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A great community newspaper


July 2, 2012

Working for Jesus, gifts of love

Come one, come all! The annual Powell July 4th Parade and Celebration is this Wednesday. The parade will step off from the Food City parking lot at 11 a.m. and march down Emory Road to the high school. The parade is sponsored by the Powell Lions Club. The celebration starts at 11 a.m. in the Scarbro field adjacent to Halftime Pizza. Presented by the Powell Business and Professional Association, the event features free food including hot dogs, chips, watermelon and water. Various businesses will have displays and give-aways. DJ Patrick Durham from Party Boys will spin some tunes. And the kids can play in the Kids Zone with face painting and snow cones. Direct questions to Teresa Underwood, 951-9959.

Football tickets

Powell High School season football tickets will go on sale 6 to 7:30 p.m. Monday through Wednesday, July 9-11, in the home economics room at the high school. The classroom is located across from the football concession stand in the back of the school. Tickets are $45 each and parking passes are $25. Anyone who had tickets last year and does not want them this year should email Karen Speegle at

Jean Hepler displays some of her blankets that she has crocheted for those in need. Photo by Tia Kalmon

By Tia Kalmon Jean Hepler began with an idea to provide love to those who may not always feel loved. The idea spreads throughout the intricate patterns of her blankets and into the lives of others in need. “These are the people I try to work with, to let them know somebody hasn’t forgotten them,” Hepler said. Working for Jesus, Gifts of

Love is a charity that Hepler started in 1999. She crochets small 30- to 40-inch blankets for individuals in nursing homes and hospitals. “I get a lot of joy out of it, when you see an elderly person, especially someone who doesn’t have any family, and you go in and you give them something like that, they are so thrilled.” Because of the many different

colors of yarn Hepler receives, she primarily works with granny squares, stitching them together to make a blanket. She has decided to give away 220 blankets at Christmas to Brakebill Nursing Home, one for each and every resident, but Hepler needs help. She is seeking donations of 4-ply yarn in any color, materials for quilting, or for somebody who crochets or quilts

Free concert

to donate blankets of their own. Every little bit of yarn can help, she says. Her blankets are like rainbows, bringing color, spirit and smiles into nursing homes and hospitals. She does not want to stop spreading such joy. Contact Jean Hepler at 9472250 if you would like to lend a helping hand or donate materials. Tia Kalmon is a student at UT Chattanooga.

Frontier puts on the dog

Celebrate July Fourth with a free concert by the Knoxville Symphony Orchestra. The event at World’s Fair Park starts at 8 p.m. The concert culminates with fireworks. The concert and fireworks will be broadcast live on WBIR-TV.

Index Business Jake Mabe Government/Politics Marvin West Dr. Bob Collier Faith Interns

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Frontier Communications showed its appreciation to loyal customers with a picnic on the grounds last week. Guests were treated to freshly made hot dogs with the fixings, chips and ice cold drinks. Ryan Bautz receives a complimentary lunch from Frontier employee Michele Porter. Photos by Ruth White GENERAL MANAGER Shannon Carey EDITOR Sandra Clark ADVERTISING SALES Debbie Moss Shopper-News is a member of KNS Media Group, published weekly at 4509 Doris Circle, Knoxville, TN, and distributed to 8,314 homes in Powell.

Frontier employee Steve Johnson greets customers at the annual appreciation picnic.

Alexis Bautz is all smiles as she enjoys a tasty hot dog.

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News from First Tennessee

Catalysts for success Leadership Knoxville has broad impact By Pam Fansler

Corvette’s offers award-winning barbecue Head chef Kaleb Jones, owner Ron Corvette and operations manager Mitch Clure (standing) at Corvette’s BBQ and Catering in Powell. Corvette entered the third annual BBQ cook-off sponsored by Children’s Hospital to get an idea where their product stood among others in the area. He knew he had a tasty menu and was elated when the brisket won a first place trophy and ribs received second place honors. “We put a lot of time, heart and soul into our food,” said Corvette. The restaurant is located at the corner of Emory Road and Brickyard Road in Powell. Info: 938-9222. Photo by Ruth White

First Tennessee Bank was proud to sponsor the graduation of Leadership Knoxville’s Class of 2012 last month. As a member of the class of 1994, I know well the impact the Fansler program has had on the community. Since its beginning in 1985, more than 1,200 leaders from all segments of the

community have graduated from the 10-month program, which provides a comprehensive learning experience through a combination of monthly sessions, experiential learning opportunities and team projects. In addition to numerous business leaders, classes have included 150 educators, nearly 50 physicians, more than 100 government officials, close to 50 religious leaders, 100 nonprofit heads, 40 arts representatives and nearly 75 of the community’s most active volunteers. The curriculum is based on eight “cornerstones” essential to 21st century leaders –practical skills which include the understanding

of interpersonal and group dynamics, ability to create a common vision and collaborative approaches to decision making. Real community issues are used to enhance participants’ understanding of their community as well as to reinforce the importance of 21st century leadership skills and processes and how they are needed to deal effectively with those issues. Earlier this spring, the Mayors’ Leadership Luncheon, hosted by Knoxville Mayor Madeline Rogero and Knox County Mayor Tim Burchett, drew 750 community members to hear keynote speaker Gov. Bill Haslam. The governor noted that he and Rogero were both members of the Leadership Knoxville Class of 1992. At the luncheon, the 2012 Leadership Knoxville Distinguished Alumni Award was presented to

head coach emeritus Pat Summitt, a member of the Class of 1988. Leadership Knoxville’s reach extends beyond its graduates. It also sponsors communitywide workshops on topics of interest and provides specially-trained facilitators to assist community groups in reaching their optimum performing level. Leadership Knoxville facilitators have worked with more than 400 entities, including nonprofit boards, civic committees and commissions, governmental bodies, religious groups and administrative staffs in the greater Knoxville area. This fall, Leadership Knoxville will introduce the Class of 2013, whose members will continue to fulfill the LK goal of serving as “catalysts for positive change” in the greater Knoxville area. Pam Fansler is regional president of First Tennessee Bank.

Connecting with people Scott Sepulveda loves to fi x cars, but he also loves connecting with people. That’s why he brought his family to East Tennessee.

Shannon Carey

Gerdau boosts Love Kitchen Love Kitchen co-founders, twins Ellen Turner and Helen Ashe (front), accept a donation of more than 1,000 pounds of food from Gerdau Knoxville Construction Products employees Lisa Bryson, Larry Snyder, Paul Roach and Emily Moore. The donation, a result of a Gerdau employee food drive, will help the Love Kitchen provide meals and emergency food for the homebound, homeless and unemployed in East Knoxville. Photo submitted

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“I find all the people really nice,” he said. “We were looking for a better place to Scott Sepulveda, owner of ProCare Automotive. Photo by raise a family.” S. Carey Sepulveda grew up in Long Island, N.Y. At age 15, he bought his first car, a cian, a mechanic, managed fi xer-upper that he tinkered a tire store, then opened a with all summer. Then, he tire and auto repair shop in got a job pumping gas. That Florida. job became an auto-repair Five years ago, the Sepuljob at the same gas station. vedas came to Tennessee. Along the way, he’s been a Scott ran an auto repair shop wheel alignment techni- in Oak Ridge, then sold the

store and took six months off. He found a shop space available in Halls and opened there earlier this year. All in all, Sepulveda enjoys owning his own business. He calls it “putting down roots” and says he never has a problem building and keeping his customer base. He likes people, and he loves cars. “I feel a sense of worth when I fi x somebody’s car,” he said. For those getting started in their own businesses, Sepulveda recommends keeping an eye on the expense line. “Figure it out before you buy something,” he said. “That’s huge. You can buy, buy buy, and then you have to pay for it.” Info: 377-4069. Shannon Carey is the Shopper-News general manager and sales manager. Contact Shannon at shannon@


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The 4th of July parade is sponsored by the Powell Lions Club. The Parade will begin at Food City on West Emory Road in Powell at 11:00 am and will end at Powell High School. Please join PBPA for July 4th festivities before, during and after the parade. Enjoy a free hot dog, chips, watermelon and ice cold water as you browse amongst the exhibitors from local Powell businesses, and listen to the fun tunes with our DJ Patrick Durham from Party Boys! The children can play in the Kids Zone, get their face painted and enjoy a snow cone to cool down. Bring your family and spend time with your Powell neighbors for fun and friendship!

