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BUSINESS A2 | COMMUNITY A3 | OUR COLUMNISTS A5 | YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD SCHOOLS 6-7
VOL. 6, NO. 32
AUGUST 6, 2011
Residents, officials and students recite the Pledge of Allegiance as a new American flag is raised at Paulette Elementary School. The new school finally opened its doors July 30. The old Paulette School burned in 1964. Photos by C. Taylor
Climb aboard! 2011-2012 school bus routes See page A-7
School starts Aug. 8
See our pull-out calendar! Page A-4
FEATURED COLUMNIST LYNN HUTTON
Two women and a truck A ‘moving’ experience See page A-5
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New school open for business
By Cindy Taylor A pristine American flag donated by the Tri-County Veterans Honor Guard, the VFW and the American Legion now flies over the new Paulette Elementary School. The flag was presented during the ribbon-cutting ceremony July 30, a ceremony that brought cheers and tears from those attending, a marvelous blend of the “old” and the “new.” Even with heat topping 90 degrees, the community couldn’t stay away from a chance to walk through their new school. The Tri-County Veterans Honor Guard, led by Charles Scruggs, Reed Campbell, John Langley, Dean Stiner, James and Sharon Collins and John Stefanski, presented the American flag. Guard members James and Sharon Collins raised the flag, and Stefanski roused the audience by trumpeting Reveille. Christopher Braun of Boy Scout Troop 404 led the Pledge of Allegiance, and the Union County High School Band directed by Jamie Hackney followed with “The Star Spangled Banner.” Union County Sheriff’s Deputy Phillip King, pastor of First Baptist Church of Maynardville, dedicated the school with prayer. State and local officials and alumni from the original Paulette School spoke to the crowd. Incoming 1st grader Preston Patterson and original Paulette School alumna Judy Graves Sexton handled the scissors for the ribbon-cutting. Paulette Instructional Facilitator Missy Fugate, who also coordinated the event, read aloud a poem written by Sexton for the occasion. Fugate, along with Paulette Principal Jason Bailey, welcomed guests and officials, including former Mayor Larry Lay, state Sen. Mike Faulk, state Rep. Dennis Powers and Sandra Edmondson representing U.S. Rep. Chuck Fleischmann. “This is a dream that has become a reality,” said Bailey. “This is an example of what a community can do
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Director of Schools Wayne Goforth leads off the array of speakers at the Paulette Elementary School ribbon-cutting. Original Paulette School alumna Judy Graves Sexton and incoming Paulette 1st grader Preston Patterson cut the ribbon, officially opening the new Paulette Elementary School.
Christopher Braun from Boy Scout Troop 404 leads the Pauline Houser Smith, a teacher at the original Paulette School, attends the ribbon-cutting for the new school. Pledge of Allegiance. when we come together and set our sights to meet a common goal.”
“In 1932, the tiny school of Paulette came into existence,” said GoDirector of Schools Wayne Go- forth. “It was a 300-square-foot, one-room schoolhouse that sat on a forth thanked the past and present half acre of land with only 40 stuschool board, other officials and the dents. I stated at the groundbreaktaxpayers of Union County. He then ing for this new school that with took the crowd back in time to the your help we cannot fail and withold school and to the groundbreak- out your help we cannot succeed. We have succeeded.” ing of the new one.
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The new Paulette sits on 17 acres, encompasses 55,000 square feet and will house 364 students and counting. “A project of this magnitude takes years, a lot of work and many people to put together,” said Powers. “May God bless everyone who enters Union County schools.” Powers To page A-2
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A-2 • AUGUST 6, 2011 • UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS
Ashley Diane wins talent show Singer Ashley Diane won the Red Gate Rodeo Talent Show on July 16. The talent show drew 17 contestants, and the elimination round July 15 whittled the hopefuls down to five finalists. The finalists performed July 16. Ashley won a two-hour recording session and a brand new guitar donated by Ciderville Music Barn. Runner-up Autumn Arsenault pleased the judges with her violin performance, and she won $100. Local talent Greylan James Judges were local musical performed both nights of the talent Greylan James, Cooter Red Gate Rodeo and helped Daniel and Elbra Davis. judge the talent contest.
Tips for good posture Chiropractic Outlook By Dr. Darrell Johnson, DC
eeping a healthy spine is important for protecting your overall health, and the way you carry yourself will go a long way toward maintaining the integrity of your spine and back. Your mother knew what she was talking about when she told you to sit up straight and keep your shoulders back. Poor posture is a leading cause of back and neck pain. As with any bad habit, however, it’s never too late to mend your ways. When walking, be mindful of keeping your head upright and your stomach tucked in. At work, use a sturdy chair that supports your lower back. Put a cushion or a rolled-up towel at the base of your back if necessary. Stand up and walk around every 20 to 30 minutes to keep muscles from getting stiff. Use the cushion or rolled towel when you drive if your seat does not offer enough support to your lower back. Make sure your knees are at the same level as your hips. While you may not be able to walk around every 20 to 30 minutes during a long drive, take breaks as frequently as is practical. When lifting, bend your knees and let your legs do the work; never lean forward with your legs straight while holding anything heavy. Talk with a chiropractor for other tips on keeping your back healthy. Brought to you as a community service by Union County Chiropractic; 110 Skyline Drive, Maynardville, TN; 992-7000.
