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IN THIS ISSUE

Outdoors Outdoor Living Special Section Find out where the wild things are and much more in this month’s “My Outdoors.” See the special section inside

Simple comparison

Tennessee’s football opener, the critical clash with North Carolina State, is 12 weeks away. That seems a safe distance to risk a simple comparison, Marvin West writes.

See Marvin’s column on page A-5

Giants of their profession This month, Dr. Jim Tumblin casts a historical eye on the Albert Baumann family, which designed some of Knoxville’s best-known buildings.

See Jim’s story on page A-6

Where, oh where, is mulch fire report? Based on information provided by Angela Starke, Rogero media spokesperson, it was reported here that the mulch fire report being compiled by Deputy Mayor Eddie Mannis would be issued on Tuesday, June 5. No longer is that an operative statement.

See Victor’s column on page A-4

Coffee Break Amy Balitsaris Melendy is a 30-years-plus teacher with Knox County Schools and has taught social studies to practically everyone in the Cedar Bluff Middle School district. She is also quite fond of her horse, Chance, except when she is chasing him. Settle in for a Coffee Break with Sherri Gardner Howell and Amy Balitsaris Melendy.

See Sherri’s story on page A-2

Index Coffee Break Theresa Edwards Government/Politics Marvin West Jim Tumblin Faith Kids Business Community Calendar Health/Lifestyles

A2 A3 A4 A5 A6 A7 A9 A11 A12 Sect B

10512 Lexington Dr., Ste. 500 37932 (865) 218-WEST (9378) news@ShopperNewsNow.com ads@ShopperNewsNow.com EDITOR Sandra Clark sclark426@aol.com 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.

June 11, 2012

Amazing magic of chemistry By Theresa Edwards University of Tennessee professor Dr. Al Hazari presented an “amazing magic of chemistry show” at Karns Library on June 4, entertaining and educating more than 100 children and adults with fascinating experiments. He used common items to show the incredible magic of chemistry in everyday life. Hazari’s opening demo caused the audience to gasp as he showed how chemistry is a “hot” topic. He opened a chemistry book, revealing a real fire inside. When he closed the book, the fire disappeared, showing that fires need oxygen to burn. Dry ice is always fun to show vaporous clouds forming. Hazari stepped it up a notch, showing a dark purple liquid in a graduated cylinder changing to different colors of the rainbow when the dry ice was added. Jake Green of Boy Scout Troop 50 assisted with this experiment. Adult Sue Molitor assisted with an experiment showing Bernoulli’s Principle, trying to fill a windtube with breaths of air. Hazari then filled the windtube in an easier way, using air pressure, elongating the tube. Hazari is the program developer and director of this exciting science outreach program which began in 1991. He showcases science and engineering concepts through a variety of hands-on demonstra-

Dr. Al Hazari and assistant Beaker present an entertaining “amazing magic of chemistry show” at the Karns Library.

tions and experiments to students, teachers and the general public. Hazari visits after-school programs, does “senior science” at assisted-living facilities, works with Scouts and holds summer science camps.

Natalia Hicks and Joe Molitor (right) help chemist Dr. Al Hazari (center) demonstrate an experiment using Styrofoam. Photos by T. Edwards of TEPHOTOS.com

Lifford family benefit concert By Theresa Edwards Beaver Ridge United Methodist Church hosted a benefit concert June 3 for the Lifford family which needs a vehicle large enough to carry them, their children, a full-time nurse and necessary medical equipment. Jay Lifford is the youth director of the church, called there a year ago. He and his wife, Jessica, and their five children have endured health issues – permanent, some short-term, some treatable, but all debilitating. Young Thomas requires oxygen which needs to be brought with the family everywhere. And, on April 15, Jay broke his leg, adding to his pain and difficulties. Jo Ludwig set the tone for the evening, with her first song by Martin and Gabriel, “His Eye is on the Sparrow.” She began by reminding everyone that if God cares for the small birds, certainly He cares for His people even more. Ludwig is a soprano, with singing experience in many venues since her teens. Another song performed by Ludwig, accompanied by pianist Jean Osborne, was “Big Enough,” by Chris Rice. The theme

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Tatum, Jay, Tricia, Taylor, Tori, Jessica and Thomas Lifford get ready to watch the concert at Beaver Ridge United Methodist Church. Photos by T. Edwards of TEPHOTOS.com

As the concert ends, Caleb Brewer (center) gives a floral bouquet to vocalist Jo Ludwig and pianist Jean Osborne.

is, “None of us knows and Osborne has enter- ing facilities and in her role this makes it a mystery: If tained at many events lo- as church choir director. life is a comedy, then why cally including private parCaleb Brewer was a speall this tragedy?” ties, events at assisted-liv- cial guest vocalist (tenor),

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guitarist and percussionist. He is a 16-year-old student and member of Powell High School Singers led by choir director Jim Kennedy. This elite singing group ranked 1+ (best rating) in competitions this year. Among the songs he performed was “Blackbird” by Beatles John Lennon and Paul McCartney. The final song was “Over the Rainbow,” written by Harburg and Arlen. The verse brought to attention in the program was “… and the dreams that you dare to dream really do come true.” If you were unable to attend the benefit concert but are interested in assisting with the purchase of the new van to make the Lifford family dream come true, deposits can be made into the benefit account #064000046:100013367 6204 at any Suntrust Bank. Info: www.caringbridge.org Enter site name: Lifford

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A-2 • JUNE 11, 2012 • SHOPPER-NEWS

Coffee Break

with

If you could change one thing about yourself, what would it be? “I would like to be more organized, but that is probably never going to happen.”

What is your passion? “I have lots of passions. My family, friendships, teaching, horses, music, travel, cultures. The list goes on and on. There just doesn’t seem to be enough time.”

With whom, living or dead, would you most like to have a long lunch? “My father. I miss him and would love to ask him all the questions that I didn’t think to ask before he passed. I wish I could share with him my trip to Greece and Turkey last summer. I felt his presence while I was there, but it isn’t the same as a real conversation.”

Amy Balitsaris Melendy

I always feel a little guilty when someone suggests a Coffee Break candidate who is a good friend of mine. My “friends” Coffee Break test has two parts: 1 – If I didn’t know this person, would he/she qualify? And 2 – If I knew this person and didn’t like him/her, would he/she qualify? A “yes” to either makes me feel less guilty about friends for Coffee Break. This week with Amy Balitsaris Melendy, I am completely guilt free. Amy qualifies on so many levels that being my good friend – and family beach trip companion for many years – is insignificant. A Farragut resident with husband David, Amy grew up in Knoxville and is the daughter of Judge George and Julianne “Anne” Balitsaris. The judge passed away last year, but Anne (also known as Gigi) is still keeping things hopping in Farragut. Amy is a 30-years-plus teacher with Knox County Schools and has taught social studies to practically everyone in the Cedar Bluff Middle School district. She and David have two sons, David Jr. and Justin. David and wife Diana have given Amy another title as she is Mimi to two grandsons, Julian and Bennett. She is also quite fond of her horse, Chance, except when she is chasing him. Amy’s adventures have included educational trips to Korea and a Fulbright excursion last year to Turkey and Greece. Her circle of friends is now worldwide. Sit and have a Coffee Break as you get to know Amy Balitsaris Melendy:

What is your favorite quote from a television show or movie? “From the movie ‘Buck,’ about Buck Brannaman, the horse trainer: ‘Your horse is a mirror to your soul. Sometimes you might not like what you see … sometimes you will.’ I find this to be really true of my horse, Chance, and me. I believe this is true of people, too.”

What are you guilty of? “Eating way too much chocolate from my assistant principal’s candy basket in the office at Cedar Bluff Middle School.”

What is your favorite material possession? “My great-grandmother’s diamond ring. It has many memories of the strong women in my family who have worn it.”

Other than your parents, who has had the biggest influence on your life and why? “Two very strong women really impacted my life in elementary school, high school and on into college. Corine Rhodes, my strings teacher, mentor and friend for many years, and Barbara Gilbreath, my music teacher and family friend. Both were strong female role models for me back in the ’70s. They came through for me in many ways.”

What is the best present you ever received in a box? “Not in a box, but a case. It was my first classical violin that my parents purchased for me when I was a freshman in high school. My teacher, Peter Horodysky, helped me pick it out.”

What are you reading currently? “I don’t read much during the school year because of the lack of time, but I did manage to read ‘The Hunger Games’ trilogy by Suzanne Collins. I also read ‘The Forty Rules of Love’ by Elif Shafak, a recommendation as a result of my trip to Turkey. It was a wonderful read. I have ‘Memoirs of a Geisha’ by Arthur Golden and ‘Crescent Dawn’ by Clive Cussler waiting for me to begin this summer.”

What was your most embarrassing moment? “I have had a lot of these, most of them forgotten because they were either too painful or too incriminating to remember. One ‘fun’ moment was at the Buck Brannaman Horsemanship Clinic in Lexington, Ky. Buck spotted me telling a fellow rider how to get their horse to back up. Evidently, I was not telling them correctly and was told so numerous times by Buck over a loudspeaker. I finally had to say loudly, ‘Point taken, Buck,’ to get him to stop. It was really funny.”

What are the top three things on your bucket list? “I’m really lucky to have had opportunities to do many wonderful things in my life. Travel is my favorite thing. My current list (and it continues to change) is: A trip to Italy and a Mediterranean cruise; go to San Francisco; and a visit to Gythion, Greece, my grandfather’s home place.”

What is one word others often use to describe you and why? “ ‘Funny,’ because I have a good sense of humor and try not to take life or myself too seriously.”

What is the best advice your mother ever gave you? “Honesty is the best policy. It has worked well for me.”

What is your social media of choice? “I love Facebook. I have been able to connect with people I would never see or hear from otherwise.”

What is the worst job you have ever had? “The worst job ever was at the S&S cafeteria in the 1970s, carrying trays of food to peoples’ tables. The usual tip was a dime, or, if lucky, a quarter. Big spenders would give me a dollar. That job didn’t last very long.”

What irritates you? “It really irritates me when people won’t or don’t take responsibility for their actions and look for someone or something to blame.”

What’s one place in Farragut everyone should visit? “Aubrey’s? Farragut has many wonderful things to offer: parks, shopping, restaurants and the Folklife Museum.”

What is your greatest fear? “My greatest fear is that I will forget something really important.”

If you could do one impulsive thing, what would it be? “Buy a new house and leave the junk behind in this one.” 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, gardners@tds.net. Include contact info if you can.

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KARNS/HARDIN VALLEY SHOPPER-NEWS • JUNE 11, 2012 • A-3

Hutchison hosts dinner for supporters Tim Hutchison hosted a barbecue dinner get-together at the Expo Center on May 31 to socialize with supporters. He is running for the office of state representative from the new 89th District, which encompasses much of Karns and Hardin Valley.

Theresa Edwards Agnes Kirby and R.L. Kirby (right) greet Tim Hutchison. In the back is Michael Strickland, owner of Bandit Lites, who also came in support of Hutchison. Photos by T. Edwards of TEPHOTOS.com Many supporters also came to wish their condolences to Hutchison’s family. His dad, Shannon, died May 30 at age 83, three weeks after surgery. Waiting for a relative from France to travel to Knoxville, the funeral was delayed until Saturday, June 2. Since the family already had people invited and the food ordered, they decided to go ahead with their plans for the barbecue dinner May 31. No speech was given. Hutchison made it simple, greeting guests as they arrived and thanking them for coming. The last day to register to vote in the 2012 election is July 3. Early voting is July 13-28. Election Day is Aug. 2. ■

Alyssa Weiss, daughter of Jay and Jamie Weiss, and Bailey Peters, daughter of Greg and Melissa Peters, ride the merry-goround at Zuma Fun Center. “They are good friends,” said Greg Peters. Alyssa has been the Tennessee Goodwill Ambassador Sisters Ruth Yetsko, Mary Sanders and Anna Marrel enjoy the for the Muscular Dystrophy Association during 2011 and 2012, dinner and talk about politics. Sanders said that to be heard in according to her dad. Nashville, “We have to start local.”

Project GRAD at Pellissippi College

ited putt-putt golf; riding bumper boats, go carts and other rides; and playing in the arcade fun center. About 100 participated in the fun day. One dad, Greg Peters, talked about the club activities. “It brings the community together, Blount and Knox counties. It’s good to be around other people who know what’s going on (with autistic family members). “Parents and kids help one another. It’s fun to watch. “It’s something we try to come to every time they have it. Bailey (his daughter) always has a lot of fun, seeing lots of her friends.” The club has special activities once a month. On Sunday, July 8, they will be going to the Family Aquatic Center in Sevierville, and their get-together on Saturday, Aug. 18, will be at Wild Bear Falls, an indoor water park in Gatlinburg. They will also have a sensory-friendly movie in July. Donna Cooper has been the volunteer coordinator for two years. She said, “I love it, and I love seeing the families and kids. I’ve seen children connect with others for the first time in their life.”

Pellissippi State Community College has approximately 200 high school students attending this summer as part of the Project GRAD summer institute program. Rosalyn Tillman, assistant dean of the Magnolia Avenue campus, is the coordinator of the Project GRAD program at the Hardin Valley campus. She received this year’s Students’ Choice Award for her outstanding service to the community. ■ Karns Fair will be Saturday, July 28. To reserve a booth, The Project GRAD pro- A team of local soccer players won the 14U Knoxville Invitational at Halls Community Park on May 19-20. Team members are: email Roger Kane at karngram guarantees a $1,000 (front) Stratton Mackey, Logan Creech, Sean Walsh, Rudy Torres, Joshua Fielden, Harrison McCroskey; (back) coach Clay Williams, sins@yahoo.com. scholarship for four years Spencer Wilson, Paul Underwood, Nolan Early, Mason McCroskey, Greg Valentine, Joe DeFur and coach Pat McCroskey. Photo of college for students who submitted successfully graduate from Austin-East or Fulton High schools and fulfill other It’s time to stock your pond! achievable requirements. visit Wednesday, June 27 Pellissippi offers classes Clinton 12:45 p.m. - 1:30 p.m. in this program from 8:30 Anderson Farmer’s Co-op a.m. to 1 p.m. in English, Halls Crossroads math, science and vari2:30 p.m. - 3:15 p.m. ous electives, including Knox Farmer’s Co-op SPECIALS OF THE WEEK! SAVE $$$ photo-journalism, visual Blaine expression, business, mu4:00 p.m. - 4:45 p.m. '10 Ford Fusion Sport, leather, moonroof, sport wheels, R1236............$22,900 Blaine Hardware sic appreciation, beginning '10 Lincoln MKX, loaded, nav, vista roof, 20" chrome wheels, R1201....... $30,500 Thursday, June 28 video production, robotics, Knoxville life through the lens and '10 Ford Focus SE, auto, factory warranty, over 30 mpg!!!, R1247 .............. $15,550 Noon - 12:45 p.m. strategies for success. Knox Farmer’s Co-opp '11 Ford Fiesta SES, auto, 39 mpg!!! 1 owner, green, R1273 .............$17,900 Photo-journalism inPrice includes $399 dock fee. Plus tax, tag & title WAC. Dealer retains all rebates. Restrictions may apply. See dealer for details. SPECIALS! Prices good through next week. Catfish $40/100 Bluegill $40/100 structor Teresa Reed brought her class of about a Fish Wagon dozen outdoors recently to To place order call 1-800-643-8439 practice their skills. Some www.fishwagon.com students photographed each other, while others captured the images of the Travis Varner Ray Varner Dan Varner It’s what we do. trees. 2026 N. Charles Seivers Blvd. • Clinton, TN 37716 Shoney’s special Father’s Day buffet 457-0704 or 1-800-579-4561 ■ Autism party at featuring juicy steak, succulent shrimp, catfish, 10512 Lexington Dr., Ste. 500 • 218-WEST www.rayvarner.com Zuma Fun Center batter-dipped cod, lightly dusted shrimp, fried chicken, meatloaf and The ASA-ETC friendship club, part of the Autism seasoned chicken strips. Including the 17 yrs same location • Same owner Society of East Tennessee, soup, salad, fruit and hot vegetable buffet. Work done ON SITE met June 2 for an end-ofDelicious choices for everyone in your family! school-year party at the Zuma Fun Center. FREE Their goal is “improving Slice of Strawberry the lives of all affected by Pie for autism.” Dad! Sunday, Expert Dry Cleaning, Laundry, Wedding Dresses, Draperies, Comforters and Alterations The club rented the enJune 17 tire center from 10 a.m. Located across from Travis Meats • 7217 Clinton Highway to noon. They enjoyed the Sorry, no coupons or discounts apply on Father’s Day. Shoney’s of Knoxville is a locally owned and operated franchise. morning playing unlim“If quality counts, count on us!”

