UNION COUNTY www.ShopperNewsNow.com
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VOL. 7 NO. 18
May 5, 2012
IN THIS ISSUE
Troop 213 members Ben Miller, Dexter Dinsmore and Alex Ahnert work on their teepee-style shelter using bamboo and other natural items. Photo by C. Taylor
Make sure to check out our special Mother’s Day page!
See page 4
Col. Franks and the King James David Franks told me he started cooking at age 5. His grandmother taught him to cook and would let him stand in a straight wooden chair and stir the pots on a wood burning stove.
See Bonnie’s story on page 5
Angels in the Chapel It has been three years in the making, but Angels in the Chapel Daycare has finally opened. Owners Martha Hill and Sabrina Barbee have put together a Christian-based, child-friendly environment and are welcoming parents to bring their children ages 6 weeks to 12 years to spend time at the center. The day care is located at 1941 Leadmine Bend Road in Sharps Chapel and is convenient to many local subdivisions.
See Cindy’s story on page 2
Catch of the day
‘End of the world,’ Echota style By Cindy Taylor The Echota District of the Great Smoky Mountain Council of Boy Scouts held their 2012 Camporee on April 27-30. The theme for this year was “The End of the World as You Know It.” The camp was all about survival skills, but fortunately weather wasn’t an issue that had to be conquered. Blue skies and sunshine prevailed as troops from Union and North Knox counties competed for the trophy. Union County’s own Troop 401 brought home the coveted title of “Best
Overall Troop” for the second year in a row. Challenges involved building shelters and starting fires. Only natural, found items could be used for any skill. Troop 213 from Northeast Knox County built two survival shelters that would be habitable once finished. “Since the Mayan calendar ends this year, the Scouts chose ‘End of the World’ as the theme for Summer Camporee,” said veteran Scout Dexter Dinsmore. “One of our shelters was disqualified because we didn’t know we
To page A-3
By Cindy Taylor
See Cindy’s story on page 3
Index Business Community Bonnie Peters Kids
around, but that’s it. The wind can be a huge factor, too.” They also built a wilderness survival shelter and did camp improvements to help guarantee their win. There was one secret challenge: a woman was parked close to the site of the Camporee with a tire out beside her car and her hood up. The challenge was to see which, if any, troops would respond and offer help. Troop 401 was on the ball seeking to assist her.
Jones seeks re-election
The Union County Rescue Squad held its 24th annual bass fishing tournament April 28 at Brogan’s free launch, and it was a beautiful day on the water. Ninety-eight boats signed in and a total of 431 pounds of fish were weighed in.
couldn’t use rope.” For the fire challenge, troops had to build a fire that would stay under one line of string but send a flame high enough to burn through an upper string. Troop 401 used a “hot spark,” or flint and steel, and a “bird’s nest” to start their fire. Using the hot spark rather than matches, which were allowed, earned the troop extra points. “Once you start the fire you can’t add any more material,” said scoutmaster Bill Collins. “You can blow on it and move materials
Assistant scoutmaster Caleb Branum carves a walking stick.
2 3 5 6-7
4509 Doris Circle 37918 (865) 922-4136 news@ShopperNewsNow.com ads@ShopperNewsNow.com EDITOR Cindy Taylor email@example.com ADVERTISING SALES Brandi Davis davisb@ShopperNewsNow.com
Fleischmann in Maynardville
Shopper-News is a member of KNS Media Group, published weekly at 4509 Doris Circle, Knoxville, TN, and distributed to 11,000 homes in Union County.
U.S. Rep. Chuck Fleischmann (right) talks with L.D. Monroe at Maynardville City Hall during an April 30 visit. Fleischmann addressed issues regarding postal service, Social Security, congressional salaries and capital gains tax. Photo by C. Taylor
According to Union County Property Assessor Donna Jones, property assessment is a complex and technical profession vital to the financial health of local government. Jones will seek re-election this August. “As Assessor I have become thoroughly familiar with all the pertinent legislation and operating procedures,” said Jones. “My office has collaborated with other agencies to establish a Geographical Information System to provide faster and more efficient service to the county while maintaining a mapping system at no extra cost.” Through partnership with the 911 system, new addresses are now available in the Assessor’s office when a building permit is purchased. According to Jones, this partnership saves the county money and provides fast service to property owners. Jones said her office staff are members of the Tennessee Association of Assessing Officers and all required training and continuing
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education stays up to date. “My goal as Assessor of Property for Union County is to provide a well administered office with a focus on equality, effective public relations and exceptional customer service,” said Jones. “It is an honor to serve the people of Union County and I am humbled by their trust in me. I thank them and seek their continued support as they vote for experience.”
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Union County Property Assessor Donna Jones Photo by C. Taylor
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2 • MAY 5, 2012 • UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS
Business of the week
Chiropractic is not a quick fix
Union County Clerk’s Office
Chiropractic Outlook By Dr. Darrell Johnson, DC
By Cindy Taylor In 2007 the Union County Clerk’s office left its home in the courthouse to move just across the street. Since then, many new services have been added. “We can offer drivethrough tag renewals and passports,” said County Clerk Pam Ailor. “Our drive-through tag renewal is new, and we want be sure people know they can come here to get their driv-
er’s license as well.” The County Clerk’s office can also handle Notary applications, hunting and fishing license, watercraft registration, and motor vehicle title and registration. There are many specialized license plates that can be purchased as well. Ailor is looking into being able to issue birth certificates and hopes to continue to add new services in the coming months. There is a kiosk in the
While some problems can be corrected more quickly than others, it’s important to understand that chiropractic treatment is not always going to produce immediate relief from pain. As a society we’ve become accustomed to instant gratification in many phases of our lives. And that includes relief from pain in the form of prescription drugs. Chiropractic, of course, does not promote the use of drugs or surgery. Remember that chiropractic treatment is designed to locate the source of a problem and correct it, not merely mask the pain. After your initial chiropractic exam, you and your chiropractor can work out a treatment plan. Often, treatment alone will not resolve an issue. If, for instance, an injury or subluxation – the misalignment of one or more vertebrae – is the result of, say, poor posture, you will have to correct the behavior that brought the condition on in the first place. Your chiropractor can show you how to make the corrections, but the work is up to you. Good communication between you and your chiropractor also is essential to making progress. During the course of your treatment, the chiropractor may decide on a new direction or may refer you to another medical professional as symptoms and progress dictate your program of care. Brought to you as a community service by Union County Chiropractic; 110 Skyline Drive, Maynardville, TN; 992-7000.