Please direct questions to: Teresa Underwood, PBPA Events Chair 865-951-9959 / Website: Visit our Facebook page at Powell Business and Professional Association Thank you to our sponsors for your donations: Powell Auction Clinton Highway Wrecker Walgreens Hallsdale Powell Utilities Graham Corporation Frontier Edward Jones – Noell Lewis Powell Presbyterian Church Heiskell Community Center Shopper News AA Air 1st Volunteer Bank Caresse Weaver American Medical Response Sage Kohler, State Farm Insurance And a special thank you to all of our volunteers and exhibitors as well. Family Friendly FREE Event

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How to succeed in publishing Well, after a few bumps in the road, Col. Calvin G. “Jerry” Lyons has found success in that crazy world that is the book publishing industry.

Jake Mabe MY TWO CENTS You might remember my August 2010 story. Lyons, a retired Army colonel, had self-published a book, “If These Stones Could Talk.” He was moved to write the book after visiting the Normandy American Cemetery and Memorial in France. It contains more than 35 vignettes about World War II veterans, most of whom are buried in overseas cemeteries in eight foreign countries and Hawaii or are listed as Missing in Action or Buried at Sea. Since our first visit, Col. Lyons has made presentations about the overseas cemeteries maintained by the American Battle Monuments Commissions to

civic organizations, book clubs, libraries, two national conventions and even onboard a riverboat cruise down the Rhine River in Germany. He also was interviewed by WBIR-TV news anchor John Becker for Becker’s “Service and Sacrifice” series. Two Army museums agreed to stock his book and it is for sale on Remember I mentioned something about bumps in the road? Well, here’s the bad news: He sold 20 books to Joseph Beth Booksellers in Lexington two weeks before it filed for bankruptcy (before Lyons was paid). He had also sold books to Borders bookstore, which also

filed for bankruptcy. Lyons has received a settlement from Joseph Beth, but the Borders situation is still tied up in litigation. Here’s the good news: Col. Lyons has now sold e n o u g h books to cover the Lyons direct publication costs of editing, jacket design, photo enhancement and printing. Here’s more good news: You can buy it locally at Union Avenue Books. During his research, Col. Lyons exchanged correspondence with more than 25 families. He remains in contact with most of them. “The son of one of them has bought 39 copies of the book for family members and business associates,” he says. “He told (me) that he placed the book in a place of honor next to his father’s framed Purple Heart.” The 238-page hardback book contains more than 100 photos and a multicolored dust jacket. Lyons

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says he insisted on having it printed in the United States, even though it required a higher cost than if it had been published overseas. Lyons is available for presentations about overseas cemeteries. Further info can be found at www. i f t he s e s tone s c ou ldt a l k . com or by calling Col. Jerry Lyons at 304-0552.

good news to share. My buddy Greylan has released his first single, “First Train to Caroline.” I will repeat what I said then: Greylan’s got it goin’ on, y’all. This single is infectious fun, a nice blend of mod■ Greylan James and traditional counreleases first single ern try, and a darn fine debut A few weeks ago, I up- by a 15-year-old singer. He dated you on the career of made it to CMA Fan Fest country music singer and in Nashville and has apHalls native Greylan James peared on TV in Chicago (Egan). I’ve got some more and performed again at The

‘Forensics at Fort’ is gruesome fun By Wendy Smith As an expert on skeletal remains, Dr. Bill Bass has spent much of his career looking back in time. So the University of Tennessee Body Farm founder and novelist agreed to benefit James White’s Fort with some entertaining, but gruesome, tales of the past. Bass was the main attraction at “Forensics at the Fort,” a fundraiser held last week at Knoxville’s first home, which dates back to 1786. His talk was a combination of history, osteology and forensics, as well as a teaser for his latest book, “The Inquisitor’s Key,” co-written with Jefferson Davis. Katrina Vargas, president of James White’s Fort’s board of directors, knows that the survival of the historic site depends on people visiting and caring about it, and she was happy to use Bass as a carrot. “Dr. Bass is the kind of person who can draw people in,” she said.

Forensic anthropologist Dr. Bill Bass demonstrates his skills with skulls at “Forensics at the Fort,” a fundraiser for James White’s Fort, 205 E. Hill Ave. Photo by Wendy Smith Many people tell her they frequently drive by the fort, located at 205 E. Hill Ave., but have never visited. She hopes to plan other special


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Bass talked about what it was like to live in the area around the time when Knoxville was founded. Because of the threat of Indians, fortified homes, or stations, were established to protect those who lived on Knoxville’s outskirts. Some of their names – like Campbell Station, Cavett’s Station and Singleton Station – are still familiar. Cavett’s Station was the site of a tragedy when it was surrounded by a renegade group of Cherokee Indians in 1793. White settlers were told they would be released if they surrendered their arms, but were executed instead. The victims are buried in the vicinity of Broome Road in West Hills, but the exact site of Cavett’s Station has never been located, Bass said.

events that will give the site more exposure. “We need to make money, but we want people to visit, too.”

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Greylan James

He used a collection of skulls to teach a lesson in osteology, or the study of bones. One was the skull of an Indian that was flat on the back. That was a characteristic of the tribe because mothers carried babies on their backs on cradle boards. Other skulls bore evidence of the murder of their owners. One was killed by a gunshot and another by bluntforce trauma. One sported a square fracture caused by a golf putter. “Beware of who you go golfing with,” warned Bass. James White’s log home has generous proportions, but it likely housed several families. The site also has a guesthouse and other outbuildings. “I call it Knoxville’s first hotel,” says executive director Sam Maynard. Gov. William Blount asked James White to donate land

Tin Roof Rocky Hill. “First Train to Caroline” has also received airplay on Q93 FM. At noon Wednesday, July 4, he will be singing at the annual Rogersville Fourth of July celebration in Rogersville, Tenn. You can download the new single at iTunes or visit w w w.reverbnat greylanjamesband or Greylan James’ page on Facebook for more info. Visit Jake Mabe online at jakemabe.

for the new town in 1791, and he agreed. A grid was created and 64 half-acre lots were sold for $8 each and distributed by lottery. Robert McGinnis, curator of James White’s Fort and a descendant of James White, says that construction had begun on William Blount’s riverside home prior to the lottery. When the lot was drawn by someone else, Blount had to purchase it – for three times the price. Like other nonprofits, the fort has suffered due to the slow economy and needs repairs. Memberships begin at $25 per year, and members are admitted for free. For information: jameswhitefort. org. Historic preservation requires community support, says Vargas. “If we don’t have history, we don’t have anything.”