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A-4 • JUNE 11, 2012 • SHOPPER-NEWS

Democratic legislative candidates: Gloria Johnson, Jerome Miller, Anthony Hancock, Shelley Breeding and Evelyn Gill.

Where’s the mulch fire report? Based on information provided by Angela Starke, Rogero media spokesperson, it was reported here that the mulch fire report being compiled by Deputy Mayor Eddie Mannis would be issued on Tuesday, June 5. No longer is that an operative statement. When I inquired, I got an email from Starke saying “Due to the Memorial Day holiday and a few preplanned days off for David Brace (service director), the mulch fire review is still underway. A final draft is forthcoming. I do not have a definitive date.” When asked for a rough idea when the report would be completed or if that date was “indefinite,” Starke responded, “I cannot give you a date, but it would be inaccurate to say it is ‘indefinite.’ Clearly, it is underway and is forthcoming.” It is unfortunate that no approximate dates can be offered as to when this report will become public. Two weeks ago June 5 was named. But for this writer’s inquiry, the delay might not have been announced. The mulch fire resulted in a major fish kill on Third Creek and significant multiple costs to the taxpayers, various health issues, strains on the Fire Department and inconvenience. The Mayor held a special news conference on-site, pledging a full report. No doubt the report will be ultimately released and, hopefully, it will be soon as there is strong interest. The report must be specific and detailed. It needs to spell out clearly what happened and who is at fault. This report will be carefully read and taxpayers will expect it to provide substantive answers. ■ Metro Pulse’s May 31 cover has a tribute to Knoxville’s founding 226 years ago, but the city’s incorporation was Oct. 3, 1791. Not sure how Metro Pulse added 5 years to the city’s age. However, we all know that Knoxville’s Bicentennial celebration led by Sue Clancy and Roseanne Wolf was held throughout 1991. ■ The Tennessee Municipal League which Knoxville supports financially has been here this past weekend and today. The board directors’ dinner was held at Ruth’s Chris Steakhouse. This location defies conven-

Victor Ashe

tional wisdom that municipal finances are weak as it is one of the most expensive dining spots in town. But it has excellent food and is on our waterfront. However, the TML bond pool is flush with cash and no doubt paid the tab. ■ It’s surprising that the city did not showcase Knoxville’s major attractions instead of the Convention Center being the focus of virtually all meetings. While the Convention Center is an excellent site, it is not unique to Knoxville. Memphis has staged events for TML at its zoo while Chattanooga has held events along its waterfront. Knoxville missed a chance to have mayors and council members from across the state visit our Zoo, Ijams Nature Center, Knoxville Botanical Gardens, Tennessee Theatre, Bijou Theatre, Knoxville Museum of Art, Market Square, Blount Mansion, or East Tennessee History Center to name several places where an opening reception, a dinner or a luncheon could have been held. ■ Williams Creek Golf Course is the site for a press conference at 9 a.m. Tuesday, June 12, with the Tennessee Clean Water Network announcing the acquisition of several properties it will give to the city. The public is invited. ■ When city council voted May 29 on the TVA parking garage for which $2.6 million in city funds are being spent, the memorandum of understanding was not given to council members until that morning by email. This delay made it difficult for council members and certainly the public to review the actual written document prior to the vote. Hopefully, sending critical documents like this to council literally hours prior to the vote will not become a pattern. Preparation for the council agenda is done by the city Law Department with assistance from impacted departments.

Photo by Betty Bean

Gearing up for battle Democratic legislative candidates have an uphill climb most anywhere in Tennessee, but the legislative candidates who visited the 4th District Democrats in May showed no signs of backing down. State Senate candidate Evelyn Gill will face wellconnected, well-financed, first-term Republican Becky Duncan Massey in the General Election, but was particularly feisty: “Nobody would know who (my opponent) is if she didn’t use the name Duncan. I grew up in Mississippi and my grandmother carried a large handbag,” she said, picking up a large bag. “These are pocketbook issues. I’m ready for the challenge.” When asked if she thinks she has a chance, Gill, a teacher, took a poke at Massey, specifically, and Republicans, generally: “It’s time to turn the

Betty Bean

page from the Stacey Campfields and from people who rely on a name,” she said. Another teacher, Gloria Johnson, who lost to Massey in 2011, is running for an open seat in the reconfigured District 13, a job long held by Democrat Harry Tindell, who chose not to seek another term. The district now includes Sequoyah Hills and a large chunk of South Knoxville. She gigged Republicans for the .025 percent sales tax decrease on groceries passed last session. “I see firsthand every day the struggles families face – students whose parents are out of work, can’t

make mortgage payments or buy groceries. We need legislators who will stand up for working families, not give them a pittance that saves a family $20 a year.” Jerome Miller, a mechanical engineer, is full of ideas for improving economic development in District 14 (deep West Knox County), which he acknowledged as a tough place for a Democrat. He would like to see a tech corridor located closer to Knoxville to bring in jobs for young people like his son, a recent UT graduate who is working part time, living at home “and trying to make it. … We need to bring in more jobs and better that job market.” He said his major interest is in the environment, which he defines broadly. “Not just air and water – the environment of our community. How can we have safer schools, streets, job markets?”

Former Vol great Anthony Hancock will challenge incumbent Republican Steve Hall in District 18. He teaches special education at Bearden Middle School and says his varied background will serve him well in Nashville. He is proud of his University of Tennessee ties and said he’s recruiting “… a different set of teammates. Tennessee Volunteers serve humanity.” And finally, there was Shelley Breeding, who is battling through the court system to get on the ballot. She is running in the newly-created District 89, and ran into a roadblock because she pays Anderson County property taxes (the county line runs through her yard). “I come from a teacher’s family and I want to stand up for education. … I’m a coal miner’s daughter and against mountaintop removal.” “Her opponent is the election commission,” a wag in the back of the room said.

Burchett ‘sick of’ local nonprofits County Mayor Tim Burchett flexed his self-professed muscle and did everything but thump his chest and let out a Tarzan yell at last week’s meeting of the Council of West Knox County Homeowners.

Anne Hart

Burchett took the opportunity to gloat about the passage of his 2013 budget by County Commission without the inclusion of an additional $35 million requested by the school board. He called the vote “a victory for the taxpayers,” adding, “The teachers’ union didn’t support it because they knew

they weren’t going to get any of it.” Next he took aim at: “the elite,” further described as “a few influential people in this state and in this community who have changed the whole system of education.” He called for a return to an elected, rather than appointed, schools superintendent. Then he went on an attack of local arts, cultural and charitable organizations, vowing, “I’m going to continue to cut community grants. If they’re (the organizations) worthwhile, the community should support them.” Continuing his diatribe, Burchett noted Knox County’s recent change from a grants process to those organizations to a system of contracts that will be administered by the Arts & Culture Alliance of Greater Knoxville. “I’m sick of those groups,” he said. “They just take your money. The government

Capt. Jeff “Cub” Palmer visits with his old friend, former Knox County Sheriff Tim Hutchison, now a candidate for the state House of Representatives in the newly-created 89th District, at the homeowners meeting. Palmer is the new head of the West Precinct sheriff’s office in Farragut, replacing Ben Harkins who retired. Photo by A. Hart

needs to do things like paving roads and maintaining buildings.” In other business, Capt. Fred Ludwig of the Knox County Sheriff’s Office reminded members to be extra vigilant in protecting their

property now that school is out for the summer, “and a lot of kids have a lot of time on their hands.” He said homeowners should be especially careful about guarding access to their private swimming pools.

GOSSIP AND LIES ■ “What’s Tim’s end game? Scorched earth?” asked one former county officeholder, while another said, “I think he just doesn’t like government.” ■ Like a guy learning a new word a day, Burchett dropped two interesting big ones during the budget debate.

■ “I don’t mean to sound petulant,” he told County Commission while opposing Mike Hammond’s compromise for schools. What else but petulant (impatient or irritable, esp. over a petty annoyance; peevish) is a mayor who threatens a veto if

changes are made when first presenting the budget? ■ “That’s disingenuous (lacking in candor, giving a false appearance of simple frankness),” he said while referring to the school board’s budget as $35 million for iPads. Huh?

■ Tim Burchett stopped a property tax increase for schools, this year at least, by demagoguing the superintendent’s proposal. That was his only victory. ■ So here’s a final item for the word list: Pyrrhic.

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SHOPPER-NEWS • JUNE 11, 2012 • A-5

As warm as summer sunshine …

When Ava Barber’s “Bucket to the South” came blaring out of my CD player last Thursday morning, I knew I was in for a treat. The former “Lawrence Welk Show” star, billed as “Hollywood’s Country Sweetheart,” sure has earned that moniker. And, yep, she can still warm the heart. Driving down the road a few weeks ago, I heard Ava’s radio show on WKVLAM 850 (it airs at noon Mondays). I perked up when she started talking about her new CD. It contains “Bucket to the South,” her Billboard hit song, as well as 20 new recordings “from the vaults.” Boy, howdy. Now, this is good stuff. Once upon a time, we used to live down the street from Ava and her husband, Roger Sullivan. I never worked up the nerve to knock on the door, but I remember seeing her bus parked on the street. And, of course, I saw her on TV every Saturday night. (Yep, I still record or watch

“The Lawrence Welk Show” every week. I like the big band sound, but I love Ava Barber.) A Central High School graduate, Ava started singing professionally at age 10. She auditioned for Mr. Welk in a tent on a Nashville golf course and made her first appearance on his popular show in February 1974. She was hired on the spot and stayed until the show ceased production in 1982. Along the way, she appeared on “Nashville Now,” “Music City Tonight,” “Crook and Chase” and for a while in the mid-1990s operated a theater in Pigeon Forge with fellow “Welk” costar Dick Dale. These days, Ava runs Steamboat deli in Powell and still tours with “The Live Lawrence Welk Show.” In addition to the beautifully infectious “Bucket to the South,” the CD also features a smooth cover of Ray Price’s “Heartaches by the Number,” as well as a tear-jerking medley of “Blue Eyes Crying in the Rain” and “Remember Me.” A special treat is a song I first heard Elvis Presley sing, “When My Blue Moon Turns to Gold Again,” as well as a

UT NOTES

COMMUNITY CLUBS

■ Living Light, UTK’s functioning solarpowered house, is one of 17 projects chosen to represent the nation’s land-grant universities at the Smithsonian Folklife Festival on the National Mall. The festival will run June 27 to July 1 and July 4-8 in Washington, D.C.

■ Captain W.Y.C. Hannum Chapter #1881, United Daughters of the Confederacy, will have their final meeting of the year 6 p.m.

Ava Barber CD features hits, lost classics By Jake Mabe

Simple comparison

Ava Barber performs at the Central High School Wall of Fame Breakfast in this file photo by S. Clark. cover of the Forester Sisters’ “Lying in his Arms Again.” What I’ve always loved about Ava Barber is that her voice is as warm as summer sunshine. It shines through here on track after track, be it a ballad or a toe-tapping tune. Listening to her sing makes me think of a simpler time, now gone with the wind, back when we only had three channels, a TV was a big wooden piece of furniture, and your grandmother hung the wash out to dry on a clothesline. If you know what I’m talkin’ about, or if you, too, love to hear Hollywood’s Country Sweetheart, go get this CD. It will make your day, y’all. Info: email avarog@live. com, visit www.avabarber. com or visit Ava Barber’s page on Facebook.

Saturday, June 23, at Green Meadow Country Club in Alcoa. Newly elected officers will be announced for the 2012-2014 term. Special guest

Tennessee’s football opener, the critical clash with North Carolina State, is 12 weeks away. That seems a safe distance to risk a simple comparison. Tennessee, as you know, is coming off a 5-7 season made worse by an embarrassing loss at Kentucky. North Carolina State, 8-5, supposedly has momentum and confidence and optimism, as in “maybe 10 victories this season.” It is painful to compare the conclusions of the 2011 campaign. The Vols were awful. The Wolfpack was awful for one half and four additional minutes. It trailed Maryland by 27 early in the third quarter. After that, the Wolfpack scored 42 consecutive points in the greatest comeback in school history. After that, it went to the Belk Bowl and knocked off Louisville. In a simple comparison, it will be Tennessee quarterback Tyler Bray and impressive wide receivers versus a seasoned secondary featuring cornerback David Amerson, the only All-American expected on the field at the Georgia Dome on the last Friday evening in August. Amerson led the NCAA and set an Atlantic Coast

Brenda Hall McDonald of the Remembrance of 150 Year Committee will bring the Division Sesquicentennial Quilt to display. Everyone is invited. Dinner is $20. RSVP by Saturday, June 16. Info: Elaine Clonts Russell, 980-6346, or

Marvin West

Conference record with 13 interceptions last year. This game, in a simple comparison, matches the coaching wits and wisdom of Derek Dooley against Tom O’Brien. Matt Hayes, expert at ranking coaches, says O’Brien is No. 8 among a dozen in the ACC. Dooley is 14th, dead last, in the Southeastern Conference. I read it in The Sporting News. Dooley receives more pay but is said to be on the hot seat. O’Brien has survived criticism. Their backgrounds are different. Dooley, 44, is an SEC blueblood, youngest son of Hall of Fame coach Vince (and Barbara) Dooley. He is a Virginia grad with a law degree from Georgia and two years as a practicing attorney. He is married to Dr. Allison Jeffers Dooley. They have three children. Derek was a Nick Saban assistant at LSU and with the Miami Dolphins. As

Debra Wilson, 856-9300. ■ The Knoxville Civil War Roundtable will host Kent Cave, former chief ranger of the Fort Pulaski National Monument, 8 p.m. Tuesday, June 12, at Bearden Banquet

head coach at Louisiana Tech for three seasons, he was 17-20. As head coach at Tennessee for two seasons, he is 11-14. His UT record against SEC foes is a not-so-good 4-12. O’Brien, 63, born in Cincinnati, was a threeyear defensive end at the U.S. Naval Academy. He did nine years as a Marine and finished as a major. He is married to Jennifer Byrd, a director with Rostro de Cristo, an organization that aids Ecuador. One of their sons did a one-year mission there. After his time in the military, Tom O’Brien coached under George Welsh for 15 years at Navy and Virginia. He was offensive coordinator when Dooley was a senior wide receiver for the Cavaliers. O’Brien was head coach at Boston College for 10 seasons (75-45). This is his sixth season at North Carolina State (33-30, 18-22 against ACC foes). His combined bowl record is 8-2. Dooley has the power T, Neyland maxims and Vol for Life principles as props. O’Brien has a Ronald Reagan quote on a plaque behind his desk: “Some people spend an entire lifetime wondering if they made a difference. Marines don’t have that problem.” Marvin West invites reader reaction. His address is westwest6@netzero. com.

