A great community newspaper
VOL. 6 NO. 16
IN THIS ISSUE
April 16, 2012
S ummer C a mp!
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TDOT to widen Concord Road The Tennessee Department of Transportation (TDOT) will host a public meeting 5-7 p.m. Thursday, May 31, at the Farragut Town Hall to gather public input on the proposed widening of SR-332 (Concord Road), from Turkey Creek Road to Northshore Drive in Knox County. The purpose of this project is to widen the 2-lane Concord Road to four lanes, each 12-feet wide, with curbs and gutters. The project will accommodate 4-foot bike lanes and have a 12-foot center left turn lane that transitions to a 14-foot raised median island, according to the TDOT release. This section of roadway will feature two pedestrian facilities: a 5-foot sidewalk and an 8-foot greenway, both to be separated from the adjacent roadway by a 3- to 8-foot grass strip. TDOT representatives will be available to provide information on various aspects of this proposed project. Anyone with questions should contact: Paul Beebe, survey and design manager, at Paul.Beebe@tn.gov or 594-2442.
Karns High School students David Silverburg, Abbey Blackmon, Hannah Gamble and Caty Davis (above) rehearse for the upcoming musical “Oklahoma!” At right, Bobby Denne plays Will Parker and Bekah Ruckart plays Ado Annie. Photos by T. Edwards of TEPHOTOS.com
This week at Karns High By Theresa Edwards Karns High School will present the musical “Oklahoma!” this week, April 18-21, with performances at 1:20 p.m. Wednesday, 7 p.m. Thursday, 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. Friday, and 2 p.m. Saturday. “Oklahoma!” is best known for its lively songs. It is the first musical written by the team of Richard Rodgers and Oscar Hammerstein. The musical is set in Oklahoma Territory outside the town of Claremore in 1906 as cowboy Curly McLain romances farm girl Laurey Williams. A secondary romance concerns cowboy Will Parker and Ado Annie, a friend of Laurey’s.
10512 Lexington Dr., Ste. 500 37932 (865) 218-WEST (9378) news@ShopperNewsNow.com ads@ShopperNewsNow.com EDITOR Sandra Clark firstname.lastname@example.org ADVERTISING SALES Debbie Moss mossd@ShopperNewsNow.com Shopper-News is a member of KNS Media Group, published weekly at 10512 Lexington Drive, Suite 500, Knoxville, TN, and distributed to 33,237 homes in Farragut, Karns and Hardin Valley.
A special Pulitzer Prize was awarded to Rodgers and Hammerstein for “Oklahoma!” in the category of “Special Awards And Citations – Letters” in 1944. The musical’s 50-year anniversary brought a special Tony Award in 1993. The Karns production is directed by Caryn Marlowe. Art instruc-
tor Andrea Haury led the art students in preparing the set, painting the huge farm scene mural. Tickets sold at the door are: students age 5 and up, $5; adults, $7; and in-school shows, $2. Choreographer Nicole Jackson donated her time to help the students prepare for this musical, Marlowe said.
‘Wise’ choice for Pellissippi
Index Coffee Break A2 Sherri Gardner Howell A3 Government/Politics A4 Marvin West/Jake Mabe A5 Jim Tumblin A6 Faith A7 Schools A8,12 Summer Camps A9-11 Community Calendar A14 Business A15 Health/Lifestyles Sect B
“People Will Say We’re In Love,” is perhaps the best-known song from the musical. And at the risk of giving away the plot, the good guys live happily ever after. The second act starts with an upbeat square dance and a brawl as the local farmers battle cowboys over fences and water rights. The original Broadway production opened on March 31, 1943. It was a box-office smash and ran for an unprecedented 2,212 performances, later enjoying award-winning revivals, national tours, foreign productions and an Academy Award-winning 1955 film adaptation, according to Wikipedia.
By Theresa Edwards Pellissippi State Community College celebrated the selection of its new president, L. Anthony Wise Jr., with the Presentation of the Presidential Regalia on April 10. The ceremony began with a procession led by mechanical engineering professor Chuck Wright carrying the mace he co-designed, a symbol of office. Following was a procession of the academic banners. Several people presented greetings to the president. The Tennessee Board of Regents Chancellor John Morgan said, “Dr. Wise has demonstrated his commitment to student success … and he has clearly demonstrated his commitment to Pellissippi State. I know he will continue moving Pellissippi State forward on many ambitious pathways.” The ceremonial robe and chain of office were presented to
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Tennessee’s state flower. Wise began as president of Pellissippi State on July 1, 2011. He served as vice president of the Learning Division from May 2007 to June 2011. He also was department head of Liberal Arts for three years and taught history for nine years at Pellissippi State. He earned a doctorate in history in 1997 from the University of Tennessee, a master’s degree in U.S. history in 1993 from Wake Forest University, and a bachelor’s degree in history and business economics in 1990 from Wofford College in South Carolina. The ceremony concluded with the singing of “One Moment in Time” by the Variations Ensemble Tennessee Board of Regents Vice Chancellor Warren R. Nichols applauds with Director Bill Brewer, folPellissippi State’s president, L. Anthony Wise Jr. Photo by T. Edwards of TEPHOTOS.com lowed by closing remarks by Rosalyn Tillman and a recessional. Following was a reception in the Wise, representing the College chain holds Pellissippi State’s college center in honor of Presipresident’s authority. The bronze round seal surrounded by irises, dent Wise.
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A-2 • APRIL 16, 2012 • KARNS/HARDIN VALLEY SHOPPER-NEWS
Coffee Break with
3. To travel to places I haven’t gone yet: Spain, Northern Italy, Alaska, Yellowstone.”
What is one word others often use to describe you? “Relentless. And I’m sure that isn’t always meant as a compliment.”
If you could change one thing about yourself, what would it be? “My intelligence. I wish I didn’t have to work so hard at learning things ... and math weren’t a foreign language.”
What is your passion? “Being a mom. It is the greatest thing in my life. I know that is what I was meant to do – mother.”
Yvonne and Jon Kidder are waiting to double the size of their family. The couple, who are the franchise owners of Einstein Bros. Bagels at Cedar Bluff and Farragut, are parents to Jack, 12; Megan, 18; and Elizabeth, 21. Jack and Megan are Farragut students, and Elizabeth is at the College of Art and Design in Savannah, Ga. Waiting in Haiti at the Good Neighbor Orphanage are three boys: Lele, 7; Daniel, 8; and Eclesias, 10. The Kidders are adopting them, hopefully this year. “We first went to Haiti in October of 2010,” says Yvonne. “Our intention was to spend some time at the orphanage and see if adopting a child was right for us. We knew we wanted a boy, and someone younger than Jack, but not an infant.” Daniel stole their hearts. “We played with Daniel and got to know him. We knew we wanted him to be in our family.” They learned that Daniel had an older brother, Eclesias, and adoptions were not allowed to split up siblings. “We totally agreed with that,” says Yvonne. “So we asked to be introduced to a child who did not have siblings.” They met Lele and spent time with him. “We kept going back-and-forth: two or one; two or one? “The right choice was really clear, so we told the orphanage: We want all three.” They have been back twice since the first visit, and Yvonne hopes it will not be much longer before her family is all under one roof. New chapters aren’t new at all for the Kidders. Yvonne was a stay-at-home mom, and Jon was in a corporate job that included a lot of travel. Three years ago, Jon decided to start his own business. After much research, the couple, who will celebrate their 26th wedding anniversary this year, decided on Einstein Bros. Bagels. “Einstein was just opening up franchise opportunities, and it was a good fit,” says Yvonne. “I grew up in the North and thought Farragut needed a good bagel place. Everything fell into place, and we opened at Cedar Bluff first. Now we have our Farragut store and plans for more in Knox, Loudon or Anderson counties in coming years.” Yvonne is an active partner. “Jon handles all the business part, and I handle marketing, advertising and special events. And we both work at the stores as well, doing whatever needs to be done.” Sit and have a Coffee Break as you get to know Yvonne Kidder:
With whom would you most like to have a long lunch? “My dad, Frank Rowan. I want to ask him all those things you don’t think about when you are 23 and expect your parents to be around a lot longer.”
Other than your parents, who has had the biggest influence on your life and why? “I would have to say my Nana. She died when I was only 13, but she was the sweetest woman. Her faith was so strong, and her presence so peaceful. She never raised her voice or spoke poorly about anyone. She was selfless, and you just felt so loved and nurtured in her presence.”
I still can’t quite get the hang of … “Excel. No matter how many spreadsheets I create, I still can’t create formulas. It’s that math thing again.”
What is the best present you ever received in a box? What is your favorite quote from a TV show or movie? “In ‘The Two Towers’ from ‘Lord of the Rings,’ Eowyn is asked what she fears. She says: ‘A cage. To stay behind bars until use and old age accept them and all chance of valor has gone beyond recall or desire.’ I love that quote and her character because of the example of being such a strong woman.”
What are you guilty of? “Being too controlling. I have a hard time letting go and letting others succeed or fail without ‘helicoptering.’ ”
What is your favorite material possession? “My father’s crucifi x necklace. He wore it every day of his married life until he died when I was only 23. He was not materialistic and had few possessions when he died. I have had it since he died and whenever I am dealing with something difficult or traveling, I take it out and wear it. I feel close to him when I wear it.”
What are you reading currently? “The Rose Bush” by Michele Jaffe.
What was your most embarrassing moment? “I embarrass myself almost weekly. It normally involves falling, tripping, twisting an ankle or knocking myself unconscious with a push cart. That was just last week.”
What are the top three things on your bucket list? “1. For my boys to come home from Haiti. 2. To raise money to build a new orphanage in Haiti. The one we are adopting from was damaged in the earthquake in January 2010.
“My 20th anniversary ring. And it wasn’t so much that it was in a box, as it was in a box in a hot air balloon over Napa Valley while my husband and I were celebrating our anniversary.”
What is the best advice your mother ever gave you? “Never go to bed angry! I always think of that. She gave me a plaque to hang in my room as well. I have tried in 25 years of marriage to follow that advice.”
What was your favorite Saturday morning cartoon? “Really? I can’t pick one. I used to love getting the new TV Guide to see what the new cartoons would be about. ‘Josie and the Pussycats,’ ‘H.R. Pufnstuf’ and ‘The Land of the Lost’ were certainly favorites.”
What irritates you? “Entitlement! When anyone feels entitled, and they treat someone poorly or if they think that something is owed them ‘just because,’ it frustrates me.”
What’s one place in Farragut everyone should visit? “The Cove at Christmas time. I love to take a carriage ride around the park and see the Christmas lights.”
If you could do one impulsive thing, what would it be? “Leave everything for a month and go spend it in Haiti with the children at Good Neighbor Orphanage. I would love nothing more than to play with the kids, teach the women a trade or English.” It can be your neighbor, club leader, bridge partner, boss, father, teacher – anyone you think would be interesting to Farragut Shopper-News readers. Email suggestions to Sherri Gardner Howell, email@example.com. Include contact info if you can.
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KARNS/HARDIN VALLEY SHOPPER-NEWS • APRIL 16, 2012 • A-3
Enjoy life People often say “When you work at what you enjoy, it is not work.” I partially Theresa agree. Being a photo- Edwards journalist is my passion, and I absolutely love going to the wide variety of events, meeting wonderful people and using my professional photography skills. Yet, I still work hard at it and get tired. It is fun meeting people who are passionate about what they do, enjoying life in the process. Some of Miles Iverson gets to try on a real fire the best events are at the schools. helmet. “He wants to be either a fire Watching the dress rehearsal of fighter, astronomer or marine biolo- “Oklahoma!” was great. Will some gist when he grows up,” said mom of these talented youth someday Angela Iverson. be movie stars or famous singers? I am definitely looking forward to seeing the entire play this week.
Watch i ng per for ma nces by Hardin Valley Academy’s indoor line band and winter guard and Cedar Bluff Middle School’s winter guard was great too. Andrew Parham shared some expansion plans for the bands and music department – a program that began in 2008. Of course, it was also wonderful to share in the celebration of Pellissippi State Community College’s new president, Dr. L. Anthony Wise Jr., since I did graduate from there. I love attending King College now, and it was a pleasure meeting Nicole Poyo, who is also passionate about photography, at its open house.
Rural/Metro Engine 241 firefighters Andrew Fizzano and Matt Kinney show Christopher and Katie Barnes the fire truck during a festival at West End. Photos by T. Edwards of TEPHOTOS.com
Knox County Bomb Squad team members Thomas George, Jeremy Montgomery and Tom Walker demonstrate how their robots work and explain their usefulness in bomb situations, including a recent bank holdup involving what turned out to be a fake bomb.
Hayden Adams (sitting) and Seth Browning view a robot used by the Knoxville Bomb Squad.
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$ King College photography student Nicole Poyo displays her artwork, standing by Mona Salyer, director of recruitment, at the school’s open house April 18. Poyo titles her photographic series “Those who Make,” inspired by the passion of craft and handiwork.
COMMUNITY CLUBS ■ Samuel Frazier Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, will meet at 11 a.m. Saturday, April 21, at the Chop House in Franklin Square. A University of Tennessee member of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority will discuss the group’s support project “Breast Cancer Awareness and Education.” Info: 675-6420. ■ The Captain W.Y.C. Hannum chapter 1881, United Daughters of the Confederacy will meet at the Green Meadow Country Club in Alcoa 10 a.m. Saturday, April 28. Brunch will be served at 10 a.m. for $15 followed by the business session and the program “Civil War Music and History of Musical Pieces” by Conny Ottoway. To RSVP or for more info, call Elaine, 980-6346, or Debra, 856-9300.
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Road. Info: Alisa Pruett, 6034273 or apruett@bellsouth. net/.
■ Council of West Knox County Homeowners meets at 7:15 p.m. each first Tuesday at Peace Lutheran Church, 621 N. Cedar Bluff Road. Info: www.cwkch.com/.
■ Karns Republican Club meets 7 p.m. each first Tuesday at Karns Middle School library. Info: Lorraine Coffey, 660-3677.
■ Greater Karns Business Association meets at noon each second Thursday at the Karns Community Club building on Oak Ridge Highway. Info: Alisa Pruett, 603-4273, or www. karnsbusiness.com/. ■ Karns chapter of American Business Women Association meets at 6 p.m. each second Monday at Outback Steakhouse on North Peters
■ West Knox Lions Club meets 7 p.m. each first and third Monday at Shoney’s on Lovell Road.