TMJ diseases, stretching of the jaw as TMJ is an acronym occurs with inserting a breathing tube before surgery, and clenching for temporomandibular joint disorder. or grinding of the teeth. Often an extremely Symptoms are pain in and painful condition, it around the ear, tenderness of the is caused by displace- jaw, headaches or neck aches, clicking, popping or grating sounds ment of the cartilage Dr. Wegener when opening the mouth, and where the lower jaw connects to the skull. This is one of swelling on the side of the face. the most commonly used joints in Chiropractic care works on corthe body. It moves every time you recting a misaligned or out of place chew, talk or use your mouth at all. temporomandibular joint and can remove the pressure, reducing pain The displacement creates a and improving flexibility and funcpainful pressure and stretching of tion. Call today for a complimenthe associated sensory nerves. You tary consultation. might have TMJ if you feel like your jaw is locking or clicking, if Next time: Scoliosis you have a problem opening your mouth fully or if you have frequent headaches or pains in your neck. By Dr. Donald G. Wegener

Not all causes are known. Some possible causes or contributing factors are injuries to the jaw area, various forms of arthritis, dental procedures, genetics, hormones, low-level infections, auto-immune

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‘You’ve got to be there’ Tyree marks World’s Fair 30th anniversary

Betty Bean

The 1982 World’s Fair demonstrated the way politics ought greatest triumph of Tyree’s to be, says time as mayor. R a n d y And he was nowhere to Tyree, the be seen. mayor who “I’m right behind that p r e s i d e d post,” Tyree told a group Republican Party leaders Phyllis Severance, Joe Bailey and Jaover the fair of Karns Democratic Club net Testerman Crossley gathered recently to endorse state Sen. and most of members last week. “What Becky Duncan Massey’s re-election campaign. Photo by A. Hart its planning. happened was, President T y r e e Reagan had some really Randy Tyree looks back partisan remarks to make – on the whole thing with a chastised former president mixture of pride and humor. Carter for wanting to save He has a picture taken on energy by lowering thermoopening day with Howard stats and wearing sweaters. Baker, Lamar Alexander, No Democrat was introduced Jim Sasser, Jake Butcher and by President Reagan. The President Ronald Reagan ar- News Sentinel did an editoJoe Bailey has had a rayed across the dais on the rial about it. They were a little front row seat in Repuboccasion that marked the bit hacked, particularly after lican politics both locally and nationally for decades Anne – a fact that hasn’t escaped Hart the notice of Mitt Romney’s campaign leaders. They have tapped Bailey to be the East Tennessee Hey, sports fans. Let’s do chair of the Romney camment when talking about a pop-quiz to see if you’ve paign for the White House. Romney. been paying attention. Some of Bailey’s considAnd it isn’t only Romney. Commissioner Jeff erable political skills may What gets him equally exOwnby said he’s meetSandra be genetic. His popular cited is the idea of involving ing with commissioners Clark dad, the late Ed Bailey, was young people in politics, one-on-one to discuss a legendary major league some of them for the first a possible sales tax inbaseball player who went time. crease. The commison to serve on City Coun“I want to try to bring sioners should: cil for 12 years and also young men and women into A. Take a chaperone. worked as an aide to U.S. these national campaigns. B. Ensure that none of the increase goes toward towing Rep. John J. Duncan Sr. It’s a great experience fees for Comcast vehicles. Joe Bailey has made his and they learn a lot and it C. Make sure the meeting is not at Sharp’s Ridge. own way in politics, serving brings in the next generaD. Bring along a letter of resignation for Ownby to sign. on City Council from 2003 tion. I like to go out there That’s his only honorable action after his recent arrest. to 2011 and working in naand actively recruit these tional campaigns. And yes, young people to take over like his dad, he has a wealth the leadership. I set up the of hilarious stories derived framework and then let from those races and has them do it. They learn the accumulated countless issues – nationally and infriends along the way. ternationally. They interact Over the next two weeks I He has held leadership with the media and with am participating in an elecposts in the campaigns of the public and do public tion monitoring team in one Victor Ronald Reagan, George W. speaking.” of the world’s newest nations, Ashe Bush and Bob Dole, and has Bailey says he “was lucky Timor-Leste. Our 10-memalso done advance work for enough” early in his career ber team is sponsored by the Dan Quayle, for members of to work with and become International Republican InCongress and for campaign friends with the late, legstitute (IRI) which is a counsurrogates. In addition, he endary Lee Atwater, who terpart to the National Demhas worked in management at that time was political ocratic Institute and funded positions at four Republidirector for Reagan’s presi- by the National Endowment The other half of Timor is can National Conventions. dential campaign and later part of Indonesia. It is north for Democracy. He also served in the chaired the Republican NaIf you are wondering of Darwin, Australia, and Reagan and Bush adminis- tional Committee. where Timor-Leste is or what east of Singapore. trations on two occasions at “Lee would gather all IRI has been active in this happens there, go to www. the Department of Agricul- these young people in a The for- fledgling nation since 2000 ture and the Department of room and educate them mer Portuguese colony is a (before statehood). It works Energy. on what to do, like how to new democracy, vibrant in its with political parties on how Bailey now heads his spot the press and how to potential yet marked by po- to run message-driven camown company, Bailey and talk to them. I remember litical and civil unrest since paigns and be accountable Associates, a consulting he said, ‘Just look for the gaining formal independence to their platforms while educompany which does busigreasy-haired guy in Wal10 years ago. It is a member cating voters on the electoral ness development and labees with all the pens in of the United Nations. process. IRI’s counterpart, federal government relahis pocket and his glasses The island of Timor is the NDI, does similar work tions work, but this politihanging half off.’ ” part of the Indonesian is- but often in different nations. cal campaign habitué can My, my, how times have lands and Timor-Leste is on I will be an accredited changed. the eastern half of the island. election observer, monitoring hardly contain his excite-

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shirt together,” Tyree said. Another picture showed Tyree and his wife, Mary Pat, having a friendly conversation with the glamorous Imelda Marcos, here to preside over the opening of the Philippine Pavilion. “The rumor was she had 3,000 pairs of shoes. Mary Pat and I asked her about that and she denied that she had 3,000 – she owned up to having 1,060.” On the 30th anniversary of the event, he says the benefits of the bipartisan effort are plain to see: “We cleared that hobo jungle (now the World’s Fair Park). We brought about the demise of Malfunction Junction. We had one downtown hotel and wound up with four new ones. We got more than $300 million in interstate improvements that would normally have taken years. We rehabbed the Candy Factory and on opening day, we had 97,000 people – 365,000 for opening week. The city retired its debt seven years ago and realized a (wonderful) return on its investment.”