Hall. Cave will discuss “The Siege of Fort Pulaski and the End of Masonry Fortifications.” Everyone is invited. Admission is $5, or come for dinner at 7 p.m. for $17. RSVP by 11 a.m. Monday, June 11, at 671-9001.

■ The College of Architecture and Design will host “Design Matters,” an overnight summer camp for high school students, July 8-13. The camp will give students an understanding of how design impacts invention and human experience. Students will also build a portfolio documenting their work to use as a resource for future college applications. Info: http://www.arch.utk. edu. ■ Jamie Stapleton, a sixthgrade teacher at Whittle Springs Middle School in Knox County, is the 2012 recipient of the Stapleton Marian E. Oates Teacher Enrichment Award from UT. Stapleton will spend the summer collaborating with professor Mike McKinney, director of environmental studies in the Department of Earth and Planetary Sciences, studying the mechanics of composting and recycling. ■ The UT Police Department (UTPD) has partnered with BAIR Analytics Inc. to provide RAIDS Online, http://www.raidsonline. com, an online, public crime mapping system. The partnership will help keep university community members informed about crime that occurs on campus and in the area using a map and crime analysis data. To view the UT campus on RAIDS Online: http://tiny.utk. edu/RAIDS. ■ The UT Center for Native Grasslands Management is hosting a Twilight Forage Tour for Native Grasses on June 21 at UT East Tennessee AgResearch and Education Center’s Blount Unit, located at 4341 UT Farm Road, in Louisville, Tenn. There is no cost for the tour, but you must register by June 18 to attend. To register: http:// nativegrasses.utk.edu/, click on the link for “Forage Tours” or call 974-7201.

Use Bill Pay Online and we’ll match your donation to St. Jude, up to $10.* It’s a monthly task nobody looks forward to doing. But Bill Pay Online from First Tennessee not only makes it quick and easy to pay multiple bills with just a few clicks, it also allows you to make a donation to help the kids of St. Jude. Best of all, First Tennessee will match your donation up to $10. Go ahead, feel good while paying your bills for a change.

F T B .C O M / G I V E

* Promotion begins 6/1/12 and ends on the earlier of 9/30/12 or the date on which First Tennessee’s overall match of $ 25,000 is achieved. Customer must make a donation to St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital through First Tennessee Bill Pay Online during the promotional period in order to be eligible for the match. Donations are considered “made” as of the actual date funds are withdrawn and sent to St. Jude. Limited to a maximum total match of $ 10 per household during the promotion. Child depicted is a model and not a St. Jude patient.  ‹)LUVW7HQQHVVHH%DQN1DWLRQDO$VVRFLDWLRQ0HPEHU)',&ZZZ¿UVWWHQQHVVHHFRP


A-6 • JUNE 11, 2012 • KARNS/HARDIN VALLEY SHOPPER-NEWS

Giants of their profession HISTORY AND MYSTERIES | Dr. Jim Tumblin

Family designed some of Knoxville’s best-known buildings Ah, to build, to build! That is the noblest art of all the arts. Painting and sculpture are but images, are merely shadows cast by outward things on stone or canvas, having in themselves no separate existence. Architecture, existing in itself, and not in seeming a something it is not, surpasses them as substance (surpasses) shadow. – Henry Wadsworth Longfellow Of course, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow had not seen Monet’s “The Garden at Giverny� (1899), for instance, and may have failed to recognize that there is beauty in the other noble arts. However, anyone who studies the architecture of several generations of Baumanns would recognize that they stood among the giants of their profession. William Baumann, the father of Joseph Baumann and Albert Baumann Sr., was born in Bavaria but immigrated to America in the 1830s. He found work as a ship designer and builder in Savannah, Ga. In 1837, he married another German immigrant, Catherine Schneider. By the 1840s, the family had moved to East Tennessee, finally settling in Knoxville in 1855, where William found work as a carpenter and house builder. William’s second son, Joseph Francis Baumann, was born on Jan. 16, 1844, and the youngest of their children, Albert Benjamin Baumann, was born on Aug. 30, 1861. Joseph worked in the carpentry trade alongside his father but he began listing himself as an architect by 1872. He designed two significant structures in that year: rail-

G IFTS

road mogul and financier Charles McClung McGhee’s elegant house on Locust Street (the present-day Masonic Lodge) and Staub’s Theatre on Gay Street, the city’s first opera house. He designed the Odd Fellows Hall on Market Square in 1875, which also served as Peter Kern’s Confectionery and later housed the Hotel St. Oliver. The Third Presbyterian Church, his home church, followed in 1877, then the Hattie House Hotel in 1879. After he built mansions for C.J. McClung and James D. Cowan, his crowning achievement, the Church of the Immaculate Conception, was built in 1886. Albert B. Baumann originally joined his brother Joseph in 1882 in drafting but was promoted to a full partner in 1887. The firm began operating as Baumann Brothers. Early work included several large warehouses with ornamental fronts on Jackson Avenue, Col. J.C. Woodward’s elaborate Park Place on North Broadway (1890), J.E. Lutz’s Westwood mansion on Kingston Pike (1890) and the campus buildings for Holbrook Normal College in Fountain City (1894). The renovated and expanded Market House, a one-story shedlike structure, was one of Joseph Baumann’s projects. Then the brothers designed an imposing twostory replacement and completed it in 1897. They built the Monroe County courthouse in Madisonville (1897), the Blount County courthouse in Maryville (1906) and the Washington County courthouse in Jonesborough (1912). When Joseph left the firm in 1913, retired in 1916 and passed away on April 20, 1920, Albert continued as its sole architect for several years. He received commissions for the expansion of

The Albert Baumann home at 840 N. Fourth Ave. was pictured in the landmark book “Art Work of Knoxville� (1895), which featured early Knoxville homes and scenic views of the area. Knoxville High School, which had been his original design in 1910. Albert’s son, Albert “A.B.� Baumann Jr., was born in Knoxville on Jan. 20, 1897. He graduated from the Georgia Institute of Technology and then enrolled for advanced studies in architecture at the University of Pennsylvania under the renowned French-born Paul Cret, who is given credit for the influential Beaux-Arts style of architecture. Charles I. Barber and Benjamin McMurry, two other Knoxville architects, also trained under Cret. When A.B. joined the firm in 1922, the firm became known as Baumann and Baumann. One of the firm’s largest projects was the 17-story Andrew Johnson Hotel (1930), which would remain Knoxville’s tallest building for several decades. They also built the elegant neoclassical U.S. Post Office on Main Street based on Cret’s concepts. The firm became prominent as architects for a number of school buildings: Park Junior High (1927); Tyson Junior High (1936); Central High School (1931), now Gresham Middle School; and Fountain City Elementary School (1931). All four of those structures are still standing and highly functional, the latter two still as schools. More than 300 local residential structures are a credit to the Baumanns’ expertise, including the homes of these prominent Knox

A NTIQUES

County families who have not been named previously: A.J. Albers, George Andes, Max Arnstein, Peter Blow, Daniel Briscoe, George Camp, William Caswell, John Chapman, J.J. Craig, Asa Hazen, S.G. Heiskell, G.E. Helm, W.K. McClure, J.T. McTeer, Benjamin Morton, W.C. Ross, Hugh W. Sanford, C.D. Schmitt and Col. R.R. Swepson. From Richardson Romanesque, to Victorian-style Queen Anne to the less ornate Colonial Revivalstyle to city houses, cottages and “working-folk� homes, the Baumanns’ influence on Knoxville’s residential beauty and usefulness is immeasurable. Their Cherokee Country Club (1928) is a model of grace and utility. After distinguished careers of 60 and 30 years respectively, Albert Baumann Sr. died on Nov. 22, 1942, at 81 years of age, and Albert Jr. died on Sept. 19, 1952, at age 55 when he experienced a heart attack. Both are buried in Highland Memorial Cemetery. The Baumann legacy remains in the several hundred structures they left behind, including more than a dozen listed on the National Register of Historic Places. Their most recent to be listed was the Minvilla, originally built in 1913, restored for a second time and listed on the NRHP in 2010. A.B. Baumann Jr. married Lucy Woodruff, the daughter of prominent Knoxville merchant William

Albert B. Baumann (1861-1942). Albert Baumann Sr., his brother Joseph and his son A.B. Jr. were major contributors to the architectural beauty of East Tennessee. Photos courtesy C.M. McClung Historical Collection

Wallace Woodruff Jr., on March 18, 1924, in a wedding that was the highlight of the social season. They were parents of three children: Wallace Woodruff Baumann, Ethel (Mrs. William C.) Skaggs and Lucy (Mrs. Charles R.) Zemp. Wallace W. Baumann (19252009), longtime president of the W.W. Woodruff Hardware and Furniture Co. on Gay Street, became a nationally-known theatre historian. His knowledge of its architectural history was a major influence on the careful restoration of the Tennessee Theatre to its original grandeur in 2001. He personally financed the very significant expense for the restoration of the theatre’s Mighty Wurlitzer Organ, although that fact was not known until after his death. We can thank the Baumann family for their contribution to both the form and the function of much of our local architecture.

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SHOPPER-NEWS • JUNE 11, 2012 • A-7

At the edge of eternity Let the heavens rejoice, let the earth be glad; Let the sea resound, and all that is in it. … (Psalm 96:11 NIV) The people along the sand All turn and look one way. They turn their back on the land. They look at the sea all day. They cannot look out far. They cannot look in deep. But when was that ever a bar To any watch they keep? (“Neither Out Far nor In Deep,” Robert Frost) Every time I stand beside the ocean, the title, at least, of this poem runs through my mind. And every time that happens I promise myself that as soon as I get home, I am going to sit down and memorize it. All of it, including the two stanzas I have omitted here. Frost is one of my favorite poets. I remember so clearly the cold January morning in 1963, when I heard on the radio that he had died. I was dressed for school, and as I walked through the den toward the kitchen for breakfast, I heard the newscaster reading Frost’s famous words: “The woods are lovely dark and deep, But I have promises to keep, And miles to go before I sleep,

Lynn Hutton CROSS CURRENTS And miles to go before I sleep.” I knew what had happened, even before the newscaster announced it. By then, I was familiar enough with death – my father in 1959, my grandfather in 1960 – that I recognized a eulogy when I heard it. Frost’s own life was filled with sadness. His three older children had demons of one kind or another: one moved from job to job, unable to settle down; the

next was oversensitive and given to hysterical tirades, his only son struggled to be a poet like his father. The youngest daughter – the happy one – died of childbed fever. Not long after, the son committed suicide, and following that the poet’s wife Elinor died, of sorrow, some thought. It is that history that makes me wonder about his poem “Neither Out Far nor In Deep.” I suspect that he is not speaking literally of the sea at all: this entire poem is a metaphor for life. I believe, and am convinced of it again every time I stand beside the ocean, that the shore is as close to eternity as we get this side of Jordan. The eternal restlessness of the water, the rhythm of the crashing waves, the endless ebb and flow of the tides are the very pulse of life. However, as we look at our lives, we cannot fathom the meaning of all of it. We cannot understand what is hidden from us, what lies beneath, what lies beyond the wide, arcing horizon. We cannot, or will not, plumb the depths of what we hide from ourselves or others. But the “watch they keep,” our attempt to understand, the desire to know the unknowable, is an inherent and lovely part of the human experience.

WORSHIP NOTES July 4th events ■ Grace Baptist Church, 7171 Oak Ridge Highway, will host its annual “Grace American Cookout” 6 p.m. Sunday, July 1, with fireworks to follow. Guest speaker and nationally recognized war hero Clebe McClary will speak at the church that morning at 8:45 and 10:30. Everyone is invited. Info: www.gracebc.org.

Spectators can watch the event for free and kids’ activities will be available. Food will be sold on-site from KARMS Abundant Life Kitchen. The day will kick off at 8 a.m. with announcements and a brief history of dragon boat racing, and the first round of races will begin at 8:30. Around 11 a.m. will be a 100-meter fundraising

■ 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 denabower@comcast.net.

■ 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. Refreshments will be served. Info: 675-2835.

■ Beaver Ridge UMC will hold Open Gym Night each Wednesday during summer from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Everyone is invited. Elementaryage children must have a guardian accompany them. Info: randycreswell@yahoo. com or 690-1060. ■ Concord UMC, 11020 Roane Drive, has started Young Adult Professionals for anyone age 22-35 who wants to network with other young business

Fundraisers and sales

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 bhallman@tds.net.

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Dragon boats race to fight hunger By Ruth White

professionals in the West Knoxville area. Seasoned professionals will discuss their experiences and how to live out your faith while growing into your profession. Info: email Glenna Manning, gmanning@concordumc.com, or Kelsey Feldman, kelsing01@ comcast.net.

Rec programs

Community Services

Two dragon boats run a tight race during the Dragon Boat Festival last year at The Cove at Concord Park. Photo submitted

More than 50 teams from as close as Knoxville and as far as Ohio will hit the water Saturday, June 23, for the 10th annual KARM Dragon Boat Festival at The Cove in Concord Park. Each 46-foot dragon boat consists of a team with 20 paddlers, a drummer and steerer, and the team will race 250 meters, giving everything they have for a minute and a half. Dragon boat racing is the ultimate team building sport because synchronicity and finesse more than power are keys to success. “One of the teams coming from out of town is made of cancer survivors who want to give back. One of the paddlers is a 75-year-old survivor and she proves that anyone can do it,” said organizer Penny Behling. The festival brings excitement, friendly competition and community spirit as teams decorate tents, wear dragon apparel and cheer throughout the day.

Bearden’s Son Light Puppeteers will have a yard sale 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, June 16, at 6901 Deane Hill Drive, to support their July mission trip to Guatemala.

race, drummer’s parade, lion dance and lunch break before race two begins at noon. The third and final race will begin at 2:45 p.m. and awards will be presented close to 3:30. The goal is to raise $187,000 to provide 100,000 meals this year. Donations may be made online at www. KARMdragonboat.org.

Experience Frank’s Barbershop Master Barber Todd Groce gives Bob Thomas a trim at Frank’s Barbershop. The shop offers not just a trim, but a luxurious experience in a unique environment. All services include a neck and shoulder massage, hot aromatherapy towel and two shampoos. Frank’s is expanding with seven additional work stations in a nostalgic setting. Listed as one of Photo by Ruth White the top barbershops in the United States by Details Magazine, Frank’s is located at 304 South Northshore Drive. Info: 588-4001.

