A great community newspaper
VOL. 52 NO. 5
February 4, 2013
The Halls High wrestling team recently won the region 2-3A championship and traveled to the state tournament last weekend. Pictured are team members: (front) trainer McKenzie Justice, Andrew Kitts, Evan Huling, Aaron Heathman, Tanner Justice, Colton Sutterer, Brandon Williams, trainer Victoria Wagner; (middle) Tanner Huff, Cameron Belcher, Sam Steffey, Eric Brady, Joe Fox, Calvin Giles, Tyler Kalish, Austin Harvey, Ryan Dobson; (back) coach Houston Qualls, coach Tim Harp, Justin Kitts, Trey Lepper, Thomas Rosenbaum, Hunter Cooper, Devan Ricker and head coach Shannon Sayne.
KPD to leave mall
The Knoxville Police Department is leaving Knoxville Center mall. City Council approved two new leases for the East substation at its Dec. 20 meeting, and the police department was scheduled to move prior to the Jan. 31 lease expiration. The new facility is at 4450 Walker Blvd. in space leased for $6,250 per month from J.S. Ridenour. The city had been paying $9,458 monthly for space in the mall. A second agreement for storage is with Southland Commercial Group VII LLC. A city spokesperson confirmed the move and said it was at the request of KPD. “We have about 100 people who work out of the East precinct,” said Jesse Fox Mayshark. There are no other substations. “We just ran out of space at the city’s Safety Building.” In January 1997, then-Mayor Victor Ashe created City Hall in the Mall with the KPD precinct and representatives from the city’s finance department. The East precinct serves the area east of Broadway, while the balance of the city is served from the Safety Building, Mayshark said. “This will get us into the neighborhood and closer to those we serve.” – S. Clark
IN THIS ISSUE
In 2006, Amy Crawford returned to teaching after a threeyear leave. In her new 8th-grade teaching position at West Valley Middle School, she found herself teaching some of the same students she had known as 3rd graders at A.L Lotts Elementary. “Once I got into the classroom and saw how the kids had changed, it was a real eye-opening experience.”
See Sara Barrett’s story on A-9
You might not believe this … Some former insider will someday tell a colorful tale of how Tennessee faked out rival recruiters and got away with a high school lad who grew up to be an all-American. Besides the possibility of cheating and lying, football recruiting may include cloakand-dagger stories that are slow to spill out of the closet.
See Marvin West’s story on A-6
4509 Doris Circle 37918 (865) 922-4136 NEWS news@ShopperNewsNow.com Sandra Clark | Jake Mabe ADVERTISING SALES ads@ShopperNewsNow.com Shannon Carey | Patty Fecco Jim Brannon | Tony Cranmore Shopper-News is a member of KNS Media Group, published weekly and distributed to 27,813 homes in Halls, Gibbs and Fountain City.
Hard work pays off
Halls High wrestling competes at state
Calvin Giles and coach Shannon Sayne work on technique in preparation for the state duals.
By Jake Mabe
Photos by Ruth White
For the third time in the program’s history, the Halls High School wrestling team qualified for the 3A state duals, which was held last weekend (Feb. 1-2) in Franklin. It’s been a great year for the team, which won the District 3-3A and Region 2-3A championships. Results of the state competition were unavailable at press time, but when reached by phone late last Thursday, head coach Shannon Sayne said he’s excited. “We’re ready to go and compete and see what we can do.” Sayne says his wrestlers have grown as the year has progressed. “At the first of the year, it’s always a struggle, getting guys in the correct weight classes. But once you do that, everything settles down. These guys have worked hard. They (weight) lifted all summer and did a lot of off-season work.” Sayne says the team placed second at the Seymour duals earlier in the year, losing to
Greeneville by three. “But, at the Walker Valley duals later in the year, we beat Greeneville, and they are the region one champs. We lost to Maryville by one, so we’ve had a lot of tough competition. But it’s been a fun year so far.” Sayne says team members in the lightweight class “are solid and deep. We’ve got guys sitting on the bench who could start on other teams. But, that’s a good problem to have because of the depth.”
Central grad enjoys L.A. By Wendy Smith Former Knoxville resident Jason Hamilton has been a successful production designer in Los Angeles since 1996. He’s received industry recognition, like his recent Art Directors Guild nomination for excellence in production design in commercials for Budweiser’s “Return of the King” ad, which aired during last year’s Super Bowl. And he’s worked with numerous industry giants on commercials, music videos, films and photography. But he has just one goal for 2013 – to spend more time with his family. Yes, he’s found success, but it’s come through hard work. Hundred-hour work weeks aren’t uncommon, he says. “There’s definitely not a lot of slacking. It’s not as fun as people think. We have to put in a lot of hours.” He’d have a hard time convincing anybody that he’s not having fun, though. For one thing, he enjoys the professional company of two Knoxville-area friends. His art director is Colby Woodland, his best friend since 8th grade. They graduated from Central High School together. He met prop master Orion Cox from
Central High School graduates Colby Woodland and Jason Hamilton visit on the set of Budweiser’s “Return of the King” commercial. Hamilton has been nominated for an Art Directors Guild award for the ad’s production design. Photo submitted
Oak Ridge when they worked together on a film. For another thing, he gets to do cool stuff. Production designers translate words into reality, Hamilton explains. He works closely with directors to create the physical forms required by scripts. That means creating a color palette, guiding wardrobe decisions and working with the director of photography. “We set the stage, in essence,” he says.
Experience great results.
enrollment this month.
He said Tanner Justice (106 pounds) has been “a workhorse all year” and that Evan Huling (113 pounds) “has improved a lot. He’s won tournaments all year and place in every tournament in which he’s played.” Brandon Williams (182 pounds) has been “a real good surprise for us,” Sayne says. “This is only his second year wrestling and he’s come a long way and contributed week in and week out.” Sayne says his seniors include
Hamilton’s work is familiar to anyone who watches television. In addition to “The Return of the King,” which artfully depicts the end of prohibition, he worked on spots for Nike’s “Find Your Greatness” campaign that aired during last summer’s Olympic games. He also worked on the promotion for Taco Bell’s Doritos Locos tacos. That job had a nice perk, he says. “I got to eat one of the perfect ones.”
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Devan Ricker (152 pounds), Thomas Rosenbaum (220 pounds), whom he says is a firstyear wrestler that has “come a long way, because it’s often hard to get a first-year wrestler going,” and Aaron Heathman (285-pound heavyweight), “a third-year wrestler who has also come a long way and had a successful year. “That’s the good thing about our team. We don’t really have any ups and downs. Obviously, you’re always going to have some guys who are better than others. But everybody’s pretty consistent. They understand that everybody has to be good for the team to be good. “I could name every single guy on our team. You don’t have a run like this without everybody contributing. We’re going in the right direction.” Middle school story on A-3
Last fall, he traveled to Iceland to shoot an HP printer commercial set in a fishing village. A freak storm delayed filming for a few days, and he was happy to return to the California sunshine. Hamilton has spent enough time around the Hollywood elite that he is no longer dazzled by the likes of Jennifer Lopez and George Clooney. He worked with Clooney once, and says the actor was as impressed by the crew as they were by him. People are people, after all. But he admits to being starstruck twice. The first time was when he worked on his first music video with rocker Ozzy Osbourne. The second was when he and his wife, Cassiel, saw Paul “Bear” Vasquez, the star of a viral video about a double rainbow, at a restaurant. The Hamiltons are the proud parents of two daughters: Izzy, 4, and Bowie, 2. They bring the family to Knoxville at least once a year to visit with Jason’s parents, Larry and Sharlyn Bolinger of Bearden, and James Hamilton. The 17th annual Art Directors Guild Awards were announced on Saturday, Feb. 2, so winners were not available at press time. This year’s Super Bowl Budweiser commercial was also still under wraps at press time, but Hamilton shared one not-so-surprising detail. “The Clydesdales are in it.”
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A-2 â€˘ FEBRUARY 4, 2013 â€˘ HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY SHOPPER-NEWS
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HMS wrestling continues to grow, succeed By Jake Mabe This has been a banner year for the Halls middle school wrestling team. Head coach Cody Humphrey says the team has only lost one dual meet out of the 15 meets in which the team has competed this season. “We lost to Ocoee Middle School in one of the toughest tournaments we’ve faced,” Humphrey said. The team was the top seed for the conference duals, which were held last weekend at William Blount Middle School. Results were unavailable at press time. Humphrey calls this team a special group of young men. “In (a) recent dual tournament, we upset Baylor, Soddy-Daisy and Montgomery Bell Academy. In the wrestling world these teams are like the Maryvilles of high school football, (top talent). My young athletes have put in the time and work and we’re seeing the results that come along with that. “We’ve come up to a level where we are competing
with those teams.” The middle school team currently has 20 players and is continuing to grow. It has only lost four dual meets in the last three years. The team finished first in its conference duals last year and second in 2011. Humphrey, Halls High coach Shannon Sayne and a couple of parent volunteers have also helped organize weekend tournaments for elementary-aged wrestlers, a program that began under former Halls High wrestling coach Chris Vandergriff. Humphrey says the elementary program has attracted 30-40 wrestlers, from those as young as 5 up through 5th grade. Humphrey says wrestling and football can go hand in hand. “I believe the community football players and coaches would be surprised with the benefits they will get from one wrestling season. Maryville High School carries a roster of more than 50 wrestlers, all of whom are football players required to wrestle. I saw a statistic of the number of
Members of the Halls middle school wrestling team include: (front) Chase Woods, Brett McMahan, Jarred Swislosky, Chase Brown, Garrett Lay, Chris Nielsen, Jordan Rogers, Nick Gold, Tom Cassio, Ian Morgan, Jonathan Kiser; (back) coach Scott Holt, Zack Kennedy, Luke Diederich, Tolliver Justice, Adam Jackson, Hunter Woods, Walden McMahan, Luke Harp, Hutson Woods, Trey Shockley, Hunter Lam and head coach Cody Humphrey. Photo by Ruth White NFL players who were also wrestlers and it was mindboggling. Something like 50 percent. “During the wrestling season, you lose weight, which improves quickness, and we also work on helping improve hand-eye coordination.” The team’s goal is to place in the top five at
the state tournament, which will be held Feb. 9 in Cookeville. Last year, Halls finished 11th out of 60 participating teams and clubs. “It’s an individual tournament, but they keep a team score.” Humphrey says he will lose seven 8th graders af-
Tatewood watches out By Libby Morgan Homeowners in the Tatewood area of Fountain City are organizing a neighborhood watch. More than 30 people attended a recent meeting – residents of Weems Drive, Ridgewood Road, Van Horn Drive and Edonia Drive. Recent break-ins were discussed, as well as ideas for improving awareness
and communication in the community. Being a resident of the neighborhood myself, meeting that many neighbors was a welcome experience. Everyone enjoyed getting to know who they are living near, trading snippets of very localized history, and remembering neighbors who have moved on. Reba Haynes, who has
lived in Tatewood since the mid-fifties, shared anecdotes about the neighborhood and piqued interest for more. Young professionals lent tech-savvy suggestions for security while an older neighbor shared her security strategy: she keeps in contact with trusted immediate neighbors and lets them know when she’s go-
ing to be gone overnight. A suggestion to put small but highly visible markers on cars owned by residents and frequent visitors was met with enthusiasm. A great website for any neighborhood group is nextdoor.com. It’s a handy communication device already set up for connect-
ing with your neighbors to share safety concerns, offer neighborly services and to meet each other. Plans call for another meeting in March. A Knoxville Police Department officer will be invited to discuss the city’s Neighborhood Watch program. New Tatewood resident Nick Chafin is spearheading the group and can be reached at nick.chafin@ gmail.com.