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government No notice to Breeding As partisans challenge her right to run Imagine you’re a candidate and the election commission says you’re not a bona fide Knox County resident and schedules a meeting to compel you go to court to defend your right to run. You’d appreciate them telling you when and where the above-mentioned meeting was going to happen, wouldn’t you? Of course you would. And so would Shelley Breeding, the lone Democrat in the running for the new 89th District seat in the Te n n e s s e e House of Breeding Representatives. She lives in the Elizabeth Downs subdivision in Karns. The Anderson County line runs through her property. Knox County Election Commission administrator Cliff Rodgers challenged Breeding’s right to run for the Knox County House seat because she pays her property taxes to Anderson County through a mortgage company. She is a registered Knox County voter. State election coordinator Mark Goins, a former legislator who holds a law degree, agrees with Rodgers. In a letter dated Wednesday, April 11, he opined that Breeding should be voting in Anderson County but said he figured this issue would end up in court, so he directed the Knox County Election Commission to go to Chancery Court and ask for a declaratory judgment to settle it. Breeding, also an attorney, says she meets the preponderance of the statutory criteria required to satisfy residency requirements and says she wishes Rodgers had notified her of the election commission meeting set for 8:30 a.m. Thursday, although she may be obliged to be elsewhere. “We haven’t been invited to present anything at all at this meeting,” Breeding said. “And I’m on jury duty – in Knox County – next week. They’ve called a meeting to dispute my status as a Knox County resident while I’m on Knox
County jury duty starting Monday morning. That seems ironic. We’re not sure what they’re going to be doing at this meeting and they don’t send us anything, so I would have had no way of knowing about it if (a reporter) hadn’t forwarded it to me. That’s just amazing.” She also pays Knox County’s wheel tax and personal property taxes and said she consulted the election commission when she moved to her new home in 2008. She was advised that she and her husband could make a one-time choice between Knox or Anderson County as their official residency. “It’s not like we’ve been in Anderson County and tried to sneak in. When we bought this lot, there was no house on it. Now, under Mark Goins’ theory, we could put a front balcony on our master bedroom and suddenly our house is in Knox County. It doesn’t make sense. He’s relying on a 1931 court case instead of the statute. Maybe that’s why he went into government, not law.” Is she going to fight? “I think so. I think I know the law. I’m a Knox County resident and I have been for years.”
GOSSIP AND LIES ■ Harry Brooks says the House unanimously passed a bill “that continues the fight against bath salts.” Take more showers, people! ■ Wow! One day you’re making $3.5 million and riding your bike with your girl. Next day you’re unemployed with a broken back. Luckily, Bobby Petrino has a wife to pick up the pieces. Errr, doesn’t he??? ■ Weston Wamp, 25, says there’s a serious need for new blood in Washington. His dad, Zach, served in Congress for 16 years. New blood? Somewhere John Duncan III is taking notes. ■ John Schmid took to task his fellow members of the county’s Charter Review Committee by pointing out they had burned up 45 minutes of a 2-hour meeting debating a motion to defer. “We may be here until hell freezes over before we get anything done,” he said. Ouch! – S. Clark
A-4 • APRIL 16, 2012 • SHOPPER-NEWS
TVA: Lost in the valley What causes TVA to behave in such an arrogant manner? What has happened to an agency which used to command such respect and support within the Valley? Today TVA is seen as bloated, big salaries, arrogant and insensitive to taxpayer concerns. It is often their way or the highway. CEO Tom Kilgore has generated new enemies for TVA, assisted by a board of directors which declines to intervene for ratepayers. The current controversy over tree cuttings within Knoxville and Knox County symbolizes this situation. TVA has managed to irritate people who normally don’t take sides on TVA issues. Clear cutting all trees under the power lines is not required and is harmful to the environment. TVA claims trimming trees over thousands of miles would be too costly. Being lectured by TVA on cost savings is hard to take. Only a week ago Kilgore, who is paid millions annually, admitted a $2 billion error at Watts
touch individuals.” Owned by the Knox Housing Partnership, the units will be rented. Dutch Valley View apartments was designed by Elizabeth Eason Architects. It replaces a foreclosed dilapidated four-unit apartment complex. Photos by S. Clark
Fixing the Uniformed Officers Pension Plan By Sandra Clark With a little luck, the Charter Review Committee will get a proposal on the November ballot to rein in the Uniformed Officers Pension Plan. With its defined benefit and mandated three percent annual cost of living increase, the UOPP has become the beast that ate the budget. With the school board asking for $7 million a year for 5 years over a continuation budget, we’re looking at just over $8 million as Knox County’s contribution to its various pension plans in the upcoming budget, according to Commission chair Mike Hammond. Of that, $4.6 million is required for the UOPP. The Charter Review Committee formed a 5-member subcommittee to bring a specific proposal about UOPP reform. Farragut resident Diane Jablonski is the subcommittee’s secre-
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Bar. Two billion dollars is not a minor oversight. Someone was asleep on this one. TVA celebrated the opening of the Dogwood Arts Festival last Wednesday with the clear cutting of trees off Wellington Drive in West Hills. What clueless TVA leader made the decision to do this the same day civic leaders launched this year’s Dogwood Festival? Is TVA also clear cutting trees within the national parks and national forests where their power lines go? TVA is also worrying about dress codes for their public hearings which now has them in federal court. Why bother? Doesn’t TVA have more important things to do than telling Chris Lee not to wear red
Knoxville Mayor Madeline Rogero (at right) talks with City Council member Finbarr Saunders following last week’s dedication of the Dutch Valley View apartment complex (above). Designed to face a courtyard, the six units create a sense of community while sheltering residents from the noise of I-640. Sharp’s Ridge is in the distance. Each unit has three bedrooms and two baths and two are accessible to those with mobility disabilities. Regional HUD field office director Mary Wilson said through this development, people “can know how HUD funds
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paint to a public hearing? Who cares? And now they have four attorneys on the case in federal court – all at taxpayer expense. No doubt they will have four more attorneys on the Westminster tree cutting case, also now in federal court. TVA has lost its way in the valley. Mike Hammond says he is not applying to be CEO of the Knoxville Tourism and Sports Corporation (Gloria Ray’s old job) until the differences between KTSC and Mayor Tim Burchett are resolved. He does not want to be in the middle of that situation. It needs to be resolved anyway. Burchett helped force the issue which ultimately forced Ray to depart. Some KTSC board members are still miffed over Burchett and Rogero intervening and demanding Ray’s ouster. The KTSC’s current plan to hold public hearings on the public’s views should be co-ordinated with Mayors Burchett and Rogero if they want buy in
for the final product. Right now KTSC does not seem to be working closely with Burchett. Election Commission member Dennis Francis, one of two Democratic members, missed the March 26 Commission meeting. No explanation was given. Francis is bright and informed. He is an astute partisan. His absence is a loss for Democrats. City Council member Duane Grieve attended the recent Island Home waterfront hearing. I failed to include him as being present along with five other council members. Audio there was nonexistent. City is working to find a new sound system for public hearings. That’s something they needed yesterday. Gov. Bill Haslam will be at Blount Mansion on Friday afternoon, April 20. He has recommended $500,000 in the state budget for the Mansion’s capital campaign which will help considerably in restoring the Mansion from serious deterioration. He earns our thanks for this good use of tax dollars for historic preservation.
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tary. Other members are chair Keith Lindsey, manager of the Home Federal Bank at Downtown West; County Commissioners Amy Broyles and Mike Brown; and retired county Finance Department official Jablonski Ann Acuff. “I’m more about fi xing language than writing a pension plan,” said Jablonski. “The intent (when voters approved the UOPP) was to create a special plan with richer benefits for uniformed officers over and above what the general employees have. I support that intent,” she said. But Jablonski wants to remove the specifics from the charter to enable County Commission to deal with changes over
time. “It’s crucial to note that the Blackwell decision prevents anyone – voters or the commission – from changing benefits from anyone now hired, even if the employee has not worked five years to be vested. If he or she stays employed for five year and vests in the pension, those benefits cannot be changed.” So the subcommittee met last week with Broyles absent. On a 4-0 vote, the group removed “defined benefit” from Section A and eliminated Sections B and C. They will meet again to consider Sections D and E, Jablonski said. These sections should not be eliminated, Jablonski said. The subcommittee’s recommendations will go to the full 27-member Charter Review Committee which can accept them, reject them or change them. Changes adopted will go to voters. Stay tuned.
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It was true, too, in the Civil War, Flagel says, especially in communities caught in the midst of mayhem. Don’t forget that both Shiloh and Gettysburg, for example, were basically hamlets. The mention of Gettysburg gelled into another point. “We have hindsight,” Flagel said. “Even Lee did not know he was headed to Gettysburg.” The largest battle ever fought in the Northern Hemisphere happened where it did because two armies bumped into one another. Most of the newspapers thought Lee was headed to Harrisburg, Pa. Chaos, confusion and rumor were rampant. Few reporters got to Gettysburg in a timely manner. (Yep, most were in Harrisburg.) The Baltimore American, for example, reported on July 3, 1863, “no engagement (had
happened) at Gettysburg up to four this evening.” They hadn’t yet heard about Pickett’s Charge. One newspaper reported that Gen. George B. McClellan was killed at Gettysburg. He wasn’t even there. In spite of what the newspapers said, even Abraham Lincoln considered the fall of Vicksburg, Miss., which also happened the first week of July 1863, as the pivotal battle of the war. In fact, he called Gettysburg a defeat. But when Lincoln heard the news from Vicksburg, he said, “It is great. It is great. I see the end of the war!” Many believed at first that Gettysburg was a prequel to something worse, merely the first shot in a coming slaughter. Trenches were dug in Philadelphia, just in case. “Don’t listen to the history,” Flagel said. “Look at the evidence.” Reporters had to work. They didn’t know how long a battle would last. When the smoked cleared they then had to find a telegraph office. Many generals – like today – didn’t even want them around. William T. Sherman said reporters were worse than spies. Spies gathered information for their country. Reporters did so for money.
And forget the inverted pyramid style of newspaper writing. Because each and every letter had to be set into type one at a time, the freshest news could often be found in the middle or at the end of a story, sometimes on Page 2 or Page 3. Names, even of the generals, were misspelled; those wounded but living were reported dead (including Ar-
thur MacArthur, Gen. Douglas MacArthur’s father). “Accuracy,” Flagel said, “is the first casualty of war.” The Knoxville Civil War Roundtable meets monthly each second Tuesday at Bearden Banquet Hall. Info: http://www.discoveret.org/ kcwrt/ or visit its page on Facebook.
to critique new coaches, the proposed running attack and the realigned defensive front. The game is free. The golf event honors the memory of Jimmy “Cowboy” Hill. Thousands of Tennessee fans don’t know him. He came Marvin as a wingback from an undeWest feated team at Maryville High to become an outstanding defensive back in 1949 and 1950. He was deserving of all-star glue who once held the T Club recognition but there wasn’t together, will be praised. enough to go around. The gathering will resume This was the era of Hank Saturday at the Lauricella Lauricella, Doug Atkins, Bert Room in Neyland Stadium, Rechichar, Jack Stroud, John in advance of the Orange Michels, Gordon Polofsky, and White game. Some will Andy Kozar, Jim Haslam, stop spinning stories and Pug Pearman, Jimmy Hahn, go watch football, the better Ted Daffer, J.W. Sherrill, Bob
Davis – the list of great ones goes on and on. Hill had several claims to fame. As former teammate Ollie Keller tells it, Jimmy was nicknamed Cowboy by Gen. Robert R. Neyland and not because he wore boots or a wide-brimmed hat. If Hill hit a runner or receiver and didn’t get a clean knockdown, he “wrangled” his foe to the ground as a rodeo cowboy might throw a calf. Neyland loved the competitive spirit. Teammates loved the label. The tag stuck. Hill was a hero in the 1951 Cotton Bowl victory over Texas. Lauricella had the historic 75-yard run. Kozar scored twice. Cowboy made
big fourth-quarter plays that proved pivotal. With the Longhorns leading 14-13 and driving, Hill intercepted a pass and returned 28 yards. Tennessee fumbled away that opportunity but Texas fumbled it back on the next play – and Hill recovered. The Vols responded with the winning touchdown. Hill was a winner. He played on the NFL champion Detroit Lions in ’51. After a military climb to colonel, he played briefly with Pittsburgh and finished with the Ottawa Rough Riders. He was state chair of the Selective Service System. He was a businessman and chair of the Blount
County chamber of commerce. He served on the Maryville City Council. He was on two bank boards. He was president of the UT lettermen’s club when the golf tournament idea hatched. Others found that a good reason to tie his name to the event. There was only one Cowboy but there are hundreds of former Volunteers who played a part in what Tennessee athletics used to be. Many added other significant accomplishments. Each has a story. Old Vols are very interesting. They deserve to be remembered.
PULL UP A CHAIR … | Jake Mabe
The first casualty of war The realization, when it came, smacked Thomas Flagel right in the face. Flagel, an assistant professor of American history at Columbia State Community College in Columbia, Tenn., has been studying the Civil War, and reading newspapers from the period, all of his professional life. He said, though, that for years he missed what had literally been right in front of him. “The newspapers were telling me the Confederacy was dying when the editors weren’t,” Flagel told the Knoxville Civil War Roundtable at Bearden Banquet Hall last week. He spoke on “Messengers of Death: How the Press Presented the Civil War.” When Southern printing presses died, Flagel said, parts to replace them were in the North. Northern newspapers
had a oneto two-day response time to n e w s ; Southern newspapers had a oneto two-week Thomas Flagel r e s p o n s e time, “when things were good.” The North had 12,000 miles of telegraph lines; the South had about 500. Seventy percent of Southern newspapers shut down during a two-year period. “The Confederacy was bleeding to death, including in ink and print.” In a crisis, Flagel says, humans desire information. It’s part of our fight or flight instinct. It is still true in the 21st century. On Sept. 11, 2001, for example, Internet usage increased 1,000 percent.
Old Vols gathering This is fellowship week for old Vols. A hundred or more former Tennessee athletic lettermen will gather for golf on Friday at Avalon. Hall of Fame linebacker Steve Kiner has been practicing. Fleet receiver-running back Stanley Morgan will participate. Old tailback Herky Payne will talk a very good game but probably won’t play. Chick-fil-A will feed the multitude. Balls will fly, some in the designed direction. Gift bags, plaques and prizes will follow. Judy Constantine, the
R.B. reads poetry at Union Avenue Poet, playwright, performer, songwriter R.B. Morris signs a copy of his latest poetry collection, “Keeping the Bees Employed,” at Union Avenue Books on April 12. Photo by Jake Mabe
Call Jake Mabe at 922-4136 or email JakeMabe1@aol.com. Visit him online at jakemabe.blogspot.com.