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A-8 • JUNE 11, 2012 • SHOPPER-NEWS

NEWS FROM PAIDEIA ACADEMY OF KNOXVILLE

Cory Hale and Alexa Franse

Justice Burton and Gracie Allen

Paideia Academy Field Day Paideia Academy’s annual Field Day was held on Thursday, May 17th on the athletic fields at Cedar Springs Presbyterian Church. The day consisted of student and teacher participation in a number of fitness stations and competitions. The activities allowed students to test their skills, celebrate fitness and teamwork, and have some fun outside of the classroom during the final week of school. Many parents and siblings came out to enjoy the festivities as well. Each year, this event is based on a different historical time period. This year’s theme was Greek Olympics. For the morning’s activities, teams were composed of students from all grade levels, with the older School of Rhetoric students serving as team leaders. Outfitted in togas, the students marched in an opening ceremony with their teams’ banners. “I love the morning segment where teams are mixed grade levels,” said field day organizer Christie Bethel. “This gives the older students an opportunity to come alongside and help the younger ones. And the younger kids get to know some of the kids they look up to. It fosters a real sense of community among the different ages.” Each mixed team competed in a variety of relay games, such as the Armor Stade game, where a student would quickly put on an “armor” breastplate, helmet, sword, and shield, race down the “stadium” and back, take off the armor and pass it to the next student. Other events included an Olympic Torch relay, Horse Riding (on a stick horse), Chariot Pulls,

and Greek gods & goddesses Teacher Dress-up. The Yellow Team achieved the best overall team performance and was crowned with laurel wreaths. The second half of the day, students were grouped with their classmates by grade. The kids had the opportunity to throw a javelin, an Olympic-size discus, and do the broad jump – just like the Greeks would have done in the Ancient Olympic Pentathlon. There was also an obstacle course (The Gaunt-

Trey Kelly, Abbie Bethel, Anna Stowe, John Sadler, Mary Clapp, Luke Craft, Grace Akard, Elizabeth Menard

Grant Crenshaw, Isaac McLemore, Salem Spicka, Gracie Gray, Brooke McConnell, Mitchell Clapp, Samuel Sadler, Jonathan Meystrik, Clayton Raines let) for them to run, which included a climbing wall, a weighted sled to pull, and water balloons to avoid. Gold, silver, and bronze medals were awarded to each class after each afternoon event. Several students were very heavily decorated by the end of the day! The competition culminated in the year’s final Hall Challenge for the School of Rhetoric students. Nicene Hall won the day,

as well as the Hall Challenge Cup for the 2011-12 school year. Nicene Hall members are: Ella Morin, Kimberly Tanner, Izzy Wagner, Hannah Warrick, Caleb Bethel, Cory Hale, Bryce Kenny, Matthew Menard, John Sadler, Mr. Ryan Garner (Dean), Mr. Mark Baker (Fellow), & Mrs. Cathy Tanner (Fellow). After Field Day had concluded, members of the defeated Apostles Hall were on hand to scoop Italian ice at Rita’s on Market Square.

Field Day 2012 organizers were: Steve & Christie Bethel, Keith & Kala Gray, and Tim & Wendy McConnell.

Now Enrolling Paideia Academy currently provides Kindergarten through 10th grade education in a small classroom setting (and will add 11th & 12th grades over the next two years). The school’s goal is to challenge each student with a rigorous curriculum while

Kenleigh Franse and Kendra Tarr nurturing his or her relationship with Jesus Christ through a Christian culture and integrated biblical worldview. For more infor-

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Home School Umbrella Program Paideia Academy is dedicated to helping your family homeschool classically. Please stop by, call or check out our website to see the difference. Located in West Knoxville off Lovell Road 10825 Yarnell Road, Knoxville, TN 37932 670-0400 PaideiaKnoxville.org


KARNS/HARDIN VALLEY SHOPPER-NEWS • JUNE 11, 2012 • A-9

SPORTS NOTES ■ Chota Canoe and Kayak School will be held Friday through Sunday, June 15-17, and will include whitewater, touring or canoe tripping. Cost is $115 and includes weekend instruction, two nights camping and more. Info: Call 288-3249 or visit www.discoveret.org/chota/ canoe_school_main.htm. ■ Baseball tournament, Friday through Sunday, June 22-24, Halls Community Park. Tee ball to 14U, open to all. Info: 992-5504 or email hcpsports@msn.com.

Jeff Lane plays Daniel, who interprets a dream for the king when Ashpenaz, played by Steve Ritter, is unable to figure out the dream after staying awake puzzled all night. The theme of VBS was “Babylon: Daniel’s Courage in Captivity.”

Vacation Bible School at Ball Camp Baptist Church The Road leads the VBS songs at Ball Camp Baptist Church. Band members are John Lassitter on the keyboard, guitarist Bailey Chambers and Andrew Myers on the drums. Photos by T. Edwards of TEPHOTOS.com

■ Bearden Bulldogs Junior Cheer Camp will be held 6 to 8:30 p.m. Monday through Wednesday, June 25-27, for ages 5-14. Registration is $55 and will include a camp T-shirt and insurance. There will be a live performance on the final day of camp and again at a Bearden home football game in August. All proceeds will go toward the yearly expenses of BHS football cheerleaders. To register: www.beardencheerleaders.com. Info: email beardencheerleaders@gmail.com or call Dawn Irwin, 680-9086. ■ Bearden High Dance Team’s Junior Dance Camp will be held in the BHS gym 6 to 8:30 p.m. Thursday and Friday, June 28-29, for grades kindergarten through 5th. All campers will perform Friday night and awards will be given. The cost is $50. Those who register by June 22 will receive a free T-shirt. Info: email bhsdancecamp@aol.com. ■ Beverly Park Golf Course, 5311 Beverly Park Circle, will host golf camp 9-11 a.m. Thursday and Friday, June 14-15, for ages 6-8. Cost is $75. Golf camp for ages 9-15 will be held 9 a.m. to noon Wednesday through Friday, June 20-22. Cost is $100. A parent/junior golf tournament will be held 6:30 p.m. Friday, June 22, for age divisions 5-7, 8-10, 11-14 and 15 and up. Cost

is $25 per team. Info: call 689-6445. ■ Roane State annual Boys Basketball Camp for boys age 8-14 will be held Monday through Friday, June 18-22. It will be taught by Raiders coach Randy Nesbit. The cost is $115. Info: Call 882-4583. ■ A golf tournament will be hosted by Sons of the American Legion at 1 p.m. Saturday, June 16, at Three Ridges Golf Course, 6101 Wise Springs Road. All proceeds will help several youth organizations in East Tennessee. Advance registration is preferred. Info: Call Josh Plane, 805-8781 or email littlemantag@yahoo.com. ■ Camp 76 Youth Football Camp will be held 7:30 a.m. to noon Saturday, June 16, at the Johnny Long Training Academy, 2598 Willow Point Way. All boys ages 6-18 are invited and will be divided into groups by age. Cost is $50. Proceeds benefit The Harry Galbreath Foundation in memory of the former Vol. Sack lunches will be provided. Info: Visit www. camp76.com. ■ The 10th annual KARM Dragon Boat Festival will be held 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, June 23, at The Cove at Concord Park. Deadline to register is Monday, June 11. Info: call 742-4306 or visit www.knoxville.racedragonboats.com. ■ Knoxville Youth Athletics will host its annual summer track and field program for local youth ages 5-18 through Saturday, June 23. Practices are held 6:30 to 8 p.m. each Tuesday and Thursday. Registration is $40 (maximum $95 per family). Info: visit www.ktcyouthathletics.org or call 385-6237. ■ Tee ball tournament, Friday through Sunday, June 15-17, Halls Community Park. Tee ball and 6U coach pitch, open to all. Info: Call 9925504 or email hcpsports@ msn.com.

f r u e n m w m it h u S a new friend!

Katie Ray Jenkins, Ella Malone and Abby Owen sing with hand motions along with other VBS children and teachers.

VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL ■ Church Street UMC, 900 Henley St., will have “Bible Olympics: Champions of God’s Word,” 9:30 a.m. to noon, June 18-21, for ages 3 years to 5th grade. There will be Bible study, stories, crafts, games and snacks. Info or to register: visit www. churchstreetumc.org or call 521-0282. ■ Farragut Church of Christ, 136 Smith Road, will have “Bean Acres” VBS 8:30 a.m. to noon, June 18-22, for ages 3 years to 5th grade. Info or to register: visit www. farragutchurch.org or call 966-5025. ■ Grace Baptist Church, 7171 Oak Ridge Highway, will have a Summer Spectacular 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. June 2022, for ages 2 through 5th grade. The Adventure Squad will return for another action-packed adventure with music, drama, nightly giveaways and fun. Info or to register: www.gracebc.org. ■ Greenway Baptist Church, 2809 Addison Drive, will have “Amazing Wonders Aviation” 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. June 11-15. ■ Karns Church of Christ, 6612 Beaver Ridge Road, will have “Christian Academy, Training Superheroes for God,” starting at 6:30 p.m. June 24-27, with classes for all ages.

■ St. Mark UMC, 7001 Northshore Drive, will host “SonRise National Park” 5:15 to 8:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, July 16-20. Children age 4 through rising 6th graders are invited. Adults are invited to nightly fellowship and Bible study. A donation will be requested for dinner. Info and registration: 588-0808 or visit www. stmarkumcknox.org/sonrisenationalparkvbs.

LIBRARY EVENTS Cedar Bluff Branch Library is located at 9045 Cross Park Drive. Info: 215-8750. ■ Wednesday, June 13, 10:30 a.m., Toddler Storytime, ages 2-3; 11 a.m. Preschool Storytime, ages 3-5. ■ Thursday, June 14, 10:30 a.m., Baby Bookworms, infant to age 2, must be accompanied by a parent or guardian. ■ Saturday, June 16, 10:30 a.m., Saturday Stories and Songs with Charlene Ellis. Karns Branch Library is located at 7516 Oak Ridge Highway. Info: 470-8663. ■ Tuesday, June 12, 2 p.m., Ronald McDonald: Ronald says “Readers are leaders!” Don’t miss a visit by the famous book-loving clown. ■ Wednesday, June 13, 10:30 a.m., Baby Bookworms for infants to age 2, must be accompanied by a parent or guardian; 11 a.m., Storytime, ages 3-5.

Erin Ward plays a thief, taking bread to feed her family, in a skit presented at VBS.

Summer acting camp The Clarence Brown Theatre Company will hold two summer acting camps for high school students 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. June 18-29 and July 23 through Aug. 3. Camps are limited to 20 students each and will culminate in a public performance. Participants will work on voice, movement, acting and musical theater. The cost for each two-week session is $525. Info and registration: www. clarencebrowntheatre. com/actingcamp. shtml or email Terry at tsilvera@utk.edu.

CHS WALL OF FAME Nominations for Central High School’s wall of fame for 2012 should be emailed to rlsmithins@yahoo.com or faxed to 922-4467. The deadline is June 30. Any questions, contact CHS Foundation president R. Larry Smith at 922-5433.

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A-10 • JUNE 11, 2012 • SHOPPER-NEWS

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Cabinetry colors go beyond brown! Cabinetry colors and finishes go waaay beyond brown or white. If you want purple cabinets to match your fav dress, it can happen! Just like dyed wedding shoes, the options are endless! Here are some finish tips. When choosing cabinetry, remember every wood species has its own characteristics which affect the stain or color hue. Maple and oak look totally different in the same finish. All cabinet manufacturers offer similar stain colors— natural, dark brown, reddish brown, vanilla—each with their own catchy names. Jazz up these colors by applying a glaze for oodles of dimension in the nooks, corners and edges. A vanilla cream cabinet with chocolate glaze sounds yummy! Goin’ for shabby chic, cottage or cabin feel? Adding a distressed finish with worn edges, wormy holes, and light chain distressing can make something new feel old and cozy. Yikes, we’ve just sanded the surface! The crème da la crème of finishes is a totally custom color. StarMark Cabinetry will match any paint chip or swatch to reflect your stylin’ good taste! Holy Smokes! Suddenly, you have a zillion options of color, glazes & finishes! DSOBT (don’t stress out big time)! Come on down to Modern Supply and bring your cabinet wish-list. Browse our displays and talk with my design peeps to bring your ideas to life. Oh yeah ‌ Tell ’em Millie sent you!

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A kitchen remodel – Before & After Sometimes after a kitchen remodel, you forget the “before� look because the “after� is so beautiful. That’s what this homeowner has discovered as she enjoys her newly renovated kitchen. The Oak Ridge home was due for a kitchen remodel. The cabinetry was worn and countertops dated. The homeowner also wanted to change the traffic flow for a more open space. A door to an adjoining room was moved and a pass-through cut for a more open feel. The L-shape of the counter was removed and the sink relocated under the pass-through. When selecting cabinetry, the homeowner knew she wanted a light color but looked to the expertise of Modern Supply’s design team for their recommendations. After looking at several options, plans were drawn and selections finalized. StarMark Cabinetry was chosen for their superior construction, quality of finishes and selection of door styles and finishes. The primary cabinets are maple finished in buttercream with a chocolate glaze. Sounds good enough to eat! A bit skeptical, the homeowner agreed to the suggestion of a second finish for the island. The same door style was used but in cherry with a toffee finish and chocolate glaze. She’s thrilled with the outcome and it complements the buttercream finish. Both finishes are pulled together

with a gorgeous granite countertop. Little extras add so much for a more polished look and extra convenience. Light rails below the cabinets help conceal under counter lighting; crown rail finishes the cabinet tops; finished end panels match the doors for a refined look; corner drawer storage; spice racks; utensil drawer; and vertical storage for cookie sheets all maximize space and add a finishing touch. Pleased with the outcome, the family is enjoying the new kitchen and space arrangement. On to the next project‌I believe there are workers on the deck today! 966.4567

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SHOPPER-NEWS • JUNE 11, 2012 • A-11

Oh, baby! Firefighter Risden honored for service By Sherri Gardner Howell Being first on the scene for a 911 call on Interstate 40 led to another first for Senior Firefighter Eric Risden. He delivered his first baby. The Knoxville Fire Department firefighter was honored June 6 by the Rotary Club of Farragut as a co-winner of the club’s Service Above Self award for his quick thinking and preparedness. He was joined at the meeting by his wife, Sherry, and Deputy Chief Roger Byrd. Risden said he and his team were just clearing a call in Lenoir City when another came in that a vehicle had pulled to the inside shoulder on I-40, and the occupants were in distress. The pregnant woman and her husband were on their way to University of Tennessee Medical Center when they realized the baby wasn’t going to wait. “Her water had broken,

Stephanie Michel is applauded by Rotary Club of Farragut member Peggy Wilson as she shares her story of coming back to school to get her degree. Stephanie, a single mom, is a student at Pellissippi State and was awarded a scholarship by Senior Firefighter Eric Risden and his wife, Sherry, are joined by, from left, Ben Harkins of Rotary the Farragut club. Club of Farragut and Knoxville Fire Department Deputy Chief Roger Byrd at the Rotary Club meeting where Eric Risden was presented the Service Above Self Award. and she was having heavy award annually and had two contractions,” said Risden. winners this year. Knoxville “When we got there and as- Police Office Michael W. sessed the situation, I saw Geddings was the co-win- the winners from nominees the award to honor “those to a Pellissippi State student, the baby was crowning. In ner but was unable to attend suggested by members and who give so much to our com- and she shared her story and just a few minutes – which and will be honored later. a committee Harkins chairs. munities every day.” thanks with club members. seemed like hours – the “His wife is having a baby. “It is open to firefighters, poAlso honored at the meetFarragut Rotary meets baby came into this world.” We told him to bring her in, lice, sheriff’s office, rescue ing was Stephanie Michel, a every Wednesday at noon at Farragut Rotarian Ben and Eric could take care of squads and all first respond- student at Pellissippi State. Fox Den Country Club. For Harkins said the club gives it,” Harkins quipped. ers,” explained Harkins. He She is the recipient of a information, visit www.farra the Service Above Self The club board chooses said the club enjoys giving scholarship given by the club gutrotary.org.

