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COMMUNITY 3 | OUR COLUMNISTS 4-5 | YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD SCHOOLS 6-7

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union county

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VOL. 6, NO. 49

DECEMBER 3, 2011

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twitter.com/shoppernewsnow Jonathan Blanton (center) plays keep away during a game with the middle school girl’s soccer team players Tiara Bennett, Raley Smith and Maggie Middleton.

Youth soccer a hit

Turkey and dressing Seniors chow down See page 3

Goal!

Season review Bad team got worse See Marvin West’s story on page 5

By Cindy Taylor

FEATURED COLUMNIST BONNIE PETERS

Guilty of Gambling? Another tale from Union County’s past See page 4

ONLINE

As the holiday season began, another season came to a close. The Union County Youth Soccer League ran from September to mid-November and drew kids of all ages, but now they have put away their cleats until next year. Facilitators Wendi and Brett Pursel had a dream to bring youth soccer to Union County. What started out a bit slowly grew to more than 75 participants once word got out and children rushed to sign up, many of whom had never touched a soccer ball before. “There was not a youth soccer team in Union County,” said Wendi. “The Union County Youth Sports and Little League decided to let us join with them because they needed people who knew about soccer.” The kids played against each other until David Burk at Horace Maynard Middle School decided

DO YOU

Fayth Kitts and Garrett Hickman prove that soccer is definitely a contact sport. Photos by Sirena Cooke

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New alternative school opens

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that his students could come and play to give the newbies experience. The Horace Maynard girl’s soccer team traveled all the way to Sharps Chapel to play on their own time and at their own expense. Wendi thanked Clayton Homes for their donations, as well as Sunset Bay Homeowners Association and Tennessee Homefinders. Volunteer coaches were Josh Woodie, Scott Simpson, Julie Kitts, Bill Boggs, Kermy Holloway, Cindy Lay, Justin Collins, Meaghan Yadon, Brett Pursel, Jenny Allen and Paul Mills. Mindy Rouse from the Northside YMCA in Halls volunteered her time as referee. “Children who had never picked up a ball fell in love with soccer,” said Wendi. “This is a co-ed league and was so successful we plan to continue it next year.”

By Cindy Taylor Union County’s Alternative School was established some years ago to aid students who had difficulty adjusting to middle and high school. Now, Union County can offer the same service to elementary students thanks to the newly opened Elementary Middle Alternative School (EMAS). Classes for middle and elementary are now housed in the same building since Paulette opened and a building became available on the Maynardville Elementary School campus. Lisa Carter took the position of principal just before the beginning of this school year and has already seen

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success for those attending. “We welcome students who are unable to stay on task in a regular classroom setting,” said Carter. “We also have some special education students who don’t handle switching classrooms well.” Carter has taught in Union County Schools for the past 17 years in many capacities at Maynardville Elementary, Horace Maynard Middle School and Union County High School. “I loved working in the alternative school environment at the high school level,” said Carter. EMAS teacher Leeona Oszust has a special education certification as well as

an elementary certification and has worked in Union County Schools more than 15 years. Vernon Stubblefield is an educational assistant at EMAS and has been with Union County Schools for 19 years. One of the services provided at EMAS is an accelerated program. Students who have failed a grade have the opportunity to work hard, advance to their appropriate grades and graduate on time. Along with their required daily work, they take three formative tests during the year and TCAP in the spring. Each student’s advancement is determined by a combination of grades and tests. Other programs offered are

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Elementary Middle Alternative School faculty members Lisa Carter, Vernon Stubblefield and Leeona Oszust. Photo by C. Taylor

the behavior and disciplinary placements. EMAS follows the same curriculum as the elementary and middle schools, and occasional field trips are also offered. Students are required to perform community service

such as trash pick-up and aluminum can collecting to purchase books for their library. The school provides snack backpacks that students can take home if needed, and daily snacks are also provided through Second Harvest.

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2 • DECEMBER 3, 2011 • UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS

Fun at

Fantasy of Trees Jacob Frye is all smiles as he poses for a photo in the red and white tree forest. Adam and Lujuanda Collins, partners and Realtors at American Elite Realty. Photo submitted

Colorful building blocks provide fun play time for Sawyer Harmon in Frosty’s Playground.

Business of the week American Elite Realty

By Cindy Taylor If you’re thinking it’s time to make a change in your living quarters, American Elite Realty hopes you will look to them. Husband and wife team Adam and Lujuanda Collins bring past experience that gets the job done. “We treat everyone the same,” said Adam. “It doesn’t matter if you want to buy or sell a $50,000 home or a $500,000 home. We will work just as hard for you.” Collins says business has been pretty good since opening two years ago in Union County, despite a down economy. “We’re in the business to get people into homes,” said Adam. “We want to help get them away from renting and into an investment.” American Elite Realty can help people qualify for a home through USDA with an initial cost of only $375 for the appraisal fee. The company has sold homes all over the Knoxville area and can work an FHA loan for

only 3.5 percent down. This is often less than rent with a security deposit, and American Elite Realty has more than 35 lenders with whom they work. Collins says the biggest market right now is for homes between $75,000 and $150,000. Some developers are even offering 100 percent financing. “I’m not the kind of person who is going to try and sell you a house you can’t afford,” said Adam. “Just because you’re approved for $200,000, that doesn’t mean I’m going to try and put you in a house for that amount. Our customers come first. If they tell me they are comforta comfortable with a certain mo monthly paymen ment, that is wh what I look for. I don’t want them to be worried abo pa aboutt making payments.” American Elite Realty is located at 1709 Tazewell Pike, Suite C, next to American First Financial Services and can be reached at 406-2986, by email at collinssells@ gmail.com or online at www. aerealty.org.

