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VOL. 8 NO. 8

February 23, 2013

IN THIS ISSUE

Seniors dance, eat pancakes and kiss the mayor

The bids are in

Yep, it’s Valentine’s Day

Kay & Kay Contracting LLC of London, Ky., is the apparent low bidder on the redesigned Hwy. 33 Bridge. The TDOT website listed Kay’s bid at $18.3 million. The bid is expected to be awarded in mid-March.

See Libby’s story on page 3

Chuck’s in town U.S. Rep. Chuck Fleischmann was in Maynardville on Wednesday, talking with elected officials and listening a bit as well.

See Sandra’s report on page 4

Evaluating Bray Marvin West ponders how NFL scouts may evaluate Tyler Bray.

Above, Linda Damewood flips pancakes for the breakfast/brunch, while (at left) Christine Scott claims her prize — lunch with Mayor Mike Williams. Photos by Cindy Taylor

See Marvin’s story on page 5

Patriot Pride This week Sandra Clark talks with Carmen Murphy about Union County High School’s Freshman Academy.

Evelyn Fawbush and Clarence Robbins enjoy the first dance.

See her story on page 4

Heart Throb Hoedown Preservation was the cause and having fun was the process when Union Countians gathered for the Heart Throb Hoedown to benefit Preservation Union County.

Picture and story on page 3

New brochure It’s here. The Union County Chamber’s new tourism brochure has arrived.

Chamber news on page 2

NEIGHBORHOOD BUZZ

Youth Celebration

All area teenagers are invited to a Youth Celebration at 5 p.m. Friday, March 8, at the Union County High School. Sponsored by iCare (Union County Drug & Alcohol Coalition) and Stand in the Gap, the event will include a free dinner followed by an evening of music, skits, testimonies and more. Prizes include an iPad and flatscreen TV.

7049 Maynardville Pike 37918 (865) 922-4136 NEWS news@ShopperNewsNow.com Sandra Clark | Libby Morgan Bonnie Peters | Cindy Taylor ADVERTISING SALES ads@ShopperNewsNow.com Shannon Carey | Brandi Davis Shopper-News is a member of KNS Media Group, published weekly at 7049 Maynardville Pike, Knoxville, and distributed by mail to 11,000 homes in Union County.

Above, Rosa Aye and Kermit Whitmill enjoy a card; at right, Mayor Williams is surprised by his “oh, no!” date — Chris Edmondson.

Predatory percussion By Cindy Taylor Long before the show Duck Dynasty had the country’s attention, a young man in Union County knew the value of a well-made predator call. Josh Jones made his first owl hooter at age 13 using a gourd and a piece of a cane pole. “I always thought that if you needed something you could make it,” said Jones. “When I was a boy I figured out that when an owl hoots a turkey gobbles, so I decided to make my own hooter.” Jones has turkey calls made from slate, glass or acrylic and other calls handcrafted from a variety of wood. He uses a lathe to turn the pieces, and then sometimes laminates on thin strips of color to make the call unique. Years of woodworking and tons of research enabled Jones to become an expert at his craft. Each call is one-of-a-kind in color and design. But it isn’t just about the art. Every call has a definitive scrape, grunt or scream and none is exactly music to human ears. “People love to come in here and make noise with the calls,” said Union County Arts Center director Susan Boone. The center

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Josh Jones holds two of his handmade calls. Just a few of Jones’ calls, including a pink one made for his wife. Photos

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Cindy Taylor

carries a large inventory of Jones’ items. “Some days it can get to be a little much.” One predator call sounds like a dying rabbit. The deer call sounds like a frog, and listening to the turkey call for very long would surely render a human tone-deaf. But Jones has found his market among hunters. “Turkey hunting is just around the corner, so turkey calls are

my biggest seller right now,” said Jones. Jones has been into woodworking since he was a teen and decided last Christmas that he wanted to give members of his family handmade items. He found a place to buy the guts for the calls, made the pieces, gave them as gifts and suddenly couldn’t keep them on hand. Jones uses all local wood to fin-

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ish his pieces. Most are functional, but he makes some beautiful calls that he says are mostly for looks. He even made a pink deer grunt for his wife for Valentine’s Day. Deer, turkey, predator, raccoon, duck, squirrel, crow and owl – the list of animals that respond to Jones’ calls goes on and on. But that’s not all. Jones can also turn beautiful, functional and unique wooden bowls on his lathe. Duck Dynasty, eat your heart out. Reach Cindy Taylor at News@ShopperNewsNow.com

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2 • FEBRUARY 23, 2013 • UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS

NEWS FROM UNION COUNTY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE

UUnion i County C Chamber of Commerce 1001 Main Street Maynardville, TN 37807 865-992-2811 www.comeherecomehome.com

2013 Board Members ■ Tonya Atkins, A&B Bookkeeping ■ Jeff Cooper, Clayton Manufacturing ■ Tammy Hobock, New South Credit Union ■ Scott Inklebarger, Food City ■ Johnny Merritt, City of Luttrell mayor ■ Jack Rhyne, City of Maynardville ■ Kay Jones, City of Plainview ■ Tom Lammers, president, Hickory Pointe Homeowners ■ Janet McCracken, UC Humane Society ■ Rebecca Mills, Willow Ridge Care and Rehabilitation Center ■ James Mulkey,  Revival Vision Church of God ■ Susan Oaks, UC Schools ■ Shannon Perrin, UT Extension Office ■ Debbie Perry, Carmeuse ■ Darlene Wine, State Farm Insurance ■ Mike Williams, Union County mayor

Chamber releases new brochure persuasive articulation made it easy to see why he is winning. He is home-schooled in Luttrell by his parents, Winston and Connie Dickey. Sherith Colverson, PlanET outreach coordinator, presented maps with projections of different types of future growth and asked Chamber members for their preferences. Questions included such topics as, “Which do you think is more important for a healthy community: Local 4-H member Martin Dickey, 17, agriculture or motor vehicle uses allegories of stone and emissions?” concrete in his award-winning PlanET’s website distills speech about how 4-H projthe project’s description: ects teach responsibility. The “PlanET is an ambitious plan Chamber board voted to doSherish Colverson of PlanET to imagine our future and nate toward a trip for Martin gathered input from the Cham- then to chart a path to reach and others to attend the 4-H ber board about priorities and a shared vision.” Congress. Photos by Libby Morgan direction of growth in AnderColverson’s task is to son, Blount, Knox, Loudon and gather public input in a fiveThe meeting wrapped up Union counties. county area. She says, “Any- with a lively discussion on one can give their opinions who will join Shannon PerGraham welcomed new to us through our website. rin, Chamber secretary and director Edith Daugherty Go to www.planeasttn.org/ ag extension agent, for the of H&R block at last week’s Participate to find out how.” upcoming Frog Watch. Chamber board meeting, held at Trinity Funeral Home. The recent Chamber banThank You quet raised several thousand Auction items and prizes were donated by: dollars (with some expenses not in at meeting time), with ■ Dollywood ■ Food City of Maynardville the auction garnering almost ■ UT Athletics ■ Dixie Stampede $2,500. Graham explained ■ Sam Venable ■ David McCollough State this money is used for chariFarm Insurance ■ Bill Landry table donations, such as mon■ Knoxville Zoo ■ Evelyn Johnson ey given to help 4-H mem■ ARCTEL bers attend the 4-H Congress ■ Bubba’s Brews and a thank-you donation to ■ Regal Cinemas ■ Ober Gatlinburg Rutherford Memorial for use ■ Halls Walmart ■ Titanic Museum of their space for the banquet. ■ Sofas & More ■ Flowers by Bob Martin Dickey, 4-H re■ Susan Boone and ■ Diane Allen/Mary Kay gional public speaking conCindy Vorce test winner, gave his speech to ■ Delores Miller the group. His composure and

By Libby Morgan

President Julie Graham is excited about the new tourism brochure produced by the Chamber. Just out, it brags on the county’s marinas, parks, historical and musical heritage, and other area attractions to lure vacationers.

Do you FEEL COLD most of the time? CAN’T GET your hands and feet WARM AT NIGHT? Do you have PROBLEMS with daily BOWEL MOVEMENTS or periodic constipation? Do SEASONAL ALLERGIES drive you crazy? Not willing to accept the diagnosis as EAST TENNESSEE”ITIS”?

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NOTES ■ The Chamber board of directors will meet at noon Tuesday, March 19, at the Chamber office.

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The Chamber’s new tourism brochure is sent out by the hundreds every month in response to information requests from people planning vacations.

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18.41 ACRES Hickory Springs Rd, Lot 3, Maynardville. All wooded, Sev homesites & wildlife. Priced at $29,900. Directions: Hwy 33 North through Maynardville to right on Hwy 61 East towards Luttrell, straight onto Walkers Ford Rd to right on Hogskin Rd to left on Black Fox Hollow. COMM PROPERTY W/RENTALS on Rutledge Pk. Mins to interstate. 2 houses, mobile hm, det 3-car gar. All currently rented and sitting on over 5 acres w/frontage on Rutledge Pk. Offered at only $479,000. GORGEOUS LOT w/over 115' of frontage on Holston River. Level 0.88 acre lot. The best lot offered in River Point 2. $69,900.

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104 OAKWOOD DRIVE, CLINTON – Very nice brick bsmnt rancher. 3BR/2B, all BRs have hdwd flooring. Kit w/cherry cabs, tile backsplash, breakfast bar. All appl stay. Nice, brick, wood-burning FP w/marble hearth. Very nice screened-in porch off FR. Office w/ built-in bookcases, hdwd flooring. 2-car gar w/wheelchair ramp. Must see. Call Justin today! Priced to sell at $225,000.

1726 OLD CALLAHAN DR., LOT 2R, KNOXVILLE – Great commercial corner lot on Old Callahan Dr. Zoned C-3. .049 of an acre. Offered at $200,000. Call Justin Phillips for more info & showing. 849 STINER RD, SHARPS CHAPEL – This charming Norris Lake-front cottage has beautiful views from all windows. Year-round deep water, approx 110' of frontage w/floating dock & private boat ramp. Great potential as residence or vacation home or possible rental. On main: Screened-in porch, spacious LR/DR combo, woodburning brick hearth FP, mstr on main w/full BA. Kit has new tile flrs, stainless appl & plenty of cabinets. Walk-out bsmt has spacious den/rec.rm w/half-wall stone hearth w/woodburning stove. Concrete patio area. BR 2 has dbl closets & full BA in bsmt. Lots of recent updates from tile, carpet, paint, stainless appl, toilets. Too much to mention! Detached 1-car gar w/carport & extra parking area. Central H/A. This cottage has a park setting for a front yard. Offered at $285,000. 106 WOODMONT CIR, CLINTON, 37716 – Very nice first time buyers home or rental. Not many to choose from in the area. Very nice area next to river. Approx 1100 SF, 3BR/2BA. Dir: 25 W to left on Seivers Blvd, left on Meadow Brook, right on Woodmont to house on right. Priced at $75,000. Call Justin Today.