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gram like what Cody’s running, you don’t have to start at square one with a freshman. If you do, you can get way behind. Cody’s done a phenomenal job.” “We have a competitive, tough group,” Humphrey says. “We put them through a lot of work and they’ve done it.”
ter this season, but is excited to see how they progress in high school. “To me, it’s just a storm brewing.” Sayne says the middle school team’s success is a big reason why the high school team is enjoying its good year. “When you have a pro-
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government TVA pursues dress code ors of Nashville and Memphis for his opponent, Dave Garrison. The three mayors issued a statement for Garrison. U.S. Rep. Jim Cooper, the senior congressional Democrat from Tennessee, also backed Garrison. Locally, former state Sen. Bill Owen, who serves on both the state and national Democratic committees, disregarded Rogero’s advice and actively supported Herron. In a statement on why he backed Herron, Owen Victor cited Herron’s longtime Ashe public service, his honest image and his work ethic for the party. Owen also mentioned his longtime friendship with Herron from the She has set March 12 Legislature. Owen picked at 4 p.m. at the Howard the winner. Baker Federal Courthouse Given the overwhelming in courtroom 1A to hear the GOP edge in Tennessee and Chris Irwin lawsuit against the low numbers for DemoTVA. Actually, she is hearcrats in the Legislature, ing arguments on whether Herron has almost no way to dismiss the case or not. to go but up in rebuilding The public is welcome. the party. It is amazing TVA is even Herron is a former minisbothering with dress codes ter and author in addition to and spending ratepayer being a state lawmaker since money on defending this 1986. He turns 60 this year lawsuit. Who cares if people and is already drawing a wear makeup at public hear- pension of $24,000 a year ings, face paint or whatever. based on 26 years in the Chris Irwin (whose views Legislature. I do not generally support) Chances of the Demohas a perfect right as a citicrats beating Bill Haslam zen in my view to wear face for governor or Lamar Alexpaint and look as serious or ander for U.S. Senate next silly as he wishes. year are dismal. However, It would seem to me with there may be opportunities the huge cost overruns TVA to win some legislative seats has managed to gather that in 2014. Herron is a witty, the four new board memeffective public speaker conbers might tell the legal sidered more conservative staff to devote their time to than many Democrats at the more worthwhile endeavors national level, but most Tenrather than monitoring the nessee Democrats fit that attire people wear to public description. hearings. Don’t they have ■ Three Tennessee better things to do? governors will gather Feb. But still it should be an 21 at the Baker Center for an interesting hearing where evening panel discussion on you can watch your public civility in politics. Particimoney at work. Unless pating are Gov. Haslam and Judge Campbell dismisses former Govs. Phil Bredethe case (rules for TVA and sen and Don Sundquist. that can be appealed, too) Bredesen and Sundquist ran this is but the beginning of against each other in 1994 the lawsuit. with Sundquist winning. ■ Georgia’s U.S. Sen. The public is invited to atSaxby Chambliss, who tend. The only other living announced his retirement in Tennessee governors are 2014, has strong Knoxville Republicans Winfield Dunn ties having graduated from and Lamar Alexander. UT College of Law in 1968. ■ The oldest living forHis wife taught at Sequoyah mer U.S. Senator is Harry F. Elementary while he was a Byrd Jr. of Virginia who is law student here. Sam and 98 and lives in Winchester, Ann Furrow are good local Va., where he once owned friends of the couple. Cham- the local newspaper. He bliss is the only UT College turns 100 in 2014. He reof Law graduate currently cently gave an interview to serving in the U.S Senate. BBC on his family hosting ■ Former state Sen. Winston Churchill at their Roy Herron was elected home during World War to chair the Tennessee II. Originally a Democrat, Democratic Party on Jan. 26 he became an independent despite the strong support of and was elected as such Mayor Rogero and the may- from Virginia. The lawsuit challenging TVA’s dress code at public meetings has been transferred in federal court from Judge Thomas Phillips (who is retiring this summer) to Judge Tena Campbell, who is on senior status from Utah but has been hearing cases in the Eastern District of Tennessee for the past several months.
A-4 • FEBRUARY 4, 2013 • HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY SHOPPER-NEWS
Leaders ‘make good things happen’ Ossoli Circle observed Leadership Day by inviting two accomplished leaders – UT President Emeritus Joe Johnson and Knoxville Mayor Madeline Rogero – to share their thoughts on the topic.
Johnson, who served as UT president from 1991 to 1999 and interim president from 2003 to 2004, said leaders are those who make good things happen. He was mentored by Andy Holt during the early years of his UT career. Holt had never supervised more than five employees before becoming UT president in 1959, Johnson said. “He knew no more about running a university than my black lab dog.” But Johnson learned from Holt to surround himself with capable people. A talented staff should be turned loose – and occasionally supervised, he said. He also shared wisdom from a book written by Jewish grandmothers, like “A meowing cat can’t catch a mouse,” “Go to bed with dogs and wake up with fleas,” and “No answer is an answer,” meaning if you see something amiss, you should speak up. He’s learned from experience that two short sentences help things get accomplished – “Thank you” and “I’m sorry.”
Ossoli Circle president Lexa Hooten, center, poses with UT President Emeritus Joe Johnson and Knoxville Mayor Madeline Rogero during the club’s Leadership Day. Photo by Wendy Smith A sense of humor can also smooth ruffled feathers and make life more fun. “People without it are the most boring people in the world,” he said. Rogero shared the story of her rise to the city’s top leadership position and encouraged members of the women’s club to get involved in politics. Each person has the power to transform the community, she said. She followed the advice “Bloom where you are planted” when she moved to Knoxville 32 years ago. She came for her husband’s career, but the city wasn’t her first choice. She became active in the community when she joined the fight against the development of a travel trailer park near her North Knoxville neighborhood before the 1982 World’s Fair.
In early 1990, Rogero received a call from an elected official encouraging her to run for Knox County Commission. In addition to being a divorced mother of two with an ethnic name, she didn’t feel qualified to take on long-term Republican incumbent Jesse Cawood. But after putting together a list of friends, she decided to throw her hat into the ring. Rogero was patronized for running her campaign by courting voters, rather than elected officials or party bosses. Her opponent once introduced her by saying, “This is Madeline Rogero. Ain’t she purty?” She won by a landslide. “I have to say, nobody was surprised more than me.” She joined veterans Bee
DeSelm and Mary Lou Horner along with Wanda Moody as women on the commission. They were later joined by Diane Jordan and Pat Medley, making six women on the then-19 member body, a record. After losing her 2003 bid for mayor, Rogero took it upon herself to learn everything she could about the city. It paid off when her former opponent, Bill Haslam, appointed her community development director three years later. Since winning the 2011 mayoral race, she’s followed the advice given by Johnson and surrounded herself with good people. Women can get elected, she said, and shouldn’t let fear of criticism keep them from leading. “If you can’t run, encourage others to run.”
Billboard compromise draws criticism, praise The county’s 4-year-old billboard moratorium was set to expire Jan. 31, and outdoor advertising companies could have lined up at the door to pull permits Feb. 1 if Commissioner Richard Briggs had withdrawn his ordinances to ban conventional billboards and electronic message centers. Briggs was sponsoring three ordinances – one dealing with conventional billboards, one with EMCs and one with digital billboards, emu lat ing the city’s Briggs ban, which prohibits new billboards and disallows converting conventional billboards to digital. The weekend before the Jan. 28 meeting, however, Briggs decided that he didn’t have the votes to ban EMCs and “static billboards,” so on Saturday he posted a mes-
Betty Bean sage on the commission’s on-line forum announcing he would withdraw the first two ordinances and only push the digital billboard ban: “I have met with several of the smaller, local companies that are based in Knox County. Most are small family businesses that would be adversely affected by a total ban. ... “The message I receive is ‘let’s regulate, not ban.’ “The owners are not opposed to sitting down with the MPC, environmental groups, homeowner associations, and local government representatives and working on regulations that everyone can live with.” His announcement immediately drew criticism that he had caved to special interests.
“Absolutely false,” Briggs said. “I did nothing until I talked to the whole leadership of (anti-billboard citizens’ group) Scenic Knoxville, making it clear that if we didn’t make a compromise, all three ordinances would fail.” Briggs said he believed that he would lose the votes of Commissioners Ed Shouse and Mike Brown if he dug into an all-or-nothing position. Commissioners Amy Broyles and Sam McKenzie persuaded Briggs to defer the two ordinances for 90 days and send them to the Metropolitan Planning Commission to add use-on-review requirements rather than to withdraw them. McKenzie warned of “opening up a rabbit hole.” Broyles argued that having MPC add use-on-review provisions would be “reasonable, simple, easy and it takes care of it without opening a whole big can of worms.”
The amended ordinances passed by a 6-4 vote with R. Larry Smith, Dave Wright, Brad Anders and Jeff Ownby voting no. Mike Hammond was absent. Joyce Feld and Margot Kline of Scenic Knoxville are standing by Briggs, and say they are pleased with the compromise. “Richard has been an absolutely fabulous partner in this effort,” Feld said. “He has stuck to his word and followed through on everything he told us he would do.” Billboard interests are not happy with the vote, and dropped hints about lawsuits. Briggs said he thinks he did the right thing: “You get down to a point where everybody’s drawn a line in the sand – all or nothing – but we would have had nothing if we hadn’t compromised,” Briggs said. Ordinances must be approved twice, and this one will come up again in February.
Mammograms make great Valentines. Schedule your screening mammogram on the days listed below and enjoy a massage, hand paraffin dip, chocolate-covered strawberries and other refreshments and a special gift. 8:00 a.m. – 4:00 p.m. Feb 12 – Turkey Creek Medical Center Feb 14 – North Knoxville Medical Center Feb 20 – Physicians Regional Medical Center
Call to schedule your screening mammogram: 545-7771
HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY SHOPPER-NEWS â€˘ FEBRUARY 4, 2013 â€˘ A-5
Wood ducks and warblers NATURE NOTES | Dr. Bob Collier Januaryâ€™s Noahâ€™s Arktype floods had not yet come to the Beaver Creek bottomlands when, on Jan. 5, we put up wood duck boxes in the wetlands along my stretch of the creek. We joined a bright young lady who had crafted some excellent nest boxes as part of a Girl Scout Silver Award project. A family expedition, plus me, to find just the right places for the boxes and to put them up, brought us out on a nice mild January morning. Lest you think that we were overeager, out there all bundled up, putting up bird nest boxes in the dead of winter, let me remind you that as of now, it is only two months until April! The owls are feeding nestlings, the purple martinsâ€™ average arrival date is Feb. 12, and the tree swallows will be close behind. Itâ€™s time to be cleaning out those bluebird houses and, as we were doing, putting up more housing. There are 85 species of North American birds that prefer or require cavities in which to hatch and raise their young. Before there were any people around, there were plenty of natural cavities, in large old trees with rotten places and holes where dead limbs had broken off. And the woodpeckers were, and still are, prime real estate developers, most of them excavating a new cavity each year for nesting, and often, a second one in the fall, for winter roost-
Republican clubs merge Two Republican clubs have merged, resulting in a new meeting place and date. Michele Carringer, president, says the ofCarringer ficial name is the Fountain City and North Knoxville Republican Club. The club wonâ€™t meet in February, but will gather at Louis Restaurant on North Broadway at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, March 12. Those wanting dinner should arrive at 5:45 p.m. Other officers are Tim Wheeler, vice president; Donna Corbitt, secretary, and Virginia Dunn, treasurer. Info: 247-5756.