Staff at the Union County Clerk’s Office are County Clerk Pam Ailor, Carole Williams, Amy England, Larry Brantley, Joyce Dyer and Elizabeth Buck. Photo submitted lobby for customer convenience and many new online services are available 24/7, such as vehicle registration renewal, notary applications, marriage application, marriage record
requests and County Commission minutes from 2008 to present. Most forms and applications can be viewed and printed online. Visit the County Clerk’s office at 825 Main Street, call 992-8043 or visit the website at www.unioncountyclerktn.com.
Angels in the Chapel owners Sabrina Barbee and Martha Hill help Jared Barbee, 6, and Ransom Bolton, 2, play with sand. Photo by C. Taylor
Stewart receives award By Cindy Taylor
Angels in the Chapel opens By Cindy Taylor It has been three years in the making, but Angels in the Chapel Daycare has finally opened. Owners Martha Hill and Sabrina Barbee have put together a Christian-based, child-friendly environment and are welcoming parents to bring their children ages 6 weeks to 12 years to spend
time at the center. The day care is located at 1941 Leadmine Bend Road in Sharps Chapel and is convenient to many local subdivisions. “Our program is designed to provide a family-like environment to nurture the development of each individual child,” said Hill. “We
with Graham and a representative from the state, Hill received assistance from the Chamber to attend Walters State to study aspects of child also assist the child in good care and has now received manners, caring about othstate licensing. ers, sharing, patience, com“We offer a loving, safe munication and teamwork.” and educational environThe road to establishing ment for children to grow, the day care was not an easy one. Hill voiced her feelings learn and play,” said Barbee. that Sharps Chapel needed a “We look forward to providday care to Julie Graham at ing the children in the comthe Union County Chamber munity with the best posof Commerce. After meeting sible care.” Info: 278-3881.
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Terry Stewart has been named Office Manager of the Year for Coldwell Banker Commercial. Stewart is a Union County native. “My grandfather was sheriff of Union County back in his day,” said Stewart. “I played basketball from Sharps Chapel Elementary on into Horace Maynard High School and lived and breathed the sport.” According to Jim Simpson, Stewart’s immediate supervisor, the only thing more important to a commercial real estate office other than top professional associates is
Medicare covers a one-time “Welcome to Medicare Visit” within the ﬁrst 12 months that you have Medicare Part B. The visit is a great way to get upto-date on important screenings and shots and to talk with your doctor about your family history and how to stay healthy.
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an effective and caring office manager. “While the of f ice may be guided by the ManagTerry Stewart ing Broker, someone has to deal with the sometimes mundane day-to-day activities within the office to make sure it stays on a true course,” said Simpson. “Terry is very adept at tending to the day-to-day details that keep the office running smoothly and efficiently.” According to Simpson, Stewart came to the company with no experience in the real estate business but an energy and willingness to learn. She has now been a team member for more than 13 years and her performance has improved simply by her ability to embrace change and continue to learn. “Terry sets the standard of excellence in business operations,” said Fred Schmidt, President and COO of Coldwell Banker Commercial. Stewart will be honored as the individual office manager who has made the biggest impact on business operations for 2012 nationwide at an upcoming ceremony with an all expense paid trip to Las Vegas.
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UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS â€˘ MAY 5, 2012 â€˘ 3
â€˜End of the worldâ€™ From page A-1 One â€œEnd of the Worldâ€? challenge required laying planks across a pretend zombie swamp. The troops would lay a plank, all members would get on the plank, and then lay more planks to cross the swamp as a group. If you fell, the zombies would eat you and you where out. Troop 401 also won Best Overall Patrol for their Masked Bandits, consisting of two older Scouts and two new guys. Scoutmaster Linda Myers was pleased that the troop won since 45 percent of them are new this year. â€œI was very proud of the unified effort of the troop and the young Scouts stepping up to the challenge to
win the trophy,â€? said Myers. â€œThey all worked hard to take the overall win for the second time in a row.â€? More than 15 troops from the Echota District and two visiting troops attended the weekend camp. Nine Scouts, four scoutmasters and two volunteers attended with the Scouts from Troop 401 and aided them in surviving a weekend of tent living with no running water, no indoor facilities and only their skill and cunning to keep them going. Their mascot, Scout the dog, was also a big help. The weekend concluded with a group campfire and skit on Saturday evening Members of Troop 401 with their 2012 trophy are Seth Jackson, scoutmaster Linda Myers, Johnny Myers, Austin Hickman, Travis Padand a trophy presentation den, Bruce Inkelbarger, assistant scoutmaster Tommy Warwick, Orrin Warwick, Jerry Myers, Dustin Letner, Jamie Myers, assistant scoutmaster Caleb Branum, Jordan Simpson, and assistant scoutmaster Bill Collins with his grandson Zack Padden. Photo submitted on Sunday.