Project ADAM saving lives in schools In 2011, several thousand school children nationwide suffered sudden cardiac arrest and died. Many of those deaths occurred during the school day; some of the more publicized happened during school athletic events. The result is increased public awareness that large numbers of those fatalities could have been prevented if the right equipment had been readMarianne Jennings stands with her cousin, Jim Kotsianis, who ily available on site. Marianne Jennings, introduced her as the speaker at the West Knox Rotary Club who heads Project ADAM, meeting. Photo by A. Hart a program aimed at mak-

Anne Hart

ing life-saving equipment available to middle schools and high schools, told West Knox Rotarians that the program started locally at Children’s Hospital and will be taken statewide. The device is called an automated external defi-

brillator and can be operated by 5th graders on up. The machine is voice activated and gives stepby-step verbal directions to the user. The defibrillator analyzes the situation and applies the precise shock that is needed, delivering an electrical shock to the heart that allows the heart to return to its normal rhythm. Jennings explained that when the equipment is used in combination with CPR, children are at far less risk of death after a

cardiac arrest than when CPR alone is applied. Most frequently, CPR is applied until the machine is placed on the student. Jennings pointed out that at this time, there is no requirement in Knox County schools that teachers, coaches or staff be trained in CPR – a situation that Project ADAM hopes to remedy. Jennings said the first school locally to purchase the defibrillator was Catholic High School. The price for each machine is about $1,650.

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A-12 • JUNE 11, 2012 • SHOPPER-NEWS

Community Calendar Send items to news@ShopperNewsNow.com

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, June 11, 10:30 a.m., Preschool Storytime for ages 3-5. ■ Tuesday, June 12, 10:30 a.m., Older Preschool Storytime for ages 4-6. ■ Wednesday, June 13, 10:30 a.m., Baby Bookworms for infants to age 2; 1:30 p.m., Michael Messing, magician – a bona fide member of the Order of Merlin – will mystify children and adults alike with his magical powers. ■ Thursday, June 14, 10:30 a.m., Toddler Storytime for ages 2-3. ■ Friday, June 15, 10:30 a.m., Preschool Storytime for ages 3-5.

nicipal Center Drive. Participants should wear comfortable clothing and bring a mat, yoga straps, one blanket and blocks (if they have them). The instructor is Valerie Whiting. Cost is $60.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13 ‘War Horse’ at Strang Center The Oscar-nominated film “War Horse,” directed by Steven Spielberg, will be shown at noon Wednesday, June 13, as part of the Summer Movie Series at the Frank R. Strang Senior Center, 109 Lovell Heights Road. The movie is free. Refreshments will be available for $2.

THURSDAY, JUNE 14 Network with Farragut Chamber Farragut/West Knox Chamber of Commerce will host a Networking Coffee at Michael Broyles Photography, 12748 Kingston Pike. The event, open to all Chamber members, is 8 to 9:30 a.m. Info or to join the Chamber: 675-7057 or email info@farragutchamber.com.

THROUGH THURSDAY, JUNE 21 Independence Day Parade registration A few spots remain for the town of Farragut’s 25th annual Independence Day Parade. The registration form is available at the Town Hall, 11408 Municipal Center Drive, and on www.townoffarragut.org (link on the home page). The parade is scheduled to begin at 9:30 a.m. Wednesday, July 4. The deadline for registrations is Thursday, June 21, or until the Town receives 95 entries, whichever comes first. Info: Arleen Higginbotham, 9667057 or arleen.higginbotham@townoffarragut.org.

THROUGH FRIDAY, JUNE 29 Movers and Shakers exercise program The Farragut Movers and Shakers Club has already started, but registration is open through Friday, June 29, for the town of Farragut Parks & Leisure Services Department’s seventh annual free summer exercise program. Open to students in rising grades kindergarten through 12th grade, the program will run through Friday, Aug. 3. Info: Lauren Cox, lauren.cox@townoffarragut.org or 966-7057.

THROUGH FRIDAY, JUNE 29 Paul Tinnel art at Town Hall The town of Farragut Arts Council has chosen Paul Tinnel as the featured artist for June. An exhibit of Tinnel’s handmade wood bowls will be on display from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays through Friday, June 29, on the second floor of the rotunda in Farragut Town Hall, 11408 Municipal Center Drive. Tinnel’s work is also a featured exhibit at The Town Framery in Farragut.

SATURDAYS, THROUGH OCTOBER

MONDAYS TO FRIDAYS, JUNE 18 TO AUG. 3 KTC youth cross-country camps The Knoxville Track Club will offer Summer CrossCountry Camps for two youth age groups beginning in June at Campbell Station Park. The camp for middleand high-schoolers will be 7:30 to 9 a.m. Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays from June 18 to Aug. 3. The camp for 3rd- through 5th-graders will be 7:30 to 9 a.m. July 16 to Aug. 3. Info and to register: ktcyouthathletics.org.

TUESDAYS TO THURSDAYS, JUNE 19 TO AUG. 9 Youth golf clinics

Students from Lovell Heights Music Studio will perform a “Salute to Uncle Sam” to honor the military at 1 p.m. Wednesday, June 20, at the Frank R. Strang Senior Center, 109 Lovell Heights Road. The audience is encouraged to wear red, white and blue. Refreshments will be served (suggested donation of $1), and prizes will be given away. To register: 670-6693.

SATURDAY, JUNE 23

TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS, JUNE 12-21

TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS, JUNE 12-28 Yoga class at Town Hall The town of Farragut is offering a yoga class from 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays, June 12-28, in the Community Room at the Town Hall, 11408 Mu-

Kids cooking class at Smart Toys Experienced chef Connie Valeson, in association with the Children’s Museum of Oak Ridge, will bring her extensive knowledge of food preparation and nutrition to Smart Toys and Books at 10 a.m. Wednesday, June 27. Topics cover selecting healthy foods, using kitchen tools safely, and making healthy snacks and lunches. Demonstrations and hands-on preparation are included. Special dietary needs (gluten-free, lactose intolerance, etc.) will also be addressed. The class is $15 and will be held at Smart Toys and Books, 9700 Kingston Pike, in Franklin Square. Reservations are required. Info and reservations: 691-1154.

THURSDAY AND FRIDAY, JUNE 28-29 AAA Safe Driver Class for seniors A two-part AAA Safe Driver Class for seniors who want to refresh their driving skills will be held 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Thursday and Friday, June 28 and 29, at the Frank R. Strang Senior Center, 109 Lovell Heights Road. The course is $10, payable to Ed Langston, AAA, and must be paid in advance. Participants are welcome to bring lunch or snacks; coffee and hot drinks will be available for 25 cents. To register: 670-6693.

FRIDAY, JUNE 29 Family Game Night at Smart Toys and Books

Two acting camps for youth

Community Helpers Day at Smart Toys and Books will feature the Knoxville Fire Department truck, a The Farragut Beautification Committee will select the Knox County Sheriff’s car and West Side Rescue Truck. The Saturday, June 23, event is from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. 2012 Town of Farragut Beautification Award recipients on Tuesday, June 12. A team of judges will visit business- at the store, 9700 Kingston Pike, in Franklin Square. Trucks will be on hand until 1 p.m., and craft activities es, residential entrance areas and churches to officially will continue until 3. In addition to photo opportunities recognize the most attractive landscaping in Farragut. with the vehicles and department personnel, the KVERS Info: 966-7057. (Knoxville Volunteer Emergency Rescue Squad) advisers and members of Explorer Post 630 will be on hand to talk about community service careers. Children can also make a theme-related craft.

The Knoxville Track Club Summer Track and Field Program for ages 15 to 18 will take place 6:30 to 8 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays through June 21, at Farragut High School. Info and to register: www.ktcyouthathletics.org.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20

Farragut Beautification Awards

KTC youth track and field program

Mental health wellness and depression in seniors will be the focus of the noon Wednesday, June 27, Boxed Lunch and Learn presented by Parkwest at the Frank R. Strang Senior Center, 109 Lovell Heights Road. Tamela King, a licensed clinical social worker from Peninsula, a division of Parkwest, will discuss mental health and various maintenance techniques and treatment options. Attendance is $5. Complimentary box lunches will be available to all attendees who RSVP by June 22 to 541-4500.

Join the game experts at Smart Toys and Books, 9700 Kingston Pike in Franklin Square, for an evening of family games. Classic games as well as new games will be presented. Refreshments will be served. The event is free, but reservations are encouraged. Info and reservations: 691-1154.

Community helpers at Smart Toys and Books

TUESDAY, JUNE 12

Mental health care for seniors

The Knox County Parks & Recreation Department has scheduled youth golf clinics throughout the summer at the Concord Par 3 Golf Course at Concord Park, 10909 Northshore Drive. Two-day camps for 6- to 8-year-olds run 9 a.m. to noon Tuesday and Wednesday on June 2627, July 17-18 and July 31 to Aug. 1. Cost is $75. Three-day sessions for 9- to 17-year-olds will run 9 a.m. to noon Tuesday through Thursday on June 1921, July 10-12, July 24-26 and Aug. 7-9. Cost is $100. Saturday morning beginner clinics will be available during June and July for $15 a week. Info or to register: 966-9103.

Dixie Lee Farmers Market offers produce ‘Salute to Uncle Sam’ On Saturdays through Oct. 29, the Dixie Lee Farmers Market opens from 9 a.m. to noon with fresh, locallygrown produce and handmade crafts. Local farmers and Tennessee artisans provide the products for the market, which is located at Renaissance in Farragut, 12740 Kingston Pike. In season, offerings include peaches, berries, grapes, melon, apples, tomatoes, peppers, beans, corn, greens and a host of other fruits and vegetables, plus grass-fed meats, honey, potted plants, fresh-cut flowers, herbs and cheeses. There are also baked goods and crafts by local artisans.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27

SATURDAY, JUNE 23 KARM Dragon Boat Festival The 10th annual KARM Dragon Boat Festival will be held 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, June 23, at the Cove at Concord Park. The registration deadline is Monday, June 11. Proceeds from the event benefit Knox Area Rescue Ministries. Asian cultural entertainment, music, food and kids’ activities will be featured at the familyfriendly event. Volunteers are also needed to help with all activities. To register or to volunteer: www.knoxville.racedragonboats.com. Info: 742-4306.

MONDAY TO FRIDAY, JULY 9-20 The WordPlayers will offer acting camps for ages 8 through 13 at the Clayton Performing Arts Center at Pellissippi State Community College, Hardin Valley campus. The CreACTivity acting instruction program for ages 8-10 will be held 1-4 p.m. Monday through Friday, July 9-13. The fee is $115. The ImaginACTion acting instruction program for ages 11 through 13 will be held 1-4 p.m. Monday through Friday, July 16-20. The fee is $125. To register: 539-7167 or www.pstcc. edu/bcs.

TUESDAY, JULY 10 Breakfast Series features Randy Boyd The next Farragut/West Knox Chamber Breakfast Series will feature Randy Boyd, chair, CEO and founder of Radio Systems Corporation. The breakfast, open to Farragut Chamber members, prospective members and guests, will be 7:30 a.m. Tuesday, July 10, at Fox Den Country Club. Tickets are $30 for members and $40 for guests. For breakfast tickets: 675-7057 or email info@farragutchamber.com.

SATURDAY, JULY 14 Half Past at the Cove Half Past will perform 6-8 p.m. Saturday, July 14, at the Second Saturday Concert at the Cove at Concord Park, 11808 Northshore Drive. Second Saturday concerts are free and can be enjoyed in the park or from the water.

SATURDAY, AUG. 11 Knoxville Symphony Brass at the Cove The Knoxville Symphony Brass will perform 6-8 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 11, at the Second Saturday Concert at the Cove at Concord Park, 11808 Northshore Drive. Second Saturday concerts are free and can be enjoyed in the park or from the water.

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SHOPPER-NEWS • JUNE 11, 2012 • A-13

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“Royal Robes” and Boxers from Royal Highnies are luxurious additions to the popular 400 thread count pima cotton Lounge pants, Lounge tops, Henley as well as T-Shirts, Hats, Tiny Highnies & Hankies. A perfect gift “Fit for a King.” The Art of Shaving® gives you “The 4 Elements of the Perfect Shave®” what every man wants. Available in Unscented, Lavender, Lemon, Sandalwood & the newest scent, Ocean Kelp. All are available individually, in travel kits or in the full size shaving kits. vineyard vines was founded in Martha’s Vineyard in 1998 by brothers, Shep & Ian. vineyard vines clothing represents the finer places & things life has to offer. Be stylish in vineyard vines button-down shortshirts, polos, pants and a full line of accessories. *Truefitt and Hill Cologne & full line of shaving accessories are always a welcome gift that “grooms men for greatness.” Available in 8 scents, including Sandalwood, plus all of the necessary accessories. *Tateossian from London, is a luxury accessories line offering designs that are contemporary, but unusual, fashionforward, but timeless designs. Versatile and modern, Tateossian cufflinks, tie bars and bracelets are well-chosen accessories. Coachman Clothiers®, Knoxville’s headquarters for great looking cufflinks. Davek NY offers Umbrellas that are sleek, beautiful and come in all sizes from compact to golf umbrellas for maximum coverage. Davek umbrellas utilize whisper-quiet automatic opening mechanisms, are able to withstand galeforce winds and carry a lifetime guarantee. *M-Clip® ultimate money clips are finished in precious metals including 18K Gold, Rhodium, Stainless Steel and Ultralight Aluminum. They are each decorated with the highest quality alligator skins, rare woods, stingray, carbon fiber, enamels, etc.

COACHMA N CLOTHIER ® S

Join us in Honoring Fathers … Our Exclusive Royal Highnies Father’s Day gift event. Wednesday through Saturday June 13th – 16th. Come in for great Father’s Day gifts. Complimentary gift wrapping & gift card

• (865) 690 -5805 • Franklin Sq uare 9700 Kingst on Pike, Knoxville, TN Store Hour s • Monday - Saturday 9:30 am - 6 pm • Sunday closed

CoachmanC lothiers.com

Thank you for voting Coachman Clothiers® “Best Men’s Store” in 2010 & 2011!