Ashley Diane sang her way to victory in the Red Gate Rodeo Talent Show. Her prizes were a two-hour recording session and a brand new guitar. Pictured here, she receives the grand prize from Red Gate Farm owner Butch Butcher. Autumn Arsenault won second place in the Red Gate Rodeo Talent Show playing the violin. Pictured here, she receives her $100 prize from Red Gate Farm owner Butch Butcher. Photos by Pro Photo
Business of the week Images by Marvin By Cindy Taylor Marvin Jeffreys, owner of Images by Marvin, recently returned from a trip to the Colorado Rockies. While that statement isn’t true, Jeffreys has the ability and the software to make someone believe it is. While visiting Jeffreys in his studio where beautiful faces adorn the walls, I took a photo of him in front of a green screen. Jeffreys then imported that photo into his software, resulting in a dream visit to those majestic mountains. Of course, software of this caliber has the ability to overcome any flaws in a personal portrait as well. “I have been fascinated with photography since I was 6 years old and playing with my mother’s old Brownie camera,” said Jeffreys. “As I grew up I would save to buy a roll of film, shoot it and then many times have to save up again to have it developed and printed. Photography is all I ever wanted to do, and I cannot imagine not being a photographer. I have always told people you can buy the equipment I have, you can use the labs I use but you can’t buy my brain or
Jimmy Sexton and Jack Effler, both of whom attended the original Paulette School, speak at the ribbon-cutting for the new school.
Paulette pride From page A-1 then read a statement from Gov. Bill Haslam. “I bring greetings from our three constitutional officers,” said Faulk. “Tennessee Secretary of State Trey Hargett, State Comptroller Justin Wilson and State Treasurer David Lillard. They were the three votes on the school bond funding board that got Union County the low interest loan used to help build this school. To the visionary Union County school board and commission that obligated themselves and the taxpayers of Union County, you are about to begin reaping the harvest, and I thank you for not giving up. That harvest will continue for years to come.” “Chuck sends his regrets and always says that Union County is his favorite coun-
ty,” said Edmondson. “He is on the floor this morning voting for those things that are very important for our everyday lives. When travelers come down this highway, our schools will be a shining star in this county and are great examples of what can be done when people work together.” Pauline Houser Smith, a teacher from the first Paulette school, was in attendance. She took a tour of classrooms and activity rooms after the ceremony alongside children who will be starting school for the first time ever, or who are transferring in from other schools. School staff and many officials wore the school colors of purple and gold. They are proud that at long last the purple Paulette Panthers will prowl once again with the statement “We just can’t hide that Paulette Pride!”
NORRIS LAKE PROPERTIES From great lots to your very own Plantation home on the main channel of Norris Lake 371 SWAN SEYMOUR RD. NOTHING SPARED. CUSTOM NORRIS LAKEFRONT HOME ON MAIN CHANNEL OF NORRIS LAKE – Approx 3200 SF. 5BR/3BA, master w/bath ﬁt for a king! Gleaming hardwood ﬂoors, lots of ceramic tile, crown molding, granite counters, stainless appliances, massive great room w/bar area + gas FP, sky lights, cathedral ceilings, stamped concrete patio. 2 covered decks extending length of home. Full ﬁnished basement, gently sloping lot w/boat launch & dock. Custom stair case to the water! Truly a must see home priced below appraisal. Offered at only $479,000.
ABSOLUTE GUN AUCTION SAT., AUGUST 13 • 10AM 6729 Pleasant Ridge Road
VERY OPEN FLOOR PLAN – Private setting. Only mins to Hickory Star or 33 Marina. Great yard. Ready to move in. Huge kit w/island & lots of cabs. Sky lights. LR w/gas logs FP. Split BR plan. Great master BA w/grdn tub & sep shwr. Excellent condition. Detached workshop, 2-car carport.. Priced to sell at only $78,900. 274 Lambdin Rd, Maynardville.
More information inform at www.powellauction.com Brands Include: Benelli • Beretta • Bersa Browning • Charter Arms • Colts Cobra • CZ • FN • DPMS • Marlin Bushmaster • Henry • Kahr • Sabre Defence • Weatherby • Franchi Glock • H&R • Heckler & Koch Iver Johnson • Kimber • Mauser Mossberg • Para Ordnance Remington • Rossi • Ruger Sig Sauer • Smith & Wesson Springﬁeld • Stevens • Stoeger • Taurus Thompson Center • Traditions • Walther Winchester • Over 300 guns Inspection Friday August 12 9-5pm
Marvin Jeffreys hikes the Rockies from the comfort of his studio. Posing in front of a green screen can transport a photo to exotic locations. Photos by C. Taylor my heart. Knowledge comes from learning and from experience.” Jeffreys became a professional in Union County in 1980 but considers his business to be more than photography. He enjoys the interaction with people and getting to know them personally while capturing that special moment. His business is one of creativity and relationships.
But a visit to this studio is much more than just a snap and a f lash. Jeffreys may shoot film, but he and his wife, Doris, develop relationships from the sittings. “My business is about making sure in every way I can that the person leaving is better than when they came,” said Jeffreys. “My wife and I have developed and maintained many friendships
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VERY WELL KEPT HOME– Ready to move in condition. 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! Was $119,900 now only $115,500! 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.
over the years through my photography.” The studio is completely digital these days, and Jeffreys handles all aspects of his photography in-house. Jeffreys is also the Union County coordinator for Operation Christmas Child. He and Doris feel OCC is a good way to honor the memory of their late daughter Tracy and will be offering a 50 percent sitting discount to all who bring a packed shoebox to the studio during August, September or October. Call the studio for details on this offer.