Bass tournament first place winners Donnie Cox and Robbie Large Mouth Lunker winners are Scott Shoupe and Donald Gladson. Snodgrass stand with Reuben Stansberry.
Small Mouth Lunker winner Shaun Ramsey stands with Reuben Stansberry. Not pictured is winner DeWayne Horton.
Catch of the day The Union County Rescue Squad held its 24th annual bass fishing tournament April 28 at Broganâ€™s free launch, and it was a beautiful day on the water. Ninety-eight boats signed in and a total of 431 pounds of fish were weighed in.
Winners were: Small Lunker, Shaun Ramsey and Dewayne Horton, 3.83 pounds; Large Lunker, Scott Shoupe and Donald Gladson, 4.15 pounds; fi rst place, Donnie Cox and Robbie Snodgrass, five fish, 15.29 pounds; second place, Todd Bayless and Arlee Napier, five fish, 14.72 pounds; third place, Bill Dunn and Wayne Stiner, five fish, 13.58 pounds; fourth place, Billy Joe Henderson and Larry Henderson, five fish, 13.44 pounds; fifth place, Kevin McKamey and Chris Bullock, five fish, 13.33 pounds; sixth place, Justin Sharp and Bob Keller, five fish, 13.12 pounds; seventh place, Jerome Caldwell and Billy Henderson, five fish, 12.94 pounds; eighth place, Doug Parker and Bradley LaRue, five fish, 12.86 pounds; ninth place, Ronnie Hopson and Jeff Brown, five fish, 12.83 pounds; 10th place, Greg Raley and Dewayne Massengile, five fish, 12.64 pounds. The Rescue Squad
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thanked everyone who participated. Businesses and individuals who sponsored the event were Widbyâ€™s Printing, Patterson Brothers, Neaseâ€™s Marathon, Tolliverâ€™s Marathon, Bookerâ€™s Marathon, Merita Bakery, Donna Jones, Don Morgan, Becky Bailey, Jimmyâ€™s Automotive and Turkeyâ€™s Dry Dock. More than $3,000 was raised for the squad. â–
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Farmers Market 2012
The Union County Farmers Market opened at Union County High School on April 28. Vendors brought farm fresh eggs, early vegetables and greens, and hanging baskets. The market will be at
Allen Beeler brought beautiful hanging baskets from BeeGreen Nursery to the Farmers Market on April 28. the high school every Saturday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. through Oct. 27. Contact Cindy Taylor at brentcindyt@ gmail.com.
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Thoughtful Tributes for Mother’s Day Hope Everyone Enjoys Mother’s Day A mother’s like a ray of sunshine Whose heart is just pure gold. A mother beams with happiness that’ll never grow old. She’ll stay in my heart forever As if she were inside We’ve shared so many things,
We laughed, we smiled, we cried. ied. I love my mother very much and still throughout the years We share the mother daughterr love love, and always when I fear, I know I’ll always have my mother ther somewhere very near!
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Anna Jarvis: The ‘mother’ of Mother’s Day At the age of 12, Anna Jarvis heard rd her ould mother pray that someone would ng establish a day of commemorating er mothers everywhere. Anna never forgot this moment. When herr mother passed away in 1905, Anna was heard to say at the graveside service, “…by the grace of God, you shall have that Mother’s Day.” n By 1907, Anna began a campaign he to establish Mother’s Day. On the er’s second anniversary of her mother’s rews death, she led a small tribute at Andrews Methodist Church. The next year, Mother’s Day was celebrated in Philadelphia.
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Anna’s supporters began to write letters asking for a national Mother’s Day. She eventually gained the support of John Wanamaker, Philadelphia merchant and philanthropist. In 1909, 45 U.S. states, Puerto Rico, Hawaii, Canada and Mexico observed Mother’s Day. People wore white and red carnations to pay tribute to their mothers, a tradition started by Anna. Carnations were Anna’s mother’s favorite flowers, the white carnation most of all because it represented the purity of a mother’s heart. Those whose mothers had passed away wore white carnations. Those whose mothers were still living wore red carnations. By 1911, Mother’s Day was celebrated in almost every U.S. state. In 1914, president Woodrow Wilson proclaimed Mother’s Day a national holiday to be held each year on the second Sunday of May.
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More precious than rubies, I can still hear her voice, When I was just a little one and she had to make my choice. The nights when she rocked me in the big brown rocking chair, The way she held me close to her, I knew she would always care. No matter what the problem was, if it be great or small, She taught how the One above could help me when I call. The late summer evenings her voice would call my name, When I stayed outside too late to play my childhood games.
She never asked for riches, of silver and of gold, Just for everyone to be happy and to love her when she grew old. She taught me how to love God ﬁrst and I didn’t understand. My mother was so kind to me – how could anyone else be so grand? Each night she knelt with me and taught me how to pray, To always love and trust God and to stay in His narrow way. Now that I have grown up and the Lord is in my heart, I thank my mother tenderly who played a special part. As I look back over those years, all these treasures I do hold, And Mother, don’t you worry, I’ll still love you when you grow tired and old!
