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VOL. 56 NO. 19
May 10, 2017
BUZZ Commissioners to visit Powell
Knox County At-Large Commissioners Ed Brantley and Bob Thomas are headed to Powell for their next Ed & Bob Night Out in Knox County. Brantley and Thomas will be at Life House Coffee, 7545 Brickyard Road, Thursday, May 18, from 5-7 p.m. to meet the people of the Powell community and listen to their concerns. All are welcome. This is not a commission meeting. There is no agenda. There will be no votes taken, but there may be a few blueberry muffins consumed.
Faith matters to you, and to us
“One of the beautiful things I love about the Lord is the fact that anyone that comes into contact with God can’t leave that encounter the same way that he came.”
Artist rearranges ‘what God’s already made’
Read more from Matthew Best, a new columnist, page A-5
A contender for attention again
“Heavyweight boxing has my attention for the first time in 20 years. And it should have yours. “The heavyweight boxing champion used to be somebody. Remember? He used to be a contender – for our attention, for our worldwide admiration.”
See sports columnist Jesse Smithey, page A-9
Why is UT doing this?
Former Knoxville mayor Victor Ashe raises questions about the salary for UT’s new vice chancellor for communications. It’s more than twice the going market rate.
See “Last Words,” page A-9
Healing through horses Looking for something fun and rewarding to do this summer? Do you enjoy working with horses and/or people? Shangri-la Therapeutic Academy of Riding (STAR) needs volunteers to assist special needs children and adults with therapeutic horseback riding lessons. Junior Vol Training (ages 10-12) is Thursday, May 25, from 5-7 p.m. Lesson Vol Training (ages 13+) is Saturday, June 3, from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Horse experience is not necessary, closed toed shoes are a must. For more information, call Brittany at 865-988-4711 or visit www.rideatstar.org. Located at 11800 Highway 11E in Lenoir City.
NEWS News@ShopperNewsNow.com ADVERTISING SALES Ads@ShopperNewsNow.com 865-342-6084 Glen Coleman CIRCULATION 844-900-7097 email@example.com
By John Shearer
Former Powell resident Steve Rhule said his art talent comes instinctively. And that complements perfectly his art pieces that also come from the natural realm. “God gave me the gift of creativity, and I use the gift I’m given,” he said of his Buffalo Mountain Studios business. “I enjoy taking something that’s nothing and turning it into something that’s beautiful.” As Rhule further explained while manning a booth at the recent Dogwood Arts Festival in Market Square and Krutch Park, he uses pieces of wood or rock or other items found outside and simply reshapes them or combines them. The pieces look primitive after completion, even for folk art, but they are detailed. This consistent style also produces pieces that are individually quite diverse. On display at his booth were everything from carved birds or fish, to a native American-like character made partly of wild bird feathers, to a collage of pasted cloths, to a statue of a snake-handling preacher. “I take what God’s already made and just rearrange it,” he
said with a laugh, adding that he does not use any items bought at a hardware or supply store. And he doesn’t really even go looking for the items he
a piece of modern technology – the television. For two years, he worked on a DIY Network show called “Stone Age,” in which he and his son, Nick, helped landscape p e ople’s
One of Rhule’s cremation urns, a line he calls Art To Die For
makes into art, as he explained. “It screams out to me when I’m walking in the woods or through the stream,” he said. “The pieces just cry out. They want to be turned into this or that.” Rhule may like this old-fashioned style of making art, but his career has been helped with
properties using rock and other natural materials. The show is still airing on the DIY Network Wednesdays at 8 a.m. As a result of previous contractual obligations with the TV show, the Dogwood Arts Festival was his first art show in five years, he said. “This show has been a lot of
By John Shearer Sterchi Elementary School has had basically the same now-familiar look since it opened in 1959, and through many of those years, Pennie Owen has been an equally familiar face. Owen was among the students who began attending the school that first year, and she has remained a constant presence over the last few decades as a parent leader and then a teacher’s aide. After 22 years in the latter role, however, she has decided to retire. But she was not
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Photo on page A-3
Sterchi Elementary trio will be missed sad about it during a May 3 reception at the school. “It’s a celebration, and there are people who have taught here who have returned,” she said as she looked around at the several dozen people gathered. “They have come and celebrated with us.” Also retiring this year and recognized as well at the reception at the school north of Cedar Lane in North Knoxville were teachers Martha Routh and Kathleen Logan. Routh, who taught kindergarten this year,
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fun,” he said as it was winding down on the last day. “It’s been an opportunity to get our work out in public.” Rhule has been at art a long time. A former resident of Powell, whose parents, Dale and Camille Rhule, still live there, Rhule said he operated a business called Art Light Neon on Central Avenue Pike for nearly 30 years. These days, his career is mirroring his art pieces in that it is being reshaped again. The current Scott County resident said he has begun making cremation urns out of natural materials as part of a line he is calling Art To Die For. Although he said cemetery burials are still more popular in East Tennessee because of its location in the Bible Belt, he hopes more people will realize that cremation is a more environmentally friendly way to dispose of a loved one’s remains. And that might in turn mean more customers for his urns. “I make cremation urns for colorful lives well lived,” he said with a smile. (For more on his business, go to steverhule.com).
has taught up to second grade for 35 years, including the last 22 at Sterchi. Logan has spent the past 24 years teaching music to all grade levels at the school. Despite the lengthy service, though, all three showed plenty of enthusiasm as they talked about their careers. “I love working with children and their parents and in this community,” said Routh. “It has been a blessing. I have been blessed with support and a dedicated staff.” To page A-3
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Former Powell resident Steve Rhule sells his artwork at the Dogwood Arts Festival. Photos by John Shearer
A-2 • May 10, 2017 • Halls/Fountain City Shopper news
UT professor is firsttime Carnegie winner For the first time, a University of Tennessee, Knoxville, professor has received a major Carnegie fellowship. Nicknamed “the brainy award,” the fellowship is one of the most prestigious awards for scholars in the social sciences and humanities. Nathan J. Kelly, associate professor of political science, has been named a 2017 Andrew Carnegie Research Fellow. The recognition comes for his work studying how economic inequality reinforces itself through politics. Kelly is one of 35 scholars nationwide who will receive up to $200,000 from the Carnegie Corporation of New York to complete a book or major study. Kelly will use the award to complete his book, “America’s Inequality Trap.” Kelly’s research shows that rising economic inequality reduces the prospect of major reforms and policy changes within U.S. political institutions. Economic inequality reinforces itself through politics, public opinion, elections, policy stagnation and policy making. Kelly was chosen out of a pool of 200 proposals from Carnegie candidates.
Harvey Coppock with a baby blanket.
Rose Mary Lewis happily displays her work.
Windsor Gardens Last week, Windsor Gardens Assisted Living celebrated Volunteer Week. Residents made baby blankets for a program at Helen Ross McNabb, dog toys for the Humane Society, gifts for the Windsor Gardens volunteers, bird feeders, and gifts for the residents who are in the hospital. “It feels great to give back!” said Tara Wallace, life enrichment director.
Zoo offers free admission for moms Zoo Knoxville celebrates Mother’s Day with free admission for all moms on Sunday, May 14. Guests can celebrate with gorillas Hope, Machi and Kowali, the zoo’s bestknown moms, and their precocious offspring Obi, Ubuntu and Andi. Visitors can also explore the all new Tiger Forest and take a break to cool off with some water play at the Clayton Safari Splash, which is now open for the season.
Leona Hamilton and Wanda Watson show off dog toys.
“Bringing families together to enjoy a day at the ■■ Tennova’s Mother’s Day zoo that they will always reMammogram Special, 8 member is very important to a.m.-4 p.m. at the following us,” said Lisa New, president locations: Wednesday, May and CEO of Zoo Knoxville. 10, Physicians Regional Medical Center, 900 East Oak Hill “Mother’s Day is a perfect Ave.; Thursday, May 11, Turkey time to celebrate family Creek Medical Center, 10820 and why we wanted to treat Parkside Drive; Friday, May moms to a day at the zoo.” 12, North Knoxville Medical Zoo hours are MondayCenter, 7565 Dannaher Drive. Friday, 9:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Appointments required. Info/ and Saturday-Sunday, 9:30 appointment: 865-545-7771. a.m.-6 p.m. Admission and ■■ PK Hope Is Alive Parkinson ticket sales stop one hour Support Group meeting, before the zoo closes. 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Tuesday,
May 16, Kern UMC, 451 East Tennessee Ave., Oak Ridge. Program: Discussing and demonstrating some good ways to stay active with yoga, Tai Chi, boxing and peddling. Info: Alan Zimmerman, 865693-572 or pkhopeisalive.org. ■■ Free Fall Prevention class, 12:30-1:30 p.m. Monday, May 22, Farragut Town Hall, 11408 Municipal Center Drive. Instructor: Walgreens pharmacy manager Jennifer Aramburo. Light lunch provided. Register by Friday, May 19. Info/registration: at 865-218-3375 or in person at Town Hall.
Tree care booklet The Arbor Day Foundation is offering a handy tree-care booklet designed to help people plant and care for trees. Anyone can receive “Conservation Trees,” a userfriendly booklet featuring illustrations, colorful photos, and easily understood descriptions, by making a $3 donation to the foundation this month. The booklet provides details about the right way
to plant and prune trees. It also includes tips on using shade trees and windbreaks to save on energy costs, attract songbirds and create a living snow fence. To receive the booklet, send a $3 check along with your name and address to Conservation Trees, Arbor Day Foundation, 100 Arbor Ave., Nebraska City, NE 68410, or order online at arborday.org/conserva tiontrees.
Windsor yo u Gardens Celebrating ASSISTED LIVING 17 Years!
2017 Lady Panther Pride BasketBaLL CamP
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Camp Dates: Monday, June 12 through Thursday, June 15, 2017 from 9 AM to 12 PM Boys Panther Pride Camp June 6-9
Cost: $100 per player *Walk-in registration is welcomed on the first day* Directed by Head Coach Guy Ballinger Contact: 865-258-1845 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Where: Powell Middle School 3329 W Emory Rd.
Spotlight Instructor: Erin (Ogan) Brentz Powell Middle School (1998-2001): • Tournament MVP Powell High School Accomplishments (2001-2005): • Totalled 1,753 points in high school career • KIL Player of the Year • All State Honorable Mention • Street & Smith’s Honorable Mention All American • McDonald’s Honorable Mention All American • Inducted into the Knoxville Sports Hall of Fame as Female High School Athlete of the Year in 2005. University of Tennessee at Chattanooga Accomplishments (2005-2009): • Regular Season Southern Conference Champions all 4 years (06, 07, 08, 09). • Went undefeated in conference play freshman and junior seasons. • SoCon tournament champions and NCAA tournament participant (06, 07, 08). • Voted All Southern Conference by coaches and associated press in 09.
