Page 1

VOL. 11 NO. 5

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FIRST WORDS

History’s hidden truths

February 1, 2017

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KMS kicks off Spirit Week

By ReneĂŠ Kesler “Don’t Turn On the Lights: History’s Unwritten Storiesâ€? is my feeble attempt to expose to a new generation the voices of our ancestors, those eyewitnesses Renee Kesler to a bitter past speaking uncensored truths. “They told us not to have no light on! And we didn’t,â€? stated Mary Etter, the widow of Joe Etter, a veteran soldier who fought in the Spanish American War of 1898, and was killed during the race riot in Knoxville. On Aug. 30, 1919, during a time when race riots were erupting all across the nation, the race relations climate in Knoxville took a bloody turn and the city became one of the “Red Summerâ€? cities. Maurice Mays, a handsome black man born around 1887, was accused of murdering a white woman, and Knoxville erupted in violence. The National Guard was summoned to maintain law and order. During this time, soldiers armed with machine guns shot and killed Joe Etter as he tried to take a machine gun from one of the soldiers. In 1979, in her own words, Mary Etter described the nightmare she endured to Anne Wilson, program coordinator of an oral history project at the Beck Cultural Exchange Center. Here is an excerpt from that interview: Ms. Etter, your husband was killed in 1919 wasn’t he? Yes, he was. How was he killed? Well, he was killed in the race riot what they had here. Can you tell us what the race riot was? Well, it was kind of over ‌ well, they said a colored man killed a white woman and that’s what started it out. Ms. Etter, what was the name of that black man? Let’s see ‌ Morris Mays, Morris Mays they say killed a white woman! To page A-2

Sherri’s photo feature:

Cheers!

Cheersport’s Grand Championship was at the Convention Center last weekend with 90plus teams, including 19 local teams representing four clubs. ➤ See pictures on page B-3

NEWS News@ShopperNewsNow.com Sandra Clark – 865-661-8777 Sarah Frazier – 865-342-6622 ADVERTISING SALES Ads@ShopperNewsNow.com 865-342-6084 Amy Lutheran | Patty Fecco Beverly Holland | Mary Williamson CIRCULATION 844-900-7097 knoxvillenewssentinel@gannett.com

Teachers Julianne Brandt, Karen Duncan, Bethany Mincey, Lauren Trent and Samantha Peters represent “The Lollipop Guild.�

Alyssa Allen, 13, is Alice from “Alice in Wonderland.�

5

By Nancy Anderson A left turn lane to Hardin Valley Road from Steele Road will be built to alleviate traffic congestion when the new Hardin Valley Middle School opens in August 2018. That’s the word from John John Sexton Sexton, Knox County transportation engineer, who spoke last week to the District 6 Democratic Club at Karns Public Library. Sexton fielded questions regarding school zone sidewalks, saying new subdivision construction within the School Parental Responsibility Zone (1.5 miles from the school to which kids are assigned) requires sidewalk access so kids and parents can walk to school. New federally-funded roadwork also requires a sidewalk. “We’ll be adding another left turn lane to southbound Steele Road at Hardin Valley Road. It has a single right and single left turn lane at the moment. Most of the traffic turns left to go back toward Pellissippi Parkway, so we’ll be adding a second left turn there. Then adding the turn lanes into the elementary school and the new middle school. “The area will still be congested as is every school zone, but the left turn lane will help alleviate that greatly.� Of surprise to many at the

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activity to break up the winter doldrums, “Spirit Week� included “Tacky Tourist Tuesday,� “Decades Day,� “Classy Dress for Success Day,� and “Jersey/Sports Day.� “Not too many students dress lately,� said teacher and Student Council Director Sherry Morgan. “It’s the teachers that seem to enjoy it more than ever. It’s just a way to break up winter, have a little fun, and let the kids see us in a different light. Their teachers are people, too, and many of us have a sense of humor.� More photos on page A-3

Sexton shares traffic plans for Karns, Hardin Valley

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Karns Middle School students and teachers kicked off “Sprit Week,� a week of costuming, with “Character Day� last Monday, Jan. 23. The seventh-grade teaching staff came dressed as “Wizard of Oz� characters from Dorothy to the Wicked Witch to the Lollipop Guild. Few students participated, but those who did chose classic characters, and “Harry Potter� seemed to be a popular theme. Sponsored by the Student Council and designed to be nothing more than a fun dress-up

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“Active� Projects in 2040 Regional Mobility Plan

Beaver Creek Greenway Phase 1, 2024 (in 2040 RMP) Connects Halls Community Park to schools, Powell Greenway to Powell Library, Northwest Sports Park to Westbridge Busines Park Phase 3, 2040 (in 2040 RMP) Connects Brickey-McCloud Elementary to Powell Library, Powell Middle School to Karns Elementary, Westbridge Business Park to Pellissippi Pkwy

Walk-to-school concept Amherst Elementary School (not yet programmed) Conner Creek Greenway 2040 (in 2040 RMP) Connects Hardin Valley Schools to Pellissippi State Community College Walk-to-school concept Karns Elementary & Middle Schools (not yet programmed)

http://www.knoxtrans.org/plans/mobilityplan/projects/active.pdf

meeting was the widening of the one-lane underpass on Ball Camp Byington Road indicated on a “District 6 Road Projects� map, which led to a discussion of the Karns Valley Drive connector and its effect on the underpass congestion. “The underpass has long been a headache. I grew up in Karns and that thing has been a bottleneck since I can remember,� Sexton said.

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“Construction starts this year on the Karns Valley Drive connector. It will extend Karns Valley Road to the south of Oak Ridge Highway through Westbridge Business Park to Hardin Valley Road. “That will create a new opportunity to get to Hardin Valley from Oak Ridge Highway and take some of the traffic away from the underpass.

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“There will be a signal at both Oak Ridge Highway and Hardin Valley Road.� Sexton encouraged attendees to get involved by attending the Transportation Planning Organization executive board meetings each fourth Wednesday and TPO technical committee meetings each second Tuesday; both are in the City County Building at 9 a.m. Info: 865-215-5860.

    

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A-2 • February 1, 2017 • Karns/Hardin Valley Shopper news

Towering puppets take art to streets Rachel Milford graduated from Farragut High School in 2004. By 2008 she was living in Olympia, Wash., when she found herself in a parade that changed her life. That’s where she first saw the giant creatures that she would fall in love with – humongous, colorful, playful puppets that towered over her at 12 and 14 feet tall – and she hasn’t been able to take her eye off them since. Milford says she was participating in the “Procession of the Species,” a large spring community arts parade that invites the community to make costumes, masks and giant puppets and celebrate their connections with one another and the natural world.  Years later and back in Knoxville, she and her puppeteering partner, Knoxville resident Shelagh Leutwiler, went all in for puppets by forming the Cattywampus Puppet Council in 2014. They have put on children’s puppet shows onstage in Market Square for the last two years, sometimes getting some help from Milford’s husband, Matt Ellison. Now they’re bringing their giant puppets to the Dogwood Arts Festival in a

new way. The nonprofit recently was awarded a prestigious Burning Man Global Art Grant to help produce the Appalachian Puppet Pageant, a puppet parade, in the 2017 Dogwood Arts Festival, now set for Saturday, April 29. The tentative parade start time is noon, Milford says. The starting point is still being planned, but the parade will culminate in Market Square. The parade is free and open to all interested participants. “The parade will bring together members of all ages and backgrounds to celebrate the ecology and culture of the region through visual and performance art,” Milford says. Individuals, classrooms, Scout troops, etc., can sign up to walk in the parade. Volunteers can carry a small puppet of their own, or wear a costume or mask or even butterfly wings. Milford and Leutwiler have some of their own small puppets to lend, but they are helping the community join in the fun by putting on free puppet-making workshops. Interest has been so overwhelming that the first two workshops have reached capacity, but an additional workshop has been added

Hidden truths When the interviewer asked Ms. Etter to tell how she found out about her husband’s death, she talked in exquisite detail about the events of that night. She described how a man from the white-owned undertaker parlor located on Vine and Gay Street summoned her to come and identify the body. She noted that when she got there, “It looked to me like there’s men but theys covered up. I went to go and pull the covers and they said no that’s not for you to look at. So they took me to where he’s at. But there’s a lot of men killed up alright.” After identifying her husband,

for March 9 at the Muse Knoxville for interested individuals and community groups. “Right now we’re focused on making larger street puppets,” Milford says, “including some giant woodpeckers, black bears and a variety of other critters. One of our most famous puppets around town is our giant Dolly Parton. She is about 14 feet tall and takes three people to operate.” Milford says the giant puppet-making process starts with building an armature (a support system) to sculpt the puppet on. Then sculpting clay is added with four to six layers of brown bags and papier mache on top. Resources for learning how to build giant puppets for the parade can also be found on the Cattywampus Puppet Council website. Volunteers are needed for the day of the parade, as well as donations of supplies and financial support. Information about donating or getting involved with the parade is available on the group’s website at https:// cattywampuspuppetcouncil.com/appalachian-puppet-pageant/. The mission of Catty-