ing. Then the cavity nesters lesser-equipped for excavating wood could move into the abandoned woodpecker holes. Now, with a lot of our woods giving way to subdivisions and malls, and overachieving tidy types cutting all the dead trees and snags in yards and parks, nesting cavities have become scarce. That whole situation was greatly compounded with the arrival of the alien, aggressive starlings and house sparrows. They take whichever nesting holes they want from the smaller birds, tossing out the hatchlings and often killing the parents. On the positive side, a considerable number of our native birds have been given a significant boost in their numbers by humans making nest boxes. The most noticeable success has been with our eastern bluebirds. The largest and most enduring housing development for the birds has happened because of all those folks who through the years have tended to their beloved purple martins. But many other birds will take to a human-made home: owls, kestrels, wrens (when theyâ€™re not nesting in an old hat in your garage), chickadees, titmice, tree
swallows. And that brings us back to the wood ducks, and why the swamp people were down in the creek bottom in January. There are actually two species of brightly-colored birds in our area that like to live in nest boxes in lowland watery places. The wood duck and the prothonotary warbler both nest in wateroriented habitats. Both like their homes leaning out over the water, if not actually standing in it. Otherwise the two birds are about as different as any two birds can be. Wood ducks are water birds. They eat stuff that lives in the water, and their babies can care for themselves and find food almost from the moment they hatch. The warblers are regular bug-eating little land birds; they just happen to
like waterfront property. Wood ducks are widespread now across the eastern United States, but by the early 1900s they had been hunted nearly to extinction. Hunting laws were passed just in time, and then many wildlife agencies, as well as lots of private citizens, began setting out wood duck nesting boxes such as the ones we were putting up along Beaver Creek. Fortunately, the wood ducks have rebounded. They may be our most beautiful duck. Check out that male in his breeding plumage in your bird book! Their family life is amazing, too. The females lay 1015 eggs. Then sometimes, other female wood ducks will lay their eggs in there, too, a practice called, appropriately, â€œdumping.â€? The first mama duck can end up with
two or three dozen eggs! When the baby ducks all hatch, they climb out of their nest hole or box, and jump, bounce or splash depending on the nest location. If not near the water, mama duck leads them off, across golf course or busy highway, to the nearest water. The fuzzy baby ducks can swim and find their own food immediately. I have often seen a row of fluffy wood duck chicks swimming along Beaver Creek behind mama duck. Itâ€™s a really nice scene. Good news for humans: wood ducks exhibit what the ornithologists call strong nest site tenacity. They usually return to the same place to nest, year after year. So weâ€™re hoping our Beaver Creek nest boxes will have tenants this year and next year and on and on. Weâ€™ll keep you posted. That other water-oriented, cavity-nesting bird, the prothonotary warbler, also named the golden swamp warbler, is truly golden. They are named after certain Vatican officials who are dressed in splendid golden-yellow robes. The male warblerâ€™s
head, throat and breast light up a gloomy swamp like a ray of sunshine. I saw my first one from a canoe. The bird was making a nest in an old hollow stump by the dark, still waters of the Okefenokee Swamp, one of those instant and brief sights you never forget. Prothonotary warblers live in most of the eastern United States, mainly south of the Ohio River. They especially like willow trees, because they are usually near or in the water and have soft wood that rots quickly to provide good nest holes. Iâ€™ve heard of their nesting near the Island Home airport, and around the lake at Kingston. But my favorite place to hear their song in the spring, and usually see them, is Cove Lake State Park. The hollow willow snags standing in the water there make a perfect habitat for the golden swamp warblers. I try to go up and stand on the observation platform there at least once every spring just to get my yearly prothonotary warbler fi x. Prothonotary warblers will use human-made boxes, too. They like boxes about the size of a bluebird box, only with a smaller entrance hole, about 1 Âź inches. This lets warblers in and keeps some (but not all) other problems out. They lay an unusually large number of eggs for a warbler, 8-10 or so. But their babies follow a more standard program and stay in the nest until they can fly. And, being out over the water, they have to get it right the first time! Maybe thatâ€™s why they lay so many eggs. Birds can really be interesting.
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A-6 • FEBRUARY 4, 2013 • HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY SHOPPER-NEWS
There was a great tug of war for Richmond Flowers of Montgomery, Ala. Schools across America wanted him for football and track but the recruiting race came down to Alabama and Tennessee. Paul Bryant promised to hire a track coach and build a track. Tennessee had a track and a track coach, Chuck Rohe, and a bright, young football coach, Doug Dickey. Bryant didn’t dig deep enough to realize he never had a chance. Richmond was fed up with how racial hatred in Alabama politics affected his father. He was going out of state. Richmond also recognized the University of
Tennessee as a bit more sophisticated and cosmopolitan than Alabama, more of a melting pot. Tell your Tide friends it remains so. UT assistant Clifton Stewart was point man in the long, hard recruitment of Stanley Morgan of Easley, S.C. Morgan’s commitment was a big prize for Bill Battle and his staff. Joy soon took a strange turn. Paul Dietzel, then coach at South Carolina, told Battle that the Gamecocks had to sign Morgan or he would be fired. Battle’s first coaching job had been with Dietzel at West Point. This dilemma was heavy. Bill owed a debt of gratitude to Dietzel but worked for Tennessee. A Clemson source, monitoring Morgan, soon told Tennessee that the superstar was going to South
Carolina. Clifton rushed to Easley, to the little frame house with the old Plymouth in the yard. The Morgans were gone. Neighbors said Stanley’s mother had a new job, a new car and a new place to live. Clifton found Mrs. Morgan. She confirmed that her new “opportunities” were related to Stanley’s decision to become a Gamecock. A few days later, she called Tennessee. She had quit her job, given up the new house and given back the new Lincoln. She said her son had not smiled once since she had made him switch sides. She asked if Tennessee would still take him.
a bouquet of yellow roses. For no particular reason, except that recently, he had asked me what my favorite flower was, and he always pays attention. Both of us have been alone for a lot of years (that “solitary place” Isaiah mentioned), but fortunately each of us also had a friend who encouraged us to step out of our comfort zones, and take a chance. I frequently ponder the fragile hinges our lives turn on. What if one of us had not heeded the encouragement of our friend? What if one of us had been too afraid to
meet a stranger in a public place? What if we had not felt like old friends from the very beginning? What if he had not had eyes as blue as my father’s? What if, indeed? But we did heed; we were not afraid; we did feel comfortable; he did have extraordinarily blue eyes; and I did – quite simply – drown in them. I believe that “the wilderness and the solitary place are glad” for us. I believe that our families and friends are glad that we have found one another. I believe that God had a hand in this and
is pleased that we cooperated, and that our lives will be enriched by the joy and contentment we have found. So what lessons have I learned from this unexpected journey? Be patient. (God works in God’s own time.) Pay attention. (You may not see a burning bush, but there will be signs.) Keep your heart strong. (It is a muscle, after all.) Don’t settle. (When it’s right, you’ll know.) And last, but certainly not least, God is good, all the time. (But sometimes, He excels!)
You might not believe this but … Some former insider will someday tell a colorful tale of how Tennessee faked out rival recruiters and got away with a high school lad who grew up to be an all-American. Besides the possibility of cheating and lying, football recruiting may include cloak-and-dagger stories that are slow to spill out of the closet. That’s how competitive recruiting is – a lot of stuff happens and almost anything goes but don’t talk and don’t get caught. Return with me now to yesteryear, 1927. For some strange reason, Bobby Dodd and Paul Hug didn’t really want to be Volunteers. They rode the bus from Kingsport to Nash-
ville with the idea of playing for Vanderbilt. Dodd’s grades were suspect but both signed some kind of papers and were all set to be Commodores. Robert R. Neyland did not like this news. He wanted Hug and would take Bobby to get Paul. Knoxville sporting goods dealer Frank Callaway was appointed to investigate. He drove to Nashville for
what he considered a rescue mission. The rules of that day said a player wasn’t officially in school until he played a game. Callaway went on campus, found the players and explained their mistake. They repented, gathered possessions, squeezed into Callaway’s car and drove east on a sunny September afternoon. Dodd and Hug enrolled at Tennessee the next morning at 10. They were called transfers. That afternoon they played in a freshman game, 45-0 over Murphy Institute. Vanderbilt and others screamed foul. Neyland remained silent but supposedly smiled.
Lovely is the rose
The wilderness and the solitary place shall be glad for them; and the desert shall rejoice, and blossom as the rose. (Isaiah 35: 1 KJV)
As Lucy (of Peanuts fame) says to Linus, “I have made up a list for you; I call it ‘Things You Might as Well Know.’” And here is what you ing about the Lord’s cho- “might as well know”: as I sen people. have been explaining to my However, today, I smile friends and family, “Well, at this verse of Scripture there is this guy….” Today, “this guy” sent me and take it very personally.
The rainbow comes and goes, And lovely is the rose. Waters on a starry night Are beautiful and fair. (“The Rainbow,” William Wordsworth) Isaiah wrote, “The wilderness and the solitary place shall be glad for them,” and I know (really, I do know) that he was writ-
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UT NOTES ■ The UT College of Business Administration Master of Business Analytics program has been recognized by InformationWeek magazine as one of the nation’s top 20 programs in big data analytics. InformationWeek looked at big data analytics programs within colleges of business, computer science and engineering across North America. The top programs were not individually ranked.
Other recruiting stories are in Marvin West’s first book, Tales of the Tennessee Vols. Signed copies are available by mail from WESTCOM, PO Box 38, Maynardville, TN 37807. The cost is $20.
■ PK Hope Is Alive Parkinson Support Group of East Tennessee will meet 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Feb. 19, at Kern UMC Family Life Center, 451 E. Tennessee Ave. in Oak Ridge. The topic of this month’s program will be “Talk to us about LSVT Loud” presented by local speech therapists Melissa Grater, Linda Singleton and Tonya Connell. East Tennessee Personal Care Services and Emeritus of Oak Ridge Assisted Living will provide a light lunch. All are welcome. Info: Karen Sampsell, 482-4867; email pk_hopeisalive@bellsouth. net or visit www.pkhopeisalive.org.
For registration info about these and all other AARP driver safety classes, call Carolyn Rambo, 584-9964. ■ 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday, Feb. 6-7, Oak Ridge Senior Center, 728 Emory Valley Road, Oak Ridge. ■ 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 9, and Saturday, Feb. 16, Our Savior Lutheran Church, 2717 Buffalo Trail, Morristown. ■ 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 14, East Tennessee Medical Group, 266 Joule St., Alcoa. ■ 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 23, Rodgersville Senior Center, 497 Main St., Rodgersville.
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HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY SHOPPER-NEWS • FEBRUARY 4, 2013 • A-7 will take on the new name of Imani, which in Swahili means faith. Sasser said the proceeds from the sale will be used to expand the By Cindy Taylor new building which is alPastor Marc Sasser and ready out of space. the community of believThe youth ministry is ers at Callahan Road Bapgrowing thanks to the dotist Church are affecting nation of a structure that change in their section of was moved from another north Knox County and location. Once used as a beyond. liquor store, the building When Sasser, wife Laura has been converted to a and sons Rick and Jeremy youth center. came to the church seven “Our theory is that there years ago, the congregawas devastation coming out tion was fundraising for a Callahan Road Baptist Church of that building through new building. pastor Marc Sasser Photo by Cindy the industry of alcohol and “The church bought the Taylor now we’re going to use it for property 40 years ago,” good,” said Sasser. said Sasser. “Through in the old building, but The church will conGod’s grace we were able to change is in the air again. tinue to host a free family“We had the old build- oriented drive-in movie build the new church four ing on the market and were every Friday night during years ago.” The original chapel was hoping to give another the summer. Snacks are packed at 150. The mem- church the opportunity to sold at cost. bers made the short move buy it,” said Sasser. “We Anyone in need can across the street to the new have built a relationship visit the church’s food pansanctuary that now houses with a group of believers try during weekdays. On more than 300. Staff offic- from Kenya who have pur- the second Tuesday of the es and some Sunday school chased the property.” month, dairy is added to The original building foods distributed. No one classes are still located
is turned away, but for subsequent visits people will be directed to a food bank in their own community if their zip code differs from 37912. The church supports local and foreign missions and also holds a quarterly ministry at nearby motels. “We share Jesus with people who are staying at the motels,” said Sasser. “They are loved on and fed.” The church family is keenly interested in the future of those in their community and those who may just be passing through. Their plan is to love, feed, befriend and share Christ with the hope of building a relationship. “We are unapologetic,” said Sasser. “We’re going to throw you a rope. If you pull that rope, we’re coming.” Callahan Road Baptist is located at 1317 Callahan Road. Sunday worship is at 11 a.m. Info: 938-3410. Reach Cindy Taylor at brentcindyt@ gmail.com
Knox native promoted at Carson-Newman Dr. Kina Steed Mallard is now executive vice president and provost at Carson-Newman College. She has been vice president of academic affairs since joining CarsonNewman in 2009. “This promotion is the next logical step in a long, distinguished administrative career for Dr. Mallard,” said college presi-
dent Randall O’Brien. “She will be well-positioned to move to a college presidency, if she so desires.” A Fountain City native, Mallard previously served as academic dean at Gordon College in Wenham, Mass. She also served at Union University in Jackson, Tenn., as associate provost for faculty and academic development, as well
as chair of the communication arts department. Mallard received her undergraduate degree from Middle Tennessee State University. She continued her education at the University of Tennessee earning both a master’s degree in organizational communications and a doctorate in communication. Kina Mallard
Lee Roy and Bertie Turpin of Halls celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary Jan. 19 at New Harvest Park with family, friends and fellow members of New Victory Baptist Church. They were married on Jan. 25, 1963. They have two sons, Lee R. Turpin Jr.
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■ Knoxville Fellowship Luncheon meets at noon each Tuesday at Golden Corral. Info: www.kfl-luncheon.com.