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UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS • MAY 5, 2012 • 5
Col. Franks and the ‘King’ TALES OF UNION COUNTY | Bonnie Peters James David Franks told me he started cooking at age 5. His grandmother taught him to cook and would let him stand in a straight wooden chair and stir the pots on a wood burning stove. Recalculating her directions – a spoonful of this or that, pinch of this or that, not to mention the “handful” since Dave’s hand is three times the size of his grandmother’s hand – has been quite a challenge. Nonetheless, Dave has published two cookbooks, “Foods of the Southland” and “Bar-B-Q Beans and Tater Salad.” He is working on a third book, “Sweets of the Southland.” Dave would like to invite all those good cooks reading this to send him their “Sweets” recipes for publication in his book. He says he will give a credit line, such as, “From the Kitchen of ___” to anyone’s recipe he publishes. Looking back at Dave’s days running a service station in Memphis, the station was close to Graceland, and Elvis was a customer. Dave recalls helping Elvis “escape” from the girls lined up at Graceland to see Elvis by letting Elvis lie in the back
seat of his car. Dave covered him up with a fender cover and they drove out the gate. One time at Dave’s service station, Elvis wanted to pump gas. Of course, Dave agreed. Elvis filled up a woman’s car and came up to the window asking if there would be anything else, and the woman recognized Elvis and fainted! In addition to Dave’s Donut Shop, Dave opened two restaurants, a wholesale food business, a pest control business, a publishing company, a wholesale produce business and his own record label. He has written and published two songs: “Dusty Road” and “Model A’s and Alabama, Alabama.” When Alex Haley built and opened a retreat near the Museum of Appalachia, he hired Dave as his “country cook and farm manager.” Alex nicknamed Dave “Doctor Creative.” While working for Haley, Dave cooked for Oprah Winfrey, Louis Gossett Jr., Maya Angelou, John Rice Irwin, Sen. Lamar Alexander and others of note. Dave began barbecuing at age 14 in Whitehaven, Tenn. He recalls building the pits of river rocks and
red clay. He cut his own wood, built the fire over to the side and shoveled the embers under the meat. My, how times have changed. He now uses wood chunks and charcoal. The pit is computer-controlled and stainless steel. Dave is a professional competitor in the Kansas City Bar-B-Q Society and the Memphis BBQ Network. He is a certified judge for both organizations. Dave serves on the Board of Paulette Volunteer Fire Department and would like his friends to come visit him at the Monday night jam sessions. Dave will be showcasing his barbecuing skills at a fundraiser for the Union County Museum and Genealogical Society at 5 p.m. Saturday, May 19, at the Senior Center. Bill Landry of the “Heartland Series” will be guest speaker. For more information and reservations, call J. V. Waller at 599-4385. Dave can be reached at 992-5988. Send your sweets recipes to Dave Franks at 372 Raccoon Valley Road, Maynardville, TN 37807 Bonnie Peters is the Union County Historian and the author of many books. Contact Bonnie at email@example.com or 687-3842.
Lucille Hurst, Mary Corum and June Hill celebrate their April birthdays at the Luttrell Senior Center on April 16. Photos submitted
Seniors celebrate birthdays
Kermit Whitmill celebrates his 92nd birthday at the Union County Senior Center in Maynardville. Teresa’s Bakery provided the cake, and Flowers by Bob donated the flowers.
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stressful activities can all cause a misalignment in your spine which triggers different symptoms throughout your body. Chiropractic adjustments and Foot Levelers’ custom-made Spinal Pelvic Stabilizers help bring your body back to its natural state of alignment. Stabilizers - a unique form of in-shoe orthotics - help hold your chiropractic adjustments in place and reduce skeletal stress and pain. And our ofﬁce utilizes the Associate™ Platinum digital scanner, which is the fastest, most accurate, and most advanced method of processing your Stabilizer order. Call us today to ﬁnd out how we can help improve your total body wellness - from head to toe!
the ACHE in your back
the STIFFNESS in your knee
the IMBALANCE in your feet
Ask us how our Associate™ Platinum digital posture foot scanner can help you!
Union County Chiropractic Clinic Dr. Darrell Johnson, DC
865.992.7000 • 110 Skyline Dr., Maynardville, TN
GREAT BASEMENT RANCHER – Approx 2240 SF. 3BR/2BA, ﬁnished basement w/ designed tile ﬂooring, rec room. Nice oak cabinets, over-sized 2-car garage w/extra concrete parking area. Out building, hot tub on back patio w/great mountain views. Bank-owned foreclosure being sold as is. In move-in condition. Located just off Hwy 33 in Maynardville on Grand View Drive. Priced to sell at $98,000.
TATER VALLEY RD 701, LUTTRELL - Great brick rancher, several upgrades incl all new plumbing, remodeled half BA/ laundry rm. Oak Flrs. Filtration sys for well. Det gar 26x30 w/elec & heat. Pole barn w/elec, ingrnd pool 16x34. ADT alarm sys. Sun rm leading out to pool area. Home needs TLC. Sitting on 13.8 acres all offered at $147,500.
147 OVERVIEW LN. MAYNARDVILLE. 2.51 ACRES Needs TLC. 4BR/2.5BA, cedar, pine & oak accents throughout. Lam wood ﬂooring,spacious kit w/lots of cabs, all appl excluding fridge. Balcony, wrap-around cntry porch, master on main. $179,000. Bank will entertain all offers.
VERY WELL KEPT HOME – Ready to move in cond. 3BR/1.5BA. Lrg LR, oak cabs in kit w/appl. New 16x12 snrm. 1-car att gar. All level yard w/fruit trees. Located in Maynardville on Walker Ford Rd. REDUCED! Now only $109,900. Motivated seller $98,900!
MOVE-IN VE E IN SPEC SPECIAL! Does not apply to transfers. Must meet resident selection criteria, no exceptions. Expires May 31, 2012 “Finally a place you can call home” Celeste McClure, Property Manager Office: 992-5888 • Fax: 992-9374 1330 Main Street • Maynardville, TN Across from Food City
Why Pre-Plan? By planning now, you have the peace of mind that everything will be taken care of.