A letter to the editor in Friday’s News Sentinel calls the “Halls Shopper” a part of the media elite. You know it’s true because: A. Jake Mabe always writes about Elvis or Nixon. B. Carol Springer has a passport – and has used it. C. Sandra Clark listens to NPR weekly (“A Prairie Home Companion”). D. Shannon Carey drinks iced chai latte (when she can afford the 5 bucks). The News Sentinel published checks and information that only Allison or Tim Burchett could have accessed, attributing them to an anonymous source. Who was it? A. Tim, because things had slowed down after the budget vote and he needed more excitement. B. Allison, because she thinks she’ll get a bigger divorce settlement if Tim is thrown out of office. C. R. Larry Smith, because he wanted to insert himself into this like he does everything else. (Pass the feathers.) D. Jeff Ownby, because he wanted to change the subject.

and documenting the general atmosphere and voting procedures at several polling stations as well as the opening and closing of election centers, scheduled for July 7. We will identify irregularities or logistical problems. The U.S. Embassy in Dili (the capitol of Timor-Leste) fully supports our mission. Ambassador Judith Fergin will host us at her July Fourth celebration. Our delegation will be led by former U.S. Ambassador to Egypt and India Frank G. Wisner. It will be a fascinating trip to a distant part of the planet. It is not easy to get there. In fact, I fly from Knoxville to Chicago, then nonstop to Tokyo, then direct to Singapore and then to Dili. After crossing the international date line, it is Day Three before I arrive in Timor-Leste and it is 25 hours on four different aircrafts. MPC could have four new members, depending

on mayors Tim Burchett and Madeline Rogero. Terms of four expire this month: Art Clancy III and Ursula Bailey (city) and Mose Lobetti and Stan Johnson (county). Each can be replaced or reappointed. Speculation is building on when Burchett will fill the county finance position and who it will be. It has been vacant for several months. Gloria Ray, former Tourism and Sports Corp head, has sold her home near the Holston Hills golf course and moved to the gulf coast of Florida. Margaret Cox, who shared the house with Ray, resigned from Sports Corp on June 22 and her position has been dissolved, according to interim KTSC head Kim Bumpas. Her duties were assigned to other personnel and she did not receive a severance package.

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there’d been such bipartisan cooperation (during the runup to the fair, which spanned three presidential administrations – those of Ford, Carter and Reagan).” Tyree was wearing a “Scruffy Little City” lapel button and said he will always be grateful for the insult – delivered by a Wall Street Journal reporter – that galvanized the town. “In the dog days of the planning, we had all these questions – ‘Are you really going to be able to get the money?’ ‘Are you REALLY going to be able to succeed?’ “Cas Walker said it wasn’t gonna work. There was a movement afoot to get a referendum, and we knew what would happen if that went through. Then came that article and it brought this community together in a way we had not been able to before.” He showed a slide of dignitaries donning commemorative T-shirts while Tyree was fumbling with his. “What you see on the far right is the hand of (County Executive) Dwight Kessel. He had stapled my T-

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Donna Wright heads west By Jake Mabe She has The “Wright” Stuff. And she will be missed. Knox County Schools assistant superintendent for curriculum and instruction Dr. Donna Wright has accepted a position with Williamson (Tenn.) C o u n t y Schools as assistant superintendent of middle and high schools. She Donna Wright begins work July 16. She is apprehensive. Knox County Schools has been her home for 30 years. She calls it a life-changing moment, says she isn’t selling her home here and will be back on weekends, but is excited about moving to the highest-performing school district in the state. “They’re not satisfied.

They’re hungry. That’s intriguing.” Wright will take her infectious enthusiasm along. Spend 20 minutes with her and you’re ready to bust a brick wall. And she will carry with her, too, lessons learned from mentors. She didn’t want to talk about herself. She wanted to talk about them. The late Vicki Dunaway, a friend since childhood, who asked her to substitute teach at Powell High after Wright’s youngest child was born. She liked teenagers, had a captive audience and could wax poetic about her passion for history. “I was hooked.” Shirley Underwood, the greatest influence of Wright’s professional life, the voice that sits on her shoulder to this day, the person who “knew what I needed to do long before I did.” The late Jerry Sharp,

Gibbs High principal and her favorite curmudgeon, who took a risk on a young teacher. “If they’d kept me (at Gibbs), I’d still be there. It was Camelot.” Allen Morgan, Powell High principal, who pushed her into areas she didn’t think she could fit. “I had no aspirations to be an administrator. That was my biggest growth period.” Earl Hoffmeister, the former superintendent, who convinced West High principal Jim McClain that Wright would be McClain’s assistant, even if it meant she had to drop out of a 30-foot tree during a Ropes Course. The late Jim Pryor, with whom she played good cop/bad cop at West High. “I called him my work husband. When I became principal, I worried how he would respond. He said, ‘We worked together before, we’ll work together now.’”

Bud Fields collection? No comment It was a simple question: Is the Bud Fields scrapbook collection on display and is it available for research? The University of Tennessee sports information department did not respond to the e-mail or phone message. No comment. It could be the department is very busy. After all, this is July. Or maybe the question was too simple and mistaken for a tease. It could be those who make major decisions don’t think the Shopper is worth the bother. Our circulation is just 93,880. (Wow, that’s pretty good – and the website lights up like a pinball machine.) There is another possi-

Marvin West

bility: sports information people are still looking for the big books. I do hope they are not lost. They are treasures of historical significance. There’s that magic word again, history. Tennessee has some, much of it at a higher level than whatever it is we have now. The Bud Fields collection, 11 books big enough to

display wallpaper samples, includes photographs of all who played football at Tennessee. There is other valuable information, even old newspaper clippings. Big games. Good stuff. OK, I have a vested interest. I wrote a few stories. Gathering and preserving was a dogged labor of love for Bud. It goes back to 1941. There were two launch pads. He attended his first UT game. He found, in his great aunt’s basement, an old box of very old newspaper clippings. Saving history, day by day, bit by bit. Brilliant! Bud clipped Volunteer stories and pictures from the News Sentinel and Journal

Wright helped stop what she calls the “blight flight” from West High to Webb School that began in the 1970s. West became one of the top-performing schools in the district. She takes little credit, saying “I’m a shared leadership kind of gal and we made decisions together (as a faculty). Perception changes reality.” Wright says the school exploited its rich history of graduates and created professional learning communities before anyone had coined the term. Oh, and at the time she was one of only 12 female high school principals in the state. Dr. J.W. “Bill” Phifer, the gentle giant, former director of high schools, who groomed her for her first central office job. (“We used to argue over split infinitives.”) Roy Mullins, “a gentle soul, a deep thinker wrapped in a compassionate heart,” who taught her to use common sense, but to always err on the side of the student. The late Sarah Simpson, “a formidable woman,”

who taught her to never ask anybody to do anything you yourself wouldn’t do. Wright met Mrs. Simpson, and it was always “Mrs. Simpson,” at Powell High, when she helped get classrooms set up in the then-new building. Asked about it years later, Mrs. Simpson didn’t even remember it. “That’s because she just did the work. She was brilliant. She taught me to always do my homework and said, ‘Don’t open your mouth until you know what you’re talking about.’” She taught Wright something else, too. “Honey, don’t ever believe your own press.” Wright says Simpson’s presence still lingers. “I said going in that I would never replace her. Nobody could. I hope I’ve made her proud.” She will miss the people with whom she’s worked, particularly the up-andcomers. “This district’s in good hands. That’s the whole idea. Make sure you have good

people in the pipeline and set them up for success. I hope I’ve done that. Somebody always did it for me. People don’t always realize their own potential. I didn’t.” She isn’t leaving on a bad note, says Knox County Schools will always be her home and that superintendent Dr. Jim McIntyre doesn’t want her to go. She’s had opportunities to leave since she applied for the superintendent’s job in 2008. She’s been a finalist for a few positions elsewhere and turned several others down flat. But she will be closer to her two adult children and to her best friend, Lana Seivers, dean of education at MTSU. She likes the challenge waiting in Williamson County. “I’ve always been a ‘what if” kind of gal. I feel good about it. That’s how you make it work. If you don’t have joy in your work you need to find something else. I have joy.” She also has The Wright Stuff. And she will be missed.