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232 HILL STREET, LUTTRELL – Great move-in condition cottage. Lots of updates done. Approx 1016 SF featuring 2BR/1BA, beautiful wood flooring, tile counter tops, new oak cabinets, S/S fridge, smooth-top range, W&D to remain. 1-car carport, central H&A, out building for extra storage. Priced to sell at only $54,900. Directions: North on Tazewell Pike into Union County. Right on Hwy 61 East to left on Cedar at Post Office to top of hill. Right on Hill to house on left. Sign on property. 209 GRACE AVE, LUTTRELL – Great affordable home. Level lot. Good starter home or investment for rental property. Foreclosure. Sold AS IS. Bring all offers. Must have proof of funds. Offered at only $38,500. REDUCED $35,000 817 BEARD VALLEY RD, LOT 7, MAYNARDVILLE – Great conv. Only mins to Halls or Big Ridge Park area. All level yard. Full unfin bsmnt. All appliances. In need of minor repairs/ updates. Offered at only $75,000. REDUCED $67,800. Directions: From Knoxville go Hwy 33N. 2 miles from Knox Cnty line turn right at Little D’s Market onto Beard Valley Rd.

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9300 PORTWOOD LN., POWELL – Beautiful, contemporary w/wrap-around porch. 5 rolling acres, 1level totaling 4254 SF. Grass, fencedin courtyard, 3BR/2BA + 1/2BA. Porch features screened-in portion. Call Justin to view this spectacular piece of property. 9021 ANDERSONVILLE PIKE, POWELL / 9310 PORTWOOD LN, POWELL – This lot is 152 acres in total size. Features: 2 homes, 2 outbldgs (barn & shed). The first home at 9021 Andersonville Pk; approx 900 SF, spectacular view from porches in front & rear. The second home at 9310 Portwood Ln features 2BR/1BA & has ramp-style entrance to the wrap-around back porch. The 152 acres consist of flat/ rolling fields, spacious wooded areas, beautiful creek bed, fenced-in barn structure & pull-in shed-style bldg. Call Justin to view this spectacular piece of property.

111 DANTE RD, KNOXVILLE – Very nice 1/2 acre lot Zoned C-3 Commercial. Great location just off I-75 at Callahan Dr behind Weigel’s. Offered at only $99,000. Call Justin today. Directions: I-75 to Callahan Dr (exit 110), right on Callahan to 111 Dante Rd. on left. 1033 TAZEWELL PIKE, LUTTRELL, TN. Ready to move in rancher home featuring 5BR/3 full BAs. Gleaming oak flrs. Spacious kit w/oak cabinets & island, all appl. Split BR layout. Handicap accessable, new roof, central H/A. Nice covered deck on back. Private setting w/extra lot. Next to Plainview Community Center w/access to walking track. Offered at only $129,900.

GREAT WATERFRONT LOT on Holston River. 1.60 acres, semi wooded, corner lot. Great homesites. Utility water, elec. Priced at only $59,900. Located in River Island. Lot 9 NICE CUL-DE-SAC LOT in River Point II S/D. 5.70 acres. Gently sloping w/great views of the Holston River. Public access in devel. Lot 161. Priced at only $79,900. AWESOME MTN VIEWS from this homesite in Lone Mtn Shores. Architecturally restricted comm. Close to Woodlake Golf Club. Lot 614. 2.80 acres. Priced at $19,900. 5.69 ALL WOODED ACRES. Very private. Great for hunters retreat. Located in North Lone Mtn. Shores. Lot 1046. Inside gated area. Priced at $27,500. SEVERAL BEAUTIFUL LOTS in Hidden Ridge S/D. Over ten 1/2 acre lots to choose from. NOW YOUR CHOICE LOT FOR ONLY $15,000! Call Justin today!

511 E. MTN. VIEW RD, CORRYTON – Looking for a wonderful 3BR/2BA w/privacy, peace & quiet? Look no further!! Lrg kit, all appl (except deep-freezer) included, even W&D. Spacious LR w/wood-burning FP w/blower. Lrg master, roomy master BA w/ dbl vanity sink, sep shwr, W/I closet & jacuzzi tub. Downstairs rec rm plumbed for BA. Addt’l 2-car gar in bsmnt. BRING US AN OFFER! MLS# 826773. Priced at $129,900

7236 AGATHA RD, HARBISON PLANTATION – Immaculate one-level living. Split floor plan, 3BR/2BA. Oak hardwood flooring, open kitchen, oak cabinets, all SS appl, cathedral ceilings. Expensive decking with above-ground pool, privacy fence. Oversized 2-car garage, storage shed. Priced to sell $129,900 371 SWAN SEYMOUR RD, MAYNARDVILLE NOTHING SPARED! Custom Norris Lake front home on main channel of the beautiful Norris Lake. A master suite w/BA fit for a king! Gleaming hdwd flrs, lots of ceramic tile, crown molding, granite counters, stainless appliances. Massive great rm w/bar area, + gas FP, wired for flat screens in all rooms except kit, 8 patio doors, sky lights, cathedral ceilings, stamped concrete patio, covered decks extending length of home, gently sloping lot w/ boat launch & dock. Truly a must-see home. Offered at $525,000.


UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS • FEBRUARY 23, 2013 • 3

Bridge bids in

Kentucky company is low bidder

By Libby Morgan Kay & Kay Contracting LLC of London, Ky., is the apparent low bidder on the redesigned Hwy. 33 Bridge. The TDOT website listed Kay’s bid at $18.3 million. The bid is expected to be awarded in mid-March. The new contract is a doover with new specs after the previous contract was cancelled. Mark Nagi, TDOT Region I community relations director, said: “Contractor shall complete the new bridge and open it to the safe and convenient use of the traveling public on or before Aug. 31, 2014.” When asked about design changes and problems with the project, Nagi replied, “The original contract for the completion of the Union County Bridge was cancelled after requests to review the foundation design were raised based on geotechnical information that was gathered during the construction of the new bridge foundations and the close proximity of the new foundations to the existing bridge foundations.

A weathered bridge support stands in mute testimony to the construction delays on the new 33 Bridge. Photo by Libby Morgan about the stability of the existing bridge during blasting, both TDOT and the contractor agreed that drilled shaft foundations would eliminate any risks that were present. The only changes made to the contract were the foundation design. The layout of the bridge and its location were unaltered by the new contract,” Nagi said.

“TDOT did both the original and re-design in-house. The original design included piers supported by spread footings embedded into rock. The re-design eliminates the spread footings and replaces them with drilled shaft foundations for piers 2, 3 and 5. It is difficult to say that this was an unknown issue as the proximity of the new piers and footings to the old piers was always known. “However, after the contractor did some preliminary work and raised concerns

Lions Club requests used eyeglasses The Union County Lion’s

Club was called to order by President Ronnie Mincey last Monday, as the members in attendance wished Lion Darrel Malone a happy birthday. The group discussed helping to pay for eyeglasses for a very young Union County student and other business. Jim McFarland relayed news about the Smoky Mountain Vision Van, which will soon be in operation, to be used throughout East Tennessee for vision screening and will house a lab to fit eyeglass frames with corrective lenses. The club has installed an eyeglass collection container at the Union County Board of Education building, and would like to send as many pairs as possible to the next Lions convention. Any and all frames can be reused, even over-thecounter reading glasses. Chocolate-covered pecans, a fundraiser for the group, are available at Luttrell Elementary School, and your purchase will further the Lions’ goal of preventive vision care.

Heart Throb Hoedown for preservation Preservation Union County held its annual Sweetheart Dinner, “Heart Throb Hoedown,” on Feb. 8 at the Historic Dr. Carr home in Maynardville, now home to the new Union County Arts Cooperative. Nearly 50 people attended to support PUC’s mission to preserve the natural and historic resources of the county. The group works to preserve and document Union County’s historic buildings and sites, archaeology, documents, photos, media and oral history. PUC wishes to thank those who supported and attended the event: Tonya Atkins, Susan Boone, Jeff and Tonya Brantley, Connie Buckner, Stan and Betty Bullen, Mary Ann Collins, Theo

Donna Jones, Tom and Shirley Keaton, Darrell Malone, Gerry Myers, K. David Myers, James and Ellen Perry, Bonnie Peters, Judy Sexton, David and Arlene Sprague, Marilyn Toppins, Mark and Pat Walker, J.V. and Linda Waller, Martha Warwick, Joe Shoffner, Robert and Ollie Ellison and Mayor Mike Williams.

Capacity of the arts cooperative was tested with the crowd attending the Heart Throb Hoedown, a fundraiser for Preservation Union County. Photo submitted and Linda Coppock Sr. Beverly and Katherine Elbra Davis, Ron and Gooch, Clayrissa Hill, Eric Chris Gabler, Jennifer and Gloria Holcomb, Garren, Jim, Judy and AnDennis and Gwen Johnthony George, son,

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Dulcimer concert “Hello, I’m Sarah,” said Union County dulcimer player Sarah Morgan to a standing room only crowd at the Union County Arts Cooperative last Saturday. In fact, so many people came that organizers asked Sarah to do a second 45-minute set. She holds the national title for mountain dulcimer. Photo by S. Clark

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Come to the Water “Good old Maynardville Highway 33!!” I often said this to myself when I first arrived Fr. Aaron Wessman in Union County. For I knew that if I needed to find something in town, and if it was located on Maynardville Highway, I was more than likely going to find it. All I had to do was keep proceeding down that straight, four-lane highway, and I was sure to encounter my destination. However, when I strayed from the main road, the outcome wasn’t always the same. On the back roads of the county it was much easier to lose my way. The curves and ridges made things a little more dangerous, and the roads weren’t always marked by signs. Add a little snow or ice to this, and there was no telling what would happen. Straying from that main pathway didn’t always mean I would make it to my destination. The same goes for our faith journey. If we can stay on the main path, then it is not that difficult. But most of us stray. We make decisions

and before we know it, we are on the rocky ridges of life, the curves that take us by surprise and the slippery slopes that lead to danger. Here, we wonder if we will ever make our destination. We sometimes even give up. But there is hope for us all. Jesus says that he is the Way (John 14:6). He desires to lead us down the path to eternal life, which is fullness of life here on Earth, and eternity in Heaven (John 10:10). And he knows that the journey is not easy for us. He knows we are weak, that we make mistakes, and that we are prone to get lost. But even when we are lost, he promises to come and find us, hold us in his arms, and bring us home (Mt. 18: 1014). Most of us will wander off the main path and become lost. We give thanks to Jesus who desires to help us back, and to bring us all home. May his loving arms find you and lead you this day. Fr. Aaron Wessman, Associate Pastor Blessed Teresa of Calcutta Catholic Mission, 4365 Maynardville Hwy. 992-7222.


government Fleischmann visits officeholders With Washington, D.C., on the brink of fiscal chaos, U.S. Rep. Chuck Fleischmann dropped by the Union County Courthouse this week to chat with officeholders.