ABSOLUTE AUCTION Thurs, Aug 11 6pm on site 161 Plantation Point Drive, Dandridge, TN
LAKE FRONT HOME, DOUGLAS LAKE, PLANTATION SHORES No minimum selling price. Country style home with wrap-around porches, approx 6300 SF, 4BR/5BA, 8 yrs old. 2-car garage, in-ground gas-heated pool, outside decks & lake front docks.
UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS • AUGUST 6, 2011 • A-3
MILESTONES Hickle-Shoffner is Heart Association poster child Milah Raine Hickle-Shoffner is the 2011 poster child for the American Heart Association. She underwent open heart surgery at 18 months old to repair an arterial septum defect and some leaking valves. Her doctor is Dr. Sumeet Sharma at Children’s Hospital. Milah will represent the AHM at many East Tennessee events and will lead the 2011 Greater Knoxville Heart Walk on Sept. 25. Milah’s Team in the Heart Walk is accepting donations to the AHA in honor of Milah. Milah’s parents, James and Nicole, thank everyone who prayed for Milah. Info or to donate: www.greater knoxvilleheartwalk.org.
Extension Agent Shannon Perrin and 4-H Summer Camp scholarship recipient Tyler Mink.
4-H scholarship winner chosen The UT Extension Office continues to create agricultural opportunities that support Union County students through the 4-H program.
More than 11 scholarships were given to support students attending 4-H Summer Camp. Tyler Mink is one student who has realized these benefits. Thanks to donations from the Union County Community Foundation, the Hubbs Grove FCE and the Sharps Chapel FCE, Mink was awarded a full scholarship to 4-H Summer Camp. Thirteen-year-old Mink is a worthy recipient with his agricultural background. He raises chickens and horses and plans to stay in agriculture after finishing school. “The camp is my favorite part of 4-H,” said Mink. “I learned trap shooting and made a derby car. I won all the way to the final race and got beat by a block of wood on wheels. I hope to go back to camp as a team leader when I get older.” Mink is an active volunteer in 4-H and has shown at events and acted as judge. One of Mink’s favorite activities is the Derby Car Race. “My dad made a derby car for a race when he was little,” said Mink. “He wanted to get his dad a present but didn’t have the money, so he sold the car to buy his dad a belt and then the car won the race.” Mink has more than 20 chickens that he shows and will be a poultry judge at the Tennessee Valley Fair this year. He plans to enter items in photography, fudge, jelly and chickens. He will also participate in the hay bale decorating team. Mink competed on the Union County poultry judging team and placed second overall in the Eastern Region 4-H poultry judging contest. He is also a fourth generation 4-H’er. His great-grandmother Marion Mink was a county agent, grandfather Bruce Mink was active in the club, and Mink’s father, Bruce Mink Jr., has carried the tradition to his son.
Farmers market expanding
The Union County Farmers Market continues to be a place for fun and neighborhood meets and greets. The market boasted a variety of fruits and vegetables in abundance July 30, and Malone’s Chuck Wag-
on was back with barbecue and ribbon cut potatoes. Aug. 6, the market will host Cruze’s Homemade Ice Cream, with milk and buttermilk also for sale. Shirley DeBusk will be there with honey, beeswax and an observation hive. The Union County Farmers Market is made possible in part by a grant from the Union County Community Foundation.
4-H dates to remember
On Aug. 19, get to know your new Family and Consumer Science Extension Agent. All the Union County FCE Clubs will be at a meet and greet with new agent Joy Grissom at noon at Ann’s Kitchen. Sept. 7 is the Chick Chain Show and Sale at the Union County Co-Op beginning at 6 p.m. Chickens that were disbursed to 4-H’ers in April will be returning stars. There will be a competition with chickens being judged in pens of six. The Grand Champion will win $50 and Reserve Cham-
Jim Morgan shows off a fresh cut flower display at the Union County Farmers Market. Photos by C. Taylor pion will win $35. To qualify for the Chick Chain project, 4-H’ers paid a $30 deposit. In order to refund the 4-H’ers for their deposits, the pens of chickens will be auctioned to the highest bidder. On Sept. 13, 4-H’ers will be baking biscuits and serving them with jam at the Tennessee Valley Fair.
4-H recruitment is on!
Union County Extension Office is looking for you! There are many events coming up, and anyone who wants to volunteer or get involved is invited to call the Extension Office and apply. There are opportunities to be part of judging teams for the Tennessee Valley Fair. Judging teams will be trained by Shannon Perrin, Joy Grissom and some volunteers.
Judges will be taught about one of the two topics offered this year. Perrin and Alan Beeler will be instructing a poultry judging team. Joy Grissom will be instructing a life skills judging team. For the Tennessee Valley Fair this year, Perrin is hoping for a huge participation from Union County. “I would love for us to enter rabbits and chickens, any poultry, actually; ducks, pigeons, whatever anyone has,” said Perrin. “I will help fill out entry forms if people will make an appointment and come by our new office.” Entry deadline is Aug. 18 and arrangements must be made with Perrin by Aug. 15 to get entry forms. Contact Cindy Taylor at brentcindyt@ gmail.com.
Anniversaries Harmons celebrate 50 years Charles and Faye Harmon of Maynardville celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary July 1 with a Daytona Beach vacation with their three daughters and grandchildren. Pictured here are Christian Raley, Charles Harmon, Natalie Sullenberger, Kendall Sullenberger, Kali DeVault and Faye Harmon. Charles and Faye attend Ailor Dale Baptist Church and own Air Quest America on Maynardville Highway.