“Dolly Parton,” impressive at 14 feet tall, is carried down Gay Street in a previous parade.

wampus is to build community and promote play through the puppetry arts by creating original shows, workshops and puppet parades that involve all ages and backgrounds. “The goal is to foster dialogue, laughter, wonder and healing along the way,” MilFrom page A-1 ford says. More information about the house and lock the door. Cattywampus is available “They told us not to have no at www.cattywampuspuplight on! And we didn’t,” Ms. petcouncil.com. Etter said. “They told us to bury him just as quick as we could cause it might start another one.” Within two days, the The University of the white undertaker took Ms. South has announced its Etter and her two daughters dean’s list for the Fall 2016 in a cab to bury Joe Etter in term. Students who have a the colored cemetery. minimum grade point averThis month, as we cel- age of 3.625 on a 4.0 scale ebrate Black History Month, earn a place on the list: I challenge each of us to ■■ Martha Overton turn on the lights of his- Dinwiddie, daughter of tory and open the dialogue Anita and George L. Dinof conversation with those widdie III still among us, those eye■■ Alexandra Lindsay witnesses to history who Ewan, daughter of Mebane speak uncensored truths, Jackson and David J. Ewan and then write their stories. ■■ Nathan Charles We-

Rachel Milford and her business partner Shelagh Leutwiler, owners of Cattywampus Puppet Council, have won a grant to help produce a puppet parade at the Dogwood Arts Festival on April 29. They are holding puppet-making workshops to spread the art form.

University of the South announces dean’s list, honors

Mary Etter Ms. Etter recalled how the white undertaker came to the house, took down the bed, brought the casket with the body into the house, asked the family to leave

gman, son of Mary and Doug B. Wegman ■■ Anna Elizabeth Burklin, daughter of Mary and Bryan W. Burklin ■■ Hannah Claire McCormack, daughter of Tina M. Dudney and Michael T. McCormack. ■■ Natasha Jane Saunders, daughter of Deborah J. Saunders and Gary M. Saunders, was inducted into the Order of Gownsmen during the Opening Convo-

cation on Jan. 20. The Order of Gownsmen is an academic honor society and a unique student government body among U.S. colleges and universities.

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Karns/Hardin Valley Shopper news • February 1, 2017 • A-3

Prager’s star on the rise By Margie Hagen Less than four years ago, Ben Prager decided to take a choral class at Hardin Valley Academy as a way to fulfill his fine arts requirement. Little did he imagine that he would love the class and go on to excel in the field. Students at HVA need one fine arts credit to graduate; when Prager graduates this spring, he will have 16 fine arts credits on his transcript. His hard work paid off in January when he won the top honor for male actor in the 2017 Bijou Awards competition. In its fifth year, the Bijou Awards program is the brainchild of Jay Apking, a longtime theater supporter, and Larsen Jay, a former president of the Bijou board of directors. They envisioned it as a way to encourage young artists by sponsoring an arts competition. Participation and attendance have been growing every year, with 90 students receiving callbacks and 25 finalists selected. Performing a monologue titled “The 26-year-old

Bar Mitzvah Boy,” Prager wowed the judges playing a young man pleading with his ex-fianceé to reconsider him. She wants a “grown-up man,” so he plans a second bar mitzvah, thinking this one will transform him into becoming the man she desires. Taken from the play “Goodbye Charles” by Gabriel Davis, the monologue requires a range of emotions. “There are comedic moments and also very serious moments,” says Prager. Besides the title, Prager received a $1,000 prize along with a $500 award to his school’s fine arts program. His plans for the money he won? “Top choir members from Hardin Valley, Farragut and Powell are taking a trip to New York City over spring break and this will help pay for that,” he says. Students will immerse themselves in theater culture, going to Broadway plays and visiting Radio City Music Hall, the Apollo Theater and the Metropolitan Opera House. “It’s a dream come true,” says

Ben Prager helped design this caterpillar costume for the Hardin Valley Academy theater production “Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland” last December. Photo by Margie Hagen

Ben Prager performs his winning monologue at the Bijou Theatre. Photos submitted

Prager. Modest about his achievement, Prager credits choir director Teresa Scoggins with guiding him. Scoggins had similar praise for Prager. “Ben is a wonderful young man willing to work hard, take notes and get better. This is not something you always find in young people of his age. I am so proud of him.” In addition, Prager has a supportive family. “My parents are so happy and proud

of me, so I want to thank them, too,” said Prager, adding, “Principal Sallee Reynolds and all the administration deserve recognition for their help.” Prager describes his experience at the Bijou as “one of those moments I will never forget. It was an honor to win, and an honor to meet so many other talented contestants.” Prager will next appear in the HVA production of “Hairspray,” April 21-23.

Spirit week

From page A-1

Seventh-grade teacher Laura Shands is the Wicked Witch of the East.

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Seventh-graders Jasmine Fink as Harry Potter, Geneva Martin as Hermione Granger, and Haley Coe as Ron Weasley.

■■ West Knox Preschool & Activities Fair, 2-4 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 4, St. John Neumann Catholic School (SJNCS) gym, 625 Saint John Court. Info: facebook.com/events/1754877141501593/. ■■ Council of West Knox County Homeowners.

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■■ “So You Want to Grow Organic: How to Get Started,” 3:15-4:15 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 23, Humana Guidance Center, 4438 Western Ave. Presented by Master Gardeners Barbra Bunting and Joe Pardue. Info: 329-8892. ■■ “Successful Seed Starting,” 11 a.m.-noon Tuesday, Feb. 28, Karns Senior Center, 8042 Oak Ridge Highway. Presented by Master Gardeners Barbara O’Neil and Marsha Lehman. Info:

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■■ “Spring Lawn Repair: What a Mess!” 10:3011:30 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 11, Cedar Bluff Branch Library, 9045 Cross Park Drive. Presented by Master Gardener Ron Pearman.

■■ Family Community Education-Crestwood Club. Info: Ruby Freels, 690-8164.

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Seventh-grade teachers kick off Spirit Week with “Character Day” dressed as “Wizard of Oz” characters at Karns Middle School. From left are Mekesha Dale as the Scarecrow, Heather Story as Dorothy, Karyn Lee as the Tin Man and Janet Smith as the Cowardly Lion. Photos by Nancy An-

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A-4 • February 1, 2017 • Karns/Hardin Valley Shopper news

Ascension church to present an evening of solo Bach

He will purify But who can endure the day of his coming, and who can stand when he appears? For he is like a refiner’s fire and like fullers’ soap; he will sit as a refiner and purifier of silver, and he will purify the descendants of Levi and refine them like gold and silver, until they present offerings to the Lord in righteousness. (Malachi 3: 2-3 NRSV) February, I discovered while researching material for this column, comes from the Latin “to purify.” The early Romans held religious rites to purify themselves for festivals that would be held at the start of the New Year. Their New Year began in March. Around 690 BC, Numa Pompilius turned a period of celebration at the end of the year into a month of its own, named after the festival Februa. (It sounds to me sort of like Lent – a time of fasting and purification before an important holy day!) So what should we do to purify ourselves? Well, we are a month away from Ash Wednesday, so we have some time to consider the matter. But it might behoove us to do some warm-up exercises. Maybe we should spend time reading Scripture. Take a look at

FAITH NOTES

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some lesser visited books (Malachi, maybe, or Habakkuk?); there is good stuff there! Read the Beatitudes (Matthew 5: 3-11) and try to live up to them! Remember, we should purify ourselves before trying to lead others to a closer walk with God. Women particularly will enjoy the Book of Ruth, a love story for the ages. Men will profit from reading the Letter of James in the New Testament, a social gospel, to be sure, and one that calls on the men of the church family to help the pastor care for the flock. And pray!!!

The group is led by Cindy Day. Info: 661-1178.

■■ Messiah Lutheran Church, 6900 Kingston Pike, will host “Caring for All Creation” choral concert, 4 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 12. Choirs from Messiah Lutheran Church, Church of the Savior, Clinton Chapel AME Zion Church and St. Mark UMC will perform. Info: Tennessee Interfaith Power & Light, tennesseeipl@gmail. com. ■■ Solway UMC, 3300 Guinn Road, hosts a women’s Bible study 10 a.m. each Thursday.