*Exclusively available in Knoxville at Coachman Clothiers®


A-14 • JUNE 11, 2012 • SHOPPER-NEWS

Follow us on Facebook or on the web at foodcity.com

GIVE A SHOUT OUT TO ALL DADS... On their very special day. HAPPY FATHER’S DAY! PROUD TO BE A REGIONALLY OWNED, ALL-AMERICAN SUPERMARKET

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t,/097*--& 5//#30"%8": .":/"3%7*--&)8: )"3%*/7"--&:3% ,*/(450/1*,& .*%%-&#300,1*,& .033&--3%t108&-- 5/&.03:3%

SALE DATES Sun., June 10 Sat., June 16, 2012


B

June 11, 2012

HEALTH & LIFESTYLES NEWS FROM PARKWEST, WEST KNOXVILLE’S HEALTHCARE LEADER • TREATEDWELL.COM • 374-PARK

Peninsula’s Estridge wins prestigious award Linda Estridge, a program counselor at Peninsula Outpatient Center, was recently selected as the winner of the 2012 Penny Driver Achievement Award, an annual award presented to a person who has formerly received services from any Peninsula program and who now is recognized as a role model of recovery by Peninsula staff, the nominee’s peers or others in the community. Estridge worked in retail as a manager for years until she lost her job because of depression and anxiety. Grief over the death of her grandson and a relative’s poor choices led to Linda emotionally shutting down to the point of being nonfunctioning. She sought treatment at Peninsula and began the road

back to wellness using techniques and tools she learned in Wellness Recovery Action Plan (WRAP) class. She went on to become a peer support specialist and certified WRAP trainer. She has worked in the Recovery Education Program as a program counselor teaching recovery skills and art classes. She has also worked in peer support and dropin centers, and currently works as

Parkwe st C.A.R

Commen ts About Really

.E

I liv .S. Knoxvi e in Frede r lle to be wit ick, M d., major and c h my c surger ame t ou y. H e nine o was in sin who was days. . .S .E .R havin .A I P C m a t rkwest was ex any th Parkwes ’s IC U g treme ings: s ly im 1) ly. My presse for st until recentIC U ek wait i d by utilized Parkwe done2)thitshewewe ing area fo an sc I had never CT a l d r a l- orga ha bleof tthe f on, sl af us st rg e Fe e o p an n ing see our iiz husban d, St the efficien cy 3 we patien ed way that ; impressed with ay, M)arechsp 11,cial t; and we we an d we were so ly the t ess. On Sund werele to ureina lin te. re an cle ’s ity ab on care of an d the facil utoy fo ause he wasspunecial clerkdwh bec ER t h the r e the p c to p e a in h r op on us e had to come to d l . e who e cal ecke ls an g lady who ch ibly efficient d just From the youn ess was incred yment, the proc examined, hly ug oro th s accepted our pa wa T hank 2 1/2 hours, he o people in y an d fast. In to commen d tw B ea L ou, One was eased. I want s. rel job d ir an the d uzier at ate ing tre nd ta ts ou a t s jus were second wa particular who Hector an d the s. They name of Kelly Robb Cumming an RN by the of me na the by er come nt ev ta sis ve ha as I an o e du physici most impressiv the ely lut so were ab y did they setting. Not onl em h in a medical treat the probl y, tor into contact wit his al tensive medic s contacted my ing mm Cu conduct an ex r. M results, but re for us. I an d review lab ed followup ca gist an d arrang over the last als pit hos husban d’s urolo in e eat deal of tim al conditions. have spent a gr y parents’ medic se of my elderl ded. I ask ovi pr ce rvi se 10 years becau of seen this level they are of I as ve ha es r, ye ve plo Ne se em e recognize the as ple u yo t tha ent. your establishm Thank you, great value to Laurie Kohler

______ ______ ______ Excellent ____________ Service ____ ____________ _ ______ ____________ ______ ______ ______ ______ _____________ ______ ______ __ __ ____________ ______ ______ _______ ______ ______ ______ _________ ______ ______ ______ ______ ______ ______ ______ ______ __ ____ ______ ______ _ ____ _________ ______ ______ ______ _ _ __ ______ __ _ __ __ ____________ ______ ______ ____ vice Ser __ __ __ nt __ _ __ elle __ __ __ Exc ______ ______ ______ out Really __ Ab __ __ __ __ _ nts __ _ __ __ me __ _ __ __ ______ ______ Com ______ ______ _____ __ ______ ___ ______ _____ ______ ___________ ______ ______ ______ ____________ ______ ______ ______ _______ ____________ ______ _________________ __ ______ _ ____ __ ____________ ______ _ ____ __ ____________ ____________ ____________ ______ ________ __ ___ ____________ __ ___ __ __ __ ___ ______ _____ ______ ______ ______ ___________ ______ _____ __ __ __ ___ ____________ __________ _____ ______ ______ ______ ___________ ____________ ______ ______ ____ _________ _____ ____________ ______ ______ ______ ______ ____________ _________________ _____ __ ______ ______ ____________ ______ _ ____ __ ____________ ____________ __________ ___ ___ ___ __ __ __ ____________ ___ __ ______ ______ ______ _____ _________ ___________ ____ ______ ___________ ____ ______ ____________ ______ ______ _______ ____________ ______________________ ___ ______ ______ ________ ____________ ____ ______ ______ ______ ____________ ____ __ ______ ________ ______________ ____________ ___ _____ ____ ______ ________ ______ ____________ ___ ___ ___ __ ___ ___ __ ___ __ __ ___ ______ ______ ___ ______ ______ _________ ______ __ _____ ____ ______ ___________ ___________ ____________ ______ ______ __________ ______ ____________ ___ ___ __ ___ ___ __ ___ __ __ ___ ___ __ __ __ ___ ______ ______ ______ ______ ______ ____________ ______ ____ ______ __ _______ ______ ____________ ______ __ ____________ ______ ____________ ______ _ ____ ____________ ____________ ______ ____________ ______ ____________ ______ ____ ______ __ _ __ ____________ ___________ ______ ____________ ____________ ___ __ ___ ___ __ ___ ___ __ _ ___ __ ___ __ __ ______ ______ ______ ______ _________ ______ ______ ____________ ______ ______ __ _____________ ____________ ______ ______ ____________ ______________ ____ ___ ______ ______ ____________ _____ _________ ______ ____ ____________ ____ _______ ___________ ___________ ____ ____ ___ ____________ ___ ___ __ __ ___ __ ___ __ ___ ______ ___ _______ _____ ___ _________ _____ ____ ____ ______ ______ ____________ ______ ______ ____ ____________________ ____________ ___ ___ ___ __ __ ___ __ ___ __ ___ __ ___ __ ______ ______ _____ ______ __ ______ ____________ ______ ______ ______ ____________ ____________ ______ ____ ____________ ___________ ____ ___________ _____ ___ ____ ______ ___ ____________ ________ ______ ____ ______ ____________ ____________ ______ ______ ____ ____________ ____________ ______ _________ ____________ ______ __ ___ __ __ ___ __ ___ __ ______ ___ ______ ______ ______ ______ ____________ ______ ________ ______ __ ______ ______ ______ ______ ___ _ ___ _ __ __ ___ __ _ __ ___ __ ______ ______ ______ ____ ____________ ______ ______ ______ ________________________ __ ____ __ ______ ____________ ______________ ____ _________________ ______ ____________ __________ ______ ____ ______________________ ___ __ ____________ ___ __ ___ __ __ __ __ ___ __ ______ ______ ___ ______ __ _______ ____ ______ ____________ ____________ _______ ___ _____ ______ ____________ ____ ______ ______________ ______ ______ ______ ____________ ______ ______ ____________ ____ __ __ ______ ______ ____________ _________________________ ______ ___ ______ ____________ __________ ______ ______ ____________ ___ __ ____________ __ ___ __ __ ___ __ ______ __ ____ ______ ______ ______ ______ ______ ______ ____________ ____________ ________ __ ___ ______ ____________ _____ _____________________ ______ ____ ______ _ ____ ____________ ______ ______ __ _________ __ ______ ______ ___ __ ____________ ______ ____________ ________ _____ _____ ____________ ____ ___ ______ ______ ______________ __________ __ ____________ __ __ __ ______ ____ ____ _________ ________ __ ______ _____ ___ ____ ______ ______________ ____________ ______ ________ ____________ ___________ ___ __ __ ___ __ ___ __ ____________ ______ __ _ ____ ______ ____________ ______ ____ ___ ___ ____________ ____ ______ ______ ____________ ____________ _ _________ ______ ____________ ____________ ______ ____ ____________ ______ ________ ____________ ______ ____________ ____________ ___ ___ ___ __ ___ ___ __ ___ ___ ______ ____________ _____ ____________ ____________ ____________ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ______ ____________ __ ____________ ____________ ____________ ____________ ____________ ____________ __ ____________ ____________ ____________ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ _________ ____________ ____________ ____________ ___ ___ ___ _________

Parkwest strives to exceed expectations in providing excellent patient care, every time. Patients or family members are often the best sources for identifying ways to enhance service, and Parkwest CARES (Comments About Really Excellent Service) is a tool to help do that. Do you have a positive comment that you would like to share about your experience as a Parkwest patient? Would you like to acknowledge a caregiver? Visit www.TreatedWell.com and click on the CARES icon. Your feedback will be personally read by the hospital CAO and any individuals and departments that you mention will be recognized.

Parkwest Presents ...

Mental health wellness and depression in seniors Are you an active, healthy and happy senior adult looking for ways to maintain your current level of mental health, or do you or someone you know struggle with depression that seems to be more than

“just the blues”? Either way, this session is for you. Join Tamela King, LCSW from Peninsula, a Division of Parkwest Medical Center, at Parkwest Presents at the Strang Senior Center at noon on Wednesday, June 27, to learn more about mental health and the various maintenance techniques and The onset of depression is occurring earlier in treatment options. life than ever before, with women nearly twice Attendance is $5 and as likely as men to develop major depression. complimentary boxed lunches Learn more online. Visit our Health Information will be available to all attendees Library to learn more about major depression, who RSVP by June 22. www.treatedwell.com/healthlibrary. Call 374-PARK to reserve your spot today.

Did you know?

officer of the Independent Living Program. “With her training and life experiences, Linda is able to encourage others who are in crisis,” said Peninsula Vice President Jeff Dice. “She also has a tremendous knowledge of community resources which she freely shares as she empowers others to help themselves.” The Achievement Award was established in 2005 in honor of Penny Driver, one of the state’s pioneers in the mental health recovery movement and a longtime advocate for people with mental illness. Cancer cut short Driver’s life in 2003, but her tenacious stand against the stigma often associated with mental illness lives on.

Linda Estridge (left) winner of the Penny Driver Achievement Award with Dr. Mary Nelle Osborne, Manager of Recovery Services for Peninsula Outpatient Services.

Psychiatrist Bert Simpson joins Peninsula

Bert Simpson, M.D., has joined Peninsula as a psychiatrist. Simpson will be at Peninsula Hospital where he will work full time with children, adolescent and adult patients. “We’re delighted to have someone who is as highly respected in the field as Dr. Simpson,” said Jeff Dice, Peninsula Vice President. “His immediate Dr. Bert past experience as clinical Simpson director of Lakeshore Mental Health Institute will be of great benefit as Peninsula takes the Lakeshore patients when that facility closes this summer.” Dr. Simpson, who has more than two decades of clinical experience, comes to

Peninsula from Lakeshore, where he was responsible for all clinical services in the 115-bed state hospital. In that role, Simpson supervised psychiatrists and other medical professionals and provided consultation and direction in very complex clinical cases. Before joining Lakeshore in 2003, Simpson was in private practice. Simpson’s education includes a bachelor’s degree in chemistry from Grinnell College in Grinnell, Iowa, and a master’s degree in biochemistry from Kansas University Medical Center in Kansas City. Simpson additionally earned a Doctor of Medicine degree from the Kansas University Medical Center. He completed an internship in Community Medicine at the University of Colorado in Denver, as well as a residency in Adult Psychiatry.

Team Green wins Sustainability Excellence Award

Parkwest Medical Center’s Team Green received a 2012 Leadership Award for Sustainability Excellence from VHA Inc., the national healthcare network, and is one of only eight hospitals nationwide to be so recognized. This award is part of the prestigious “Excellence Awards” program honoring VHA member hospitals and healthcare systems for their work to develop and implement out s t a nd i ng sustainability programs. The eight winners of this award focused on a variety of sustainable, often systemwide, teamcentered initiatives that yielded significant savings from paper recycling and waste reduction initiatives to reduced energy, water and toxic waste consumption to creating a food-service composting program and a rooftop garden. And while their individual focus areas varied, the winning systems shared a commitment to engaging their employees and their leadership in a set of prioritized objectives with specific goals supported by strong, underlying strategies that

ultimately became embedded in the way the hospital conducts its business. “We are proud of Parkwest’s role in making our area a cleaner and safer place to live,” said CAO Rick Lassiter. “To be recognized as one of only eight hospitals nationwide, this is truly an honor. At Parkwest, we believe ‘Treated Well. Well Treated.’ applies not only to our patients, but also to the environment and the community we serve.” Parkwest’s entry detailed the hospital’s recycling efforts from the adoption of recycling bins to the construction of rooftop gardens and the recycling of sharps containers and red bag waste. “These eight organizations have distinguished themselves by creating a culture of sustainability to help improve their community’s current and future environment,” said Colleen Risk, executive vice president at VHA. “We at VHA congratulate these innovative hospitals and healthcare systems and applaud them for taking a pioneering and resourceful approach toward this very important healthcare initiative.”

Parkwest Medical Center remains on the forefront of diagnosing and treating disease with the most advanced technology available…those who entrust their healthcare to us demand nothing less. But technology alone isn’t enough to bring healing and comfort to patients and families. True healthcare begins with something less expensive, non-invasive and pain free. It’s called listening.

At Parkwest…listening is state-of-the-art.

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B-2 • JUNE 11, 2012 • SHOPPER-NEWS

HEALTH NOTES ■ 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: Call 546-4661 or visit www.cancersupportet.org.

The Hulls – Amy, Allie, Sam and cocker spaniels Kugel and Autumn – walk in memory of Abby Gibson, who lost her life in an accident. “Abby was really sweet and it always looked like she was having fun. She made everyone else happy,” said Sam. The walk, sponsored by PetSafe, was to benefit the Abby Gibson Veterinary Medicine Scholarship Endowment at the University of Tennessee College of Veterinary Medicine.

‘Walk and Wag’ dog walk

Contradictory to what a bear may say, this is not its natural habitat. Knox County animal control officers are being trained to handle black bears that roam into a human’s neck of the woods. Photo courtesy of Zimbio.com

■ 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.

Preparing for bears in Knox Co.

■ The Healthy Living Kitchen Team at the University of Tennessee Medical Center has published a cookbook called “A Recipe for Life.” It is available for $35 at the gift shop or online at www. utmedicalcenter.org. Info: 305-6877.

“The public pays a lot in taxes. It’s time they benefit from it,” said Captain Bobby Hubbs of the Knox County Sheriff’s Office. He’s referring to the training that two animal control officers received last week at the Twin Creeks Science and Education Center near Gatlinburg.

Sara Barrett

Critter Tales

Ellie, a Pomeranian, is available for adoption from SBRET.

Charlie, a dachshund owned by Britany Gettle, receives a Tyrine Hawthorne with Small free trial bag of Nature’s SeBreed Rescue of East Tenneslect super premium pet food see (SBRET) holds Queso, a Chifrom Jeff Duncan’s booth. Photos by T. Edwards of TEPHOTOS.com huahua, and Sweet Pea, a terrier mix. They are 5-month-old puppies available for adoption. To see these and other dogs, visit www.sbret.com. Chewy, a rescue adopted by Sam Key, wins the “Vol pride” contest clad in orange, including painted toenails.