G Y P S Y J E W E L RY T R U N K S H O W U P S TA I R S a t t o d d r i c h e s i n i n t e r i o r s
Meet Jeanette Simon, owner and lead designer of GYPSY Thursday, May 11 & Friday, May 12 • 10 AM to 5 PM KN-1559909
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Powell/Norwood Shopper news • May 10, 2017 • A-3
Anesthesiology group pledges $1.5 million The physician group University Anesthesiologists has made a four-year $1.5 million philanthropic commitment to The University of Tennessee Medical Center and the UT Graduate School of Medicine. The contribution will fund initiatives including educational and training opportunities for anesthesiology residents and nurse anesthetists, expanded faculty training and development, program and equipment needs at the UT Center for Advanced Medical Simulation. Once fully funded, the endowment will be named for Dr. Jerry L. Epps, former chairman of the Department of Anesthesiology and current chief medical officer for UT Medical Center. Since its founding in
1979, University Anesthesiologists has provided the physician leadership for the UTMC Department of Anesthesiology and the Anesthesiology Residency. As such, the UT Medical Center mission to serve through healing, education and discovery is central to the UA’s mission, making UA virtually synonymous with the Anesthesiology Department at UTMC for 38 years.
CALL FOR ARTISTS ■■ Appalachian Arts Craft Center to jury new members. Completed forms, three samples of work and $25 jury fee must be submitted between Wednesday, May 17, and noon Wednesday, May 31, 2716 Andersonville Highway, Clinton. Info/forms: appalachianarts. net or 865-494-9854.
Artist rearranges Retiring from Sterchi Elementary are Pennie Owen, Martha Routh and Kathleen Logan.
Photo by John Shearer
Sterchi Elementary Logan also expressed appreciation for the school family. “This community, after being here 24 years, has been so special to me,” she said. “Just to see the kids grow up and be successful has been great. So I’m very attached to the community here.” Owen, meanwhile, sounded like school cheerleader is another one of her several roles she has held when she went so far as to call Sterchi “an unknown treasure” of North Knoxville. She said she ended up working at the school as an aide, which includes doing everything from copying materials to helping students with reading, after serving as the PTA president. “I volunteered up here all the time, and this position became available, and I said, ‘Why don’t you pay me?’ ” she said with a laugh. She said she never wanted to be a regular teacher, adding that she has been where she is supposed to be as an aide. Also, the rewards have been great. “I’m
From page A-1
From page A-1 paid in hugs,” she said with a wink. Routh had previously taught at Lonsdale, Sam E. Hill and Brownlow elementary schools before coming to Sterchi, while Logan previously taught in the Northeast Georgia county of Rabun. After arriving at Sterchi, though, the piano-playing Logan quickly flew into a rhythm of feeling comfortable and has literally tried to help the students find their rhythm as well through the music classes. “The kids love to do music and drama things, and that gives them a chance to be creative and have something they will always remember,” she said. Regarding their retirements, Routh plans to spend time with her family and at her church, while Owen will be busy with her grandchildren, taking camping trips, going to ballgames and doing yard work. Logan plans to read and spend time with her daughter and
grandchildren. All three said they are excited about the next chapter in their lives, but the remaining school staff has mixed feelings, saying that they will be missed. “There are not enough words to describe what they’ve meant to our school,” said longtime second-grade teacher Kelli Morelock.
COMMUNITY NOTES ■■ Broadacres Homeowners Association. Info: Steven Goodpaster, email@example.com. ■■ Knox North Lions Club. Info: facebook. com/knoxnorthlions. ■■ Northwest Democratic Club. Info: Nancy Stinnette, 865-688-2160, or Peggy Emmett, 865-687-2161. ■■ Norwood Homeowners Association. Info: Lynn Redmon, 865-688-3136. ■■ Powell Lions Club. Info: tnpowelllions@ gmail.com.
Rhule likes to take natural materials and create diverse pieces. Photo by John Shearer
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A-4 • May 10, 2017 • Shopper news
News from EyeXcel
Dr. Carusone provides pediatric and sports care, vision therapy By Kelly Norrell Dr. Frank Carusone, EyeXcel’s newest partner, provides a fresh perspective on general eye care plus excellent specialty care in his areas of passion: pediatric care, sports vision and vision rehabilitation. An honors graduate of both Kent State University and Southern College of Optometry, Dr. Carusone is excited about the role of optometry in today’s healthcare landscape. Dr. Carusone’s career as an eye care specialist began with his own family optometrist back in northeast Ohio. “I looked forward to every appointment. He was friendly and took time to get to know me and my family,” Dr. Carusone said. “I was nearsighted as a child and never realized it. When he fitted me for glasses as a teenager, I saw things I’d never seen. Later, he got me into my first pair of contact lenses.” Dr. Carusone
said the relationship sparked his own interest in vision and eyes. “I always had a passion and curiosity about how the body works.” Today, Dr. Carusone is at home in the family optometrist’s role. “Optometry is moving more into the medical space that allows us to treat and manage a number of eye health conditions. With the changing landscape of health care, we are always looking to the most effective way to treat patients and obtain an ideal outcome. Often, that means going to your family optometrist rather than to an eye surgeon.” In any given day, Dr. Carusone may be providing routine eye care such as fitting glasses and contact lenses. Or, he may be performing specialty care such as pediatric vision. “A child’s vision guides the rest of their development. If they have a problem that makes their vision blurry,
Family Eye Care & Vision Rehabilitation In addition to Routine • Vision Therapy • Binocular Dysfunction • Diabetic Eye Exams • Designer Eye wear • Post-Operative Care • Low Vision Rehabilitation
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Dr. Frank Carusone provides nofear pediatric optometry. This young patient’s visit took place last Halloween.
they may not be able to see their parents’ mouths moving and learn how to form words. If they are not able to see colors and shapes, they are missing the basic building blocks of development,” he said. Simple glasses and, when a child is older, contact lenses, correct many problems. But Dr. Carusone makes use of other methods of vision therapy to train the eye and brain to work together that are not commonly offered elsewhere. The partners of EyeXcel feel so strongly about the importance of early eye care that the practice now offers free, comprehensive eye exams for babies between six and 12 months of age. Parents can call the office at 865-6871232 to make an appointment. Dr. Carusone’s specialty in sports vision helps sharpen athletes’ visual skills through focused therapy. “We work with skills like peripheral awareness, depth perception, visual reaction time and eye-hand or eye-foot coordination. Developing these skills to a high level can separate the average athlete from a more elite athlete,” Dr. Carusone said. “Right now, we are developing the sports vision program. Often if the child is already here for general vision care, we can incorporate sports based therapy to make it more engaging as well as develop skills they are using in athletic events,” he said.
His uses of vision therapy and vision rehabilitation techniques are often life changing. “Vision therapy can help children with lazy eye or who have an eye tracking problem. We are also able to rehabilitate or remediate vision problems that result from disease, a stroke, traumatic brain injuries or concussions. Severe vision problems can result from these events. Rehabilitating these problems can have a life-changing impact on a person’s recovery,” he said. Dr. Carusone, his wife, Mallory, who is a kindergarten teacher at Ball Camp Elementary, and their dog, Ellie, love Knoxville. “I am excited about EyeXcel. We look forward to expanding our ability to care for more patients in this area in order to meet the needs of those in our community,” he said.
715 Callahan Dr. 865-687-1232 www.eyexceltn.com
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Shopper news • May 10, 2017 • A-5
Dreams do come true By Ruth White
Thanks to Elmcroft Assisted Living, dreams do come true. Well, Second Wind dreams that is. Ginny Sheddan was the most recent recipient of a Second Wind Dream and was given the opportunity to relive an important time in her life. Sheddan loved to golf, and back in the early 1960s she would go to Beaver Brook Country Club with her friends for a round of golf. It was during one of those outings that Sheddan caught the eye of club manager Ernie Pyles. He wooed her and eventually won her hand in marriage in 1965. Being on the course brought back fond memories for Ginny (who will turn 91 on May 17) and she was able to relive more memories as club members Dale Rutherford and Danny Gaylor stopped by the green to reminisce with her. After her time on the green, Ginny enjoyed lunch on the patio of the club with members of a women’s league group. Ginny Sheddan sinks a putt in one stroke on the green at Beaver Brook Country Club as part of her Second Wind Dream, thanks to Elmcroft Assisted Living. Photo by Ruth White
FAITH NOTES ■■ Dante Church of God, 410 Dante School Road, will distribute BOXES OF BLESSINGS (food) 9-11 a.m. (or until boxes are gone) Saturday, May 13. You must be present to receive a box of food; one box per household. Info: 865-689-4829. ■■ Cross Roads Presbyterian, 4329 E. Emory Road, hosts the Halls Welfare Ministry food pantry 6-7 p.m. each second Tuesday and 10-11 a.m. each fourth Saturday. ■■ Heiskell UMC, 9420 Heiskell Road, will host open gym 6-8 p.m. each Tuesday in May. All are welcome to play basketball or other sport activities. Children under 12 must be accompanied by an adult; proper footwear is required. Info: 865-938-5550 and leave a message.
■■ First Comforter Church, 5516 Old Tazewell Pike, hosts MAPS (Mothers At Prayer Service) noon each Friday. Info: Edna Hensley, 865-7717788. ■■ Fountain City UMC, 212 Hotel Road, hosts GriefShare, 6:30-8 p.m. each Wednesday in room 112. The support group is offered for those who are dealing with the loss of a spouse, child, family member or friend. Cost: $15 for workbook. Info: 865-6895175. ■■ Halls Christian Church, 4805 Fort Sumter Road, will host a new study session on the book “You Lost Me” by David Kinnaman, 6:30-7:30 p.m. Sundays. The church hosts a women’s Bible study 6 p.m. Wednesdays. Info: 865-9224210.