Christmas in Union County ■ The second annual Union County Christmas Tree Lighting will be held 5-7 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 3, at the Union County Courthouse. Refreshments will be served. ■ Union County Christmas Parade will be held at 2:30 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 11, with line up at Union County High School. Trophies will be given in several categories. For complete rules and details, call Jeff Sharp, 405-2196, or Trish Collins, 973-2279.

Position Announcement: Nutrition Educator Union County Health Department Beginning salary: $2,233/month Postition requirements: To provide general nutrition counseling & education services primarily for the Women Infant & Children (WIC) Program. Must have good communication & organizational skills. Education requirements: Bachelor’s degree from an accredited college or university, including 6 semester hours in human nutrition, 3 semester hours in human anatomy or physiology, and 3 semester hours in education, psychology, or counseling. For consideration: Complete a county or state application available at the Mayor’s office or Heatlh Department. Mail application to: Union County Health Department, ATTN: Office Supervisor, P.O. Box 460, Maynardville, TN 37807

Alex Ailor and Brianna Emory help greet guests to the handprint potholder booth at Fantasy of Trees. The holiday craft was one of many projects for children to make and take home. Photos by Ruth White

371 SWAN SEYMOUR RD MAYNARDVILLE Nothing spared in this custom lake front home. Over 3200 SF, 5BR/3BA home. Too many ammenities to mention visit website for more info. Priced at only 479,000

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. 187,000

RIDGE RD 589, MAYNARDVILLE This home has great potential. Cath ceilings, free-standing wood stove w/ tile flooring, alarm sys, DR has hdwd flrs. Kit has tile flr, island w/cooktop, covered front porch. Cent H&A unit needs work. Roof ridge vent is not attached, needs repair. This home needs minor repairs. Is in a very private setting w/beautiful acreage of 9.24. This is a foreclosed bank owned property sold as is. Priced at $92,500.

McTeacher’s Night at McDonald’s

Chiropractic for college students Chiropractic Outlook By Dr. Darrell Johnson, DC

W

hy would a carefree college student be interested in chiropractic care? What possible benefit could there be for young, healthy students with their whole lives ahead of them? Well, not all of college life is carefree. Particularly if the student is truly a student. Carrying a heavy, textbook-laden backpack is hard on the back and shoulders, as is spending long hours hunched over a laptop or a book in the library

or a dorm room. College students’ sleeping habits are notoriously suspect, as well. Sleeping curled up in a chair after an allnight cram session is not the best thing for longterm back health. And the college experience is not devoid of stress. Whether it’s academics, athletics or general social interaction, college life is not without its share of stress. Chiropractic care is designed to keep the body in tune and specializes

in keeping the vertebrae of the spine properly aligned. The rigors of college life can wear on the body. Chiropractic treatment can keep the body and the mind functioning at their best. If you are the parent of a college student, encourage them to look into Chiropractic 101. Brought to you as a community service by Union County Chiropractic; 110 Skyline Drive, Maynardville, TN; 992-7000.

Teachers and administrators from Maynardville Elementary School will help serve patrons at the Maynardville McDonald’s from 5-8 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 7. Maynardville Elementary will receive a portion of the sales from that evening. Students, families and other school supporters are invited to enjoy great food, great service from their local educators and a lot of fun, all while raising money for the school. Info: www. mcdonalds.com.

Retired teachers to meet The Union County Retired Teachers’ Dec. 12 meeting will be their “Happy Birthday” celebration. More details to follow. Info: Pam Hampton, 748-7765.

CARING MEDICAL CENTER 105 Monroe Street, Maynardville, Tennessee On the Courthouse Square Hours: M-F 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.

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Dedline for submission Friday, Dec. 9, 2011 EEO SHARPS CHAPEL – Truly a must see home. Ready to move into. Just completed. Some furnishings negotiable. Within mins to Norris Lake. Perfect for horses. 2-sty w/ bsmnt. 3BR/1.5BA. Bsmnt w/one BR & mud rm. Extra strg. All newly finished inside & out. All hdwd flrs. Spacious kit w/all new S/S appl. Beautiful oak cabs w/crown molding. Tile BAs. Interior is cedar trimmed. Jotul Firelight gas free-standing FP w/stone flr. Plantation shutters, tin roof, custom strg shed. Way too much to mention. Lots of pastureland, 8.70 acres. Very private. Fully equipped w/alarm sys. Call for appt w/agent to see. Priced to sell at only 154,000

Oz Collins enjoys riding the carousel with his aunt Sarah Monroe.

POWELL AUCTION & REALTY, LLC 4306 Maynardville Hwy., Maynardville

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CUSTOM-BUILT HOME ON OVER 2 ACRES W/ALL THE CONVENIENCE – 6821 Millertown Pike. Over 3000 SF, 4BR/3BA home w/gourmet kit & lots of custom features + guest home w/2BR/full BA, kit, LR. Detached 2-car gar. Man-made stocked lake. Very private setting. All offered at only 359,900.00

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! Was $119,900 now only $115,500!