SENIOR NOTES ■■ Frank R. Strang Senior Center, 109 Lovell Heights Road. Info: 670-6693. ■■ Karns Senior Center, 8042 Oak Ridge Highway. Info: 951-2653. ■■ Cumberland Estates Recreation Center, 4529 Silver Hill Drive. Info: 588-3442. ■■ John T. O’Connor Senior Center, 611 Winona St. Info: 523-1135.

By Carol Z. Shane In Gail Godwin’s novel “The Finishing School,” one of the characters recalls her grandfather referring to his favorite composer as “J. Sanity Bach.” Indeed, the structured, sublime music of the Baroque master tends to calm our minds and our souls, and on Monday, Feb. 6, you can partake of some of that sonic sanity when the Episcopal Church of the Ascension presents “Music of J.S. Bach: Three Unaccompanied Partitas and Sonatas.” Part of the Friends of Music and the Arts series, the concert features Knoxville Symphony Orchestra violinists Sean Claire and Sarah Barker Ringer and the orchestra’s assistant concertmaster Gordon Tsai. Each performing a solo piece, they’ll make the most of Ascension’s acoustically magnificent sanctuary – a favorite performance venue for musicians all over Knoxville. “For me, unaccompanied Bach is the most demanding and satisfying music there is for solo violin,”

KSO violinists Gordon Tsai, Sean Claire and Sarah Barker Ringer will present solo music of Bach on Monday, Feb. 6. Photos submitted says Ringer. “It never gets old, because there’s always another way to interpret it, and fresh ways to hear it. Even though it’s extremely structured music, it also has deep emotional content and a deeply spiritual and meditative quality. The space at Ascension is really perfect for this music, too.” James Garvey, music director and organist at Ascension, says he is pleased to give otherwise “rank and file” KSO violinists an opportunity to shine. “Sarah is a parishioner here. She never gets a chance to prepare this type of repertoire; she’s always got her nose to the grindstone learning her

By Betsy Pickle You hear it all the time during East Tennessee’s fickle cold-weather months: layer, layer, layer. But layering doesn’t have to be boring and practical. Fashion expert Lee Ann Hasemeyer showed a group of women at the South Knoxville Senior Center how clothing layers can add style and personality, not just warmth.

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Hasemeyer, whose day job is with Always Best Care Senior Services, used to work in retail clothing. Last week, she noted that in public, we are always representing something, whether it’s a business or a group or simply ourselves, so it’s important to make a good impression with our attire. Looking at her audience, she said, “I feel like I’m preaching to the choir here. … You all look great.” The attendees seemed to have followed Hasemeyer’s first piece of advice: Find your own style. But she suggested checking out magazines with layouts of complete looks for more ideas. Hasemeyer chuckled as she recalled an incident in which a woman at a store asked for her help choosing

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with a short end down the front, wrapping the length around the neck and having the other end slightly off level from the first. She said wide scarves can double as a wrap indoors, for a little extra warmth. Capes are also useful pieces in an East Tennessee wardrobe. Blue jeans and white tops are a classic look that can be dressed up or down with scarves and other accessories. Her advice for jewelry was to match the weather. Heavier pieces are good for winter, lighter ones for summer. Pay attention to clothing necklines in choosing necklaces, avoiding clutter and using different lengths and bulk based on the fabric.

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drapes because she looked “put together.” She said that the current trend of longer sweaters was appropriate for women over 50, with leggings, jeggings and skinny jeans and cute boots to finish the look. With some basic outfits spread upon a table, Hasemeyer went to work to demonstrate the important concept of contrast, which can encompass light and dark, patterns, colors and textures. She warned against monochromatic attire, encouraging the use of items that “blend” rather than “match.” Jackets, vests and scarves are all useful in providing warm layers, but they also can help with contrast, she said. She especially pushed scarves; she likes to start

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mous 4 and Lionheart, The Sixteen, Chanticleer and The King’s Singers. Gillian Weir, Thomas Trotter, Marilyn Keiser, David Craighead and David Higgs are among the many highly regarded organists who have performed recitals on Ascension’s 1988 Karl Wilhelm organ. Best-selling author Anne Lamott has also appeared on the series. FOMA presents The Music of J. S. Bach at 7:30 p.m. this coming Monday, Feb. 6, at the Episcopal Church of the Ascension, 800 S. Northshore Drive. The concert is free. Info: 865-588-0589 or visit knoxvilleascension.org.

Practical pieces can create stylish winter look

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ERECTILE DYSFUNCTION INABILITY TO MAINTAIN, ACHIEVE OR PERFORM LOW TESTOSTERONE DECREASED BLOOD FLOW

symphony music!” Garvey greatly admires the music of Bach and says, “In years past, we presented all six of the counterpart solo cello suites. People don’t often get to hear the violin pieces. I hope we can also present the other three at some time in the future.” He has enjoyed such a concert in a darkened sanctuary, and is thinking of creating the same atmosphere at Ascension. Already well known for its support and celebration of liturgical arts, Ascension established the music series in 1999. It has featured performances by The Tallis Scholars, Anony-

TMHPRP0117

Groundhog special INCLUDES VHS - VHSC - 8MM 10 TAPE MINIMUM . PREPAID ONLY $17.95 IF LESS THAN 10 TAPES STANDARD PRICING $29.95


Karns/Hardin Valley Shopper news • February 1, 2017 • A-5

Karns High School students Dalton Turner, Richard Hodges and Gabe Carrasco comprise the rock group 4 Eyes, winning first place at a talent show held at the school Thursday, Jan.19, with their rendition of “Killing in the Name of” by Rage Against the Machine. Photos by Sarah Daniel Hope Bruce plays ukulele while Rebecca Hicks sings “Awkward” by Dodie Clark.

4 Eyes wins talent show fundraiser By Nancy Anderson

Erin Gamble and Haley Smith host the event.

More than 20 talented student acts from rock groups to singer/signers to baton twirlers hit the stage to wow the crowd at a talent show held at Karns High School Thursday, Jan. 19. Dalton Turner, Richard Hodges and Gabe Carrasco, who comprise the rock group 4 Eyes, won by audience vote and took home first-place trophies for their rendition of “Killing in the Name of” by Rage Against the Machine. The event was a fundraiser to help supplement the cost of an upcoming AllState trip (a select choir cho-

GARDENING Knox County Extension Master Gardeners will present these classes, all free. ■■ “So You Want to Grow Organic: How to Get Started,” 1-2 p.m. Monday, Feb. 20, Davis Family YMCA, 12133 S. Northshore Drive. Presented by Master Gardeners Barbra Bunting and Joe Pardue. Info: 7779622. ■■ “ABCs of Blueberries,” 1-2 p.m. Monday, March 20, Davis Family Y. Presented by Master Gardener Marsha Lehman. Info: 777-9622.

865-314-8171 KN-1462193

Sydni Stinnett sings “Let It Go” by James Bay. sen from the best kids in the state performing in Nashville) and the KHS musical theater department’s upcoming production of “The Sound of Music.” More than $1,000 was collected. “Karns always has good representation in the AllState choir,” said Seth Tinsley, director of choral activities. “This year we have five

Using American Sign Language, Chloe Freeman from Hardin Valley Academy sings and signs “Mama Who Bore Me” from the musical “Spring Awakening.” students going. It is truly a wonderful and unique experience and this money will help cover the cost of hotel, travel, parking, registration fees, etc. “We’ve also got ‘The Sound of Music’ coming up

(on Thursday through Saturday, April 20-22 at 7 p.m. in the Karns High School auditorium). Our cast is strong and their hearts are willing, so we really hope people will come out and see the show!”


A-6 • February 1, 2017 • Karns/Hardin Valley Shopper news

News from Fleetwood Photo

Fleetwood Photo & Digital again offers huge video transfer sale By Carol Z. Shane since 1985. “We want to give folks a chance When the groundhog pokes his head to clear out those stacks of tapes again.” out of his burrow on Feb. 2, his shadow Fleetwood will provide one DVD per might not be the most exciting thing tape, no matter the length of the tape. he’ll be able to see. If he’s taken all his Also, Distefano is careful to clarify that VHS tapes to Fleetwood Photo & Digi- by 8mm videotape, he doesn’t mean the tal, he’ll also have an easily accessible old 8mm movie tape from granddad’s trove of furry family memories to cheer day. Fleetwood does have the capability him up through the impending days of to transfer that type of medium, but not … winter? Spring? Who knows? for this price in this sale. Even if you’re not a This is also a great groundhog, you can time to make dupliavail yourself of cate copies at the some of the best same low price prices you’ll ever of $10.95 apiece. see for VHS-toFor various other DVD transfer. prices, Distefano Starting Thursand his staff can day, Feb. 2, Fleeteven upload your wood will transfer videos to the intera minimum of 10 net and make digiVHS, VHS-C and tal files. There’s a Clearly, the husband who designed 8mm videotape host of possibilithe mug on the right is a true rorecordings, inties. mantic. You can find all sorts of cute cluding standard, Also on hand in Valentine gifts at Fleetwood Photo & digital, and hi-8, the coming month Digital, as well as one of the best and to DVD for $10.95 will be various most popular sales of the year. Photo each. That’s a great Valentine’s Day submitted deal; prices for gifts. “Come in videotape transfer and see what we’ve usually start at $29.95 each for fewer got,” says Distefano. “We love foot trafthan 10 tapes. And if you do have few- fic.” And of course, for an extra special er than 10 tapes, you can still get great Valentine’s Day gift, you can make a savings at $17.95 each – almost half the memory book for your sweetie online or usual price. They’ll also transfer your in-store. mini-DVs at an additional $2 each. All So round up those VHS tapes and orders are prepaid. bring a box full to Fleetwood Photo & “The last promotion was wildly success- Digital. Those video family memories ful,” says Frank Distefano, who with his will give you joy for years – and generawife, Doris, has run the popular business tions – to come.

