Dancers may take one, two or all three sessions. Studio Arts for Dancers, 1234 Rocky Hill Road, Knoxville, 865-539-2475. ■■ Beginning Ballet and Jazz age 11 and up, no dance experience necessary. Monday and Thursday 7:15-9:15 p.m. Tuition $150/3 weeks or $60 per week. Learn Ballet, jazz and hip-hop fundamentals. Studio Arts for Dancers, 1234 Rocky Hill Road, Knoxville, 865-5392475. ■■ Rising Level IV/V, experienced dancers only. Monday, Wednesday, Friday, July 3-21, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Tuition $275/3 weeks; $110/week or $50 per day. Work on improving your ballet technique. Take pre-pointe/pointe class and learn jazz, modern dance and musical theatre as well. Studio Arts for Dancers, 1234 Rocky Hill Road, Knoxville, 865-539-2475. ■■ Intermediate I, II and Advanced, experienced dancers only. Monday, Wednesday, Friday July 3-21, 9 a.m.1:15 p.m. Tuition $300/3 weeks, $125/ week or $50 per day. Take class in Ballet, pointe variations, modern, jazz and contemporary. Studio Arts for Dancers, 1234 Rocky Hill Road, Knoxville, 865-5392475. ■■ Adult ballet Fit. Come dance this summer. Class 9-10:15 a.m. on Fridays in June and July. $15 per class. Studio Arts for Dancers, 1234 Rocky Hill Road, Knoxville, 865-539-2475. ■■ Camp Webb Basketball/Soccer Camp
July 31-Aug. 4, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ages: Entering grades 2-6 www.campwebb. com ■■ Camp Webb Boys Lacrosse Camp Fundamentals June 26-30, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ages: Boys entering grades 5-8 www.campwebb.com ■■ Camp Webb Boys Advanced Position Lacrosse Camp July 17-21, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ages: Entering grades 7-10 www. campwebb.com ■■ Camp Webb Boys Junior Soccer Camp June 12-16, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ages: Boys entering grades 1-5 www.campwebb. com ■■ Camp Webb Elliott Stroupe Basketball School July 24-28, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ages: Entering grades 4-7 www.campwebb. com ■■ Camp Webb Football/Basketball Camp July 10-14, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ages: Entering grades 4-8 www.campwebb.com ■■ Camp Webb Girls Soccer Camp June 19-23, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ages: Girls entering kindergarten-5th grade www. campwebb.com ■■ Camp Webb Grand Slam Dunk Baseball/Basketball Camp June 5-9, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ages: Boys entering grades 3-8 www.campwebb.com ■■ Camp Webb Meske Football Camp June 19-23, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ages: Entering grades 1-5 www.campwebb. com ■■ Camp Webb Spartan Spirit Cheer and Dance July 10-14, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ages: Girls entering grades 3-6 www. campwebb.com
connecting people and nature since 1969
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■■ Camp Webb Sports Variety Camp - 13 Spaces Available. June 5-9, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ages: Entering grades 2-5 www. campwebb.com ■■ Camp Webb Tennis Camp Session I: June 5-9; Session II: June 12-16; Session III: June 19-23; Session IV: June 26-30; Session V: July 10-14; Session VI: July 17-21; Session VII: July 24-28; Session VIII: July 31-Aug. 4, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ages: Entering grades 1-7 www.campwebb. com ■■ Camp Webb Volleyball Camp July 2428, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ages: Girls entering grades 5-8 www.campwebb.com
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■■ Webb Basketball Camp July 17-21, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ages: Boys entering grades 6-8 www.campwebb.com
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Learn to swim before summer at the Y!
THE UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE
KidsU 2017 SUMMER CAMPS
Our award-winning Kids U summer camps are exclusive opportunities for area youth in grades 3-12. Choose from more than 100 camps on the UT campus in June and July. Please register early. Camp sizes are limited and often fill up quickly.
Group lessons are offered on Saturdays and weekday afternoons or evenings. Private lessons are available any day and time to fit your family’s busy schedule. Check out swim lessons at 4 of our YMCA of East Tennessee locations:
CANSLER FAMILY Y DAVISFAMILYY WESTSIDEY NORTH SIDEY
637-9622 777-9622 690-9622 922-9622
Group lessons run monthly with registration opening on the 15th of the previous month.
Join the Y for special member discounts on Y programs, no contracts, and fun for the whole family!
Register online and learn more at Register at www.utkidsu.com or call 865-974-0150 for more information.