■ Knoxville Free Food Market, 4625 Mill Branch Lane, distributes free food 10 a.m.-1 p.m. each third Saturday. Info: 566-1265. ■ New Hope Baptist Church Food Pantry distributes food boxes 5-6:30 p.m. each third Thursday. Info: 688-5330. ■ Dante Church of God will be distributing “Boxes of Blessings” (food) 9-11 a.m., or until boxes are gone, Saturday, Feb. 9. Anyone who would like to come and receive a box of blessings is invited. You must be present to receive a box of food. One box per household. ■ Bookwalter UMC offers One Harvest Food Ministries to the community. Info and menu: http://bookwalterumc.org/oneharvest/index. html or 689-3349, 9 a.m.noon. weekdays.
■ Ridgeview Baptist Church offers a Clothes Closet free of cost for women, men and children in the Red Brick Building, 6125 Lacy Road. Open to the public 10:30 a.m.-1 p.m. every second Saturday.
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■ Knoxville Day Aglow Lighthouse (Beth Bowman) will hold an outreach meeting 9:30-11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Feb. 5, at New Covenant Fellowship Church, 6828 Central Ave. Pike. Sharon Mowery, a freelance writer and women’s ministry leader, will speak. Eight-week Bible study on the subject Proactive Warfare begins 9:30 a.m.-noon Thursday, Feb. 7. Info: Diane Shelby, 687-3687. ■ Glenwood Baptist Church of Powell, 7212 Central Ave. Pike, hosts “Fit for the Father,” a program that promotes body and soul fitness while serving the Lord, at 6 p.m. every second and fourth Thursday. A fee of $20 covers the class and the book. Info: 938-2611. ■ Beaver Ridge UMC, 7753 Oak Ridge Highway, hosts Wednesday Night Supper at 5:45, followed by a choice of Adult Bible Study, Prayer Group or Chancel Choir. Child care is provided during class/ activity time. For reservations: 690-1060. Info: www. beaverridgeumc.org.
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■ Beaver Ridge UMC, 7753 Oak Ridge Highway, will begin a new series of DivorceCare on Wednesday, Feb. 6, and will run through April 10. Meetings will be in the church library 6:30-8:30 p.m. The course is free and open to all. Info: 690-1060 or www. beaverridgeumc.com.
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■ Cross Roads Presbyterian hosts the Halls Welfare Ministry food pantry 6-8 p.m. each second Tuesday and 9-11 a.m. each fourth Saturday.
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■ Glenwood Baptist Church of Powell, 7212 Central Ave. Pike, is opening the John 5 Food Pantry some Fridays in February from 9:30-11:15 a.m. For appointment: 938-2611; leave a message and your call will be returned.
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A-8 • FEBRUARY 4, 2013 • HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY SHOPPER-NEWS
Joseph Stevens (center) assists Sherry and Dave from the Ringling Bros. Circus with a plate balancing trick. Sherry and Dave were on hand at Adrian Burnett Elementary to share the importance of reading with students and to remind them that reading is fun. “The great thing about reading a book is that you don’t have to wait until the next week’s episode to find out what happens,” said Dave. “You just turn the page!” Photos by Ruth White
Turning dough into dollars Halls Elementary School teachers Kathy Ferrell, Kassi Roberts and Sherri Roberts brave the rainy weather and head out to Papa John’s in Halls to greet customers. Papa John’s has teamed with area schools to raise funds to purchase classroom technology. Photo by Ruth White
Reading books is fun! Myers signs with Johnson University Halls resident and Grace Christian Academy senior Ty Myers signed to play baseball at Johnson University next year. Myers is a four-year letterman for Grace and played second base and left field for the Rams. Myers plans to double major in school counseling and student ministry. He is the son of Rodney and Kristy Myers and has a younger brother, Spencer. Photo by Ruth White
Cassy Moreland assists members of the Ringling Bros. Circus with a story during a special presentation at Adrian Burnett Elementary.
Authors needed for children’s book festival The Farragut Arts Council is seeking local authors of children’s books to participate in the sixth annual Farragut Book Fest for Children, which will be held 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, April 13, at Campbell Station Park. The council, in conjunction with the town of Farragut and the Knox County Public Library’s Farragut branch, will host the event, which will feature book signings, music and art activities. Children will have the chance to interact oneon-one with the participating authors. There is no charge to participate. Info: email Sandra Dean at email@example.com or call 966-8356, or email Lauren Cox at Lauren.firstname.lastname@example.org or call 966-7057.
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HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY SHOPPER-NEWS • FEBRUARY 4, 2013 • A-9
Shopper-News Presents Miracle Makers
Reach Them to Teach Them if we build a foundation of a By Sara Barrett mutually positive relationship In 2006, Amy Crawford with a child, that child will do was about to return to teacheverything he or she can to exing after leaving a position at ceed our expectations.” A.L. Lotts Elementary School three years earlier to start a The Reach Them to Teach family. In her new 8th-grade Them annual event, which is teaching position at West Valgiven a different name each ley Middle School, she found year, has grown to fill the herself teaching some of the Tennessee Theatre. Crawford same students she had known shares her story of inspiration, as 3rd graders. and radio talk show host Hal“For me, as an educator, lerin Hill serves as MC for the it was really insightful,” said evening in addition to sharing Crawford. “Once I got into the his own inspirational words. classroom and saw how the Hill has played a big part in kids had changed, it was a real every event since 2006. eye-opening experience. Special guest speakers “Instead of coming in with have included Truett Cathy, shining eyes and leaning forthe founder of Chick-fil-A resward to listen with interest,” taurants and national motivaCrawford said, the students tional speaker Don Bartlette. were now “real dull, apathetMembers of the community ic … they went from being who want to make a difference thirsty (in the 3rd grade) to can sponsor a seat for a teachbeing drenched.” er at the event. Crawford said her students “We don’t want anyone to were still the good kids she had pay to attend,” said Crawford. known before. They did what Dinner is served and each atshe asked them to do, but they tendee receives a special gift to had lost their passion for learnremember the message of the ing. This made her think of a West Valley Middle School 8th grader Brayden White shares a laugh with his teacher, Amy Crawford, evening. quote she had heard from a fel- founder of Reach Them to Teach Them. Photo by S. Barrett Reach Them to Teach Them low educator: continues to gain momentum. Teachlisted on the check was “His purpose.” …” and “I feel …” One student’s work “They come in to the schools as quesers from Kentucky are now traveling struck a chord with her. He had always “My knees gave out when I saw that tion marks, and they leave as periods.” to Knoxville each year to attend the sat quietly and didn’t really show an check. At that moment, I said ‘God, you “They change from ‘show me, tell event. The group is also holding a secinterest in learning. When she read his know me, you know my insecurities, me, who, what, how,’ to ‘it is what it is,’” ond event this year in Chattanooga for poem, it included lines such as “I worry my failures, my faults. If you can use me Crawford said. the first time with Guy Doud as the that my future will be me, myself and knowing how short I fall, you’ve got me.’ After praying about it, Crawford lisspeaker. I,” and “I am the cheese and the world “My life was changed from that day tened to a cassette by the 1986 Nation“There is a national need for this,” is the mouse.” forward. To this day, I still don’t know al Teacher of the Year, Dr. Guy Doud, Crawford said, “if we could do this Crawford knew then that she wantwho the check was from.” which she had received in 1988 when full-time and have some grants or ed to do something, but she wasn’t sure The night before students came she got her first teaching job. She heard grow it in some way. This is definitely where to start. She wondered if she back from summer break, Doud spoke his inspirational stories of what really a faith-based organization, and as long could get Guy Doud to visit Knoxville. to an audience of about 500 at Cedar mattered to his students, and stories of as I’m the president of it, that will not Crawford contacted Doud. She Springs Presbyterian Church. Based the students who asked him to stand change.” knew his speaking fee was $3,500 and on audience feedback, Crawford beup with them on senior night because “Teachers are telling us that they she didn’t have any idea how to raise lieved the event had been a success. their parents weren’t available. need more of this,” said Halcomb. the money. She just knew he had to The Dream Team grew to about 60 “Anytime I got overwhelmed lookCrawford says the sky is the limit. come. people who had become just as exciting at data and thinking about teachShe hopes the organization can begin “I wouldn’t be in education right ed about the event as Crawford. They ing technique, I would lose my joy for holding regular meetings for teachers now if it weren’t for him.” wanted to know where things would teaching and I would listen to that tape to offer moral support, as well as workShe formed a group of teachers and go from there. Reach Them to Teach on my way home,” said Crawford. shops where they can learn more than friends, who now call themselves the Them was born. She listened to Doud’s message statistics and data. Dream Team, to help spread the word “When you attend the (Reach Them and realized the technical part of Businesses including Food City and about the event. to Teach Them) events, you get the type teaching “will always be part of it, Bread Box have helped with fees, alIn her Bible study of support that you don’t get anywhere but not the part of it. The part that though the group is still struggling. class, Crawford was else,” said Karla Halcomb, a Dream matters most i s these Crawford feels blessed to have been asked to think Team member and instructional coach students who of a goal biga part of the experience. with Knox County Schools. “It fi lls a sit in my class ger than herself “There are still days when I think, huge gap. It gives you that deep breath every day, and I that would require ‘Is this real? Am I going to wake up and you need.” can make a difdivine intervention to this will have been a dream?’” “It is our mission to care,” said ference in their make it happen. When The main point she hopes teachers Crawford, referring to the role of a lives.” she told her study group about sched– and anyone else who has a role in a teacher. “We have to care about our Crawford began asking other teachuling Doud to speak, they offered to do child’s life – take away from the events data, we have to care about our numers at West Valley if they were getting whatever needed to be done to make it is to know that the most important bers and our graphs. the same sort of feelings about their happen. thing they can tell that child is, “You “I understand that accountability roles and what they were seeing in their Shortly before the event took place, matter. You are here for a reason.” matters. I understand that we have to students. Their answers were similar. Crawford checked her mailbox at school For more information, visit have a way to measure effectiveness Around this same time, Crawford and found a cashier’s check for $3,000 w w w.re acht hem2te acht hem.or g and we want our students to achieve assigned a writing assignment to her made out to her with the purchaser or email Amy Crawford at amy@ academic standards. But my 20 years class. She asked them to write a poem named as “The Dear Lord.” The reason in the classroom has taught me that by completing sentences such as “I am reachthem2teachthem.org.
Knox County Council PTA
Nominate a Miracle Maker by calling (865) 922-4136.
Know Your Numbers Cholesterol Screening Tuesday, February 19 7:30 – 10:00 a.m. North Knoxville Medical Center Sister Elizabeth Assembly Center 7565 Dannaher Drive Featured Speaker Teri Hunter, M.D.
Cost: $10. No charge for Senior Extra members. Space is limited. Refreshments served.
Call 1-855-TENNOVA by February 15 to register. *Follow your normal medication schedules. If you have diabetes, check with your physician before fasting.
A-10 • FEBRUARY 4, 2013 • HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY SHOPPER-NEWS
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HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY SHOPPER-NEWS • FEBRUARY 4, 2013 • A-11 Librarian Stan Stooksbury reviews important information on the book fair with students. The fair’s theme was “Story Laboratory: Reading gives you Super Powers.” Photos by Ruth White
Welcome to the story laboratory Travis Imes dribbles downcourt and puts up four points for Gibbs last week against Halls. Gibbs won 4643 with a three-point shot at the buzzer by A.J. Rucker.
Lauren Biliter is surrounded by Gibbs girls basketball team members in a recent matchup at Halls. Halls defeated Gibbs 60-47. Photos by Ruth White
Copper Ridge Elementary student Abby Johnston checks out a book on Justin Bieber during the school book fair.
Halls and Gibbs split wins
8518 Thompson School Road 865.688.7674 www.clearspringsbaptist.net Rev. Jerry Vittatoe, Senior Pastor
Halls High’s Peyton Booker leaps to grab a rebound during a recent game between the Red Devils and the Gibbs High Eagles.
Mission Statement: To improve the quality of life of all those God places in our path by building on our experiences of the past, pursuing our vision for the future and creating caring life-long relationships.