and pasted them onto his bedroom walls – until he ran out of walls. He filled a cardboard box. And another. Bud got smart. He went to the source. He gathered photos from Saturday night waste baskets at the newspapers. “Sometimes you guys would tell me to scram.” Bud did not clip and collect full time. He became a very good student at Knox High and an excellent volleyball player at the YMCA, good enough to get college scholarship offers. He chose to attend UT. He started a volleyball team. He coached volleyball. (He is in volleyball and other halls of fame. He is an honorary UT letterman). When Bud went into the Air Force, his mother want-

ed to throw out the collection. He saved it – under his bed. He asked relatives and friends to help maintain his project while he was away. After that, he got serious. He begged and bought 8x10 pictures from the legendary Thompson studio. He got a few from the old, old Knafel studio. People gave him football pictures of fathers and grandfathers. He had some copied from early UT annuals. When the Journal went away, Bud got what would have been football discards from the library. He paid the UT photo lab for hundreds of pictures. He worked an exchange program with the Harris and Ford version of UT sports information. He gave up some game program covers and received

some spare photos. Somewhere along the way, he started snapping his own. He got improved access when John Majors was coach. The collection cost a small fortune and represents dedication and determination that lasted most of a lifetime. Just before age 80, Bud was finally ready to let go. Of course private collectors wanted the books. A former Tennessee football player, a Vol for life before that term became popular, paid $10,000 to keep it in the family. The Bud Fields collection was quietly donated to the University of Tennessee. It is probably somewhere in the sports information department. Sorry I can’t be more specific.

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For birds, water is a serious matter NATURE NOTES | Dr. Bob Collier Over the past few weeks we’ve had weather approaching tropical conditions: daily highs in the 90s, intense sun, no rain for days. The heat out in the direct sun is oppressive, even dangerous. The robot announcer on the NOAA Weather Radio from Morristown warns us of the dangers of the very high heat indices, especially to the very young and the elderly, reminding us to get plenty of rest, stay in the shade and drink lots of nonalcoholic beverages. But what if you’re a songbird, a daytime creature that has to get lots of exercise, often in the sun, just to get your daily requirement of food? And what if, instead of a nice steady internal body temperature of 98.6 degrees, you normally run along at a temp varying from 104 to 108 degrees? If you’re a bird, then, having a place to find some daily water becomes a serious matter. In fact, at this time of the year providing water for the birds is much more important than providing food. And yet, it is a task that is often forgotten, or written off as not all that necessary. A recent survey of Cornell FeederWatch participants, a zealous group of bird feeders who average seven bird feeders per yard, discovered that only a small percentage of them specifically provided a regular source of water in their yards for their feathered friends.

With nearly 10,000 species of birds in the world, you might expect a wide variation in needs of various birds for water and that is indeed the case. Many species of birds that live in desert or near-desert conditions have developed complex adaptations to extract water from their food sources, especially insect-eating birds. Dried seeds may contain only 10 percent water, but insects are juicy. Ants, for example, are 65 percent water. Some desert birds are so well-adapted that they never have to drink a drop of free water. At the other end of the spectrum, sea birds live their whole lives surrounded by water. But it’s sea water, a 3 percent solution of salt that would prove fatal to a shipwrecked human being. But such birds as the gulls and the albatrosses, many of whom drink only sea water, have developed a set of salt glands located in their skull above their eyes, which quickly and efficiently remove the excess salt from their bloodstream. Most of our familiar southeastern songbirds have not developed such chemistry, presumably because water is normally available to them somewhere. Streams, water holes, dew, raindrops supply their needs in ordinary times. These sources become fewer and farther between when daytime temps soar into the 90s and it doesn’t rain for days and days.

And water isn’t important to the birds just for drinking. Just watch a bird having a good thorough bath in a puddle or a birdbath. They get in there, fluff up all their feathers and have water flying everywhere! They are washing off their feathers, which get dusty, infested with mites, and affected by wear and tear. It goes without saying that keeping their feathers in top condition is a critical part of every bird’s daily routine. So what is a conscientious bird-provider to do? If there is a problem, it is that of having too many choices. A person can provide

water for the birds with anything from a lawn sprinkler, a shallow kitchen pan on the ground, a classic birdbath on a pedestal in the garden, on up to an elaborate water garden with fountain, spray or waterfall, complete with water plants and landscaping. Local garden and hardware stores, bird specialty stores and online sources are loaded with a variety of gear and devices to water the birds, and there are books galore on the subject. One author I read recently writes what many of us have observed: “Moving water is a bird magnet.” Just put out a simple spraytype yard sprinkler on one of these hot afternoons and you’ll see what I mean. Robins, towhees, cardinals, titmice and chickadees appear as if from nowhere and flock in like the little kids at the Powell splash pad, and seem to enjoy it just as much.

An inexpensive and effective way to bring the birds in is with some sort of a dripping setup. It doesn’t take much. Just a slow drip into a pan or a birdbath will do the trick. Try hanging a plastic milk jug full of water over your still water pool with a tiny hole punched in the bottom of the jug. A word of caution: I made my first couple of attempts with holes too big. And you can’t make the holes get smaller. “Tiny” is the key word here. There are a variety of commercial models of drippers that attach to the edge of your birdbath. They run off your garden hose and so need a lot less attention than water jugs. You can also set up devices that spray or mist. Some recycle the water so that little goes to waste. You can never tell who will show up in your yard for a chance at some cool water. Last week, Spouse

and I were out at my partner Ed and his wife’s place, admiring their lovely water element. It has a waterfall, a little rocky stream and a pool surrounded by lush vegetation, looking as if it were plucked from some cool, shady cove in the Smokies. And Lo! There was a beautiful tropicalblue Indigo Bunting, standing on the rocks in the stream, splashing away for all to see. His plain, dark brown mate stood on the bank, watching him splash; she was apparently too modest to bathe in public. How exciting to be that close to a small, showy bird that you usually expect to see in your binoculars, singing in a distant treetop! So, offer some water to your neighborhood birds. They really do need it, especially through the hot summer months, and you’ll be rewarded with a surprising number of neat feathered visitors.