Celebrate the lives of those you love.
Foot Levelers custom-made Stabilizers provide the support you need for action, work, and play.
CUSTOM BUILT – Brick & vinyl w/ stone accents. Approx 1600 SF. 3BR/2BA, open kit/dining/living w/ FP. Hdwd ﬂooring, tile. Trey ceilings, S/S appl, 2-car att gar. Located in Timber Creek off Johnson Rd in Maynardville. Owner says sell at $159,900. Would consider trade for acreage.
Advance tickets on sale now for midnight premiere of Dark Shadows on Thurs., May 10 at midnight. Anyone who wears a costume will be entered to win a prize.
it’s a chain reaction
the CRICK in your neck
the DISCOMFORT in your heel
THURSDAY, MAY 10 ONLY DARK SHADOWS (PG13) NO PASSES Midnight Only
Bull Run Creek Apartments
Cooke Mortuary, Inc. 220 Hwy. 61 East 992-5456 • Maynardville, TN 37807 • www.cookemortuary.com
POWELL AUCTION & REALTY, LLC 4306 Maynardville Hwy., Maynardville
BEAUTIFUL. GREAT CONV. LAKE LIVING – 2.18 acres. Gently rolling to the water. Views of 33 Bridge. Over 800' lake frontage. Will perk for 3-4BR home. Wooded, private, lightly restricted. Located on Swan Seymour Rd., Maynardville. Offered at only $199,900.
Visit us online at www.powellauction.com or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org 107 MEGAN LN., LUTTRELL – Lots of home for the money. Over 2000 SF offering 4BR/2BA, all open LR/kit ﬂr plan. Lrg eat-at bar & sep dining area. Lots of beautiful oak cabs, tons of counter space! New stove & fridge. New gleaming lam wood ﬂrs. New paint throughout. New lighting ﬁxtures, spacious master on main w/full BA. Laund rm. 3BRs down, 1 full BA & mud rm. Downstairs also has its own private entrance. Grt cntry front porch w/new lighting & privacy from mature pear trees. Walkaround decking w/lrg deck on back. Central H&A. Priced to sell at only $79,900. 133 SECOND ST., CORRYTON (Whispering Pines S/D) – Over 2200 SF. 3BR/2BA, open kit w/eatat bar w/built-in range. Oak cabs, built-in oven, DW, disposal, tile back splash. Archway to open seating area at kit. Sep DR w/wood-burning FP w/stone accents surr by built-in bookcases. Lam wood ﬂooring, open LR w/skylights & sev french doors leading to back patio. Master BA w/tiled step-in jacuzzi tub. Master & BR 2 are on main. Up is open w/LR, BR, place for kitchenette & W/I closet. Central H&A, sep laund rm, oversized 2-car gar, extra strg space. Paved driveway w/lots of extra parking. Grt front yard w/lots of mature trees. Motivated seller relocating. Priced to sell at $75,900.
REDUCED! RESIDENTIAL LOT ON TAZEWELL PIKE just inside Union County. 1.44 acres w/346 ft. on Tazewell Pike. All utilities avail. $29,900. $19,900.
COMM PROPERTY W/RENTALS on Rutledge Pk. Mins to interstate. 2 houses, mobile hm, det 3-car gar. All currently rented and sitting on over 5 acres w/frontage on Rutledge Pk. Offered at only $479,000.
GORGEOUS LOT w/over 115' of frontage on Holston River. Level 0.88 acre lot. The best lot offered in River Point 2. $69,900. HUNTER’S RETREAT located on Ailor Gap. Over 118 acres of woodland w/creek through prop. Several nice bldg. sites. Offered at $174,000. GREAT WATERFRONT LOT on Holston River. 1.60 acres, semi wooded, corner lot. Great homesites. Utility water, elec. Priced at only $59,900. Located in River Island. Lot 9 NICE CUL-DE-SAC LOT in River Point II S/D. 5.70 acres. Gently sloping w/great views of the Holston River. Public access in devel. Lot 161. Priced at only $79,900. AWESOME MTN VIEWS from this homesite in Lone Mtn Shores. Architecturally restricted comm. Close to Woodlake Golf Club. Lot 614. 2.80 acres. Priced at $19,900. 5.69 ALL WOODED ACRES. Very private. Great for hunters retreat. Located in North Lone Mtn. Shores. Lot 1046. Inside gated area. Priced at $27,500. ROCKWOOD WAY. MAYNARDVILLE. 7 SLOPING/ rolling lots in Red Gate Valley S/D. OK for single/ double wide homes. These are foreclosure lots. Bank owned. 12.63 acres. Asking $36,000. $29,000. Bank will entertain all offers. SEVERAL BEAUTIFUL LOTS in Hidden Ridge S/D. Around 1/2 acre lots. Starting at $24,900. OK for dbl wide homes. Call Tina for more info: 938-3403.
LOT 99 HICKORY POINTE – Over 1 acre with main channel frontage. Fully dockable. Also with all the ammenities of clubhouse, pool & marina. Owner says SELL at only $199,000. LOT 56 HICKORY POINTE – Great views of the main channel. Located across from clubhouse. All ammenities of clubhouse, pool & marina. Inside gated community. 1.52 gently rolling acres offered at only $72,000. LOT 5 HICKORY POINTE – Great building lot just inside the gated community. Lays great. Several homesites. Wooded. Offered with all the ammenities of clubhouse, pool & marina.1.50 acres offered at only $32,000.