Cancer support group to meet The Union County Cancer Support Group will meet at 7 p.m. every third Thursday at Fellowship Christian Church. Info: Debbie, 659-1052.
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A-4 • AUGUST 6, 2011 • UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS
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ty n u o C n o i Un
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UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS • AUGUST 6, 2011 • A-5
Best athlete? Good question TALES OF TENNESSEE | Marvin West
ernard King was back in town the other evening as keynote speaker for the Greater Knoxville Sports Hall of Fame. Sarah remembered that I once considered him the best athlete ever at Tennessee. And elsewhere? There have been some other good ones here and there in six and a half decades of watching hundreds of college games, several Olympics, many Super Bowls, World Series baseball games, NCAA Final Fours and assorted lesser extravaganzas. Perspective? When you think of how many play from Little League up through high school and how few become college starters and how few of those become pros and how few of those become world superstars, “best athlete” takes on serious significance.
On the assumption that the once-in-a-lifetime greatest would play more than one sport, I missed him. Jim Thorpe was before my time. He won two races in the 1912 Olympics, finished fourth in the high jump and seventh in the long jump. He was twice an All-American halfback for the Carlisle Indians, offense and defense, punter and placekicker. He played pro football eight years and major league baseball for six. He hit .327 for the 1927 Boston Braves. He is featured in three halls of fame, college football, pro football, and track and field. Jesse Owens and Carl Lewis were better than average runners and jumpers, winners of an entire collection of Olympic gold medals. Jesse dominated at Berlin
but didn’t get invited to the White House. I saw Bo Jackson run and I saw Tennessee knock his block off when he was an Auburn Tiger. Bo knows he got tagged. Jackson won the 1985 Heisman Trophy and was first to be an all-star in two pro sports and Nike commercials. He played baseball for the Royals (MVP of the ’89 All-Star Game) and football for the Raiders. Maybe you remember the Monday night madness when Bo ran over Brian Bosworth of the Seahawks on his way to 221 rushing yards. I saw Deion Sanders, alone as a Super Bowl and World Series player, exciting cornerback and outfielder, nine times all-NFL, league record-
Two women and a truck CROSS CURRENTS | Lynn Hutton See, everyone who uses proverbs will use this proverb about you, “Like mother, like daughter.” (Ezekiel 16:45 NRSV)
helped my daughter move into a new house last week. Jordan had found the cottage of her dreams, complete with ivy, roses and a white picket fence. It even came with a fenced backyard so that Emma and Zoe, the Labs, would have a place to romp, lie in the sun and chase imaginary (or real) rabbits. Jordan, who was an English major and whose first job out of college was at DavisKidd Booksellers, owns more books than the Library of Congress (which may be a slight exaggeration, but it certainly felt like it when I was packing
them). “Gravity works” was my mantra as I hauled books down the staircase in the house she was leaving. I could ease the boxes from one step to the next, and so on, all the way down the stairs. Her best friend from college came to help us move the couch out of the upstairs office, and the three of us wrestled it downstairs. Another friend in the neighborhood helped dismantle the antique armoire that had belonged to Jordan’s paternal great-grandmother. It is more than 9 feet tall and put together with pegs. When its top is lifted off, the whole
thing becomes as unstable as Jell-O. Taking it apart (or putting it together, for that matter) is a daunting task. When Moving Day arrived we went to rent a truck. This young woman – who just yesterday, surely, I wrapped in a yellow blanket and carried home from the hospital in my arms, the West Virginia snow falling all around us – climbed in that 15-foot truck and drove it home like a pro. Jordan backed it into her old driveway and was so mad at herself that it took two tries. (For the record, on the next trip, she did it in one!) Her new next door neighbors were moving out on the same day Jordan was moving in, and two of them came
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holder with 19 touchdowns on interceptions and kick returns, speedster who stole 57 bases one season and led the National League in triples. He hit .304 in his best year. Fitting nickname: Neon Deion. Michael Jordan was a pretty fair basketball player but mediocre in minor league baseball and poker. Danny Ainge could play baskets but hit only .220 with the Blue Jays. Bob Hayes ran fast in the 100 and scored 71 NFL touchdowns. Dave Winfield, Minnesota all-everything, was drafted by pro football, basketball and baseball. Best ever in orange? After Bernard, it is a close call. Maybe Condredge Holloway or Doug Atkins or Willie Gault or Ron Widby or Richmond Flowers or Tom Pappas? Pappas was twice NCAA decathlon champ, a world champion and an Olympian. His 10 tough events involve a wide range of skills – running, jumping and throwing things. Atkins at 6-7 and 240 was a basketball Vol one season and a football legend, one of the best defensive ends in NFL history. More remarkable were his track feats.