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KARNS/ OAK RIDGE – Peaceful setting! Convenience of Oak Ridge without the city taxes! All brick, 4BR/2BA rancher features: Detached 1-car garage, attached 1-car carport/patio, workshop. Hdwd ﬂoors, split BR plan, LR, DR & den. $184,900 (814726)
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HALLS – Motivated seller. 5BR/4BA Frank Betz ﬂoor plan could easily have additional living quarters down. BR & full BA on main, master up w/bonus rm. Down features: Walk-out to patio, rec room, BR, full BA & 2 ofﬁces. $262,500 (826623)
HALLS – 4BR/3.5BA, custom 1.5-story. Kit lovers dream $40,000 kit features: Cherry cabinets & stainless commercial grade appl. Quartz tops throughout, plantation shutters & maple random width plank ﬂooring. 3BR on main w/4th BR or ofﬁce up w/full BA & bonus rm. Walk-in stg 24.65x13.6 or ﬁnish as additional living space. $419,900 (816902)
HALLS – 3BR/2.5BA features: Rec rm down w/stone FP & half BA/laundry rm, LR/DR combo, covered back deck, stg bldg on corner wooded lot. Updates: HVAC 1yr, water heater 1yr, Windows in 2003. $129,900 (801011)
POWELL – This 3BR/2.5BA features: Ofﬁce or possible 4th BR down w/220 wiring, rec rm & half BA down. Enjoy the outdoors w/lg level backyard, 20x10 covered back deck. Reduced. $134,900 (812732)
HALLS – 3BR/2BA brick rancher on 3.3+ acres w/barn. Features: Formal LR, den off kit, ofﬁce & utility rm. Barn was formerly used as apartment w/utility rm, hay loft & pull-in bay. Level lot, great location convenient to Emory Rd & I-75. Reduced $219,900 (810044)
HALLS – 2-story, 3BR/2.5BA, w/ bonus features: Granite countertops throughout, lg eat-in kit, formal living rm/ofﬁce on main, formal dining, fam rm open to kit w/gas FP, lg mstr suite w/dbl vanity, shower & whirlpool tub. Great level corner lot. Reduced. $254,900 (819912)
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HALLS – 5BR/3BA w/bonus. Features: BR w/full BA on main, bonus rm up w/wallkup attic stg. Eat-in kit wired for Jenn-Air in island & has 2 pantrys, crown molding, 22x12 screened porch overlooking private wooded backyard. $299,900 (820066)
HALLS – 2 acre, 3BR/3BA, all brick b-rancher. Room for 5 cars w/2-car gar on main & 1,000 SF gar & wkshp down w/sep driveway in back. New roof & new hdwd ﬂoors on main, possible sep living area w/full BA down & stg bldg w/220 wiring. A must See! $269,900 (812789)
A-12 • FEBRUARY 4, 2013 • HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY SHOPPER-NEWS
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NORTHEAST KNOXVILLE 4520 Greenway Drive Knoxville, TN 37918
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HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY SHOPPER-NEWS • FEBRUARY 4, 2013 • A-13
Tapping into your hearts By Ruth White I have been fortunate enough to see the Tellico Tappers perform three times in recent years. This group of energetic women never ceases to amaze me. They did so again at the Halls Senior Center last week. The group has been together for many years, performing and perfecting one of America’s best-loved dance forms. They spend at least five hours each week learning new routines and even more time at home perfecting their steps. They are energetic, talented and fun to watch. Just one glance and it’s hard to believe that members range in age from 50 to 74, with the median age in the mid-60s. Dancing keeps them young and in great shape. It shows during every performance. Director Marilynn McKenna builds a fast-paced show. Seeing each new costume is part of the fun. Members of the group help create and sew the elaborate costumes that add an extra flair to the dance routines. If you have never had the Sharen Bennett performs a routine to “Chattanooga Choo pleasure of seeing the TelliChoo” during an appearance at the Halls Senior Center.
HALLS SENIOR CENTER ■ Monday, Feb. 4: 10 a.m., Tai Chi; 10 a.m., Pinochle, Bridge, Hand & Foot; 1 p.m., Rook; 1 p.m., SAIL exercise; 2:30 p.m., AMAI class. ■ Tuesday, Feb. 5: 10 a.m., Canasta; 11 a.m., Exercise; noon, Halls B&P board meeting; 12:30 p.m., Mexican Train dominoes; 1 p.m., Memoir group; 1:30 p.m., Hand & Foot; 2 p.m., Movie Time featuring “Miss Pettigrew Lives for a Day” with Frances McDormand. ■ Wednesday, Feb. 6: 10 a.m.,
Bingo; 10 a.m., Hand & Foot; 12:30 p.m., Bridge; 1 p.m., Rook; 1 p.m. SAIL exercise; 2:30 p.m., AMAI class. ■ Thursday, Feb. 7: 10 a.m., Line dance class; 10 a.m., Pinochle; 10 a.m., Quilting; 11 a.m., Exercise; 1 p.m., Dominoes; 1 p.m. Ballroom dance class. ■ Friday, Feb. 8: 9 a.m., Watercolor class; 9:30 a.m., Pilates; 10 a.m., Euchre; 11 a.m., Oil painting; 12:30 p.m., Mexican Train dominoes; 1 p.m. SAIL exercise; 1 p.m., Western movie.
CORRYTON SENIOR CENTER ■ Monday, Feb. 4: 8:30 a.m., SAIL exercise ($2); 9 a.m., Billiards; 9 a.m., Quilting; 10 a.m., Chicken Foot dominoes; 6:30 p.m., Cardio mix. ■ Tuesday, Feb. 5: 9 a.m., Billiards; 10 a.m., Garden club; 1 p.m., Pinochle. ■ Wednesday, Feb. 6: 9 a.m., Billiards, Quilting; 10 a.m., Crochet; 10 a.m., Mexican Train dominoes. ■ Thursday, Feb. 7: 9 a.m., Billiards, Quilting; 1 p.m., Pi-
Amy Covel performs a Celtic routine. Photos by Ruth White co Tappers perform, they have been invited to dance at Mighty Musical Monday at the Tennessee Theatre on May 6. To learn more about the group or to inquire about booking a performance, contact Sharen Bennett at 924-9834 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. You won’t be disappointed.
Mary Vaughn wears top hat and tails, one of the many beautiful costumes worn by the Tellico Tappers.
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nochle; 6:30 p.m., Cardio mix. ■ Friday, Feb. 8: 8:30 a.m., SAIL exercise ($2); 9 a.m., Billiards; 1 p.m., Movie time, “Sherlock Holmes.”
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A-14 • FEBRUARY 4, 2013 • HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY SHOPPER-NEWS
Sport Clips comes to Halls Swan Tate is new to Halls, but he can take a joke. When Jim Brannon sold Swan an ad for Sport Clips in our Halls and Powell editions, Jim mentioned the combined circulation.
Home Federal promotes 11
“He said you reach 38,000 homes,” said Tate, “and we’re offering a free haircut.” “Gosh, I hope they don’t all show up at once,” I responded. He laughed (and that was a good thing). Sport Clips has opened in Northfork Station (the Walmart Center) at 4227 Sam Walton Way. Info: 9221656. “We’ve taken everything a guy hates about getting his hair cut and built a shop without it,” says Swan, explaining the Sport Clips concept. Now with 1,100 stores, Sport Clips is the market leader in haircuts for men and boys. “There’s no appointment, you’re in and out quickly – 25 minute or less – and there are no chemical smells like you might find in a women’s shop. If you want to talk, we’ll talk. If you want to watch TV, you can do that too. “We make it easy.” Swan Tate owns four of the six area Sport Clips stores: Turkey Creek (which he opened six years ago), Clinton Highway, Maryville and now Halls.
Halls store manager Stevie Collins with owner Swan Tate. Photos by J. Brannon
Home Federal Bank has promoted 11 local employees in several main office departments and area branch locations. Appointments include Halls residents Patrick Abbott, vice president, Halls branch; Jason August, assistant vice president, loan review department; Heidi Gwinn, assistant treasurer, human resources department; Charles Martin, assistant treasurer, commercial real estate division; Amy Williams, assistant treasurer, retail banking division; and Kim Woods, assistant treasurer, compliance department. Fountain City residents promoted include Jonathon Mayfield, vice president, commercial banking division; Valerie Duncan, assistant vice president, commercial banking division; and Brian Brockman, assistant treasurer, loan review department. Corryton resident Bill Spierdowis was named assistant vice
Papa Murphy’s boosts Imagination Library
president in the commercial banking division and North Knox resident Veronica Cunningham was named assistant treasurer in the bank’s accounting department.
Anderson Chamber sets luncheon
John Eschenberg, federal project director at the Papa Murphy’s Take-NUranium Processing Facility at Y-12 Bake Pizza has helped Imagiin Oak Ridge, will speak to the annual nation Library purchase Business Luncheon sponsored by the books for the more than Anderson County Chamber. The event 700,000 children enrolled in is 11:30 a.m. Friday, Feb. 22, at First the program, and also to get Baptist Church Family Life Center, more kids signed up for the 230 N. Charles Seivers Blvd., Clinton. popular program. The ImagiChamber board chair Larry Tyler Wynn gets the first haircut at the new Sport Clips in Halls. nation Library was created by Stephens and council chairs will The stylist is Tammy Painter, who has been with Sport Clips for Dolly Parton in 1996, and propresent the Chamber goals for 2013 Eschenberg eight years. The Halls store opened Jan. 26. vides a new, age-appropriate, and highlight past accomplishments. hardcover book each month Tickets are $25 for Chamber members and $30 for to children from birth to age 5 “We’re proud to be in Halls ald’s of hair cutting. The expeguests. Reservations: 457-2559 or accc@andersonat no cost to the family. and we’re offering a free MVP rience is the same at any store countychamber.org. During November, Papa (see ad in the Jan. 28 Shop- and your hair will look the Murphy’s donated $1 from per). We’re like the McDon- same. Yes, we make it easy.” each personal-sized pizza kit from Papa Murphy’s present- more than $600, which is the sold at its nine area locations. ed Holly Kiser from Imagi- equivalent of providing books On Dec. 19, Trina McMahan nation Library a check for for 50 children for one year.
Do You Suffer With ACNE? Dermatology Associates of Knoxville, PC is currently enrolling people with moderate to severe acne to participate in a research study. Qualiﬁed participants will receive study-related exams, study gel or placebo and compensation for time and travel.
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We’ve been taking care of Sweethearts for over 50 Years ...
Clear Springs Baptist Church “Lord teach us to pray…”
Prayer Conference Led by Don Pierson, State Prayer Coordinator Tennessee Baptist Convention
Sunday, February 17 10:15 a.m. & 6:00 p.m.
THE ORIGINAL The disciples did not ask for our Lord to teach them how to preach, sing, or serve... but, how to pray, Luke 11:1
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8518 Thompson School Rd. (865) 688-7674 www.clearspringsbaptist.net
Rev. Jerry Vittatoe, Senior Pastor
HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY SHOPPER-NEWS • FEBRUARY 4, 2013 • A-15
Shopper s t n e V e NEWS
Send items to news@ShopperNewsNow.com
THROUGH THURSDAY, FEB. 7 Foothills Craft Guild Exhibit and Sale, Fountain City Art Center; 213 Hotel Ave. Also showing: artwork by students from Karns area Knox County schools. Hours: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday; 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Wednesday, Friday; 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday. Info: email@example.com, 357.2787 or www. fountaincityartctr.com.
MONDAY, FEB. 4
SATURDAY, FEB. 9
THURSDAY, FEB. 14
2013 Spring Rec League baseball sign-ups for 3U-14U, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Halls Community Park. Info: http://hcpark.org or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Saturday Stories and Songs: Laurie Fisher, 10:30 a.m., Fountain City Branch Library, 5300 Stanton Road. Info: 689-2681. Saturday Stories and Songs: Emagene Reagan, 10:30 a.m., Powell Branch Library, 330 W. Emory Road. Info: 947-6210. “It’s a Daddy/Daughter Dance,” 2-4 p.m., Backstage Dance Company, 5548 Washington Pike. $20 per couple, $10 each additional daughter. All proceeds to the Relevé Competition Dance team. Info: karawilson702@ comcast.net. SweetHeart Valentine Dinner, 5-8 p.m., Union Missionary Baptist Church on Ailor Gap Road. $8, adult; $4, child. Proceeds to benefit building fund. Info: Angela, 924-7750. Bonnie Keen, contemporary Christian singer, will bring “Heart Space” to the Metropolitan Community Church at 8 p.m. Tickets: $25 for concert and dinner; $15 for show only. Info: 531-2539.
Pancake breakfast hosted by the Union County Senior Center, 7-9:30 a.m. Drawing will be held for a date with Union County Mayor Mike Williams. All proceeds to benefit the center. Info/tickets: 992-3292.
FRIDAY, FEB. 15 “Reflection” opening reception and awards, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Fountain City Art Center. The juried exhibition runs through March 28. Info: 357-2787; email@example.com.