Sandra Clark

The small courtroom was packed as Fleischmann touted the Republican line. “What we’re hearing from the (Obama) Administration is ‘our way or nothing at all,’” he said. “This (second term) is an opportunity for real entitlement reform,” he added, shaking his head at Obama’s intransigence. What can Congress do? “Get an energy policy,” Fleischmann said. “With our resources in coal, oil and natural gas, we can work toward being energy independent.” He said increasing fuel prices are “throwing a wet blanket on the economy.” But what can Congress really do? Fleischmann soldiered on: “Start with the Constitution. Roles have been blurred with the expansion of the Executive Branch,” he said. “And administrative agencies such as the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) are an unchecked fourth branch of government. “And the only thing we can do (to gain control) is to cut their budgets.” County Commissioner Wayne Roach was ready to sign up. He talked about EPA regulations on his small heating and air conditioning business. “They require special equipment on our truck. We spent a lot of money to meet the regulations … Someone is getting rich.” Roach said the country needs “people with business

U.S. Rep. Chuck Fleischmann talks with officeholders at the Union County Courthouse on Wednesday. Photo by S. Clark experience in regulatory agencies.” Fleischmann agreed and said he would use Roach’s examples upon his return to Washington. “We need to develop a culture that’s pro- free enterprise,” he said. “(Small businesses) are at risk of being fined out of business. Your frustration is duplicated over and over,” he told Roach. The crowd virtually said “Amen.” Fleischmann said he has four offices for the Third Congressional District: Athens, Chattanooga, Oak Ridge and Washington. “We read your emails. We take your calls. We’re here to help.”

Tater Valley update We ran into Deborah Viles following the Fleischmann talk. She and husband Mike organized last Saturday’s meeting at Fairview Church with Luttrell-Blaine-Corryton Utility District manager Jimmy Langley. She said a sizable crowd attended and most seemed interested in signing up for public water. LBC will ask Union County Commission for $30,000 toward construction at the commission’s March meeting.

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4 • FEBRUARY 23, 2013 • UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS

Freshman Academy boosts academics Patriot By Sandra Clark A new program at Union County High School enables students to get off to a solid start. The Freshman Academy was launched three years ago, so the first-year class members are now juniors. Principal Linda Harrell is proud of the program, headed by assistant principal Carmen Murphy and a staff of 11 certified teachers. “Ninth grade is a tough year,” said Murphy, “so we created a school within a school for them. It shelters them a bit and helps ease them into high school.” Parents of 8th graders and students as well are invited to learn more about the Freshman Academy and tour classrooms from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Monday, Feb. 25, at freshman orientation. What sets the Freshman Academy apart? Collaboration: Teachers meet weekly to discuss overall progress, teaching strategies and often individual students. “We’re like a family,” said Murphy. The teachers were selected by Harrell and invited to join the team. Every teacher in the program wants to be there. Cohesion: Freshmen have the run of their wing, and other classes are not allowed in the hallways. Ninth graders eat lunch together and are encouraged to bond as a group. “There’s a big difference between a 14-year-old freshman and an 18-yearold senior,” said Murphy. The freshmen meet for home room each morning, and that’s a time free tutoring is offered to anyone

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Carmen Murphy enjoys a day in Vols attire. Staff at Union County High School were allowed to wear jeans last Tuesday if they also wore UT orange. “The only ones dressed up are the Kentucky fans,” laughed Murphy. The folks at UCHS take basketball seriously. Photo by S. Clark

Meet Carmen Murphy

Carmen Murphy has deep ties to Union County Schools. Her husband, Roger Murphy, teaches wellness and coaches girls basketball at the high school. Their children are Saylor, a 7th grader at Horace Maynard Middle School; Dawson, a 5th grader, and Cade, in kindergarten, both at Big Ridge Elementary. Murphy earned her bachelor’s, master’s and Ed.S. degrees from Lincoln Memorial University. She began teaching at Horace Maynard Middle School in 1998, moved to UCHS in 2008 to teach computer applications, and became assistant principal in 2010, the first year of the Freshman Academy.

“They take their lunch tray to a classroom and work on homework while eating,” said Murphy. A certified teacher is with the students to maintain order and answer questions. Murphy also handles freshmen discipline, saying only, “We don’t have

many repeat offenders. “We make it a whole-child centered program. If a child’s having a hard time outside of school, it affects his or her work here. Our goal is to keep kids from falling through the cracks. We focus on each one,” said Murphy.

Pre-K registration Union County Schools is accepting enrollment information for the 2013-2014 school year in the Pre-K program. The voluntary Pre-K program serves at-risk children who are age 4 by Sept. 30. The Pre-K programs

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who needs it. “National studies show kids are 45 percent more likely to graduate from high school if they leave their freshman year with enough credits to be a sophomore.” Results: At UCHS, the year before the Freshman Academy, 33 freshmen did not have enough credits to be classified as a sophomore. After the first year of Freshman Academy, only six lacked adequate credits. Andrea Williams teaches in the Freshman Academy. She pushes reading proficiency with a program called Reading 180. “We look at their test scores and solicit (middle school) teacher recommendations, both for honors classes and for remediation,” said Williams. She points out the obvious: since social studies and science are readingbased, it’s crucial for students to read proficiently. “Non-fiction is even harder to read,” she said. Since the state raised standards, just 1/3 of freshmen were proficient in reading. Murphy acknowledged the problem: “When the state upped the standards without scaffolding, we had a group of kids who have struggled. We’re hoping we’re catching back up. … Of course, next year we go to the Common Core. …” Freshmen who are recommended can take honors classes in English, algebra and biology. All freshmen are assigned summer reading and projects. “We teach study skills in home room and check grades,” Williams said. The Academy also has “lunch and learn,” a boost for students having trouble finishing homework.

NOW SHOWING THROUGH FEB. 28 PARENTAL GUIDANCE (PG) 2:00; 4:20; 6:35; 8:55

Adults $6.25 all day Children/Seniors/ Military $4.75 all day $1 drinks/$1 popcorn $1 candy half off nachos **TUESDAY SPECIALS NOT VALID ON NO PASS FEATURES.

NO PASSES WARM BODIES (PG13) 2:10; 4:35; 6:55; 9:10 HANSEL AND GRETEL: WITCHHUNTERS (R) 2:10; 4:45; 7:00; 9:10

NO PASSES BEAUTIFUL CREATURES (PG13) 2:05; 5:10; 8:45 NO PASSES IDENTITY THIEF (R) 1:45; 4:00; 6:25; 8:45 NO PASSES A GOOD DAY TO DIE HARD (R) 2:15; 4:25; 6:50; 9:15 NO PASSES SAFE HAVEN (PG13) 1:45; 4:15; 6:40; 9:05

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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28 “Jack The Giant Slayer” will premier at 10pm

are located at Luttrell, Maynardville and Sharps Chapel elementary schools. Anyone interested in this program may contact the school you wish your child to attend, or phone 992-5466, ext. 110, or ask for Jimmy Carter.

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UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS • FEBRUARY 23, 2013 • 5

Tyler Bray may confuse NFL It’s still early, but how would you like to be an NFL scout assigned to evaluate Tyler Bray? Premature speculation from self-appointed experts has him going everywhere in the April 25 draft, late first round, mid-second, fifth — Jon Gruden will know. Indeed, several pros are asking questions and taking notes: Great arm. Bold, gunslinger mentality. Immature behavior at times. Potential exceeds production. High-octane emotions with tendency to go up or down with the team. Expectations? He was on the Heisman checklist and a Maxwell Award possibility. Sorry about that.

Marvin West

Immaturity? Don’t let the flamboyant tattoo, beer-bottle barrage and jet ski incident trouble you too much. Yelling back at coaches bothered me. Among the positives, please print ARM in large letters. Such a tool is rare. Twenty-four career starts, 59 percent completions, 7,444 yards with favorable touchdown-tointerception ratio, 69 to 28.

Something sings

OK, the weak sisters of the poor puffed up those stats. Memphis, Montana, Buffalo, Georgia State, Akron and Troy contributed 25 TDs. The pros will study hours of Tyler tape and wonder how he could rifle a 30-yard strike between a trailing corner and converging safety, hitting Justin Hunter in full stride — and then bounce a pass to the left flat. They will notice his 1311 won-lost record and the ugly 5-9 against Southeastern Conference foes and conclude that he never won a truly meaningful game. Surely they won’t blame Bray for all that mess. Derek Dooley hired Sal Sunseri.