■■ New Hope Missionary Baptist Church, 7115 Tipton Lane, will hold its annual rummage sale FridaySaturday, May 19-20. ■■ Northside Christian Church, 4008 Tazewell Pike, will hold its annual spring rummage
CHURCH WIDE FLEA MARKET
sale, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. ThursdaySaturday, May 18-20. Clothing, furniture, jewelry, home décor items and more. Proceeds go to help others.
who struggle with addiction, compulsive behaviors, loss and life challenges. Info: recoveryatpowell.com or 865938-2741. ■■ Ridgeview Baptist Church, 6125 Lacy Road, offers Children’s Clothes Closet and Food Pantry 11 a.m.-1 p.m. each third Saturday. ■■ St. Paul UMC Fountain City, 4014 Garden Drive, hosts Agape’ Café’ each fourth Wednesday. Dinner is served 5:30-7 p.m., and the public is invited. May 24 program: Doug Spencer from Church Street UMC will speak on the Stephen Ministry program. Info: 865-687-2952.
Rogan Oliver and his mom, Ginny Sheddan, enjoy time together at Beaver Brook Country Club.
The ultimate Transformer Humans are obsessed with change. The concept of one object or person transforming into something radically different is a fascinating one. I think it’s the reason why as a kid I was so fascinated by toys like Transformers because there was just something about seeing a little car turn into a giant fighting robot that seemed really cool. In the same way, I think that’s why many people enjoy makeover television shows because the person the audience meets at the beginning of the program is not the same one we see an hour later, at least not on the outside. Perhaps we’re drawn to things that change because in reality it seems that we have accepted the fact that most people or things just stay the same. I dare to say that many of us probably don’t believe that real change is even possible. People are who they are and that’s it. But that’s not the way God sees it. One of the beautiful
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Matthew Best is an ordained elder at Children of God Ministries in Knoxville, and he works for InterVarsity Christian Fellowship at the University of Tennessee. You can find more of Matthew’s work and support his ministry at ministerandmuse.com.
Integrating Home, School and Church for Your Child’s Success.
(Across from Broadacres)
things I love about the Lord is the fact that anyone that comes into contact with God can’t leave that encounter the same way that he came. God by His very nature is transformative, and He desires so much for His children that He refuses to allow us to remain the same. He wants to mold us, shape us, polish us and use us. And not just for His glory but also because it blesses us in the process. I am so thankful that I’m not the same person I was when God captured my heart in a very real way as a freshman at the University of Tennessee in the fall of 2007. And I’m also grateful I’m not the same person I was last week. The change that occurs in your life as a follower of Jesus is continual, thorough, and even hard
Call for a
■■ AARP Driver Safety class, noon-4 p.m. Thursday, May 11, and 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Friday, May 12, Halls Senior Center, 4410 Crippen Road. Info/ registration: 865-922-0416.
■■ Powell Church, 323 W. Emory Road, hosts Recovery at Powell each Thursday. Dinner, 5:45 p.m.; worship, 6:30; groups, 7:40. The program embraces people
at times, but always worthwhile. So I invite you to reflect on the ways you have changed in the past few years, whether they be good or bad. What were the lessons the Lord taught you to shape you into a person who looks more like Him? Or what were the hard things you tried to avoid that left you hurting and disappointed? Just think about what He may be calling you to deal with now. I find it to be a blessing that we always have room to grow in our lives. How boring would it be if we ever perfected everything? But it’s doubly encouraging to me that we’re not left on our own to do the fixing, learning, and maturing. God is the greatest agent of change there is. And molding us to be the best version of us always has been and always will be a priority for Him.
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A-6 • May 10, 2017 • Shopper news
Gibbs High honors Eagles of month
Eight Gibbs High students were recently recognized as Eagles of the Month by staff members. Students are selected for their work in the classroom and good character they show in making decisions and helping others. Ninth-grade students selected were Ethan Humphries and Ashten Grooms. Ethan is considered a wonderful young man to work with who actively participates in class discussions, labs and more. Ashten is known as an all-around great student. She does her work the first time when asked and completes tasks on time.
Food services director Debbie Messisco works with UCHS student Cheyenne Wise in the kitchen at Willowridge Nursing Home. Cheyenne is training to become a dietary aide through the work-based learning program. Photo submitted
Program provides game-changing skills By Ruth White Students in the workbased learning program through Union County High School are learning skills that are considered gamechangers for many. Through the program, several special education students go out into the community and are placed in participating businesses. The skills often learned include customer service (which is big because many of the students are quiet or reserved); following a schedule, basic banking skills and interviewing. At the beginning of the program, instructors often model good work behavior for the students in the job environment. By the end of the year, the teachers serve as transportation drivers to and from work and as facilitators. T.J. Nix works at the Food
City in Union County in the produce department. He has learned customer service skills such as communicating, making eye contact when talking to people and where items are in the store. “When the students leave the program, they walk out with a suitcase of skills,” said Leanne Friebel, the countywide work-based learning coordinator. Zachary Kitts and Bradley Noll work at Fred’s in Union County. They follow a schedule each day of specific tasks to complete, such as cleaning windows and sweeping, restocking items on shelves, fronting shelves, breaking down empty boxes and assisting customers with items. Many job tasks require the students to work together and problem solve when a situation may arise. Bridgett Foster works at
Sophomore students selected are Austin Zachary and Britney Ferrell. Austin is known for being on time to class and prepared to learn. He is always willing to help other students. Britney has a smile that is ever-present in class. She is willing to share her ideas and works hard to do her best in class. Junior picks include Jonathan Gladwell and Josiee Keck. Jonathan has been called a “hard working student” and polite student. He is known for being courteous and helpful. Josiee is a leader, helper and allaround good student at Gibbs. She
Goodwill in town and enjoys working in retail. She said that she was shy when she started the program but has learned great customer service skills. She hopes to work in retail in the future and knows that the program has given her skills to do her job well. She went through an interview process with the manager at Goodwill and used those skills learned in the classroom and through practice sessions during the process. Cheyenne Wise has worked in the kitchen at
Willowridge Nursing Home. Her plans include becoming a dietary aide after graduation from UCHS, and the skills she has learned under the guidance of instructors and staff members will help her achieve her goal. The program not only provides students with needed skills to succeed in the work world after graduation, but also gives potential employers an opportunity to work beside these students and to see what they can accomplish in a work setting and in life.
Central High School
Central High School will host a Baccalaureate Ser- ■■ The annual Reynolds reunion will be 1-5 p.m. Sunday, May vice honoring the graduates 28, in Wesley Hall at Christ of the class of 2017, 3 p.m. United Methodist Church in Sunday, May 14, at Central Halls, 7535 Maynardville Hwy. Baptist Church of Fountain In years past this event has City. The community is welbeen held at Big Ridge State come to attend. Park.
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always has a smile on her face and is willing to help anyone. Senior students recognized include Zach Wamack and Camryn Cupp (not photographed). Zach holds a leadership position in JROTC and excels in music. He has been called a respectful young man who is always willing to go above and beyond to help others. Camryn graduated in December but was always known for her leadership as well as character at school. Teachers considered her an asset to Gibbs, Project Unify and Special Olympics of Greater Knoxville.
Zachary Kitts restocks shelves at Fred’s during his work-based learning. Photos by Ruth White
Shopper news • May 10, 2017 • A-7
Celebrating Earth Day at Powell Elementary
(Seated front) Cole Hammond, Jacob Swain, Allison Good, Evan Foster (standing) Michael Parrett, Ethan Marcum, Anna Kimsey, Caelin Cole, Max Wyrick Matt Nine picks up recyclable items and brings them to his teacher, Allison Harned. Students picked up trash and other items and were Earth Day Superheroes, complete with homemade capes.
Anna Kimsey represented Powell Middle at the State of Tennessee Geographic Bee in March.
Powell Middle student attends Nashville bee
Powell Elementary second-grade student Aaron Huynh was recently named the grand prize winner for a poetry contest sponsored by Ijams Nature Center and the Water Quality Forum. Aaron’s poem, “Streams,” discussed refraining from throwing trash in streams and will be featured on a T-shirt. Photos by Ruth White
Anna Kimsey, an eighth-grade student at Powell Middle School, was one of 100 students across the state who participated in the National Geographic Bee. Anna won the school level bee held in January, then took a written test to get to Nashville. Allison Good, also an eighth-grader, earned the runner-up school title. Each social studies teacher in grades 6-8 sponsors a bee. Representatives and champions were: Sixth grade: teacher Julie Killian – winner Ethan Marcum, runner-up Madelyn Mcaffry; teacher Sandra Ridenour
LIBRARY NOTES ■■ Halls Book Club: “Wild Thursday” by Cheryl Strayed, 1 p.m. May 11, Halls Branch Library, 4518 E. Emory Road. Info: 865-922-2552. ■■ Living with Diabetes: Putting the Pieces Together, 2-4:30 p.m. Thursday, May 11, Fountain City Branch Library, 5300 Stanton Road. Info:
Eden Kennedy shows her cape that was made from a recycled T-shirt for Earth Day.
Addison Grooms and Lilyanna Whaley pick up trash around the campus on Powell Elementary School.
865-689-2681. ■■ Author Nathaniel Philbrick will speak about his book “Valiant Ambition: George Washington, Benedict Arnold, and the Fate of the American Revolution” 7 p.m. Tuesday, May 16, East Tennessee History Center, 601 S. Gay St. Free event; donations welcome. Info/ registration: knoxfriends.org/news-events/ nathaniel-philbrick.
