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VOL. 52 NO. 30

pp www.ShopperNewsNow.com

IN THIS ISSUE

Back-to-school Check out the Shopper’s annual back-to-school feature with ads from area merchants and a complete school calendar for 2013-14.

See the calendar on page A-13

Beaver Creek

at dusk

‘Educator at sea’ Noelle Turner says she “lucked into” teaching marine ecology at Bearden High School. And she “lucked into” two summer stints working on the E/V Nautilus, a ship of exploration that took her to the Mediterranean Sea in 2012 and the Gulf of Mexico in 2013. But at some point, luck had to be superseded by Turner’s personal qualities – her passion for educating and her drive to learn. And her students are the lucky beneficiaries of her adventures.

Julyy 29, 2013

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See Betsy Pickle’s story on A-9 Beaver Creek at sunset looks like a scene from a travel journal. This is the creek most of us do not see because we lack access.

One of one Sitting in Jim Gombos’ garage is a true treasure, rare as they come, the only one in the world. It’s a restored 1932 Ford Boat Tail Speedster, designed and built specifically for Edsel Ford (Henry Ford’s son) by Edsel and E.T. “Bob” Gregorie. How the car finally got here is a terrific tale.

See Jake Mabe’s story on A-3

“I live in Halls on Emory Road and we kayak up and down Beaver Creek all the time. We live just down from the locally famous Blue Hole. We have been downstream from Carolyn Felhoelter con- our home to almost I-75, tacted us to say she’s really an approximate distance of excited about the possibil- 3-4 miles. “We have only been upity of Beaver Creek becomstream about a mile. There ing a blueway.

By Sandra Clark

Beaver Creek: muddy ditch or pastoral getaway?

Analysis

are several places where we must get out and carry the boats around log/trash jams. “We have said for years how great it would be if others could enjoy the scenic and recreational value of this beautiful creek that covers so much distance in Knox County. “We see many species of

Beaver Creek at Hwy. 33 looks small and muddy. This is the creek we see from the highway. Photo by Ruth White

fish and other aquatic life become involved.” As Powell’s Rick Ross in this area. We also see muskrats, beavers, turtles, told Mayor Tim Burchett, “Making Beaver Creek a ducks, geese and deer. “I will be looking for future updates and ways to To page A-3

NEIGHBORHOOD BUZZ

Bulb sale this week Knoxville Green’s Holland bulb and bare-root fruit plant sale and giveaway will be 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, Aug. 3-4, at Windsor Square, Suite 290, at Kingston Pike and N. Seven Oaks Drive, west of Cedar Bluff Road and adjacent to Bailey’s Sports Grille. Each person, including children, will be given free bulbs. Varieties of bulbs and fruit plants such as raspberry will be available for purchase. Proceeds will be used to plant additional daffodils along Pellissippi Parkway and for beautification projects of Knoxville Green, founded by the late Maria Compere. Compere oversaw the planting of two million daffodils on the Pellissippi Parkway, including 60,000 planted in 2012 near the Dutchtown Road and Northshore Drive exits.

7049 Maynardville Pike 37918 (865) 922-4136 NEWS news@ShopperNewsNow.com Sandra Clark | Cindy Taylor ADVERTISING SALES ads@ShopperNewsNow.com Shannon Carey Jim Brannon | Tony Cranmore Brandi Davis | Patty Fecco

Fine levied on Creekside Tavern By Sandra Clark The Knox County Commission, sitting as the Beer Board, has levied a $500 fine on JB’s Creekside Tavern, 7428 Clinton Highway, after a routine sting to detect beer sales to minors turned up a couple of jugs of moonshine in a cooler. While there was no evidence

permit for the new store at 7350 Clinton Highway, now under construction. Commissioner R. Larry Smith said, “Thank you for everything you’ve done since becoming manager of the Powell store. We appreciate your community involvement.” Catarina Mateo Pedro, seeking

an off-premises permit for Tienda Latino, 1738 Emory Road, was asked to return next month with an interpreter. She had difficulty communicating in English. And for the second time in three months, the entire Beer Board agenda involved businesses from Smith’s 7th District.

Singing in the neighborhood By Betty Bean Gospel music fans will want to draw a big red circle around Saturday, Aug. 10, because Powell Playhouse director Nita Buell Black has put together two solid hours of music and verse. The evening of Christian song and poetry will begin at 7 p.m. at the Jubilee Banquet Hall on Callahan Drive. Coffee and cobbler will be served and admission is $10 at the door. Performers will include some familiar faces – so-

Let us care for your WEDDING GOWN… before & after the wedding Dr Drapes • Bedspreads • Comforters • etc.

922-4780 Convenient Drive-Thru

of owner Jeffrey Baerns selling or serving the moonshine, just having untaxed alcohol on premises was enough to bring down the law on Baerns. He also was cited to court. Terri Gilbert, manager of Food City in Powell, requested and obtained an off-premises beer

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loists Jamie Wells, Bryan Yow, Gerald Satterfield and Ben Burnette – who will be joined by The Inmans, a bluegrass gospel group from Jellico, and the New Heights Gospel Quartet. Soloist Rebecca Armstrong will also be on the playbill that night, making her Powell Playhouse debut. She’s excited about it and says she’s having a hard time deciding what she’s going to sing. “I’ve got so many songs voice gives her a many opin my head,” she said. Her versatile contralto tions. She likes to belt out

songs a la Whitney Houston and Tina Turner, but says there’s much more to her repertoire. “I’m low and I’m high. I’m all over the place, but what I love is gospel, because to me, that’s the only thing that has meaning.” Armstrong, whose mother was a choir director and raised all of her seven children to sing, is herself a mother of three and grandmother to two. She is also a preschool teacher in a Head Start program and does a lot of singing

on the job. “I sing to the kids at school. That’s what we do in the afternoon. We just sing and dance.” Frank Denkins will also be making his first Powell Playhouse appearance. He specializes in the spoken word, and says he has been drawn to poetry all his life. “I didn’t realize it when I was a kid, but since I moved to Knoxville, I moved into it and just followed the Lord. That’s my ministry.”

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POWELL Shopper news • JULY 29, 2013 • A-3

This 1932 Ford Boat Tail Speedster, designed and built specifically for Edsel Ford, has been restored by Halls resident Jim Gombos. Photos by Jake Mabe The way the car looked when Jim Gombos purchased it in 2004

One of one Gombos restores Edsel Ford’s 1932 Speedster

Sitting in Jim Gombos’ garage is a true treasure, rare as they come, the only one in the world.

Jake Mabe MY TWO CENTS It’s a restored 1932 Ford Boat Tail Speedster, designed and built specifically for Edsel Ford (Henry Ford’s son) by Edsel and E.T. “Bob” Gregorie. How the car finally got to Halls is a terrific tale. The car was built at Ford’s Airframe building and finished in the Lincoln plant, most likely without Henry Ford’s knowledge. Edsel Ford sold the car in 1934 and it is believed to have changed hands twice before it was wrecked. Gombos’ friend John Cox, who ran an auto body shop, rescued it from a junkyard in Connecticut about 1946 (nobody knows how it got there), made a few modifications

Beaver Creek blueway is not a good idea. It’s a great idea.” Beaver Creek is defined as “waters of the state.” It’s not a private lake or pond. But currently the only people with easy access are those whose property adjoins the creek. And when paddlers get on the creek, like Felhoelter says, they must frequently jump out and carry their boat around log and trash jams. If Beaver Creek is a blueway, Knox County Public Works could keep those jams cleared out. Put-in and take-out points with parking and public access

and turned it into a drivable car. Cox sold it, bought it back when the car reappeared in the 1980s and completely disassembled it. No one knew the car was Edsel Ford’s 1932 Speedster until sometime after that, when somebody came down to the shop with a book, “Famous Ford V-8s,” and recognized it. “I kept telling John, ‘Whenever you get rid of this, I want it.’ Because it was something different,” Gombos said. Gombos bought the car in 2004 after Cox passed away. He had a vision to restore it. “I started collecting parts because so much was missing. Much of it was lost when it was wrecked. All four fenders were missing, the aprons, the grill, everything.” Gombos and his wife, Bonnie, retired to Halls in 2006. They fell in love with the area while their daughter was attending UT. “And when we moved down here, we brought the car with us of course and fortunately I met a lot of car guys, excellent fabricators and mechanics.”

The Gomboses received Ford Motor Company’s E.T. “Bob” Gregorie Award for Enduring Design Excellence from Edsel Ford II at a car show on Amelia Island, Fla., earlier this year.

A look inside the car

Jim and Bonnie Gombos with their treasure Barillaro Speed Emporium in west Knoxville handled the restoration. Since no documentation or blueprints of the car exist, Gombos and twin brothers Mike and Jim Barillaro worked from early

1930s photos of the car magnified to life-size. “They became great friends of mine and I was able to go down and work on it with them.” Kirk’s Kustom Upholstery

in Corryton worked their magic on the upholstery. Give or take some downtime, the restoration took five years. “I did as much as I could myself. I did the body work and the paint along with a

friend of mine, Roger Harris.” The car contains an original 1932 Ford chassis and a V-8 flathead engine. And it is painted the car’s original “gun metal dark” color. Gombos said he hunted and hunted to find the color, as all of the period photos were shot in black and white. Finally, he discovered a patch containing the car’s original paint color in one of the cowl vents, which are located on the hood. Jim and Bonnie took the car to a show on Amelia Island, Fla., in March. While there they received the E.T. “Bob” Gregorie Award for Enduring Design Excellence from Ford Motor Company, presented to them by Edsel Ford II. “It’s been fun,” Jim says. “Just being something special. It’s a classic.” Classic indeed, one of one, not another like it in the world.