With almost no practice, he high-jumped 6-6 and placed second in an SEC meet in Birmingham. That much man clearing a bar was astounding. Motivation? Travel money. Flowers for a time was the best hurdler in the world. As good as he was in football, he probably had more courage than ability. He had enough of both to play in the NFL. Gault was borderline AllAmerican in football, spectacular in hurdles and sprints, Super Bowl champ with the Bears and producer of the Super Bowl Shuffle, doorknob for a Hollywood fling. He got involved with Winter Olympics as a bobsled pusher. He can still dance and run fast in middle age. Widby won letters in four sports – football, basketball, baseball and golf. He led the baseball Vols in batting as a sophomore, later led the SEC in basketball scoring and the country in punting average. He played pro baskets briefly, punted in the NFL for a living and earned tip money playing golf. Holloway was Tennessee’s most exciting quar-
over and offered to help carry in the couch. Feminine pride and independence extends only so far in the Memphis heat, so we accepted the offer with alacrity. When all was said and done, we were exhausted, and both of us had bruises on arms and legs to prove that we had worked like longshoremen. But, as one friend of mine had predicted, there were “moments of delight.” As we worked, we talked about the fact that we had spent more time alone together in that week than we ever had before. When Jordan was living at home, growing up, there were always other family members around. After she left for college, her sister, Eden, and I had some years together, just the two of us, but Jordan and I had never experienced that. We laughed together, shared hurts, hopes and dreams, told each other things that neither of us had ever told anyone. We worked together, teaming up to figure things out. We shopped some, for things she needed in her new place. We made copious lists,
and sometimes remembered to consult them. When the church bells of St. John’s Episcopal Church (right across the street from Jordan’s house) summoned me to worship on Sunday morning, I slipped into a pew and knelt there in heartfelt thanksgiving for all of God’s mercies, for blessings beyond counting and in fervent prayer for my Jordan: my firstborn, my daughter, my friend.
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WORSHIP NOTES Community services ■ Graveston Baptist Church, 8319 Clapps Chapel Road, is enrolling children 11 months through Pre-K for Parent’s Day Out. The program has small classroom sizes. Info: 465-9655 or www.graveston.org.
terback. The Artful Dodger made many tacklers miss. He bounced off others. He had the guts to throw with blitzing linebackers in his face. He scampered all over Canadian pro football. He was better in baseball, good enough as a prep senior to have been No. 1 in the MLB draft. John Wooden of UCLA thought basketball was Holloway’s best game. Todd Helton was great as a Tennessee baseball player and good enough in football to start at quarterback – in a pinch. He almost hit .400 for the Colorado Rockies. Carl Pickens? Stanley Morgan? Many talents. In three seasons at Tennessee, King, quick as a blink, was three times an All-American with a career average of 13.2 rebounds and 25.8 points while sharing the ball with Ernie Grunfeld and Mike Jackson. I thought King was better in the NBA than Larry Bird, Magic and Kobe. His fierce fight back from a terrible knee injury to all-star status is the stuff of legends. Marvin West invites reader reaction. His address is firstname.lastname@example.org.
Fundraisers ■ Mount Harmony Baptist Church, 819 Raccoon Valley Road, Heiskell, will have a rummage sale with concessions Saturday, Aug. 6, starting at 8 a.m. ■ Norris Religious Fellowship, 23 Dogwood Road, Norris, will have a clothing sale 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Aug. 12-13.
Music services ■ The Church of God at Maynardville will host special guest preacher and guitarist Wesley Crider of Georgia at 11 a.m. Sunday, Aug. 21. Info: 992-0620.
VBS ■ Corryton Church, 7615 Foster Road, Corryton, will have SonSurf Beach VBS 9 to 11:15 a.m. Sundays through Aug. 7, kindergarten through 5th grade. Info: 688-3971.
Bull Run Creek Apartments ONE MONTH FREE RENT! ON 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Apts. Expires August 31, 2011 • Restrictions apply
Call today! 992-5888 Celeste McClure, Property Manager 1330 Main Street • Maynardville, TN
COUNTY BAIL BONDING Freedom is just 150 Court Street Maynardville, TN a Call Away 992-6511
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See yourself from a different point of view. Sometimes, your feet seem so far away, don’t they? After all, your smiles, sneezes, winks, those holes for your ear buds, that hand bringing you your first morning sip of coffee — all of the really important stuff seems to be at or near the top of you. Your feet are, well, way down there. But now, see yourself from a different point of view. Your feet are your foundation. They support you whenever you stand, walk, or run. Foot instability can be the cause of many postural problems throughout your body. A bad hair day isn’t going to make your feet sore, but bad feet can cause aches and pains all over. We care about your feet. Chiropractic adjustments and Foot Levelers’ custom-made Spinal Pelvic Stabilizers — a unique form of in-shoe orthotics — have helped thousands of people bring their bodies back to a natural state of alignment. Call us today to see how our Associate™ Platinum digital scanner can show you how your feet affect your postural status.