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A-6 • APRIL 16, 2012 • KARNS/HARDIN VALLEY SHOPPER-NEWS
The forgotten story of the Sultana HISTORY AND MYSTERIES | Dr. Jim Tumblin
More were killed in boat disaster than in the Titanic Although its history has been largely neglected in Civil War studies, the sinking of the Sultana on April 27, 1865, affected many families in East Tennessee along with families in Indiana, Kentucky, Michigan and Ohio. Most of the approximately 2,100 Union soldiers on the side-wheeler packet boat had been freed from Confederate prisons at Andersonville (Ga.) and Cahaba (Ala.) and were in weakened condition. With the 100 civilian passengers and 85-person crew, almost 2,300 people were aboard. The 400 troopers of the 3rd Tennessee Cavalry (USA) were by far the largest unit of military passengers. Many of them from Blount, Knox, McMinn and Monroe counties had been captured by Gen. Nathan B. Forrest at Athens and Sulphur Branch Trestle, Ala. on Sept. 24-25, 1864. When exchanged for Confederate prisoners held by the North at the end of the war, they had been sent to Camp Fisk near Vicksburg, Miss., to be processed before they were transported to Camp Chase, Ohio, for discharge from the army. Their eagerness to do whatever it took to get home and the disorganization and corruption of the officers in charge of their transportation allowed far too many to board the boat, which had a rated capacity of only 376. The river boat company was collecting $5 per enlisted soldier and $10 per officer and, although he knew the ship was vastly overloaded, the captain finally approved his human cargo
and began the trip upriver toward Memphis at 9 p.m. April 24. It was significant that one of the boat’s four large boilers was found to be leaking prior to reaching Vicksburg and, rather than taking the three days required to replace the boiler, a patch was placed over the bulge in less than a day. In addition to the perilous overloading of the boat, the Mississippi River was at flood stage as the heavy snows of a severe winter in the northern states had thawed and added that volume to that of the usual spring rains. The Sultana’s two engines labored under the strain. Proceeding upriver, the boat reached Memphis at 7 p.m. April 26. After unloading some cargo and after taking on coal on the Arkansas side of the river, the Sultana had reached a series of small islands called Paddy’s Hens and Chickens seven miles above Memphis where the swollen river was nearly four miles wide. It was 2 a.m. on the black, cloudy night of April 27. As most of the passengers slept on the crowded decks, one of the huge tubed boilers exploded with a volcanic fury that a witness on the shore described as the sound of a hundred earthquakes. Soon two more boilers exploded. Splintered debris and live coals filled the sky. Scalding water and clouds of steam showered the prisoners. Hundreds were killed outright or blown into the water to drown. The upper decks soon collapsed and many unfortunate souls, trapped in the resulting wreckage, could only await certain death as fire spread throughout the hull. Within 20 minutes the entire superstructure was burning.
Until 1930, the survivors of the disaster gathered each April for a reunion. Shown here at the 1920 reunion are P.M. Keeble, Wallace Milesap, G.W. Hulett, Pryor Draper, D.A. Headrick, J.H. Simpson and A.P. Varnell. Photo courtesy of the C.M. McClung Historical Collection
The burning wreckage began to drift slowly downriver. Only 76 life preservers and two small lifeboats were on board, so most of those who survived had jumped into the river. Hundreds were struggling there in the water when the first rescue boat, the Bostonia II, arrived at about 3 a.m. Other vessels eventually joined the rescue. By about 3:30 a.m. cries could be heard out across the river as some of the passengers floated down on bits of lumber. Cutters from the gunboats began sweeping the river for survivors. When dawn came, the remains of the Sultana had drifted to the west bank of the Mississippi and sank off the tiny settlement of Mound City, Ark. All up and down the river citizens still worked to rescue those floating by in the water or those who had found refuge in tree tops that were nearly cov-
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The packet boat Sultana, shown at Helena, Ark., only one day before its explosion on April 27, 1865, was so overloaded with 2,300 passengers that it listed 20 degrees when so many rushed to the rail for this photograph. Photo courtesy of the Library of Congress ered by the flooded river, or to retrieve the bodies of the dead. Since there was no accurate count of those who were boarded at Vicksburg, there is no accurate count of those who died. The most reliable sources place the death toll at more than 1,700, (compared to the 1,517 who died when the Titanic sank on April 14, 1912). A court of inquiry was soon appointed to investigate the tragedy. Neither that group nor others who investigated the disaster later held anyone liable for the appalling overcrowding. The supervising inspector of steamboats shed the most light on the cause of the tragedy. He concluded that the quick repair
to the boiler at Vicksburg was made with a metal plate too thin to stand the pressure of the steam. For many years the local survivors of the Sultana Disaster met on April 27 to commemorate the loss of their comrades, often at Mt. Olive Baptist Church on Maryville Pike. When Pleasant M. Keeble of Vestal passed away in 1931, the last known local survivor was laid to rest in the Eusebia Presbyterian Church Cemetery in Blount County. The 25th annual reunion will be held April 27-28 near Cincinnati, Ohio. Those interested in attending the meeting should contact Norman Shaw at 693-2171 or email email@example.com.
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SHOPPER-NEWS • APRIL 16, 2012 • A-7
Noted author to speak for It was the Emerald Youth Foundation worst of times Emerald Youth Foundation will welcome nationallyknown researcher and author George Barna on Friday, May 4, at the Knoxville Expo Center. Barna will speak at Emerald Youth’s prayer breakfast at 7 a.m. He will discuss his belief that children should be a church’s No. 1 priority. Based on his book “Transforming Children into Spiritual Champions,” Barna will explain why he didn’t just “miss the boat” on this subject, he “missed the ocean.” The annual fundraising event will also include the meaningful story of an Emerald Youth alumnus; praise and worship music by the
Emerald Youth choir; and the launch of Emerald Youth Fellows to serve urban high school seniors. Following the breakfast, Emerald Youth will offer a free special session with Barna designed specifically for pastors and Christian leaders. Topics will include America’s world views and how churches can become more involved in facilitating a Biblical world view. The presentation will be held 8:30 to 10 a.m. Anyone in Christian leadership is welcome to attend. Barna has written 48 books about leadership, trends, church health and spiritual growth. He found-
Though the fig tree does not blossom, and no fruit is on the vines; though the produce of the olive fails and the fields yield no food; though the flock is cut off from the fold and there is no herd in the stalls, yet I will rejoice in the Lord; I will exult in the God of my salvation. (Habakkuk 3: 17-18 NRSV)
George Barna ed the Barna Research Group, which has become the nation’s leading marketing research firm focused on the intersection of faith and culture. Register online at www.emeraldyouth. org or call 637-3227, ext. 105.
WORSHIP NOTES Community Services ■ Concord United Methodist Church’s Caregiver Support Group, affiliated with Alzheimer’s Tennessee Inc., meets 10 to 11:30 a.m. each first Tuesday in Room 226 at the church, 11020 Roane Drive. Anyone in the community who gives care to an elderly individual is invited. Info: 675-2835.
Fundraisers and sales ■ Beaver Ridge UMC, 7753 Oak Ridge Highway, will have a rummage sale in the family life center 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, April 28. Doors will reopen from 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. to sell everything for $5 a bag. Items can be donated for the sale Thursday evening, April 26, or anytime Fri-
day, April 27. Info: 690-1060. ■ Concord UMC, 11020 Roane Dr., will have a rummage sale 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Friday, April 20, and 8 a.m. to 12:45 p.m. and 1-3 p.m. Saturday, April 21. During the last two hours on Saturday, folks can fill a bag for $5. Park at the back of the church and enter through the gym. Info: 966-6728.
Rec programs ■ Beaver Ridge UMC, 7753 Oak Ridge Highway, holds a beginner yoga class Mondays from 6-7 p.m. upstairs in the family life center. Cost is $10 per class or $40 for five classes. Bring a mat, towel and water. Info: Dena Bower, 567-7615 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Women’s groups ■ The Knoxville Christian
Women’s Connection will host the “Divine Design Women’s Renewal Conference” 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Thursday, April 19, at Westminster Presbyterian Church, 6500 Northshore Drive. Joan Cronin from the UT Athletics Department will be the keynote speaker. Powell High School singers will perform and lunch will be catered by Buddy’s Bar-BQ. Conference sessions will include microwave cooking, social media, natural hair care and more. Info: Alice Wirth at 531-4085 or Connie Dickson at 693-5298.
I have seen him. I have not heard his story firsthand, but two people I trust completely have told me the saga. We believe the story is true. His young daughter died of meningitis. A few years later his wife died of cancer. He and his son lost a house to floods and moved to another state, where their house was ripped apart by a tornado. I don’t know his name, but I call him Job. I can’t imagine how he gets up in the morning. I can’t fathom how he remembers to breathe in and out. I am grateful, for his sake, that his son lives here, but I also can’t imagine the sense of dread, the wondering “What’s next?” that must pervade every day of their lives. What does such tragedy mean? That God is out to get him? That God is indifferent to human suffering? That God is testing him? That God has favorites, or contrariwise,
God has scapegoats? That God is powerless? I say a resounding “No” to all of those. At least, intellectually that is what I believe. When I can think rationally about it, I believe that God set some rules in place in the natural world: cells divide (a good thing), but sometimes they get overzealous in their multiplication and cancer occurs. Winds blow, spreading seeds around, moving weather systems from one place to another and bringing needed rain. Except that sometimes there is more rain and wind than our human-made houses can withstand. It behooves us all to
remember the truth of a line from Robert Bolt’s “A Man for All Seasons,” (my all-time favorite play and movie). Sir Thomas More, imprisoned by King Henry VIII for his firm refusal to take the Oath of Allegiance (concerning the King’s marriage to Anne Boleyn), and tried for treason, remarks with wisdom and foreboding and resignation at his trial, “Death comes for us all; even for kings he comes.” Death is inevitable. It is also remarkably indifferent to our hopes, and dreams and aspirations. It cares not that we have been hurt before, or that we will be lonely without our parent, or spouse or child. So can we, like Habakkuk, look steadfastly at all the suffering and calamity around us, realize that we have nothing – nothing! – and still be able to say, “…yet I will rejoice in the Lord …exult in the God of my salvation.” I trust so. Because as long as we have God (or, more accurately, as long as God has us) we do not have “nothing,” and we can indeed rejoice in the Lord. I will pray for “Job.” I invite you to do the same, for him, and for all who suffer misfortune and sickness and loneliness and despair. Pray for healing, pray for hope, pray for wholeness. And give thanks to God for all your blessings!
Youth ■ Farragut Presbyterian Church Mother’s Day Out program and preschool registration is open for the 2012-2013 school year. Info: Beth Hallman, 671-4616 or email email@example.com.
Storytelling at Riverside Storytelling at Riverside will be held 7-9 p.m. Friday, April 20, at the Riverside Theater, 3769 Old Knoxville Highway. Everyone is invited. Artists will include Kathleen Mavournin, Susan Fulbright, Jeanette Stevens and Janice Brooks-Headrick. Admission is $5. Free parking. Info: 970-3000 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
REUNIONS ■ Halls High School Class of 1952 will hold its 60th reunion in conjunction with the yearly alumni banquet Saturday, April 28, at the Halls High School cafeteria. Info: Judson Palmer, 9227651 or 712-3099. ■ Halls High School Class of 1962 will hold its 50th reunion 6 p.m. Friday, April 27, at Beaver Brook Country Club. Another opportunity to reunite with classmates will be at the annual alumni banquet 6 p.m. Saturday, April 28, at Halls High School. Those who have not received notification by mail or phone may need to
update contact information. A list of classmates that have not been located can be found at www.hallshigh62. com. Info/reservations: Mabel Sumter Holsenback, 922-2206. ■ Hillcrest Employees Reunion for past and present employees is 3 p.m. until close Saturday, May 5, at QQ Pizza in Halls. Everyone will purchase their own meal. Info: Sue Chesney, 6894158; Mildred Thompson, 688-0700; Gaye Vandergriff, 456-0531; or Vivian Bailey, 689-3451. ■ The 15th Old Farragut
School reunion will be held Saturday, May 5. Info: 688-6777. ■ Powell High Class of 1962 will hold its 50th reunion April 27-28. On Friday, there’s a tour of Powell High School at 2 p.m. followed by Malcolm’s Dairyland hamburgers at Dante Baptist Church, 314 Brown Road. On Saturday, social hour and class photo at 6 p.m. at Jubilee Banquet Facility with dinner and program to follow. Info or to register: Joe Prueitt, 922-9865; Meryl Ann Linkous Houston, 2783326; or Joan Frazier Barker, 938-1269.
Coming May 7
COMMUNITY FORUM Farragut Strategic Plan 2025 and Capital Investment Program Monday, April 30 at 6 p.m. Farragut Town Hall Board Room 11408 Municipal Center Drive This Community Forum is YOUR chance to join the conversation regarding the future of the Town of Farragut! The discussion will include the Strategic Plan 2025 and what projects and services should take priority in the next ﬁve years. Can’t attend on April 30? Then visit townoffarragut.org and share your opinions through Community Voice (link located directly on the homepage)!
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A-8 • APRIL 16, 2012 • KARNS/HARDIN VALLEY SHOPPER-NEWS
Soccer refs needed AYSO Nationals in Knoxville July 1-8 By Theresa Edwards Bob Denne is the coordinator of referees for the upcoming AYSO 2012 National Games, which are coming to Knox County July 1-8. Of 264 teams competing, one includes his son, Bobby, Denne said. It’s a great honor for Knoxville to be chosen as the host city for the first time. Registrations will be at the Women’s Basketball Hall of Fame. Holiday Inn World’s Fair Park is one of the host hotels. Sales manager Brooke Cross expressed enthusiasm, saying rooms will be sold out. “We’re excited to have them. It’s going to be a huge group. We’re going to do some fun things and
have special menus. We are providing two shuttles which will transport the players and their parents within 3 square miles so they can enjoy Knoxville while here. “This is great for the tourism of Knoxville.” AYSO is a national volunteer-based organization that follows the same rules as World Cup and professional soccer. In AYSO, everyone gets to play. The goal is positive and developmental. “Because of the positive atmosphere, volunteer referees, even as young as 10 years old, can feel comfortable with a whistle in their hand during our matches,” said Bob Denne. Denne encourages youth to volunteer as soccer referees, stating these benefits: ■ Colleges, the National Honor Society and many other organizations’ appli-
Bob Denne and sons Trevin and Bobby Denne enjoy refereeing AYSO soccer games. Trevin wrestles for Karns High School, while Bobby plays soccer and enjoys theatre. He plays Will Parker in the upcoming “Oklahoma” musical. Bobby is also a volunteer coach with AYSO. There is a need for additional volunteer soccer referees, which can become paying positions. Photo by T. Edwards of TEPHOTOS.com
cations ask what volunteer projects the applicant has been associated with; ■ It teaches young people organizational and management skills in a non-threatening, adult-supervised environment; ■ Refereeing helps other players enhance under-
standing of the game; ■ It is a great way to get additional exercise and fresh air; ■ It provides a learning environment allowing the referee to develop with the potential of advancing and eventually qualifying to get paid as a referee.
If you think you might enjoy being a referee, visit www.eayso.org, complete a volunteer form, and take the simple, short online course. After completion, you will be invited to take a three-hour live course to receive AYSO referee certification. To find your local
AYSO region, visit www. ayso275.org, enter your zip code and information about your region will be presented. There are several in the Knoxville area. You may also email Bob Denne for assistance at bdenne61@ yahoo.com.
Grace tennis players take wins against Austin-East Hill signs to play baseball at LMU Karns High School senior Hunter Hill receives a scholarship to play baseball with LMU. Shown are mom Jeanne Hill, Hunter, coach John Rice and dad Richard Hill. “It’s a good day for our baseball program,” said Rice as he congratulated Hunter on his accomplishments. Photo by T. Edwards of TEPHOTOS.com
Hardin Valley Academy ■ Senior Portfolio Showcase Night will be held 6 to 7:30 p.m. Thursday, April 26.