From page A-1 would be established, starting at Clayton Park in Halls. More people on the creek would lead to better maintenance – a support group, if you will. Hallsdale Powell Utility District has worked over the years to make Beaver Creek cleaner. The district owns property along the creek such as the former water testing plant near BrickeyMcCloud School. HPUD should talk with folks at Knox County about low-cost A beaver on Beaver Creek; or is it sasquatch? or no-cost ways to support the Beaver Creek blueway. And everyone who loves safe boating for the it’s tough to drown in the land should join in. It’s rest of us. After all, water four-feet deep.

Aaron Felhoelter, 13, kayaks down Beaver Creek from his home in Halls. submitted by Carolyn Felhoelter

Halls • Powell • Fountain City • West Knoxville • Maynardville • Luttrell ‫ ׀‬www.cbtn.com

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opinion

A-4 • JULY 29, 2013 • POWELL Shopper news

Visiting Nashville Nashville was the scene of some interesting discussions on July 19. In the early afternoon, the state Supreme Court assembled to hear the third challenge to the current retention selection method of appellate judges in Tennessee. Two lawsuits have been brought by John J. Hooker Jr., 83, Nashville attorney and former Democratic nominee for governor and U.S. senator. Since the entire Supreme Court recused themselves, Gov. Bill Haslam appointed five special justices including two from Knoxville, Russ Dedrick, former U.S. attorney; and Morris Kizer, former city law director. It was a diverse group, with two women and one AfricanAmerican. While one hour had been scheduled for the hearing, it actually lasted almost two hours with only a 10 minute break. In addition to the judges, present in the Supreme Court chambers was former Gov. Winfield Dunn who had defeated Hooker for governor in 1970. Also present was Herbert Slatery, counsel to the governor (also a Knoxville attorney), John Seigenthaler, former editor of the Tennessean and Joe Sweat, former director of the Tennessee Municipal League. The courtroom was full. The major issue seems to revolve around whether the retention style vote of “yes” or “no” on retaining a judge equals an election where a candidate is chosen as outlined in the state Constitution. Special Justice Kizer asked the most questions, as well as the most probing ones, with most directed to the attorneys for the state. Hooker as the plaintiff received very few questions. While it is dangerous to attach much significance to questions asked by the judges, it did appear that the outcome may be a split decision whichever way it goes. However, it is hard to imagine the special court will overturn the current judicial selection method, although Gov. Dunn publicly endorsed the Hooker position and told the media he regretted having signed this retention method into law. Nevertheless, the two justices asking questions seemed to be struggling with the issue. It is interesting to recall that this current system was enacted by Democrats who were concerned that the rise of the Republican Party would lead to a Republican Supreme Court which, in turn, would elect a Republican attorney general.

Victor Ashe

Former Knox County Republican Party chairs Mike Prince, at left, and Ray Hal Jenkins, at right, flank Sessions Court Judge Andy Jackson, Belynda Jenkins and Chancellor John Weaver at the annual GOP picnic at Fountain City Park. Halls Republican Club sponsored the event this year. Photos by Anne Hart

To date, no woman, no African-American and no Republican has ever held the state attorney general’s office in Tennessee. Later in the day, Seigenthaler hosted a panel discussion on the new book “Coup” by Keel Hunt which details the behind-the-scenes story of Lamar Alexander being sworn into office as governor three days earlier than planned to usher Ray Blanton out of office to prevent more pardons and commutations of state prisoners. This event, which occurred 34 years ago in 1979, is unparalleled in American history. While a few governors have been removed by impeachment, this is the only time a governor was removed by the incoming governor taking the oath of office early with the support of the two speakers, who were both Democrats. Former U.S. Attorney Hal Hardin was on the panel as well. It was his urging that caused Alexander, with the backing of then-Speaker Ned McWherter and Lt. Gov. John Wilder, along with then-Attorney General Bill Leech and Chief Justice Joe Henry, to support and participate in the decision for Alexander to advance the oath-taking by three days. Hardin told the audience that he had credible information from the FBI that Blanton was likely to pardon or commute the sentences of more than 30 inmates on top of the 52 pardons and commutations he had already issued that week. In order to halt it, Blanton had to be removed from office. The quickest way to do that was for Alexander to quietly but quickly take the oath early without Blanton knowing it, which is exactly what happened. This book, published by Vanderbilt University Press, is well-written and hard to put down once you open the first pages. Attending the panel discussion were Nashville Mayor Karl Dean, former Alexander aides Lewis Lavine and Molly Pratt, retired federal Judge Bob Echols, Donna Leech (widow of Bill Leech), Honey Alexander, and Nashville Democratic attorneys George Barrett and Charles Bone. “Coup” should be available soon in Knoxville, but is available now online.

Sunny day for GOP bash The youngest and most appropriately-dressed Republican is little Avery Teesdale, who clapped with delight to the music of Con Hunley and the Chillbillies. Her dad, David Teesdale, is a member of the Knox County Young Republican Club.

Mary Anne Thompson was staffing the Volunteer Republican Women’s Club dessert booth when Bobby Waggoner happened along and offered to taste-test the goodies. Both work in the Knox County Sheriff’s office.

State Sen. Becky Massey knows just how to help her cute puppy, Brody, cool down in the scorching 90+ degree weather.

Who needs Tom Ingram? Last week, Knox County Commission selected a trustee. Craig Leuthold got the job, but the winners were Ed Shouse and Stacey Campfield. By taking his name out of consideration to be appointed trustee, Shouse can make the case that he is no courthouse insider when he runs for trustee next year. He’ll be able to say that he not only listened to constituents who thought it unseemly for a sitting commissioner to ask his colleagues for votes, but also to those who wanted a “caretaker” who won’t use the appointment as a stepping stone to frontrunner status in next year’s election. “Don’t nominate me,” Shouse said. “I will take my name out of contention.” He called the action “regrettable, because I think I would do a good job,” and all but announced his candidacy with a reminder that next

Betty Bean year’s county primaries are just 8 months away. “All of us ‘insiders’ can just look toward next year’s primary and let the voters of Knox County settle the issue,” he said. Craig Leuthold is a former county commissioner and former trustee’s office employee who was working for the property assessor’s office when he was appointed trustee. No matter what kind of job he does, he will wear the label of courthouse insider. Which brings us to Campfield. Richard Briggs, who is running hard for Campfield’s state Senate seat, nominated Leuthold. Briggs comes into the senate race with many built-

Drivers Ed: Declining elective By Sandra Clark Half of Knox County’s high schools offer drivers education, while half do not. It’s solely at the discretion of the pr incipa l, Severance

said school board member Kim Sepesi Severance. “It’s one of those things where the communities and families will have to step up,” she said in response to our query. Austin-East, Central, Farragut, Fulton, Gibbs, Halls, Hardin Valley Academy and the L&N STEM Academy offer

in advantages: He’s a pillar of his community. He’s happily married. He’s a respected cardiac surgeon. He’s a veteran and, indeed, a war hero. He has given his time to work in disaster areas and among the medically underserved. He has been a responsive, responsible member of County Commission who has served with far more distinction than controversy. And he is demonstrating considerable fundraising prowess in his senate run. Campfield, on the other hand, is a fame-seeking, serial embarrassment to mainstream Republicans. When Briggs announced early this year, he seemed a cinch to take Campfield out. But so far, Briggs has stumbled over an embarrassing series of piddly gaffes that have given Campfield enough “free” media to cancel out his lack of cash: a silly robo-call glitch by

the program as a student elective, according to supervisor Steve Huettel. Bearden, Carter, Karns, Kelley Academy, Powell, South-Doyle and West do not. Actually, this could change before school starts as principals decide whether to reinstate or drop the program. Knox County will have (at last count) six new high

an independent pollster associated with Briggs, taking money from former Mayor Mike “lobster-to-go” Ragsdale, engaging the services of uber-insider Tom Ingram. All of this handed the controversial incumbent enough ammunition to stand his ground against an opponent who should be wiping the floor with him. And the hits just keep on coming. Craig Leuthold’s father, Frank Leuthold, a longtime and highly-respected former county commissioner, is also Briggs’ campaign treasurer. Perhaps out of loyalty to Frank, Briggs did himself no favors last week when he nominated and voted for Craig for trustee. This is not to say that the younger Leuthold is a bad person, or even a bad choice. But it just looks bad. And Campfield doesn’t need Tom Ingram to tell him exactly what to do with it.

school principals: Central, Gibbs, Carter, Karns, Kelley Academy and Powell. Severance said the school board approves electives, but the principals decide which are offered. “Drivers education is a good resource to the students, and I’ve got one who turns 16 on Aug. 7. But communities know what they need.”