TATERVALLEYRD701,LUTTRELLThis great brick rancher has several upgrades including all new plumbing, remodeled half BA/laundry rm. Oak Flrs. Filtration sys for well. Det gar 26x30 w/elec & heat. Pole barn w/ elec, inground pool 16x34. ADT alarm sys. Sun rm leading out to pool area. Home needs TLC. Sitting on 13.8 acres all offered at $152,000. 291 MAIN ST. MAYNARDVILLE FORECLOSURE 2BR/1.5BA, 1008 SF condo. Entire kitchen has been striped out. Needs paint, etc. Vacant. Walking trail for residence. 48,000

992-2221 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.

LOTS/ACREAGE REDUCED! RESIDENTIAL LOT ON TAZEWELL PIKE just inside Union County. 1.44 acres w/346 ft. on Tazewell Pike. All utilities avail. $29,900. $25,000. GORGEOUS LOT w/over 115' of frontage on the beautiful Holston River. Level 0.88 acre lot to build your new home. The best lot offered in River Point 2. Don’t let this one get away. $69,900. HUNTER’S RETREAT with abundance of wildlife 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 the beautiful 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 great 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. 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.

HICKORY POINTE

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.


UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS • DECEMBER 3, 2011 • 3 ■

Rare treasures at Willow Ridge

The 80 employees of Willow Ridge Care and Rehabilitation Center were recognized during a special event on Nursing Home Caregiver Appreciation Day on Nov. 18. The 2011 theme “A Rare Treasure” recognizes the unique contributions caregivers make to meet the physical, mental, social, emotional and spiritual needs of residents. A team of registered nurses, licensed practical nurses and certified nursing assistants are on staff at the nursing home, assistJustin Collins, Melanie Dykes and Larry Brantley helped pull things together for the seniors dur- ing the medical director in ing November. providing medical care. In the kitchen, a dietary staff sees to it that prescribed diets are followed, and a variety of other professionals work hard to provide activities for patients, assist with social services and make sure laundry is done and the facility Union County seniors with 46 in attendance. grounds are maintained. celebrated Thanksgiving all Seniors wrapped up the “Finding good employees month at all four centers. month of festivities with ancan often be like finding a On Nov. 7, seniors from all other Thanksgiving dinner rare treasure,” said Rebecthe centers met at Plainview Nov. 21 at the Luttrell Comca Mills, administrator at for a Thanksgiving dinner. munity Center, a total of Willow Ridge. “That’s why The Sharps Chapel band three in one month! Union it’s important to recognize played, and there were 53 in County’s seniors have a lot the men and women at our attendance. to be thankful for. facility and across the state who are dedicated to pro■ Awards for First viding high-quality care to Eddie Perry Team Realty our residents.” Cindy Willow Ridge is a memPerry joins the more The honors just keep pilTaylor ing up for Eddie Perry and than 30,000 Realtors in ber of the Tennessee First Team Realty. Perry North America who have Health Care Association, and his company recently earned the ABR designa- a nonprofit organization received national recogni- tion. All were required to whose members include Nov. 16 found the seniors tion with the Accredited successfully complete a long-term care facilities loin Middlesboro for a day Buyer’s Representation comprehensive course fo- cated throughout the state. of shopping followed by a (ABR) designation by the cusing on a buyer represen- To learn more about the meal at Ryan’s. Real Estate Buyer’s Agent tation specialty in addition many worthwhile things Nov. 18, it was back to the Council (REBAC) of the to submitting documenta- nursing homes do, visit Union County Senior Center National Association of Re- tion verifying professional the association’s website, www.thca.org. experience. for a full Thanksgiving meal altors (NAR).

A month of Thanksgiving for seniors

Honors all around By Cindy Taylor

Luttrell Mayor Johnny Merritt presents David Williams with a $1,000 check from the city of Luttrell for the Tri-County Veterans Honor Guard. Photo submitted.

The Luttrell City Council met Nov. 21 and received a framed logo of the Tri-County Veterans Honor Guard from Vietnam veteran and honor guard member David Williams. This was given in recognition of the city of Luttrell’s past financial support of the honor guard. The city presented a check to the honor guard that evening for $1,000 to show their continued support of the men and women who tirelessly give back to the community.

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Willie Nicely enjoys Thanksgiving dinner at the Senior Center along with many others. Photos by C. Taylor

Career Day at Adult Ed Center

The Union County Adult Education Center will hold a Career Opportunity Day on Dec. 6. Agencies will be at this event to provide information to adults about financial aid availability for postsecondary training. There will also be information regarding vocational opportunities and postsecondary training options. Representatives will be available all day to provide information about types of jobs that are available and the training required to obtain the job. There are cash incentives provided by these pro-

Commodities will be given out at the Paulette Building on Highway 33 0n Tuesday, Dec. 6. Doors will open at 9 a.m., and the distribution will continue until the food runs out. The USDA emergency food assistance program is available for all eligible recipients regardless of race, color, national origin, age, sex or handicap. Recipients are asked to bring their commodity cards. Those who do not have a card may come to the distribution to sign up. This is a one day distribution. The program is funded under an agreement with the Department of Agriculture. Info: 992-8816.