SPORTS NOTES ■ The ninth annual Fighting Irish Spring Classic will be begin at 1 p.m. Saturday, April 28, at Smokies Park. All proceeds benefit the adoption and pregnancy services of Catholic Charities of East Tennessee. There will be a
home run hitting contest, guest speaker Michael Rivera and games between Grace Christian Academy and Jefferson County High School and Knoxville Catholic High School and Webb School of Knoxville. Hosted by the Bearden Council for the Knights of Columbus. Info: Skip Williams, 335-8740.
Financial Focus Early Day lessons can apply to investors, too April 22 is Earth Day. Started in 1970 by Senator Gaylord Nelson, Earth Day is designed to create awareness of the Earth’s environment and to encourage conservation efforts. If you and your family participate in Earth Day events, such as helping clean up a local park or taking materials to a recyWendy cling center, you know the benefits of doing your part Schopp to improve your surroundings. But are you doing everything you can to upgrade your environment for investing? Actually, as an investor, you can learn a lot from the lessons of Earth Day. Here are just a few ideas: ■ Diversify. If you’re familiar with Earth Day, you know that it involves multiple activities, including educational programs and do-it-now action steps. This variety is necessary because protecting our environment is a complex challenge. Meeting your shortand long-term investment goals can be challenging, too, but you’ll have a better chance of success by diversifying your investment dollars across a range of vehicles, such as stocks, bonds, government securities and certificates of deposit (CDs). Diversification can help reduce the impact of volatility on your portfolio – and high volatility can be an obstacle for some people trying to follow an investment strategy. (Keep in mind, though, that diversification, by itself, cannot guarantee a profit or protect against loss.) ■ Seek growth opportunities. Some people plant trees on Earth Day, hoping to watch them grow over the years. As an investor, you, too, need to plant “seeds” today in the hopes of growth in the future. That means, among other things, that when you purchase growth-oriented investments for
the long term, you need to try to stick with them and not “uproot” them after shortterm declines in price. ■ Develop good habits. If you attend an Earth Day program, you will learn about many eco-friendly habits you can develop, from using energy-efficient light bulbs to recycling old computers and other electronic devices. To invest successfully, it’s important to develop good habits, such as staying invested in all types of markets, seeking tax-advantaged investments and reviewing your portfolio regularly to make sure it’s still appropriate for your risk tolerance, time horizon and long-term objectives. ■ Avoid “toxins.” At some Earth Day events, you can learn about “green” substitutes for toxic chemicals in common household cleaners. When you invest, you may also want to avoid “toxins” – or at least “toxic” behaviors, such as chasing after “hot” stocks that are inappropriate for your needs or trading so frequently that you run up big fees, commissions and taxes. ■ Think long term. Above all else, Earth Day is a reminder to us that we all want to leave a healthy planet to future generations – which means we need to make moves that are beneficial for the environment over the long term. When you invest, you also need to focus on the future. That means following a long-term investment strategy and not getting sidetracked by short-term events, such as political crises and economic downturns. Earth Day comes once a year, but its lessons can have a lasting impact on our environment. When you apply these same lessons to your own investment environment, you may be able to achieve some healthy results. For more information on investing, contact Wendy Schopp at Edward Jones Investments, 671-1318.
Grace Christian Academy tennis player Lance Asher (above) won his singles court 8-5 against AustinEast’s Josh Butler last week. Jaylen Haluska (right) won his singles court 8-1 against Austin-East’s James Smith. Asher and Haluska were doubles partners and defeated Butler and Smith 8-2. The GCA boys team won all the courts 9-0 against Austin-East. Photos by Doug Johnson
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SHOPPER-NEWS • APRIL 16, 2012, 2011 • A-9
■ Camp Invention, 8 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. June 25-29, at Farragut Intermediate School, rising 1st-6th grades. Problem-solving and real-life science fun with qualified educators. Info: www.campinvention.org, Krista.Cardenas@knoxschools.org, 3894576. ■ Christian Academy of Knoxville Sports Camps, elementary and middle school ages. Basketball, May 30 through June 1; baseball, June 4-7; cheer, June 4-8; football, June 18-21; softball, June 1821; boys soccer, July 9-12; middle school volleyball, July 9-13, July 23-25, July 30 through Aug. 1; all-sports camp, July 16-19; tennis, July 16-19, July 23-25. Volleyball High School Summer Slam team camp, July 23-25. Info: www.cakwarriors.com/camps or 690-4721 ext. 142. ■ Camp Webb at Webb School of Knoxville offers more than 100 camp sessions for a wide variety of interests, including sports and the arts and sciences. An Adventure Camp offering a ropes course, archery,
drama, sports and games is also available. Lunch is provided. Info or to register: www. campwebb.com or 291-3840. ■ Frank R. McClung Museum at UT will offer kids camps for rising 4th-6th graders. Cost is $110 per child per camp, with discount for museum members, snack included. “Dig It! Fun with Fossils” will be offered 1-4 p.m. June 18-22, studying paleontology, real fossils of dinosaurs and other extinct animals.. “Archaeokids: Exploring ng Ancient Art and Archaeae eology” will be offered 9 a.m. to noon, June 25 25529, studying ancient Egypt pt and ancient Native Americans. Info: Debbie Woodiel, 974-2144 or email@example.com; www. mcclungmuseum.utk.. edu/education/SummerCamp.pdf.
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Classes are held at the KMA. Morning classes are offered each week for children ages 3-12 years old. Afternoon classes are offered for ages 13 and up. Classes start Monday, June 4, and continue each week through August 3. Classes are ﬁlled on a ﬁrst-come, ﬁrst-served basis. To sign up, call 865.525.6101 ext. 246 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Scholarships available.
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A-10 • APRIL 16, 2012 • SHOPPER-NEWS ■ Garden Montessori School, 3225 Garden Drive, will offer summer camp June 4 through July 27, for 2-year-olds through middle school with daily, weekly or monthly enrollment. Middle and high school students may also script, produce and act in a film with the Summer Film Institute at Garden. Info: 688-6776 or www.gardenmontessori.org. ■ Go for the Gold Olympic Piano Camp, 2-4 p.m. Mondays, June 4, 11, 18, 25, and July 9 and 16, at Premiere Complex, 620 Sullivan Place Road, Seymour; Wednesdays, June 6, 13, 20, 27, and July 11 and 18, at Lovell Heights Music Studios, 10424 Kingston Pike; Thursdays, June 7, 14, 21, 28, and July 12 and 19, at Broadway Sound, 2830 Broadway. Participants may choose one location. Register by April 27. Cost is $20 registration fee and $125 camp fee. Info: Kim Leake, 382-1754, kimleake81@ gmail.com. ■ Hunter Hollow Farm in West Knoxville offers summer and seasonal day camps, horseback riding lessons for all levels and ages, hunter/jumper horse show opportunities, horse leasing and boarding, and farm birthday parties. Info: Jan McElroy, email@example.com. ■ Kids Place Inc. Knox County summer day care sites for ages 5-12, with weekly swimming, activities and fun field trips. Sites and contact info are: Ridgedale Baptist Church off Western Avenue, 660-7154; Carter Elementary School, 660-7124; Copper Ridge Elementary School, 660-7149; Fountain City Elementary School, 660-7134; Gibbs Elementary School, 660-713; Inskip Elementary School, 660-7145; Camp K.P., Millertown, Mascot, 255-1800 or 660-7230.
■ KidsU summer kids camps at UT, kindergarten through 12th grade. Students will work with college faculty, staff and graduate students in art, chemistry, cooking, anthropology, photography, microbiology, veterinary medicine and more. Info or to register: www.utnoncredit.com, 974-0150. ■ Knoxville Area Junior Golf Association Summer Golf Camp, Concord Park Golf Course, 10909 Northshore Drive. Twoday camps, 9 a.m. to noon, ages 6-8, $75: May 29-30, June 12-13, June 26-27, July 2-3, July 17-18, July 31 through Aug. 1. Threeday camps, 9 a.m. to noon, ages 9-14, $100: June 5-7, June 19-21, July 10-12, July 24-26, Aug. 7-9. Info: 966-9103 or www.KnoxAreaJuniorGolf.org. ■ Knoxville Museum of Art Summer Art Academy, with morning classes for ages 3-12 and afternoon classes for ages
ing 6th-8th grade; Master Series for rising 9th-12th grade. Info: 769-6944 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
13 and up, starting Monday, June 4, and continuing each week through Aug. 3. A variety of classes are offered, including printmaking, ancient art, drawing, fashion design, collage and more. Cost is $85 for museum members, $100 for nonmembers. Scholarships available. Info or to register: 525-6101 ext. 246 or education@ knoxart.org. ■ Mathnasium Summer Memberships, May 28 through Aug. 11, offering “Ready, Set, Go!” for rising kindergarten through 5th grade; “PowerMath Preview” for ris-
■ Mathnasium Summer Camps, offering Junior Mathletes, rising kindergarten through 1st grade, 9-11 a.m. July 30 through Aug. 3; Mathtastic Mathletes, rising 2nd-3rd grade, noon to 2 p.m., July 30 through Aug. 2; Star Mathletes, rising 4th5th grade, noon to 2 p.m., July 30 through Aug. 3. Info: 769-6944 or westknoxville@ mathnasium.com. ■ Pellissippi State Community College Children’s Classes, starting in June at 10915 Harding Valley Road. Classes include Social Networking for Teens, ages 13 and up, 10:30 a.m. to noon, June 4-5 and July 27-28, $65; Manners Come from the Heart, ages 7-12, 12:30 to 2 p.m. June 4-5 and June
27 27-28, $65; the CSI Experience, grades 5-8, 9- a.m. June 11-15, $105; Claymation, ages 9-11 8- 9 a.m. to noon and 1-4 p.m., July 9-13, 8-15, $1 CreACTivity, ages 8-10, 1-4 p.m. July $119; 9- $115, and more. Info and complete class 9-13, sc schedule: www.pstcc.edu/bcs, 539-7167. ■ Princess and Pirates Piano Camp, 10 a.m. to noon Mondays, June 4, 11, 18, 25, and July 9 and 16, at Premiere Complex, 620 Sullivan Place Road, Seymour; Wednesdays, June 6, 13, 20, 27, and July 11 and 18, at Lovell Heights Music Studios, 10424 Kingston Pike; Thursdays, June 7, 14, 21, 28, and July 12 and 19, at Broadway Sound, 2830 Broadway. Participants may choose one location. Register by April 27. Cost is $20 registration fee and $125 camp fee. Info: Kim Leake, 382-1754, kimleake81@ gmail.com ■ Tate’s Day Camp, 1031 North Cedar
•More than 100 Specialty & Sports Camps
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Children’s Classes in June and July!
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the t in June at Classes star Campus y Hardin Valle Social Networking for Teens— ages 13 and up, $65 June 4-5 and June 27-28, 10:30-noon Manners Come From the Heart—ages 7-12, $65 June 4-5 and June 27-28, 12:30-2 p.m. Adventure Into the Digital Science Classroom— grades 5-8, $105 June 11-15, 12-2 p.m. The CSI Experience—grades 5-8, $105 June 11-15, 9-11 a.m. Basket Making—ages 8 and up, $89 June 18-21, 10-noon Adventures in Paper—ages 8 and up, $89 June 25-28, 10-noon Art—ages 8-15, $119 July 9-13, 9-noon and 1-4 p.m.
Christian Academy of Knoxville is offering a variety of sports camps for Summer 2012!
Claymation—ages 8-15, $119 July 9-13, 9-noon and 1-4 p.m. CreACTivity—ages 8-10, $115 July 9-13, 1-4 p.m. ImaginACTion—ages 11-13, $125 July 16-20, 1-4:30 p.m. Photo-rrific—ages 12 and up, $115 July 16-19, 9-noon Webpage Design—ages 12 and up, $115 July 16-19, 1-4 p.m. Keyboarding—ages 10 and up, $115 July 23-26, 9-noon Microsoft Office Sampler— ages 12 and up, $115 July 23-26, 1-4 p.m.
(Camps open to Elementary and Middle School Ages) Basketball May 30 - June 1 Baseball June 4 - 7 Cheer June 4 - 8 Football June 18 - 21 Softball June 18 - 21 Boys Soccer July 9 - 12 A TBR Institution An AA/EEO College
MS Volleyball July 9 - 13 July 23 - 25 July 30 - Aug 1 All-Sports Camp July 16 - 19 Tennis July 16 - 19 July 23 - 25 Volleyball - HS Summer Slam! (Team Camp) July 23 - 25
Visit www.cakwarriors.com/camps or call 865-690-4721 ext. 142 for registration information, pricing and additional details!
SHOPPER-NEWS • APRIL 16, 2012, 2011 • A-11
Real life camps
Bluff Road, ages 3-15, May 29 through June 25-30; Field Ecology Adventure, Aug. 3, with structured activities 8:30 ages 13-17, July 9-19; Girls in Science, a.m. to 4 p.m., and extended day availrising 8th grade girls, June 11-16. able. Each week has a theme, including Family Camp, for a week of outdoor Animal Planet, Medieval Mania, Wild fun parents and children ages 6 and Water and more. Campers enjoy ageup, will be July 2-7. Info or to register: appropriate activities both indoors and www.gsmit.org. outdoors, including swimming, nature ■ YMCA, Cruisin’ Around the study, arts and crafts, climbing, archery, World Summer Day Camp, 7 a.m. to 6 sports and more. All students ages 3-8 p.m., Monday through Friday, May 29 receive daily swim lessons. Specialty through Aug. 9, kindergarten through camps in computer skills or the arts are age 13, at Beaumont Magnet Elemenalso available. Info: 690-9208 or www. tary School and the North Side YMCA in tatescamp.com. Halls. Each week has a different theme. ■ The Great Smoky Mountains Institute at Tremont offers nature and wilderness camps, including Discover Camp, ages 9-12, June 11-16, June 25-30 and July 9-14; Teen High 2012 Summer Day Camp Adventure, ages 13-17, July 9-19; tennYen Youth EmJune 4-August 10 powerment Summit, ages Our Camp Grace 2012 includes: 13-17, June 4-8; Wilderness • Dollywood Splash Country Season Pass Adventure Trek, ages 13-17, • Weekly Field Trips that include WonderWorks
No additional fees for field trips. Info: Beaumont, 973-1210; North Side YMCA, 922-1121; www.ymcaknoxville.com. ■ YWCA, “Summer Kids in Play,” for girls and boys ages 5-14, 7:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. May 29 through July 27. Educational and fun field trips, activities, swimming lessons, reading programs, arts and crafts, daily fitness and more. Cost is $75 weekly for one child, $40 for each additional child, plus $80 enrollment fee. Scholarships available. Info or to register: 523-6126 or www. ywcaknox.com.