Cross Currents

Lynn Hutton

Then he took a loaf of bread, and when he had given thanks, he broke it and gave it to them, saying, “This is my body, which is given for you. Do this in remembrance of me.” And he did the same with the cup after supper, saying, “This cup that is poured out for you is the new covenant in my blood.” (Luke 22: 19-20 NRSV)

I grew up in a tradition that passed the communion plates through the pews. The wafers were tiny pillows of tasteless crunch, and the grape juice came in miniature glass cups. It was years before I learned about fair linen and a loaf and chalice. I have received the sacraments in various places: around a campfire, in a ca-

You ask of us fair linen, and that our hands would tremble just a little as we set the table for the Holy Mysteries. … So in the silence of the love that springs Where least expected but where most desired, We touch with trembling hands the holy things; And all of life is grace, and something sings. (“Means of Grace,” by Jennifer L. Woodruff)

Best games? Cincinnati 2011, four touchdown passes, 405 yards, winning pitcher in a 22-point romp. South Carolina 2012, four scores, 368 yards but not enough to win. Worst performances? Five-of-30 flop in that windy Orange and White game and the miserable 2011 finale at Kentucky. No way to tell if he really cared. The scouting report will list Bray’s trim 6-6 physique and limited mobility and wonder about survival and longevity. Will wicked blitzers slam him in the middle and break him in half? Didn’t happen in the SEC. The report might say Bray didn’t take many big hits. There were reasons. He was coached to stay well and avoid sacks. Offensive linemen dedicated

life and limb to protecting the quarterback. The pros have heard that Bray senses pressure before there is any. He generally unloaded at the first hint of danger. Long, long ago, Dewey Warren won some Tennessee games and a lot of respect by hanging tough in the pocket. The Swamp Rat would defy the rush, keep looking for receivers and finally fire a fastball just as a helmet struck him under the chin. Bray? Not so much. Two NFL observers discussing Bray last November supposedly started with throwing velocity, then “heavy feet” that were slow to reset when he had to move. They said accuracy was better than judgment. One had seen Tyler as a freshman and was not particularly kind to

offensive coordinator Jim Chancy on the subject of fundamental development. Still locks onto receivers too often. Lead shoulder still flies open when he gets in a hurry. Drops his eyes quickly when trying to elude pressure. Poor handler of the football. They had heard of Dooley’s threat to bench Bray if he didn’t take better care of the ball. I concede Tyler Bray is not Andrew Luck or Robert Griffin III. He is a more typical QB prospect with flaws. But to me, just an old sportswriter, most shortcomings appear correctible. NFL coaches, with time and patience, can do that. Only God can make a man 6-6 and bless him with a cannon.

thedral, in a hospital room, in a church fellowship hall. I have had the privilege of assisting at the table, and of helping to serve the congregation. I have been served challah and wine, dinner rolls and Welch’s grape juice, and sandwich bread and Coke. But no matter the setting, no matter the elements, no matter which side of the communion rail I am on, I am always moved and touched by the mystery I hold in my hands. In the understanding of my head and heart, the elements themselves are not the point. The point is that these

elements we can see and touch and smell and taste show us a great unfathomable mystery: that God loves us, draws near to us, feeds us, and communes with us. God, in the person of Jesus, gave his body and blood for us; in the moment of receiving the elements of communion, God once again gives us the body and the blood of Christ, to our salvation. No matter what your understanding of the sacrament may be, it is God’s gift to us, God’s feeding us like a baby, God’s nurturing us in love. Wars have been fought over these understandings. Churches and families and

nations have been torn asunder because they could not agree on what the sacrament is or what it means. Kings have been deposed, dynasties have fallen, countless books have been written, denominations have come into being because folks disagreed on these matters. Like any parent who wants peace at the table, God grieves when we fight over the feast. But when we turn our attention to Christ and his love for us, poured out in these elements, then we are family— God’s family. We are fed, we are blessed, we are loved. “And all of life is grace, and something sings.”

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

WORSHIP NOTES

MOMS Club of Maynardville MOMS (Moms Offering Moms Support) Club of the Maynardville area offers fun, local, low cost activities and playgroups with local moms and their children. Info: Darlene, 712-4560, or Eden, 687-2469.

Food banks ■ Graveston Baptist Church, 8319 Clapps Chapel Road, is giving away a half-trailer

load of free food to families in need, first come, first served, 8 a.m. to noon Saturday, March 2. Info: 686-0186.

Men’s conference ■ Alder Springs Baptist Church, Hickory Star Road, will host a “Men for Jesus”

conference 7 p.m. Friday, March 1, and 10 a.m. Saturday, March 2.

Mission Statement: To improve the quality of life of all those God places in our path by building on our experiences of the past, pursuing our vision for the future and creating caring life-long relationships.

2322 W. Emory Rd. 1-800-237-5669 • www.knoxvillerealty.com

865.947.9000 Office is independently owned and operated.

Larry & Laura Bailey Justin Bailey Jennifer Mayes

D!

CE EDU

R

COMMERCIAL – Property. Fronts Maynardville Hwy & Spring St for prime locaton. The 60 Storage Units rent for $40.00 and $60.00 month. $279,000 (790739)

PICTURESQUE OLD FARM HOUSE ON 5.36 ACRES w/creek 2BR/1.5BA, beautiful mtn views, pasture & MAYNARDVILLE – Timeless 3BR/2BA, wooded. Adjacent 53 acres for Cape Cod style home, unbeliev- sale separately $99,900 (815325) able views, largest lot in the subdivision, great rocking chair front porch, close to Norris Lake. Basement stud wall & plumb. Reduced! $214,900 (807097)

CORRYTON – Breathtaking 16+ acres w/creek and House Mountain views. 2-car attached garage & detached heated 35x27 garage w/shed. $274,900 (818898)

< UNION COUNTY – 15.9 acres zoned agricultural. Wooded and mostly level. $119,900. (817515) MAYNARDVILLE – 1.2 acres w/2story brick home features 4BR/2BA w/attached 2-car garage, 40x24 brick & metal bldg w/electric & water great for home business & 12x24 metal shed. Lots of possibilities, additional acreage available. Reduced to $132,900. (798562)

MAYNARDVILLE – Timber Creek – Residential building lot close to schools & shopping. Sewer & underground utilities. Level & cleared. Starting at $14,900. Additional lots & 5-10 acre tracts available starting at $29,900. (790442)

We’re e’re back in POWELL!

NEW LOCATION: 1715 1 1 D Depot St. S 567-2654 www.amazingwigsboutique.com Formerly

“Across The Creek”

< NORRIS – Lake view 1+ acre corner lot. This 2BR fixer upper would make a great weekend getaway. Features: Walking distance to lake & seasonal lake view along w/ view of 22,000 acre Chuck Swan Wildlife Reserve. Optional HOA for 5 acre community park w/waterfall & walking trail. $100,000 (824729)


6 • FEBRUARY 23, 2013 • UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS

SPORTS NOTES ■ Union County Little League baseball sign-ups will be held 2-6 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 23, at the Union County Little League field; 6-8 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 28, at Food City in Maynardville. Bring copy of child’s birth certificate.

Teacher remembered

Give the mattress some thought Chiropractic Outlook By Dr. Darrell Johnson, DC Considering that you spend roughly a third of your time sleeping, it makes sense you should make the most of that time. A good mattress is essential to reaching that goal. Sleep is an important factor in maintaining health and being able to lead an active life. It’s the time that your body uses to replenish itself. Restless sleep will leave you feeling listless during the day. If you’re waking up feeling stiff and sore, it may be time for a new mattress, or an adjustment to the one you’re using. The American Chiropractic Association notes that your mattress should allow your spine to maintain its natural curve during sleep. If your mattress has become too soft, you can address that temporarily by putting a piece of plywood under it. You can also rotate or completely turn over the mattress every three or four months to prevent body indentations from developing. A change in your personal situation might warrant looking into a new mattress. For instance, if you have gained or lost significant weight, or have developed a medical condition that’s affecting your sleep, it might be time to reassess the mattress you’re on. Talk with your chiropractor about your mattress and ask about other suggestions for getting a sound night’s sleep. Brought to you as a community service by Union County Chiropractic; 110 Skyline Drive, Maynardville, TN; 992-7000.

Bull Run Creek Apartments MOVE-IN SPECIAL!

3BR Apartment 1/2 OFF Special 1/2 OFF application fee 1/2 OFF security deposit 1/2 OFF first month’s rent Does not apply to transfers. Must meet resident selection criteria. Expires February 28, 2013

“Finally a place you can call home” Celeste McClure, Property Manager Office: 992-5888 • Fax: 992-9374 1330 Main Street • Maynardville, TN Across from Food City

Zoe Marcum shows how pleased she is to receive her certificate, which was accompanied by a prize pack and other perks. Photo submitted Powell teacher Cathy Sharp and husband Rick hold six-weekold Kendall Rose, child of their daughter Ali Sharp, who died shortly after childbirth. The Sharps, along with their son, Matthew, attended Fountain City Town Hall last week. Photo submitted

By Libby Morgan The family of teachers, administrators and students at Fountain City Elementary School are holding dear the memory of Ali Sharp, a young kindergarten teacher who passed away suddenly

over the Christmas holidays, leaving a newborn daughter. “Ali had been working on a committee to foster a program to commend our students for their efforts at school, not only for academic achievement, but also for their

good behavior,” says school principal Crystal Marcum. “When the shocking news arrived of her death, we knew the direction we needed to go to give our students recognition – with an award in her honor.”

AUCTION

SAT., MAR. 2, 10AM VIEWING 9 - 10AM Eastlake bedroom suite, Victorian Carved Rose Sofa, Chairs and Coffee Table, Wurlitzer Piano, Vintage Mahogany Curved Arm Settee, Four-sided Glass Curio, Pastry Cooler, Madrid Yellow Depression Glass, Lamps, Occasional Tables, Large Framed Artwork, Deer Mounts, Decorative Vases and Candlesticks, Large selection of brass containers and much more. Auction full.

Cherokee Auction Co. 10015 Rutledge Pike, Corryton, TN

465-3164 TAL2386 FL5626

For pictures visit auctionzip.com

GOSPEL SINGING With the multiple award-winning family from Knoxville!

Corryton Beauty Nook celebrates 50 years The Corryton Beauty Nook will celebrate its 50th anniversary with an open house 1-5 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 24. Pictured at the salon are employees (seated) stylist Missy Banks, owner Phyllis Cabbage; (standing) stylists Susan Gascho, Tracy Thompson and Wanda Bates. Everyone is invited to stop by for refreshments, door prizes and to see 50 years of pictures and memorabilia. Cabbage opened the shop Feb. 28, 1963, and her dream was to establish a shop with quality service and reasonable prices. The salon is located at 9311 Davis Road, next to the Corryton Senior Center. Info: 687-0204. Photo by Ruth White

Are You Tired Of Renting?

HOME FOR SALE Estimated Payment: $530/mo. (w.a.c.)

216 Clearwater Ridge Rd, Maynardville, TN 37807

Misty Treece: Lead vocal, Jeff Treece: Keyboard, vocals and songwriter and Dusty Treece: Drums and vocals

When: Sunday, March 3 • 6:00pm Where: New Beverly Baptist Church 3320 New Beverly Church Rd., Knoxville, TN 37918

Info: 546-0001 or

www.newbeverly.org Rev. Eddie Sawyer, Pastor • reveddie@newbeverly.org

Directions:

Marcum and her staff will give the Ali Sharp Award to two students per grade each month for the remainder of the school year. The award ceremony will be held at Fountain City Town Hall meetings.

I-640 to exit 8. Go north on Washington Pike to red light @ Greenway Rd. (facing new Target), turn left, church is ¼ mile on the right. Admission is free, love offering will be taken. Doors open at 5:00pm

New Beverly Baptist Church

1560 SF, 4BR/2BA,. New carpet, laminate, linoleum & light fixtures. Fresh paint throughout. Brand new stove, fridge & DW. Storage building on property. Convenient to schools, parks & shopping. Hwy. 33 to Johnson Rd., left onto Johnson Farm Road, right onto Clearwater Ridge Rd. Home is 2nd on right.