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grams that will encourage individuals to pursue the GED if they have not achieved this goal. The WIA can provide gas money for individuals pursuing postsecondary training or a GED. A cash amount of $100 could be awarded to an individual between the ages of 18 and 21 upon completion of the GED. The Director of Adult Education will be available at this event to guide you if you do not have a GED. There will also be an Army recruiter available to provide information about their program. Info: 9920805.

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Celeste McClure, Property Manager 992-5888 1330 Main Street • Maynardville, TN


4 • DECEMBER 3, 2011 • UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS

Guilty of gambling?

Seniors celebrate birthdays

TALES OF UNION COUNTY | Bonnie Peters

A

ccording to Webster’s New World College Dictionary, 4th edition, gambling is: “To play games of chance for money or some other state,” or “To take a risk in order to gain some advantage.” This week, I came across a newspaper article relating a story from the 1860s. In it, a Union County man reminisced about almost getting “churched” for gambling! A Mr. Brock owned a store at Hogskin or Blackfox, and people were there on a Saturday morning with Mr. Brock organizing a “beef shoot.” As all little boys would want to do, a little boy in the community was at the store and wanted to participate. It was known in the community that he had developed the skills of a good marksman. He was asked to purchase a chance to shoot, but he told them

he had no money. A Mr. Cook, who just happened to be the “Squire” of the district, was also in attendance to support the event, but he didn’t feel he was a very good shot. So, he made a deal with the little boy that he (Mr. Cook) would buy the opportunity to shoot but let the little boy shoot for him. If the little boy won, they would split the prize. It so happened that the little boy did win, and his prize was a hind quarter of beef. Word soon got around the community about the “beef shoot,” and it became a matter to be taken up by the church. The little boy, a Christian, was to come before the church to repent or be turned out of the church. On that occasion, there was quite a trial by the members of the church. They made their case and decided

MUD to accept bank drafts Maynardville Utility District customers may sign up for the new bank draft program, in which MUD will automatically draft a customer’s checking account for the amount of the monthly bill. Customers signing up for the program will still receive a monthly statement in the mail. Info: 992-3821.

The Life of Christ Christmas Drive-Thru Exhibit 746 Tazewell Pike, Luttrell, TN

Friday, December Friday, December 9, 10,2011 2010 Saturday, December Saturday, December10, 11,2011 2010 7:00 – 9:00 pm Sponsored by : Cedar Ford Baptist Church • Clear Branch Baptist Church • Fellowship Christian Church • Friendship Baptist Church • Hubbs Grove Baptist Church • Union Baptist Church • Warwick Chapel Baptist Church

the little boy was “guilty of the sin of gambling” and recommended turning him out of the church. They did, however, give the little boy the opportunity to defend himself. They asked if he was sorry, and, of course, he told the truth – that he didn’t know he’d done wrong, that he was proud of his ability to shoot, and that the family was enjoying the wonderful “ham” of beef. Why, no, he wasn’t sorry. After all, he had shot for Mr. Cook – and wasn’t he the Squire of the district? Case dismissed! Note: After the boy grew up he operated a flour and corn mill in the area and told the story to Claude Capps who, as a 10-yearold, had taken some corn to the mill to be ground.

Edna Shoffner

Two seniors celebrated their birthdays at Union County Senior Centers in November. Edna Shoffner celebrated her birthday at Sharps Chapel on Nov. 2. Sheila Buckner celebrated her birthday at Luttrell on Nov. 21. Senior Center staff thanked Flowers by Bob for providing flowers. Sheila Buckner

Youth football thanks community Union County Youth Football thanked everyone who made the first season a success through their help and hard work, including: coach Matt Barton, Horace Maynard Middle School, coach Danny Satterfield, Harold Cook, Wally and Grasha Goodman, Donny Lock, Michael and Misty Mynatt, Misty Odom, Jason Bates, Jeff Chesney, Christy Haynes, Debbie Wynn, Matt and Mandi Sudduth, Rick and Julie Roberts, Julie Graham of the Union County Chamber of Commerce, the Union County Sheriff’s Department, Kay’s Market and Deli, Little D’s Market and Deli, Booker’s One Stop Market, the Union County Shriners, Waterside Marina, Union County Shopper-News, the city of Maynardville, A & B Bookkeeping and Food City.

Bonnie Peters is the Union County Historian and the author of many books. Contact Bonnie at 687-3842 or bhpeters@ esper.com.

TENNderCare available for children The TENNderCare program wants babies, children, teens and young adults to get the health care they need. Good health begins at birth, so it’s important to “Check In, Check Up and Check Back” with your doctor every year. The program continues to increase the rate of children receiving health care services every year. Call today to set up a TENNderCare visit with your doctor or go to the Union County Health Department. Your health plan will help. Info: 1-866-311-4287 or www. tennessee.gov/tenncare/ tenndercare.

Contact Humane Society for lost pets The Union County Humane Society asks that pet owners contact them immediately if a pet becomes lost. Pets without identification and rabies tags are only required to be held for 72 hours by Tennessee state law. The Humane Society

Fellowship Christian Church

CHIROPRACTIC

makes every effort to place animals in “forever homes” as soon as possible. Timely contact will ensure that your lost pet is not adopted by new owners. Remember, identification and rabies tags are your pet’s protection. Info: 992-7969.