FRIDAY THROUGH SUNDAY, FEB. 15-17 Baseball tournament, open to all: Tball and 6U coach pitch, 8U-14U, and middle school varsity and JV; Halls Community Park. Info: 992-5504 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
SATURDAY, FEB. 16 Date night special for caregivers. For $25, Adult Day Services will care for your loved one 5-9 p.m., including dinner, crafts and activities, while you enjoy an evening out. Info/to participate: 745-1626, www. tnadultdayservices.com. Free Folk Music Concert, 2 p.m., Union County Arts Co-Op, 1009 Main St., Maynardville. Featuring National Mountain Dulcimer champion and folk musician Sarah Morgan. Free admission. Saturday Stories and Songs: One World Circus, 10:30 a.m., Fountain City Branch Library, 5300 Stanton Road. Info: 689-2681. Saturday Stories and Songs: Miss Lynn Hickernell, 10:30 a.m., Powell Branch Library, 330 W. Emory Road. Info: 947-6210. Tennessee’s Princess Party, a Father/Daughter Dance, 6 p.m., Jubilee Banquet Facility. Proceeds will benefit Alzheimer’s Tennessee. Tickets available at 1 Source Printing in Powell and Sweet Frog Premium Frozen Yogurt in Turkey Creek. Info: 938-3857. The Knoxville Modern Quilt Guild’s Meet and Greet, 1:30-3:30 p.m., Powell Branch Library, 330 West Emory Road. Door Prizes donated by local quilt shops. Guest speaker: Daniel Watson of The Restoration House of East Tennessee.
SATURDAY AND/OR SUNDAY, FEB. 9-10
E-book Help Session – E-readers other than Kindle, 6 p.m., Halls Branch Library, 4518 E. Emory Road. Info: Reference Department, 215-8700.
Hot Chocolate and Cool Crafts, 2-5 p.m., Appalachian Arts Craft Center, 2716 Andersonville Highway 61 near Norris. Registration deadline Feb. 5. Info: 4949854 or www.appalachianarts.net.
TUESDAY, FEB. 5 Sushi 101, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Avanti Savoia’s La Cucina, 7610 Maynardville Pike. Space is limited. Info/ reservations: www.avantisavoia.com or 922-9916. Public Roundtable Discussion, hosted by the Tennessee Human Rights Commission (THRC), 3-5 p.m., Beck Cultural Center, 1927 Dandridge Ave. Free event; RSVP required. Info or to register: 615-2531608 or http://knoxvilleroundtablediscussionthrc. eventbrite.com/.
FRIDAY, FEB. 8 Union County Chamber of Commerce Banquet and Auction, 7 p.m., Rutherford Methodist Church, Corryton. Guest speaker: Bill Landry. All invited. Tickets: $35 and available at the chamber office, 1001 Main St.; from any chamber member; or call 992-2811. The Union County Little League board meeting, 7 p.m., Union County Court House. Coaches, volunteers and board members are needed.
FRIDAY TO SUNDAY, FEB. 8-10 “Jammin’ In Your Jammies” overnight events. Register 5 p.m. Friday and conclude with Saturday morning brunch; or register 5 p.m. Saturday and conclude with a Sunday morning brunch. Proceeds will benefit a variety of services at Children’s Hospital. Info or to register: 541-8745.
SUNDAY, FEB. 10 Vigil for Climate Protection, a Spiritual Response to Climate Change, will be held 2-3 p.m. on Market Square. The ecumenical vigil, which will include prayers, songs and meditation, is hosted by Tennessee Interfaith Power & Light.
MONDAY, FEB. 11 Orders due for chocolate covered strawberries fundraiser by Elmcroft of Halls to benefit Alzheimer’s Tennessee. To place order: Amanda, 9252668. Orders will be ready Feb. 13-14.
TUESDAY, FEB. 12
SUNDAY, FEB. 17
Laissez le Bon Temps Rouler! cooking class, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Avanti Savoia’s La Cucina, 7610 Maynardville Pike. Space is limited. Info/reservations: www. avantisavoia.com or 922-9916. Fountain City Villa Gardens Home Owner’s Association meeting, 7 p.m., Shannondale Baptist Church Sanctuary. Info: John Lawlor, 281-9422.
Singing featuring the Washams, 6 p.m., New Beverly Baptist Church, 3320 New Beverly Church Road. Info: 546-0001 or www.NewBeverly.org.
TUESDAY, FEB. 19
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 13
Pancake Fest 2013, 7 a.m.-1 p.m., John T. O’Connor Senior Center, 611 Winona St. Fundraiser includes craft fair, a bake sale and marketing/vendor tables featuring companies that provide services to/for seniors in the community.
Digital mammagraphy screenings by UT Breast Health Outreach Program, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Union County High School. Info/appointments: 305-9753.
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A-16 â€˘ FEBRUARY 4, 2013 â€˘ HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY SHOPPER-NEWS
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February 4, 2013
HEALTH & LIFESTYLES NEWS FROM FORT SANDERS REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER
Time and oxygen therapy help woman’s wounds It’s said that “time heals all wounds,” but in Rachel Orr’s case, it’s taken many months and high doses of 100 percent oxygen to help heal her severe wounds. The Farragut woman suffers from a rare form of vasculitis, a disorder that inﬂames the blood vessels and can cut the blood supply to your organs and tissues. The cause of vasculitis isn’t always clear, but sometimes it’s triggered by an infection, cancer, an immune system disorder or an allergic reaction. Orr suspects a scratch on her leg from a rose bush may have triggered her inﬂammation. As a diabetic, the 61-year-old was always mindful of cuts and scratches, and kept her diabetes under control. But she was shocked by what happened next. “I woke up a few days later and my left foot had suddenly swelled overnight,” she remembers. The swelling then spread to her right foot, leaving her leg weak and red. Orr, who is a retired Registered Nurse, sought medical help, but physicians were bafﬂed. “I went to 15 different providers before I ﬁnally got a diagnosis,” says Orr. Within months, the swelling had progressed to her left and right arm and her ﬁngers began turning black. “It was so frustrating,” says Orr. “I was in constant pain. It felt like my skin was burning all the time. I kept trying to get help.” Finally, Orr was diagnosed with Bechet’s vasculitis. By now, she was also experiencing deep ulcers on her ﬁngers and feet. One of her physicians referred her to Dr. Douglas Schuchmann with the Fort Sanders Wound
Rachel Orr’s fingers before and after hyperbaric oxygen therapy.
Months of intensive hyperbaric oxygen therapy are helping to heal deep ulcers on Rachel Orr’s feet and hands.
Treatment Center. Dr. Schuchmann recommended hyperbaric oxygen (HBO) therapy for the diabetic wounds on her feet. The oxygen sessions would also help with the damage to her hands caused by her vasculitis. After months of two-hour HBO treatments ﬁve days a week, Orr is grateful to see her wounds slowly healing. “It’s just a miracle,” she says. During the long sessions, Orr says she usually prays, re-
ﬂects, and thinks of the family and friends who have helped her throughout her long ordeal. “I’m so thankful for the loving support I’ve received,” she says. “The Wound Treatment and HBO staff here at Fort Sanders has also been excellent. They are compassionate and professional, and have a caring spirit that is genuine.” Orr, who looks forward to healing enough to return to the volunteer community nurs-
Hyperbaric oxygen therapy forces oxygen into the tissue, encouraging the formation of new blood vessels and promoting healing.
Fort Sanders Regional ‘Med Minder’ Card Keep track of medical information
Hyperbaric oxygen therapy heals difﬁcult wounds Hyperbaric oxygen (HBO) treatments are an important therapy in diabetic wound care. “People are fascinated with these treatments,” says Dr. George Schuchmann, medical director of the Fort Sanders Wound Treatment Center. “But they’re not for everyone, and they’re not a panacea.” The Fort Sanders Wound Treatment Center has two hyperbaric oxygen chambers in its outpatient clinic that are used to treat certain deep tissue wounds that may not heal with conventional therapies alone. “The chamber delivers extra oxygen to the soft tissues, which helps bolster the immune system,” explains Dr. Schuchmann. Each treatment inside the oxygen chamber is called a “dive” because of the increase in atmospheric pressure. The clear chambers are each 7 feet long, large enough to hold one person weighing up to 350 pounds. The patient slides in on a bed, and the chamber is sealed and ﬁlled with 100 percent oxygen. Then, a technician slowly increases the
ing work she enjoys, has advice for others suffering from painful severe wounds. “You have to understand that healing is a slow process. You have to have hope, faith and patience, but don’t give up. There is help and healing!” For more information about treatment at the Fort Sanders Wound Treatment Center, call 865-541-2784 or go to www.fsregional.com/woundcare.
atmospheric pressure inside the chamber to a pressure two to three times that of the outside atmosphere. As the patient breathes and lies in the chamber, the increased atmospheric pressure forces 10 to 15 times more oxygen into the patient’s blood stream and tissues than normal. At the Fort Sanders Wound Treatment Center the chambers are used for outpatient, long-term care of wounds, bone infections called osteomylitis, wounds caused by cancer radiation treatments and for the healing of skin grafts. Most major insurance companies, including Medicare, cover hyperbaric oxygen treatments for the treatment of serious diabetic wounds. Quick wound healing is important to prevent a serious life-threatening infection. Studies show that diabetic patients who use hyperbaric oxygen treatment along with traditional wound care signiﬁcantly reduce their risk of amputations of the foot or leg from diabetic ulcers. The major drawback to hyperbaric oxy-
gen treatment is that it requires between 20 and 30 treatments to be effective. “It’s not painful, but it is a large time commitment,” Dr. Schuchmann explains. “Most patients require two hours a day of treatments, ﬁve days a week, for about six weeks.” Plus, the treatment is not safe for everyone, he adds. Increased atmospheric pressure in the chamber can worsen certain medical conditions like pneumothorax (a collapsed lung), congestive heart failure, cataracts or seizure disorders. The oxygen chamber is also not suitable for pregnant women or those with other underlying respiratory problems. “But, hyperbaric oxygen therapy can be very beneﬁcial for some people as an adjunct treatment,” summarizes Dr. Schuchmann. For more information about hyperbaric oxygen therapy at the Fort Sanders Wound Treatment Center, call 865-541-2784 or go to www.fsregional.com/woundcare.
The Fort Sanders Regional “Med Minder” card provides a way to keep a list of your current medicines, drug allergies, medical history and insurance information all in one place. The card easily ﬁts in a pocket, wallet or purse, so it can be carried at all times. Having complete medical information readily available can help medical personnel provide timely and appropriate treatment in the event of a medical emergency. A current listing of your medications may prevent a dangerous drug interaction or duplicate dosages. Call 865-673-FORT (3678) to order your “Med Minder” card today.
FIND A PHYSICIAN FAST! With the Fort Sanders Regional Physician Directory, you have more than 350 East Tennessee physicians and specialists at \RXU¿QJHUWLSV Physician credentials, education, practice & location LQIRUPDWLRQ±DOOLQRQHFRQYHQLHQWGLUHFWRU\ Call (865) 673-FORT (3678) for your free Fort Sanders 5HJLRQDO3K\VLFLDQV'LUHFWRU\
That’s Regional Excellence!
B-2 • FEBRUARY 4, 2013 • HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY SHOPPER-NEWS
The woodhouse held kindling and wood to supply the house for heat. The barn was built in 1932 and the corn crib was added in 1940. Photos by K. Woycik
Carter Scott whoops it up on Callie the Pallie Photo by Stephanie L. Boyd
Visiting the Fain farm
John Niceley, who raises grain-fed beef and teaches horsemanship at his family’s Strong Stock Farm on Rutledge Pike, never expected to be invaded by opera singers.