Starting Thursday, Feb. 2, Fleetwood will transfer a minimum of 10 VHS, VHS-C and 8 mm videotape recordings, including standard, digital, and hi-8, to DVD for $10.95 each.

1.05

% APY* Savings

This year we’re making it easy to save for what you want with a great rate! Some things are important to you and your family, and putting away money for those things should make sense. We’re making it more appealing with our MCB Century Gold Savings account. You get the flexibility to get your money at any time you need it, while earning a competitive rate. You won’t be locked in if interest rates change. It’s just smart.

Contact us at one of our locations or visit MCB.com to find out more about our MCB Century Gold Savings Account.

Hometown Service Smart Technology Bearden

Lisa Harvey, Steve Millsaps and Michelle Lewis, executive director for the Loudon County Education Foundation.

Millsaps at Loudon Leadership The Lantern at Morning Pointe Alzheimer’s Center of Excellence, Lenoir City, was proud to host the Loudon County Leadership Alumni Breakfast with guest speaker Steve Millsaps. Millsaps chronicled his journey hiking the Appalachian Trail via social media to raise cancer awareness

after his own diagnosis and treatment. The retired principal says he used his Facebook page to remember others who have battled cancer and says these stories keep him going toward his goal. As part of its “Meaningful Day” program, the memory care community invites locals to share their

Lee Mrazek joins new real estate company

The Rotary guy

World ‘needs Rotary more than ever’ By Tom King Many Knoxville Rotarians know Rotary International President John F. Germ of Chattanooga on a firstname basis. He was in Tom King town just a few weeks ago for District 6780’s ultra-successful Million Dollar Dinner at Cherokee Country Club that John Germ raised in excess of $3 million. Germ is a man of wisdom and deep personal warmth, and in these discordant and confused times in which we live, wisdom is welcomed. Rotary’s monthly magazine always begins with the president’s message. Here are some words of wisdom in Germ’s message to Rotarians throughout the world in the February issue: “… The world needs Rotary more than ever. It needs our courage, our optimism, and our idealism. It needs the voice of tolerance, cooperation, and hope that we can offer. It needs the example of an organization that has proven that the citizens of all countries can

work together successfully, gladly, and in friendship.” Germ’s theme this year is “Rotary Serving Humanity” and it’s a powerful message! ■■ ‘Rotary: Making a

Difference’

Every president of Rotary International selects a theme for his or her presidential year, and presidentelect Ian H.S. Riseley’s theme for 2017-18 is “Rotary: Making a Difference.” Knoxville’s seven clubs will continue their collective focus on “Making a Difference” in our community next year. Riseley, an Australian, says that protecting the environment and curbing climate change are essential to Rotary’s goal of sustainable service. He challenged every Rotary club to make a difference by planting a tree for each of its members between the start of the Rotary year on July 1, 2017 and Earth Day on April 22, 2018. Two other areas of focus he identified were recruiting more female members and members under the age of 40. ■■ World Rotary Day

Is Feb. 25

Rotarians from the seven Knoxville clubs will be working during the annual World Rotary Work Day on Saturday, Feb. 25 at Beaumont Elementary School. The school selects the projects.

LEGAL NOTICE PUBLIC HEARING

■■ Thursday, Feb. 2, 8-9:30 a.m., networking: Clarity Pointe Knoxville, 901 Concord Road.

The Board of Mayor and Aldermen of the Town of Farragut will hold a public hearing on February 9, 2017 at 7:00 PM, at the Farragut Town Hall, 11408 Municipal Center Drive, to hear citizen’s comments on the following ordinance: Ordinance 17-01, an Ordinance to amend the text of the Farragut Municipal Code by amending Title 8, Alcoholic Beverages, Chapter 2, Beer, Section 8-218 (4)(a), to amend the maximum square footage for Class 4 on-premise tavern permit (The Casual Pint, Applicant)

■■ Monday, Feb. 6, 10-11 a.m., ribbon cutting: Don Delfis Pancake House, 120 West End Ave. ■■ Thursday, Feb. 9, 5-6:30 p.m., networking: Campbell Station Wine & Spirits w/ Milestones Event Center, 11909 Kingston Pike. ■■ Wednesday, Feb. 15, 10-11 a.m., ribbon cutting: Rocky Top Air, 3821 W. Blount Ave.

LEGAL NOTICE

320 N. Cedar Bluff Rd., Ste. 101 (865) 694-5701

©2017 Mountain Commerce Bank. Member FDIC. NMLS# 417746

Ordinance 16-26, an Ordinance to amend the Farragut Zoning Ordinance by rezoning a portion of Parcel 116.01, Tax Map 130, north of Farragut Commons and Chapel Point, from R-2 and FPD to R-4 and FPD, 8.63 Acres (Diversified Holdings, Applicant)

■■ Thursday, Feb. 23, 8-9:30 a.m., networking: Salon Biyoshi, 10412 Kingston Pike.

KN-1466570

A minimum opening deposit of $100.00 is required. A $2.00 fee will apply for more than six (6) debits per quarter. There is no minimum balance to earn interest. Interest is compounded daily and posts to the account quarterly. Federal banking regulations limit all customers to a monthly maximum of six pre-authorized, telephone or online transfers to other MCB bank accounts, or to third parties. See disclosures provided at account opening for additional account information.

■■ Thursday, Feb. 16, 5-6:30 p.m., networking: Tusculum College, 1305 Centerpoint Blvd.

The Board of Mayor and Aldermen of the Town of Farragut, at its meeting on Thursday, January 26, 2017 adopted the following ordinances on second and final reading:

* Offer is available as of May 2, 2015; and may change at any time after December 31, 2017 at the discretion of Mountain Commerce Bank (MCB). Annual Percentage Yield (APY) of 1.05% is current as of May 21, 2015 and is guaranteed through December 31, 2017.The offer is available for new MCB Century Gold Savings account customers with a required minimum opening deposit of $100. Funds deposited must be new money to MCB. A $2.00 fee will apply for more than six (6) debits per quarter. Fees may reduce earnings. See disclosures provided at account opening for additional account information. Not available for institutional investors.

Lee Mrazek has affiliated with a new Farragut real estate company. She is continuing her 22-year career in real estate as an associate broker at Exit Real Estate ProLee Mrazek fessionals Network, 165 West End Ave. in Farragut. Mrazek is a past president of the Farragut Rotary and a longtime Farragut resident. She said the Exit network is new to Knoxville but well-established across the country. The local broker is Patricia Shepherd, and local owner Mark Kresser will be working at the office every day. “I was wowed by the astounding amount of help for agents and clients offered by Exit,” she said. Agents can download and personalize marketing materials, she said, and Kresser is very agent-oriented. “He’s made a beautiful office with furniture like you would have in your home. The coffee bar is a great spot to meet with clients. “Exit gives agents the opportunity to provide professional photos and floor plans for our listings. All-in-all, the agency gives me more tools to better serve my clients.” Mrazek has been a real estate agent since 1995, and she is a past president of the Knoxville Area Association of Realtors (2008) and has held several offices with the group. To download Mrazek’s digital business card, text SweetHomeTN to 85377.

FARRAGUT CHAMBER EVENTS

6101 Kingston Pike (865) 694-5725 (Headquarters)

Cedar Bluff

extraordinary stories with the residents. “We were so honored to host Steve and hear his story,” said Lisa Harvey, executive director at The Lantern at Morning Pointe. “We appreciate having the opportunity to hear about his journey, as it has touched so many lives.”