Contact

B&C Properties: 566-8221 or 660-2035

LMU announces dean’s list Lincoln Memorial University has announced the following students were placed on the dean’s list for the fall semester. From Maynardville: Megan Beeler, Julia Davis, Lindsey Davis, Loren Davis, Haley Effler, Kimberly Kiser, Robert MacLellan and Brittany Maples. From Luttrell: Austin Collins. From Sharps Chapel: Kaitlyn Lampkin, Anna Morgan and Linda Nicley. To be placed on the dean’s list, the student must be a full-time undergraduate and have a 3.5 grade point average for the semester.

UNION COUNTY SERVICE GUIDE ALL THINGS CONCRETE FOR RENT HELP WANTED All repairs: Tear-outs, 2BR/1BA Apt. Grading, Forming, Pouring Finishing, Stamping, etc. Will beat all competitors’ 865.223.1402 prices! Top quality work. Anthony Brandenburg

Men with truck

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UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS • FEBRUARY 23, 2013 • 7

Shopper s t n e V e NEWS

Send items to news@ShopperNewsNow.com

SATURDAY, FEB. 23 Winter Tealight Workshop, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., with Shelley Mangold, Appalachian Arts Craft Center, 2716 Andersonville Highway 61 near Norris. Registration deadline Feb. 18. Info: 494-9854 or www. appalachianarts.net. Saturday Stories and Songs: Emagene Reagan, 10:30 a.m., Fountain City Branch Library, 5300 Stanton Road. Info: 689-2681. The Great Cake Bake, noon-5 p.m., Tennessee Terrace at UT’s Neyland Stadium. Proceeds benefit Imagination Library. Info: Holly Kizer, 215-8784 or hkizer@knoxlib.org. Benefit yard sale, Central Baptist Church of Fountain City in the parking lot, 8 a.m.-3 p.m.

SATURDAY-SUNDAY FEB. 23-24 Free “Learn to Row” opportunities, hosted by the Oak Ridge Rowing Association. Sessions: 9:3011:30 a.m. Saturday; 12:30-2:30 p.m.; 10 a.m.-noon Sunday. Open to the public; no rowing experience necessary; arrive 15-20 minutes prior to session; attend any or all sessions.

Community Center. Social time, 1 p.m.; meeting, 1:30. Guests and new members welcome. Info: Cyndi Herrmann, 278-7796, or email bnpquilt@gmail.com. Tennessee Supreme Court Justice Sharon Lee will speak, 6:30 p.m., Christ United Methodist Church. Meal served prior to program: $6. Info/reservations: 922-1412 or email cumckt@tds.net.

THURSDAY, FEB. 28 The ICARe-Union County meeting, 11:30 a.m., Revival Vision Church, 154 Durham Drive. All are welcome. RSVP for lunch: 406-6930. Open Door Book Review, 10 a.m., Fountain City Branch Library, 5300 Stanton Road. Charles Maynard, former president of the Friends of the Smokies, will discuss his book, “Blue Ridge, Ancient and Majestic: A Celebration of the World’s Oldest Mountains,” coauthored by Jerry Greer.

FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, MARCH 1-2 Rummage sale, Pleasant Hill Baptist Church, Pleasant Hill Road off Loyston Road; 10a.m.-4 p.m. Friday and 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday. Info: 687-8751.

SATURDAY, MARCH 2 The Art of Handmade Books, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., with Bob Meadows, Appalachian Arts Craft Center, 2716 Andersonville Highway 61 near Norris. Registration deadline Feb. 25. Info: 494-9854 or www. appalachianarts.net. Dulcimer lessons from National Mountain Dulcimer champion and folk musician Sarah Morgan, 1-4 p.m., Union County Arts Co-Op, 1009 Main St., Maynardville. Info: 992-9161.

Neighborhoods (TYN). Info/register: 974-9124.

FRIDAY, MARCH 8 The World’s Finest Balsamic Vinegars and Extra Virgin Olive Oils guide tasting, seatings at 6:30 and 7:45 p.m., Avanti Savoia’s La Cucina, 7610 Maynardville Pike. Space is limited. Info/reservations: www.avantisavoia.com or 922-9916. Youth Prayer Rally, 5 p.m., Union County High School commons, hosted by ICARe – Union County Drug & Alcohol Coalition and Stand in the Gap. Many prizes, dinner, music, skits testimonies and more. All teens invited.

SATURDAY, MARCH 9 Union County Historical Society and Museum open house, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Find out who your ancestors are and receive a printout of your family tree. Diabetes NOW conference, 8 a.m.-3 p.m., Holiday Inn at Worlds Fair Park, hosted by the East Tennessee office of the American Diabetes Association. Tickets are limited, but are free to those who RSVP by March 1 while supplies last. Tickets: 524-7868, ext. 3341.

SUNDAY, MARCH 10 The 2013 Annual Used Book Sale, organized by the Friends of the Knox County Public Library, begins at the Knoxville Convention and Exhibition Center under the Holiday Inn World’s Fair Park. Hours: 1-6 p.m. Sunday, March 10; 11 a.m.-8 p.m. Thursday through Saturday, March 14-16; 1-6 p.m. Sunday, March 17. Info: 215-8775 or www.knoxfriends.org.

MONDAY, FEB. 25

SATURDAY AND SUNDAY, MARCH 2-3 TUESDAY, MARCH 12

Musician Tommy White will perform 10:30 a.m. at the Luttrell Senior Center. Info: Linda Damewood, 216-1943.

Gospel singing “Sunday Drive” with Misty Treece, lead vocals; Jeff Treece, keyboard, vocals and writer; and Dusty Treece, drums and vocals. 6 p.m. New Beverly Baptist Church. Info: www.newbeverly. org or 546-0001. KnoxPex 2013 annual stamp show, “The 150th anniversary of the Civil War Siege of Knoxville,” 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday and 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Sunday at Holiday Inn West, 304 N. Cedar Bluff Road. Admission is free. Info: www.stampclubs.com/ knoxville/index.html.

MONDAYS, FEB. 25 TO MARCH 25 Pottery for the Wheel, 9:30 a.m.-noon, with Sandra McEntire, Appalachian Arts Craft Center, 2716 Andersonville Highway 61 near Norris. Registration deadline Feb. 20. Info: 494-9854 or www. appalachianarts.net. “You Should Write that Down!” Autobiographical/ Family History Writing, 7-8:30 p.m., with Sandra McEntire, Appalachian Arts Craft Center, 2716 Andersonville Highway 61 near Norris. Registration deadline Feb. 20. Info: 4949854 or www.appalachianarts.net.

MONDAY, MARCH 4

TUESDAY, FEB. 26

Boot Camp for farmers: Learn marketing and business management to successfully sell your products at farmers markets. UT-sponsored workshop, 9 a.m.2:30 p.m. Register at least five days ahead with Nancy Austin, 974-7717 or naustin@utk.edu.

Salt(s) of the Earth and Sea cooking class, 6:308:30 p.m., Avanti Savoia’s La Cucina, 7610 Maynardville Pike. Space is limited. Info/reservations: www. avantisavoia.com or 922-9916.

THURSDAY AND SATURDAY, MARCH 7 AND 9

WEDNESDAY, FEB. 27 Bits ‘n Pieces Quilt Guild meeting, Norris

Free Rain Garden Workshops, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Claxton Elementary School in Powell. Lunch provided. Sponsored by the Lower Clinch Watershed Council (LCWC) in partnership with Tennessee Yards &

B Byrd’s Mortuary “Family Serving Families”

Pre-Arrangements Full Service Funerals • Cremations After-Care

The Fondant Intensive cooking class, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Avanti Savoia’s La Cucina, 7610 Maynardville Pike. Space is limited. Info/reservations: www.avantisavoia. com or 922-9916.

FRIDAY, MARCH 15 “Night of Worship” presented by Union County Children’s Center, 7 p.m., Clear Springs Baptist Church, featuring Beech Grove Singers, the Berry Family and the Clear Springs Choir. Proceeds benefit the Child Advocacy Center. Info: 992-7677.

TUESDAY, MARCH 19 MOMS Club open house, 10:30 a.m., Plainview Community Center. Info/directions: Darlene, 712-4560; Eden, 687-2469; or http://www.maynardvillemoms. blogspot.com.

THURSDAY, MARCH 21 “Where the Yellowstone Goes” film screening, presented by Trout Headwaters Inc., 7-9 p.m., Outdoor Knoxville Adventure Center at 900 Volunteer Landing. Advance tickets $10. Info: www.projecthealingwaters.org.

COUNTY BAIL BONDING Freedom is just 150 Court Street Maynardville, TN a Call Away 992-6511

Agents: Von Richardson & Kenneth Janeway

205 Monroe Street • Maynardville 992-5555 • www.byrdsmortuary.com Clarence Byrd – Funeral Director/Owner Bryan McAdams – Funeral Director/Embalmer/Pre-need Consultant E.J. Smith – Funeral Director • Sherré McAdams – Office Manager

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April 15 deadline for IRA contributions Halls • Powell • Fountain City • West Knoxville • Maynardville • Luttrell ‫ ׀‬www.cbtn.com


8 • FEBRUARY 23, 2013 • UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS

UNION COUNTY DELINQUENT TAX LISTING FOR YEAR 2011 The following list of delinquent 2011 taxes is being published in compliance with Tennessee Code Annotated, Section 67-5-2003. The list was compiled February 15, 2013, and only reflects payments made through this date. The property owner listed does not necessarily mean they are the PRESENT property owner. The tax amount shown below will have an additional 18% interest and penalty for the month of February 2013. **Please Note: N/O – New Owner of Property** NAME