Carol’s Critter Corner His daughter Carrie is a soprano with The UT Opera Theater, but this is something else altogether. Niceley is providing horses and rider training for Knoxville Opera’s current production of Giacomo Puccini’s “The Girl of the Golden West.” It’s set during the California Gold Rush of the late 1800s. The story centers around a reformed criminal, the woman who believes in him and the sheriff who wants him dead. And it’s all in Italian. Talk about a Spaghetti Western. Several of the characters will ride onto the stage of the Tennessee Theatre on real horses this weekend when the opera is performed. Niceley has been teaching the stars of the show how to look as if they’ve been riding all their lives and how to manage their horses in close quarters. “They are the nicest folks, and they’re all doing so well,” says Niceley. “The way they’ve improved since day one is just
astonishing.” Soprano Carter Scott has enjoyed her experiences at Strong Stock Farm. Practicing a difficult maneuver with her horse, Callie the Pallie, she eventually succeeded. “John Niceley told me to go off by myself and think about it for a minute, to let it sink in,” she says. “It’s a lot like singing. Sometimes you practice something the wrong way over and over. And when you finally get it right, you need to stop and think about it for a while.” Scott is, however, concerned that Niceley’s little black Pekingese dog, Pepper, isn’t really clear on one important detail. “She got between me and my horse and just demanded to be petted. It’s obvious that she thinks she’s the diva.” The singers and their horses must maneuver in tight spaces while they’re onstage. For that reason, all riders will mount and dismount from the right side, which is not standard. “There’s a window in the way,” laughs bass Ricardo Rivera, referring to the stage set. Though Rivera himself is young, he is playing a much older man. Niceley has been working with him to slow his movements while in the saddle. Stay tuned for next week’s second installment, when you’ll learn how performance week went for the equine stars and their riders, as well as the answer to the question on everyone’s minds: will the shows be “accident-free”? Send your interesting animal stories to news@ShopperNewsNow.com
On a beautiful country road in Hardin Valley is a barn more than 100 years old. The road is named Buttermilk Road, an appropriate name for a family farm. The Fain family purchased 67 acres in 1910 for $200, which was a large sum of money at the time.
Barnyard Tales Kathryn Woycik The smokehouse and blacksmith shop were built about 1940. George and Barsha Fain had 15 children, raising 12 of them on this property. They lived in an old twostory farmhouse with no electricity or plumbing. The home was heated by wood. Two lanterns lit their way in the night. Snow blew through the cracks in the walls in winter. Life was hard but fulfilling. The children were all musicians who played the piano, banjo, fiddles or guitars. In 1932, the barn and garage were built. Both have remained there for 83 years. In 1940 the corn crib, smokehouse, woodhouse, blacksmith shop and twoseater were added. A twoseater, you ask? It isn’t a wagon or carriage, as I first
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thought, but an outhouse. And, yes, it had two seats side by side! Each of the children had their own chores. They helped raise horses, cows, chickens and hogs. The meat was stored in the smokehouse. Corn, peanuts and other crops were grown. A stream provided water, and a team of horses hauled water to the house in buckets. A two-room schoolhouse was originally located on the corner of Graybeal and Buttermilk roads. Many of the Fain children received their education from one teacher, who taught eight grades. Both George and Barsha had died by 1943. Three sons and a daughter remained on the farm. In
1967, they tore the farmhouse down, kicked the chickens out of their coop and moved in for four months while rebuilding the home. Last week, I met A two-seater was the family Glenn Fain, George’s outhouse having seating for two! grandson. Glenn grew up on Middlebrook Pike and spent two where the family house weeks each summer help- and barn once were and, ing his grandpa. His job in 2000, built his retirewas to shell corn for the ment home among the other chickens. He recalled the buildings. Even the original times when he would stick walkway and hedges rethree chicken feathers in main. Glenn and his wife, the end of a corn cob and Wanda, are proud of their throw it like a football. He heritage and the memories they hold dear. called a “whirligig.” Anyone wanting to share Glenn has lived and worked in Chattanoga and the age, history, or story of Morristown. He obtained their barn, email woycikK@ the original piece of land ShopperNewsNow.com.
Learn Western Style Square Dancing with Charlie Coffey Starting Wednesday Nights, February 6, 13 & 20, 7:00 PM, at the Square Dancers Inc. building 828 Tulip Ave., Knoxville, TN.
357-2638 • www.coffeygrinders.com
POWELL YOUTH BASEBALL SIGN-UPS at Halftime Pizza Saturday, February 9, 16 & 23 11am - 3pm Tuesday, February 12, 19 & 26 6pm - 8pm
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This year the 7&8’s and 9&10’s will have one All-Star team each made up of only players that play in the Powell Baseball Recreation Leagues. There will be tryouts sometime during the month of March. In addition to the regular season games, the players on these teams will play in competitive tournaments during selected weekends. There is no additional cost for these teams.
4 & 5 Year Old Boys & Girls T-Ball 6 & Under Coach Pitch 7 & 8 Year Old Coach Pitch 9 & 10 Year Olds 11 & 12 Year Olds 13 & 14 year olds The league you play in is based on how old you are as of April 30, 2013. • Fees: 1st child - $80, 2nd - $75, 3rd or more $30 each. • Fees help pay for insurance, umpires, ﬁeld upkeep, team equipment & year-end trophies.
HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY SHOPPER-NEWS • FEBRUARY 4, 2013 • B-3
Lost & Found
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Real Estate Service 53 Prevent Foreclosure Free Help 865-268-3888 www.PreventForeclosureKnoxville.com
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Boxer Puppies, AKC, 8 wks old. 6 fawn, 1 white. Vet ck, shots, wormed. $375. 865-659-3166 ***Web ID# 201493***
262 Alterations/Sewing 303 Excavating/Grading 326 Remodeling
BOBCAT, BRUSHCAT, 2004 Kawasaki Prairie BMW 330cic conv. ALTERATIONS 72" BUSHHOG 360, 4WD, winch, low 2005, 75K mi, dark BY FAITH New, $5500. Phone mi, great shape, blue, immac cond., Men women, children. 865-250-1480 $2800 obo. 865-556-5897 $15,000. 865-680-2656 Custom-tailored ***Web ID# 200886*** ***Web ID# 198488*** clothes for ladies of all Bucket Forks & sizes plus kids! JAGUAR 2000 S-type, Faith Koker 938-1041 sweeper for Cater125K mi, silver & pillar IT Machine. Autos Wanted 253 Phone 865-250-1480 black, $3500 obo. 865-250-1480 ***Web ID# 198019*** Attorney 306 A BETTER CASH OFFER for junk cars, ***Web ID# 200935*** trucks, vans, running SC430 2005, Coupe, Music Instruments 198 or not. 865-456-3500 Lexus hdtop/conv., black on tan, only 48K mi. Taylor GC7 6-String New tires, exc cond., Grand Concert Guitar. Auto Accessories 254 loaded w/navigation, Western Red Cedar leather. Priv. owner. top, Indian Rosewood NEW & used truck beds, $26,400. 865-805-8595 back/sides. American tail gates, fr./rear ***Web ID# 203157*** Mahogany neck. bumpers, many Fretboard Inlay MAZDA 6 2006, Auto, makes. 865-250-1480 Abalone dots. Rosette 3.0 V6, Bose 6 disc Abalone soundhole. Remote Starter, Mercedes CD, sunrf., 139,??? Gloss finish. Taylor Benz 2005-2013. mi. $6500. 865-705-1016 slot-head tuners. Works w/Mercedez ***Web ID# 200543*** Expressions eleckey bob. 865-250-1480 tronics. Taylor Deluxe MERCEDES 560SL, ***Web ID# 198024*** case. New May 2011. 1988 Roadster, both $1,600. 931-287-3629 tops, runs great, all great shape Utility Trailers 255 around $10,300. 865-380-5628 Misc. Items 203 UTILITY TRAILERS MERCEDES BENZ All Sizes Available S550 2010, new cond. NEW THRIFT STORE 865-986-5626 hard to find black Pickers' Post smokeymountaintrailers.com on black. Equipped 100 Maynardville Hwy w/4MATIC! AMG at county line. Come TRIM & by & see us! We may Trucks 257 BODY WHEELS, PANORAMA have the treasure ROOF, PREMIUM you're looking for! 2 PKG, Navigation, We also buy items if FORD F-150 XL, 1996, front seat comfort AT, 8 cyl, 225K mi., the price is right. pkg., drive dynamic runs great, $1,000. Call 705-5743, 705-2053 multicontour front 865-936-4825 or 679-8271 for info. seats, driver assistance MAZDA B2300, 1997, pkg., rear parking cyl, 5 sp, AC, tow monitor, Xenon Household Furn. 204 4hitch, $2,299. Poss. headlights & much trade. 865-951-4992 more. 18K mi. Service CHERRY CURIO B just completed. CABINET w/2 front Like New. $67,900. Priv. drs, 6 glass shelves. 4 Wheel Drive 258 owner. Orig. list $200. 387-7191 $108,000+. 865-805-8595 ***Web ID# 203161*** CHEVY SILVERADO MATTRESS SET. 2500 HD 2007 Z-71 Nissan Altima GXE Queen Pillow Top 4X4, ext cab, SB, 4 $150, new - in 1999, AT, loaded incl dr., 126K mi., tool plastic, call or text sunroof, 30+ mpg, box, LineX bed liner, 865-804-4410 $2,995. 865-397-7918 trailer brake contr., ***Web ID# 201657*** $16,200. 865-307-6367 QUEEN BR SUITE ***Web ID# 200087*** $600. SAAB 9-3, 2003, Arc, exc. cond. Great gas 4X8 POOL TABLE Dodge Laramie pkg mileage. Loaded. ^ W/SLATE $700. 2006 Mega Cab, 4x4, 5.7 $5500. 865-933-4102 Hemi, AT, 83K mi, ***Web ID# 200283*** CURIO CABINET Cement / Concrete 315 cosmetic dmg left side. $125. new $12,000 VW 2002 JETTA TDI, LIKE-NEW CREAM Bought obo. 865-250-1480 125K mi, AT, hail LIFT CHAIR $400. ***Web ID# 198040*** damage, $4500 obo. 922-1068 865-250-1480 DODGE RAM 1500 ***Web ID# 200937*** SLT Quad Cab, 4x4, QUEEN SIZE 2010, 52K mi, exc VW 2005 Beetle TDI, 5 PILLOW TOP cond, fully loaded spd, 145K mi, light MATTRESS SET w/extras. Estate. hail damage, $4500 $150. Brand new in $29,500. 865-776-2654 obo. 865-250-1480 plastic. 865-805-3058. ***Web ID# 202607*** ***Web ID# 200936*** Excursion 2005, Household Appliances 204a Ford Eddie Bauer, 60k mi, Sports 264 front end dmg, WASHER/DRYER $10,000/bo. 865-250-1480 Corvette 1998 coupe, $200 for both. ***Web ID# 198038*** 87K mi, white on STOVE $100. Leave black, exc cond, message at 249-6099. $16,500. 865-966-5122 ***Web ID# 199240***