Volunteer Stars nominations sought Nominations for the annual Governor’s Volunteer Stars Award are now being accepted within Union County. The awards will celebrate the efforts of volunteers who strive to improve their communities through service. One youth and one adult volunteer will be selected to receive the award. Nominees will be judged based on the community’s need of the volunteer service performed, initiative taken to perform the service, creativity used to solve a community problem and the impact of the service on the community. Recipients from Union County will be honored at the Governor’s Volunteer Stars ceremony in Nashville in February. Nomination forms are available through the Union County Chamber of Commerce and must be returned by Dec. 29. Info: unioncochamber@ bellsouth.net or 992-2812.

Free GED offered The Union County Adult Education Program is enrolling students for the free GED testing program now. All testing is free, and the staff will help get candidates ready for the test. Classes are currently underway. Call the Adult Education Center or stop by between 8 a.m. and 7 p.m. daily. Upcoming GED test dates are Dec. 12 and 13. All tests begin at 3:30 p.m. Bring photo ID and a document showing Social Security number. Info: 9920805.

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UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS • DECEMBER 3, 2011 • 5

Season review: Bad team got worse TALES OF TENNESSEE | Marvin West

G

ood news for Derek Dooley. The president has a lower approval rating. Bad news regarding job security: Dooley’s grip is based more on the cost and confusion of replacing him than on prowess as coach of the Volunteers. That information does not discourage optimists. They say we’ll get ’em next year. Tennessee doesn’t need much, just better players and better ideas. Pessimists are certain the end is near, that tradition is doomed. The power T has turned to script. The orange checkerboard is fading

to pale yellow. Once-proud Vols are doormats of the Southeastern Conference. We realists recognize problems. Disorganization and ineptitude are ugly words. Losing is worse. All three are now linked to Tennessee football. So are indecision and token effort. This time, there is no skinny, little bowl to mask the hurt. A mediocre Kentucky team, minus a quarterback, somehow stopped monopoly. SEC big boys rang up lopsided scores and took a knee so it wouldn’t be worse. Highlight was what happened to Cincinnati.

The watching ones CROSS CURRENTS | Lynn Hutton I wait for the Lord, my soul waits, and in his word I hope; my soul waits for the Lord, more than those who watch for the morning, more than those who watch for the morning. (Psalm 130:5-6 NRSV) God of the watching ones, The waiting ones, The slow and suffering ones, The angels in heaven, The child in the womb, Give us your benediction, Your good word for our souls, That we might rest and rise In the kindness of your company. Amen. (“God of the Watching Ones,” Cloth for the Cradle, Iona Community Wild Goose Worship Group)

of us watch for Christmas with eyes wide open, standing on tiptoe in anticipation and expectancy, with eager hearts and open hands. It has been my experience, and maybe yours, that Christmas will come when it will come, and not before. It will appear at an odd moment, perhaps when we least expect it. It may come early in December, and we will fear that it is over too early. Or it may tarry until the very last moment and we will despair, thinking that this We must watch for Christ- is the year, at last, when it bypasses us completely. mas. For me, every year, there Some of us look out of the corner of our eyes, with – is a Christmas moment. I dare I say it? – dread, fear- am one of the watching ones, ing that it is slipping up on alert and hopeful, looking for us all too quickly. Others that benediction, believing

Angel tree at Senior Center All are welcome to come to the Union County Senior Center from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday to choose an angel from the Angel Tree for the Elderly. Gifts are due back by Dec. 15. Info: Samantha, 992-3292 or 992-0361.

Free holiday meal offered Union County’s Redemption Kitchen will offer a free holiday meal with Christian fellowship to Union County residents feeling the effects of difficult economic times. The meal will be offered at 6:30 p.m. Friday, Dec. 16, at the Plainview Community Center, 1037 Tazewell Pike. Attendees are asked to call and indicate the number of people who will be attending. Info: 992-3773 or 257-0505.

Thrill of the year was an overtime victory over Vandy and some post-game jumping up and down. Whoopee. In chilly summation, a bad team got worse. There were second-half shutdowns and a 42-point rout. For the first time in a long, long time, the Vols are irrelevant. It is too early to tell about recruiting. Some commitments may come unglued. Prep stars afflicted with pomposity may not want to associate with losers. I thought this team would go 7-5 with a chance for a happy holiday. As is the custom in today’s world, I have excuses for erroneous expectations. I did not anticipate the loss of Tyler Bray for six games, five while injured and the last one in a funk. I didn’t expect Justin Hunter to go down without being hit. I did not foresee and cannot explain the continued absence of a running attack. I have trouble grasping the revolving-door secondary. I could not believe the

that a good word will come. But around me I see people who don’t expect Christmas in any form: no worship, no celebration, no feasting, no family, no gifts, no peace, no joy, no contentment. I am terribly sad for them. I am equally sad for those who think that Christmas is only about celebration and feasting and gifts. They have missed Christmas as well. Perhaps to catch Christmas in the act, we have to know what Christmas is. To watch for it, we need to be sure we will recognize it when it comes. That, for me at least, is what Advent is all about. This is a time of watching, of listening, of hoping, of expecting. This is a time of waiting, of preparing, of hollowing out our hearts to make room. This is a time of reading, of singing, of praying, of hoping for the One who comes. This is an acknowledgment deep in our hearts – conscious or otherwise – that if we allow Him into our world, then unquestionably our hearts, our homes, our lives – everything – will change. So, line the cradle with strips of softest cloth. Ready it for the child you expect. And watch.