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– winner Evan Foster, runner-up Olivia Mahoney; teacher Audrey Gurtler – winner Max Wyrick, runner-up Adrian Gutierrez. Seventh grade: teacher Mary Edwards – winner Jacob Swain, runner-up Celeste Davila; teacher Lisa Lynch – winner Michael Parrett, runners-up Alyssa Acres and Sam McGrady; teacher Jeremiah Sutton – winner Cole Hammond, runner-up Wesley Pollard; Eighth grade: teacher Donna Jett – winner Anna Kimsey, runner-up Alex Jones; teacher Micaiah Smoker – winner Caelin Cole; teacher Guy Ballinger – winner Allison Good
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A-8 • May 10, 2017 • Shopper news
News from Office of Register of Deeds
Faith and Justice Legal Advice Clinic upcoming
Property sales steady in April By Sherry Witt The first full month of spring was somewhat lackluster for local real estate and lending markets. The month ending on Friday, April 28, produced 1,029 property sales in Knox County, down from 1,138 in March and 84 short of the total recorded during April 2016. While the number of Sherry Witt transfers lagged, the aggregate value of property sold during the month held remarkably steady at $240.9 million – nearly identical to both March and last April’s figures. In March, the total real estate sold in Knox County was $240.1 million, while April 2016 produced $240.8 million in transfers. Mortgage lending experienced a slight dip in April as $295 million was borrowed against real property in the county, which
A Faith and Justice Legal Advice Clinic will be held 9:15 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Saturday, May 13, at St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, 600 S. Chestnut St. The church is accessible from KAT line 34. The goal of the Faith and Justice Alliance is to build a coalition of faith leaders in the Knoxville area and to host legal advice clinics at places of worship to give people a less intimidating environment to talk to a lawyer. Participants in
was just short of the March figure of $300 million. As of the end of the first quarter, lending in 2017 was outpacing 2016 by about $46 million; however, that lead has now evaporated as last month’s total fell more than $50 million short of April 2016. The most notable real estate sale of the month was the purchase of the Black Oak Apartments complex on Maynardville Highway in Halls. The total price for the transfer was just over $5.5 million. The largest mortgage loan filed was a construc- ■■ Fountain City Business and Professional Association tion Deed of Trust in the amount of $22.1 meets 11:45 a.m. each second million financing a development known as Wednesday, Central Baptist Waterstone at Hardin Valley. Church fellowship hall. Thus far it has been difficult to discover President is John Fugate, a trend in the markets in 2017. Real estate firstname.lastname@example.org or 865sales continue to run about $100 million 688-0062. ahead of last year’s pace, but have been ■■ Halls Business and somewhat inconsistent from month to Professional Association month. Mortgage lending got off to a great meets noon each third start but now appears to be on the decline. Tuesday, Beaver Brook
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Country Club. President is Michelle Wilson, michelle. email@example.com or 865-5947434. ■■ Powell Business and Professional Association meets noon each second Tuesday, Jubilee Banquet Facility. President is Bart Elkins, pastorbart2911@gmail. com or 865-859-9260. ■■ Free MS Word 2013 class, 8:30 a.m.-noon Tuesday and Thursday, May 16 and 18, Knoxville Area Urban League, 1514 E. Fifth Ave. Small class, personal attention. Certificate from Pellissippi State upon completion. Registration required. Info/registration: Bill, Gladys or Jackie, 865-524-5511.
Square. Hours: 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Wednesdays and 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturdays through Nov. 18. Info: marketsquarefarmersmarket. org. ■■ Maryville Farmers Market: Broadway, Founder’s Square, Founder’s Lot near CBBC Bank. Hours: 9 a.m.-noon, Saturdays through midNovember. ■■ Maryville Farmers Market: New Providence Presbyterian Church, 703 W. Broadway. Hours: 3:30-6:30 p.m. Wednesdays, June 7 through August.
AREA FARMERS MARKETS
■■ New Harvest Park Farmers Market, 4700 New Harvest Park Lane. Hours: 3-6 p.m. Thursdays through November. Info: knoxcounty. org/farmersmarket; on Facebook.
■■ Dixie Lee Farmers Market, Renaissance|Farragut, 12740 Kingston Pike. Hours: 9 a.m.-noon Saturdays through Oct. 28. Info: dixieleefarmersmarket.com; on Facebook.
■■ Oak Ridge Farmers Market, Historic Jackson Square. Hours: 8 a.m.-noon Saturdays; additional hours 3-6 p.m. Wednesdays beginning June 7. Open through late November. Info: easttnfarmmarkets.org.
■■ Ebenezer Road Farmers Market, Ebenezer UMC, 1001 Ebenezer Road. Hours: 3-6 p.m. Tuesdays through late November. Info: easttnfarmmarkets.org; on Facebook.
■■ Seymour Farmers Market, lower parking lot of Seymour First Baptist Church, 11621 Chapman Highway. Hours: 8 a.m.-noon Saturdays, June 3-Oct. 14. Info: on Facebook.
■■ Gatlinburg Farmers Market, Great Smoky Arts and Craft Community at the Covered Bridge (849 Glades Road), 8:30 a.m.-noon Saturdays, May 13-Oct. 8. Info: gatlinburgfarmersmarket. com. ■■ Lakeshore Park Farmers Market, 5908 Lyons View Pike. Hours: 3-6 p.m. Fridays through late November. Info: easttnfarmmarkets.org. ■■ Market Square Farmers Market, 60 Market
■■ “Shopping at the Farm” Farmers Market, Marble Springs, 1220 W. Governor John Sevier Highway. Hours: 3-6 p.m. Thursdays, May 18Sept. 21. Info: marblesprings. net. ■■ Union County Farmers Market, Wilson Park. Hours: 9 a.m.-noon Saturdays. Special events held each second Saturday. Info: Facebook. ■■ UT Farmers Market, UT Gardens, 2518 Jacob Drive. Hours: 4-7 p.m. Wednesdays through October.
the Faith and Justice Alliance will invite congregants from their churches, synagogues and mosques to bring their legal questions as well. The general advice and referral clinic will have volunteers prepared to advise on a wide variety of legal issues, including family law, landlord/tenant, bankruptcy, criminal defense, consumer protection, contract disputes, child support and personal injury.
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Shopper news • May 10, 2017 • A-9
UT official gets $80,000 raise Ryan Robinson, the new vice chancellor for communications for UT Chancellor Beverly Davenport, receives a significant pay boost moving from assistant spokesman for the Athletics Department to the Chancellor’s office on May 17. He jumps $80,000 from his current $145,000 a year to $225,000. This is more than double what the communications directors for Knoxville and Knox County make. It far exceeds the going rate for media people in the East Tennessee area. Why is UT doing this? The answer will be it is consistent with comparable positions in other universities. Many do not agree with that argument. ■■ Knoxville lost
an outstanding police officer recently when Deputy Police Chief Rudy Bradley died. For 35 years, he was an effective, loyal and dedicated officer. He made Knoxville safer and had the respect of the men and women of the Knoxville Police Department. He was a policeman’s policeman. ■■ Former City Council member Raleigh Wynn Sr. died April 30 at age 93. He served briefly on City Council following the death of council member Danny
Mayfield until Mark Brown was elected to the seat. ■■ County Commission Chair David Wright was in Nashville May 1 visiting House Speaker Beth Harwell, Gov. Bill Haslam and State Rep. Harry Brooks, who is retiring. He sat on the House floor during the session. Wright is a likely candidate next year. Wright said Haslam was “supportive” of his possible candidacy during a 15-minute meeting last week. While Wright has not officially announced, this trip is a very strong indication he is running. Wright said he would wait until his term as chair of commission expires in August before making it official.
Wright’s term on County Commission runs to Aug. 31, 2020. If elected, Wright would resign his commission seat in November or December 2018 and commission would choose his successor, who would serve without election until August 2020. Wright is actually one year older than Brooks, who has served 15 years. Wright turns 72 this September. Brooks is 71 the same month. If elected next year, Wright would be 73, and probably not serve more than six or eight years. Other candidates for the seat may emerge. State Rep. Roger Kane is also leaving the House next year to run for County Court Clerk. ■■ Randy Boyd had a
stellar turnout for his major fundraiser at the Mill & Mine in downtown Knoxville with over 400 raising $1.5 million for the governor’s race. Attendees include U.S. Rep. John Duncan, Knox County Trustee Ed Shouse, Lenoir City Mayor Tony Aikens, UT vice chair Raja Jubran and UT President Joe DiPietro. Boyd has been a very generous supporter of UTK as well as other groups in Knoxville. It is rare for public university presidents to attend political campaign events. Haslam hosted a $1,000-a-person fundraiser last Monday, May 8, at the Governor’s Residence in Nashville for Ed Gillespie, who is a Republican running for governor of Virginia this fall.
■■ Jared Isaacs, son of well known and respected criminal defense attorney Greg Isaacs and Melissa, was elected president of the Webb School student body along with Palmer Bradshaw, son of Charlie and Kim Bradshaw, as vice president. Isaacs is the goalie for the lacrosse team. ■■ Dr. Digby Seymour, local Civil War author and physician, died at 93 in Arizona, where he had been living after retirement. He wrote “Divided Loyalties,” which is considered the book on the Civil War in Knoxville. He was the uncle of well known attorney Arthur Seymour Jr. His late wife, Lois, was active in local GOP politics in the 1960s and 1970s.
An old sport’s got new fight
ing Council (WBC) heavy- it all. That’s why boxing has weight champion. The become captivating again. other belt Joshua lacks, the I seriously can’t hand Not once in my 12-year 20 years. And it should have thought that Tyson was Klitschko in the 11th round World Boxing Organization over my pay-per-view moncareer as sportswriter for yours. some kind of Chosen One of of a reported indelible tit- (WBO) championship, be- ey fast enough. the Knoxville News Sentinel The heavyweight boxing boxing. for-tat championship bout longs to New Zealand’s JoIf the sport stays out of its did I pen an article about champion used to be someBut when Tyson lost the on April 29. The 6-foot-6, seph Parker. own way, it will have Wilder boxing. body. Remember? He used last of his invincibility in the 250-pound Joshua actuJoshua holds the Inter- and Parker square off, with to be a contender – for our late 1990s, boxing deflated a ally comes across in the national Boxing Federation the winner facing Joshua for attention, for our worldwide bit and I lost interest. public eye as a likable fig- (IBF), International Box- all the belts. admiration. Champions like Lennox ure. He wore white gloves, ing Organization (IBO) and But we’ll have to wait and He used to be one of, if Lewis, John Ruiz and Vitali trunks and shoes in the World Boxing Association see what happens next. Jesse not the, most recognizable Klitschko failed to move the fight against Klitschko, as if (WBA) title belts. After all, there’s a certain Smithey sportsman on the planet. needle like their predeces- Joshua was some savior to So who does Joshua fight science to these types of Their names were lost on no sors. the sport. next? When does he fight things. one. My generation, meanWhile that simile of di- next? A sweet science, that is. I will never forget how while, gravitated toward vinity was in jest, Joshua Ah, that’s the intrigue of And I am glad it’s back. I covered high school much I almost idolized Ultimate Fighting and its does have a certain look to him, a budding superstar sports mainly, with some Mike Tyson. My friends and street-fight-like feel. Boxing returned a couple quality to his style and pergolf and Tennessee athletics I gawked at every one of The City of Knoxville and the Metropolitan Planning sprinkled in here and there. his knockouts. Nintendo’s of weekends ago, however, son. “Mike Tyson’s Punchout” unbeknownst to me and Still, he lacks two belts Commission (MPC) have launched a website for Recode But never boxing. to be the unanimous heavy- Knoxville, the project to update the city’s zoning code. Not an amateur Golden video game escalated his probably you. abilities and reputation to Twitter, as you would weight champion. And one The website – www.recodeknoxville.com – will include Gloves story. Not even a local profes- such unrealistic levels that expect, gave me the wake- of those belts belongs to an general information and frequently asked questions. even Sylvester Stallone up call and even had video American. The first community meeting for the zoning code upsional boxing angle. I’m reeling you in back to date is scheduled for Thursday, May 18, at 6 p.m. at Central So this is a definite first couldn’t fathom. On that highlights. game, one punch from TyI marveled as Anthony boxing now, aren’t I? United Methodist Church, 201 Third Ave. Attendees will for me. Seasoned American have an opportunity to learn about the update and general The reason for the debut: son to the face sent you flail- Joshua, a 27-year-old undefeated (19-0-0) English- fighter Deontay Wilder zoning information by speaking one-on-one with MPC and Heavyweight boxing has my ing to the canvas. So naturally, we all man, took care of Wladimir (38-0) is the World Box- city staff. attention for the first time in
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A-10 • May 10, 2017 • Shopper news
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HealtH & lifestyles News From Fort saNders regioNal medical ceNter
A wise choice
New parents are grateful for team approach at Fort Sanders Regional Wesley Minton sat in the waiting room at Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center wondering if he would go home as part of a family, as a single parent, or all alone. His wife was 36 weeks pregnant, hospitalized, and unconscious following a seizure. There was nothing he could do but wait and pray.