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POWELL Shopper news • JULY 29, 2013 • A-5

We have robins NATURE NOTES | Dr. Bob Collier

W

e have a lot of robins. They are all over the place. Three or four of them meet me in the driveway every time I pull in. Six or eight are foraging for worms out in the side yard most any time of day, and a couple of them are still singing to me even in this hot weather. I guess we shouldn’t be surprised, if you do the numbers. They’ve had three months now, since they arrived in the spring, to pair up, nest, and raise a couple of broods, usually of four youngsters each. So for every couple of robins you started with in April, there should be around 10 of them now, in that one single family. That can add up to a lot of robins. The American robin is likely our most familiar songbird, known by nearly everyone who ever looked out their windows. They are instantly recognizable by their red breast, upright stance and their typical stop-look-nab foraging technique. Their loud “cheerily, cheer-up, cheer-up, cheerily, cheerily” song begins at dawn or before and can last on into the evening hours. They continue to sing for us now, and thankfully, will go into the fall. Their name “robin,” originally being a reference to a familiar family member, was given to them by the earliest settlers because the robins’ reddish-brown breast reminded them of the European robins, a similar but smaller and unrelated bird of their homelands. Robins are also one of our most widely-distributed songbirds, nesting from Alaska, across Canada, and all across the United States and into Mexico. They do

migrate. The whole continent full of them shifts southward in the fall, becoming more concentrated in the southern half of the United States, so we have a lot of northern robins that winter here. Although they have fared much better than most species of birds since humans moved in and took over, robins haven’t always had smooth sailing. Back before they became protected by the Migratory Bird Conservation Act of 1929, they were trapped and kept as caged songbirds, like canaries. And, much worse than that, untold thousands of them were shot by southern market hunters. Our most famous observer and painter of birds, John James Audubon, painted a nest of robins as his Plate # 131. In the corresponding commentary about robins in his “Ornithological Biography, Volume 2,” he says “from the middle of November until March, in the southern states, every gunner brings them home by the bagful, and the markets are supplied with them at a very cheap rate.” As to how the wintering robins rated as table fare, Audubon comments that “they are then fat and juicy, and afford excellent eating.” The robins took another big hit when DDT came out. Back when DDT was being sprayed abundantly on trees, crops, ditches and children at play, the large chemical companies were assuring everyone that their products were harmless to everything except their target insects. But then strange things began to happen. In 1954, the city of East Lansing, Mich., home of Michigan State University, began a program

American robin

of spraying DDT on their stately elm trees, under attack by the Dutch elm disease. A year later, when spring returned to the Michigan State campus, people noticed robins everywhere, on the ground, having seizures, dying, dead. And the biologists from Michigan State found out why. They were killed by neurotoxins. The robins had, as usual, been eating their favorite food, earthworms. But the earthworms, after having fed over the previous fall and winter on fallen DDT-laced elm leaves, had become toxic. Only 10 or 12 worms could kill a robin. The city of Bloomfield Hills, Mich., put out a call for anyone who found a dead robin they suspected of having been poisoned to bring it in for study. They had to cut off their request when, after a week, their freezers overflowed with 1,000 dead robins. Whole towns were calling the experts for help, asking why there weren’t any songbirds anymore. And so, in her monumental 1962 book, “Silent Spring,” Rachel Carson wrote that “the story of

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Three phases of healing begins about three days after an injury. During this phase, the tears in the tissues begin to accumulate small protein cells called collagen. These cells create a glue that fills the gap in the tissues caused by the tear. This laying down of the collagen glue during the regeneration phase will take six to eight weeks to complete. After this phase, no more glue will be laid down. The glue is what will become scar tissue. When the glue is making scar tissue in the injured area it is being laid down in a weaker more irregular pattern and not in the stronger, crisscross consistent pattern. After all the glue is in place and the scar tissue has been formed, the healing process is still not yet complete. Phase Three, Remodeling: The final phase is the remodeling phase. This phase takes up to 12 months. During this phase, the irregular pattern of scar tissues will line up in the proper direction to create a better quality of healing. Therefore, remodeling is a motion-dependent phase that governs the quality of healing in the tissues. Next time: Three problems with healing

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ologist has noted that on its last day in the nest, a single young robin, by then the same size as its parents, will eat 14 feet of earthworms! Earthworms? They love them. And just so that you know, some serious study has gone into resolving the debate as to how the robins find the worms. It turns out that they find them by sight, peering closely with that cocked eye, rather than hearing them, smelling them, feeling vibrations, or whatever. Then, in late summer, the robins do an unusual thing: over a couple of months, they switch their diet from almost all meat (worms and caterpillars) to almost all fruit. They eat fruits and berries most of the winter. They go for tree fruits, like apples, serviceberries, hackberries and mulberries, as well as grapes, blackberries and pokeberries. But a few of those is a small price to pay for having our faithful, familiar, friendly kinfolks, the robins, living with us day by day. Cheer up!

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NEWS FROM POWELL CHIROPRACTIC

By Dr. Donald G. Wegener Many times when a person goes to the chiropractor he or she is under the impression that a bone is out of place and pinching a nerve. He or she believes that if the bone is put back in place the problem will be permanently fixed. This could not be any farther from the truth. On most occasions, the pain is Dr. Wegener a result of injury to the soft tissues of the body. Soft tissues are basically everything but the bone. This includes muscles, ligaments, tendons, joint capsules, discs, nerves and fascia. After being injured, soft tissues heal by a relatively complex process, involving three phases. Phase One, Inflammation: Normal soft tissues have a crisscross pattern that gives them strength in all directions of force. When soft tissues are torn, their fibers are disrupted in a manner similar to the tearing of a piece of paper. Once these tissues have torn, they will heal in three distinct phases. The first step is the acute inflammation phase, also known as swelling. This phase and swelling will last for about 72 hours after an injury. During this phase, the tissues continue to swell causing more pain and discomfort to the injured area. Phase Two, Regeneration: The second phase of healing, called regeneration,

the robin might serve as the tragic symbol of the fate of all the birds” in our chemical-soaked world. Her book, plus the growing public alarm at all the dead and missing birds, turned the tide, at least to the extent that, in 1972, DDT was finally banned in the United States and Canada. But back to our robins: they are alive and well and as familiar a part of our daily lives as kinfolks. They serve as a standard for bird study: other birds are “about the size of a robin” or “a little smaller than a robin.” Birds sing songs “like a robin with a sore throat” (scarlet tanager) or “like a robin with voice lessons” (rose-breasted grosbeak). You know them at a glance by their robin-red breast; they lay robin’s-egg-blue eggs. And they are nothing if not industrious. Over the two-week span that the young birds are in the nest, the two parent robins will make more than 300 feeding visits to the nest a day, ultimately feeding more than three pounds of worms and caterpillars to those hungry mouths. One studious bi-

7537 Brickyard Rd, Powell • 865-859-9414 I-75N, Emory Rd. exit. Left on Emory, left on Brickyard at Bojangles Hours: Mon-Fri 10am - 5pm • Sat 10am - 1pm *This ad must be present at time of sale. One per customer. 10% cash not included on coins or diamonds.


A-6 • JULY 29, 2013 • POWELL Shopper news

deeds. Feel the passion. Pass catchers have long thought of Tennessee as Wide Receiver U. The hitters think linebackers are the body and soul of Big Orange tradition. Coach Jones, surprisingly aware of the past, could drop a few clues and cause Dillon Bates to wonder if or where he will fit among the all-time greats. The linebackers video has Al Wilson on the front cover. That is appropriate. He was a big-time winner, highly motivated, exciting leader, vicious tackler. Wilson, asked what it takes to be a linebacker, said, “You got to be a little bit crazy.” Frank Emanuel, all-SEC,

all-American, Hall of Fame, talks about the pride in having played at Tennessee, the thrill in running through the T, the importance of 1965 in the Doug Dickey restoration. Emanuel said UCLA in Memphis and the dogfights with Alabama were his favorite games. Paul Naumoff contributes a vivid description of one of most memorable hits in Tennessee football history, the head-on collision with Larry Csonka, fourth quarter near the 1966 Gator Bowl goal. Naumoff won that one. He said Csonka more than got even in the NFL. Kiner, twice SEC defensive player of the year, provides perspective on the

however, which wander off into imagination and supposition. It was a huge undertaking, and quite well done, produced by Roma Downey (of “Touched by an Angel” fame). Some of it was hard to watch; there are harsh stories in the Bible, but some of it was delightful. I particularly liked the actor who played Jesus. It is one of the few portrayals of our Lord which made him seem equally human and divine. This Jesus smiled and laughed! There was one particular scene, however, that caught my fancy. The dialogue was not biblical, but it struck a chord with me. It reverber-

ates in my head: a challenge, a call, a command. Simon bar-Jonah (later to be known as Peter) was pushing off from the shoreline in his fishing boat. Jesus wades into the water, catches up to the little boat, and climbs in. Simon is nonplussed when Jesus says, “Come, Simon, and follow me.” “What are we going to do?” Peter asks, obviously thinking in the immediate short-term. Jesus looks at him intently, with a thoughtful expression in his eyes, and smiles. “Change the world,” he answers levelly. Simon looks at him – confused, interested, intrigued, bewildered. And that is exactly what

they did. All the world-changing work did not get done in the three years the little band of disciples spent together. But what Jesus and his followers started continues today. I saw it every day I worked at the Volunteer Ministry Center in Knoxville. I saw it in action just the other night at Vacation Bible School. I hear it (and feel its continuing call upon my life) every Sunday in worship. I see it in the kindness of strangers, in the laughter of children, in the enthusiasm of youth, in the calm, patient eyes of the aged. Sometimes we think there is no way we can change the

world; there is no way we can make a difference. But I assure you that someone is always watching you, and you are making a difference – for good or ill. Jesus the Christ calls each of us to do or to be something. Most likely something beyond what we think we can manage. Or what we know how to be or do. Or what we have the impetus to do, or the energy to do, or the expertise to do. Jesus calls us anyhow. He calls us to do something in our own little arena, or in some place we haven’t even heard of yet, half a world away. He calls us to do something. Something like changing the world!

9036 Asheville Highway. Cost: $25 per person includes buffet dinner. Registration forms are in the mail. Deadline for registration: July 31. Info: Barbara, 933-1236.

ney Fields, 719-5099 or christi. fields@milmin.org. ■ Wilkerson family reunion will be held 1-5 p.m. at Big Ridge State Park Recreation Hall Sunday, Aug. 11. Bring a covered dish.

■ Central High School Class of 1993 will hold its 20-year reunion Saturday, Aug. 10, at Cocoa Moon. Info: Christi Court-

■ Clinton High School Class of 1967 is holding a reunion Aug. 31 at 205 Main St. in Clinton. Classes from ’66 through ’69 are

also invited. Cost is $45 per person before Aug. 1 and $50 after, and includes food, a DJ, games and a free class memory CD. Info/reservations: Becky Calloway Rosenbaum, 457-259, or Bunnie Brown Ison, 599-4749, or send checks to: CHS Class of 1967, 607 Greenwood Drive, Clinton, TN 37716.