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Vols had to switch centers in the seventh game. Never have I seen such futile kicking. Missed tackles, missed opportunities and timeouts to correct alignment or get 11 players on the field were maddening. I repeat my mid-season remark: This was not a well-coached team. The 5-7 record was worse than it appears. Montana, Buffalo and MTSU barely count. October was horrendous. Think how bad November might have been without the orange ceramic dog. Optimists point to the young roster that will mature and return as sophomores and juniors. Maybe that is good. Pessimists, after analyzing the lack of development, stopped whispering and shouted out loud that Dooley can’t do it, never has done it. We realists realize the coach has a contract. Economics and common sense dictate continuation. Dooley deserves several more minutes to get things fi xed.

WORSHIP NOTES

Positives? Da’Rick Rogers has unusual talent but seniors implied he is selfish. Ben Martin, old warrior, didn’t do much but did the best he could on bad legs. Congratulations to Malik Jackson and best wishes for future employment. I respect Matt Simms for hanging in there. Freshman Brian Randolph can be a really good safety. Other honorable young men need a leader, an Al Wilson-type. Alas, they are rare. Derrick Brodus was the strangest story. The walk-on kicker, left off the dress-out list, was at home on a Saturday lateafternoon, napping on the couch, when coaches discovered they had no body or soul to attempt extra points or field goals. Kickoff and chaos were near. Oh my, what to do? Brodus was awakened. He rushed to the stadium without combing his hair. He performed flawlessly. Little else worked so well. Marvin West invites reader response. His address is westwest6@netzero.com.

AARP driving class for seniors

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.

Men’s programs ■ Revival Vision Church, 154 Durham Drive in Maynardville, holds a men’s prayer breakfast at 7 a.m. each Wednesday. All are invited to join in praying and fasting for Union County. Info: Jim, 684-8916.

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The AARP will offer a driving class for people in Union County ages 55 and older. The class needs 10 people signed up to begin. Cost is $12 for AARP members and $14 for nonmembers, and the class can yield a discount on car insurance. Info: 992-3292 or 992-0361.

The family of Casey Buckner would like to express their heartfelt thanks to all the family and friends who have shown their care for us in the passing of our loved one. The food, prayers, phone calls, visits and flowers have been such a blessing. Please keep us in your prayers as we move through this difficult time.

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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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6 • DECEMBER 3, 2011 • UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS

Maynardville Elementary perfect attendance

Maynardville Elementary School Teachers of the Month for September, October and November are: Carolyn Murr, Tim Sexton and Caitlin Palazzola. Photo by C. Taylor

Maynardville Elementary teachers of the month grade math and 4th grade Maynardville Elemen- math and social studies. tary School Principal Laura This is his first year at MayLaRue recently recognized nardville. the school’s Teachers of the Carolyn Murr is well Month for September, Octo- known in Union County. ber and November. She has been teaching at Tim Sexton teaches 5th Maynardville since 1969

By Cindy Taylor

and actually taught Sexton. She currently teaches science for all grades. Caitlin Palazzola is a graduate of Lincoln Memorial University and Maynardville is her first teaching position. She teaches first grade.

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Sophomore wrestler Jacob Emerson. Photo by C. Taylor man and sophomores,” said coach Paul Ludwig. “I expect that these young athletes will have a good season but a season of learning and growing. When they are seniors, Union County Wrestling will be a contender in our region.” The team’s first match is Dec. 6 at CAK.

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Campbell, Moriah Collins, Alonzo Creech, Summer Dyer, Destiny Graves, Alysa Hensley, Leon Hill, Tyler Lawson, Mac Lockhart, Alyssa Long, April Lynch, Autumn Lynch, Brian Nunnery, Alex Padgett and Kelly Wynn. Fifth grade: Andrew Anderson, Nathan Asher, Jackie Atkins, Connor Bailey, Cory Bryant, Savannah Bush, Emily Coile, Chase Cooper, Kourtney Crutcher, Robert Cruz, Sarah Daniels, Sarah Davis, Chandler Estes, Rachel German, Stephanie Hamilton, Jacob Hillard, Katlyn Knight, Bubby Lawson, Barron Nease, Dylan Pursiful, Charity Stovall, Trinity Turner, Skyla Webb, Kaytlyn Williams and Ocean Wolfenbarger.

SCHOOL NOTES Paulette ■ The PTO will present Winter Wonderland from 6-9 p.m. Friday, Dec. 9. There will be a winter formal dance, professional photos, crafts, concessions and a visit from Santa Claus in a festive hallway of lights. Info: Teresa Williams, 925-9792. Christmas musical will be Tuesday, Dec. 13, at the school. Kindergarten through 2nd grade will perform at 6 p.m. Third through 5th grade will perform at 7.