DISTRICT AMOUNT

ABRAM GAINELL A ABRAMS JOHN F ACUFF KATHY L AILOR KENNETH ALFREY CHARLES ALFREY JOHN ALLEN BOBBY J ALLEN HURST HEIRS ALLEY RHONDA A AMERICAN GEN FIN SER INC AMERICAN HOME MTG SERV INC AMICK JAMES A AMOS ARTHUR ANDERSON BILL ANDERSON DAVID ANDERSON DOROTHY ANDERSON GARY LYNN JR ANDERSON LYNN ANDERSON MILDRED H ANDERSON SIDNEY ANGLIN DAVID ANGLIN DAVID ARCHER DAVID L ARCTEL INC ARCTEL INC ARROWOOD RICK ATKINS REBECCA E ATKINS STEVE ATKINS STEVEN B & E SEAMLESS GUTTERING B AND B HOME AND BAILEY BUDDY BAILEY DAVID DARRELL BAILEY DEANA BAILEY DENNIS D BAILEY EDDIE BAILEY PHYLLIS ANN BAILEY TROY BAILEY TROY BAILEY WYLIE R BAIRD BARBARA BAIRD BARBARA BAIRD BARBARA BAKER BILLIE BAKER BILLE BAKER BILLIE BAKER JAMES KENNETH JR BALDWIN CLARENCE BALDWIN CLARENCE BALL CHARLES E BALLINGER MICHAEL BALLINGER MICHAEL BARNARD BUFORD BARNARD JOSEPH BATES MICHAEL S BATES SHAWNA BEACH ISLAND RESORT BEAL CHARLES MARK BEAL CHARLES R BEAL WILLIAM O BEDARD PHYLLIS BEELER GARY L N/O BONNIE IRWIN BEELER GREGORY L BEELER GREGORY L N/O WILLIS BEELER BEELER JERRY LEE BEELER WILLIS E BEELER WILLIS E BEELER WILLIS EDWARD/JUNE BEELER WILLIS EDWARD/JUNE BELEW COY BELEW HAZEL BELEW HAZEL BELEW HAZEL BELEW HAZEL BELL NINA JEAN BELL RICHARD BERRY THOMAS J BEVERLY DAVID BEVERLY DAVID BIGGS DWAYNE BIGGS DWAYNE BIGGS DWAYNE BIGGS DWAYNE TRUSTEE BIGGS HOWARD BIGGS HOWARD D BIGGS HOWARD D BIGGS HOWARD D BIGGS HOWARD D BIGGS HOWARD D BIGGS HOWARD D BILLINGER WILLIAM C BILLINGER WILLIAM C BLACK JOAN BLAIR BILLY BLEVINS PHILLIP BLEVINS PHILLIP BLUE LAND LTD PARTNERSHIP BOEING THOMAS W N/O JOSEPH R MONOVICH BOGGS ISAAC & CELESTIAL BOLES & SHARP CONCRETE BOLES DONNIE M BOLES DONNIE M BORING SUE ANN BRADEN JEFFREY A BRADEN LARRY II BRADLEY SARAH BRAID MICHAEL L BRANNON CHASTITY C BRANTLEY AMY BRANTLEY RONNIE A BRANTLEY VERNON DOYLE BRANTLEY WILLIS L BRANUM ELVIN BREEDEN JACK BREEDEN KAY F BREWER ALESIA M BREWER ALESIA M BREWER RICKY BREWER RICKY BROOKS LEO J & PEGGY C BROUGHTON EDDIE A BROWN ROBERT BROWN ROBERT BROYLES LLC N/O RONALD W. BROYLES BROYLES LLC N/O RONALD W.BROYLES BRUMMITT ANDREW BRUNER GERALD BRUNER MARK BRUNER MARK BRYAN ROBERT E BRYANT NEIL/BRYANT R BRYANT NEIL/ROXATINE BUCKNER GARY LYNN BUCKNER RICHARD BUCKNER RICHARD BUCKNER W DAVID BULL RUN CREEK APTS BURKHART PATRICIA BURNETTE JEAN BURTON DONNIE RAY BUSH DIANE ENGLAND BUTCHER GRANDCHILDREN TRUST BUTCHER TERYL BUTCHER TERYL TRUSTEE BYRD CHARLES C & T AUTO SALVAGE INC CALDWELL JIMMY RAY CALLOWAY APRIL CALLOWAY JIMMY CALLOWAY JIMMY CAMPBELL JAMES & PEGGY CAMPBELL TIMOTHY A CANTON PARTNERS CAREY RICHARD CAREY RICHARD CAREY RICHARD CAREY’S CUSTOM CARMICHAEL LORIE CATTAFI GLORIA A CHAMBERLAIN CONNIE L CHAPELL CHRISTY CHESNEY GERALD CHILDRESS DEBORAH JEAN CHILDRESS DEBORAH JEAN CHUCH OF GOD OF TRINITY CLARK KENNY M CLAY RUBY CRAWFORD COCHRAN GEORGE D & BONNIE COLE AARON COLEMAN CHARLES COLLINS KIMBERLY ANNE COLLINS LISA COLLINS ROY G COLLINS SCOTT D COLLIN STEVEN COLLINS TEDDY COLLINS TERRY CONNER JAMES R COOK CARLYLE COOK CARLYLE COOK GROVER COOKE DANNY COOKE DANNY COOKE DANNY COOKE GLENN COOKE GLENN COOKE GLENN COOKE GLENN COOKE GLENN K COOKE GLENN K COOKE GLENN K COOKE GLENN K COOKE GLENN K COOKE GLENN K COOKE GLENN K COOKE GLENN K COOMER LISA COOPER BRIAN G COOPER BRIAN G COOPER FRANK B SR

05 05 06 02 04 04 04 05 06 02 01 05 04 04 01 04 06 02 02 04 06 06 06 06 06 03 01 02 02 02 02 03 01 03 01 06 02 02 02 05 05 05 05 01 01 01 06 03 03 05 03 03 06 04 01 03 03 04 04 04 06

74.00 27.00 408.00 206.00 359.00 81.00 344.00 215.00 292.00 425.00 456.00 85.00 89.00 18.00 132.00 418.00 365.00 72.00 435.00 294.00 450.00 235.00 679.00 236.00 3,964.00 165.00 139.00 47.00 234.00 5.00 5.00 244.00 146.00 608.00 325.00 366.00 253.00 292.00 138.00 291.00 26.00 123.00 161.00 158.00 89.00 677.00 113.00 174.00 76.00 15.00 134.00 1,010.00 117.00 155.00 650.00 148.00 933.00 85.00 68.00 388.00 198.00

02 03

87.00 87.00

03 03 03 01 03 03 04 05 05 03 04 02 03 02 02 02 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 05 05 01 05 05 05 06

84.00 139.00 136.00 303.00 158.00 94.00 218.00 336.00 559.00 131.00 280.00 44.00 52.00 236.00 217.00 807.00 134.00 143.00 196.00 55.50 10.00 474.50 121.00 121.00 121.00 121.00 121.00 713.00 1,868.00 137.00 164.00 31.00 54.00 1,985.00

05 06 04 04 04 05 05 05 03 05 05 05 06 06 05 03 06 06 04 04 05 05 06 05 04 04

269.00 255.00 27.00 590.00 690.00 183.00 34.00 74.00 104.00 251.00 201.00 194.00 581.00 268.00 162.00 202.00 759.00 514.00 276.00 158.00 180.00 698.00 398.00 13.00 360.00 385.00

03

1,158.00

03 05 06 06 06 05 05 05 02 02 02 02 01 01 02 05 06 03 06 06 06 02 04 06 03 06 03 05 06 04 04 04 04 01 04 02 02 01 06 06 02 05 03 02 05 03 01 02 02 01 05 03 02 05 03 03 05 01 01 06 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 03 06 06 06

170.00 303.00 264.00 375.00 77.00 374.00 136.00 59.00 241.00 354.00 25.00 80.00 255.00 62.00 80.00 64.00 297.00 56.00 111.00 443.00 364.00 5.00 69.00 198.00 102.00 586.00 241.00 269.00 1,450.00 523.00 1,051.00 120.00 16.00 268.00 314.00 328.00 338.00 307.00 73.00 133.00 35.00 54.00 110.00 738.00 413.00 286.00 72.00 241.00 132.00 451.00 213.00 120.00 66.00 40.00 286.00 50.00 315.00 1,040.00 22.00 240.00 149.00 34.00 51.00 59.00 28.00 32.00 102.00 96.00 384.00 115.00 182.00 820.00 305.00 218.00 738.00 57.00

NAME

DISTRICT AMOUNT

COPPOCK CHRISTOPHER ALLEN COPPOCK CHRISTOPHER ALLEN COPPOCK LEO DARRELL JR COPPOCK LEO DARRELL JR CORNELIUS KENNETH CORUM GREGORY CORUM JOEL A COUNTRY BOYS AUTO SALES COX BENNETT L CRAWFORD TROY/NANCY CREECH DANNY CREECH DANNY CREECH LEE S CROTWELL KATHY CARLENE CUMBY GLADYS CUMBY LEONARD CURTIS LONG JR DANIELS EVELYN JO ANN DAVID L EVANS DBA D&J DIST DAY HAROLD DEAN DEMETROFF SCOTT R & VELDA DEMETROFF SCOTT R DENSMORE JOEL R DEVAULT KEITH DEVAULT KEITH DILLAHUNT PAUL HOUSTON DILLMAN LESTER DILLS GINGER HILBURN DIXON TERRY L DONAHUE RAYMOND M DOTSON RICKY D DOTSON RICKY D DOTSON RICKY D DOZIER GREG DOZIER GREGORY DUKES ROBERT D DUKES ROBERT DEWEY DUNAWAY FAYE GILBERT DYER CHARLES DYER HAROLD DYER HAROLD DYER ROSE ANN DYKE BARBARA DYKE BARBARA EADS RUBY & WINSTON EADS WINSTON L EFFLER JUDY EFFLER ROBERT DAVID EGAN JEFFREY W EGAN JEFFREY W EGGLESTON MARQUIS D ELDRIDGE WANDA LEE ELDRIDGEWILLIAM M ELLISON GARY L ENGLAND STEVEN B ENGLAND TOMMY EUBANKS RUEL & THELMA EVANS DAVID EVANS DAVID EVANS SHELIA F EZELL MARK FAULKNER JOHNNY C FENTER SIDNEY FIFER KEITH H FIFER KEITH H FLATFORD DANNY FLATFORD JEFFREY FLATFORD JEFFREY & DONNA FLATFORD JEFFREY E FLEENOR MILAN GUY FLOYDS SALVAGE & WRECKER FRANCIS GERARD FRAZIER JENNIFER FRAZIER JENNIFER FREDRICKS WAYNE FREDRICKS WAYNE FREDRICKS WAYNE FREEMAN JAMES & EMMA J FRISA BRADLY N G M PROPERTIES GENTRY GARY GIBSON HAROLD GIBSON JOHNNY R GIBSON WAYNE GILLESPIE STEPHEN R GLENN BILL GODDARD RICHARD GODFREY LEN P GOODMAN WALTER GRAHAM NICKY LEE GRAHAM SHIRLEY ENGLAND GRAVES J C & BONNIE GRAVES SUE GRAY SHERRI L GREENE SCOTT GORDON GRIFFIN JAMES S GRIGSBY LANNIE GRIGSBY LANNIE GROSS AUSTIN GROSS ESTIL & PATSY GROSS ESTIL GURLEY GINGER CLANTON GUY RACHAEL HEIRS HAGGARD CHRIS HALL GLEN HAMM BRUCE A HANKINS JEFFREY L HANKINS JEFFREY L HANSARD BARBARA F HANSARD BARBARA F HARMON ROY HARNESS MIKE HARNESS PANSY I HARRIS BURRELL HARRIS BURRELL HARRIS BURRELL HARVEY BONNIE L HARVEY ROBERT HARVEY ROBERT LEE HATMAKER ANGELA HAUN MICHAEL HAWTHORNE INDUSTRIES HAYES JACKIE V JR HAYNES CANDICE HAYNES CODY J HAYNES WILLIAM HAYNES WILLIAM HAYNES WILLIAM HEATH ROBERT HELTON DAVID HELTON ELBERT HELTON ELBERT HELTON ELBERT HELTON ELBERT HELTON ELBERT HELTON ELBERT HELTON ELBERT HELTON ELBERT HELTON ELBERT HELTON ELBERT HELTON ELBERT HELTON ELBERT L HELTON ELBERT L HELTON ELBERT L HELTON ELBERT L HELTON ELBERT LEE HELTON ELBERT LEE HELTON ELVIN HELTON GREG HELTON GREGORY HELTON GREGORY A HELTON GREGORY A HELTON RANDY HELTON TODD MICHAEL HELTON TOREY HELTON TOREY HELTON TOREY HELTON TOREY HELTON TOREY WADE HENDERSON MARCUS D HENSLEY DANNY HENSLEY VINCENT HERNDON ENTERPRISES INC HERZER OSCAR ALFRED HICKMAN RAYMOND E HICKORY VALLEY DEVELOPMENT HICKORY VALLEY DEVELOPMENT HICKORY VALLEY DEVELOPMENT HICKORY VALLEY DEVELOPMENT HICKORY VALLEY DEVELOPMENT HICKS DAVID L HICKS FAMILY LLC HICKS FAMILY LLC HICKS FAMILY LLC HICKS J M HICKS J M HICKS J M HICKS J M HICKS JOSEPH M HICKS TRAVIS HILD CHERYL N/O VICTOR ARCHER HILL DEAN HILL HOLLIS/HILL ETHEL J HILL MARCELLA HOBBY JEFFREY F HOCKENSMITH JOHN & JANICE HOLBERT PAMELA L HOLT MARIE KELLER HOMESALES INC HOPPER BOBBIE SUE HOPPER BOBBIE SUE HOPPER TODD O HOPSON RONNIE RAY JR HOUSE JUSTIN DANIEL HOUSEHOLD FINANCIAL HOUSEHOLD MORTGAGE HOUSER DON HOUSEWRIGHT DANNY HOWERTON GENE HOWERTON GENE HOWERTON GENE E HOWERTON GENE E HUGGLER SAM C