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A-12 â€˘ APRIL 16, 2012 â€˘ SHOPPER-NEWS
Hardin Valley Academy senior Emma Myrick receives a scholarship to play soccer with University of the Cumberlands. Shown are: (front) sister Ellie Myrick, Emma Myrick, mom Donica Myrick, HVA coach Mike McLean; (back) dad Heath Myrick and University of the Cumberlands womenâ€™s soccer coach Russell Stewart. Emma will be studying to become a physicianâ€™s assistant. Photo by T. Edwards of TEPHOTOS.com
Alves, Hartman to play in college Last Wednesday was a busy day for the womenâ€™s volleyball team at Farragut High School. Senior Julia Alves signed with Winthrop University in Rock Hill, S.C., and senior Kayla Hartman signed with the University of Western Georgia during a dual signing ceremony attended by family and friends. Both young women competed in the Junior Olympics last year, bringing home the silver medal in two-woman sand volleyball. This season, they helped the Admirals set a school record of 53 wins and 6 losses. Pictured at the signing are (front) Julia Alves, Kayla Hartman; (back) Farragut High School head volleyball coach Susan Davidson, former head coach David Moore and assistant coach Brendon Cleer. Photo submitted
Emma Myrick signs with University of the Cumberlands By Theresa Edwards Emma Myrick received a scholarship to play soccer at the University of the Cumberlands in Kentucky, where she will be studying to be a physicianâ€™s assistant. The HVA team has won two district chanpionships and last yearâ€™s regional, according to athletic director George Ashe.
â€œI continued to play soccer because I enjoy competing, being part of a team and making a difference,â€? Myrick said. â€œWe are very proud of the notoriety Emma has brought to Hardin Valley Academy and to the soccer team as well,â€? said Ashe. â€œEmma was one of four girls who had a tough task of starting the program as
a freshman and sophomore here and went through to win the first ever district championship here,â€? said coach Mike McLean. Coach Russell Stewart attended the signing. â€œWe are really excited about having Emma in our 2012 class,â€? he said. â€œIâ€™m sure she will be a great addition to our team. Congratulations on winning the scholarship.â€?
Farragut High School ROTC cadets Farragut High School ROTC cadets Catie Doerger, Andy Usey, Cameron Hensley and Kevin Parchman help out with the bouncehouse and inflatable slides at the West End festival in Farragut. Their goals differ, with Usey planning to join the Marine Corps, Cameron the Air Force program at UTK, Parchman the Navy Reserves and Doerger studying to gain leadership skills plus an academic understanding of ROTC. â€œThe Navy Junior ROTC program at Farragut High School is designed really to teach young men and women life skills, discipline, responsibility, accountability and those things they will need later in life no matter what they do,â€? said Senior Naval Science instructor Lt. Comdr. Bob Cosby. Photo by T. Edwards of TEPHOTOS.com State Rep. Harry Brooks speaks to Delegation H06280 from People To People during a recent meeting of the group at Cedar Bluff Middle School. Brooks talked about his daily responsibilities and what led to his decision to become a state representative. People To People ambassador programs offer educational travel opportunities for young people. Delegation H06280 will visit six countries in Europe this coming summer. Photo submitted ÂŤ\AĂ˘of Â’ÂŚ
Rep. Brooks visits with People To People delegation
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â– Farragut Middle School will receive money for all recycled materials placed in the recycling bin marked â€œFMSâ€? in the main school parking lot. Materials accepted are newspaper, magazine, catalogs, office and shredded paper, junk mail, index cards and more. Staples and paperclips do not need to be removed. Info: 966-9756.
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SHOPPER-NEWS • APRIL 16, 2012 • A-13
Ashlynn Ransom performs “My Heart is Perfect” with Hardin Valley Academy’s winter guard. The team traveled to Dayton, Ohio, on April 11-13 for their first WGI (Winter Guard International) Color Guard World Championship, a premier showcase event. Photos by T. Edwards of TEPHOTOS.com
HVA winter guard and percussion band compete in WGI world championships
Randy Amann, Tyler Thomas, David Holt and Garrett Weekley of the Hardin Valley Academy indoor line band perform “Less is More.” They will be going to the WGI Percussion World Championship in Dayton, Ohio, on April 18-20.
Creekside offers pets home away from home LaDonna Madden stands with an artful depiction of the bond between pets and people. LaDonna and Ron Madden are new owners of Creekside Pet Resort on Ebenezer Road. The facility offers pet day care with monitored, indoor/outdoor play, and boarding with lots of personal attention. Info: 249-7127. Photo by D. Hacker
News from Turkey Creek Public Market Kerry Freeman displays his 1971 Ford Maverick. “I’ve restored a lot of it, replacing the motor, doing interior work, headliners and seats,” he said. “It’s not so much a show car as a car to drive. Everyone has a Maverick story, but there are not many left today.” He likes to go to the rod runs with his wife. “Mine’s a Saturday night cruiser.”
Cruise In at Public Market Dennis “the menace” Toomey helps coordinate the Cruise In at Turkey Creek Public Market the first Saturday of each month April through October. “There are no registration fees, no trophies and lots of door prizes,” Toomey said. “Just come on in and have fun.”
Clyde “Mule” Sutton with the East Tennessee Patriot Heart Riders talks with visitors at the Cruise In. On April 18 the riders will put flags up at the airport as HonorAir Knoxville transports Korean War and World War II veterans on tour to Washington, D.C. Info: www.honorairknoxville.com
This yellow 1951 Dodge Limited Edition truck captured attention while the owner was shopping inside the Public Market. Photos by T. Edwards of TEPHOTOS.com
Kim Blair does the work herself on this 2003 Chevy Corvette. She does research online and laughed, “I’ll eventually figure it out. If I see something I want, I’ll try and do it. I’ll attempt anything once.” She installed a cold air intake (custom painted marble blue) which increases efficiency and speed. Inside the engine is engraved “It doesn’t get any better than this!” The same saying is embroidered on the custom blue trunk liner. She also added a custom Corsa Xtreme exhaust. To add sparkle, blue LED lights match her other blue accents contrasting with the black auto.
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A-14 • APRIL 16, 2012 • SHOPPER-NEWS
Community Calendar Send items to firstname.lastname@example.org
FARRAGUT LIBRARY EVENTS The Farragut Branch Library is located at 417 N. Campbell Station Road. A parent or guardian must accompany each child, except for older preschool, during Storytime and events. Info: 777-1750. ■ Monday, April 16, 10:30 a.m. – Preschool Storytime for ages 3-5. ■ Tuesday, April 17, 10:30 a.m. – Older Preschool Storytime for ages 4-6. ■ Wednesday, April 18, 10:30 a.m. – Baby Bookworms for infants to age 2. ■ Thursday, April 19, 10:30 a.m. – Toddler Storytime for ages 2-3. ■ Friday, April 20, 10:30 a.m. – Preschool Storytime for ages 3-5.
Events must happen in West Knox or downtown and must be FUN.
comes first. Info: Arleen Higginbotham, 966-7057 or email@example.com.
MONDAYS, APRIL 16 TO MAY 21 Yoga classes at Town Hall The town of Farragut will offer yoga classes from 9-10 a.m. Mondays, April 16 to May 21, at the Town Hall, 11408 Municipal Center Drive. The class will include the basics and beyond – stretching, posture and gentle positions. Participants should wear loose clothing and bring a mat or heavy quilt. Instructor is Betty Calister. Cost: $60. Payment must be received within five business days of registration. Info or to register: 966-7057.
MONDAYS, APRIL 16 TO MAY 21 THROUGH MONDAY, APRIL 30 Farragut Dogwood Trail The 7.9-mile-long Farragut Dogwood Trail, presented by the town of Farragut and the Dogwood Arts Festival, will be open through Monday, April 30. The trail showcases 487 Farragut homes throughout three subdivisions. The trail begins at the entrance to Fox Den Subdivision off Kingston Pike, winds through Fox Den on North Fox Den Drive and Oakmont Circle, connects with Clover Fork Drive in Country Manor Subdivision and ends in Village Green through a variety of roads. Visitors will exit the trail on Campbell Station Road from Old Colony Road. Pink stripes and arrows painted on the asphalt will guide visitors through the neighborhoods. For more Dogwood Arts Festival info, visit www. dogwoodarts.com.
THROUGH MONDAY, APRIL 30 Arts Council featured artist Farragut resident and Tennessee native Sandy Dean is the town of Farragut Arts Council featured artist for April. Her exhibit of watercolor art depicting wildflowers of the Smoky Mountains will be on display 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays through Monday, April 30, at Farragut Town Hall, 11408 Municipal Center Drive.
THROUGH MONDAY, APRIL 30 Keiger paintings at Red Line Atlanta-based artist Charles Keiger is the artist of the month at Red Line Gallery, 11519 Kingston Pike. Keiger is showing 12 new works under the exhibit title “Menagerie.” The paintings take an off beat look at the wild animals, acrobats and clowns brought together by a circus. Info: 288-0277 or www.redlinegallery.net.
THROUGH MONDAY, APRIL 30 Parrott/Ryalls exhibit at District Gallery Works by Knoxville native Joe Parrott and Asheville artist Cassie Ryalls will be on exhibit through Monday, April 30, at The District Gallery, 5113 Kingston Pike. The exhibit includes cityscape and landscape paintings by self-taught artist Parrott and ceramic “souls” by Ryalls, whose background in functional pottery has evolved into figurative sculpture. Info: 200-4452 or www.TheDistrictGallery.com.
THROUGH FRIDAY, MAY 11 Volunteer committee applications The town of Farragut is accepting applications from community members who wish to serve on one of Farragut’s advisory committees. Completed applications must be returned by Friday, May 11, to the Town Hall, 11408 Municipal Center Drive.Applicants should be willing to attend monthly meetings and assist with planning and executing committee projects and events. Information about each of the committees is available at www.townoffarragut.org under the Government tab. The application form is available on the homepage at the Online Form Center link. Printed applications are available at Town Hall or by calling 966-7057. Info: Allison Myers, firstname.lastname@example.org or 966-7057.
THROUGH FRIDAY, MAY 18 World’s Fair exhibit at Folklife Museum The Farragut Folklife Museum is remembering the 1982 World’s Fair with an exhibit that runs through Friday, May 18. The World’s Fair exhibit features an assortment of artifacts from the museum’s collection as well as items on loan from museum committee members. The museum, housed in Farragut Town Hall, 11408 Municipal Center Drive, is open 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. weekdays. Admission is free. Info: Julia Jones, email@example.com or 966-7057.
THROUGH THURSDAY, JUNE 21 Independence Day Parade registration The registration form for the town of Farragut’s 25th annual Independence Day Parade is available at the Town Hall, 11408 Municipal Center Drive, and on www. townoffarragut.org (link on the home page). The deadline for registrations is Thursday, June 21, until the town receives 95 entries or the lineup area is full, whichever
Zumba classes at Town Hall The town of Farragut will offer Zumba classes from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Mondays, April 16 to May 21, at the Town Hall, 11408 Municipal Center Drive. Zumba fitness combines Latin music rhythms and dance styles with other international styles and rolls them into the ultimate cardio party. Instructor is Karen McKinney. Cost: $45. Payment must be received within five business days of registration. Info or to register: 966-7057.
TUESDAYS, APRIL 17 TO MAY 22 Pilates classes at Town Hall The town of Farragut will offer Pilates classes from 6:15 to 7:15 p.m. Tuesdays, April 17 to May 22, at the Town Hall, 11408 Municipal Center Drive. Pilates is a mind-body exercise that works the whole body. Instructor is Simon Bradbury. Cost: $60. Payment must be received within five business days of registration. Info or to register: 966-7057.
THURSDAY, APRIL 19 Strang book club discusses ‘Unbroken’ Current members and newcomers are invited to attend book club at noon Thursday, April 19, at the Frank R. Strang Senior Center, 109 Lovell Heights Road. The April selection is “Unbroken” by Laura Hillenbrand.
FRIDAY, APRIL 20 Puttin’ on the Ritz The Farragut West Knox Chamber of Commerce will present Puttin’ on the Ritz at 6 p.m. Friday, April 20, at Rothchild Catering and Conference Center, 8807 Kingston Pike. Proceeds benefit the chamber’s Continuing Education Scholarship Fund and a charity to be determined. The silent auction is open 6 to 7:45 p.m. Dinner begins at 8, followed by a live auction led by Bear Stephenson. Info: 675-7057.
SATURDAYS THROUGH APRIL 28 Knox Walks at McFee Park The Knoxville Track Club and the town of Farragut are teaming up to bring the Farragut community Knox Walks, a nine-week walking program to help participants make a healthy lifestyle change through regular walking. Designed for all ages, the Knox Walks at McFee Park, 917 McFee Road, will start at 8:30 a.m. Saturdays through April 28. Participants will meet each week at the restroom building in the lower parking lot. Knox Walks will conclude with a 5k walking event on Saturday, May 5. The registration fee is $35 per participant. Registrations accepted online, www.ktc.org.
SATURDAY AND SUNDAY, APRIL 21-22 Art in the Park puts artists outdoors The Farragut Business Alliance and town of Farragut, in partnership with the Dogwood Arts Festival, will present the second annual Art in the Park from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, April 21-22, at various sites around Farragut. The public is invited to watch as artists create their works outdoors at such popular Farragut locations as Anchor Park, Bridgemore Boulevard, Campbell Station Park, Farragut Town Hall/Farragut Memorial Plaza, Historic Pleasant Forest Cemetery, Mayor Bob Leonard Park, McFee Park and Old Concord. New this year is “Cookie Art” for children, which will be held from noon to 2 p.m. Sunday, April 22, at Campbell Station Park. The art works will be juried with prizes awarded for best in show, first place and second place. A reception and art sale will be held at 7 p.m. Friday, April 27, at Red Line Gallery, 11519 Kingston Pike. Viewing begins at noon.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25 Aneurysm information at Strang Center Aneurysms will be the topic at a Boxed Lunch & Learn at noon Wednesday, April 25, at Frank R. Strang Senior Center, 109 Lovell Heights Road. Christopher Pollack, MD, of Premier Surgical Associates will provide information about the effects of an aneurysm. Attendance is $5, with complimentary boxed lunches available to all attendees who
RSVP by Wednesday, April 18. To RSVP: 5414500.
THURSDAY, APRIL 26 Wire wrap ring-making class The town of Farragut will offer a wire wrap ringmaking class from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Thursday, April 26, at Farragut Town Hall, 11408 Municipal Center Drive. Instructor Sheila Akins will show students how to use wire to make two rings. The cost for the class is $40 (supplies included). Registration and payment deadline is Monday, April 23. Info or to register: 966-7057.
SATURDAY, APRIL 28 Lions’ ‘Run for Sight’ Poker Run The Farragut Lions Club will hold the “Run for Sight” Poker Run on Saturday, April 28. Registration will be from 9 to 10:30 a.m. at Farragut Wine & Spirits, 11238 Kingston Pike. Cars and motorcycles are welcome. Preregistration is $15. Day-of-event registration is $20. All proceeds benefit the vision-assistance projects of the Farragut Lions Club. Info: Gerri Crutchfield, 789-6392 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
SUNDAY, APRIL 29 Northington students’ recital Students of David Northington, professor of music at the University of Tennessee, will perform at 3 p.m. Sunday, April 29, at the American Piano Gallery Recital Hall, 11651 Parkside Drive. The recital is free and open to the public. To RSVP for the recital or for more info, contact email@example.com.