6 • MAY 5, 2012 • UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS
Union County High School softball players Haven Housewright and Megan McAlister were honored at senior night April 30, after their 18-0 win over Pigeon Forge. Their season stands at 33-5. Not pictured is Alexis Fluty.
Stars of “The Seussification of Romeo and Juliet” are (front) Kayla Cooper, Haley Justice, Lori Terrones, Skyler Paul; (middle row) Hannah Murray, Shelby Beason, Tabitha Braden, Justin Smith; (back) Ashley Valentine, Laura Smith and Casey Bryan. Photo by C. Taylor
Romeo and Juliet meet Dr. Seuss By Cindy Taylor The Union County High School drama class paired Dr. Seuss with Shakespeare in their spring production, “The Seussification of Romeo and Juliet.”
MILESTONES Makynli Isabella “Itty” Yarbrough celebrated her first birthday April 17. Her parents are Brandon and Chelsea
Share yourr family’s milestoness with us! E-mail them to news@ShopperNewsNow.com
“When we first read the script, we thought it was hilarious,” said English and drama teacher Cyndi Hansard. “Since everyone reads ‘Romeo and Juliet’ their freshman year, it is a great play for a
high school audience. We also wanted a play that we could perform for elementary students. The silliness and all the Dr. Seuss references throughout this play made it seem like a perfect fit for them as well.”
Yarbrough. Grandparents are Bobby and Teresa Cox and Shannon and Judy Yarbrough. Greatgrandparents are Emma McMillan, Judson Bailey and Alta Yarbrough. Special great-great-aunt and -uncle are Russell and Hazel Gillenwater.
Union County Night at Smokies Stadium The Tennessee Smokies baseball team will host Union County Night at the stadium Thursday, May 31. The game versus the Huntsville Stars will begin at 7:15 p.m. Tickets for anyone who lives, worships or works in Union County will be $7 for field level and $6 for bleacher seats. Info: 523-2316.
Senior night for baseball, softball
Union County High School baseball players Emmitt Turner, Christian Chandler and Jesse Buckner were honored at senior night April 30, after their 9-8 win over Campbell County. Their season stands at 17-12. Photos by C. Taylor
Bank Property For Sale 219 HICKORY POINTE LANE, $345,000. 3BR/3BA, 3200 SF Off Hickory Valley Road. *Monthly P&I payments (no money down) as low as $1,750. 227 COVENANT LANE, UNION COURT S/D, $129,900. 3BR/2BA, 1400 SF. Close to Maynardville Elementary and Union Co. High School. *Monthly P&I payments (no money down) as low as $660.
Special 100% FINAN CING and LOW RA TE for these prope rties.
128 & 160 TIMBER CREEK ROAD, TIMBER CREEK S/D, $149,900 EACH. Johnson Road. 3BR/1.5BA. Close to Union Co. High School. *Monthly P&I payments (no money down) as low as $760. 357 BIG RIDGE STATE PARK, $119,000. 3BR/2BA, 1560 SF. Close to Big Ridge Elementary, 3 miles from Hickory Star Marina. *Monthly P&I payments (no money down) as low as $603. 418 MONROE STREET, $117,500. 2BR/1BA, 1040 SF, detached garage. Close to Maynardville Elementary & Union Co. High School. *Monthly P&I payments (no money down) as low as $598. 147 LILLIAN, $119,900. 3BR/2BA, 1400 SF. Close to Maynardville Elementary & Union Co. High School. *Monthly P&I payments (no money down) as low as $608. 122 WADDINGTON WAY, WADDINGTON PLACE S/D, $124,900. 3BR/2BA, 1300 SF. Right off Walker Ford Road. *Monthly P&I payments (no money down) as low as $634. 377 HARLESS ROAD, $181,500. 3BR/2BA, 2440 SF, 1.50 acre lot. Close to Corryton, Gibbs and Luttrell Elementary. *Monthly P&I payments (no money down) as low as $920. 120 TAZEWELL PIKE, $94,900. 3BR/1BA, 1624 SF, 1.40 acre lot. Close to Luttrell Elementary. *Monthly P&I payments (no money down) as low as $482.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS SHARP’S CHAPEL, 5 LOTS, SHADY ACRES. Starting at $10,500 each. MAYNARDVILLE, 7 LOTS & 1 TRACT TIMBER CREEK ROAD. Starting at $12,900 each Timber Creek S/D, Johnson Road close to Union Co. High School MAYNARDVILLE, 1200 HICKORY STAR ROAD, $12,000 Close to Hickory Star Marina, Big Ridge Elementary & Union Co. High School MAYNARDVILLE, 51.5 ACRES BLACK FOX ROAD, $127,500. 1.5 miles off Walker Ford Road MAYNARDVILLE, VALLEY VIEW/LAY LANE. $19,900 each. 2 lots, great views, right off Walker Ford Road. Lay Acres. Purchase of SINGLE FAMILY RESIDENCE: 4.50% ﬁxed for Ten Years with Amortization up to 30 Years. 100% Financing for qualiﬁed borrower. No Origination Fees. (Example: $200,000 loan - 5.378% annual percentage rate- 120 payments of $1,029, 12 payments of $1,215, 228 payments of $1,238.) Purchase of RESIDENTIAL LOT: 4.50% ﬁxed for Ten Years with Amortization up to 15 Years. 100% Financing for qualiﬁed borrower. No Origination Fees. (Example: $50,000 loan - 4.775% annual percentage rate - 120 payments of $390, 12 payments of $409, and 48 payments of $411.)
Halls • Powell • Fountain City West Knoxville • Maynardville • Luttrell www.cbtn.com
BACK IN BLACK.