■ Central High School Class of 1978 will hold its 35-year reunion 6:30-10:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 14, at Beaver Brook Country Club. Cost is $25 per person with payment due Aug. 15. Make check out to “CHS Class of 1978” or to “Brent Thomas” and mail it to: Brent Thomas, 4841 Macmont Circle, Powell, TN 37849.

Is Bates a replica of Kiner?

When Dillon Bates committed to play 2014 Tennessee football, I thought of Steve Kiner. Rangy linebacker from Florida. Hitter with a big heart. Sideline to sideline speed. Exceptional coverage skills. Bright future. Kiner was about all you could ask of a Volunteer linebacker, tough on Alabama, all-Southeastern Conference, all-American, College Football Hall of Fame. Bates is one of the best prep prospects in the country. He may grow up to be awesome. That he chose the Vols was no surprise. His dad, Bill, was a Tennessee safety. His mom, Denise, was a

Marvin West

Tennessee cheerleader. He has relatives in Farragut. That is roots. Recruiting Dillon was a personal project of Butch Jones. That young Bates earned the attention of the boss should tell you all you need to know. The Vol Network was a factor. The linebackers video in the Leaders series is a powerful recruiting tool. Hear the words. See the

The call

Once while Jesus was standing beside the lake of Gennesaret…he saw two boats there at the shore of the lake; the fishermen had gone out of them and were washing their nets. He got into one of the boats, the one belonging to Simon, and asked him to put out a little way from the shore. Then he sat down and taught the crowds from the boat. (Luke 5: 1a-3 NRSV) You may have watched the television special “The Bible.” I admit I approached it with some skepticism, because I have seen my fair share of biblical movies and television series, some of which are excellent. There are others,

REUNION NOTES ■ Standard Knitting Mill will hold its annual reunion 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 3, at the John T. O’Connor Senior Center. Any employee or their survivors are welcome. Food donations are accepted but are limited to finger foods. Refreshments will

Cross Currents

Lynn Hutton

be served. Info: J.T., 523-5463. ■ Central High School Class of 1944 will hold its annual reunion at noon Thursday, Aug. 15, at Beaver Brook Country Club. Cost is $15 per person. Info: J.C. Tumblin, 687-1948. ■ Carter High School Class of 1958 will hold a reunion 6 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 24, at Carter Center,

Alabama and 25 against Vanderbilt. Jackie Walker intercepts passes and returns them for touchdowns. Andy Spiva has 547 tackles in his spectacular career. Jamie Rotella makes a mighty impact. Best days by Craig Puki and LeMont Holt-Jeffers are on display. A visit with Dale Jones is among the video highlights. He talked about the Mike Shula swing pass he batted and intercepted. He talked about the blitz package used against Vinny Testaverde. He said it was an incredible experience to play for Tennessee. It is entirely possible that Coach Jones told Dillon Bates about some of this linebacker stuff. It’s a great sales pitch.

Tennessee-Alabama rivalry. “Beating Bear Bryant was like winning the national championship.” Raynoch Thompson shares insight regarding the coaching of defensive coordinator John Chavis. Keith DeLong, Kelly Ziegler and Nick Reviez are great at explaining what it takes and what it means to excel in the SEC. Ziegler’s eyes danced as he recalled the 1985 Sugar Vols, Ken Donahue’s game plan and the overwhelming upset of Miami. Ziegler grew up in Miami. There is no interview with the reclusive Jack Reynolds but there are hits you can hear. There is great video of the late Tom Fisher in action against Auburn (1964), 28 tackles in one afternoon. Greg Jones makes a splash with 25 hits against

Marvin West invites reader reaction. His address is westwest6@netzero.com.

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POWELL – 4BR/2.5BA brick bsmt rancher on over half acre lot. This home features: Additional living quarters, lg covered deck & circle driveway. Short Sale - Home does need work. Sold ”As Is” subject to bank approval. $114,900 (849200)

POWELL – Great 1-level 2BR/2BA. This home features: Vaulted ceilings, arch design, mstr w/walk-in. Hall BA shared w/2nd BR, pre-wired for sec sys & floored pull-down attic stg. Private fenced back patio area. $129,900 (844872)

POWELL – Well kept 3BR/2.5BA w/in-ground gunite pool. This home features: 4th BR or bonus, granite countertops, marble, tile & hdwd flrs, lg mstr suite w/hdwd flrs & dbl closets, dual heat & fenced backyard great for entertaining. A must see! $269,900 (836040)

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HALLS – Custom all brick rancher. This 3BR/2BA features: Eat-in kit w/granite tops, hdwd floors, plantation shutters, covered front porch, oversized 2-car gar & screened porch in back. $254,900 (854155)

HALLS – Convenient location! 2BR/2BA planned unit development features: Open flr plan, 2-car gar, sun rm/fam rm, LR w/gas FP & private setting in back. Several Updates including: Tile backsplash in kit, new comfort height toilets & newer roof in front. $149,900 (841411)

POWELL – 3BR/1.5BA rancher featuring: LR, eat-in kit, DR, rec rm w/wood stove, mstr w/half BA & 15'x14' office off mstr. Fenced yard, plenty of stg w/attached 1-car carport, detached 2-car carport & detached 19'x19' gar w/carport stg on either side. $155,000 (835832)

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HALLS – Beautiful well-kept 4BR/3.5BA w/bonus, office & 3-car attached gar. This home has it all. Split BR flr plan w/ open vaulted ceilings, upstairs has 4th BR, full BA & bonus rm. Office or Fam rm on main. Quartz countertops, gas stone FP w/built-in shelving & so much more. Reduced! $349,900 (833120)

HALLS – Great 3BR/2BA on 1.1 acres in private setting. This home features LR, den & hdwd flrs under carpet. Original pine cabinets & hdwd. HVAC 2012. Stg bldg w/carport stg. Septic & city water w/well on property. $109,900 (847617)

POWELL – 7.9 acres, private wooded setting close to schools & shopping. This 3BR/2BA modular home sits on permanent foundation w/ det 2-car gar w/wkshp area & 2 stg bldgs. $149,900 (853849)


POWELL Shopper news • JULY 29, 2013 • A-7

Camp builds teamwork, skills Gabby Barnes shields the ball from PHS player Makenna Wood during an activity on possession. Below, Spencer Smith works his way through a drill at the Powell High soccer camp last week with guidance from Haley Davis. The camp was held for three days and taught fundamentals to area boys and girls. Photos by Ruth White

Pyper Rucker, 13, plays “Minute to Win it.” Picking up one M&M at a time and using nothing but a straw to carry it three feet away, she is a fierce competitor.

Katie Banks, UT student volunteer, helps Lorena Francisco Diego, 5, create a sand masterpiece at Vacation Bible School at Fellowship Church. “Our primary focus is to work with diverse ethnicities,” said outreach project manager Katie Moore. “We feel like that is where the Lord is leading us. We partner with churches in other communities to unite different ethnicities so that we’re all working together to help Knoxville as a whole.” Photos by Nancy Anderson

Fellowship Church holds VBS outreach

At left, Royce Russell dribbles the ball down the field in a race against an opponent.

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D.J. Dexter, 6, helps Parker Chiles, middle school volunteer, clear debris during a VBS balloon game.

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A-8 • JULY 29, 2013 • POWELL Shopper news

Wizard

of the palette knife When Ruth Koh first puts paint on a new canvas, she rarely knows what the finished product will be.

ette knife, the same technique used by Bob Ross in his popular PBS series “Joy of Painting.” But Koh’s masterful paintings are a far cry from “happy little trees.” In her cozy, comfortable studio – a former kitchen in her New Market, Tenn. Carol home – Koh paints landZinavage scapes, waterscapes, cloudscapes and abstract works that take the viewer’s breath away, while at the same time evoking a sense of serenity. “For as long as I can remember,” she says, “I have “I don’t do a lot of think- collected scenes that influing when I’m working,” she ence my mood and give me says. “Then a painting looks comfort.” contrived.” She started collecting She is a wizard of the pal- such scenes growing up in

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a small West Virginia town. She went on to receive a degree in art education at Eastern Kentucky University, but was frustrated with her classes there, finding that they offered little in the way of artistic creativity. While she did enjoy design classes and subtractive sculpture, she went on to a career in sales and marketing in Chicago. Life changes brought her to East Tennessee, where she worked as director of development for Saint Joseph School off Cedar Lane. In 1990 she met Jit Koh, a neighbor in her Fourth and Gill neighborhood, and the couple married in 1993. They soon moved to a small 19th century tenant farmer’s cabin in New Market. While they were renovating, restoring and adding on, Ruth began to notice the beauty around her new home. Gradually she discovered the inspiration that she’d missed in college, and in 1998, she began painting seriously. Her paintings have been featured in numerous juried exhibitions, and can be found in galleries from Louisville to Atlanta, including The District Gallery on Kingston Pike in Knoxville. She’s also exhibited and sold work at the Knoxville Museum of Art’s Artscape Auctions. “Here on our farm, I am fascinated with moments when a cloud is just so, and then shape shifts before my eyes,” she muses. “If I take the time to look, I see the interplay of light on water, distant views of neighbors’ farms and the primordial quality of the woods.