Union County Chiropractic Clinic • Dr. Darrell Johnson, DC 865.992.7000 • 110 Skyline Dr., Maynardville • behind McDonald’s
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A-6 • AUGUST 6, 2011 • UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS
Four win martial arts medals Landon Booth, Connor Long, Katherine Mahoney and Alyssa Long, all students at Watson’s Knoxville Taekwondo Academy, won medals at the World Championship Tournament in Baton Rouge, La., July 23. Landon won three silver medals in forms, sparring and freestyle. Connor won a gold medal in forms. Katherine won gold in forms and bronze in sparring. Alyssa won silver in forms and bronze in sparring. Photo submitted
Anti-drug march upcoming, T-shirts available
Luttrell Library’s Summer Reading winners proudly show their reading awards with librarian Gloria Fox. Pictured are: (front) winners Kayden Brogdon and Patrick Spencer; (back) Fox and winner Ashton Lamb. Photo by C. Taylor
Kids win with Luttrell Summer Reading By Cindy Taylor The Luttrell Library closed out the Summer Reading program July 29 with a pizza and cookie party and a prize winning bonanza. The top three readers were allowed to pick their prizes, and a $50 Walmart gift card was the first to go, followed swiftly by two $25 Walmart gift cards. Five-year-old Kayden Brogdon and 6-year-old Patrick Spencer claimed the $50 gift and the $25 gift for reading 1,418 books each since the beginning of June. Twelve-year-old Ashton Lamb took home a $25 gift card for reading 890 books. The remainder of the more than 90 readers who finished the program and attended the party took home their choice of toys, games,
lunch boxes, water games and many other fabulous prizes. “We had 193 sign up, and 102 completed the program,” said librarian Gloria Fox. “In the month of July alone, we circulated 10,892 books.” During the Summer Reading program, local celebrities came to visit the kids. Ronald McDonald dropped by, and Jasper the Rooster from the Tennessee Valley Fair popped in to entertain as well. Fox has been the librarian in Luttrell for 20 years. She handled the book loaning back when the library was located in the single small room at Luttrell City Hall and is pleased to have been at the new location adjacent to the community center for the past five years. Fox has not only worked hard to help the kids with
their “One World, Many Stories” Summer Reading program, but in her “spare” time in 2011 she has managed to apply for and secure two grants for the library. One from the state totaled $16,000, and one from the Jane L. Pettway Foundation totaled $4,000. These grants have been used for technology purchases and will continue to be used for future computer training classes for the community. The library will purchase seven laptops and accessories to allow for the classes. “We plan to use part of the grants to start free computer classes for the community at the end of August with a trained professional computer engineer,” said Fox. “It has been a very busy summer, and there is still more to come.”
The Union County Prayer March Against Drugs is set for 2 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 28. The march will start at Union County High School and end at Wilson Park for an evening prayer service with food and music. All are invited to participate. Official Prayer March T-shirts are available for order. The front will read “Drug Free UC Prayer March 2011,” and the back will have the Bible verse 2 Chronicles 7:14 printed. Cost is $5, and size XXL costs an additional $1.25. Place orders by Aug. 14 with Barbie Beeler, 9925812.
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Big Ridge ■ Cheerleading tryouts will be held 3:30 to 4 p.m. Aug. 11-12. Aug. 11 is a mandatory clinic. If the child does not attend the clinic, he or she will not be eligible to try out for the team.
Tractor Supply in Halls will host a dog adoption event 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 6. Union County 4-H students will provide dog watering stations for the adoptable dogs.
Medicare seminar at senior center
Golf tournament to boost basketball
The Maynardville Senior Center will host a Medicare and fraud prevention seminar 9-10 a.m. Tuesday, Aug. 9. Individual appointments are available 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. following the meeting. Info or for appointment: 992-3292 or 992-0361.
The Union County High School and Horace Maynard Middle School basketball programs will team up Monday, Aug. 22, at Three Ridges Golf Course to host a golf tournament to benefit their programs. Cost is $300 for a four-person
4-H to help with dog adoption event
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Directions: N Hwy 33 to Maynardville. 1st light, L on Hickory Star Rd. Go 3 miles to 4-way stop, R on Hickory Valley Rd. Property on R w/sign.
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Union County Youth Football has released its 2011 schedule. Home games will be played on the Union County High School football field. Game times are: ages 5-6, 4 p.m.; 7-8, 5 p.m.; 9-10, 6 p.m.; and 11-12, 7 p.m. The Sept. 17 games will start at 10 a.m. Game times are subject to change. ■ Aug. 6, at Clinton, Jamboree ■ Aug 13, vs. NAGAF, away ■ Aug. 20, vs. Campbell County, away ■ Aug. 27, vs. Claxton, home ■ Sept. 3, vs. Clinton, away ■ Sept. 10, vs. S. Clinton, home ■ Sept. 17, vs. Clinton, home ■ Sept. 24, vs. Claxton, away ■ Oct. 1, vs. S. Clinton, away ■ Oct. 8, vs. Lake City, home ■ Oct. 15, vs. Scott County, home
Price includes $399 dock fee. Plus tax, tag & title WAC. Dealer retains all rebates. Restrictions may apply. See dealer for details. Prices good through next week.
A VERY NICE 7 ACRE TRACT! Approx 2/3 pasture & 1/3 wooded. Small unfin cabin in wooded area, city water.Mins to Norris Lake, Hickory Star Marina & Big Ridge State Park. MLS#768527 $63,000
Union County Youth Football 2011 schedule
Plainview to hold public hearing The city of Plainview will hold a public hearing 7 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 10, at Plainview City Hall to discuss Ordinance 106, which states that site plans will be required for all new construction and communication towers and cell phone towers. There will need to be a certified plan for stormwater drainage prepared by a licensed engineer or landscape architect. All citizens are welcome to attend and read or comment on the ordinance.