Black cats and dogs everywhere are donning their dark glasses and engaging their “flashy things” to wipe out the myths and stereotypes about black animals during Back in Black 2, a national adoption promotion. Supported by national animal welfare organization Best Friends Animal Society®, about 100 animal rescue groups and shelters across the country including the Union County Humane Society in Maynardville are participating. Last year, the Back in Black adoption event was introduced to showcase black dogs and cats and give them the best chance at being adopted. More than 900 pets found homes nationwide. Even though they do make wonderful pets with great personalities, black dogs and cats are often overlooked for adoption, but why is that? After all, the color of a pet's fur has no relationship to their ability to provide unconditional love, companionship and devotion.
During the Month of May, all Black Dog & Cat Adoption Fees are $62.50 (half off our normal adoption fee)
UNION COUNTY HUMANE SOCIETY Phone: 865-992-7969 Ad space donated by
UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS • MAY 5, 2012 • 7 “It’s Art” by Keisha Wilkerson
Maynardville librarian Chantay Collins as the Cat in the Hat with middle school poetry contest winner Tiffany Headrick. Photo by C. Taylor
Young poets honored By Cindy Taylor
The Maynardville Library held a poetry contest in April and winners were announced at the Art in the Park Festival. Contestants wrote with an art or Earth Day theme. The prize was a ribbon and the chance for the winning poems to be published in the Union County Shopper-News. Maynardville Library Director Chantay Collins congratulated the winners and
thanked all who participated. The high school poetry contest winner was Keisha Wilkerson for her poem “It’s Art.” The middle school poetry contest winner was Tiffany Headrick for her poem “Art is my Passion.” Second place high school winner was Rebekah Kadron, and third place went to Jamie Manning. Second place middle school winner was Codie Chapell, and third place went to Dylan Lambert.
Union County High School Athlete of the Week Dillon Fields By Cindy Taylor The Union County High School baseball team is wrapping up their regular season and moving on to district tournaments. According to coach Drew Dillon Fields Richardson, sophomore Dillon Fields has made tremendous contributions to the team to help get them there. “Dillon is a great kid and very coachable,” said Richardson. “He stepped into a
starting role this year and has been a spark plug for our team batting lead-off and playing outfield, and has been very effective on the mound.” Fields has been playing the sport since he was 4 years old and plays left field, center field and right field for the Patriots. He says he has always loved the sport and follows the career of Brett Gardner who plays for the Yankees. “Our team has played hard this year and we have a good coach so I’m looking forward to districts,” said Fields. Fields plans to continue with the team through his senior year.
Commercial & Residential
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It can touch your heart, or it can tear you apart Maybe you can’t stand to observe it and maybe it’s hard to forget It can change your life forever and maybe make you wanna care Ignore it if you could but you wouldn’t dare It can become a part of you to remember all that you’ve been through.
“Art is my Passion” by Tiffany Headrick
Seniors marching on By Cindy Taylor As the school year draws to a close, seniors are wrapping up their last days and saying their goodbyes. The Union County High School band members had one last, great hurrah April 28. Seniors Taylor Chittum, Chelsea Jacobs and Destiny Braden played their part to procure a No. 1 rating for the band as they competed at Hiwassee College. “I want to congratulate the Symphonic Band on a job well done,” said director Jamie Hackney. Chittum is an alto singer in chorus, a percussionist in the band and is co-captain of the color guard during the marching season. The guard earned high scores at competitions and won first place overall at
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Please bring resume to: Adult Day Services 1545 Maynardville Hwy Maynardville, TN 37807 No phone calls please
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS!!! TEMPORARY TO HIRE!
2945 Maynardville Hwy • Suite 3 • 745-1258 Next to Union Discount Pharmacy
Lots 14, 15, 32, 33 & 34 are available. Several home designs and basement options to choose from. Neighborhood offers: Views, underground utilities and convenient location.
Call me today for more details! Allison Walker 114 Lovell Rd., Suite 102 Knoxville, TN 37934 Ofﬁce: 865-474-7100 Fax: 865-474-7101 Advantage Plus Cell: 865-804-3216 Email: AllisonWalkerRealtor@gmail.com www.AllisonWalkerRealtor.com
TERMITE AND PEST CONTROL Honest, Reliable Service Since 1971
Union County Public Schools is requesting CUSTODIAL BIDS for the 2012-2013 school year.
Email email@example.com or call 368-7682 for details
COMET SNAPPER MOWER, 14.5 HP, electric start, grass catcher/trailer, like new $850 or best offer. Call Earl Ailor 556-8798
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cess of the band program.” Braden plays percussion in the band and marches bass drum in the marching band. She was part of the drum line when they won first place at the Stone Memorial Invitational this past fall. Her plans for the future include a career in nursing. “While very quiet, Destiny leads by example, works hard and always does her part,” said Hackney. “As the only senior in the drum line, she will be dearly missed as we try to determine who will be good enough to fill her shoes next year.” Hackey thanked the band members for all of their hard work and sent out special thanks to all of the parents who supported the program.