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Principal Martha Burress and administrator Ron Burress stand in front of Dayspring Baptist Christian Academy. Photo by C. Taylor

How to be unforgettable As [Jesus] walked by the Sea of Galilee, he saw two brothers, Simon, who is called Peter, and Andrew his brother, casting a net into the sea – for they were fi shermen. And he said to them, “Follow me, and I will make you fi sh for people.” Immediately they left their nets and followed him. (Matthew 4: 18-20 NRSV)

Teaching life change, one child at a time By Cindy Taylor Dayspring Baptist Christian Academy is entering its fourth year, but the labor of love to develop this inner city school began decades ago. Academy founders Ron and Martha Burress had only met a few times before they both lost their spouses. Through their churches and missions they were reacquainted, married and found they had many of the same goals. “God brought us together at just the right time,” said Martha. “It has taken a lot of prayer to get where we are now. Children today need structure and we teach them responsibility.” “I was born and raised here but moved to Florida to live until around 13 years ago,” said Ron. “God put on our hearts that this school was needed right here. When we came here all we had was this street corner, and I had that borrowed.” The couple has worked steadily to purchase surrounding land for the school as it became available and now owns more than an entire block. Dayspring Baptist Church sits on one corner with the school at the

opposite end. The couple plans to continue the expansion into the future to create a full campus. The school is licensed and certified for grades 1-12 through the ACE (Accelerated Christian Education) and registered through the Knox County school system. Current capacity of DBCA allows for 50 students but with expansion the school could accommodate up to 144. Students are taught the same subjects as in public school and are tested along the same lines. The main difference is that students are given time to pray with the instructors and receive one-on-one encouragement in their life goals. “We are teaching children integrity, pride and respect,” said Ron. “Having respect for yourself is where it starts.” The Burresses say the area of town where they have placed the school has received a lot of negative press, but they hope to change that. “We hope to not only change this community, but have some great champions come out of this

I’ve learned that people will forget what you said, people will forget what you did, but people will never forget how you made them feel. (Maya Angelou) I remember the first time I met him. I was a newlyminted young professional, just out of college, and he was Lynn director of an on-campus Hutton student service. The gap between us – age as well as station – looked huge from my perspective, but he made me CROSS CURRENTS feel as if I were the one person in the world he wanted to perfectly natural. meet that day. It was real. As I watched him greet I would see him occasionothers, I realized that he made everyone feel just as ally at university events over the next two years, and it special. “What a gift,” I mused, was always the same: just standing to one side and the right touch, just the right watching him. I tried to ana- words, just the perfect feeling lyze the transactions that that I was somehow special. Charisma is the word for were taking place: the conversations, the handshakes, that kind of charm, I supthe gentle hand on a shoulder pose, but somehow that fails of a gentleman, the smile and to capture it for me. Charisslight inclination of the head ma tends to make the world to a lady. It was courtly, yet see how special the gifted

place,” said Ron. “When you affect a community with things that are positive, you create change. We are causing life change one child at a time.” Enrollment for the 2012-2013 school year is from 8:30 a.m. to noon every Tuesday and Thursday. School begins Aug. 14 and runs closely with the Knox County school calendar. The academy operates entirely on tuition and charitable donations, Fundraisers and which are tax deductible. sales Individuals and churches ■ Gillespie Avenue Baptist often sponsor children to Church, 1701 Gillespie Ave., help lessen tuition fees. will host a rummage sale 8 The academy is located at a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, July 935 W. Oldham Ave. Info: 7. Household items, clothing 521-1298 or 243-1113. and more will be sold. All pro-


ceeds will benefit a mission

trip to Guatemala. ■ Mount Harmony Baptist Church, 829 Raccoon Valley Road, will have a rummage sale starting at 8 a.m. Friday and Saturday, July 6-7. All proceeds will benefit the church.

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one is (charisma is from the Greek for gift), when what was actually happening was that this person was making me feel charming. Jesus walks right up to the edge of the water of the Sea of Galilee, and with no preamble whatsoever says, “Follow me,” to Peter and Andrew. And these two brothers beach their boat, throw their nets aside and scramble out of the boat to become disciples of an itinerant preacher. He must have made them feel as if they were the very people he was hoping to see that day. My day to day work involves talking to people who are in need of help of some kind. Sometimes we are able to offer the help they need; sometimes not. Sometimes we say the right thing; sometimes we don’t get it right. Sometimes we hear the deeper cry; sometimes we miss it. But most often, or so it feels to me, if we can listen carefully and attentively, and really try to understand the need, even if we can’t meet it, we can make a connection. And people will leave feeling – no, knowing – that they matter. Of course, there is a sad downside to Maya Angelou’s truism. Make someone feel judged or misunderstood or shamed, and they will never forget that either. The lesson is this: Be aware of your power!

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A-8 • JULY 2, 2012 • POWELL SHOPPER-NEWS Find us in Halls Crossing next to Fred’s

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Water, the world’s most important commodity By Caroline Longmire

Clint Stowers takes interns through the path of the water as it travels through the treatment plant at the Hallsdale Powell Utility plant. Photo by Ruth White

Behind the water pipes at HPUD By Sarah Dixon Is the expensive utility bill worth it? What actually happens in those pipes? Hallsdale Powell definitely has a story to be told. Hallsdale Powell Utility District was built at a low point, topographically speaking, in 1954. It provides public water and public sewage services for parts of North Knox County, Anderson County and Union County. However, it didn’t build a big enough facility for the ever-growing area. With its newly added plant, the entire team at HPUD has a goal to improve the water for us each and every day.

Todd Dykes, the Laboratory and Process Control System supervisor, says with a smile that HPUD turns bad water into good, clean water, meeting comprehensive regulations with hard work every day. Microbiologists are constantly testing to make sure the water is pure. Violations must be reported to the state. Even right now, HPUD has a project with the University of Tennessee’s Barry Bruce to find the right kind of algae to improve the cleanliness of the water and provide lower prices for the customers. Nick Jackson, an engineer, said HPUD

is working with UT to develop a bio-mass suitable to operate vehicles (as a substitute for gasoline). The process of cleaning the water is complex. Employees at HPUD test the water for solids, ammonia, pH, BOD (biochemical oxygen demand), E. coli, chlorine and oxygen levels. They test the water at the beginning and the end, assuring that the water is as clean from impurities as possible. HPUD definitely has a good system of fantastic employees and a smart goal to keep improving and experimenting to give the best services possible.

Last week the Shopper interns took a tour of the Hallsdale Powell Utility District. Our tour guides, Todd Dykes and Clint Stowers, took us through both of the company’s plants where we saw the old and new water treatment systems. After the tour, we ate lunch and heard from Roy Arthur and Nick Jackson. Arthur, the coordinator of Beaver Creek Watershed, and Jackson, the manager of Operations and Plants for HPUD, are both passionate about their jobs, which made

their speeches intriguing. Arthur spoke about how the Beaver Creek Water she d is “a living experiment” to show the relation of clean water to the number of bugs in the Jackson area. “Water is the most important commodity in the world,” said Arthur. Watersheds are like a huge bathtub where all water drains to the lowest point.

Jackson discussed the “latest and greatest technology” at Hallsdale Powell. That new technology will be helping to get Beaver Creek off the Impaired Creek list and turning it into a clean and healthy creek. The criteria are “swimability” and “fishability,” Arthur said. Few, if any, creeks come off the impaired list. Hallsdale Powell is doing a fantastic job in keeping citizens’ water clean, having no violations in more than five years. The interns were given a “celebrating five years” T-shirt and water bottle.