CHIHUAHUA Pups, 7 wks, very small, different colors, shots, wormed Boats Motors 232 WEST, Exec. home, 865-932-2333. 743 Fox Landing, ***Web ID# 202605*** Domestic 265 3BR + bonus w/closet, A GOOD Alum. Croppie 2 1/2 BA, 2 car gar., Contact me for a free Market Analysis CHIHUAHUAS, 8 or Bass boat, 16'4", HONDA RIDGELINE Cadillac 2011 CTS Coupe, fenced yard, AL Lotts weeks old, Male & 60 HP motor, $2995. 2006, 106K mi., 1 for your home. performance pkg, Elem. & Farragut Female, $125. 865-982-1805; 456-7749 owner, white, roof 20K mi, fact. warr., HS. $1450 mo., refs. Phone 865-577-1876 rack, towing pkg., Bennington Pontoon sell $30,500. Window req. 865-414-0392. Office: (865) 694-5904 Ofﬁce: (865)694-5904 very good cond., sticker $44,425. Will ***Web ID# 201480*** English Bulldog puppies, 2009, 27 ft, trailer, 90 never off the road, reg. with 3 gen. HP Yamaha, 45 hrs, like trade for older (865) 804-5580 Cell:Cell: (865)804-5580 $14,500. 865-963-1418 WEST, Single Family pedigree, 4F, 2M, new. $29k. Cadillac. 865-680-2656 Home, $1000 + $500 $1500. 423-802-4127 865-202-0177 ***Web ID# 198487*** Email: email@example.com JEEP WRANGLER Email: firstname.lastname@example.org dep. 3/2.5, WD ***Web ID# 203370*** Sport 2006, blk, AT, CHRYSLER 300C 2011, ^ hookup, fenced. raysnyder.kwrealty.com tops, mint, 69K mi., ENGLISH BULLDOG Campers every option, anti CONCRETE WORK: Web:Web: raysnyder.kwrealty.com Call 423-312-6464. 235 2$16,000. 865-604-4657. Foundation, sidePUP, UGA4 & CH. collision, tungsten/ walks, driveways, reblack, show room bldlnes, 1M, born 2005 Travel Star 18', ***Web ID# 198497*** tainer walls. Sr. Citifresh, 7600 mi., Condo Rentals 76 11/4/12, $1,350. 423-298- great cond., all zen Discount 455-5042 2999 bresbullies.com $32,500. 865-458-6554. Ray Snyder opts., $5800 obo. 865- Comm Trucks Buses 259 ***Web ID# 201788*** 556-5897 2BR, 2.5BA, FTN CITY ***Web ID# 203060*** STEVE HAMNER Affiliate Broker off Broadway near 640. FRENCH BULLDOG ***Web ID# 201028*** CONCRETE & BLOCK THERMO KING Pups, AKC full reg., Priv. patio, one car gar., Air Cond / Heating 301 25+ yrs exp. DriveREEFER 2001, ways, sidewalks, all Blue sire, $1500 up. 53' $6200 obo. $850/mo. $50/mo. HOA. 237 types pours, Versahlth cert. 865-654-0710 Motor Homes Call 865-250-1480 Call 865-679-8105. lock walls, excavat***Web ID# 203449*** ***Web ID# 198036*** ing. Call 363-3054. 33' DOLPHIN motor NEW CONDO. 2 BR, home w/slide out, 2BA, 1 car garage, no German Shepherd puppies AKC, ch. bldln, new tires / batteries / Antiques Classics 260 pets. $750/mo. $700 born 12/8/12. $500. Childcare 316 transmission / brakes. dep. Doyle 254-9552 Larry 931-863-7520 Ready to go. CHEVY Each Office Individually Owned and Operated TRUCK, ***Web ID# 198795*** $19,500. 865-693-8534 Picture 1946, 37k original SNBLANKHomes 40 GOLDEN Retriever miles. 1 ton. Phone THREE.eps 865-250-1480 Puppies, AKC, Motorcycles 238 ***Web Size: 1 x 3 ID# 198018*** dark red, $600 & up. 423-248-5267 AMERICAN ***Web ID# 202285*** Sport Utility 261 IRONHORSE 2007 KIDDIE STATION JUDGE CUSTOM, GREAT DANE PUPS CHILD AKC, half euro. $800. Price reduce to $16,000, FORD EDGE SEL www.Lckennels.com gar. kept, immaculate DEVELOPMENT AWD, 2007, pewter cond., only 5,175 mi., 270-566-4167 metallic, stone lthr, CENTER custom purple lights ***Web ID# 201840*** 96K mi., new & front end with rubber, serviced, KEESHOND Puppies 1 WEEK FREE inverted fork, new etc. Carfax. $13,500. CKC reg., vet chkd tires, $15,000 worth 865-806-3648 & shots. $500. Call of custom upgrades, 3 STAR RATING or text 865-254-7510. $45K bike now only GMC YUKON Denali ***Web ID# 201704*** $16K, won't last long! 2003, AWD, low mi, AGES 6 WKS - 5 YRS BEST LOT IN S/D! Spotless 3BR/2BA JUST LISTED SOUTH! Updated Please call fully loaded, exc. 865-776-9594 or email cond. $16,000. 865- ^ BREAKFAST, ranch on a perfectly flat lot, split BR 4BR/3 full BAs, level corner fenced 933-4102 Many different breeds email@example.com LUNCH & SNACK ***Web ID# 198065*** ***Web ID# 200279*** plan, vaulted ceil, laundry rm, 2-car lot, new kit, roof, H&A, BAs, floors Maltese, Yorkies, Cook on staff Malti-Poos, Poodles, gar & storage bldg. MLS#827831 & much more. over 2,000 SF. Yorki-Poos, Shih-Poos, 265 Domestic 265 Domestic 265 DIAPERS & WIPES Shih Tzu, $175/up. shots Domestic $116,900 MLS#825807. $117,900 & wormed. We do AVAILABLE layaways. Health guar. Div. of Animal Welfare 4x4 16K miles, Extra c lean ............................. Monday - Friday State of TN Dept. of Health. 6:30am - 6:00pm Lic # COB0000000015. 7142 Maynardville Pk 423-566-3647
MCMAHAN, JASON 184417MASTER Ad Size 3 x 6 4c N <ec>
JUST LISTED! 3BR on a level 1/2 acre lot in Halls, hdwd floors, central H&A, cedar-lined closets. Won’t last! MLS#825786. $74,900
HALLS CONDO! 2BR/2BA, laminate hdwd floors, BR on main level, great lot backing up to grassy common area. MLS#819898. $71,900
’07 Ford Explorer RAY VARNER FORDXLT LLC 592090MASTER $25,930 Ad Size 3 x 4 4c N TFN 145 ’05 Nissan Frontier King CAB 2wd 32K miles .................................................. <ec> $18,630
Call 215-6599 or visit knoxpets.org
'12 Ford Focus SE, 5-dr hatchback, auto, over 30mpg! R1318 ......... $15,800 miles..................
Farmer’s Market 150
HEART OF HALLS! 4BR/3 full BAs, bonus rm, open cathedral fam rm w/FP, jacuzzi in mstr, huge garage w/workshop area. Better than new shape w/ unbelievable view. MLS#814427. $209,900
SNOWS FARM Beef, naturally raised, no hormones / chemicals. Free ranged, direct from my farm to your freezer. Highest quality black Angus beef, wholes & halves, you pickup at process facility, Vonore. Bill 423-420-0846; 386931-4646 ***Web ID# 175486***
Air Cond/Heating 187
Jason McMahan 257-1332 • 922-4400 firstname.lastname@example.org
’05 Lincoln Navigator Ultimate, 4x4, Loaded, 24KSAVE $$$ SPECIALS OF THE WEEK! $33,150
'10 Ford Fusion Hybrid, 4-dr, auto, over 40mpg! R1292 ............... $17,500 ’06 Ford Escape 4x4, 15K miles.................................................................. '12 Ford Flex LTD, 1 owner, SAVE $$$!!! R1318 .................................... $27,500
$17,436 '10 Lincoln MKS, loaded, roof, nav, 20" wheels R1275....................... $27,900 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.
HILL-HOBBY, DEBORAH 203817MASTER Ad Size 10 x 1.75 4c N <ec> Deborah Hill-Hobby 207-5587 www.deborah hillhobby.com
WILL CLEAN OUT basements, garages, attics etc. & haul off debris. Pressure washing. 455-5042
It’s the experience that counts! Fountain City! $89,900! Adorable & immaculate on lg level lot! Walk to fountain City Lake, restaurants & shopping & bus-line. Over 1200 SF w/2 or possibly 3 BRs or den, lg eat-in kit w/white cabinets, refrig, range & dishwasher, lg living/ dining rm combo, covered front porch, stand-up crawl space w/ wkshp, 2-car carport. MLS#829149
938-4848 or 363-4848
Roofing / Siding
^ Bobcat/Backhoe. Small dump truck. Small jobs welcome & appreciated! Call 688-4803 or 660-9645.
OAK FIREWOOD Seasoned 1-yr +. $70/rick delivered, Halls area. 659-5291
CERAMIC TILE installation. Floors/ walls/ repairs. 33 yrs exp, exc work! John 938-3328
^ ALL TYPES roofing, guaranteed to fix any leak. Special coating for metal roofs, slate, chimney repair. Sr. Citizen Discount. Call 455-5042.
HAROLD'S GUTTER SERVICE. Will clean front & back $20 & up. Quality work, guaranteed. Call 288-0556.
TREE WORK & Power Stump Grinder. Free est, 50 yrs exp!
FRED'S LAWN CARE Seeding, aerating, trimming, etc. Minor mower repairs. Reasonable, great refs! ^ 679-1161
Painting / Wallpaper 344 ALL TYPES of painting, int/ext. Roofs & gutters cleaned, etc. Sr. Citizen discount. 455-5042 Powell's Painting & Remodeling - Residential & Commercial. Free Estimates. 865771-0609
BREEDEN'S TREE SERVICE
Over 30 yrs. experience! Trimming, removal, stump grinding, brush chipper, aerial bucket truck. Licensed & insured. Free estimates!
*Repairs/additions *Garages/roofs/decks *Siding/paint/floors
I ns tal l ati on Repair Maintenance Service Upgrades Cab l e P h on e L i n es S ma l l j o b s welco me. License d/Ins ured Ofc : 9 4 5 -3 05 4 Cell: 705-6357
457-0704 or 1-800-579-4561
SPROLES DESIGN CONSTRUCTION
2026 N. Charles Seivers Blvd. • Clinton, TN 37716
Licensed General Contractor Restoration, remodeling, additions, kitchens, bathrooms, decks, sunrooms, garages, etc. Residential & commercial, free estimates. 922-8804, Herman Love.
TEDDY'S PHOTOGRAPHY. Weddings, CHRISTIAN LADY parties, family porCLEANING SERtraits, etc. 973-3532 VICE. Dependable, refs, Call 705-5943.
Elderly Care Ray Varner
WOOD-BURNING FIREPLACE INSERT for sale. Also seasoned oak firewood. 865-850-6254
Looking for an addition to the family? Visit Young-Williams Animal Center, the official shelter for Knoxville & Knox County.
FREE TO GOOD HOME: 3.5 yr old male Chihuahua. Blk w/white feet & blaze on neck. Sweet tempered. 804-1034
CARPENTRY, VINYL windows, drs, siding, flr jacking & leveling, painting, plumbing, elec, bsmnt waterproofing, hvac repair, insulation, tree work. Sr. Citizen Discount. 455-5042
COMPASSIONATE CHRISTIAN Pressure Washing 350 will care for your loved one in their home. Will assist in PRESSURE WASHING - Driveways, daily care, light housekeeping, meal Houses, Decks, Fences. Residential prep, doc appts & & Commercial. Call errands. 18+ yrs exp. Angela 200-5987 865-771-0609.
SPANGLER TREE SERVICE
705-7077 TREES TRIMMED OR TAKEN DOWN.
689-8100 24/7 Info Line: 865-392-5800 – enter CODE
Sharps Chapel on 2 1/2 acres! $199,900! Mins. to Norris Lake! A gorgeous tri-level remodeled w/unbelievable quality & upgrades, 3 or 4 BRs, almost 1800 SF, 2 full BAs, LR open to gorgeous kit w/upgraded cabinets, all appl, incl refrig, sep den w/woodburning FP, laundry rm, 1-car gar w/extra stg & parking, wrap-around deck, sec sys., beautiful acreage w/country views. Peaceful setting! MLS#829000
Ftn City! Reduced to $109,900! 1470 SF on huge, level fenced lot, 3BR/1.5 updated BAs, updated interior w/ new carpet, paint, gorgeous updated eat-in kit, sep DR, LR & fam rm, a lot of house for the $ and like new! Stand-up crawl space w/concrete floor great stg or wkshp. Shaded lot. MLS# 817573
Action Ads! 922-4136 Call any of our advertising consultants today to get your business on the track to success.
B-4 • FEBRUARY 4, 2013 • HALLS/FOUNTAIN CITY SHOPPER-NEWS
T I S A H S L HAL
25% OFF Shredding those old tax files and any other documents!
Give Your Sweetheart The Best … Large selection of Southern Gates Jewelry
6923 Maynardville Pike Black Oak Shopping Center •922-3946
Made in Charleston, SC
Black Oak Plaza in Halls 922-9313 or 9314
day s e Tu y Onl ! Sale
RM E P f f O
Black Oak Plaza next to Kmart
Monday-Friday 9-7 • Saturday 9-6
HAIR SALON Full Service Salon • Since 1987
CALL 922-1839 FOR APPOINTMENT with Barbara Mynatt or Gayle Moe Tues ~ Thurs 10am - 6pm • Fri 10am - 3pm Earlier & later appointments available
Halls Vision Clinic Dr. Tommy Louthan Dr. Adam Reach Optometric Physicians Complete Vision Exams Contact Lenses Management & Treatment of Ocular Diseases Large Selection of Frames & Sunglasses We Accept Most Insurance Plans
4626 Mill Branch Ln. • Knoxville, TN 37938 www.hallsvisionclinic.com
Knox Farmer’s Co-op 3903 Fountain Valley Dr.
6616 Asheville Hwy.
865-922-2114 Mon.-Fri. 8-5, Sat. 8-1
865-522-3148 Mon.-Fri. 8-6, Sat. 8-4
We have what you need!
Spring Clearance Sale
all in-stock (until it’s gone)
While supplies last. In-store, in-stock only.
CATTLE MINERALS SALE THRU 2.28.13
Buy 10 bags, get 1 free! #638 Supreme High Mag. Mineral #675 High Mag. Mineral You do not have to be a member to shop at the co-op. Co-op knows agriculture.
Starting A New Business? JOIN US RETAIL SPACE AVAILABLE EXCELLENT TERMS Call Bill Setliffe
WOOD PROPERTIES, INC. 567-3984