Follow us on Twitter @ShopperNewsNow


Karns/Hardin Valley Shopper news • February 1, 2017 • A-7

Winter workouts, then and now Winter workouts are under way at Tennessee – famous new strength and conditioning coach, new goals, positive attitudes, favorable conditions. Motivation is firmly in place. Players need only review the Vandy video to conclude the need for improvement. The Vols have great facilities. Official description is state of the art. Modern machines are or were all around. Ambiance is the stuff of champions. Refreshments are available. The team will strive to get stronger and quicker. One plan will not fit all. Individuals, as Butch likes to say, will have individual programs designed to meet their needs. Rock Gullickson has a book of plans. He may have a scientific formula for reducing injuries. This is critical. The winter aspect of college football is completely different from the good old days. Robert R. Neyland suggested that players not get fat in the off-season, what there was of it. His idea of the lull between storms was a couple of weeks of fishing in Florida. Early spring practice was vigorous. Under the guidance of Bowden Wyatt, football

Marvin West

players were encouraged to stay in shape. They could lift weights or participate in racquetball or handball. They could play intramural basketball or sign up for a volunteer, noncredit physical education class. Real live winter workouts arrived with young coach Doug Dickey. He had learned the value as an assistant coach at Arkansas. He was surprised that UT had nothing similar. Dickey told the story of sending forth a search committee to find a place for workouts. It didn’t find much. There was running room at Dean Planters Tobacco Warehouse. Weather permitting, there were open spaces at the agriculture campus. The report mentioned the possibility of the northwest corner of Neyland Stadium, under Section X. It was described as unsuitable, dirty, drab and dreary, space once used for storage. Dickey inspected it. He said the room looked like

something left over from the Civil War, except dusty cobwebs appeared older. The coach could have made it better. He made it worse. He installed old mats on the floor and hung a heavy rope from on high. Those who thought they wanted to be on his football team were going to do agility drills, wrestle, fight and scratch as if their life depended on it and then climb that blasted rope, hand over hand, until they bumped their head on the concrete ceiling. Center Bob Johnson remembers a one-on-one war, Vols on opposite sides of the mat, no rules, do anything you want to get to the other side. Tempo was frantic for other drills, run here, jump there! Down on the mat, up on your feet, seat roll right, jump up again, forward tumble. Everywhere a player looked or landed, there was another assistant coach yelling for more speed and greater effort. Dickey said some players were overcome by the setting and spirited exercises and lost their lunch. He admitted the smell was terrible. One of his most dramatic terms described the winter workout scene: “A stinking mess.”

Joe Graham, sophomore guard, landed right in the middle of it. There wasn’t room under Section X for all players. There were groups with different times to report. Joe was in the third group. “We arrived to the sound and smell of some of the guys throwing up. In the middle of the winter, the room seemed nearly steamy. Everybody was sweating. I don’t remember how long we worked but it seemed forever.” Dewey Warren was there. The scene matched his imagination of Marine boot camp, only worse. “Under Section X was like a dungeon, dark and smelly, the worst place I’ve ever been.” Bert Ackermann recalls that complaints to Coach Dickey went unheeded. Robbie Franklin said there were more losses than lunches. “We lost several teammates that first winter.” Ackermann said it was a special learning experience. “It was the foundation for the great comeback of Tennessee football under Doug Dickey.” Now would be a good time for a great comeback under Butch Jones. Marvin West invites reader reaction. His address is westwest6@netzero.com

Knox to prosecute aggravated animal cruelty A Corryton man has been charged with killing two neighborhood dogs on Thanksgiving morning and faces two counts of aggravated cruelty to animals. Billy C. Mounger Jr. is scheduled for a preliminary hearing Feb. 23 in Criminal Sessions Billy C. Court. UnMounger Jr. like a “simple” animal cruelty case, which is a misdemeanor, aggravated cruelty is a Class E felony, punishable by one to six years in prison and a fine of up to $3,000. “We don’t see a lot of these cases,” said Sean McDermott, public information officer with the Knox County District Attorney General’s office. “We only had one case brought last

Betty Bean year in criminal court.” That’s because law defines aggravated cruelty as an act committed “in a depraved and sadistic manner,” which creates a high threshold for the prosecution to prove. The case brought last year is scheduled for trial in March. Jethro and JuJu belonged to Frances Thompson and her husband, Eric Schafferman. Thompson sounded the alert on her Facebook page Thanksgiving Day after the dogs didn’t return from their morning run. “Jethro (blond) and Juju (black) are missing from the Wood Road area in Gibbs/Corryton. Left home

Thanksgiving morning without breakfast. Both are friendly and have collars with names and our phone number. Please call or message me if you have seen them. Please share.” The warrant says that Mounger shot the dogs “with aggravated cruelty and no justifiable purpose,” dragged their bodies out of the woods, loaded them into his pickup truck and drove to Irwin Road and dumped them. When found, their collars had been removed. Mounger also was charged with violating a state law requiring “big game” hunters to wear daylight fluorescent orange. Jethro, whom Thompson describes as a big, goofy Lab/boxer mix, had lived with the family for a year. Juju, who was black with a notch bitten out of one of her big pointy ears, was adopted from a friend who

could no longer give her the attention she needed. There were two other dogs in the household, as well. “This broke our hearts,” Thompson said. “It broke our hearts. “Eric and I both just sort of held each other and cried for a long time. He goes into a shell and gets real quiet. I cried every night. Jethro’s probably the most joybringing dog we ever had.” McDermott said his office sees three or four misdemeanor cases of animal cruelty per week in Sessions Court. Most of the cases involve dogs, followed closely by horses. Cats come in third, and are typically victims of hoarding situations. Under a state law that went into effect last year, the names of those convicted of aggravated animal abuse will be recorded on a registry, and will remain there for two years.

last words Davenport shreds diversity Those who had worried that the first female chancellor at UTK, Beverly Davenport, would be serious about diversity can rest easy based on her appointments to the first significant committee she named – the search committee for the new athletic director Davenport to replace Dave Hart. She shredded diversity with her six appointments. The six include only one woman and no AfricanAmericans, but two male trustees and the brother of a third trustee who is the chair of the UT board. Two are neighbors who live three houses apart on Lyons View Pike in West Knoxville on either side of the neglected historic UT-owned Williams House. The woman is Donna Thomas, who works for Hart and will help choose the person she will be working for. Stunning that no African-American serves on this search effort given that a large number of the players for basketball and football are AfricanAmerican. Women make up almost half of the total UT athletic program, not to mention the Title IX issues UT has paid millions to go away, but only one of the six is female and she has an acute conflict of interest. The best-known member is obviously Peyton Manning. This past weekend he made news by speaking to the GOP Congressional meeting in Philadelphia, along with President Donald Trump. There are several well-known UT female athletes such as Candace Parker, Chamique Holdsclaw, Semeka Randall and Tamika Catchings who maintain ties to UTK and could serve along with Manning. The truth is, Davenport’s committee includes members of great ability and significant achievements.

Victor Ashe

They contribute to our civic society in many ways. But they have been placed in an unfortunate situation that could be resolved easily by expanding the committee. It does not look good when half of a committee are trustees or related to a trustee. Two of these members helped recruit Derek Dooley to UT as football coach. We all know how well that worked out. Mistakes can be made, even by wellknown, respected people. What is also remarkable and exceptionally inconsistent about this committee is the obvious desire for the UT board of trustees to own it. On paper and in theory the campus athletic director reports to Chancellor Davenport. The board of trustees just approved her hiring as chancellor. No way she will turn down or even question the finalist this committee picks given who is on it. New trustees are always told that they should not micromanage the university, just as the Legislature is told the same. However, here Davenport has basically turned over the hiring of the new AD to the people who run the board. Will she do the same when she names the search committee for a new provost? So why did Davenport do this? It is hard to come up with an answer on this. However, it is not too late to expand the search committee to give proper representation to all. Hopefully, UT will move to remedy this. ■■ Bob Clement, former U.S. representative and TVA director, is out with a book on his life titled “Presidents, Kings and Convicts.” It starts with growing up in the Governor’s Residence. Not clear whether Clement will do a book signing here in Knoxville.

Putting 5,430 kids into 6,550 spaces: Knox County flunks math Numbers revealed last week show Knox County Schools will have 5,430 kids for 6,550 middle school spaces in eight schools in 2018 when the new middle school opens at Gibbs. The challenge: Finding enough kids to populate Gibbs Middle School without wrecking Holston.

Here’s one model: Gibbs: Pull 100-200 from Halls, aligning the middle and high school zones. Take whatever kids come out of Gibbs and Corryton elementary schools. That will leave Gibbs Middle short to start, but folks swear growth will follow the school construction. (They

Sandra Clark might have been better off extending sewer lines. Time will tell.)