FRIDAY, MAY 4 Chad Airhart exhibition at District An opening reception will be held for the exhibition “Chad Airhart: Clusters, Chaos and Control” from 5:30 to 9:30 p.m. Friday, May 4, at The District Gallery, 5113 Kingston Pike. The exhibition will continue through Tuesday, May 29, at the gallery. Airhart’s paintings and drawings depict worlds of gathering people, flower clusters and social insects. His process develops from two basic forces – chaos and control – and he experiments with the ambiguity between figure and ground, color schemes, tactile surfaces and varying sequences of gestures that create rhythm and asymmetrical balance. Info: 200-4452 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
SATURDAY, MAY 5 Youth Fishing Rodeo Youth ages 13 and under are invited to the 28th annual Bob Watt Youth Fishing Rodeo on Saturday, May 5, at Anchor Park, 11730 Turkey Creek Road. Registration will begin onsite at 9 a.m. with fishing to follow from 9:30 to 11 a.m. Participants get to fish and compete for prizes in various categories. The town of Farragut will provide the bait (any type may be used); a limited number of fishing poles will be available for use during the event, but participants are encouraged to bring their own poles. The fishing rodeo, sponsored by the town of Farragut, is free and open to the public. It will be held rain or shine. In the case of severe inclement weather, call 966-2420 to check the status of the event. Info: www. townoffarragut.org or contact Lauren Cox, lauren. email@example.com or 966-7057.
TUESDAY, MAY 8 Community Dialogue on Land Use Plan The town of Farragut will hold a Community Dialogue session on its Comprehensive Land Use Plan at 6 p.m. Tuesday, May 8, at Town Hall, 11408 Municipal Center Drive. The Land Use Plan is being developed to guide the town as it establishes a “blueprint” for future land use and development. Residents are encouraged to stay up to date on news and information concerning the development of the plan and to share their comments and ideas at www. farragut2025.com. Info: Gary Palmer, gary.palmer@ townoffarragut.org.
SATURDAY, MAY 19 Rain barrel workshop There will be a workshop on making rain barrels from 10 a.m. to noon Saturday, May 19, in the community room at the Farragut Town Hall. The $55 cost includes a rain barrel, supplies for installation of the barrel, an instructional demonstration and an explanation of the benefits of using rain barrels. The workshop is limited to the first 40 barrels reserved with payment. Send payment to the Fort Loudoun Lake Association, 956 Volunteer Landing Drive, Knoxville, TN 37915. Info: 523-3800 or email Julie Costner, firstname.lastname@example.org.
SUNDAY, MAY 20 Pianists Akins, Dulin to perform Two acclaimed pianists will perform a concert of their original compositions at 3 p.m. Sunday, May 20, at the American Piano Gallery Recital Hall, 11651 Parkside Drive. Joseph Akins, a piano artist and Middle Tennessee State University professor, and Alabama-based pianist Michael Dulin will perform individually in the concert. The Steinway Society concert is free and open to the public.
SHOPPER-NEWS • APRIL 16, 2012 • A-15 April 19 through April 27, receive 20% off all custom from H. Freeman, 20% off all custom or in-stock from Corbin, 20% off 6 shirts with no pattern charge or 2 or more shirts with no pattern charge from Individualized Shirts.
service, you’ve not been to Coachman Clothiers in the Shops at Franklin Square. Coachman Clothiers has been serving Knoxville and the surrounding counties for over 30 years and has built their reputation and business on referrals and patrons who continue to return. Coachman Clothiers is open to serve you Monday through Saturday from 9:30 am until 6:00 pm. Plan on stopping in to see their wide selections! Their experts would love to help you update COACHMA N your wardrobe for Spring and CLOTHIER Summer with some fresh color & S • (865) 690new fabrics. Coachman Clothiers, 58 05 • 9700 King voted best Men’s Clothing store by ston Pike Franklin Sq the News Sentinel and CityView uare, Knoxville, TN Magazine, has a strong tradition Coachman Clothiers H of the finest men’s clothing, shoes ou rs • Mon. - Sa t.: and accessories since 1982. 9:30 am - 6
Tailored Perfection leaves a lasting impression New spring colors, textures, styles and accessories have arrived! Coachman Clothiers cordially invites you to their exclusive Custom Clothing Trunk Show held Thursday, Friday and Saturday, April 19th through April 21st. You will have the opportunity to see the latest styles, patterns, fabrics and colors for suits, sportcoats and trousers from H. Freeman and Corbin as well as custom dress shirts and sportshirts from Individualized Shirts. Stop in to talk with the clothing experts and be measured for a proper fit and style. Mark Stepherson from H. Freeman, Individualized Shirts & Corbin will be at the store on Friday, April 20th with a large variety of bolts and over 100 Private Reserve shirts to choose from. If you’ve ever wondered what has happened to businesses with a strong tradition of personal
pm • Sunday: closed
Thank you for voting Coachman Clothiers “Best Men’s Store” in 2010 & 2011!
Drayer Physical Therapy opens in Farragut Bart Watkins, CEO of Liz-Beth and Company; Nick Cazana, director of development for Holiday Inn World’s Fair Park; Mayor Madeline Rogero; and artist Davis Whitfield IV stand in front of the newly unveiled sculpture “Celebration” inspired by Art in Public Places. Photo by T. Edwards of TEPHOTOS.com
Drayer Physical Therapy Institute opened a new location in Farragut, which they celebrated with a ribbon-cutting ceremony March 23. Pictured are Lisa Bain, Mike Smith, Vicki Kennon, Joe Smith, manager Justin Brillante, Tyler Brillante, Becky Bolt, Channon Brillante, Eli Brillante, Farragut Town Administrator David Smoak and Bettye Sisco of the Farragut West Knox Chamber. The center is located at 10910 Kingston Pike. Info: 342-7823. Photo by J. Brannon The team at Jazzercise celebrates spring at the West End Easter Festival. They are (front) Eliza Milligan, Shannon Milligan, Laura Cain, Shawna Parisi, Jake Cain, Angela Parisi; (back) Madeline Cain. Photo by T.
‘Celebration’ sculpture unveiled By Theresa Edwards The sculpture “Celebration,” created by artist Davis Whitfield IV and commissioned by Nick Cazana for the Holiday Inn World’s Fair Park, was unveiled April 10. The inspiration for installing this sculpture came from the Dogwood Arts Festival’s Art in Public Places Knoxville, a program founded in 2007 by Bart Watkins, CEO of LizBeth and Company, and Deputy Mayor Eddie Mannis, then CEO of Prestige Cleaners. “It is often said arts are the heart and soul of a community,” said Mayor Madeline Rogero prior to the unveiling. “It is good for us. It brings us together. It expands our horizons and makes a spirit in our community.” The new sculpture is 14 feet wide by 11 feet high, weighing approximately 800 pounds. It is constructed of powder coated mild and stainless steel. While assembling it, Whit-
field stood on a 9-foot ladder, looking down at it to get a perspective on how it would look. “The day I installed it last Wednesday was the first time I saw it on the wall,” he said. The sculpture consists of three pieces. The gold circle Whitfield calls the “sun piece” was the first piece installed. The second portion consisted of the parts resembling a head and small body in the front. The last piece was the “body” on the back side. There were men finishing tile work that helped lift the sculpture. It was so heavy it required five men using scissor-lift scaffolding to raise and bolt it to the wall. “It took a lot of maneuvering to get it there,” said Whitfield. The “Celebration” sculpture is not representational, Whitfield explained, but it is a joyous occasion. The abstract forms are happy, whimsical and lyrical. He leaves it to the viewers to interpret.
Edwards of TEPHOTOS.com
Easter comes to West End
Mario’s Pizza and Grill owners Randy and Janet Bulmon enjoy the festival with their grandson, Aedan Hudson (center). Randy, Hillary Cartwright, Marcie Graves, Hannah Kate Gray and Janet and Travis Bulmon purchased Mario’s Pizza in October Jen Gray enjoy the festival. Jen and Marcie own Generations because they love the pizza so much. Unique Jewelry and Gifts, available in Totz 2 Teenz.
Photo by T. Edwards of TEPHOTOS.com
Naples Owners Becky and Bob Luper stand in front of the signature stained glass window at Naples Italian Restaurant, located at 5500 Kingston Pike. The restaurant has a rich history in Bearden, and some of the best Italian cuisine around. Daily specials include $4.99 spaghetti Monday and Wednesday nights, $7.99 lasagna Tuesday nights, and half-price wine bottles Thursday nights. Outside catering and office delivery are also available. Info: 384-4929.
A-16 • APRIL 16, 2012 • SHOPPER-NEWS
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7510 Asheville Hwy. Knoxville, Tennessee
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5801 Western Ave. 640 Knoxville, Tennessee 75
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8905 Kingston Pike Knoxville, Tennessee
1950 Western Ave. Knoxville, Tennessee
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April 16, 2012
HEALTH & LIFESTYLES NEWS FROM PARKWEST, WEST KNOXVILLE’S HEALTHCARE LEADER • TREATEDWELL.COM • 374-PARK
In their own words:
The importance of mammography t was Saturday. I was home alone and hanging out watching television when I noticed an uncomfortable sensation on the underside of my right breast. I felt the area and there, unmistakably, was a hard, heavy lump about the size of a small, elongated egg. My blood ran cold. I began obsessively examining it, trying to dismiss it into the group of normal experiences I’d had in the past with dense breasts. I tend not to do breast self-exams. I’m one of those people who have breasts that are thicker here and there, so I get worried. So, rather than worry, I don’t do exams. In that moment, that practice changed. It literally took my breath away, and all I could do was try to reassure myself with the recent ads I heard that say 95 percent of all breast cancers are curable if caught early. But I didn’t know if this was “early.” I was frightened to the core. My partner was out of town and by the time we talked by phone, I was a little more composed, but felt as though I was sharing news that just might change our future. a look I called a friend who is a nurse practitioner. She came over, took on possible as soon as n physicia care y primar my see I and recommended number of a of any or n infectio an be could it that me ed reassur She . Monday to get good things that aren’t cancer, but the only way to know was going to be ent. equipm tic diagnos t excellen medical care quickly with on MonI called my primar y care physician, Dr. Jeffery Boruff, ﬁrst thing for that oner practiti nurse day and they made me an appointment with his the within taken been had that ogram afternoon. She reviewed my mamm Comst Parkwe the to me referred and breast the ed examin , past six months ment ﬁrst prehensive Breast Center. We called and were able to get an appoint thing the next morning. ed I arrived early and was taken back to a room slightly before my schedul was schedand nd, ultrasou an and ogram mamm a received I time. exam could go uled for a biopsy the next day. I asked if there was any way they the next plus s, answer wanted and scared was I – ahead and do it that day . The practice therapy ral behavio my at clients of e schedul busy a day I had was Squires a Amand Dr. day. team made it happen and I had my biopsy that that me told She . manner ent compet upbeat, calm and informative, with an something she thought it was mastitis with an infection, but that it could be a way that such in me more serious. The ultrasound technician talked with My nurse patient. another just not I felt like a person she truly cared about, and tions instruc care wound ing, schedul ork, paperw the was on top of all number phone direct her me gave She steps. next the knew I sure making or not. I and commit ted to call me the next day whether results were back were results the case in just later, days two for was scheduled for surgery ing was everyth if as felt I Center, Breast st Parkwe the left I When not good. the outunder control and I had a fantastic team behind me, no matter what be. to come of the biopsy turned out tellThe next afternoon, I got a call from my nurse at the Breast Center was ic antibiot An . ing me that the biopsy revealed mastitis with an abscess that was she glad how and news the me prescribed. She was so happy giving this was the result. to asAs it turned out, the antibiotic didn’t clear the infection, so they tried ely ultimat and s biopsie of set pirate the remaining lump, performed another rmed conﬁ s biopsie The n. infectio the of rest the used a machine to remove again that this was not cancer, just a difﬁcult infection. revealed I returned a few weeks later and had another mammogram which lump is the and later months four now is It n. a reduction in size and infectio undetectable. longer Today, I’m feeling terriﬁc. I have no symptoms. Best of all, I no selfavoid to g choosin that realize I ms. avoid performing monthly self-exa doing By ed. reassur being from me kept only it – worry exam doesn’t avoid selfmy exams monthly, I feel more in control of my health. With regular appear lumps when ine determ exams and mammograms, doctors can better treatment. and how quickly they’re growing, which helps with diagnosis and CenBreast hensive Compre st Parkwe at nce experie my doubt, a t Withou care health ent compet and ter was the most positive, professional, caring when this say to easier ly certain is it h experience I have ever had. Althoug way. I was the result is so positive, it was true each and every step of the in a calm, for cared be genuinely frightened and it made such a difference to hapments appoint My ent. equipm t clean environment with state-of-the-ar to referred staff The earlier. or – happen to ed schedul were pened when they another just wasn’t I know me let that way a in me to related and name by me ing manpatient. They treated me as a complete person. Their calm, reassur nce experie sing hair-rai ise otherw an making ner went a long way toward ch. top-not was st Parkwe at care The able. manage – K. Renee DeLapp, LCSW, JD
Only person in East Tennessee to hold this certification Donna Stephens, RN with the Parkwest Comprehensive Breast Center, received the Breast Patient Navigator Certiﬁcation from the National Consortium of Breast Centers. She is one of only 10 nurses in Tennessee, and the only one in this area, who holds this distinction. The beneﬁts of working with a certiﬁed breast patient navigator include: assurance that the provider of care is qualiﬁed and competent at a more than basic level; improved quality, safety and accuracy of care by advanced skilled professionals; expanded knowledge to be shared about choices and treatment options; more empowerment in decision-making; and knowledge that the professional has shown the desire to improve their quality of patient care and service delivery. The National Consortium of Breast Centers identiﬁes the purpose of certiﬁcation as a means to set standards of achievement and the professionals role; enhance patient safety, quality of care and delivery of services; and recognize professionals who advance beyond basic knowledge in a ﬁeld of specialty.