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By Cindy Taylor Sophomore Jacob Emerson is a strong contender for the Union County High School Patriots varsity wrestling team this season. Emerson had a winning year as a freshman and is expected to be a powerhouse in the region this year, weighing in at 170 pounds. “We have a new coach, and I think we will do better,” said Emerson. “Coach is teaching us some new things that should help.” “Our team is young. We have no seniors, one junior and the rest are fresh-

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and Zachary Thomas. Second grade: Reece Anderson, Mackenzie Atkins, Benjamin Bryant, Damian England, Bethany German, Makenzie Green, Matthew Hamilton, Tristan Henry, Jessie Kiser, Michael McLaughlin, Braxton Samford and Halli Seal. Third grade: Andrew Allen, Samantha Asher, Caleb Atkins, Evan Bailey, Zachary Bridges, Hanna Cooper, Kiara Green, Kourtney Hensley, Shaina Johnson, Emilee Lawson, Caroline Lay, Megan Nicely, Justin Savage, Haley Smith, Justin Suddath, Marijain Taylor, Jeremy Tharp and Chelsey Thomas. Fourth grade: Brady Anderson, Tyler Anderson, Selina Atkins, Jaden Ayers, Aubrey Booker, Jacob

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Maynardville Elementary School administrators recently announced the students with perfect attendance for the first nine weeks period. Kindergarten: Elannia Ball, Landon Branson, Makenzie Chisum, Andrew Daniels, Morgan Dyer, Zackery Fields, Tanner Henry, Ethan Hensley, Brock Hill, Will Jennings, MaKayla Jones, Christopher Nicholson. Bryson Monroe, Noah Phillips and Dylan Thomas. First grade: Michael Adams, Nicholas Branch, Laisa Bull, Justus Clabough, Bubby Hardwick, Kristian Iaguessa, Gregory Kiser, Jasper Nicley, Gracie Reeves, Jacob Sizemore, Zachary Summers, Peyton Thomas

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UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS • DECEMBER 3, 2011 • 7

The Big Ridge Elementary School cheerleaders are: (sitting) Joy Turner, Haley Nix, Jamie Myers, Leslee Hutchison, Cera Davis; (standing) Reagan Smith, Tori Naglitch, Neilea Hansen, Tayler Brown, Savannah Lucas, and coaches Ashley Fuller and Tosha Lucas.

The Big Ridge Elementary School girls basketball team won the countywide tournament recently. They are: (front) Abbe Burgan; (middle row) Ella Johnson, Jada Blevins, Hayley Dorsey, Preslie Effler, Deana Biggs; (back) Grace Dorsey, Kylee Hipsher, Savannah Lucas, coach Jeremiah Epperson, Peyton Bailey, Ashley Hensley and Cali Wilson. Photos submitted

Big Ridge wins big place in the Union County By Cindy Taylor The Big Ridge Elemen- Girls Elementary Basketball tary School Tigers won first Tournament. Competition

was between Sharps Chapel, Luttrell, Paulette and Maynardville.

Our staff: Clarence Byrd, Owner E.J. Smith, Funeral Director Bryan McAdams, Embalmer/Director

The Big Ridge Elementary School boy’s basketball team members are: (front) Isaiah Hipsher, Cody Wynn; (middle row) Zach Pierce, Dawson Epperson, Isaiah Williams, Nicolas Sizemore, Zachary Lakes; (back) Matthew Effler, Jasper Young, Rayce Brown, coach Jeremiah Epperson, Ethan Dyer, Dylan Hensley and Trey Harrison.

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BYRON D. BRYANT, ATTORNEY AT LAW NOTICE OF SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE’S SALE WHEREAS a certain Deed of Trust dated July 1, 1999, against a certain real property hereinafter described was executed by Bedford Preston Mynatt to Stewart Crane, Trustee, and was recorded in Trust Book 7, page 203, in the Register’s Office for Union County, Tennessee; and WHEREAS the Deed of Trust and promissory note secure thereby were assigned to Jimmy E. McElhaney by assignment dated May 4, 2011, and recorded in Trust Book 161, page 412, in the said Register’s Office and WHEREAS default has been made in the terms, conditions, and payments provided in the aforementioned Deed of Trust to secure the indebtedness described and the entire indebtedness has been declared due and payable as provided in said Deed of Trust; WHEREAS Byron D. Bryant was named as Successor Trustee by instrument dated October 19, 2011, of record in Trust Book 167, page 421, in the Register’s Office for Union County, Tennessee, NOW THEREFORE, I, Byron D. Bryant, by virtue of the power and authority vested in me as Successor Trustee, on Monday, December 19, 2011, at 12:00 noon, at the main entrance to the Union County Courthouse in Maynardville, Tennessee, will sell to the highest bidder for cash, free from the equity of redemption, homestead, and dower, and all other exemptions which are expressly waived and subject to any unpaid taxes, if any, a ONE-HALF UNDIVIDED INTEREST in and to the following described property, to-wit: SITUATED in the Second (2nd) Civil District of Union County, Tennessee, being three (3) tracts and being more fully bounded and described as follows: TRACT ONE: BEING the approximately southern one-half of the remainder of the real property conveyed to the parties hereto in the deed recorded in Deed Book “G”, Series 5, page 291, and recorded in Deed Book “H”, Series 5, page 583, in the Register’s Office for Union County, Tennessee, with the property herein conveyed being further described as follows: BEGINNING at and on an iron pin being the southwestern corner of the property herein described and being a common corner in the property now or formerly belonging to Charles Mynatt, the property conveyed to Hoke Lee Mynatt, Jr., and wife, by deed of even date herewith and the property herein described; thence leaving the property now or formerly belonging to Charles Mynatt and with the dividing line between the property conveyed to Hoke Lee Mynatt, Jr., and wife, by deed of even date herewith and the property herein described in a northern direction, 180 feet to an iron pin, the northwest corner of the property herein described and a new established common corner in the property conveyed to Hoke Lee Mynatt, Jr., and wife, by deed of even date herewith, the property partitioned to John Edward Mynatt and wife Joyce Mynatt, by deed of even date herewith, and the property herein described; thence leaving the property conveyed to Hoke Lee Mynatt, Jr., and wife, by deed of even date herewith, and with a new established dividing line between the property partitioned to John Edward Mynatt and wife Joyce Mynatt by deed of even date herewith, and the property herein described in a northeastern direction ___ feet to an iron pin, the northeast corner of the property herein described and a new established common corner in the property partitioned to John Edward Mynatt and wife Joyce Mynatt, by deed of even date herewith, the property now or formerly belonging to Charles Mynatt, and the property herein described in a southeastern direction, 435 feet to an iron pin, the southeast corner of the property herein described; thence continuing with the dividing line between the property now or formerly belonging to Charles Mynatt and the property herein described in a western direction 2,390 feet to an iron pin and the point of BEGINNING. For reference, see Warranty Deed dated February 28, 1986, from John Edward Mynatt and wife Joyce Mynatt to Bedford Preston Mynatt and wife Linda Mynatt of record in Warranty Deed Book “H”, Series 5, page 591, in the Register’s Office for Union County, Tennessee TRACT TWO: BEGINNING at and on an iron pin being to northwest corner of the property herein described and being a common corner in the property conveyed to Hoke Lee