Thanks to the teamwork between Fort Sanders Regional and East Tennessee Children’s Hospital, the entire Minton family is happy and healthy.
Making a choice When Wesley and Emily Minton decided to start a family, there were plenty of great hospital choices for the delivery of their first baby. Emily, who is a nurse practitioner, says the partnership between Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center and East Tennessee Children’s Hospital was a major factor in the decision-making process. The two hospitals are located next door to each other and connected by a tunnel, so pediatric specialists have the fastest access to the littlest of patients. The Mintons’ hospital choice turned out to be more important than they ever could have imagined when Emily was airlifted to Fort Sanders Regional from their home in Claiborne County on a Saturday night in October.
An unexpected emergency Wesley says he walked into their bathroom to find Emily sick, suffering a seizure caused by eclampsia, a life-threatening condition brought on by high blood pressure. He held her close and called her name repeatedly, but instead of responding she began to go into another seizure that was even worse, driving her whole body into convulsions. He called 911 and an ambulance quickly arrived, but before it could leave the driveway Emily was overtaken by a third seizure, and paramedics determined she needed to be flown to Fort Sanders Regional Medical Center for immediate care. Her blood pressure was 262 over 175. “I knew the severity of the situaCurtis Elam, MD tion,” Wesley says. “I was just hoping
one or both of them would make it.” Obstetrician Curtis Elam, MD, was on call and waiting when the helicopter landed. Dr. Elam carefully explained to Wesley and extended family members what was happening and reassured the father-to-be that Emily was being well cared for. “He told me that the baby was alive, and they had to do some extensive tests on Emily,” Wesley says. “She was in very critical condition and they had to get her stabilized.” There was an MRI, more medication was administered to bring Emily’s blood pressure down, and preparations were made for an emergency C-section. Wesley was re-
A special partnership Emily Minton had worked at East Tennessee Children’s Hospital as a nurse and nurse practitioner, so she had firsthand knowledge of the partnership between Fort Sanders Regional and East Tennessee Children’s Hospital. The two facilities have an open door policy, so there’s nothing to slow down the effort to provide immediate, specialized care to newborns who need it. When the decision was made to perform Emily’s emergency C-section, a team from Children’s quickly assembled and moved through the tunnel connecting the two hospitals, standing nearby as the procedure was performed at Fort Sanders Regional. Baby Amelia was immediately assessed by pediatric specialists and whisked away through the tunnel to the neonatal intensive care unit at Children’s.
While medical staff at Fort Sanders worked to stabilize Emily’s blood pressure, Wesley Minton was able to see his newborn daughter without traveling too far from where his wife was being treated. Later, the day after Amelia was born, Emily was able to travel the short distance indoors through the tunnel to meet her baby. “The whole team was extremely compassionate, and very attentive to our needs the whole time we were there,” Wesley says. “We couldn’t ask for a group of people to be any better to us.” Emily agrees, saying she would definitely choose the Fort Sanders Regional and Children’s teams, if she had to do it all over again. To learn more about labor and delivery at Fort Sanders Regional, visit www.fsregional. com, and click the Services tab.
lieved when he learned his daughter had been safely delivered. He waited and prayed for his wife, who still lay unconscious in a hospital bed. Friends and relatives sat with him in the waiting room as the minutes and hours crept by. There were also private moments when he waited at his wife’s bedside in the intensive care unit. Emily’s blood pressure began to lower, and she was eventually removed from a ventilator. Shortly afterward, she opened her eyes. “I knew I was in a hospital,” Emily says, “but I had no idea what had happened.” She was also aware that she was no longer pregnant, so the first question she asked was about her baby. She was flooded with relief to hear that her child was safe and sound on the other side of the tunnel, just across the street at East Tennessee Children’s Hospital. The mother and daughter had to remain hospitalized for a time, but while Emily was still a patient at Fort Sanders Regional, she was able to travel through the tunnel to hold her baby. Little Amelia stayed under the watchful care of Children’s Hospital for about a week, and then the Mintons were finally able to start life as a family together at home. Wesley says that through the care of doctors, nurses and specialists, his family has experienced a miracle. “Dr. Elam has a special place in our hearts,” he says. “And the team at Fort Sanders and Children’s went over and above in how accommodating they were. We’re so grateful and thankful and couldn’t have asked for anyone better than Dr. Elam and the whole staff at Fort Sanders Regional and Children’s.”
National Safe Sleep Hospital Certification Progam recognizes Fort Sanders Regional FSRMC was recently recognized by the National safe Sleep Hospital Certification Program for its commitment to best practices and education on infant safe sleep. The National Safe Sleep Hospital Certification Program was created by Cribs for Kids®, a Pittsburghbased organization dedicated to preventing infant sleep-related deaths due to accidental suffocation. In addition to being Cribs for Kids® partners, Fort Sanders Regional was recognized for following the safe sleep guidelines recommended by the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP), and providing training programs for parents and hospital staff. “Sleep-Related Death (SRD) results in the loss of more than 3,500 infants every year in the U.S.,” said Michael H. Goodstein, M.D., neonatologist and medical director of research at Cribs
for Kids®. “We know that consistent education can have a profound effect on infant mortality, and this program is designed to encourage safe sleep education and to recognize those hospitals that are taking an active role in reducing these preventable deaths.” FSR Director of Women’s Services Cathy Fry recognizes the importance of community education in preventable deaths. “The nursery begins the discussion upon a baby’s admission and continues their education throughout the stay, prompting new parents to continue these practices when they go home.” For more information on the Cribs for Kids® National Safe Sleep Hospital Certification program visit www.cribsforkids. org/safesleephospitalcertification/. For more information about women’s services at Fort Sanders Regional, visit fsregional.com/ womens-services.
Happy Mother’s Day
B-2 • May 10, 2017 • Shopper news
Call 922-4136 to place your ad Deadline is 4 p.m. FRIDAY for next Wednesday's paper Campers & RV’s Transportation Automobiles for Sale HONDA FIT - 2012. Raspberry Blue color, in excellent condition. One driver and fully service maintained. NO wrecks. 36,005 mi., $9,500. (865)414-8928.
Sports and Imports 04 ISUZU ASCENDER - runs but needs work $1500 Call Ed (865)312-9221. 2013 MERCEDES-BENZ E-CLASS - Silver immac. cond. sunroof, drive assist, nav. and back up camera. Sticker price $57,475. Asking $19,300. Call (865)588-6250 M-F 8am-5pm. BMW X1 2013, white, AWD, 4 dr, roof rack, xDrive35i, exc cond., no accidents, $18,500. (865) 805-2077. VW Beetle 2012, loaded, AT, navigation, moonroof, 24K mi, mint cond. $10,500obo (865)405-7859.
DON’T BUY ANYWHERE ... UNTIL YOU SHOP NORTHGATE RV CENTER FOR THE BEST DEALS ON ALL NEW & PRE-OWNED UNITS SAVE $$$$$$ Visit Us Online at Northgaterv.com or call 865-681-3030
Motorcycles/Mopeds 2015 HARLEY DAVIDSON - Dyna Glide, 2600 mi. Excellent condition. $10,825. Call/Text (865)250-6584.
4 Wheel Drive Chev Silverado LTZ 2015, loaded, leather, 4 dr, 54K mi, $26,500. (423) 295-5393. FORD BRONCO II - 1990, needs some work, $3,800. Call 865-579-6718 after 6pm. Jeep Liberty Limited 2002, 4x4, prem. pkg., great cond., new battery/radiator, very clean, $4200. 865-933-6802
Sport Utility Vehicles
MAZDA TRIBUTE SUV 2004. High Miles but excellent cond. Original Owner. $ 4,200. (865)717-7010.
Residential & Commercial Interior & Exterior Pressure Washing & Staining Rotten wood replacement Trim Carpentry. Decks Custom Closets Affordable Rates and Quality Workmanship Lic. & Insured, Free Estimates 865-254-8606
CATHY’S PAINT & WALLPAPER REMOVAL
Apply in person or pick up application at the Halls location
865-377-3848 for more info.
Services Offered Air Cond/Heating
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Breeden's Tree Service Aerial bucket truck Stump grinding Brush chipper Bush hogging Trimming & removing Free estimates
HOMETOWN AIR “Back to the basics”
Lennox 17.00 S.E.E.R Heat Pump Financing Available
Dozer Work/Tractor 2007 SYLVAN 22’ Pontoon, 115 HP Yamaha, full zip up canvas enclosure, loc. on Douglas Lake, $19,000 obo. (513) 543-9159.
IMMACULATE CHAPPARAL 1996 SUPERSPORT 1830 W/trailer, Mercruiser 4.3 LX 160 hp I/O, ext. hull.
• Bobcat w/Backhoe Attachment • Footer • Above-Ground Pools • Sewer Installations • Landscaping • Bush Hogging • Driveways • Firewood etc.