HPUD’s laboratory and process and control system supervisor Todd Dykes shows off the laboratory and discusses how waste water is filtererd. Photo by Ethan Sanders

Beaver Creek Watershed coordinator Roy Arthur discusses the importance of the watershed, a living experiment in the area. Photo by Ruth White

UT engineering building features latest in technology By Madeline Lonas This week the interns visited the Min H. Kao Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Building at UT. While most of us think sports when we think of UT, which came first – the science or the game of basketball? Just as there is science behind that flat screen you’re watching and the remote control running it, there is science behind the throwing, dunking, bouncing or shooting of a basketball game. Without science there would be no sports. Pat Summitt understood that momentum equals mass times velocity (P=MV), and that is how she taught her team how to dunk a basketball. Jenny Woodbery, a communications specialist and our tour guide, led us through the new building that houses the EECS. She showed us the building’s cool features. The walls are painted with stripes of either green, blue or a salmon

color – green meaning elevators, blue meaning bathrooms and salmon meaning offices. With the color coding, individuals can find their way around the building easier. The classrooms have motion-activated lights and glass boards which are said to be even better than white boards. As a student who will be attending the L&N STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics) Academy this fall, touring this building at UT was a real treat. Engineering is a big focus with teens. It not only sounds fun, but a career in engineering is one of the most promising when it comes to potential for high earnings, projected job growth and job security. The starting salaries for engineers are some of the highest of all college graduates, according to the U.S Bureau of Labor Statistics, while those who choose other professions must work for many years to attain their desired income level. Even

A classroom inside the new engineering building features seating for 150 students, and each row of tables features electircal outlets to allow for charging of laptops and other devices used for taking notes. Photo by Madeline Lonas

though males show more interest in engineering, we saw a lot more women at the college than expected. Engineering requires discipline, skill and knowledge in order to design and build structures, buildings, devices, machines and systems. And most importantly, you have to be creative and have an imagination. Most engineers have an artistic talent, and that helps with the designing.

Visiting the EECS opened my eyes to more options for when I graduate, and gave me a wider choice of possibilities and information that I will share with my friends who hope to become engineers when they grow up. The next time you’re sitting at the ThompsonBoling Arena or at home watching a UT basketball game, remember that there is science behind the heart Knoxville has a “big town” look from the sixth floor balcony of of an athlete. UT’s newest academic building. “This (balcony) was built for parties,” joked Jenny Woodbery, communications specialist who led Shopper interns on a tour of the building. Photo by Melinda Taylor

‘Wow’ factor for UT’s newest building By Melinda Taylor On March 14, the grand opening of the University of Tennessee’s new Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer A plaque inside the new engineering building at the University Science allowed a glimpse of Tennessee honors Min Kao, major donor to the project. into the long-awaited home Kao attended UT more than 40 years ago before co-founding for the largest academic Garmin International in 1989. His hope is that students will department at UT. remember their experience in this building as fondly as he A donation of $17.5 remembers his experiences at Ferris Hall. Photo by Jacob Messing million from Min H. Kao helped to construct this technological wonder. Kao, originally from Taiwan, earned both a master’s degree and Ph.D. from UT and is co-founder and CEO of Garmin International Inc., a GPS technology company. The six-story, 150,000 square foot building houses three departments: electrical engineering, computer engineering and computer science. Each program gives degrees at On display inside the University of Tennessee’s new engineering the bachelor’s, master’s building is a drum from the first computer used at the school. and doctoral levels. Photo by Ethan Sanders

UT orange is going green with the eco-friendly touches the building has to offer. Designers used natural lighting as much as possible, making this one of the greenest buildings on campus. When visitors enter the building, they see smooth marble floors and colorcoded walls to help them find their way. The helpful and knowledgeable staff assists with any questions. Classrooms serve from 50 to 150 students, and each has tiered seating with electrical hookups at each desk. Min and Fan Kao’s gift was the largest in the history of UT, with $12.5 million dedicated to construction and a $5 million endowment for Kao Scholars and a professorship. The state matched the Kao gift two to one, adding $25 million to the project.


Coal: a diamond in the rough The HALT program (Humans and Animals Learning Together) usually has great success finding forever homes for its canine graduates.

A recent graduate of HALT, Coal is estimated to be less than 2 years old. His favorite past time is playing outdoors. Although he does have basic manners, he will need additional crate training. He does not like to be left alone and will need a lot of family interaction. He’s a Sara pretty special little guy. Barrett According to HALT publicity coordinator Penny Williams, Coal “is an expert escape artist and does need Coal, a graduate of the HALT to be monitored.” During program, is ready to practice his time with HALT, he has his newly-learned manners. discovered how much fun it Each dog is hand-picked Photo submitted is to play with other dogs, from Young-Williams Animal Shelter and paired on a leash and say “please” so an additional dog would be a plus. with an at-risk teen who and “thank you.” Sort of. But Coal is an exception. If you or someone you will teach it basic manners. By the time a dog gradu- He is very polite but is still know may want to give Coal ates from the program, it searching for that perfect a chance, give Robin a call will be able to walk politely family to call his own. at 679-9933 or 693-5540.

Critter Tales

REUNIONS ■ The children of Jane Finchum-Dougherty will host a party in honor of their mother’s 80th birthday 3-5 p.m. Sunday, July 8, at the Gibbs Ruritan Club, 7827 Tazewell Pike. All family, friends, classmates, acquaintances and coworkers of Jane’s are invited for light refreshments. ■ Central High School Class of 1948 will hold its 64th reunion Saturday, July 28, at All Occasion Catering, 922 N. Central Ave. Fellowship starts at 11 a.m. with lunch at noon. Info: Mary Frances Tucker, 539-6242 or email mfgvt@ ■ Central High School Class of 1962 will hold its 50-year

reunion July 6-7. Info: Bob Davis, 689-4302, or Diane Turner Sebby, 521-6652.

Williamson Drive, Knoxville, TN 37938. Info: Debbie Helton Keebler, 922-0049.

■ Central High School Class of 1967 will hold its 45th reunion Friday through Sunday, July 22-24. Info: Idonna Tillery Bryson, 688-5816, or Ann Paylor Williams, 687-7759.

■ Halls High School Class of 1965 will hold a reunion July 28 at Beaver Brook Country Club. Any class is welcome. Info/reservations: George VanDeGriff, 922-8345 or 278-6724.

■ Fulton High School Class of 1972 is planning its 40th reunion celebration 6 p.m. Saturday, July 14, at The Foundry, 747 World’s Fair Park Drive, and will include a catered dinner buffet, photos by a professional photographer that will be available online, Jake the DJ from Ogle Entertainment and more. The cost is $55 until July 13 and $75 at the door. Dress is business casual. Mail registration to: FHS Class Reunion, 4224

■ Halls High School Class of 1992 will hold its 20-year reunion Saturday, Sept. 1, at Beaver Brook Country Club. Info: Jennifer Corum, 654-1317 or email jennifercorum@ ■ Standard Knitting Mills reunion is 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Aug. 4 at the John T. O’Connor Senior Center. Any employee or relative is welcome. Food donations are accepted; limited to finger foods. Info: 523-5463.

‘Fur’ a good cause

Groomers from all over the eastern part of the country got together recently in Knoxville for this year’s Pet Stylists Super Show. The dogs entered the show looking normal and left looking like a page from a fairy tale. Specifically, look at Cindy Oliver’s dog, Paisley, whose fur was trimmed and dyed to look like images of Pinocchio and Jiminy Cricket. Oliver won first place in the Creative Grooming Competition. All proceeds from the event went to Young-Williams Animal Center. Info: Photo submitted

Rural/Metro adds technology Rural/Metro has introduced intubation technology into its ambulances, making it easier to open and maintain a patient’s airway in an emergency. The King Vision video laryngoscope was introduced in a trial number of Rural/Metro ambulances last week, but will soon roll out to Knox County’s entire 49-ambulance fleet. The laryngoscope uses LED digital display technology to magnify the airway and project it on a screen at the paramedic’s eye level for better visualization. The blade portion of the device, which is inserted into the airway to introduce the tube for breathing, has a camera lens attached. The image is then relayed to a screen on the handle of the device. This allows for faster, more accurate placement of breathing tubes to maintain an open airway.