Adoption

21 South

40s West

40w Houses - Unfurnished 74 Cats

WE ARE LOOKING SOUTH KNOXVILLE 1 ACRE with 3 BR, 2 to expand our family Home For Sale BA 1056 heated SF through adoption. If 2733 Tipton Station home, 9 yrs old, loyou are pregnant and Rd., $229,000. cated at 9901 Dutchconsidering an adoption 4 BR, 3 1/2 BA, master town Rd. FSBO. plan, please contact Asking $109,900 & suite, FP, bsmnt. game us at 1-866-918-4482. owner will finance room or bonus room, We have a lot of love with $5,000 down. hot tub, 2 car gar., to give. Call Bill at 877-4882 acres. Totally www.lindaanddave.com remodeled. 5060 ext 323 Pictures on www.tncabins4rent.com 495+ KNOX AREA Call 865-360-2517 to make appointment FORECLOSURES $150-750K Call for a complete list! to view in person. 865.291.0355 The Holli McCray Group at Keller Williams Say: 865.694.5904

I SAW IT in the

Special Notices

15 Special Notices

15

TELLICO VILLAGE Loudon, Sits on level tree shaded lot, split BR's, 2 baths, 2 car gar. rancher, Toqua Greens, $129,900. Call Hallmark Realty, 865-588-7416.

Lakefront Property 47

TOWN OF FARRAGUT 994036MASTER Ad Size 2 x 5 bw W FARRAGUT Mtg Agenda BOARD OF <ec>MAYOR AND ALDERMEN June 14, 2012

AGENDA

BEER BOARD • 6:55 PM I. Approval of Minutes A. May 10, 2012 II. Consider Approval for an Off-Premise Beer Permit for: A. CVS, 11946 Kingston Pike

140 Dogs

4BR, 2BA, Farragut, BENGAL KITTENS, good neighborhood. reg., look like little All appls. $1000. leopards, spotted, CH&A, fenced yard, playful & healthy. deck, ofc. & rec rm. $350. 423-478-1815; downstairs. 966-2597 423-667-0372

CATS & KITTENS

KARNS, 3 BR, 2,000 SF, all appls. No Full vet. $65. 865-765-3400 pets. $1150/mo. 865- www.happypawskitttenrescue.org 691-8822, 865-660-3584 MAINE COON Kittens, NEWER HOME reg., pure bred, Wild Tree Subd., 37923, M&F, $250 OBO. 3 BR, 2 1/2 BA, 2 car 423-733-1964 gar. $1250 mo. + dep. ***Web ID# 991245*** Avail. 6/1. 865-207-0332. ***Web ID# 992409***

141 NEWLY Remodeled 2 Dogs BR w/bsmt. VouchAKITA PUPPIES ers accepted. South 2 F, 1 M, 17 weeks Knox. 1314 Walter old, $500. Reed. $600/mo. $300 865-603-2984 dep. 865-573-9639 ***Web ID# 991530*** VERY NICE 3BR Australian Shepherd home in Norwood pups, AKC, loyal, community. $795 mo. social, healthy, $350+ dep. For details, $450. 931-808-6541. 865-237-4605. ***Web ID# 994294***

PUPPIES, BANK OWNED Condo Rentals 76 BEAGLE 1st shots & wormed, Lot near Straight F $150, M $125. 865Creek Dock on Norris 2BR, 2BA CONDO, 494-7757, 865-494-6186 Lake. Must sell $9,900 near I-40 & Papermill, No doublewides al1200 SF, cath. ceil., Border Collie Puppies,1st lowed. Bank financing patio, deck, W/D incl. shot & wormed. Out available. Financing 1 car gar., No pets of working stock. subject to credit ap- please. $850 mo. $600 $125. 765-9495 proval. Call Janine at dep. Maria 865-776-1300. Citizens Bank CAVALIER Puppies, ***Web ID# 993463*** 423-526-5036 AKC, males, 7 wks., Equal Credit Lender FARRAGUT AREA, 3 home raised, vet BR, 3 BA, 2 car gar., ck'd, S/W, $800. Call den, quiet develop865-856-8710. ment, lse + dep. ***Web ID# 992337*** $1250. 865-405-5908.

Chihuahua Puppies

BMA MEETING • 7:00 PM I. Silent Prayer, Pledge of Allegiance, Roll Call II. Approval of Agenda III. Mayor’s Report A. Americorps Year-End Summary IV. Citizens Forum V. Approval of Minutes A. May 24, 2012 VI. Resolution & Ordinances A. Resolutions 1. Resolution 2012-06, Fee Schedule 2. Resolution 2012-07, LPRF Grant B. Second Reading 1. Ordinance 12-09, Fiscal Year 2013 Budget for the General, State Street Aid, Capital Investment Program, Equipment, Insurance and Beautification Funds VII. Business Items A. Approval of FY2013 Committee Appointments B. Approval of Annual Maintenance Contracts 1. Contract 2013-01, Annual Road Maintenance 2. Contract 2013-02, Annual Pavement Marking Maintenance 3. Contract 2013-03, Annual Guardrail Maintenance 4. Contract 2013-04, Annual Signal Maintenance C. Approval of Contract 2013-07, Voice Over Internet Protocol Phone System VIII. Town Administrator’s Report IX. Attorney’s Report

TAZEWELL, TN, Lone Mtn. Shores, 45 mi. N.E. of Knox. 2.4 ac. lot overlooking Lake Norris. Beautiful club house. Boat dock avail. Near golf course. Paved roads, elec & phones. Asking $31,500. 727-797-8846

Cemetery Lots

49

2 CEMETERY plots, Highland Memorial Park. $2500 both, Call 865-297-2535.

Real Estate Wanted 50

I BUY HOUSES

Pay Cash, Take over Repairs payments. not a problem. Any situation. 865-712-7045 WE BUY HOUSES Any Reason, Any Condition 865-548-8267 www.ttrei.com

Apts - Unfurnished 71 KARNS 1 & 2 BR, stove, frig, DW, garbage disp., W/D conn. No pets $600-$850. 865691-8822, 865-660-3584

Manf’d Homes - Sale 85

8 wks, shots/wormed 865-932-2333. ***Web ID# 992798***

I BUY OLDER MOBILE HOMES. 1990 up, any size OK. 865-384-5643

English Bulldog pups AKC. 6 wks. 1st shot, health guar. $1250 ea. 423-365-5463

General

109

GREAT DANE PUPS, AKC. Blues. $800. www.Lckennels.com 270-566-4167 ***Web ID# 991736***

HAVANESE PUPS, non shedding, ch HOUSECLEANING, lines, M&F, $400F/T no nights or $500. 865-379-2543 weekends. 4-person ***Web ID# 991054*** team, West Knox location. Call The Jack Russell Puppies, 7 wks., long legs, Maids at 670-0025. short hair, tri-color, $125. 865-806-5419 ***Web ID# 993187***

Landscapers Needed

Hiring Immediately! Previous exp required. Must be reliable and have own vehicle with valid TN DL & clean MVR. CALL: 384-1131

The location was ideal – after all, when a black bear shows up in Knox County, it usually has begun its journey in the Smokies. Hubbs said it’s not uncommon to receive calls about bear sightings. One bear recently has been seen in the Karns area, and it has yet to be captured. “We don’t want to scare people, but they need to have the information out there so they know to call us,” he said.

LAB Beautiful Pups, champ bldlnes, choc & black, AKC reg, $200. 865-388-6153 ***Web ID# 993706*** LAB PUPS AKC reg., black & yellow $250, chocolate $300. 423-636-1307

The First Creek and Third Creek waterways are still very dense with vegetation and make it easy for a bear to roam into town. The team at animal control plans to be prepared when a situation – or a bear – presents itself. Hubbs recalled a fairly recent incident when officers had to catch a potbellied pig and her babies. When trying to catch them, “You get tired, and the pigs have a good time,” he said. With continuing education, the officers can learn how to better handle these situations. In the case of the pigs, a veterinarian from UT eventually came to sedate the animals so they could be captured safely. Members of the community can help keep bears at bay by keeping trash in a tightly closed container and by cleaning their barbecue grill after using it. The smell could prove too much of a temptation for a black bear. Info: http://www.knoxsheriff.org/animal/index. php. To contact Sara, call the west office at 218-9378 or email her at barretts@ shoppernewsnow.com.

141 Lawn-Garden Equip. 190 Campers

■ Lung cancer support group meets 6 p.m. each third Monday at Baptist West Cancer Center, 10820 Parkside Drive. No charge, light refreshments served. Info: call 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: Call Rebecca Gill, 602-7807 or visit 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: Call Penny Sparks, 544-6279. ■ UT Hospice Adult Grief Support, for any adult who is suffering loss, meets 5 to 6:30 p.m. each first and third Tuesday in the UT Hospice office, 2270 Sutherland Ave. A light supper is served. For information or to reserve a spot, call Brenda Fletcher, 544-6277.

235 Sport Utility

261 Paving

345

PUPPY NURSERY

FORD RIDING Mower, PROWLER 2001 TT 27 ft. CHEV. EQUINOX LS, 16 HP, 42" cut, $425. Lg. slide out, qn bed, 2010, excell. cond., Many different breeds Yard King Riding mower, rear BA, AC, gas range 27K mi., 865-458-1107 Maltese, Yorkies, 11 HP, 36" cut, $325. / heat, all hitch, levelers or 865-458-6939 Malti-Poos, Poodles, 865-690-2820 / sway bar. $8000 / bo. Yorki-Poos, Shih-Poos, Exc. cond. 865-717- FORD Explorer 2002, Shih Tzu, $175/up. shots John Deere 445 Mower Eddie Bauer, 107K 1268; 717-645-1619 & wormed. We do mi, 4WD, $6500 obo. & 519 Cart bagger. layaways. Health guar. 865-591-0249 635 hrs. 1 owner. WILDWOOD 2007, 22' Div. of Animal Welfare $5500/bo. 865-670-6913 front bedroom. 1 HONDA Pilot 2003 EXL, State of TN slide, sleeps 4, very Black, Leather, 4 WD, Dept. of Health. Simplicity Riding clean, refrig., A/C, Lic # COB0000000015. Exc Cond. 174K mi. Mower, Broadmoor furnace, $8900 incl. $7,500. 865-938-1906 423-566-0467 20 HP, 44" cut, only 62 hitch. 423-566-9022. hrs. $2900. 865-603-5532 JEEP Grand Cherokee Ltd 1994, 191k mi, brush guard, Household Furn. 204 Motor Homes 237 white, $3100. 865-599-5192 FOURWINDS Schnauzer, Standard Traditional Cherry HURRICANE 2006 pups, AKC, S & P Queen Anne Dining 34 ft, Class A, V10 gas Imports 262 champ. bldln. Home Set of 11. $2,200.00. eng., 3 slideouts, air raised. $1200. 865-481-3086 Call at 865-381-1013 shocks, auto leveling HONDA ACCORD 2000, ***Web ID# 991855*** jacks, 1 owner, non5 sp., 2 dr., 130k mi., SHELTIES AKC, 9300 mi. Exc. metallic green, clean, 213 smoker, beautiful sable & Collectibles cond. $57,900. AC $3500. 865-690-2243 ^ white. Ch. bldlns. 6 865-804-4747 wks., 9 wks., young ***Web ID# 993207*** adults, M & F, ASSA Domestic 265 Pressure Washing Signed & numbered member, 865-719-2040 $200. 865-777-0536 ***Web ID# 990936*** Motorcycles 238 BUICK LESABRE 2004 Custom, low mi. SIBERIAN Husky AKC SHADOW 64K, great cond., lthr 214 HONDA Pups, champ lines, Coins Ace 2003, 12K mi., seats, asking $7,200. shots, $400-$500. cherry red & black, 865-661-8176 865-995-1386 new tires, lots of ***Web ID# 993621*** extras. Exc. cond. $4000. 865-919-1874 YORKIE. 3 LB. 2 yrs. Will Consider before 7pm. old, AKC reg. Moving, can't keep. Collectibles, Diamonds Honda Goldwing 1985, or Old Guns. $500. 865-216-6939 1200, match. trlr, Free Appraisals ***Web ID# 994002*** fact. CB & intercom. 7600 Oak Ridge Hwy. $5000. 865-933-0917 YORKIE PUPPIES, 865-599-4915 ***Web ID# 993292*** AKC, baby faces, CHEV Caprice Classic quality home raised. INTRUDER, 1985, PW, P Seats, $600 & up. 865-363-3030 Antiques 216 SUZUKI VZ800 2006, 10k mi, tilt, cruise, $3500 yorkiesofnorthshore.com new tires, $2750/b.o. obo. 865-216-2458 PIANO, Baby grand, 865-984-1924 made in Austria, CHEVY CAVALIER Misc. Pets 142 white, w/antique stool, $1,000. 1999 red conv., 103K 423-261-2744 eves very good cond. Autos Wanted 253 mi, $4400/bo 931-788-0379 A BETTER CASH Sporting Goods 223 865-806-3421 OFFER for junk cars, Cleaning 318 ^ vans, running Yamaha Golf cart 1999, trucks, new motor, 6 new Free Pets 145 battery w/ charger. or not. 865-456-3500 CLEANING NETWORK Roofing / Siding Wkly/ Bi-wkly/ Mo. I BUY junk cars and 865-454-5465 Good refs! Free est. trucks. 865.456.5249 258-9199 or 257-1672. or 865.938.6915

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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

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Boats Motors

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1995 24' Pontoon, new furn., new top, tandem trailer, $6,995. 865659-8182

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PROCRAFT 200 combo, 20' fish & ski w/200 HP Mercury, ski pole & covers. $7500. New trlr. 865-947-0401. SEA RAY 210 Bow Rider 2001, 1 owner, Mercruiser 5.0L, EFI (240 HP), Exc. $ 16,900. 865-567-1668 ***Web ID# 993044***

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CERAMIC TILE installation. Floors/ 4 Wheel Drive 258 walls/ repairs. 33 yrs exp, exc work! John 938-3328 FORD 1997 4x4 Diesel 350, white, long bed, asking $8500 OBO. Must see. 865-227- Furniture Refinish. 331 6995, 865-384-1131 DENNY'S FURNITURE NISSAN Frontier XL REPAIR. Refinish, re2004, long bed, 4 dr, glue, etc. 45 yrs exp! loaded, 124K mi, 922-6529 or 466-4221 $11,600. 865-680-7048

MASTIFF "English" Sunliner Wooden boat, Puppies, AKC reg., 40 HP Evinrude wormed, 1st shots, vet O/B, $1100/b.o. 865chkd., $600. 423-912-1594 525-8140; 789-6023 HAY, Square Bales In ***Web ID# 991677*** Field, $2.50. JD Guttering 333 POMERANIAN PUProlls, 4x5, $25. 4x4 Campers 235 Antiques Classics 260 PIES, CKC Reg., all $20. 865-235-6119 HAROLD'S GUTTER S&W are current, JOHN DEERE Tractor, 2006 SPORTSMAN, 28' 1970 2 door Impala, SERVICE. Will clean $250. 423-775-3662 2 cyl. "ole popper" front & back $20 & up. 5th wheel, fiberglass, 33K mi, AT, AC, Quality work, guaranw/mower, runs exc. new awnings, incl hitch, everything works, $2900. 865-397-1760. teed. Call 288-0556. $18,500. 423-552-1230 $10,500. 865-850-3264