Camp-4 • April 5, 2017 • Shopper news
Summer Fun Time
■■ Camp Webb Wild World of Sports June 12-16, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ages: Entering grades 2-6 www.campwebb.com ■■ Camp Webb Wrestling Camp June 1216, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Ages: Entering grades 5-8 www.campwebb.com ■■ VBS 2017 – Passport to Peru, June 4-8. Sunday Kickoff 4-6 p.m., MondayThursday 9 a.m.-12:15 p.m. Central Baptist Church of Bearden. Info/registration at CentralBearden.org/Camp-Central, firstname.lastname@example.org or call 865-450-1000 ■■ Mega Sports Camp, Jun 19-23, 5:307:30 p.m. Cost $30. Central Baptist Church of Bearden. Info/registration at CentralBearden.org/Camp-Central, email@example.com or call 865-450-1000
firstname.lastname@example.org or call 865-450-1000 ■■ Preschool Summer Adventure, Age 6 weeks-entering kindergarten. July 10-14 and July 17-20. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Central Baptist Church of Bearden. Info/registration at CentralBearden. org/Camp-Central, campcentral@ cbcbearden.org or call 865-450-1000 ■■ Calvary Baptist Church “Big Fish” summer camp and afterschool, field trips, swimming, devotions and lasting friendships. For ages entering kindergarten through entering seventh grade. Three Knoxville locations. More info, schedules, online registration at www.campbigfish.org or call 865-3860779 ■■ Camp Wallace Summer Day Camp, May 24-Aug. 4, for children who have completed kindergarten through seventh grade. Field trips including Splash Country, Jump Jam, Knoxville Zoo, Alcoa Pool, plus weekly devotions, arts and crafts. Contact Kristie Bell, director, 865-688-7270.
■■ Music and Arts Camp 2017, July 9-14, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Cost $75. Central Baptist Church of Bearden. Info/registration at CentralBearden.org/Camp-Central, email@example.com or call 865-450-1000 ■■ Jr. Chef Academy, July 24-27, 9:30 a.m.-12 p.m. Cost $50. Central Baptist Church of Bearden. Info/registration at CentralBearden.org/Camp-Central,
INSPIRING FUTURE INNOVATORS Sign up by May 1 to save $15 using promo code INNOVATE15
For children entering K-6th grade — Led by experienced local educators • Hands-on Fun • Teamwork
campinvention.org | 800.968.4332 In partnership with the United States Patent and Trademark Office
2017 KNOXVILLE MUSEUM OF ART’S
Summer Art Academy The KMA’s Summer Art Academy offers quality educational opportunities through drawing, painting, sculpture, and more. July 17-21 Meet the Masters • 9am-12pm Ages 3-4 Jackson Pollock Ages 5-6 Henri Matisse Ages 7-9 Wassily Kandinsky Ages 10-12 Alexander Calder
June 12-16 Ages 3-4 Ages 5-6 Ages 7-9 Ages10-12
July 24-28 Young Authors and Illustrators • 9am-12pm Ages 3-4 Words and Pictures Ages 5-9 Teller of Tales Ages 7-9 Comic Books Ages 10-12 Creative Writing
Wild Things • 9am-12pm Exploring the Wild Amazing Creature Creations Mixed-Media Monsters Artful Animals
June 19-23 Learning from Beauford Delaney • 9am-12pm Ages 3-4 Let’s Paint Ages 5-6 Express Yourself Ages 7-9 Blank Canvas Ages 10-12 Learning through the Artist Eyes June 26-30 Ages 3-4 Ages 5-6 Ages 7-9 Ages 10-12 July 10-14 Ages 3-4 Ages 5-6 Ages 7-9
Re-useum • 9am-12pm Draw, Paint, Twist Time to Upgrade That’s My Trash I found that!
Mix It Up • 9am-12pm Little Mixers Art, Paper, Scissors Screens, Stencils, and Squeegees Ages 10-12 Spread Your Wings
• Design & Build Prototypes
Multiple locations throughout the greater Knoxville area!
■■ Christian Academy of Knoxville “We Have That Camp!” Full summer lineup at www.cakwarriors.com/cak-life/ summercamps.cfm or call 865-690-4721
June 5-9 Line and Color • 9am-12pm Ages 3-4 Studio Explorers Ages 5-6 First Impressions Ages 7-9 Creative Expression Ages 10-12 Drawing & Painting
• STEM Concepts • Problem Solving
TEEN ART CLUB • 1-4pm Ages 13 and up Open to all skill levels. June 26-30 Ceramics July 12-16 Tricks of Painting
SPECIAL OPPORTUNITIES IN THE AFTERNOON • 1–4pm Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and Thursdays Ages 5-8 - STEAM Workshop June 13 - June 29 | 3 week class Ages 9-12 - Stop-Motion Animation Workshop June 13 - June 29 | 3 week class Ages 5-8 and 9-12 - Afternoon Clay Adventures July 11 - July 27 | 3 week class
TUITION All 9am-12pm and Teen Art Club classes 1-4pm: $85 KMA members / $100 non-members Special Opportunities in the Afternoon (3 week classes): $200 KMA members / $225 non-members Classes and scholarships are available on a first-come, first-served basis. For more information call 865.525.6101 ext. 241 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Detailed schedule with class descriptions at www.knoxart.org
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