Leave Gresham and Whittle Springs alone. Trim enrollment at South-Doyle by using the river as its boundary. Kids on the east side would attend Vine or Holston. Holston: Rezone 200 from Carter to Holston. Currently, the Carter zone includes Holston Hills, a

stone’s throw to Holston Middle. This solves the middle school dilemma without closing a school. A more fiscally sound model would convert all or some of Vine to headquarters for the central office. “Be creative,” said Cynthia Finch. “Open a school

at Gibbs for the people who live there. Don’t zone anybody. Find other uses (for the empty spaces).” We’re running out of time for creativity. The number crunchers might look at a combined high and middle school at Holston. One thing’s for sure – we won’t all live happily ever after.

M.W. Rhyne Jr. OD is pleased to announce the opening of

East Tennessee Binocular Vision Center on January 3, 2017 at 9051 Executive Park Dr. Suite 401

BIJOU THEATRE

February 11 8 pM February 12 3 pM

Although offering full scope optometric care, Dr. Rhyne will continue to emphasize the diagnose and treatment of visual disorders associated with problems in developmental delays and learning difficulties along with problems caused by trauma (head injuries, stroke, and other neurological disorders.) Prescribed treatment consists of specialty lenses and vision therapy. Dr, Rhyne who has 42 years of experience in this field was recently honored by the Consumer Research Council of America by his inclusion in “Guide to America’s Top Optometrist” 2016 Edition. KN-1401415

For more details call: 865-437-3166


A-8 • February 1, 2017 • Karns/Hardin Valley Shopper news

Value. Everyday.

Red, Ripe

BIG GAME READY!

4 ¢ 99

99

USDA Select, Half

New York Strip

Fresh Strawberries 16 Oz.

SAVE AT LEAST 3.99 ON TWO

Harvest Club

With Card

Per Lb.

Idaho Baking Potatoes

Holly Farms, Family Pack

Split Chicken Breast

10 Lb. Mesh Bag

Per Lb.

With Card

Frozen, Selected Varieties

DiGiorno Pizza

3

18-35 Oz.

10

3/$

With Card

When you buy 3 in the same transaction. Lesser quantities are 4.99 each. Limit 1 transaction. Customer pays sales tax.

BIG GAME READY!

Selected Varieties

13.5-17.5 Oz.

2

99

With Card

Frozen, Selected Varieties

Kay’s Classic Ice Cream 48 Oz.

SAVE AT LEAST 5.99 ON TWO

Selected Varieties

Selected Varieties

Campbell’s Homestyle or Chunky Soup

Pepsi Products

6 Pk., 16-16.9 Oz. Btls.

10

5/$

With Card

When you buy 5 in the same transaction. Lesser quantities are 3.49 each. Limit 1 transaction. Customer pays sales tax.

Selected Varieties

Lay’s Party Size Chips

Bud, Coors, Miller or Yuengling

5

15.2-18.8 Oz.

99

¢

With Card

When you buy 5 in the same transaction. Lesser quantities are 1.79 each. Limit 1 transaction. Customer pays sales tax.

Limit 12

19

99

Selected Varieties

Sunshine Cheez-It Crackers 6-13.7 Oz.

6

2/$ With Card

BIG GAME READY!

Shredded, Chunk or Cubed Cheese

Selected Varieties

Kraft Mayonnaise

6-8 Oz.

30 Oz.

Limit 4

Tennessee Pride Sausage or Hillshire Farm Lit’l Smokies 12-16 Oz.

5

1

With Card

Selected Varieties, Food Club

2/$ With Card

Food Club Corn or Green Beans

2/$

With Card

SAVE AT LEAST 3.89 ON TWO

Selected Varieties

14.25-15.25 Oz.

24 Pk., 12 Oz. Cans

Selected Varieties

BIG GAME READY!

Items and Prices are specifically intended to apply locally where issue originates. No sales to dealers or competitors. Quantity rights reserved. Sales tax may apply. 2017 K-VA-T Food Stores, Inc. Food City is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

5

SAVE AT LEAST 5.99 ON TWO

Knoxville, TN - N. Broadway, Maynardville Hwy., Hardin Valley Rd., Kingston Pike, Middlebrook Pike, Morrell Rd. • Powell, TN - 3501 Emory Rd.

5

2/$ With Card

Your Choice!

Haas Avocados or Mangoes Each

99

¢ With Card

SALE DATES: Wed., Feb. 1 Tues., Feb. 7, 2017


B

February 1, 2017

HealtH & lifestyles

N ews From Parkwest, west kNoxville’s H ealtHcare leader • treatedwell.com • 374-Park

I am Parkwest Medical Center. I am Covenant Health.

Who is Covenant Health? We are the region’s top performing healthcare network. We are ten hospitals, 1,500 affiliated physicians, and 10,000 employees dedicated to improving the quality of life for the more than one million patients and families we serve every year. We are the region’s largest employer, and the only health system in East Tennessee to be named by Forbes as one of America’s Best Employers. Learn more at IamCovenantHealth.com.

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PARKWEST IS A PROUD MEMBER OF COVENANT HEALTH Claiborne Medical Center | Cumberland Medical Center | Fort Loudoun Medical Center | Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center | LeConte Medical Center Methodist Medical Center | Morristown-Hamblen Healthcare System | Parkwest Medical Center | Peninsula, a Division of Parkwest | Roane Medical Center Patricia Neal Rehabilitation Center | Thompson Cancer Survival Center | Covenant Breast Centers | Covenant Joint Centers | Covenant HomeCare and Hospice Covenant Medical Group | Covenant Sleep Centers | Covenant Therapy Centers | Fort Sanders West | Fort Sanders Health and Fitness Center | Nanny’s


B-2 • February 1, 2017 • Shopper news

Transportation Automobiles for Sale 1988 CHEVROLET MONTE CARLO Supersport, bought new (865)7552030 , (865)983-9681. 2005 HYUNDAI XG350L - good condition, two owner, fully loaded, tires in good shape $4300 (865)335-6029. CADILLAC CTS 2006. Light silver/gray. 3.5 V6, 71k miles. No accidents. No trades. $8,900. (865)604-0448. DODGE STRATUS - 05. Very reliable, looks new 84,000 mi., $4,200. (865)566-7089. FORD MUSTANG - 2014. Black, AT, V6, leather, tinted windows, nav., 24K mi, $19,500. (865)922-5532. FORD MUSTANG GT CONV. 2001, $5,000. (865)660-5019. Saturn L200 2003, loaded, AM/FM/ CD/cass., PW, PDL, 175K mi, good shape, $1800 obo. Ron 865-670-9676

Recreation

Campers & RV’s

BLOW OUT PRICING ON ALL 2016 MODELS OFF SEASON SALE PRICING GOING ON NOW ON ALL 2017 MODELS UNBELIEVABLE PRICES ON ALL NEW & PREOWNED UNITS Visit Us Online at Northgaterv.com or call 865-681-3030

Saturn SC2 2001, 98K mi, 1 owner, 38 mpg, dependable, very cold air. $2995. (865) 288-7009.

Sports and Imports INFINITI G37 2013. HT Convertible. Fully loaded. 27k mi. $22,500. (423)295-5393. KIA OPTIMA SX Lmt Turbo 2013 Fully loaded, 10k mi, $16,500. (423)295-5393. TOYOTA CAMRY LE 2003, AT, full power, tan w/leather, new tires, 1 owner, 87K mi, $6995. (865)933-1002 TOYOTA COROLLA, 4 dr, AC, AT, 113K mi, very nice inside & out, $3990. (865)308-2743.

Sport Utility Vehicles HONDA PILOT 2015. Touring 4WD, fully loaded, 24K mi., $26,500. Call (423)295-5393. JEEP Grand Cherokee Limited 2002, V8, leather, great shape, $4500. (865)922-5532. TOYOTA SEQUOIA SR5 2002, V8, 4WD, 205K mi, 1 owner, no accidents, $6199. (865) 719-6441.

Services Offered General Services

ADVANTAGE

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Can fix, repair or install anything around the house! Appliances, ceramic tile, decks, drywall, fencing, electrical, garage doors, hardwoods, irrigation, crawlspace moisture, mold & odor control, landscape, masonry, painting, plumbing. Any Remodeling Needs you wish to have done or completed!

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Trucks

Will clean front & back, $20 & up. Quality work, guaranteed.

Dodge Dakota PU 1992, 2nd owner, straight shift, 170K mi, new tires, & paint & brakes, AC upgraded. Contact George Milton, Duncan Automotive, Parkside Dr. 865-237-0385

Classic Cars 1948 FORD COUPE - $3500 and 1955 DODGE CORONET 2D. HT $3500 great project. (865)435-6855. CHEVROLET CORVETTE - 2003. 50th Anniv coupe 6-speed excellent cond all records incl 19,000 mi., $26,500. (865)436-7566.