04 04 04 04 05 01 02 P 04 03 03 03 05 02 06 06 06 02 06 06 06 06 03 02 02 05 05 03 05 02 04 04 04 03 03 01 01 03 02 01 01 02 03 03 05 05 01 04 03 03 01 02 05 05 05 03 06 06 06 06 04 02 04 05 05 03 05 05 05 02 01 05 03 03 04 04 04 05 03 02 01 04 04 03 06 01 03 01 01 06 06 04 03 03 06 01 02 02 04 04 04 06 05 01 01 06 06 06 04 04 06 05 05 02 02 02 04 05 05 04 02 05 06 03 03 01 01 01 04 01 01 02 02 02 02 02 01 01 01 01 03 01 01 01 01 02 02 06 05 05 03 03 03 05 01 01 01 01 01 04 01 06 01 05 06 03 03 03 03 03 05 05 05 04 03 03 03 03 03 02

53.00 53.00 504.00 53.00 14.00 732.00 510.00 5.00 101.00 153.00 72.00 29.00 28.00 219.00 101.00 328.00 5.00 172.00 5.00 191.00 169.00 323.00 313.00 1,167.00 209.00 30.00 191.00 426.00 140.00 13.00 430.00 763.00 306.00 26.00 165.00 726.00 158.00 299.00 427.00 203.00 363.00 231.00 174.00 1,215.00 214.00 106.00 220.00 194.00 336.00 662.00 423.00 127.00 178.00 207.00 671.00 806.00 443.00 593.00 298.00 203.00 343.00 813.00 212.00 1,029.00 291.00 81.00 82.00 534.00 69.00 111.00 61.00 291.00 90.00 336.00 1,044.00 38.00 72.00 23.00 302.00 243.00 194.00 69.00 75.00 60.00 1,033.00 254.00 188.00 77.00 59.00 286.00 241.00 399.00. 192.00 43.00 696.00 141.00 633.00 133.00 300.00 871.00 3.00 162.00 98.00 405.00 182.00 43.00 60.00 416.00 431.00 183.00 719.00 63.00 261.00 219.00 66.00 280.00 71.00 55.00 27.00 268.00 190.00 18.00 206.00 219.00 113.00 330.00 23.00 209.00 455.00 478.00 152.00 53.00 49.00 588.00 48.00 71.00 470.00 286.00 92.00 64.00 88.00 507.00 213.00 453.00 363.00 225.00 170.00 49.00 201.00 103.00 644.00 193.00 409.00 299.00 3,234.00 1,278.00 264.00 401.00 598.00 496.00 215.00 838.00 324.00 174.00 274.00 168.00 101.00 146.00 25.00 25.00 671.00 130.00 116.00 1,210.00 18.00 18.00 18.00 21.00 40.00 49.00

05 02 02 02 02 03 03 05 01 05 05 05 03 05 05 05 04 02 06 06 04 04 05

118.00 112.00 55.00 59.00 110.00 134.00 195.00 82.00 371.00 136.00 354.00 88.00 134.00 604.00 38.00 81.00 197.00 425.00 54.00 54.00 65.00 72.00 448.00

NAME

DISTRICT AMOUNT

HULING CLIFFORD HULSEY JOSEPH M HUMPHREY HOWARD E HUMPHREY ROBERT/MARGARET N/O JEANEANE CRENSHW HUNTER EARL RAY HUNTER GEORGE HUNTER GEORGE HUNTER GEORGE HUNTER GEORGE HUNTER GEORGE HUNTER GEORGE HUNTER GEORGE HUNTER GEORGE HUNTER GEORGE HUNTER GEORGE HUNTER PATTY HUTCHENS DANNY HUTCHENS DANNY JR HUTCHENS DANNY L HUTCHISON JASON HUTCHISON KATHY INGLE TIP INSPIRATION MINES INC IRICK CLIFFORD JACKSON RONNIE JACOBS CHARLES M JAMES ROBERT JARNAGIN TRACY JENKINS EDWARD JENKINS GARY T JENKINS HAROLD JENKINS JACKIE R JENKINS JACKIE R JENKINS ROBERT E JERRY HUGHETT FLOORING JOFFEE ROBERT JOHNSON BOBBY JOHNSON BOBBY JOHNSON BOBBY JOHNSON BOBBY JOHNSON MERLIN JONES KATHY ANN JONES KATHY ANN JONES OTIS FRANK JONES ROBERT JUSTICE JORITA JUSTICE JORITA KEE APRIL KEEL BRANDON E KELLER BOBBY J KELLER CHARLES KELLER TERRY KERNEY ANDY K KERNEY ANDY K KERNEY ANDY K KERNEY GREGORY SCOTT KEY HEAVY EQUIPMENT KILGORE DARRELL KILGORE DARRELL KINCAID ELMER KING DANIEL I JR KING JEREMY R KISER RANDY L KITTS CARL KITTS CARLIE KITTS E RUTH KITTS JEFFREY L KITTS JEFFREY LYNN KITTS KAREN BUCKNER N/O REBECCA WEAVER KITTS PAMELA KITTS SARA KITTS WILLIAM R KITTS WILLIAM T KRAMER BEAULA KUR DIANE K W CONSTRUCTION LAKEVIEW BOAT DOCK LAKEVIEW MARINA CAMPGROUND LAMBERT KEVIN LAMBERT KEVIN LAMBERT KEVIN LAMBERT KEVIN LANGLEY TIMOTHY W LANHAM QUINN LAUDERDALE JERRY L LAWSON JOHNNY LAY H C LEACH MICHAEL T LENTZ STEVEN LEONARD BILLY LICARI MICHAEL A LINDERMAN GERALD I LINDERMAN VICKIE LLEWELLYN REGINA LONG STEVE LOVE ALLAN L LOVING PATRICIA LOWERY QUINTON LOY EARL LOY EARL JR LOY EARL JR LOY JO ANN LOY RICKY A JR LOY RICKY JR LOZANO KRISTI S LUCAS JERRY LUCAS JERRY E JR LUCAS SCOTT LUCAS SHARON/WRIGHT MARIE LUCAS SHARON/WRIGHT MARIE LUCAS SHARON/WRIGHT MARIE LUCAS SHARON/WRIGHT MARIE LUCAS SHARON/WRIGHT MARIE LUCAS SHARON/WRIGHT MARIE LUCAS SHARON/WRIGHT MARIE LUCAS SHARON/WRIGHT MARIE LUCAS SHARON/WRIGHT MARIE LUCAS SHARON/WRIGHT MARIE LUCAS SHARON/WRIGHT MARIE LUCAS SHARON/WRIGHT MARIE LUCAS SHARON/WRIGHT MARIE LUCAS SHARON/WRIGHT MARIE LUCAS SHARON/WRIGHT MARIE LUDLOW ALVIN LUDLOW ALVIN LUDLOW DOROTHY A LUTTRELL CONSTRUCTION CO LUTTRELL CONSTRUCTION CO LUTTRELL PAMELA LYNCH DONALD W & SHARON LYNCH JAMES LYNCH NINA LYNCH WAYNE MAPLES JOHN HEIRS MARK’S PLUMBING MARSEE DAVID MARSEE DAVID MASINGO JERRY/DEIRDRE MASINGO VIRGIL MASSENGILE CALVIN D MAYER HELEN MCBEE JEFFREY C MCBEE RONNIE L MCBEE RONNIE L MCBEE RONNIE L MCCARTY BRENDA MCCARTY WILLIAM H MCCLURE ROBIE LEON MCCOY CLAUDE MCCOY DALE MCCOY DARIN MCCOY MARK A MCDANIEL CARMEN B MCDANIEL CHARLES R MCDANIEL DAVID C MCDANIEL MARY NELL & BLACK MCFETRIDGE JAMES KENNETH MCFETRIDGE JAMES KENNETH MCGILL JOHN LOUIS MCGINNIS DAVID MCMILLAN EDWARD L MCMURRAY SANDRA MCPHETRIDGE GERALD MCPHETRIDGE GERALD MEADOWS RUBY MEEK E G SR N/O PAUL E JONES MEEK E G SR MEEK E G SR MEEK E G SR MEEK E G SR MEEK E GARY JR N/O MITCHELL CURTIS MELTBARGER MICHAEL T MERRITT DANA ALLEN MERRITT JULIE R MERRITT PAUL MESSER FAYE TRUSTEE MIDDLETON TERRY MIDDLETON TERRY MIDDLETON TERRY MIDDLETON TERRY MIDDLETON TERRY MIDDLETON TERRY MIDDLETON TERRY LEE MIDDLETON TONY MILES ED MILLER DONALD MILLER DONALD MILLER RALPH C MILLER TERRY MILLS MICHAEL MILLS MICHAEL MILLS MICHAEL MITCHELL EVELYN FAYE MITCHELLRICHARD & IMA MITCHELL RICHARD P MOORE H DEAN MOORE H DEAN MOORE M D MOORE M DOYALE MOORE ROBERT