Brenda McColl with her grandchildren
am 59, and two years ago I felt a lump in my right breast. It was sore, and I had always heard if you ﬁnd a lump and it’s sore, it’s probably nothing serious. So, I assumed I must have a cyst or some thing very minor. Although I have an aunt and cousin who had breast cance r, I never thought that would happen to me. My annual exam and mammogram were due two months later, so I made my appointment with the Parkwest Comprehen sive Breast Center and waited and worr ied. I should have gone right away to have it checked, but kept telling myself it was nothing since it was sore – BIG mistake. For the ﬁrst time, I was nervous about my mam mogram results, especially when I was called that afternoon and asked to return for an ultrasound the next day. When the doctor walked in and told me he wanted me to have a biopsy, I still felt every thing would be ﬁne. After all, I was in great physical condition. Cancer couldn’t happen to me, or so I thought. I went a few days later to Dr. Amanda Squires for the biops y. She was very reassuring, and helped me relax and feel like every thing would be ﬁne, no matter the outcome. A few days later, I received a phone call from my primary care doctor, Dr. Shaw n Collier. When he told me I had breas t cancer, I went into immediate shock. I couldn’t talk, move or even cry. I was just frozen. Honestly, I can’t even remember what was said. It was as if the information I was hearing was about someone else and not me. Of course like most people who hear they have cancer, I thought this was it and my life was over. My husband, Rick, could tell by my reaction the news wasn’t good and took the phone from me. He had to make calls to tell our family becau se I couldn’t. It’s hard to think of yourself as having cancer and in my mind, to say it, made it so. I saw Dr. Lytle Brow n at Parkwest a few days later and was told I had inﬁltrating ductal carcinoma. That meant nothi ng to me, and he started explaining our plan. At this point I think I was still in shock. Dr. Brow n gave me options and explained each in detail so I could make my decision as to the course we would take. He was wonderful , both to me as the patient and my family. It took me a few days to think about all of my options and make a decision as to which path I wanted to take. I decid ed to have radiation, then a lumpectomy followed by chemotherapy. I must say God blessed me with the best care I could have asked for. My oncologist , Dr. Mitchell Martin, was so patient in his explanation to us about my treat ment and what to expect. He and the staff at Parkwest made a terrible exper ience into something I didn’t dread. They were always willing to take the time to answer any questions I had and always seemed positive and upbe at, which made things easier for me. The same was true with my radiation onco logist, Dr. Joseph Meyer. He and his staff were wonderful about making me feel at ease with anything I was going through. Because of God, my family and friends, I was able to get through a tough season of my life and have returned to all normal activ ities and feel great! I see life a little differently now and realiz e just how precious each day is. That’s why I feel it is so important to have an annual mammogram and to do breast self-exams. Women need to be proac tive about their health, and mammograms are a must. Without mine, the cancer would have progressed unchecked and my outcome might not have been so positive. I thank God every day for the staff and facilities at Parkwest for helping me catch this early, putting me on the right course and treatment , and supporting me every step of the way. – Brenda McColl
You are Invited to
Save (and Your Ta Tas this date!) Tuesday, April 24, 2012 5 – 7 pm Girls Night Out Mammogram Party at the Parkwest Comprehensive Breast Center Bring your friends. Appointments preferred, but not necessary. Dr. Jay Lucas, board certified plastic surgeon will be on hand to answer any questions. Dessert and wine provided. Complimentary massages will be provided by Massage Envy.
Stephens receives Breast Patient Navigator Certification
K. Renee DeLapp, LCSW, JD
B-2 • APRIL 16, 2012 • SHOPPER-NEWS
Starr travel party at Strang Starr Lawson of All Starr Travel presented helpful travel information, tips and upcoming scheduled worldwide adventures at the Strang Senior Center. The scheduled adventures range from one-day trips to weeklong cruises. “You need to have something for everybody, with lots of variety” Lawson said. Some seniors do not like to travel overnight, so the oneday trips suit them well.
Starr Lawson is a travel consultant and owner of All Starr Travel. Photo by T. Edwards of TEPHOTOS.com
Others like to travel on longer adventures, but enjoy traveling with a group for added safety. There is safety in numbers. Soon they will be going to New York City. “Of course we stick together,” Lawson said. Plus they avoid standing in lines for their hotel reservation and such, with everything being planned out for them. “They can just show up and have fun,” she said. Group travel rates also are more economical. “It’s just better all the way around.” “Most of all, they like to get out, have fun and meet people,” Lawson explained,
adding that she always feeds them well. “We also go on all-girl trips which are a lot of fun.” Many of the seniors from the Strang Center go on these various trips. “One recent trip they really enjoyed was to Wohlfahrt Haus Dinner Theatre in Wytheville, Va.,” Lawson exclaimed. “We saw ‘Under the Boardwalk,’ and that was a lot of fun.” “Then we went on a mystery trip,” she said. “But on those, there are always some that will wonder where we are going and what we are going to do. So we don’t do very many mystery trips.” To find out about upcoming scheduled adventures through All Starr Travel, call 774-8781 or email email@example.com.
DONATE BLOOD, SAVE LIVES Medic blood supplies were recently depleted due to two large orders from a local hospital. All blood types are needed. Donors will have a chance to win two tickets to the Memphis in May’s World Championship BBQ Cookoff. Donate at a number of daily mobile sites or one of two fixed sites: 1601 Ailor Ave. and 11000 Kingston Pike in Farragut. Blood drives in your area: ■ 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesday, April 17, H&R Block, 4912 Kingston Pike, Bloodmobile. ■ 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. Wednesday, April 18, Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center, 1901 Clinch Ave., inside classrooms 1-2. ■ 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Wednesday, April 18, YMCA, 605 W. Clinch Ave., Bloodmobile. ■ 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday, April 20, Hardin Valley Academy, 11345 Hardin Valley Road, inside auditorium. ■ 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, April 21, EarthFest at Pellissippi State, 10915 Hardin Valley Road, Bloodmobile. Donors must be at least 17 years old (16 years old weighing 120 pounds with parental consent), weigh at least 110 pounds and have positive identification.
SENIOR NOTES AARP driver safety classes For registration info about these and all other AARP driver safety classes, call Carolyn Rambo, 584-9964. ■ Noon to 4 p.m. Monday and Tuesday, April 1617, Loudon County Senior Center, 901 Main St., Loudon. ■ Noon to 4 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday, April 18-19, Cheyenne Conference Room, 964 Oak Ridge Turnpike, Oak Ridge.
■ 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday, April 18-19, Roane County United Way, 2735 Roane State Highway, Harriman. ■ 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Thursday, April 19, New Market Senior Center, 1611 Depot St., New Market. ■ 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, April 20, West Park Baptist Church, 8833 Middlebrook Pike. ■ 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday and Tuesday, April 2324, Maryville First UMC, 804 Montvale Station Road, Maryville.
n e i d r f t o w l e ove n A Give one of our kittens a forever home! Daisy Cats and kittens available at the Turkey Creek Petsmart adoption center
We have found wonderful deserving homes for many cats from the February 8, 2012 Murphy Road hoarding case and have more left to adopt!
Feral Feline Friends of East Tennessee Contact Debbie at 300-6873 for moree info
Presley Jane Keith tells everyone to “read all about it (the Civil War).” Photos by T. Edwards
Shannondale singers, Civil War songs By Theresa Edwards The Shannondale Singers were guest performers at the James A. Dick Mighty Musical Monday program at the Tennessee Theatre, along with Confederate and Union re-enactors. Following the Star-Spangled Banner, house organist Dr. Bill Snyder played “Give My Regards to Broadway,” “It Might as Well Be Spring” and “Spring is Here.” Knoxville native David Keith, who has starred in more than 80 movies and 100 roles, was master of ceremonies for the event. He introduced the Shannondale Singers saying, “Don’t number the days of your life, but the life in your days. One way they keep life in their days is by singing, not just for themselves, but for others as well. We welcome these ambassadors of great spirit and good will to the Tennessee Theatre.” The Shannondale Singers began by performing a Stephen Foster medley of “Nelly Bly,” “Jeanie, with the Light Brown Hair,” “Camptown Races,” “My Old Kentucky Home,” “Beautiful Dreamer” by soloist Jill Hoyles and “Oh, Susanna.” Following was their chorale suite theme “The Blue and the Gray” along with
Martha Keith Farrelly directs the Shannondale singers. narrations remembering the Civil War. The speaking parts came from historic documents, according to director Martha Keith Farrelly, making the presentations authentic. Their other songs were the “Battle Cry of Freedom,” “Tramp, Tramp, Tramp,” “Suppertime,” “The Cruel War,” “Bidin Our Time,” “Good News,” “Fi-
The good, the bad, the Internet By Ruth White Internet scammers beware! The senior adults in the Heiskell community recently hosted Tammy Rolen with Frontier Communications and they are now more knowledgeable about Internet safety. “Internet safety doesn’t just involve children,” said Rolen, “adults are at risk too.” Adults are a growing population of Internet users and although it can be a wonderful tool for research, keeping in touch and shopping, scammers are just waiting to steal information and identities from unsuspecting people. Three steps to defending yourself if your Internet safety has been compromised is to first protect your computer through security software, back up files regularly to disk or external hard drive and if attacked, seek professional help immediately. Always keep personal information secure, including Social Security number, credit card num-
Frontier Communications employee Tammy Rolen discusses Internet safety with seniors at the monthly meeting for the Heiskell Senior Center. Photo by R. White
bers and mother’s maiden name. Only give this information to trusted sites and never to sites that pop up randomly on screen. Internet scams include phishing and pharming and allow unwanted individuals to obtain personal information. Rolen advises individuals to protect their identity by monitoring their financial statements and credit
They did it! Tell everyone how proud you are of them!
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nale” “and Heal Our Land.” “No one was spared the cruel hardship of the uncivil war,” David Keith said, which really summed up the many stories told by the narratives from historical diaries and letters. Associate house organist Freddie Brabson played selections ending with the “Tennessee Waltz.”
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reports, shred mail and documents, monitor postal mail, protect your Social Security number, and beware of shoulder surfing. Social networks are great ways to stay connected with family and friends, but too much information posted on these sites might lead to unnecessary theft. “Never post that you are heading out on vacation for a period of time and never post personal information,” Rolen reminds the crowd. She also stated that it is best not to post information on the Internet that you wouldn’t want your neighbors, pastor or boss to read. “Once information is posted on the Internet, it’s out there for good.” If you are a victim of Internet fraud, Rolen advises that passwords to accounts should be changed, the credit card companies and bank should be notified, account numbers should be changed and that the incident should be reported quickly. “If it’s a deal that is too good to be true, it probably is.”
SHOPPER-NEWS • APRIL 16, 2012 • B-3
Dragon’s got a new home
Meet Giovanni The staff at Young-Williams would like you to meet 16-week-old Giovanni, a male hound mix puppy. This sweetie has a lot of growing and learning to do. Often hound owners think undesirable behavior like escaping and perceived stubbornness is the dog acting true to his breed. While a hound may wish to follow a scent, they can be trained to resist those urges and stay closer to home. Giovanni is available for adoption at the “new” center at YoungWilliams Animal Village, 6400 Kingston Pike. Hours there and at the facility on Division Street are noon to 6 p.m. daily. Info: visit www. young-williams.org or call 215-6599.
Several dogs still need one By Sara Barrett Knoxville has borrowed a little bit of “cool” from Atlanta with Khaleesi, a 19-monthold Komodo dragon that has recently relocated to the Knoxville Zoo. Although
Critter Tales she’s considered small now at 8 pounds and 4 feet in length, she could mature to a whopping 80 pounds and 8 feet in length when she grows up. In the wild, Komodos have been known to kill deer and pigs with the poisonous saliva they have from eating dead carcasses. Since Khaleesi is in captivity, she does not have
Khaleesi the Komodo dragon is settling in at the Knoxville Zoo. “Chubby” arrived at the CumPhoto by T. Edwards of tephotos.com. berland County Animal Shelter in February and is almost at the max time allowed to the same type of saliva. ‘reptile royalty’ she really stay before being euthanized. The folks who work at is.” Info: www.knoxvilleShe needs a home ASAP. the zoo have welcomed zoo.org. Photo submitted In other animal news, Khaleesi with open arms. “Komodo dragons are one the Cumberland County of those animals that every Animal Shelter is askprofessional zoo herpe- ing for help from outside tologist has on their wish its community. There are There are many types of list to work with some day,” 35 “large” dogs (20 to 80 dogs, including a beagle, a said Phil Colclough, cura- pounds) available for adop- German shepherd mix and tor of herpetology. tion that are almost at the what appears to be a WeiColclough said Khaleesi maximum number of days maraner. If you are interested, is “highly intelligent” and allowed to be held before contact Jennifer ASAP at responds to each staff being euthanized. Adoptions at CCAS are 931-261-7045. This is an member differently. Regarding her personality, he $60, which is cheaper than emergency situation. One said he can tell by the way Young-Williams and will of them was to be euthashe carries herself that help balance the cost of gas nized this past Friday if he “she knows what kind of money to visit the shelter. did not get adopted.
■ “K-9 Veterans Day” will be observed, rain or shine, at 1 p.m. Saturday, May 5, at the War Dog Memorial at the UT College of Veterinary Medicine, 2407 Riverside Drive. Everyone is invited. The event will honor all the dogs that serve America, including war dogs, police service dogs, and search and rescue dogs. Everyone is invited. Info: visit
■ The seventh annual “Weim and Cheese” fundraiser for Wolf Creek Weimaraner Rescue will be held 5-9 p.m. Saturday, April 21, at St. George’s Greek Orthodox Church on Kingston Pike. There will be a live and silent auction, live music and more. Tickets are $30 (free for children under 10) and can be purchased at the Hemp Monkeys store in the Turkey Creek Public Market. Info: visit www.wcweimrescue.org.
HEALTH NOTES ■ “Alzheimer’s Disease: The Legal Guide” will be presented by the Elder Law Practice of Monica Franklin 9 a.m. to noon Saturday, May 5, at Parkwest Hospital. Information provided is intended to give families and health care professionals the legal knowledge and tools for the best care and quality of life during the early, middle and late stages of the illness. A tax deductable donation of $25 ($40 for couples) for
Alzheimer’s Tennessee is the cost of admission. Contact hours available for social workers. For reservations: 588-3700. ■ The Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation’s 22nd annual Walk to Cure Diabetes will be held 10 a.m. to noon Saturday, April 28, at the World’s Fair Park. Registration begins at 8:30 a.m. There will be food from Subway for all participants and inflatables for the kids. Info: www.jdrf.org or call 544-0768. ■ Cancer survivor support
groups, Monday evenings and Tuesday mornings and Tuesday evenings, at the Cancer Support Community of East Tennessee, 2230 Sutherland Ave. Support groups for cancer caregivers, Monday evenings. Cancer family bereavement group, Thursday evenings. Info: 546-4661 or www.cancersupportet.org. ■ Covenant Health’s Bodyworks offers community exercise for all ages at $3 per class. Classes include Easy Cardio Max, Mind and Body, and Senior Cardio. Visit www. covenanthealth.com/bodyworks or call 541-4500 to find a location near you. ■ Lung cancer support group meets 6 p.m. the third Monday of every month at Baptist West Cancer Center, 10820 Parkside Drive. No charge, light refreshments served. Info: Trish or Amanda, 218-7081. ■ Stop Smoking: 1-800-7848669 (1-800-QUITNOW) is a program of the Knox County
Health Department. The hotline is answered 8 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. ■ Support group meeting for family members or caregivers of an adult with a mental illness is 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. each third Tuesday at Cherokee Health Systems, 2018 Western Ave. Info: Rebecca Gill, 602-7807 or www. namiknox.org. ■ UT Hospice conducts ongoing orientation sessions for adults (18 and older) interested in becoming volunteers with its program. No medical experience is required. Training is provided. Info: Penny Sparks, 544-6279. ■ UT Hospice Adult Grief Support, for any adult who is suffering loss, meets 5 to 6:30 p.m. the first and third Tuesday of every month in the UT Hospice office, 2270 Sutherland Ave. A light supper is served. Info or to reserve a spot: Brenda Fletcher, 544-6277.