Mynatt, Jr., and wife, by Deed of even date herewith, the property now or formerly belonging to B.P. Mynatt, and the property herein described: thence leaving the property conveyed to Hoke Lee Mynatt, Jr., and wife, by deed of even date herewith and with the dividing line between the property now or formerly belonging to B.P. Mynatt and the property herein described in a northeastern direction 1,861 feet to an iron pin in rocks, said iron pin being the northeast corner of the property herein described and a common corner in the property now or formerly belonging to B.P. Mynatt, the property now or formerly belonging to Charles Mynatt, and the property herein described; thence leaving the property now or formerly belonging to B.P. Mynatt and with the dividing line between the property now or formerly belonging to Charles Mynatt and the property herein described in a southeastern direction 435 feet to an iron pin, the southeastern corner of the property herein described and a new established common corner in the property now or formerly belonging to Charles Mynatt, the property partitioned to Bedford Preston Mynatt and wife Linda Mynatt, by deed of even date herewith, and the property herein described, thence leaving the property now or formerly belonging to Charles Mynatt and with the new established dividing line between the property partitioned to Bedford Preston Mynatt and wife Linda Mynatt, by deed of even date herewith and the property herein described in a southwestern direction ____ feet to an iron pin, the southwestern corner of the property herein described and a new established common corner in the property partitioned to Bedford Preston Mynatt and wife Linda Mynatt, by deed of even date herewith, the property conveyed to Hoke Lee Mynatt, Jr., and wife, by deed of even date herewith, and the property herein described; thence leaving the property partitioned to Bedford Preston Mynatt and wife Linda Mynatt, by deed of even date herewith and with the dividing line between the property conveyed to Hoke Lee Mynatt, Jr., and wife, by deed of even date herewith and the property herein described in a northern direction, 180 feet to an iron pin and the point of BEGINNING.

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For reference, see Warranty Deed dated November 23, 1987, from John Edward Mynatt, et ux, to Bedford Preston Mynatt, et ux, and recorded in Warranty Deed Book “L”, Series 5, page 152, in the Union County Register’s Office. TRACT THREE: BEGINNING on a point, (Beech tree), being the southwesterly corner of property of H. L. Mynatt, Jr., and wife Mary, and Charlie Mynatt (formerly Alice and Sally Mynatt), said corner being distant in an easterly direction approximately 700 feet, more or less, from the east right of way line of Highway 61; hence in a northerly direction along the contour of the gravel lane, 157 feet, more or less, to a pin; corner of B.P. Mynatt and H.L. Mynatt, Jr.; thence along the B.P. Mynatt line in an easterly direction 600 feet, more or less, to an iron pin; thence in a southerly direction 360 feet, more or less, to Charlie Mynatt corner, a steel post; thence in a westerly direction 600 feet, more or less, to a Beech Tree corner, the point of BEGINNING, containing two acres, more or less. For reference, see Warranty Deed dated November 25, 1987, from Hoke Lee Mynatt, Jr., et ux, to Bedford Preston Mynatt, et ux, and recorded in Warranty Deed Book L, Series 5, page 149, in the Union County Register’s Office. Tracts are subject to numerous right of way easements which are more fully set out in the cited Warranty Deeds of record and to which specific reference is hereby made. The above descriptions were taken verbatim from prior deeds and the preparer of this notice assumes no responsibility for the clarity or accuracy thereof. Specific reference is made to maps and plats available in the public offices for Union County, Tennessee. Sale shall be made subject to any and all restrictions, easements, setback lines, conditions, plats of record and encumbrances of record in the Register’s Office for the aforesaid County. This sale may be postponed by public announcement at the time and place set out above. Byron D. Bryant, Successor Trustee P.O. Box 71307 Knoxville, TN 37938-1307 865/922-7467 Published November 26, December 3, and December 10, 2011.

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8 • DECEMBER 3, 2011 • UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS

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Union County Shopper-News 120311