Ruth Koh in her studio with recent works Photos by Carol Zinavage

“My art is about preserving moments in time. Clearly, living here in this environment influences my painting. Every day is different. Every moment is fleeting.” Ruth and Jit treasure their rural home and are eager tour guides, taking guests to visit their chickens, grape arbor, pond and old barn. (They’re often accompanied by their dog Fred, an exuberant shepherd mix who wags his tail with his entire body.) The main room of their house features floor-to-ceiling windows, giving them the opportunity to drink in the views every day. Jit, who teaches math at The Webb School of Knoxville, admits he has a long commute, but it’s worth it for all the beauty and quiet. When asked how she starts a painting, Ruth re-

The artist’s palette

plies, “I really don’t know. Sometimes I mix up some paint and I just start! I don’t know where it’s going to end up. It’s all intuitive. “If I force it,” she continues, “it’s a bad painting.” She likes it best when she just goes with the flow. “Sometimes you just know when you’ve nailed it. You know it’s time to stop.” Ruth doesn’t tailor her art to what she thinks people might buy. “The hardest thing for me,” she says, “is to not paint what other people

are painting. I’m looking for a market that wants my work.” Currently helping to care for her 95-year-old mother, she’s channeling her feelings into a new series of abstracts. One is called “Finding Balance.” They’re sure to be seen on a gallery wall soon. To view Ruth Koh’s paintings and learn more about her and her art, visit http://ruthkoh.com. Send story suggestions to news@ ShopperNewsNow.com

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POWELL Shopper news • JULY 29, 2013 • A-9

Shopper News Presents Miracle Makers

An ‘Educator at Sea’

By Betsy Pickle

Noelle Turner says she “lucked into” teaching marine ecology at Bearden High School. And she “lucked into” two summer stints working on the E/V Nautilus, a ship of exploration that took her to the Mediterranean Sea in 2012 and the Gulf of Mexico in 2013. But at some point, luck had to be superseded by Turner’s personal qualities – her passion for educating and her drive to learn. And her students are the lucky beneficiaries of her adventures. “It’s a fantastic experience, and it’s so usable in the classroom,” says Turner. From June 10 through July 4, Turner was an Educator at Sea on the Nautilus Exploration Program’s first two legs in the Gulf of Mexico and the Caribbean Sea. The expedition’s purpose is mapping hydrocarbons and studying the impacts of the BP oil spill on deep-water corals. Last year she learned about mud volcanoes in the Mediterranean. The 20 educators selected for this year’s program serve as communicators, sharing information from project scientists and engineers with student audiences of varying ages at select aquariums and planetariums via the Internet. “We can’t see them, but we hear them through a headset,” says Turner. “They can see and hear us. They ask us questions, and we answer them.” The educators spend eight hours a day, four hours at a time, “on watch” in “the Van,” a small building on the deck of the ship where panels and screens display what’s going on deep below the ocean’s surface with the two ROVs – remotely operated vehicles – Argus and Hercules. During missions, the educators answer questions posted through www.nautiluslive.org. “Your job is to try to communicate the science from the operators without interfering with delicate operations,” says Turner, who as a returnee was selected to be a lead educator. Another duty is to examine photos and video taken during dives and select ones to post on the website. “I can show my kids these clips and these scientists,” she says. The Exploration Vessel Nautilus is the ship of Robert Ballard, oceanography professor at the University of Rhode Island, discoverer of the wreckage of the RMS Titanic and founder of the Center for Ocean Exploration and Archaeological Oceanography. Turner found out about the Nautilus’ educator program when she attended

Noelle Turner works in the “Van” during a shift on the E/V Nautilus. Photos submitted

the National Marine Educators Association’s 2010 annual meeting, which was in Gatlinburg. She had taught biology and other science classes at Bearden since 1999 and had taught at Halls High School for a year before that, but she was relatively new to teaching marine ecology and wanted to get more familiar with it. “On a whim, I applied for this Educator at Sea thing,” she says. “It’s a good thing I didn’t know the kind of people who were applying for it because there were some really great people that applied. Bechtel’s one of the sponsors and is down the road in Oak Ridge, and I think they wanted people from this area as well. I was lucky enough to interview and get to go.” Turner was born in Knoxville and lived here until the start of 9th grade, when her family moved to Blount County. After graduating from William Blount High School, she went to the University of Tennessee, where she earned her bachelor of science in biology and her master’s in education. She had been tempted to become a veterinarian but decided to be a biology teacher instead. “I love to learn,” she says. “And

Noelle Turner stands in front of the ROV Argus, a vehicle that can document discoveries deep below the ocean’s surface. I wanted to do something – this sounds dorky – where I felt like maybe I could help somebody. “I’m kind of an introvert, but if there’s something that is important to me, it’s education: teaching people how to learn, helping people, caring for people. I feel like education improves life, whether it improves your understanding or whether it helps you with job skills. I think both job skills and understanding other people are important.” Turner teaches biology to 9th and 10th graders and marine ecology primarily to 11th and 12th graders. “I’ve had classes where half of the kids wanted to be marine biologists, and then I’ve had classes where none of them were interested in marine biology.” One of the great things about the

Knox County Council PTA

Educator at Sea program, Turner says, is that she works with people who do all kinds of jobs that she can talk about with her students, opening their eyes to all kinds of possibilities. “Understanding our world, even if it’s not our particular interest, makes a difference. I might have expected to be doing biology in the Smoky Mountains with a scientist looking at salamanders, but I never in my whole life would have expected that I would live on a ship with a crew and be going to the training sessions, sitting there talking to Dr. Ballard, who was one of the people that helped discover the Titanic. “Not in a million years would I ever even have dreamed that that was a possibility for me. You just never know what wonderful thing is going to happen to you.”

Nominate a Miracle Maker by calling (865) 922-4136.

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A-10 • JULY 29, 2013 • POWELL Shopper news

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FARM FRESH PRODUCE CALIFORNIA FRESH BARTLETT BROCCOLI ASSORTED PEARS CROWNS SPICES

SWEET ONIONS

69

¢ LB.

79

¢

1

$ 79 WOW

99 1 LB.

.5 OZ.7 OZ.

HONEY HAM

¢ $ 39

COMPARE AT $2.50

HONEY GRAHAM TOASTERS

LB.

ZESTY RELISH

FRESH BLUEBERRIES

2

$ 39 $ 1 00 12.7 OZ.

COMPARE AT $1.83

FRITO LAY CRACKERS

1

WOW

COMPARE AT $1.98

5

3 $ $ 59 FOR

8 OZ.

PINT

8 PK

16.5 OZ.

UNSWEETENED

ICED COFFEE

WOW

COMPARE AT $3.94

1

$ 49

TOASTER PASTRIES - 8 PK..........................

$1.89

RASPBERRY CHEESECAKE TEMPTATIONS

FOUR CHEESE RICE BALLS

WOW

64 OZ.

69¢

LIGHT TUNA POUCH - 2.5 OZ ...........................

1

$ 00

$ 99

1

WOW

4 PK 3.5 OZ.

18 OZ.

HOMEWORK TIME FRUIT CUPS - 6 OZ ........................... 2 FOR

$1.00

ASSORTED VITAMINS WOW

WOW

GRAPE FRUIT BARS

3

$ 99 WOW

ASSORTED PEANUTS - 2 OZ ............. 4 FOR

60 CT120 CT

WOW

$1.00

COMPARE AT $3.27

1

$ 00 6 PK

COMPARE AT $1.98

4 PK CHOCOLATE-VANILLA SWIRL PUDDING .........................................

FULLY COOKED

COMPARE AT $4.00

CHICKEN NUGGETS WOW

$1.00

2

$ 99 24 OZ.

MICROWAVABLE

89¢

FACIAL TISSUES..............................................

PIZZA BITES - 40 CT ......................................

$1.99

SQUEEZE KETCHUP - 24 OZ ........................

35825193

89¢

HART'S BREAD - 20 OZ ...................................

$1.00


business

POWELL Shopper news • JULY 29, 2013 • A-11

Busy-ness

HPUD interviews

at UC Farmers Market

Greylan James (at right), rising country music star and Halls resident, stopped by the Union County Farmers Market to help Jack Ryan of Merle FM promote the Million Coin March fundraiser to benefit East Tennessee Children’s Hospital. James was to perform prior to the headline act, Nashville recording artist Ashton Shepherd.

Clayton bank ranked third in nation Clayton Bank, owned by the Jim Clayton family, was ranked the third highest performing bank in the nation by Independent Community Bankers of America (ICBA) – the leading national bank advocacy group. The list for 2012 was published in ICBA Independent Banker magazine’s June 2013 issue and is available online at http://online.qmags.com. As part of the annual performance rankings, ICBA Independent Banker magazine utilized FDIC performance data to identify the top 20 community banks in six size categories. Clayton Bank was ranked third in the $500 million to $1 billion Return on Average Assets (ROAA) category. According to ICBA Independent Banker, “Community banks at the top of the ranking show a dedication to the basics by maintaining effective underwriting and servicing standards. By being involved in the community, responding to client needs, and developing superior energetic banking officers who are eager to assist families and businesses in achieving financial goals, the top rated banks produce consistent results.” Clayton said, “This national award thrills me and independently confirms the board’s recent decisions to promote Travis Edmondson (CEO), Kevin Kimzey (president), and Jake Kraemer (chief risk officer) to lead thi s truly amazing team.”

BIZ NEWS ■ Covenant Health’s major hospitals, Fort Sanders Regional, Methodist and Parkwest medical centers, have been recognized among the Best Hospitals in Tennessee by U.S. News & World Report. Each is ranked in the top ten. “We are very proud of our physicians, nurses and employees who work diligently to provide excellent care for our patients, who are ultimately the true beneficiaries of the awards,” said Covenant president and CEO Tony Spezia. ■ Melanie Drouhard, art director at Conway Marketing and seven-year member of the Knoxville chapter of AIGA (American Institute of Graphic Arts), has been appointed secretary for the board of directors. “We are delighted to have Melanie join the AIGA board,” said Cordelia Norris, president

of AIGA Knoxville. “She brings fresh energy, enthusiasm and a desire to contribute to Knoxville’s vibrant design community.” ■ Melissa “Missy” Marshall is the new executive director of Keep Tennessee Beautiful. She comes with more than 20 years of experience in public service, Marshall beginning her career in state government as a public health educator for the Tennessee Department of Health. ■ East Tennessee Kidney Foundation has named its 2013-14 board of directors. Sarah Burton was reappointed

Donna Riddle of Seven Springs Farms with her artfully displayed produce. Riddle family members are fixtures at the Union County Farmers Market, which is open Saturdays from 8:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. in front of Union County High School on Hwy. 33. Photos by Libby Morgan

Hallsdale Powell Utility District’s nominating committee will be conducting open interviews from 1-5 p.m. Wednesday, July 31, and Thursday, Aug. 1, for the seven candidates seeking nomination for the upcoming vacancy on the board of commissioners. Commissioners Kevin Julian and Todd Cook, along with two HPUD staff members designated by CEO Darren Cardwell, form the nominating committee. Their recommendation will go to the full HPUD board, which will submit three names to Mayor Tim Burchett. Candidates who submitted applications before the July 15 deadline will be the only applicants interviewed and considered for nomination.