Vehicles Wanted

FAST $$ CASH $$ 4 JUNK AUTOS 865-216-5052 865-856-8106 WANTED: BUICK COUPE - 1928, 29, or early 30s in #2 or #3 condition. Cash buy. (865)724-2721

(865)288-0556

Farmer’s Mkt/ Trading Post Farm Products

AT YOUR SITE LOGS TO LUMBER USING A WOOD MIZER PORTABLE SAW MILL

Appliances

Adoptions

Apartments - Unfurn.

Pets

WASHER (like new) & Dryer, perfect working cond., white, $250 obo. (865)255-9385

A Large Clean 2 BR apt. in Old North Knoxv. Conveniently located. No smoking/no pets. $625 mo. Dep req’d. (865)522-7552

Dogs

Cemetery Lots

ADOPT: Creative, musical, nurturing teacher wishes to adopt a baby into her loving & secure home. Expenses Paid. Call Lillian 1-888-861-8427 or www.liliadopts.com

AMERICAN BULLDOG puppies, champ. bloodline, ACA reg., 4M, 7F, ready 1/26/17, 1st shots, vet ckd, various amounts of brindle & white, $1,000 w/breeding rights. (865) 660-8509

2 LOTS FOR $2500 AT SHERWOOD MEMORIAL GARDENS, on Alcoa Hwy by mausoleum. (865)525-6260

AUSSIEDOODLES - DOUBLEDOODLES LABRADOODLES. Litterbox Trained. Call or text 865-591-7220 BASSET PUPPIES, CKC reg., 7 wks old, all shots and dewormed, females $350, males $300. (931) 319-0000 BICHON FRISE / SHICHON / POOCHON - puppies, M&F, family raised, potty & crate trnd started, $800. (865)607-5463 CHOW CHOW PUPPIES - Very purple mouth and tongue. 8 WEEKS OLD, first shots and dewormed, housebroken, $125. auctionable (865)3043583 Dachshund miniature puppies, choc & tan, AKC - 1st shots & dewormed, 2 long hair M & 3 long hair F. $500. 865-223-7162; 865-680-4244 GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS AKC, West German bldlns, 2 M, 8 F, vet ck’d. health guar. $700. 865-322-6251. GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES, AKC, $650. 1st shots, vet checked, Phone 931-808-0293. Golden Retriever puppies, AKC, family/farm raised, parents on prem. $1100 ea. (423) 618-6311 GOLDENDOODLE PUPPY, F1B, female, parents & grandparent on prem. available 2/4. Taking dep. (423)733-9252 HAVENESE PUPS AKC, home raised, health guar. 765-259-7337 noahslittleark.com Pembroke Corgi “Valentine” pups, AKC reg, vet ckd, 1st shots, ready to go 2/6 aft 2nd shots, 4M, 1F, tri color, $800. 865-457-4415; 865-388-7040 Pugs, 6 wks old, S&W, CKC reg., $500. Dachshunds, 6 wks old, S&W, CKC reg, $350. (931) 319-0000

PUPPY NURSERY

Many different breeds Maltese, Yorkies, Malti-Poos, Poodles, Yorki-Poos, Shih-Poos, Shih Tzu. Shots & wormed. We do layaways. Health guar. Go to Facebook, Judys Puppy Nursery Updates. 423-566-3647 SHIH TZU puppies, AKC, beautiful colors, Shots UTD. Warranty. $400 & up. 423-618-8038; 423-775-4016 STANDARD POODLES Hypoallergenic, Non-Shedding, Great with kids, $750, Fb: southerngoldendoodles, 865466-4380. YORKIE & MORKIE - puppies, M&F, 1st shots and dewormed. Ready to go. Also some adults. $500-$800. (865)376-7644 or (865)-399-3408. YORKIE PUPS - AKC, Toy, Blk./tn. shots, dewormed, family raised $500. (865)712-2366 YORKSHIRE TERRIERS CKC - males, Black & tan & 1 tri-color. $700$1200. (865) 201-1390

865-986-4264 Logs2Lumber.com

FANNON FENCING We build all types of Farm Fencing and Pole Barn. *WOOD & VINYL PLANK *BARBED WIRE *HI-TENSILE ELECTRIC *WOVEN WIRE, *PRIVACY FENCING, ETC.

(423)200-6600

Auto Parts & Acc WANTED: Camper shell for 1997-2003 Ford short bed reg. cab pickup. In good shape. (423) 231-0044.

2 plots in the Bronze section # 33 in Greenwood Cemetery, Tazewell Pk. $4,000/both obo. (865)688-1561. LYNNHURST CEMETERY - 2 lots & 2 openings/closings in Everlasting Life Garden, $8,000. (865)201-7300 Prime property, must sell. Older section in Lynhurst Cemetery. 4 spaces, $8,000. (865)525-3253

Collectibles

BUYING OLD US COINS

90% silver, halves, quarters & dimes, old silver dollars, proof sets, silver & gold eagles, krands & maple leafs, class rings, wedding bands, anything 10, 14, & 18k gold old currency before 1928 WEST SIDE COINS & COLLECTIBLES 7004 KINGSTON PK CALL 584-8070

DIECAST TOY SHOW

Sat. Feb. 11, 9-1. Bridgewater Pl. 205 Bridgewater Rd. 37923. 423-337-1510 LADY VOLS 6 CHAMP. BASKETBALL Signed by Pat Summitt, in a glass case. $350. (865)805-2845

Lawn & Garden BONSAI WINTER DISPLAY - Feb 4 10am-5pm FREE! Knoxville Botanical Garden 2743 Wimpole Ave. (865)293-2636

Plants & Trees BONSAI WINTER DISPLAY - Feb.4 10am-5pm FREE! Knoxville Botanical Garden 2743 Wimpole Ave. (865)293-2636

Storage Sheds 8’x10’ storage shed, locking doors & rear window, gambrel roof, $2,000 new, 1 yr old, $1500 obo. 865-454-8790

FREON 12 WANTED. Cert. buyer will pickup & pay CASH for R12 cylinders! Call Refrigerant Finders (312) 291-9169 I BUY DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! - OneTouch, Freestyle, AccuChek, more! Must not be expired or opened. Local Pickup! Call Daniel: (865)3831020 MR. BASEBALL buying Sports Cards, I come to you, 203-557-0856, cell 203-767-2407. NEED SUMMER CASH? I WANT TO BUY Vintage mens watches, vintage eye glasses, vintage lighters, costume jewelry, gold & sterling, vintage toys & tools. Will pay fair market price. (865) 441-2884.

Announcements

Antiques

Adoptions

Appliances

GOOD AS NEW APPLIANCES 90 Day Warranty

865-851-9053

2001 E. Magnolia Ave.

Financial Business Opportunities WATERSIDE MARINA ON NORRIS LAKE - OPPORTUNITY AVAILABLE TO LEASE GRILL/DELI SPACE Waterside Marina has space available for seasonal lease. Searching for company or individual w/previous food service experience to lease out the Marina Grill/Deli. Includes basic restaurant equipment, furnished dining room, and outside patio area. For more detailed information please contact Waterside Marina (865)494-9649.

Consolidation Loans

FIRST SUN FINANCE

We make loans up to $1000. We do credit starter & rebuilder loans. Call today, 30 minute approvals. See manager for details. 865-687-3228

Real Estate Sales

Perfect starter home or investment oppty in the Rocky Hill Area. Newly remod. 3 BR, 1 1/2 BA, new flooring, doors, kitchen & paint. $156,500. By owner. Call (865) 805-6931

Townhouse/Villas-Unfurn TOWNHOUSE - 2BR, 1.5BA. 1300 sq. ft. Dep. $500. $650/mo. Call for appt. 423-618-8579

102 ACRES mountainland with many fantastic views. $199,995. Call (423)213-2480

Real Estate Rentals Apartments - Furnished WALBROOK STUDIOS 865-251-3607 $145 weekly. Discount avail. Util, TV, Ph, Refrig, Basic Cable. No Lease.

Apartments - Unfurn.

ADOPT

A Loving & Fun Couple

hoping to grow our family through adoption! Our warm, nurturing home is waiting to welcome your baby! Expenses paid. Anne & Colin

1-877-246-6780

www.facebook.com/ AnneandColinAdopt/

TENNESSEE

Call 342-6084 Help the Shopper News get the word out about the impact they make by supporting this very special My Tennessee Volunteer State Edition!