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team, $100 for a hole sponsor. Format is four-person scramble with free range balls and a shotgun start. Prizes will be awarded for winner and runner-up, along with special contests. Lunch will be provided. Info or to register: 4069810 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
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UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS â€˘ AUGUST 6, 2011 â€˘ A-7
2011-2012 school bus routes The Union County school system has made some final changes to school bus routes. Parents are encouraged to check the list and confirm which bus their children will ride this year. â– Bus 1 to Luttrell Elementary and Union County High: Ashley Lane, Corryton Road, Harless Road, Jim Wolfe Road, Mynatt Circle at Tazewell Pike, Royal Crest Circle, Scott Road, Smith Road, Tazewell Pike 1664, Tazewell Pike 2005. â– Bus 2 to Luttrell Elementary: Atkins Road, Highway 61 East 4244, Highway 61 East 4757, Julian Drive, Kitts Road, Old Highway 61 East, Peters Road, Sallings Road, Thomas Road, Wallace Road, Wolfe Road 486-500. â– Bus 3 to Luttrell Elementary and Horace Maynard Middle: Bower Hollow 147-224, Cedar Avenue, Depot Street, Merritt Lane, North Ridgeview 177-288, Ridgecrest, Shady Lanes, South Ridgeview, Walter Loop. â– Bus 4 to Maynardville Elementary, Horace Maynard Middle and Union County High: Highway 61 East 13331329, Little Tater Valley 282-541, North Ridgeview 268-403, Savage Lane, Shirley Ann Lane and Highway 61 East, Tater Valley, Texas Hollow. â– Bus 5 to Luttrell Elementary and Horace Maynard Middle: Clinch Valley, Davis Road, Donahue Road, Dyer Auction House, Jane Dyer Road, Kelly Drive, Pamela Lane, Red Bud Circle, Warwick Chapel, Wolfenbarger Road. â– Bus 6 to Paulette Elementary: Bull Run, Bull Run at Wenger Lane, Harless Road, Highway 370/Ailor Gap, Old Tazewell Pike, Wolfenbarger Lane. â– Bus 7 to Maynardville Elementary, Horace Maynard Middle and Union County High: Archer Road, Bower Hollow 675, Damewood Hollow, Dukes Road, Greenland Road, Prospect Road 550, Wolfe Road 105. â– Bus 8 to Sharps Chapel Elementary: Big Sinks Road, Cain Road, Chuck Swan, Cox Road 291 Sharps Chapel, Deer Trail Lane Road, Ellison Lane, Loop Road, Old Clear Creek Road, Ray Road, Sharps Chapel Road 3018-3095, Walker Road. â– Bus 9 to Paulette Elementary and Horace Maynard Middle: Ailor Gap 950, Clear Branch
Maynardville, Graves Road Park, Joe Cooper Road at Comb Ridge Road, Johnson Farm Road, Johnson Road, Noah Drive, Satterfield Road 1071032, Summerset Way, Texas Valley Road.
â– Bus 25 to Luttrell Elementary and Union County High: Barker Street, Butternut Trailer Park, Clear Branch in Luttrell, Corryton Luttrell Road, Keystown Road, Luttrell Corryton Road, Monday Road, Tazewell Pike 576-1301.
â– Bus 11 to Big Ridge Elementary and Union County High: Gilbert Lane at Malone Gap, Hickory Point, Hickory Valley 891-2731, Lick Skillet at Hickory Valley, Malone Gap, Ridge Road.
â– Bus 13 to Maynardville Elementary, Horace Maynard Middle and Union County High: Baker Circle, Black Fox, Black Fox Harbor, Dotson Creek Road, Hogskin Road, Lay Acres Road, Rayvens Way, Rose Drive, Tim Nicely Lane, Walkers Ford 1636, Walkers Ford Road. â– Bus 14 to Maynardville Elementary, Horace Maynard Middle and Union County High: Accord Lane, Butcher Hollow Road, Fall Creek Road, Fox Hunter Road 786-441, Link Lane, Little Valley Road 242-265, Maynardville Highway (Highway 33) 5806-5312, Old Highway 33, Pinecrest, Signet Lane. â– Bus 15 to Big Ridge Elementary and Union County High: Big Ridge Park Road, Byrums Fork Road, Dark Hollow Road North, Dark Hollow Road South, Highway 61 West 1615-2405, JFG Coffee Road.
â– Bus 23 to Paulette Elementary and Horace Maynard Middle: Baker Road, Barn Road, Cabbage Auto Parts, Hansard Road, Harmon Drive, Highway 33 at the Paulette Building, Highway 33 at Red Gate, Loyston Road, Raceway Drive, Welchâ€™s Store. â– Bus 24 to Paulette Elementary and Union County High: Beard Valley Road, Caldwell Lane at Beard Valley, Callowayâ€™s Garage at Beard Valley, Firebird Lane at Beard Valley, Highway 61 West, SEB Ailor at Beard Valley, Stanley Road at Beard Valley, Tobits Fides.
â– Bus 10 to Maynardville Elementary, Horace Maynard Middle and Union County High: Beach Island/33 Marina, Bicentennial Apartments, Bull Run Creek Apartments, Dogwood, Earl Loy Apartments, Easy Street, Highway 33 at Judyâ€™s Bar, Kentwood Circle, Lewis Green Hollow, Luttrell Road, Luttrell Road at Main Street, Main Street Bull Run Apartments, Main Street Shoffner T/P, McLemore Lane at Highway 33, South David, Wayne Shoffner Lane.
â– Bus 12 to Maynardville Elementary, Horace Maynard Middle and Union County High: Academy Street, Bailey Lane, Bowman Lane second load, Bowman Springs Lane, C-Bird Lane, Circle Road, Gene Hubbs Trailer Park second load, Hickory Valley 317-133, High Ridge Court, Hubbs Grove, Monroe Road in Maynardville, Old Springs, Prospect Road 165-201 second load, Scenic Springs Road second load, Stonegate Apartments second load, Three Falls, Walker Ford Road, Wild Turkey.
Chapel Road 279-817, Shelby Loop, Stiner Road 182.
â– Bus 26 to Luttrell Elementary and Horace Maynard Middle: Acorn, Ailor Gap 900 and above, Highland, Mountain View Estates subdivision, Nease Market, Parker Road and Wood Road, Stower Street.