• Health care delivered in a compassionate & caring manner to patients of all ages • Medicare & most insurance plans accepted
UNION CO. SERVICE GUIDE LARGE CORNER LOT
the Stone Memorial Invitational Contest. “I plan to minor in music in college,” said Chittum. “Band is a great way to find yourself. I love band, and every kid should at least try it. I’m going to miss the band and everyone so much.” Jacobs plays melophone during the marching season and French horn during concert season. She made the Blue Band (top band) this year at TSSBDA Senior Clinic. Her plan for college is to pursue a career in teaching. “Chelsea is one of the brass section leaders and has been an excellent role model for the rest of the band,” said Hackney. “She always works hard and leads by example and genuinely cares about the suc-
Family Nurse Practitioners
Sealcoating • Patchwork • Hot Rubberized Crackﬁll • Striping
Photo by C. Taylor
Art is the passion of my soul I draw in part and in whole I draw for my pleasure I give it to my parents as a treasure Some of my art is funny Sometimes I draw for money Some of my art is serious Some days I draw furious Sometimes I labor and toil Over a picture that makes me boil I work until my soul is satisfied I trust it is worthy to be classified I draw in part to be free It’s one of the only ways I know how to be me I draw from sun up until night fall In hopes that I can tell all
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Union County High School band seniors Destiny Braden, Taylor Chittum and Chelsea Jacobs
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1320 SF, 3BR/2BA, cathedral ceilings, brick front, concrete drive, hardwood laminate flooring in main living area, 2-car garage, brand new appliances. Located in Walnut Pointe Subdivision. All underground utilities, zoned for Paulette Elementary. 15 minutes to Halls.
Contact Mark Cooke: 660-2035 or 992-5515 email@example.com
8 • MAY 5, 2012 • UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS
BETTER VALU BRANDS
HUNT’S SNACK PACK
PUDDING UD DDIIN NG
25 Lb. Pail 25 Lb.
29 11 98 98 98 $
$2.99 MONDO KRAFT NABISCO KRAFT FRUIT BBQ GO-PAKS PASTA $ 1 .1 8 3.25-4 Oz. DIAPERS SQUEEZES SALAD SAUCE 8 9 . 2 S E $ N 48 Oz. I T 6.366. SAL S E O 16.25-18 T 7.10 Oz. .98 POTA Oz. T N ............$1 A .. . . .. . . T .. . . .. . . .. . S . .. . . .. . . . .. N . .. I .. .. .. .. .. E 32 Oz .. C I .98 U J N ....... .. . . .. . . O .. . . .. . . .. . . .. . . M .. . . .. . LE ........... ¢ ¢ ¢ 46 Oz.. .. E C 8 I 9 U . J 1 $ O . 5/ .. .. T .. ....... ................................ TOMA ................ .. s b L 0 8 D 3.1 .$1.9 ................ .. .. .. .. IGA CANNED .. CAT FOO .. .. .. GATORADE 50 Oz .... E 8 C 7 . U 1 A $ .. S .. VEGETABLES .. ................ APPLE Oz............ 6 Potatoes, carrots, beets, 4 S LL I D mixed vegetables, R E H KOS green beans & corn. 1.78 E/ K Asst Varieties A ............$ C .. .. .. N .. .. A .. .. . P 14.5-16 Oz. Oz ........... ¢ 4 2 P U 8 R 9 . Y S . E .. L .. .. . 18 .. F . . .. . ............. $ WAF ................................ Asst. .. . . .. .. .. .. .. t Varieties 0 Cn 8 0 1 9 . 1 S .$ 32 Oz. ........................ TEA BAG ................................ .. .. .. .. z O CHEF BOYARDEE LY 32 98 L E J .... $1. E .. .. .. P .. .. A .. .. .. GR ................ PASTAS 2 Oz ........ 3 8 I 9 . T T Asst Varieties, 14.75-15 Oz. E . .. .. H ...... SPAG 16 Oz..... S G ESSIN R 2.98 D D ¢ A .................... $ .. .. L .. .. .. .. .. .. . . . .. . . .. . SA . .. ............ . b L 4 EANS PINTO B ............. ................................ . .. . . .. . . .. . . .. . . .. . . .. . . .. . . ............... ................ .......... ................................ . . .. . . .. . . .. . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ............ 16 Oz ...... ........ 28 Oz ....
MALT-O-MEAL CEREALS 17.50-21.50 Oz.
SPECIAL K CEREAL
2 for $5
12 Oz. Reg & Red Berr Be Berries rrie iess
AAsst Ass ss sst st Varieties 16 Oz.
98 Creamy C Crea Cr rea eam amy my
40 40 Oz.
5 Oz. Asst. Varieites Varieites
17.6 Lb. Bag
13.5-14.7 13.5 13 5 14.7 5-14 47 Oz.
SOUR CANNED PARTY CREAM BISCUITS PIZZA
Familyy SSize, ize, iz e,, 24 24 Cnt C t Cn
TOTINO’S Pepperoni &
PIZZA 7.5Combo Oz. ROLLS
8 Oz. 4-10.20 Oz.
¢ $ 98 ¢ ¢ 98 1 98 98 2 98
Burritos & Chimichangas
JOSÉÉ OL JOS OLÉÉ
CHUB BOLOGNA 3 Lb. Roll
GREAT DOGS 3 Lb. Pack
LUNCHABLES 4.5 Oz........................................................................ .98 BAR-S
BACON 3 Lb. Pack
SAUSAGE 18 Cnt Box...................................................................$3.98
BOLOGNA 8 Oz. ....................................................................................... .98 T-BONE STEAKS Family Pack ............................. $5.98 Lb. PORK CHOPS Family Pack ....................................... $1.98 Lb. JUMBO SPLIT CHICKEN BREAST ........................ .98 Lb.
GOOD MON., MAY 7 THRU SUNDAY, MAY 13
We reserve the right to limit quantities. No rain checks available. While supplies last only.
IGA 2% or SKIM
With coupon. Limit one coupon per family per day. Expires 5/13/12. PLU#000
FOR EXTRA WEEKLY COUPONS!
2615 Maynardville Highway Monday - Saturday 9-8 • Sunday 10-6