Ready to to Serve Serve All All Your Your Physical Physical Therapy Therapy and and Ready Sports Medicine Medicine Needs Needs at at the the Following Following Local Local Center: Center: Sports
West Knoxville Center
10910 Kingston Pike, Suite 107 P: 865.342.7823 F: 865.342.7824 Justin Brillante, PT, DPT, CSCS, Center Manager Joe Smith, PT, DPT Access to Care Within 24 Hours Convenient Scheduling Work with All Insurances Acce
Lost & Found
40n Office Space - Rent 65 Wanted To Rent 82 Dogs
HALLS/POWELL MUST SEE WON'T LAST!
LOST "POPCORN" 3/15/12 Sequoyah Hills, 2 yr. old solid white short haired cat, Reward. Please call 2420813 or 521-6732. 4,000 sf, 4 yr old exec. home, 5 BR, 3 full & 2 BA, master on Special Notices 15 half main, 2 story foyer, 30' upper deck, 30' patio, $30K profess. landscaped park like setting, iron fence birch lined bk yard w/waterfall, unbelievable bargain @ $87/sq. ft. $349,900. Call Bert with Hammontree Realty 865-933-1024, office 865-414-1283 cell
FARRAGUT Reduced Below Comparables.
IF YOU USED
YAZ/YAZMIN/ OCELLA BIRTH CONTROL PILLS or
a NuvaRING VAGINAL RING CONTRACEPTIVE between 2001 & the present & suffered a stroke or heart attack or developed blood clots, you may be entitled to compensation. Call Attorney Charles Johnson. 1-800-535-5727
$189,900 Call 865-771-3768
see @ forsalebyowner.com # 23383949. ***Web ID# 963629***
Meet all your adoption needs with us. We'll provide never ending love, security & education for your child. All expenses paid. Rachel & Barry 1-866-304-6670 www.rachelandbarryadopt.com
FORECLOSURE BARGAIN Neal's Landing, 126 Ivy Mill Court. 4 BR, 3 1/2 BA, 2670 sq. ft. Big 2 car gar. $184,900 as is. 865-973-5977 ***Web ID# 963239***
BELL PLACE 2140 Emberbrooke NO STEPS. Sunroom, 3BR, 2 full BA, Vlted ceils., Jacuzzi shower, walk in closet, formal dining, Patio. $154,900. 865-964-3504.
25 1-3 60 7 $140 weekly. Discount avail. Util, TV, Ph, Stv, Refrig, Basic Cable. No Lse.
home. New crpt & paint, $1150/mo. $1100 dep. 865-405-1478 ***Web ID# 963946*** BEAUTIFUL FOUNTAIN CITY Avail 06/01/12 3bd/2ba $1,200/mth. Must see. 865-247-5511 FARRAGUT, Executive rental, 3/4 BR, Choto, Northshore area. $1800 mo. 865-384-7823.
ADOPT -- Looking To Adopt Your Baby
REDUCED TO SALE $257,500! Or Rent. Tellico Village, aprx. 2700 SF, 4BR, 3 1/2BA w/bonus, 2 car gar., 4 1/2% assumable FHA loan. 423-388-5168. ***Web ID# 960417***
1996 CREIGHTON 16x76, remodeled, West Knox location. Need to sell, $8500. 423-231-2023.
2 levels, 3BR, 2BA, Trucking Opportunities 106 Vaulted Ceilings, Houses - Unfurnished 74 $1,100.00 Fireplace, Loft. 4 BR, 2 BA foyer DRIVERS: weekly pay guaran-
For Sale By Owner 40a
KINGSTON PIKE FRONTAGE Ret. Private Detective 3800 SF retail space in Farragut & author needs 1-2BR at Patriots Corner under the big house on secluded, American Flag beside anchor private property with tenant, David's Carpets. Large rent reduced in exchange for security open space w/ 20 ft ceilings, and/or light caretaker parking at the door, offices. duties. 865-323-0937 Perfect uses: retail destination, fitness/exercise classes, wholesale/retail showrm Min. 5 yr lease. 1/2 the price of Turkey Creek retail. Manf’d Homes - Sale 85 Call Susan Correro 865-531-6100 ext 203 16X80 in great cond. Mb 865-414-1868 $19,000. Lrg rooms, 2 BR, 2 BA, Panorama The Williams Company, owner-agent. Point in Kodak, all appls, 32' deck, 10x12 Apts - Furnished 72 shed, great views, 865-933-4207
Farms & Land
IN BEAUTIFUL Tellico Village, 2 story cape cod, w/attached gar. 3BR, 2 1/2 BA, hrdwd, crpt, tile thruout, new appls, granite countertops, lg. kit. w/ sep. pantry & dining room, lg. screen deck, conv. loc. $1200 mo. Will consider lease purchase. Please call Robbie, 865-755-8105.
FSBO. $119,900 2 yr old house & 44 acres located at 1245 Snake Hollow Road, Sneedville. House has 3 BR & 2 BA, total of 1,056 SF. Owner will finance with $7,000 down. Call Bill at 877-488-5060 ext 323.
I SAW IT in the
141 Free Pets
PUPPIES. $200 ea., 423-907-2914 BOXER PUPS AKC, fawns & brindles, S & W, POP, $250 ea. 865-828-8883; 235-8200 ***Web ID# 965244*** CHIHUAHUA Pups, 7 wks., 6F, 1M, fawn & chocolate colors, $100. 865-228-1407
GERMAN SHEPHERD AKC quality Champ. line puppies. Parents full Ger. line. $500. Google c h er o k ee sp ri ng s sh ep h e rd s for more info or call 865-617-2879 or 865-376-2961 GOLDENDOODLE PUPS F1, CKC reg, $500. 270-566-4167 www.lckennels.com ***Web ID# 964716***
STANDARD POODLES AKC, parti. 5 wks. $500 & up. 865-221-4353. ***Web ID# 963047***
SOMEONE NEEDED to care for elderly SOUTH KNOX 2 BR, gentleman Mon-Fri 2 BA, conv. to UT & 9-noon at his house. YORKIE PUPPIES, downtown, $750 + reg., 1 M & 2 F Pay starts at $10/hr dep. 865-938-3928 LM $300. Call Penny HIGHLAND MEM. DOE. Call 922-2010. 865-660-5537 West, 3 adj. plots, Strawberry Plains $6000 Cash; Save 3BR, 2BA, newer $2385. 865-236-3354 140 house, oversized ga- Cats rage, lots of storage, Kittens, all colors, back yard, Real Estate Wanted 50 fenced Hemingways & Bobtails, Pets OK. $845 mo. Full vet. $75. 865-765-3400 Call 770-639-9754. www.happypawskitttenrescue.org Pay Cash, Take over 76 Dogs payments. Repairs Condo Rentals 141 not a problem. Any situation. 865-712-7045 Middlebrook Pk Area Australian Shepherd New Condos, 2BR, 2 BA, WE BUY HOUSES Farm Pups, blue eyed Any Reason, Any Condition 1 car gar, $775/mo. $775 merles, health guar. damage dep. No pets. $250. 865-607-2887 865-548-8267 Doyle 254-9552 www.ttrei.com ***Web ID# 964564***
I BUY HOUSES
ADOPT! Looking for a lost pet or a new one? Visit YoungWilliams Animal Center, the official shelter for the City of Knoxville & Knox County: 3201 Division St. Knoxville. knoxpets.org
CHIHUAHUAS, TOY, NKC, 1 F, 3 M, $250 each. 865-314-3245 or 865-803-3566 ***Web ID# 965870***
teed! Growing LAB PUPS, 6 Wks Old, Dedicated Acct! 1st Time Offered, Must be able to absolutely beautiful, unload, have CDL-A 4 rare white, 4 blonde, w/18 mo. exp. Riv- 4 black, English type, erside Transport: father - 108 yr. champ. 800-397-2627 bldline, parents on premises, $600 +/DRIVERS CDL-A: Text or email Your current 10-20 preferred. 865-560-6866 have you down? Why not get home & firstname.lastname@example.org get paid?! 2012 ***Web ID# 962820*** tractors/trailers to MALTESE/YORKIE boot! 888-219-8040 mix puppies, black & gold, 9 wks, 2nd shots, 423-223-1336 General 109 ***Web ID# 964370*** #1 BEAUTY CO. AVON POODLE PUPS, Reps Needed! Only standard size, AKC, $10 to start! Call Marie $500. 270-566-4167 at 865-705-3949. www.lckennels.com F/T PAINTERS ***Web ID# 964696*** needed. Must have POODLES, STD. Lrg valid driver license boned, calm healthy & pass background beauties! M&F, family check. 865-978-6645 raised. 864-592-0005 ***Web ID# 965880*** HOUSECLEANING, F/T no nights or ROTTWEILER PUPS, weekends. 4-person AKC / CKC Reg. M team, West Knox & F, S / W. $1200location. Call The $1600. 865-908-6989 Maids at 670-0025. ***Web ID# 964616***
BUYING OLD U.S. Coins, Gold & Silver
Will Consider Collectibles, Diamonds or Old Guns.
Free Appraisals 7600 Oak Ridge Hwy. 865-599-4915
318 Pressure Washing 350
CHRYSLER TOWN & CLEANING NETWORK Country 2011, 7,200 Wkly/ Bi-wkly/ Mo. mi., loaded, $28,900. Good refs! Free est. 865-983-4847 258-9199 or 257-7435. GET YOUR SPRING CLEANING HERE! Cleaning, windows & clng. Homes & Chev. Silverado 2004, carpet Lic'd ins'd & 145k mi, black, ext. offices! Est & refs. cab, ext. bed, $8500. bonded. Runs great. 314-4721 363-8207 or 809-8543
FORD EXPLORER CLINTON SPRING 330 SPORT TRAC, 2001, Flooring FLING May 4, 5 & 4X4, all pwr, all 6. Now seeking opts, 138K mi. CERAMIC TILE instalvendors & crafts$6,800. 865-250-7303 lation. Floors/ walls/ men. For info or to repairs. 32 yrs exp, Register call 924- FORD RANGER 2011 exc work! John 9388349 XLT, 6 cyl. super 3328 cab, 4K mi. loaded, Boats Motors 232 $17,700. 865-414-0323.
Furniture Refinish. 331
HOUSEBOAT 2000, sharp, 16x70, priced to 4 Wheel Drive 258 DENNY'S FURNITURE sell $155,000. Like new. REPAIR. Refinish, re- ^ Custom built. Too GMC 1998 3500, 4x4, glue, etc. 45 yrs exp! many opts to list. NorV8 AT, PS, PB, AM/ 922-6529 or 466-4221 ris Lake. 865-922-9138 FM, AC, contractor cap all lockable, TAHOE 20' deck boat $3,000 obo. 865-397-3461 Guttering 333 Farmer’s Market 150 2009, 190HP Merc. I/O, 58 hrs, ext warr HAROLD'S GUTTER FORD DIESEL $19,900. 865-408-0076 Antiques Classics 260 SERVICE. Will clean TRACTOR 4610, PS, front & back $20 & up. frnt end weights, LINCOLN Continental Quality work, guaran- Roofing / Siding 2300 hrs, stored in1964. All Original, teed. Call 288-0556. side, no rust, $10,200. numbers match. 865-566-8714 lv msg $3,400. 865-776-6721 Lawn Care 339 PYGMY GOAT KIDS, Campers 235 $50 to $100; Exotic 261 Lambs, $75-$150. SMOKEY SUNRAY Sport Utility Weaned. 865-216-5770. Travel Trailer 2007, TOYOTA 4-Runner 1994, 30', 1 slide, bunks, perfect body, great qn. bed, $12,000. int., needs motor, Call 865-789-1581. $1,000 obo. 865-6935903 or 809-6759 Hours: 8am til 7pm, 238 Mon.-Sat. Strawberry Motorcycles Knob Farms located 262 in Madisonville, TN, Harley Davidson FLH Imports 1/2 mile past The Lost Ultra Classic 2005, ACURA TL, 2008, only Sea on new Hwy. 68. red/silver gray, loaded, 18k mi. Merlo wine 423-836-1133 $14,500. 865-679-2333 red, tan int. 32 mpg. www.strawberryknobfarms.com Luxury ride & perHARLEY DAVIDSON formance. $23,990. Sportster 1200 XL 865-278-3747 2008, white Flowers-Plants 189 Low ***Web ID# 965651*** pearl w/pewter accents, all orig. garaged, lowest miles, orig. owner. $6750. Over 100 kinds. $4 ea. Contact 865-919-0017. 6005 Green Valley Dr, ***Web ID# 964774*** Holston Hills, 8:30am-7:30pm HD 2006 XL1200 Custom Sportster, Vance & TOYOTA CAMRY 2005 XLE, 4 cyl, leather, ^ pipes, Stage 1 Lawn-Garden Equip. 190 Hines CD, automatic, sun kit, forward controls, roof. Excellent con- Paving 345 exc cond, 4K mi, SNAPPER RIDING dition. 56,600 miles. $5250 obo. 423-736-4919 MOWER 33" 12.5 HP $13,000 or best offer. w/bagger, exc. cond. HD FXD Dyna Su865-671-5795 $650. 865-654-6878 perglide, $7995 / HD XL 883 Sportster Sports 264 Buildings for Sale 191 $4499. 865-494-6513 ^ FORD MUSTANG KAWASAKI KLX 110 12X20 STORAGE 2000, convertible, dirt bike; clutchless BLDG. Air onditioner, 3 speed; runs great! white, great cond. 2 lofts, $6,000. $5200. 865-966-7746 never raced or 423-371-9702 wrecked. $900 obo.
U Pick Strawberries Open
IRIS FOR SALE
Household Furn. 204 Desks, Furn., Hh, Clothes, Ladies of Charity Thrift & Warehouse, 120 W. Baxter Ave. Great Values! 247-5790 DINING TABLE, 8 chairs, 56" + 3 12" leaves + pad. exc. cond. $649. 705-7007.
Autos Wanted 253
FORD Mustang 2006, silver, exc cond, 1 A BETTER CASH ownr, 85K mi, car OFFER for junk cars, fax, $10,900 obo. 865trucks, vans, running 354-4609; 423-534-4275 or not. 865-456-3500 FORD TAURUS 2002, We Are Paying Top black w/drk gray Dollar For Your Junk int., AT, 4 dr., good Vehicles. Fast, Free cond. 72,140 mi., Pickup. 865-556-8956 or $3500. EdFinancial 363-0318 Services, 342-5102. ^
B-4 • APRIL 16, 2012 • SHOPPER-NEWS