â– Bus 16 to Big Ridge Elementary: Autumns Way, Brookview Lane, Grissom Road, Guyton Drive, Hickory Star Dock, Hickory Star Road, Hurricane Hollow, Keck Road, Lake Ridge Drive, Lambdin Road, Sparks Landing, Sparks Landing at Graves Hollow, Summers Road. â– Bus 17 to Big Ridge Elementary: Cooper Road, Hinds Creek Road 1388-1615 and 1350-1126, Hutchison Road, Macedonia Church Road, Moores Gap Road, Turner Road, Walnut Grove Church. â– Bus 18 to Maynardville Elementary, Horace Maynard Middle and Union County High: Bob Wright Road, Cedar Lane, Christina Circle, Edmondson Lane, Grandview Drive, Huntington Lane, Joe Davis Road, Mulberry Avenue, Nave Hill Road, Spring Street,
Tower Road, Walker Farm Road, Walkers Ford Road 2771. â– Bus 19 to Sharps Chapel Elementary: Big Valley Road, Brantley Road, Doc Davis Road, Dyke Road, Hunnington Creek Road, Norris Shores Road, Oak Grove Road, Old Valley Road, Spring Creek Road, Walker Road. â– Bus 20 to Sharps Chapel Elementary and Union County High: Back Road, Brewer Hollow Road, Dry Hollow Road, Grizzell Ridge Road, JB Lane, Lakeview Road, Lambdin Ridge Road, Lay Hollow Road, Postmaster Road, Shoffner Road, Sourwood Lane. â– Bus 22 to Sharps Chapel Elementary: Bosle Drive, Edwards Drive, Edwards Hollow Drive, Harness Drive, Leadmine Bend Road, Rhondaâ€™s Store, Rush Strong, Shady Acres, Sharps
â– Bus 27 to Paulette Elementary and Union County High: Butcher Lane, Creekview Lane, Cross Creek, Cross Creek Circle, Hankins Hollow, Johnson Road past Johnson Farm, Keen Lane, Pine Street, Possum Valley, Raccoon Valley Road. â– Bus 28 to Paulette Elementary and Union County High: Burkhart Road 135-158, Elvin Hill Road, Highway 61 West 718-1110, Highway 61 West at Richardson Hill, Highway 61 West at Berry Road, Highway 61 West at Jackson Road, Loyston Road at Raccoon Valley, Loyston Road 142-478, Quarry Road 123-170. â– Bus 29 to Big Ridge Elementary and Horace Maynard Middle: Albright Road, Central View, Hickory Star Road 750768, Hickory Valley 4337-3916, Hickory Valley Road 31354554, Highway 61 West 1251, Jerry Hollow Road.
â– Bus 32 to Luttrell Elementary and Union County High: Front Street, Highway 61 East 1250-3436, Jim Town Road, Main, Tater Valley 134-119, Topside Drive. â– Bus 33 to Paulette Elementary and Horace Maynard Middle: Ashley Acres at Satterfield, Booker Road, Brock Road, England Road, Heiskell Road, Satterfield Road 1306. â– Bus 37 to Paulette Elementary and Union County High: Chestnut Ridge Road, Cox Lane at Raccoon Valley, Dogwood Street, Mamie Lane, Martin Road, Old Maynardville Highway 150-194, Pinewood, Raccoon Valley Road 661-1020, Russell Drive, Shoffner Lane, Stanley Welch Trailer Park at Raccoon Valley. â– Bus 38 to Paulette Elementary and Horace Maynard Middle: Day Care on Highway 33, Fox Hunter Road, John Deere Drive, Little Valley 1324-1953, Oakland Road, Remington Drive, Twisted Gables. â– Bus 39 to Maynardville Elementary, Horace Maynard Middle and Union County High: Green Acres Subdivision, Highway 370 at Donald Lane, Highway 370 at Dukes Lane, Highway 370 at Hensleys Hollow, Highway 370 861-1201, Highway 61 East at David Drive, Highway 61 East at Keith Lane, Highway 61 East at Richardson Lane, Lynn Drive, North David Drive, Richardson Way and Wyrick. â– Bus 40 to Sharps Chapel and Horace Maynard Middle: Coleâ€™s Store, Devils Backbone, Happy Hollow, Johnson Hollow, Oak Grove Road 201, Old Leadmine Bend Road 410-132, Rouse, Stiner Hollow, Stiner Road 262, Tolliver Ridge, Weaver Ridge. â– Bus 42 to Luttrell Elementary and Horace Maynard Middle: First Street, Fourth Street, Second Street, Tazewell Pike at Monday, Tazewell Pike at Thomas Road, Tazewell Pike 249, Tazewell Pike 520, Third Street.
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A-8 • August 6, 2011 • Union County Shopper-News
Certified Angus® Beef
$ 99 Fresh, Ripe
Strawberries 16 Oz.
$ 88 96
99 Sandwich Slices
8 Piece, Hand Breaded, Never Frozen
Paper Towels 3 Rolls
Spread 45 Oz.
Deluxe Shells & Cheese or
Mac & Cheese
Peaches 29 Oz.
Frozen, Assorted Varieties
Ice Cream Novelties
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Granulated LIMIT 4
Hot Dog Buns LIMIT 4 12 Ct.
Assorted Varieties 3 Liter
Sugar 4 Lbs.
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Sun., August 7 Sat., August 13, 2011