865-675-3656 865 405-3513 Campers & RV’s 1999 ALLEGRO BUS, 35’, 275 HP, Cat diesel pusher, exc. cond. Non-smoker. No pets. $31,900. Photos online. 865-984-4786. 2002 DOLPHIN 34’ CLASS A motor home, very low mi, Work Horse chassis w/502 GMC eng., 2 slides, auto satellite TV, Michelin tires, is a beautiful RV. Ready to go to the mountains or cross country. $27,000. Pics available. (865)805-8038
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ONE OWNER General Services
922-0645 Workers Comp Liability
REMODELING & HANDYMAN SERVICE JIMMY THE PROFESSIONAL HANDYMAN!!
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!
EMERGENCY SERVICE 24/7
Retired Vet. looking to keep busy.
Home Maint./Repair HAROLD’S GUTTER SERVICE Will clean front & back, $20 & up. Quality work, guaranteed.
Real Estate Sales
MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE - Fri. & Sat. May 12 & 13, 8am-2pm. Murphy Hills Subdv. 4409 Lonor Dr.
BUYING OLD US COINS
NEIGHBORHOOD GARAGE SALE - Indian Crossing Subdivision, off Bell Rd. Eight homes! Fri & Sat, May 12th & 13th, 8am-2pm.
Farmer’s Mkt/ Trading Post Farm Buildings
BARNS FARM SHEDS GARAGES - CARPORTS PATIO COVERS BUILT ON YOUR PROPERTY FREE ESTIMATES!
Millen Garage Builders 865-679-5330
AT YOUR SITE LOGS TO LUMBER USING A WOOD MIZER PORTABLE SAW MILL Logs2Lumber.com
Blank’s Tree Work Will beat written estimates w/ comparable credentials. All types of Tree Care and Stump Removal LOCAL CALL
fully insured • free estimates
AND POWER STUMP GRINDER Free est, 50 yrs exp!
1990 up, any size OK 865-384-5643
Apartments - Furnished
Lawn & Garden
WALBROOK STUDIOS 865-251-3607 $145 weekly. Discount avail. Util, TV, Ph, Refrig, Basic Cable. No Lease.
2012 JOHN DEERE X300 LAWN TRACTOR - $2500-see knoxnews.com classifieds for details/options (865)337-1140 2012 JOHN DEERE X320 LAWN TRACTOR - $2850 see knoxnews. com classifieds online for details (865)337-1140
Real Estate Rentals
Apartments - Unfurn.
$355 - $460/mo. GREAT VALUE RIVERSIDE MANOR ALCOA HWY
Med Equip & Supplies HOSPITAL BED W/BRACKETS WALKER, potty chair & cane. NEW: Call Jim (865)250-2639
Toys & Games Sit & Spin & Plastic Wagon, Both $5. (865)687-6457
*Pools, Laundries, Appl. *5 min. to UT & airport www.riversidemanorapts.com BEST DEAL OUT WEST! 1BR from $395-$425. 2BR $550-$750. No pets. Parking @ front door. (865)470-8686.
Livestock & Supplies BLACK BULLS &HEIFERS Call (865) 856-3947
I BUY OLDER MOBILE HOMES
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
40 Years Experience � Licensed & Bonded
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for a NEW location in East Knoxville!
Cemetery Lots HISTORIC GREENWOOD CEMETERY DOGWOOD SECTION. Double deck lawn crypt. $3300. (865)-688-6136
FAST $$ CASH $$ 4 JUNK AUTOS
4020 CRIPPEN RD KNOXVILLE, TN 37918
HONDA ODYSSEY EXL 2015, leather, DVD, loaded, 32K mi, $25,900. (423)295-5393.
Small jobs welcome. Exp’d in carpentry, drywall, painting, plumbing. Reasonable, refs avail. Call Dick at (865)947-1445
All Types of Residential & Commercial Plumbing
4 dr. 8’ bed, Diesel 98k mi. 1 owner call or text 865-654-7980.
HONEST & DEPENDABLE!
DRIVERS - , CDL-A: Excellent Medical Benefits. Great Family Home Time. Bonuses. Rider Program. No-Touch. Drive Newer Equipment. 1yr exp. call: 855-842-8498
‘05 FORD F-250 - King Rancher 2007 CHEVROLET SILVERADO - Second owner. Super nice. 4.8 V8 automatic. 25K miles. Extended cab 4 door. $19,995 (865)-992-4488.
CARPENTRY, PLUMBING, painting, siding. Free est. 30+ yrs exp! (865)607-2227
Free Estimate Beat anyone’s prices! Call (865)454-1793
2013 ACURA RDX - Loaded. Like New. 44k miles. $18,900 (423)-295-5393 HONDA PILOT Touring 2015, leather, DVD, loaded, 38K mi, $24,500. (423)295-5393.
We Are A Loving, Professional Couple
Pets Dogs AUSSIDOODLE minis, 2 males left, 9 wks, beautiful little teddy bears, S&W, $1000. 865-227-3723 AUSTRALIAN SHEPHERD puppies. 2 black & white tri males, 7 weeks, S&W, $250 ea. 865-690-1623 Collie (Lassie) puppies, 8 wks, AKC reg, vet ckd, S&W, ready to go, $650. (865)992-7418; (951)357-3095 text GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS AKC, West German bldlns, 7 M, 3 F, vet ck’d. health guar. $700. 865-322-6251. GREYHOUND ADOPTION PetSmart, Morrell Rd., Sat, May 13th 12-2pm, www.greyhoundrescue. org. 865-690-0009 or 865-539-9942.
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. F $700; M $500. 423-618-8038; 423-775-4016
Cats CATS & KITTENS! - Fully vetted & tested. Come see us at PetSmart Turkey Creek on Saturday & Sunday www.happypawskittenrescue.org Visit us on Facebook. 865-765-3400
Other Pets WEST HIGHLAND TERRIERS Adorable “Westies” $500 AKC reg. (865)556-3250 or (865)983-8801
1 BR Apt Now Available
eager to grow our happy family through adoption! Our warm, nurturing home is waiting to welcome and cherish your baby! Expenses paid. Anne & Colin
1-877-246-6780 Toll Free
ELDERLY OR DISABLED COMPLEX A/C, Heat, Water & Electric Incl, OnSite Laundry, Computer Center & Resident Services Great location! On the Bus Line! Close to Shopping! Rent Based on Income, Some Restrictions Apply
Call 865-523-4133 TODAY for more information
PINNACLE PARK APTS.
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
Downtown Knoxville Open every Saturday from 12-4pm. Please call 865-523-9303 for info.
Townhouse/Villas Unfurn HALLS TOWNHOUSE - 4507 McCloud Rd, 2BR, 1.5BA, $600 Dep, $650 per month. NO PETS (865) 254-9552
Public Notices THE NORTHEAST KNOX UTILITY DISTRICT - Board of Commissioners will hold the regular monthly meeting on Tuesday, May 30, 2017, at 8:30 a.m. in their office located at 7214 Washington Pike, Corryton, TN. If special accommodations are needed please call (865) 687-5345.
Buy & Sell fast!
News Sentinel Shopper News Localfieds Action Ads Automobiles for Sale
Real Estate Commercial Lots & Acreage/Sale 2.26 ACRES, vacant land. 4400 Whittle Springs Rd. Zoned O1. $185,000. (865)544-1717
Automobiles for Sale
Merchandise Antiques ANTIQUE TIGER OAK FIREPLACE MANTLE - with beveled mirror. Mint condition. $1200. (865)591-3331 RARE FIND! Near Mint ! 10 pc 1920’s antique DR set w/4 table leaves & custom table pads, set incl. table & 6 chairs, china cabinet, server, & 7’ buffet. $7800. Serious inquiries only, (865) 556-1329
5500 sf warehouse and ofﬁce space, restrooms, loading dock now available in Union Co. Industrial Park Maynardville, also small ofﬁces available. Call JT at 865- 679- 2443. KN-1483591
Lucky finds here Seek and find that unexpected pot of gold. Browse about and be ready to grab it. Your lucky discovery is closer than you think with easy-read Localfieds.
SPECIALS OF THE WEEK! SAVE $$$ 2013 FORD EDGE SEL, AWD, LEATHER, PANORAMIC ROOF, FULLY LOADED, R1891...............$24,997 2014 FORD ESCAPE TITANIUM, LEATHER, MOONROOF, NAV, ONLY 15k MILES!!! R1910......$22,777 2015 FORD TAURUS LIMITED, FACTORY WARRANTY, 1 OWNER, XTRA CLEAN, R1928..........$21,999 2012 FORD FUSION SEL, AUTOMATIC, POWER, MOONROOF, SONY SOUND SYSTEM, R1950..$12,950 Price includes $399 dock fee. Plus tax, tag & title WAC. Dealer retains all rebates. Restrictions may apply. See dealer for details. Prices good through next week.