Caregiver seminar

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4521 Doris Circle, Knoxville, TN 37918 • Monday - Friday 8am - 6pm

Registration form

(submit one for each camper) Name:____________________ Price Includes: Address:___________________ __________, TN zip:________ Camp T-Shirt*, Camp Insurance, Snacks & Drinks, School: ___________________ Grade in 2012-13: _____________ Certificate of Participation, Instruction from PHS Home Phone: ________________ Coaches and Time with the Parent Cell _________________ Parent Name: ________________ PHS Football team. Parent Signature: Date ________________________ July 9-11 T-shirt size: (circle size needed) Where Youth: S M L PHS Football Field Adult: S M L XL 2XL Time $25 – before 6/22 6 pm – 8 pm $35 – after 6/22 $25 per camper before 6/22 $35 per camper after 6/22

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A caregiver seminar will be held 10 a.m. Thursday, July 5, at Strang Senior Center, 109 Lovell Heights Road. Caregiver facilitator Robert Coyne will discuss how to cope with the physical, emotional and psychological pressures of caregiving for a loved one. Info or to register: 690-6693.

Each camper will be instructed in the fundamentals and techniques of football during each of the three sessions. Campers will be divided by age and position and will work with PHS coaches and players. Competition will be held on the last day in the skills of punting, kicking, passing and 40-yard dash.

What to wear Shorts, camp t-shirt, socks, tennis shoes or cleats

Mail application and payment to: PHS Touchdown Club P.O. Box 1648 *Campers who sign up Powell, TN 37849 the night of camp are not guaranteed a t-shirt. For additional information, call Scott Jones at 386-4287



iPad initiative

A world at your fingertips By Shannon B Sh Morris M i Technology is impacting every area Student Michael Johnson of life, seemingly faster than we can uses an iPad. Photo by Shankeep up with it. Schools must keep non Johnson their students as up-to-date as possible in order to prepare them for the future. One of the most exciting technological advances in recent years is the iPad, a device that provides an amazing link to resources as well as access to current information technology. The iPad is similar to a small laptop computer, but with amazing size, speed and portability, providing easy access to the Internet and to thousands of educational apps. With that in mind, Grace Christian Academy is excited to announce a brand new technology initiative that will give all students access to this resource. The goal is that each student will become familiar with the iPad technology as a resource in the learning environment. Randy Down, high school principal says, “This technology gives our teachers a chance to teach across curricula, making lessons applicable from one class to another through several apps available through Apple. Teachers will be able to track and monitor a student’s progress more rapidly, identifying areas where additional instruction is necessary.” Beginning in spring 2013, students in grades 9 and 10 will be required to have an iPad II or III for use in class each day. Phase Two of the iPad implementation will continue in the fall of 2013, when all students in grades 8-12 and high school student will be using will be included. When these two phas- iPads in the classroom, for research es are complete, every middle school and for homework assignments.

Safety first! By Shannon Morris Safety is a top priority at Grace Christian Academy. Feeling secure in the classroom is certainly important; however, Grace ensures students are safe long before the school bell rings. It is essential to our parents, school faculty and staff that our students are protected from potential traffic hazards on the way to and from school. That is why Grace’s Safety Patrol team, made up of 5th grade students, takes their job seriously as leaders on campus. The job requires a strong commitment, as these students arrive to school earlier than others and stay later than most.

AAA of East Tennessee recognizes the qualities these students must demonstrate in order to be chosen for the Safety Patrol. They say maturity, reliability and the ability to follow rules while respecting others is of utmost importance. In recognition of a year full of dedication and hard work from the safety patrol teams across the state, AAA of East Tennessee sponsors a safety patrol trip to Washington D.C. Grace students, along with 1,500 other students from East Tennessee made their way to the nation’s capital June 1. Grace’s 2011-2012 Safety Patrol team visited the Udvar-Hazy Space Museum, the National Zoo of Washington,


al method, students will have more opportunities to develop a working knowledge of e-books, research, publishing and communication systems that are available. Melissa McCallen, Grace’s Technology Integration Specialist, says, “Teachers will teach their content area objectives through new and engaging activities with a focus on student-driven learning using technology to communicate and convey ideas in meaningful ways.” By using iPads, Grace students will literally have a world of information at their fingertips. This exciting development demonstrates the effort of Grace Christian Academy to continually add innovative methods and the newest technology to further enhance the learning environment. Students will also be prepared and equipped in the ethical and moral use of technology. We are all aware of the fact that new technologies bring incredible benefits, but they can also open the door for misuse and abuse. At Grace, we plan on teaching about the responsible use of this hands-on technology so that students will be fully informed about the incredible benefits as well as any potential dangers. Armed with this latest educational advancement, future Grace graduates will be better prepared in the rapidly expanding realm of technology, gaining an understanding of its benefits and uses, as well as how it can be incorporated into college work and in the job market. As a result, Grace stuUse of iPads in the classroom will dents will be better equipped to make specifically target English, science a difference in their world, a world and math. With this new education- that is always growing and changing.

Fifth grade Safety Patrol trip to Washington, D.C. Photo by Julie Bass

D.C., the Smithsonian Institute, and Mount Vernon. The U.S. Capitol visit was also a highlight when they met with U.S. Rep. John Duncan, Jr. and sat in the House of Representa-

tives. Students also visited the White House, Lincoln Memorial, Jefferson Memorial and the Vietnam Memorial, as well as the newest World War II Memorial which stands in front of the

Washington Monument. The 56th Annual AAA Safety Patrol trip was a huge success for our 5th graders at Grace. What a thrilling reward these students received for a year of service!

CHRISTIAN ACADEMY Impacting the Culture for Christ

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30 locations in the greater Knoxville area! NOTE: NOT ALL LOCATIONS LISTED BELOW ARE PICTURED ON THE MAP

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# 611 Food City Pharmacy

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# 616 Food City Pharmacy

# 661 Food City Pharmacy

# 678 Food City Pharmacy

11501 Hardin Valley Road, Knoxville, TN (865) 692-5183

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# 632 Food City Pharmacy

# 667 Food City Pharmacy

# 679 Food City Pharmacy

2799 Hwy. 72 N., Loudon, TN (865) 458-5312

741 Dolly Parton Pkwy., Sevierville, TN (865) 908-5018

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# 634 Food City Pharmacy

# 672 Food City Pharmacy

# 680 Food City Pharmacy

1130 S. Roane Street, Harriman, TN (865) 882-0117

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# 642 Food City Pharmacy

# 673 Food City Pharmacy

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# 644 Food City Pharmacy

# 674 Food City Pharmacy

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# 647 Food City Pharmacy

# 675 Food City Pharmacy

# 685 Food City Pharmacy

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# 650 Food City Pharmacy

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# 651 Food City Pharmacy

# 688 Food City Pharmacy

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# 653 Food City Pharmacy

# 694 Food City Pharmacy

1000 Ladd Landing, Kingston, TN (865) 717-7085

284 Morrell Road, Knoxville, TN (865) 691-1153

Value… Service… Convenience


Powell Shopper-News 070212  
Powell Shopper-News 070212  

A great community newspaper serving Powell and the surrounding area