Fun with ORNL Credit Union By Anne Hart ORNL Federal Credit Union has always been a good community citizen, and now they are adding some pretty big excitement to the serious side of what they do in an effort to help promote their business clients and have some fun at the same time. The company has created what it calls a “Small Business Counts” cash mob program that will run for the next 12 months in the 16 counties in which

as president. Other officers are: secretary Edith “Dickie” Kaserman; and treasurer Charles “Wes” Carruthers Jr. of Downey Oil/KenJo Markets. Other board members are Sharon Azevedo; Shashi Dhingra of Realty Executives Associates; Danielle Faulkner of Fresenius Medical Care; Terry Gillingham of South Central Media; Dianne Hagey of Knoxville Dialysis Center; Brent Hannah of UT Medical Center; Vandaly Jeffers of Dialysis Clinic Inc.; Curtis McGinnis of Cedar Springs Christian Stores; Amy Pangelinan of Pinnacle Financial Partners; Richard Pangelinan of Tennessee Appraisal Group; and Steve Winfree of Visit Knoxville. ■ Junk Bee Gone LLC has added demolition to its list of removal services. Junk Bee Gone presently provides full service junk removal, driveway dumpsters and document shredding. “The addition of JBG Demolition makes Junk Bee Gone a one-stop removal company

ORNL FCU operates. First up (lucky them!) is Knoxville Soap, Candle and Gifts on Broadway, a premier woman-owned gift shop that specializes in handcrafted merchandise from more than 40 area artisans. Everything in the store is made in Tennessee, including luxury bath items, custom gift baskets, handmade jewelry, original art, glassware, pottery and more. Store owner Jodi Bowlin Knoxville Soap, Candle and says, “As a small business Gifts owner Jodi Bowlin Photo owner, to open a store is by R. White

for our customers,” said owner Mike Such. JBG Demolition will specialize in small to medium demolition projects such as sheds, pools, barns, and stables up to singlewides, doublewides and single-story houses/ buildings. Info: 675-5865.

UT NOTES ■ National Institute for Mathematical and Biological Synthesis (NIMBioS) at UT has been awarded $18 million from National Science Foundation to continue its interdisciplinary efforts in developing new mathematical approaches to problems across biology, from the level of the genome to individuals to entire ecosystems. The award covers the next five years and renews the work of the institute which was initially funded by a five-year $16 million NSF award in 2008.

HEALTH NOTES ■ A six-week grief support group will meet 2 p.m. Wednesdays through Aug. 28, at the Corryton Senior Center. Info: Sarah Wimmer, bereavement support at Amedisys Hospice, 689-7123. ■ Amedisys Hospice offers free adult grief support groups at the following times and places: Newly bereaved support group meets 1:30 p.m. every third Monday at Panera Bread in Fountain City. Ongoing grief support group meets 6 p.m. every fourth Tuesday at Amedisys offices, 1420 Dutch Valley Road. Info: Sarah Wimmer, 689-7123. ■ UT Hospice Adult Grief Support Group meets 5-6:30 p.m. each first and third Tuesday in the UT Hospice office at 2270 Sutherland Ave. A light supper is served. Info or reservation: Brenda Fletcher,

easy but keeping it open is art. This is a rare and exciting event for us to showcase everything that we have to offer to a large number of people at one time. I’m grateful for the opportunity and support of the community.” Adding to the fun: the first 30 people to arrive at the event, set for 5-7 p.m. Tuesday, July 30, will receive a $25 gift card courtesy of the credit union to use to buy any merchandise in the store.

544-6279. ■ UT Hospice, serving patients and families in Knox and 15 surrounding counties, conducts ongoing orientation sessions for adults (18 and older) interested in becoming volunteers with the program. No medical experience is required. Training is provided. Info: Penny Sparks, 544-6279.

Count on us.

7049 Maynardville Pike • 922-4136

NEWS FROM PREMIER SURGICAL

Moms: You Don’t Have to Live with Pregnancy Hemorrhoids Kimberley Thomas calls it the “bad surprise of childbirth” that her mother never told her about. “I didn’t know anything about hemorrhoids until I had my first baby eighteen years ago,” explains Thomas. “I pushed wrong during labor, and immediately afterwards, the nurse noticed a cluster of hemorrhoids. It was a surprise –a BAD surprise.” Hemorrhoids are swollen veins in the anal canal, caused by too much pressure on the veins in the pelvic and rectal area. About half of Americans suffer from hemorrhoids by age 50. They are especially common during pregnancy and childbirth. Thomas treated the hemorrhoids with over-the-counter medications, but they never completely went away.

“They didn’t always hurt, but they were always there,” she remembers. “I thought it was just something I had to live with because I’d had a baby.” After witnessing a friend’s painful experience with hemorrhoid surgery, Thomas was reluctant to consider surgery. “My friend was out of work for six weeks. I watched her suffer,” says Thomas. It was Thomas’ OB/GYN who finally convinced her to seek treatment. She referred her to surgeon Dr. C. Stone Mitchell at the Premier Hemorrhoid Treatment Center. “She said, “I’m Dr. Mitchell

the next six months, Dr. Mitchell used Infrared Coagulation to shrink Thomas’ hemorrhoids. “It’s a quick, non-surgical treatment that uses a small probe with short bursts of warm light,” explains Dr. Mitchell. “This method doesn’t require any cutting or stitches and is “I thought [hemorrhoids used to treat the majority of pawere] just something I tients we see here at the Premier Hemorrhoid Treatment Center.” had to live with because Although initially nervous I’d had a baby.” about the procedure, Thomas was surprised about how fast –Kimberley Thomas, and painless the treatment was. Hemorrhoid Patient “It doesn’t hurt at all, it was just a little warm,” she says. “It going to send you to someone who took a week or so to heal afterwill take care of you,” remembers wards, but I feel so much better Thomas. “And Dr. Mitchell and now!” his staff were wonderful.” And Thomas says Dr. MitchDuring several office visits over ell and his staff put her at ease.

“They were super nice and very discreet. The nurse held my hand and we told jokes during treatments.” Since her treatment, Thomas has sent several girlfriends to Dr. Mitchell. “I tell other moms, you shouldn’t be embarrassed or scared to have your hemorrhoids treated. There IS help, you don’t have to suffer!” Hemorrhoids affect nearly 10 million American men and women. Don’t suffer in silence. Call the Premier Hemorrhoid Treatment Center at (865) 588-9952 or visit premiersurgical.com for information about your treatment options.


A-12 • JULY 29, 2013 • POWELL Shopper news

Shopper Ve n t s enews

Send items to news@ShopperNewsNow.com

TUESDAY, JULY 30 Loretta and Leonard’s Beach Bash, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Union County Senior Center. Beach music, food, fun, contests; wear your craziest beach attire. Bring a covered dish. Info: Melanie, 992-3292.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 31 “X” marks the spot Pirate Parrrrty, 4 p.m., ages 4 and up, Halls Branch Library, 4518 E. Emory Road. Info: 922-2552.

THURSDAY, AUG. 1 New Harvest Park Farmers Market, 4775 New Harvest Lane, 3-6 p.m. Venders include local farmers, crafters and food trucks. Info: http://www.knoxcounty. org/farmersmarket/index.php. Poetry performance by award-winning poets Marilyn Kallet and Keith Flynn, 7 p.m., Knoxville Writers’ Guild meeting at the Laurel Theater, the corner of Laurel Avenue and 16th Street in Fort Sanders. Open to the public. A $2 donation is requested at the door. Info: www.knoxvillewritersguild.org. Self-defense and personal safety seminar, noon, the upper building at Take Charge Fitness Program, 1921 N. Charles Seivers Blvd. in Clinton. Free and open to the public. Info: 457-8237. Cruise Night – all makes, models, years and clubs welcome; 6-9 p.m., 6215 Riverview Crossing Drive, in front of old Food Lion at Asheville Highway. No charge, 50/50 and door prizes. Info: Jill or Blake, 2267272; Josh or David, 523-9334. New Harvest Park Cupcake Contest for kids: create a cupcake to look like a fruit or vegetable – or bake one with healthy ingredients found at New Harvest Park Farmers Market. Create a cupcake to look like a fruit or vegetable – or bake one with healthy ingredients found at New Harvest Park Farmers Market. Drop off entries 10 a.m.-2 p.m. at the New Harvest Park Community Building. Doors open to public, 3 p.m. Info/register: www.newharvestcupcakes.weebly. com. Storytime for Grown Ups: Road Trips, 6:30 p.m., Fountain City Branch Library, 5300 Stanton Road. Info: Wendy, 689-2681.

FRIDAY, AUG. 2 Deadline to enter samples of work for the jurying process, noon, Appalachian Arts Craft Center, 2716 Andersonville Highway 61 in Norris. Jurying will take place Monday, Aug. 5. Info: 494-9854 or www. appalachianarts.net.