2026 N. Charles Seivers Blvd. • Clinton, TN 37716
865-457-0704 or 1-800-579-4561
Shopper news • May 10, 2017 • B-3
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS LeConte Medical Center Logan and Bradley Cantwell, Sevierville, a boy, Dresden Michael Lynn Skye Johnson, DelRio, a girl, Courtney Michelle Kendal and Justin Manning, Sevierville, a boy, Gatlin McAlister Amber Hiles and Lucas Stanley, Jefferson City, a boy, Blake Elijah Cierra Posey and Christopher Cain, Sevierville, a boy, Maverick Anthony Strom De Noia and Cody Hall, Sevierville, a boy, Xavier Lee Thomas Amanda Torres and Zachary Morris, Dandridge, a girl, Kamara Mackenzie Sarah Manis and Ryan Day, Knoxville, a girl, Kenley Nicole Samantha Boykin and William Sanderlin, Newport, a girl, Oaklynn Grace Misty and Owen Caudill, Dandridge, a boy, Jackson Ellis June Black, Sevierville, a boy, Jaden Hunter Breana Parker and Jason Thompson, Sevierville, a girl, Aria Lee Holly Holton and Channing Beeler, Thorn Hill, a girl, Harper Faith Derika and Steven May, Seymour, a girl, Tayen Allyse Tiffany and Ronald Tucker, Seymour, a boy, Caleb Matthew Alexis Johnson and Cameron Blevins, Sevierville, a girl, Kinslee Ann Ashley and Clinton Naquin, Sevierville, a boy, Cayson Lee Bethany and Santos Castillo, Sevierville, a girl, Zamyiah TearAraceli Sierra and William Gibson, Seymour, a girl, Ava Grace Tatiana Finashkina and Ronald Bobby III, Kodak, a boy, Noah Russell Jaimie and Chad Owenby, Sevierville, twin boys, Cam Herbert and Wyatt Keith Casey Podsobinski and Dakota Miller, a Sevierville, a boy, Braxton Chase
Ashley and Alex Valentine, Seymour, a boy, Vincent Dean Krystyn and Logan Kelly, Sevierville, a boy, Dallas Blake Jessica and Michael Young, Sevierville, a boy, Mason Michael Kathryn Rumph, Pigeon Forge, a boy, Jonathan David Candice and Brandon Houser, Sevierville, a girl, Emberlee Rayna Sydney and Samuel Kiss, Sevierville, a boy, Sebastian Samuel
Helen Ochoa and Marion Guerrero, Sevierville, a girl, Itati Isabela Christina Cortes and Jorge Mercado, Knoxville, a girl, Camila Michelle Chloe King and Daniel Parris Jr., Sevierville, a boy, Leelan Kane Ashley and Christopher Brackins, Sevierville, a boy, Carson Len Kristina and Elmer Rolen, Sevierville, a girl, Raelynn Faith Amber and Allen Keaton, Sevierville, a boy, Liam Derek
Sarah Slone and Nick Hall, Dandridge, a girl, Averie Renee
Mykenzie Hines and Hunter Ray, Dandridge, a boy, Chancler David
Gabriell McCarter and Jeffery Johnson Jr., Strawberry Plains, a boy, Zachary Braydon
UT Medical Center
Alexis Bohanan and Nickolas Cline, Sevierville, a girl, Emma Nichole-Lee Kiara and Justin Loveday, Sevierville, a boy, Alden Ray Erica Wyrick and Christopher Coggins, Sevierville, a boy, Jaxon Avery Paul Candace and Joshua Hughey, Sevierville, a girl, Allison Belle Victoria Brown, Kodak, a girl, Aspen Ruth Courtney Dunlap and Alex Norton, Morristown, a boy, Bentley Tyler Tiffany Ogle and Brian Parton, Sevierville, a boy, Kaison Clay
Josh and Katie Bailey, Knoxville, a girl, Emilia Dae Brent and Laura Christian, Knoxville, a girl, Scarlett Elise Melinda Cook, Kodak, twins, Cristian Miguel and Alyvia Rose Jason and Heather Draime, Knoxville, a boy, Mason Callis Brandon Burton and Caitlin Garrison, Powell, a girl, Braylin Cheryl Burton Philip Wilmoth and Chelsey Mealer, Louisville, a boy, Isaiah Lucas Wilmoth Nicholas Cox and Rachel Johnson, Knoxville, a girl, Lennon Grace Cox
Jordan and Christina Tallent, Knoxville, a girl, Jovi Liara
Devin and Ashley Davis, Harriman, a boy, Witten Jack
Charles and Heather Romans, Maryville, a boy, John Asher
Biran Graham and Michelle Webb, Knoxville, a girl, Lincoln River Graham
Jonathon and Rhiannon Dulcy, Jefferson City, a girl, Johanna Rayne Candice Tatum, Somerville, a girl, Sofía Violeta Jessica Dudley, Talbot, a girl, Ayla Janae Jaleel Lewis and J’Sharra Carter, Knoxville, a boy, Jaleel Douglas Lewis Jr. Johnny Sumner and Dianna Dunham, Huntsville, twins, Jaxton Kody Jerome and Jayde Rae Marie Sumner Justan Spurling and Katie Morrison, Sunbright, a boy, John Ryker Spurling William and Jessica Herndon, Oak Ridge, a girl, Aria Rayne Timothy Qualls and Haley Tate, Mascot, a boy, Liam Ryan Qualls Maria Villafan Mercado, Morristown, a boy, Eidan Villafan Seth Moneypenny and Kailyn Norton, Maryville, a girl, Adelyn Grace Moneypenny Benjamin and Melanie Finch, Seymour, a boy, Benjamin Berkeley Finch Jr.
Alec and Ashlie Jolley, of Rockwood, a girl, Addison Grace
Joshua and Samantha Bahruth, Lenoir City, a boy, Henry Thomas
Casey and Chelsie Johnson, of Tazewell, a boy, Waylon Hunter
Justin Pruitt and April Dye, Knoxville, a boy, Oliver Graham Pruitt
Bryan Ambrose and Tiffany Wood, of Knoxville, a boy, Hayzen Stone
Zachari and Brittany Bilbrey, Rockwood, a boy, Beaux Everitt
Joshua and Chasity Simpson, of Kodak, a boy, Connor Wayne
David and Megan Kidd, of Newcomb, a boy, Levi Alton
Daniel and Ashley McInturff, of Rocky Top, a boy, Maddux Paul
Eric and Fowlen Anders, of Jacksboro, a boy, Camden Riley
Kenneth Laning Jr. and Elizabeth Smith, of Knoxville, a boy, Grayson Levi
Dusty and Alicia Burch, of Dandridge, a girl, Zoey Fayne
Dustin and Lauren Widner, of Knoxville, a boy, Denver Wayne William Davis and Amber Adkins, of Kodak, a boy, William Zaylen Ray Tyler and Sasha Foust, of Knoxville, a girl, Elle James Jerrimi and Brittany Van Horn Jr., of Knoxville, a girl, Macie Grace Kris and Michelle Robbins, of Knoxville, a boy, Ayden Alan Osias
Austin and Rebecca Bilbrey, Knoxville, a boy, Cameron Scott
Casey and Emily Travis, of Powell, a boy and a girl, Mason Cash and Maely Raine
Justin and Tessa Ross, Athens, a girl, Ruby Aurora
Michael and Jennifer Martinez, of Knoxville, a boy, Elijah Thomas
Adrienne and Robert Walker III, Sevierville, a boy, Landon Marshall
Jonathan Martinez and Tessa Jackson, of Harriman, a boy, Mika Liam
Steven Hollingshead Jr. and Anna Rice, of Knoxville, a girl, Addison Anne Marie Jon and Caroline Milford II, of Knoxville, a boy, David Hayes Dustin Powell and Ashley Garrett-Powell, of Maynardville, a girl, Ezmay Pearl Joseph and Jennifer Ellenburg, of Knoxville, a girl, Mary Michael Shannon and Lisa Meade, of Knoxville, a girl, Chelsea Noelle Tamira Stennis, of Knoxville, a boy, Zachariah Da’Kori
Alesia Hatcher and Anthony Tumbarello Jr., Sevierville, a girl, Kinley Blake Marisela Campechano and Loami De La Cruz, Pigeon Forge, a girl, Julianny Madison And David Williams, Cosby, a girl, Payton Ryleigh Christy Walker and Bradley Roudabush, Sevierville, a girl, Jasmine Rayen Morgan Ownby and Isaac Crowe, Sevierville, Reagan Isaiah Lane Chelsea and Christian Chudley, Morristown, a boy, Cayson Matthew Phillip Samay Galeona and Jeiryn Villalobos, Sevierville,a boy, Thiago Alessandro
MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED ■■ Kimberly Anne Ayers, 47, Lenoir City, and Erin Annette O’Connor, 43, Lenoir City ■■ Lindsey Marie Barnhill, 32, Knoxville, and Morgan Daniel Pope, 28, Knoxville ■■ Joshua Stewart Beale, 31, Farragut, and Janna Lee Allison, 32, Knoxville ■■ Adam Blaine Black, 31, Knoxville, and Erica Corbin Ehlert, 27, Knoxville ■■ Vanya Michelle Brawner, 44, Knoxville, and Marvin Eldridge Rucker, 49, Knoxville ■■ Thomas Lee Caldwell Jr., 36, Knoxville, and Christina Renee Gilliland, 31, Knoxville ■■ Dezirae Michelle Carel, 22, Powell, and Justin Thomas Jarnigan, 23, Powell ■■ Wesley Campbell Carter, 31, Knoxville, and Kellie Ann McDonald, 26, Knoxville ■■ Courtney Renee Cassell, 27, Farragut, and Eric Duncan Kestner, 34, Knoxville ■■ Richard William Clark Iv, 27, Knoxville, and Genoa Rose Wolford-Bowling, 24, Knoxville
■■ Adam Benjamin Eagle, 36, Farragut, and Emily Elizabeth Steinert Smith, 34, Farragut ■■ Summer Denise Elam, 20, Knoxville, and Joshua Aaron Woody, 23, Knoxville ■■ John Scott Ethridge, 57, Knoxville, and Donna Leigh Cates Brewer, 50, Knoxville ■■ Daniel Kai Frazier, 23, Oak Ridge, and Courtney Deanna Chamberlain, 20, Oak Ridge
■■ Jennifer Ann Graham, 27, Portland, Ore., and John Andrew Burnette, 29, Portland ■■ Cody Wayne Graves, 21, Oak Ridge, and Carolena Anne Pridemore, 21, Oak Ridge ■■ Ashley Leann Greene, 30, Knoxville, and James Clayton Cardwell, 32, Knoxville ■■ Rhiannon Marie Hawkins, 21, Knoxville, and Brady Lee Nelson, 21, Knoxville ■■ Jaclyn Krystal Hayashi, 27, Spring Hill, and Michael Andrew Yacko, 33, Spring Hill ■■ Kristen Marie Hayes, 26, Knoxville, and Daniel Paul Hubbell, 28, Knoxville
■■ Hayden Everett Cochran, 25, Knoxville, and Ashley Marie Brooks Brooks, 25, Knoxville
■■ Michael Paul Heslin, 26, Gallatin, and Kayla McCall Harrison, 22, Knoxville
■■ Samantha Mikael Collins, 20, Powell, and Luis Gerardo Limon-Vargas, 21, Powell
■■ Anne Mary Hulse, 36, Knoxville, and Nourredine Housseini Abdoulmoumine, 34, Knoxville
■■ Gary Wade Conard, 62, Knoxville, and Kimberly Michelle Tallent, 46, Knoxville
■■ Kati Bethann Hurley, 28, Knoxville, and William Dewayne Craft, 39, Knoxville
■■ Steven Alan Coope, 30, Knoxville, and Lascottsha Shana Ervin, 24, Knoxville
■■ Ashley Joye Jones, 27, Knoxville, and Christopher Michael Howard, 33, Knoxville
■■ Timothy James Diedrich, 32, Corryton, and Lindsey Marie Hudson, 29, Corryton ■■ Taylor William Doster, 22, Powell, and Terah Mischel Nicely, 23, Powell ■■ Hayden Dakota Duncan, 20, Greenback, and Debbie Michelle Buchanan Crisp, 35, Greenback
■■ Kasey Allen Gourley, 27, Atlanta , and Courtney Erin Bowditch, 25, Atlanta
■■ Britt Dylan Cobb, 21, Knoxville, and Samantha Lilly Welch, 25, Knoxville
■■ Audrey Claire Jezanna Coppock-Seal, 24, Strawberry Plains, and Stephen Samuel Horton, 32, Luttrell
Picture of the week
The beautiful blue sky dotted with a few puffy white clouds behind the Ferris wheel at The Island at Pigeon Forge speaks of summer fun ahead. Summer is a great time to explore East Tennessee and enjoy the great outdoors. Photo by
■■ Katharina Denise Kendall, 29, Champaign, Ill., and Matthew Lance Niemiller, 37, Champaign ■■ Patsy Leavern Lane, 61, Strawberry Plains, and William Russell Johnson, 60, Strawberry Plains ■■ David Cresswell Lay, 29, Knoxville, and Britney Shea Weaver, 29, Knoxville ■■ Robin Elizabeth Leasure, 36, Knoxville, and Jeremy Matthew Ellison, 37, Knoxville
■■ Robert Charles Mallery, 34, Knoxville, and Charles Edward Adams, 37, Knoxville
■■ Angela Ecatrina Munasque, 32, New York, N.Y., and Jarryd Ray Werts, 31, New York, N.Y.