^

352


SHOPPER-NEWS • JUNE 11, 2012 • B-3

NEWS FROM PROVISION HEALTH & WELLNESS

1-2-1 Personal Nutrition A new, 90-day program with discounted rates and one-on-one counseling by a Registered Dietitian. Each one-hour session is private. Initial Assessment: Learn how your body works … what are your specific calorie, carbohydrate, protein and fat needs? Review nutrition goals, body composition and meal planning. Second Week Follow-up: Receive individualized meal plan and define your implementation strategies. Six Follow-up Sessions: (two per month, including a grocery shopping tour) “We will evaluate what you are doing now and determine why that has not worked for you. Together, we will establish your goals and create an individualized strategy/plan to help you reach those goals.” – Casey Peer, Chief Dietitian

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By Sandra Clark Women of a certain age (I’m talking me here, folks) sometimes stop setting fitness goals and just give in to sag, calling it an inevitable part of aging. Others (I’m talking you here, guys) join a gym, work out regularly, sweat and moan –but remain unhappy with the results. Still others buy a book and launch a fad diet that might eliminate entire food groups. This doesn’t make sense and is unsustainable over time. A few folks are naturally thin. They can stop reading now. The rest of us should try what Casey Peer, Chief Dietitian, calls “your last first step” toward meeting your nutrition and fitness goals. “It’s common to hear ‘I have a personal trainer,’ but we rarely hear, ‘I have a personal dietitian,’ ” said Casey. “Yet exercise is about 20 percent of weight loss while nutrition is 80 percent. Everyone has three or more food encounters every day.” Mike Wigger, exercise specialist at Provision Health & Wellness, agreed. And he cautioned against getting nutrition advice from the Internet or friends. “We are more likely to go for information that’s easily accessible and free. But what is that costing you? “Men and women should not have the same nutrition. My dad and I have different needs.” Casey continued: “We are each unique and have unique needs. Exercise is a vital component of the equation, but don’t short yourself by eliminating the largest part of the equation … nutrition. You need balance. Balance with your fitness as well as your nutrition. With 1-2-1 nutrition, you will learn how to bring the nutrition and fitness together … balancing your equation.” 1-2-1 Personal Nutrition is not just about weight

loss, Casey said. “It’s also helpful for individuals with medical issues such as high blood pressure, diabetes, high cholesterol, food allergies, etc … The program is your program. It is scientifically based, f lexible and based on your individual goals and needs.” Mike added: “We all want to be getting better. But the information out there is complicated and often contradictory. It could even be dangerous.” Bonus: Mike and Casey are offering a FREE session with a personal trainer for all who sign up for the 1-2-1 Personal Nutrition program during June.

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B-4 â&#x20AC;˘ JUNE 11, 2012 â&#x20AC;˘ SHOPPER-NEWS

Found art By Cindy Taylor Marty McConnaughey has been painting with oils and pastels for 15 years and has become a well-known artist in Union County. She has now taken her flair for the unusual to a higher level and is ecstatic with her discovery.

DOWN-home UPdate Found items such as dried gourds, pine needles, driftwood and shed deer horns paved the way for a new form of art. Not one to be content with stagnation in any one medium, McConnaughey has already evolved the new pieces to include wood burning, carving and turquoise. And she has only been pursuing this art since last fall. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I started this when my brother called and asked if I wanted some gourds,â&#x20AC;? said McConnaughey. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Then my sister called and wondered if I could do anything with an overabundance of pine needles on her property.â&#x20AC;? And suddenly gourd art was born through the

mind of McConnaughey. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You know God just works that way,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He dropped it in my lap and Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m going for it. I already have so many patterns in my mind that I want to transfer to gourds.â&#x20AC;? McConnaughey works on about five gourds at one time. The art has a Southwest flair which is rare to find outside of that area of the country, other than in places such as Cherokee, N.C. McConnaughey has no Native American blood but husband Jimâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s grandmother was a full-blooded Blackfoot Indian. That makes Jim a true lover of McConnaugheyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new art. McConnaughey begins the process with dried pine needles she keeps frozen for pliability. A dried gourd is cut and cleaned before being painted on the inside and stained on the outside. McConnaughey dyes the needles, then weaves them to surround the opening of the gourd and adds driftwood, deer horn or turquoise to complete the project. Being a researcher at heart, McConnaughey found much of the information she uses online. She also learned about the hazards of this type of art from her research and recommends care to any who may want to experiment with

Marty McConnaughey sits in her studio in Sharps Chapel where she turns plain gourds into pieces of art. Photo by C. Taylor

gourds or wood burning. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I have to wear a mask when I work with the gourds because of the dangers of breathing mold,â&#x20AC;? said McConnaughey. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The smoke from wood burning can also be dangerous.â&#x20AC;? McConnaughey and her husband have a home on Norris Lake which lends itself to inspiration in the highest form. She is growing her own gourds for the first time and considers her studio to be her whole house, including the porches and dock. She has even worked from a boat. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t recommend that venue since I lost a favorite tool overboard,â&#x20AC;? said McConnaughey.

Marty McConnaughey demonstrates her technique for attaching pine needles to a gourd.

Mighty Musical Mondays return Dr. Bill Snyder, at left, plays the Mighty Wurlitzer at the opening of Mighty Musical Monday, while at right, Michael Ptacket, Barney Fife (Sammy Sawyer), Kevin Strauser and Gomer (Logan Sawyer) pose for pictures Photos by Ruth White

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Outdoors

A Shopper-News Special Section

Monday, June 11, 2012

Cody’s Garden of Eden B Anne By Ann nne Hart Outdoor “living rooms” are quite the thing these days. Glossy magazines feature photographs of gorgeous outside spaces. Retailers tout the latest in all-weather furniture designs, al fresco kitchens, solar birdbaths and lighting, and even “weather-resistant” televisions – all useful for expanding the family’s living space right out the back door and into the backyard during the warmer months of the year. But when you get right down to it, while all those things are nice, what really makes that outside space livable in any meaningful way? Is it having additional quantities of all those things we already have inside the house? Or is it really all about having a sanctuary, a special place, a secret garden, an escape from the rest of the world, a place to re-energize and rebuild? There’s a certain West Knoxville home and garden where those questions are answered in perhaps an unexpected way. This place offers the best of all worlds, and it is presided over by a four-legged fellow who appreciates his special outdoor space more than any of us can really appreciate. Cody, a handsome Welsh corgi, was adopted at an animal shelter here in Knoxville. He was one of 83 animals who had just been rescued from a horribly abusive situation in an adjoining county. He had been tortured in indescribable ways, and, not surprisingly, both body and mind were suffering as a result. His owner took him home anyway, knowing that a major rehabilitation job lay

ahead. Understandably, Cody was te ed ahead Understandably tterrifi rrifi rr ified d of humans, and he wasn’t especially fond of his new sister, Sadie, a Plott hound mix who is also a rescue dog and had already been in the home for several years. For quite a while, Cody never left his new owner’s side for a minute. Inside or outside, he was right there, stuck like glue. The owner is a gardener, so Cody began spending lots of time in the fenced-in backyard. He loved it. It offered him a freedom he had never known. So trails and pathways were built, rock was laid, a pond was dug, simple benches were installed, flowers and more flowers – literally hundreds of annuals and perennials – were planted, as were trees and shrubs and a blueberry bush. Even a small village composed of concrete houses, a church, a waterwheel, paths and miniature plants meant to look like trees was erected for Cody. It’s just his size. Time has passed since his rescue, and Cody has adjusted well to his new home. His favorite thing these days is to conduct guided tours of his new outdoor living room – he loves to show it off to visitors – except he really has many rooms in his space. Let’s see: there’s the room with the pond in it, the room with the village, the room with the blueberry bush … When all is said and done, Cody knows he’s one lucky dog. He didn’t have to die to go to heaven. He just had to be rescued by the right person.

Cody welcomes visitors at the arbor marking the entrance to his outdoor living space. Photos by A. Hart


MY-2 • JUNE 11, 2012 • SHOPPER-NEWS

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For a complete list of available property visit www.tammiehill.com, call or text 256-3805 or email Tammie @ tammiehill@cs.com

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Go farther and play harder with your summer big kid toys Play hard all summer long

The summer season is a great time to bring out the big kid toys. Out come the boats, lawn mowers, four wheelers, dirt bikes and all-terrain vehicles for plenty of fun and excitement all summer long. While summer doesn’t have all

the freezing, thawing or salt of colder months, which can cause a bit of havoc on equipment, it’s still a good idea to protect your toys and gear from the elements so they go farther, and you can play harder. As you bring all your machinery out this summer, keep in mind these care tips: ■ Water and metal don’t mix Heading out on the ATV, dirt bike and four wheeler isn’t much fun if there isn’t a large mud puddle to splash through. By the end of the day, it should be hard to determine exactly what color the dirt bike started out as. But once the day has ended, don’t just leave your equipment on the driveway. Give everything a good wash and then carefully dry it as well. This is a good way

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to keep rust from developing, and it allows you to quickly spot any damage that might have occurred to the finish. ■ Added protection - These machines are designed for hard use, but you can give them an even stronger layer of protection with a LINE-X Spray-On

Protective Coating. These coatings are resistant to corrosion, abrasion, chemicals, protect against UV and water damage, provide a non-skid surface and give your toys additional strength and durability for longer play. Find a LINE-X franchise dealer at www.LINE-X.com.

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SHOPPER-NEWS • JUNE 11, 2012 • MY-3

It’s your money! Keep more of it!

Enrichment! Boat & RV Loans

■ Keep the insides clean as well - Just like your car, your lawn mower, boat and four wheeler also need regular maintenance to keep the engines running well. Always consult your owner’s manual first to determine what kind of gasoline is needed, and what other maintenance items might be necessary. For example, grease, filter replacement, spark plug and batteries are items that should be reviewed and checked. ■ Storage - If you’re using your toys frequently all summer long, it probably isn’t in your best interest to constantly be putting the machines back into storage and out of the elements. But it is a good idea to find a protected location out of the sun, rain and hail, which can help protect the framework and structure of the machines. For boats, a boat cover helps tremendously, and for lawn mowers, ATVs and dirt bikes, a storage shed or space in the garage works well. Giving your gear a little protection will go a long way to help you enjoy the equipment all summer long, and well into next year. Use these tips to keep everything in tip-top shape so you can go farther and play harder.

Special Sections MYFITNESS, 1/02 MyLIFE, 1/23 MYOUTDOORS, 2/27 MyPLACE, 4/02 MyKIDS, 5/07 MyOUTDOORS, 6/11 MyLIFE, 7/16 MYKIDS, 8/06 MyPLACE, 10/08 MyHOLIDAY, 11/12 MyHOLIDAY, 12/03 MyFITNESS, 12/31

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ANTIQUE WHITE KITCHEN CABINETS. BIG SAVINGS! IN STOCK NOW!

WINDOWS STARTING AT

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T-SHIRTS 99¢

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Hours: Mon-Fri 8 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. • Sat. 8 a.m. - Noon 400 E. Jackson Ave. • 524-8242 • 200 E. Magnolia Ave. • 524-8000 Mike Frazier

Boats, Motors & Trailers RVs • Campers Motorcycles *Current rates quoted in effect as of 6/1/12 and based on Enrichment’s Performance Based Pricing best rate. Rates and terms available for older models.

8 area locations 865-482-0045 • 800-482-0049 www.enrichmentfcu.org


MY-4 • JUNE 11, 2012 • SHOPPER-NEWS

FARRAGUT • LENOIR CIT Y • WEST KNOX

Westside Nurseries and Garden Center 14301 Northshore Drive June is Japanese , bs u r 865.988.3618 • www.westsidenurseries.com h s Maple Month! Acres of ials

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HOURS: Monday-Saturday 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. • Sunday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Get outside

The secret to a great, low-cost summer vacation:

at a popular destination. Many national and state parks offer lodging options. Even at popular destinations, like the Grand Canyon, lodging choices are often less costly than in nearby commercial ventures. For example, at the Grand Canyon, you can get rooms with nearby bath facilities or accommodations with in-room toilets for less than $100 a night. Larger rooms with full baths range from $92 to $440 per night, depending on when you visit.

Visit the great outdoors Fresh air, sunshine, activities for the whole family, and new sights to see: outdoor vacations offer many advantages, including the opportunity to do more for less money. Budget-conscious families looking for a memorable summer vacation may be concerned about the impact funding a trip might have on their credit. It’s one thing to use a credit card for extra protection when booking hotels or airfare, but another if you won’t be able to pay off the cost of the vacation right away. Fortunately, camping, visiting national parks, and other outdoor vacations can offer a cost-

Vast variety Whether you’re interested in amazing sights, fun activities or savoring some history, chances are you’ll find what you’re looking for in a national park. America’s effective alternative to popular National Park System has more summer trips such as a famous Lower lodging costs theme park or a week at a beach Staying at a national or state than 397 parks, monuments, resort. If you’re interested in the park or in a family-friendly battlefields, military parks, hispossibility of an outdoor vaca- campground often costs far less torical parks, historic sites, laketion, consider these perks: than a few nights in a hotel room shores, seashores, recreational

GROWING UP COUNTRY Do You Remember When…? SONNY MULLINS

BOOK ! SIGNINtnG ing

“Bought your book at IGA, came home and didn’t put it down till I finished!” ~ Carol

0 June 29 & 3 d Gap Cumberlan

“Read your book last night. I believe I laughed as much as I cried!” ~ Jamie

White Ligh al Trail Festiv

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Now available at • Clonce Market in Sneedville • The Gallery in Rogersville • Blaine IGA THOUSA N • Midway IGA SOLD! DS

Educational opportunity Whether you’re taking in some history or just reveling in the beauty of nature, an outdoor vacation offers a wealth of educational opportunities to get your creative juices flowing. Many popular sites are linked to our nation’s history, and the great outdoors also teach lessons about science, natural history and health. Another option is to participate in a trip sponsored by a nonprofit like the Sierra Club. Not only will your family reap the fun and learning of an organized outdoor trip, your vacation money can help support important environmental work done by such organizations. Learn more about Sierra Club outings on the organization’s website, www.sierraclub.org. –ARA

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“The stories are so well written, I felt like I was there! You are an excellent story teller!” ~ Marsha “Thanks so much for writing this book! I could not put it down!” ~ Jennifer

areas, scenic rivers and trails in every state (except Delaware).

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“I could not put it down after I started reading!” ~ Lorene

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“Parts of this book are an absolute hoot!!!” ~ Sam

What’s lurking in YOUR crawl space?

“Sat on my back porch for 7 hours till I finished the best book I had ever read!” ~ Donald “Didn’t know Sonny or his family, but after reading his book, I have a love for them all!” ~ Kathy

Hardback ($15) and Paperback ($10) books may be ordered direct from Sonny Mullins 10011 Rutledge Pike, Corryton, TN 37721 661-2274 Enclose a check or money order and return address for each book ordered. Allow 5 days to receive book. Sonny will pay the postage.

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Karns Hardin Valley Shopper-News 061112