SATURDAY, AUG. 3 Free women’s self-defense class, 1-2 p.m., Overdrive Krav Maga and Fitness, 7631 Clinton Highway. Info: 362-5562. Saturday Stories and Songs: Georgi Schmitt, 11 a.m., Powell Branch Library, 330 West Emory Road. Info: 947-6210. Saturday Stories and Songs: One World Circus, 2013, 11 a.m., Fountain City Branch Library, 5300 Stanton Road. Info: 689-2681. Free bereavement bear workshop, 1420 Dutch Valley Road. Registration required. Info/to register: Sarah Wimmer, 689-7123 or email sarah.wimmer@ amedisys.com. Union County Farmers Market, 8:30-11:30 a.m., front parking lot of Union County High School. Info: 992-8038. Work days at the Community Garden “Glorious Gardening” located at Rutherford Memorial UMC in Corryton. Work in the garden and receive some of

its produce as a result. Info: 687-8438. Benefit for local breast cancer patient Sheila Campbell, 5-9 p.m., Wilson Park. Includes gospel music. Live country, bluegrass and gospel music, 7:30 p.m., WMRD 94.5 FM, 1388 Main St., Maynardville. All pickers and singers welcome.

50/50 and door prizes. Info: Jill or Blake, 226-7272; Josh or David, 523-9334.

THURSDAY-FRIDAY, AUG. 15-16

SUNDAY, AUG. 4

Auditions for “Driving Miss Daisy” by the Powell Playhouse, 3-5:15 p.m., Powell Library, 330 W. Emory Road. Roles for one woman and two men, one of whom is African-American. Info: 947-7427.

Homecoming service, 10:30 a.m., Son Light Baptist Church, 6494 Son Light Way off Rifle Range Road. Lunch served afterwards. The Partons from Sevierville will sing. Info: 688-7990.

FRIDAY, AUG. 16

TUESDAY, AUG. 6

Bluegrass Festival at Big Ridge State Park featuring many talented local and regional performers, 4-11:30 p.m. Free. Festival seating, bring a chair and picnic. No alcoholic beverages.

Caregiver Support Group meeting, 10 a.m.noon, Concord UMC, Room E 224 (new location). Program: Virtual Dementia Tour (dementia sensitivity training). Refreshments will be provided by Quality Home Health. Info: 675-2835.

THURSDAY, AUG. 8 New Harvest Park Farmers Market, 4775 New Harvest Lane, 3-6 p.m. Venders include local farmers, crafters and food trucks. Info: http://www.knoxcounty. org/farmersmarket/index.php. Cruise Night – all makes, models, years and clubs welcome; 6-9 p.m., 6215 Riverview Crossing Drive, in front of old Food Lion at Asheville Highway. No charge, 50/50 and door prizes. Info: Jill or Blake, 226-7272; Josh or David, 523-9334.

THURSDAY-FRIDAY, AUG. 8-9 Rummage sale, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Rutherford Memorial United Methodist Church, 7815 Corryton Road.

SATURDAY, AUG. 10 “Singing in the Neighborhood” presented by the Powell Playhouse, 7-9 p.m., Jubilee Banquet Facility, Callahan Road. Features: soloists Jamie Wells, Ben Burnette, Bryan Yow, Gerald Satterfield, Rebecca Armstrong; bluegrass gospel singers the Inmans from Jellico; New Heights quartet from Black Oak Heights Baptist; and poet Frank Denkins. Tickets: $10 at the door. Info: Mona, 256-7428. Live country, bluegrass and gospel music, 7:30 p.m., WMRD 94.5 FM, 1388 Main St., Maynardville. All pickers and singers welcome. THE MAN RIDE for Prostate Cancer Awareness, 11 a.m., Smoky Mountain Harley-Davidson in Maryville. Info/register: 305-6970 or www.utmedicalcenter.org/THEMANRIDE. Union County Farmers Market, 8:30-11:30 a.m., front parking lot of Union County High School. Info: 992-8038. Work days at the Community Garden “Glorious Gardening” located at Rutherford Memorial UMC in Corryton. Work in the garden and receive some of its produce as a result. Info: 687-8438.

SUNDAY, AUG. 11 Gospel singing featuring the Roarks, 6 p.m., New Beverly Baptist Church, 3320 New Beverly Church Road. Info: 546.0001 or www.newbeverly.org.

TUESDAY, AUG. 13 Talking to Kids about Cancer, 6-7:30 p.m., Cancer Support Community East Tennessee, 2230 Sutherland Ave., Knoxville. Discussion addressing the needs of children and the tools that can help them when cancer affects a family. Supportive supervised play can be provided with advanced notice. RSVP: 546-4661.

THURSDAY, AUG. 15 New Harvest Park Farmers Market, 4775 New Harvest Lane, 3-6 p.m. Venders include local farmers, crafters and food trucks. Info: http://www.knoxcounty. org/farmersmarket/index.php. Cruise Night – all makes, models, years and clubs welcome; 6-9 p.m., 6215 Riverview Crossing Drive, in front of old Food Lion at Asheville Highway. No charge,

SATURDAY, AUG. 17 Fish Fry fundraiser, 3 p.m., Powell Masonic Lodge #582, 7700 Fersner Road. All invited. Union County Farmers Market, 8:30-11:30 a.m., front parking lot of Union County High School. Info: 992-8038. Work days at the Community Garden “Glorious Gardening” located at Rutherford Memorial UMC in Corryton. Work in the garden and receive some of its produce as a result. Info: 687-8438. Live country, bluegrass and gospel music, 7:30 p.m., WMRD 94.5 FM, 1388 Main St., Maynardville. All pickers and singers welcome.

SUNDAY, AUG. 18 Drop-in acting and theatre performance classes, 3-5 p.m., Broadway Academy of Performing Arts. Open to all interested individuals age 16 and up. $10 per class; $8 for students/seniors/military. Schedule: www.wildthymeplayers.org. Info: 325-9877 or email director@wildthymeplayers.org.

THURSDAY, AUG. 22 New Harvest Park Farmers Market, 4775 New Harvest Lane, 3-6 p.m. Venders include local farmers, crafters and food trucks. Info: http://www.knoxcounty. org/farmersmarket/index.php. Cruise Night – all makes, models, years and clubs welcome; 6-9 p.m., 6215 Riverview Crossing Drive, in front of old Food Lion at Asheville Highway. No charge, 50/50 and door prizes. Info: Jill or Blake, 226-7272; Josh or David, 523-9334. Auditions for all voice parts, 6-8 p.m., Knoxville Choral Society. To schedule audition time: 579-6292 or e-mail membership@knoxvillechoralsociety.org. Info: www.knoxvillechoralsociety.org.

SATURDAY, AUG. 24 Block party hosted by Y-12 Federal Credit Union in Powell, 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Free. Food, refreshments, games, prizes, bounce house, face painting, Medic Blood Drive and more. Live music will be provided by The Dirty Doug’s. Info: www.Y12fcu.org or 482-1043 ext. 815. Introduction to Wet Felting, 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; instructor: Tone Haugen-Cogburn; Appalachian Arts Craft Center, 2716 Andersonville Highway 61 in Norris. Registration deadline: Aug. 17. Info: 494-9854 or www. appalachianarts.net. Union County Farmers Market, 8:30-11:30 a.m., front parking lot of Union County High School. Info: 992-8038. Work days at the Community Garden “Glorious Gardening” located at Rutherford Memorial UMC in Corryton. Work in the garden and receive some of its produce as a result. Info: 687-8438. Live country, bluegrass and gospel music, 7:30 p.m., WMRD 94.5 FM, 1388 Main St., Maynardville. All pickers and singers welcome.

SUNDAY, AUG. 25 Drop-in acting and theatre performance classes, 3-5 p.m., Broadway Academy of Performing Arts. Open to all interested individuals age 16 and up. $10 per class; $8 for students/seniors/military. Schedule: www.wildthymeplayers.org. Info: 325-9877 or email director@wildthymeplayers.org.

POWELL SERVICE GUIDE Blank’s Tree Work

Will beat written estimates w/comparable credentials. All types of Tree Care & Stump Removal

924-7536

FULLY INSURED FREE ESTIMATES

BREEDEN’S TREE SERVICE Over 30 yrs. experience Trimming, removal, stump grinding, brush chipper, aerial bucket truck. Licensed & insured • Free estimates!

219-9505

Pruning • Logging Bush Hogging Stump Removal Tree Service Insured

Hankins 497-3797

FREE ESTIMATES LIFETIME Owner Operator EXPERIENCE Roger Hankins

Green Feet Lawn Care Commercial/Residential Licensed/Insured

Serving North Knoxville 20 years

938-9848 • 924-4168

SPROLES DESIGN & CONSTRUCTION

938-4848 or 363-4848

I repair shingle, rubber, tile & slate roofs. All types remodeling, chimney repair, floor jacking, carpentry, All work plumbing. Day/Night 100% guaranteed. 237-7788

DAVID HELTON

endable Honest &SmDalelpjobs welcome

Concept to Completion Repairs thru Additions Garages • Roofing • Decks Siding • Painting Wood/Tile/Vinyl Floors

PLUMBING CO.

All Types of Residential & Commercial Plumbing

MASTER PLUMBER 40 Years Experience  Licensed & Bonded

922-8728  257-3193

24 Hr. Emergency Service Will work with your insurance company Insured, licensed & bonded • Locally owned & operated Member BBB since 2000 FREE ESTIMATES!

524-5888

exthomesolutions.com

Reasonable rates.