EFFICIENCY APTS. - $250 dep. $500/ mo. Includes water. Great for single, couple, etc. Studio size. (865)2799850/(865)279-0550 ELDER APTS, 1BR, Ftn. City near I-75 N. Newly remodeled, quiet, priv, no pets, non smoking, $465. 522-4133 KENSINGTON FOREST APTS. 404 Tammy Dr. Powell, 938-4200 BELLE MEADE APTS. 7209 Old Clinton Pk., Knoxville, 938-4500 CREEK WOOD APTS. 612 4th St., Lake City, TN 426-7005 Call to receive info. about being placed on a waiting list. This institution is an equal opportunity provider & employer.

NORTH, LRG 1 BR APT. Very clean & quiet, Central H/A, water incl. $500 + sec. dep. No pets. 865-531-7895

PINNACLE PARK APTS.

Downtown Knoxville is now running a MOVE-IN SPECIAL for the month of Feb. With any qualifying move-in by 2/8/17, you will receive $100 gift card to Walmart. On Sat. Feb. 4th, we will open 12-4pm. Please call 865-523-9303 for info.

Homes Unfurnished NEWLY REMODELED HOME - near powell, handicap acces built in ramp at front and balcony deck in back. 2br 1b with eat in kitchen. Large dining room/living room and den with hardwood floors, garage. water furn. $950 mo. & $1000 deposit. 423-593-8010.

Powell Claxton. 3 BR, 2 BA no pets, private, convenient, $700 mo + 1st, last, DD. 865-748-3644

SOUTH. 5 min from UT or downtown. 3 BR, 1 BA, C H/A, no pets, $700 mo + dep. (865) 679-7612

Condos Unfurnished

1,2,3 BR

$355 - $460/mo. GREAT VALUE RIVERSIDE MANOR ALCOA HWY

865-970-2267

*Pools, Laundries, Appl. *5 min. to UT & airport www.riversidemanorapts.com

2 BR TOWNHOUSES

Cherokee West $615 South - Taliwa Gardens $585 - $625 1 1/2 bth, W/D conn. (865) 577-1687

Making a Difference in

Reaching 101,773 homes in Knox County

BEST DEAL OUT WEST! 1BR from $395-$425. 2BR $550-$750. No pets. Parking @ front door. (865)470-8686.

West

Lots/Acreage for Sale

Wanted

Merchandise

CAST IRON dinner bells for sale. 865256-8064; 865-688-0055

ADOPTION: Loving couple promises your baby the best in life. Expenses pd. Paula & Christopher 1-800-818-5250

TERRIFIC UPDATED 1BR IN WEST KNOX Great 1BR, 1BA West Knox condo. A/C, Pool, recently updated. Upper floor unit. (703)635-4121

Duplx/Multplx UnFurn 2 BR DUPLEX

South (off Chapman Hwy) Convenient to Downtown & UT No Pets $565 - $575 (865) 577-1687

Townhouse/Villas Unfurn Cedar Bluff T-house. $625-$645 mo. 2BR, 1.5BA, 1,000 SF, WD, FP. Mike 865-777-2782; Jessica 865-257-5131

Seasonal/Vacation Rentals Gatlinburg in Arts & Crafts Comm. 1 BR w/loft, jacuzzi, hot tub, priv. courtyard. $100/night. Check VRBO #925381

Real Estate There’s no place like...here Action Ads


Shopper news • February 1, 2017 • B-3

One of the teams from Premier Athletics in Knoxville wows the crowds at the Knoxville Grand Championship competition on Saturday.

All smiles after their competitive routine are Miliana Espiritu, Presley Scarbrough and Makiyah Hancock, members of the Knoxville Twisters Vortex.

Weekend for cheers

By Sherri Gardner Howell

Just for fun, says Halli Archer, as she demonstrates a back tuck.

There was much to cheer about in Knoxville this past weekend. The Evergreen Ball raised funds for Friends of the Smokies. “42nd Street” had Broadway at the Tennessee ticket-holders singing “We’re in the Money.” Chocolatefest was raising funds for Ronald McDonald House at the Convention Center. Because I have no willpower, my subconscious switched my calendar entry on Chocolatefest from end-

ing at 4 p.m. to starting at 4 p.m. At 4:01, there wasn’t an ant-sized crumb of chocolate left at the convention center. What was still in full swing, however, was Cheersport’s Knoxville Grand Championship for kids of all ages, representing teams from Tuscaloosa, Ala., to Barbourville, Ky. That’s where the cheering – and jumping and twisting and flying – was in full throttle. The event was an all-day affair for the 90-plus teams, including 19 teams representing four training clubs in Knoxville. Competing were teams from Premier Athletics, Knoxville Twisters, Farragut and Cheerville Athletics. The athleticism of these youngsters is impressive; the stunts, heart stopping.

Brooke Pohrivchak does a cartwheel as she waits for judging results.

Beyond the glitter and glam were youngsters having a really fun Saturday while showcasing their skills. Cheersport has seen phenomenal growth. I wanted to call the corporate office just because I love the toll-free number: 888-READY-OK.

Laiken Lawson gets in on the “resting period” fun as the girls from Knoxville Twisters Vortex wait for winners to be announced. Photos by Sherri Gardner Howell

It can be a hard life for siblings at all-day cheering events, but Dipping Dots help, says Josh Pohrivchak, with father Nik. Josh is a student at Ritta Elementary.

In the waiting area at the Knoxville Convention Center, Brooke Pohrivchak and Halli Archer, from one of the Knoxville Twister Vortex teams, strike a pose, as Carolyn Pohrivchak lends support. Both girls are students at Ritta Elementary.

A team from Premier Athletics watches and cheers as a sister squad takes the stage at Cheersport’s Knoxville Grand Championship.

One mom said call this photo “Technology comes to cheer competition.” As soon as a camera flash goes off, however, the teenagers strike a pose! From left are Harper Kirby, Caroline Elliott, Carly Minhinnett and Sydney Hollingsworth, all of Halls.

HAPPENINGS ■■ Production of “The Surprising Story of the Three Little Pigs” by Knoxville Children’s Theatre, Thursdays-Sundays, through Feb. 5, 109 E. Churchwell Ave. Performances: 7 p.m. Thursdays and Fridays, 1 and 5 p.m. Saturdays and 3 p.m. Sundays. Info/tickets: childrenstheatreknoxville.com. ■■ Jazz Lunch at the Square Room featuring Top Brass with Thomas Heflin and Mitch Butler, noon-1 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 1, 4 Market Square Building. Admission: $15; includes lunch buffet by Café 4. Tickets: knoxjazz.org or at Café 4.

■■ “Outside Mullingar” will be performed on the Clarence Brown Mainstage Feb. 1-19. The production features a UT faculty member and visiting professional guest actors. Performance schedule/tickets: 974-5161 or clarencebrowntheatre.com.

■■ Knoxville Writers’ Guild meeting, 7 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 2, Central UMC fellowship hall, 201 E. Third Ave. Program: Performance poets Jeb Herrin, Ben McClendon and Rhea Carmon. Admission: suggested $2. Info: KnoxvilleWritersGuild.org.

■■ The Authors Guild of Tennessee meeting, 11 a.m. Thursday, Feb. 2, Faith Lutheran Church, 225 Jamestowne Blvd. Published authors invited. Info: authorsguildoftn.org.

■■ Sara Evans in concert, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 2, Knoxville Civic Auditorium, 500 Howard Baker Jr. Ave. Tickets: knoxvillecoliseum.com.

■■ Bee Friends beekeeping group meeting, 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 2, Walters State Community College auditorium, Tazewell Campus. Speaker: Bodie Osborne; topic: bee nutrition and making more honey. All welcome.

■■ Opening reception for “Divergent and Bloom” with art by Sam Artman and Lisa Luterno, 5-9 p.m. Friday, Feb. 3, Broadway Studios and Gallery, 1127 N. Broadway. Exhibit on display through Feb. 25. Info: Jessica Gregory, 556-8676,

BroadwayStudiosAndGallery@gmail.com; BroadwayStudiosAndGallery.com. ■■ Public reception for new exhibits, 5-9 p.m. Friday, Feb. 3, Emporium Center, 100 S. Gay St. Exhibits on display Feb. 3-24: “The Slovene Independent Biennial,” lower gallery; National Juried Exhibition of 2017, Balcony gallery; “Through My Eyes: Works by Derrick Freeman, an Autistic Artist,” display case; “Travel ... Begins Close to Home” by Cheryl Sharp, the Atrium; “Mother’s Dream Quilt,” recently created by the Tennessee chapter of Moms Demand Action for Gun Sense in America. Info: 523-7543 or knoxalliance.com.

More at www.ShopperNewsNow.com


B-4 • February 1, 2017 • Shopper news

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Karns/Hardin Valley Shopper-News 020117  

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