■■ Travis Allen Richmond, 40, Knoxville, and Carissa Amber Theobald, 31, Surgoinsville
■■ Shane Martin Spurling, 22, Knoxville, and Savannah Jean Kirby, 23, Jefferson City
■■ Cody James Martin, 23, Townsend, and Hannah Kendall Livesay, 22, Maryville
■■ Sandra Faye North, 73, Knoxville, and Joseph Lawrence Roubicek, 62, Knoxville
■■ Brandon Kelly Roark, 35, Knoxville, and Traci Diane Perry Norman, 42, Knoxville
■■ Haley Victoria Stagg, 20, Knoxville, and Benjamin Neal Woody, 23, Knoxville
■■ Lucas Cody Matthews, 27, Knoxville, and Rodrigo Valencia, 24, Knoxville
■■ Timothy Nutter, 54, Knoxville, and Kristi Allison Neal Anderson, 56, Knoxville
■■ Rory Andrew Russell, 42, Knoxville, and Angel Lynn Duncan, 45, Knoxville
■■ Allison Jacqueline Thomas, 46, Powell, and Justin Lynn Birchfiel, 42, Powell
■■ Kelly Anne Mayfield, 29, Corryton, and Juan Antonio Serrano, 30, Corryton
■■ Allison Carolee Owens, 25, Knoxville, and Mark Ansel Peacock, 28, Knoxville
■■ Brandi Danielle Rymer, 36, Corryton, and Clifton Richard Rogers, 43, Lenoir City
■■ Julian Tino, 34, Knoxville, and Veronica Juan, 31, Knoxville
■■ Adam Drew McIntosh, 32, Knoxville, and Alix Ann Pfennigwerth, 28, Knoxville
■■ Talya La Nacha Pate, 39, Knoxville, and Eduardo Vega Gonzalez, 23, Knoxville
■■ Patrick Michael Schmidt, 36, Knoxville, and Kristjana Alice Loptson, 32, Knoxville
■■ Johnnetta Tishay McKinney, 24, Hermitage, and Yvanna Virginia Andujar Ulloa, 29, Knoxville
■■ Spencer Clay Phillips, 23, Clinton, and Ana Graciela Lopez Marcano, 23, Blacksburg, Va
■■ David Matthew Schroeder, 25, New Market, and Halee Anne Carey Morgan, 22, Morristown
■■ Angelica Mercedes Tomas Pedro, 22, Knoxville, and Geremias Rafael Francisco Miguel, 26, Knoxville
■■ Michael Carson McWhorter, 30, Knoxville, and Claire Ansley O Kelley, 25, Knoxville
■■ Shelby Nicole Poore, 32, Knoxville, and Evan Lawrence Markel, 36, Knoxville
■■ Rebecca Serena-Michele Sharpe, 30, Knoxville, and Brian Pittman Ott, 31, Knoxville
■■ Steven James Valentine, 36, Mascot, and Lauren Victoria Rhodes, 28, Farragut
■■ Oliver David Mejia, 23, Knoxville, and Yaxzaira Jimenez Gomez, 23, Knoxville
■■ Lorann Martha Potter, 24, Knoxville, and Kevin Donald Brown, 23, Knoxville
■■ Jamie Vincent Watts, 40, Knoxville, and Deanna Davenport McLain, 38, Knoxville
■■ Gregory Alan Merry, 58, Kingston Mines, Il, and Betty Ann Holt, 58, Knoxville
■■ Ronald Ac Joshua Ramey, 21, Knoxville, and Sheriece Lavon Gregory, 20, Knoxville
■■ Charles Todd Simmons, 45, Knoxville, and Lachrisha Ann Standridge Kring, 41, Knoxville
■■ Emily Armistead Merwin, 31, Atlanta, and John Ernest Dirico, 31, Atlanta
■■ Jesse Collien Redwine, 46, Knoxville, and Juanell Deann Escalera, 37, Knoxville
■■ Dane Michael Meyer, 25, Knoxville, and Hayley Elizabeth Hartman, 22, Knoxville
■■ Manuel Douglas Reed, 39, Powell, and Randall Ray Owens, 42, Powell
■■ Jonathon David Miller, 31, Knoxville, and Elizabeth Mae Weatherford, 28, Knoxville
■■ Shelby Morgan Reyes, 26, Knoxville, and Michael James Feuerstein, 34, Knoxville
■■ Linda Evelyn Mills, 43, Kingston, and Tammy Sherie Bozeman, 41, Kingston
■■ Jonathan Dalton Reynolds, 29, Farragut, and Jennifer Lee Baxter, 34, Farragut
■■ Robert O Mullinax, 48, Knoxville, and Mary Jane Jocson Biadnes, 31, Knoxville
■■ Jourdan Elizabeth Richardson, 26, Knoxville, and Herbert Donald Elder, 40, Knoxville
■■ Thomas John Smith, 30, Knoxville, and Kimberly Lashea Teffeteller, 25, Knoxville ■■ Merideth Rose Smith, 24, Knoxville, and Chase Edward McDaniel, 25, Knoxville ■■ Hannah Elizabeth Snedegar, 25, Knoxville, and Chad Michael Clark, 29, Knoxville ■■ William Lewis Solomon, 44, Knoxville, and Anjanette Renee Mitchell, 46, Knoxville ■■ Calvin Springfield, 62, Knoxville, and Cheryl Winifred Hatcher, 60, Knoxville
■■ Eugene Ewa Uche, 50, Knoxville, and Latonya Belinda Boyd, 52, Centerville, Ill.
■■ Krista Danielle Weathersby, 23, Knoxville, and Joseph Alexander Meinweiser, 23, Louisville, Tenn. ■■ Lauren Elizabeth Williams, 25, Knoxville, and Jessica Nichole Wood, 29, Knoxville ■■ Adam Lees Wohl, 29, Knoxville, and Katherine Marie Fink, 29, Knoxville
B-4 • May 10, 2017 • Shopper news
Larry & Laura Bailey
HALLS –This 3Br 2Ba is in move in ready condition. Nestled in private one lane subdivision. Featuring: beautiful hardwood floors, master on main, & open living -dining area with wood burning fireplace. Inviting covered front porch with private fenced in backyard perfect for children or pets. Extra storage & updates since 2012 include: roof, windows, tile, carpet & toilets. $187,500 (990602)
Norris Lakefront – 3Br 3Ba Basement Rancher sits on a gently sloped lakefront lot. Single slip floating dock with 4000 lb lift & upper deck. Year round water main channel & summertime cove. Over sized 2-car garage great for boat storage & 20x24 drive thru carport. Lots of possibilities down that could be additional living quarters. $724,900 (988440)
POWELL - 1.71 acre Country Setting! This HALLS - 81.98 acre cattle farm W/2 ponds & creek. Metal cattle handling barn with sheds on 3Br 2Ba double wide mobile home sits both sides. Automatic watering system w/ utility water for cattle, feeding pads, cattle handling on a level to rolling lot. Formal living equipment & confinement corrals. Currently in area & den off kitchen with fireplace. Roll back tax status. Old Barn & home site on property. Seller will consider owner financing $129,900 (998772) with down payment. $475,000 (998133)
FTN CITY - Convenient Location. This N.KNOX - Convenient location close to I-75
COMMERCIAL LEASE ONLY: $1750.00 Monthly Lease for entire 2496 sqft. Left side Space 1: 1879 sqft $1250 mth includes reception area, 4 offices, large work area with cubicles, full kitchen, copier/common area. Right side Space 2: 617 sqft $500 mth includes open space with kitchenette & restroom. Includes all furniture in lease rate. (989864)
HALLS - Private wooded setting. This 2Br
HALLS - Room to grow! Brick 1.5 story basement rancher features 3Br 3Ba on main level with formal dining, living rm, sunroom & split bedrooms. Upstairs features an open loft/bonus rm with over 200sqft of unfinished attic storage. Down: 2038 sqft heated & cooled space with finished full bath & walkout access. Large level fenced in yard. $329,900 (989053)
2BR rancher has an attached 1-car & Hospitals. This one level 3br 2ba condo features: open floor plan, hardwood floors, garage and sits on level lot with fenced vaulted ceilings, trey ceiling in master backyard. All appliances to stay, bedroom, laundry rm, wired for security system hardwood floors, laundry rm & wired for , 2-car garage & end corner unit. $179,900 sec system. $89,900 (999786)
home sits on 39.76 acres and is move in ready. Freshly painted, extra storage with walk-in crawl space & 2-car carport. Additional acreage available call for details. $189,900 (993655)
CONVERT YOUR BATHTUB TO A SAFE WALK-IN SHOWER OR WALK-IN BATHTUB
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BATH & SHOWER REMODEL • Update your outdated bathroom • Convert bathtub to Walk-in Shower • Replace fiberglass showers • Variety of styles, features and prices
Can be done in 1 or 2 days. OTHERS TAKE WEEKS! Cannot be combined with any other offer. Offer not good on previous purchases.
ON BATH AND SHOWER REMODEL
• Offers more independence for those with disabilities or limited mobility • Lifetime warranty from Jacuzzi• 1 - 2 day installation
MAKE AN APPOINTMENT TODAY!
$750 OFF WALK-IN TUBS
Cannot be combined with any other offer. Offer not good on previous purchases.
Call 865-320-0354 HURRY OFFER ENDS SOON!