Experienced in carpentry, drywall, painting & plumbing

References available Dick Kerr 947-1445

HAROLD’S GU GU GUTTER SERVICE

ROOFING RE-ROOFS • REPAIRS • METAL WINDOWS • SIDING

Roof Leak Specialist

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

HOUSEKEEPER

NEEDED

Mon-Fri • 8am-5pm Cleaning Laundry Shopping Ironing Errands Light Cooking

Needs to be familiar with formal dining. If hired, must pass drug test & background check. Both men & women encouraged to apply. Send resumé: Rebecca@skycostaffing.com

Southeast

TERMITE AND PEST CONTROL Since 1971

925-3700

CERAMIC TILE INSTALLATION Floors, Walls & Repairs 33yrs. experience, excellent work

Rated A+

Call John: 938-3328

For Men, Women & Children Custom-tailored clothes for ladies of all sizes PLUS kids!

Call Faith Koker • 938-1041

AUCTION Saturday, Aug. 3, 10AM VIEWING 9AM - 10AM We are liquidating the estates of Jeff Freeman of Blaine and William Holland of Oak Ridge.

To place an ad call

2001 Ford F150, Ithaca 12-gauge shotgun, 13-piece mahogany antique dining room suite, several pieces of premium antique furniture, retro furniture, tools, glassware, Kenmore washer & dryer, 100s more to choose from.

922-4136

10015 Rutledge Pike, Corryton, TN

288-0556 Call

ALTERATIONS BY FAITH

Cherokee Auction Co.

465-3164 TAL2686 FL5626

For pictures visit auctionzip.com & enter Auctioneer ID #22892.


POWELL Shopper news • JULY 29, 2013 • A-13

NOW ENROLLING

Cheryl’s

PAWS & CLAWS

for classes to begin August 26

Early drop-off s & late pick-ups available for grooming

Professional Groo Grooming & Boarding

• Pre-School through Professional • Energetic, encouraging environment • Graded levels in ballet, pointe, modern, jazz, tap

by appointment

Indoor/Outdoor Runs Climate Control Play Yard Loving Caring Staff 1975 Cunningham Road 281-0211

Lisa Hall McKee, Director 865.539.2475 1234 Rocky Hill Road (behind the Rocky Hill Center) www.studioartsfordancers.net

Taking boarding reservations for Fall Break, Thanksgiving & Christmas!

y

t n u o C x o n K

Clear Springs Baptist Church

Project

School supply and clothing give-a-way Saturday, August 3 10:00 am - 12 pm Give-a-way held at the future home of CSBC in front of the Midway IGA on Taxewell Pike at Emory Road

r a d n e l a C School 4 1 0 2 3 1 20

Aug 12

First Day for Students (1/2 day for students)

Sept 2

Labor Day – Holiday

Sept 12

End 4½ weeks grading period

Sept 16

Constitution Day (Students in school)

Sept 27

Staff Development Day (Student Holiday)

Oct 16

End first 9 weeks grading period

Oct 17-18

Fall Break

Nov 15

Civics Education Day (Students in school)

Nov 19

End 4½ weeks grading period

Nov 27-29

Thanksgiving Holidays

Dec 20

End second 9 weeks grading period, 1/2 day for students

(rain location: CSBC Church 8518 Thompson School Road) Jerry Vittatoe, Senior Pastor

For more information 688-7674 church office www.clearspringsbaptist.net S PACK BACK SHOES CRAFTS

Sponsored by CSBC: Here’s Hope Mission R.A.C.K. Ministry GAMES OL SU PPLIE S HES CLOT

SCHO

Amber Restaurant For Good Home Style Country Cooking

Dec 23 – Jan 3

Winter Break

Jan 6

Administrative Day First Day for Teachers (Student Holiday)

Bobbie Padgett • 922-7641

Jan 7

First Day for Students

6715 Maynardville Hwy.

Jan 20

Martin Luther King Jr. Day Holiday

Feb 7

End 4½ weeks grading period

Feb 17

Presidents Day (Student Holiday)

March 13

End first 9 weeks grading period

March 14

Staff Development Day (Student Holiday)

McManus Auto Sales BUY • SELL • TRADE See Jim! 6404 Maynardville Highway in Halls

See Brad!

281-2278 www.McManusAutoSales.com 2005 Buick LaCrosse

$8,950

Loaded, new car trade-in, alloy wheels, clean, 90K, 30mpg ..........

$7,950

March 17 March 21 SPRING BREAK

$7,950

April 18

Good Friday – Holiday

$4,950

April 21

Holiday

April 23

End 4½ weeks grading period

2004 Buick LeSabre Limited, loaded, 1-owner, alloy wheels, new tires, local trade, 30mpg ...

1999 Buick LeSabre Leather, loaded, 1-owner, 16,000 miles, like brand new, 30mpg .....

1995 Buick Park Avenue Leather, loaded, 1-owner, new tires, you can’t find a better one, 30mpg .

2010 Chevrolet Impala LS Loaded, bucket seats, OnStar, local trade-in, 60K, 30mpg ...........

$11,900

2006 Chevrolet Equinox LT Loaded, alloy wheels, alarm system, 1-owner, power seat, nice .....

2003 Chevrolet S-10 Automatic, 4.3V6, 107,000 miles, cold air, runs & looks great.........

1998 Nissan Frontier Pickup 1-owner, cold air, 5-speed, runs & looks great, high miles ..............

$7,950

$6,950 $3,950

May 14-17 High School Graduation May 21

Last Day for Students (1/2 day for students)

Back to School

Special!

Come and celebrate the end of Summer with a

Rent one of our new

“AFTER 2” 2013 pontoons for $100 SPECIAL plus fuel Monday thru Thursday after 2pm!

at Cedar Grove Marina! 255 Dock Ln New Tazewell, TN 37825 (865)278-3131 www.cedargrovemarina.com

Wishing all students a SUPER YEAR! “Cantrell’s Cares”

SALES • SERVICE • MAINTENANCE Family Business Serving You Over 20 Years 5715 Old Tazewell Pike • 687-2520

For any occasion.

Serving Halls Since 1964

Halls Flower Shop 922-7542 3729 Cunningham Rd.

backwoods bistro ALWAYS FRESH! ALWAYS GREAT!

Factory Authorized Dealer for Carrier A+ Better Business Bureau Rating FREE Estimate Multiple Brands Available Financing Available Including TVA Financing Licensed, Bonded, and Insured References Available

FOR ALL YOUR NEW OR USED CAR AND TRUCK NEEDS!

SALES SERVICE

Up to $1200 Factory Rebate

Up to $1000 Trade-In On Old Unit

PARTS QUICK LANE 2026 N. Charles Seivers Blvd. • Clinton, TN 37716

457-0704 or 1-800-579-4561 www.rayvarnerford.com

Come in today and try our backwoods Cheesesteak Become a backwoods believer and get a FREE T-SHIRT! Like us on facebook facebook.com/backwoodsbistroknox

6625 Maynardville Pike • Knoxville Located in Black Oak Center

377-4634


A-14 â&#x20AC;˘ JULY 29, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ POWELL Shopper news foodcity.com

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Low prices LOCKED DOWN throughout the store SAMPLE PRODUCT

LOCKED DOWN THROUGH

Labor Day

18 OZ

300-00

00-40

2.57

REG WITH CARD 1.89 PER OZ

PLAS

000-45

Any Variety Gal. Food Club Milk

.11

999999

0

200909

27

G 05

SSAVE

.68

WITH

OUR PRICE WITH VALUCA RD

LOOK FOR THIS TAG TO SAVE

VVALUCA

RD

1.89

91 Certified Angus Beef

Sweet

Bottom Round Roast

Red Seedless Grapes

Per Lb.

With Card

2

99

1

29

Per Lb.

With Card

99 Food City Fresh

99

¢

When you purchase any 4 participating General Mills products.

Sweet, Juicy

Fryer Breast Tenders

2

Family Pack, Per Lb. With Card

29

South Carolina Peaches

99

¢

Per Lb.

With Card

There are over 100 General Mills participating items to select from!

Selected Varieties

Coca-Cola Products

Selected Varieties

General Mills Cereal

6 Pk., 1/2 Liter Btls.

10

4/

With Card

00

8.9-12.25 Oz.

With Card

LOW PRICE LOCKDOWN

2

49

Selected Varieties

With Card

With Card

Selected Varieties

Selected Varieties

Selected Varieties

Selected Varieties

Mayfield Ice Cream

Lay's Potato Chips

Food Club Soft Drinks

Jif Peanut Butter

48 Oz.

9.5-10 Oz.

6 Pk., 12 Oz. Cans

16-18 Oz.

SAVE AT LEAST 5.99 ON TWO

With Card

SAVE AT LEAST 4.29 ON TWO

Selected Varieties

Selected Varieties

Nabisco Ritz Crackers

Gatorade Thirst Quencher

6.8-16 Oz.

6 Pk., 12 Oz. Btls.

5

2/ 00 SAVE AT LEAST 3.99 ON TWO

With Card

Love coupon savings but hate the clipping?

With Card

98

¢

Frozen, Selected Varieties, Tombstone Double-Top or

DiGiorno Pizza 12.6-34.2 Oz.

With Card

4

99

Steamfresh Vegetables

t Items and Prices are specifically intended to apply locally where issue originates. No sales to dealers or competitors. Quantity rights reserved. 2013 K-VA-T Food Stores, Inc. Food City is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

ValuCard price when you buy 1

4

2/ 00

With Card

LIMIT 4

Selected Varieties

Purex Laundry Detergent

With Card

399

My.FoodCity.com MEMBER ONLY OFFER Frozen, Selected Varieties, Birds Eye

Automatically save $2.00 off ValuCard price on purchase of 4 when you have a my.foodcity.com account! TM

1

99

12 Ct.

26-36 Loads

10-12 Oz.

S aver s

With Card

Nature Valley Granola Bars

100

50

¢

Final price when you buy b 4 andd you have a my.foodcity.com account! *Must purchase in quantities of 4 to get $2.00 off purchase.

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

SALE DATES Sun., July 28 Sat., August 3, 2013

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