02 03 03

254.00 1,043.00 201.00

03 01 03 03 03 03 03 03 03 05 03 01 02 02 02 02 04 04 03 05 01 03 05 06 01 02 04 03 03 03 04 06 04 05 05 05 05 04 06 06 01 02 04 04 03 01 01 06 02 03 03 03 05 01 05 05 05 05 03 03 01 01 06 02 02

179.00 487.00 27.00 18.00 27.00 36.00 45.00 63.00 632.00 296.00 443.00 557.00 236.00 121.00 473.00 258.00 411.00 196.00 410.00 9.00 266.00 515.00 466.00 93.00 198.00 476.00 1,049.00 101.00 57.00 101.00 652.00 93.00 101.00 37.00 130.00 30.00 35.00 767.00 171.00 64.00 127.00 618.00 91.00 61.00 318.00 340.00 76.00 146.00 283.00 97.00 96.00 100.00 110.00 33.00 17.00 125.00 313.00 369.00 268.00 137.00 53.00 188.00 554.00 142.00 202.00

01 06 04 02 03 06 05 P 05 05 05 05 05 05 04 04 03 02 05 05 02 03 05 06 06 03 04 06 05 05 01 04 01 02 04 04 03 01 03 03 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 02 02 05 02 02 02 02 06 02 02 03 02 05 05 05 05 06 06 02 02 02 02 05 05 01 04 06 04 02 03 06 05 06 05 05 04 04 01 05 01 01 02

155.00 609.00 381.00 441.00 280.00 60.00 246.00 54.00 2,674.00 58.00 275.00 119.00 47.00 13.00 60.00 134.00 174.00 395.00 21.00 281.00 29.00 245.00 2,470.00 166.00 368.00 65.00 252.00 127.00 305.00 17.00 3,787.00 1,004.00 883.00 283.00 640.00 259.00 321.00 141.00 83.00 96.00 346.00 94.00 21.00 28.00 25.00 41.00 16.00 35.00 33.00 45.00 316.00 80.00 38.00 60.00 14.00 43.00 43.00 24.00 191.00 1,596.00 287.00 533.00 71.00 98.00 87.00 266.00 5.00 550.00 112.00 140.00 100.00 341.00 755.00 92.00 330.00 41.00 42.00 84.00 448.00 86.00 148.00 345.00 467.00 48.00 281.00 87.00 60.00 863.00 157.00 448.00 185.00 471.00 112.00 54.00 103.00 178.00 140.00

01 01 01 01 02

111.00 452.00 101.00 85.00 275.00

02 02 01 02 02 03 03 03 03 03 03 03 03 03 02 04 04 04 02 03 03 03 02 05 05 01 01 03 03 03

2,472.00 469.00 520.00 281.00 445.00 608.00 19.00 18.00 18.00 232.00 329.00 124.00 21.00 203.00 47.00 45.00 129.00 1.040.00 358.00 157.00 157.00 112.00 130.00 378.00 216.00 73.00 61.00 113.00 520.00 668.00

NAME

DISTRICT AMOUNT

MOORE ROBERT MORAN DICK MORAN DICK MORRIS DARRYL MORRIS GEORGE RANDALL II MORRIS GEORGE RANDALL II MORRIS GEORGE RANDALL II MORRIS JACK MORRIS SANDRA MORRIS SANDRA MORRIS SANDRA MORRIS SANDRA E MOULTON KAY L MOULTON KAY LYNN MOWELL CHRISTY L MUBARAK ALICE MUBARAK ANTHONY R N/O RAY MUBARAK MULLEN SUE MUNCEY BRENDA MUNCEY HUBERT MUNCEY PATRICIA LYNN MUNSEY DANNY MUNSEY JOHNNY MURRELL ROBERT NANCE DERICK NAPIER DEBRA A NATSHEH MARWAN NEWMAN ANDREW NICELY C R NICELY CATHY NICELY CECIL AND HEIRS NICELY CHARLES NICELY CHARLES NICELY CHARLES NICELY DAVID L NICELY LELON NICELY LELON NICELY LUTHER PAUL NICELY MARY NICELY PHILLIP/GREGORY A NICELY VAUGHN NICLEY CECIL NICLEY CECIL & HEIRS NICLEY DARRELL ROGER NICLEY DAVID NICELY EDWARD NICLEY LENORE NICLEY LENORE NOE BONNIE M NORMAN JAMES NORMAN MELISSA NORMAN MELISSA OAKS RON OSBORNE DENISE DAY OSBORNE PATRICIA OXENDINE MARY J PARSONS WILLIAM N/O BANK OF AMERICA PATTERSON DONALD R PATTERSON DONALD R PATTON KIMBERLY PATTON THOMAS N/O PATTON JOSHUA PAYNE WILLIAM PEAK ROBERT PENNINGTON PENNINGTON PERKINS MARK PERRINE ARNOLD JR PERRINE ARNOLD JR PHILLIPS IKE E PIZZA PARLOR INC POLITES JOHN N POLITES JOHN N POORE WILLIAM POORE WILLIAM POORE WILLIAM POORE WILLIAM POTTS TOM PRAGER MARK PRAGER MARK EDWARD PRATT DENNIS DEWAINE QUALITY FIBERGLASS RALEY CHRIS A RALEY CHRIS A RALEY CHRIS A RALEY CHRIS A RATLIFF CURTIS RATLIFF CURTIS RAY BRYAN KEITH RECTOR KYLE LEE REDGATE PROPERTIES LLC REYNOLDS MARY ANN REYNOLDS WAYNE RHEA KIMBERLY JEAN RICHARDSON MARY F RICHARDSON MARY F RICHARDSON PHILLIP RICHARDSON PHILLIP A RICHARDSON ROGER LYNN RIDENOUR KEVIN L RIDENOUR ROBERT RIGGS JACK RIVERA CARLOS A ROARK PAUL ROARK PAUL TRAVIS ROBBINS CAROLYN W ROBERT EFFLER CO ROBERTS RICHARD R III ROBINSON CHRISTOPHER RODNEYS ROOF REPAIRS RODRIGUEZ ARMANDO ROE CHARLES ROGERS CHRISTOPHER ROUSE DORSEY L ROUSE TERESA J ROW STUART B RUSSELL DEAN E RUSSELL DEAN E RUSSELL FRED P JR RUSSELL MICHAEL D RUSSELL RONDA SUE RUSSELL RONDA SUE RUSSELL THELMA J RUSSELL WILLIAM J RUTH PHILLIP T RUTHERFORD DARRELL RUTHERFORD HARVEY RUTHERFORD TOMMY JAMES RUTHERFORDS LAWN & LANDSCAP RYDER DEBBIE RYDER ROBIN S&S PARTNERSHIP S&S PARTNERSHIP S&S PARTNERSHIP S&S PARTNERSHIP SADLER MIKE L SAMS AMY E SAMS AMY E SANDS CLAYTON SANDS CLAYTON SANDS MICHAEL SANTORO EUGENE F SARO DANIEL SARO DANIEL SARO DANIEL SAVAGE EARL S SAYNE VICKIE SAYNE VICKIE WEAVER SAYNE VICKIE WEAVER SCHULTZ CAROL SCOTT JERRY SCOTT KEVIN A SEAL CONNIE SEXTON EARL F SEYMOUR KATHERINE C SHACKLEFORD DALLAS SHARP JAMES SHARP PATRICIA J SHARP TIMOTHY C SHEARIN JOSEPH H SR SHEARIN JOSEPH H SR SHEARIN JOSEPH H SR SHEPPARD GLENDON C SHERROD MICHAEL S SHIPWORKS LLC SHIPWORKS LLC SHOFFNER ADRIAN SHOFFNER RICKY CURTIS SHOFFNER RICKY CURTIS SHOFFNER RICKY CURTIS SHOFFNER RICKY CURTIS SHOFFNER RICKY CURTIS SHOFFNER RICKY CURTIS SHOFFNER RICKY CURTIS SHOPE ALLEN W SHUMATE JAMES SIMMONS ARTHUR SIMMONS ARTHUR W SIMONDS TRACY SIMPSON RONALD SMALLIN ARNOLD SMITH HAROLD P SMITH HARRY A SMITH J HAROLD SMITH JOAN SMITH MARY LYNN SMITH MICHAEL SMITH RICHARD LNNN SMITH SHARON KAY SMITH STANELY J SMOKY MOUNTAIN TN LLC STALEY MELANIE R COX STALEY MELANIE R COX STANLEY KENT STANLEY SUSAN C STANSBERRY CHARLES J STANSBERRY CHARLES J & ROSE STANSBERRY CLIFFORD DAVID STANSBERRY RALPH STEFANSKI JOHN STIFFLER CAROLE TURNER STONE GARY STREVAL TOMMY K

03 06 06 05 03 03 03 05 01 01 01 02 05 05 05 06

91.00 292.00 350.00 193.00 55.00 26.00 22.00 120.00 103.00 522.00 59.00 368.00 38.00 35.00 58.00 86.00

04 05 01 02 02 03 02 02 04 05 04 02 03 01 01 03 01 01 03 03 03 02 03 03 02 01 01 06 01 01 06 06 03 02 01 01 06 06 03 06

1,338.00 54.00 671.00 308.00 131.00 617.00 674.00 54.00 1,208.00 75.00 132.00 157.00 222.00 140.00 193.00 240.00 491.00 102.00 658.00 46.00 60.00 54.00 43.00 757.00 408.00 219.00 296.00 72.00 44.00 394.00 123.00 39.00 207.00 423.00 783.00 295.00 534.00 331.00 193.00 224.00

05 05 05 03

224.00 76.00 100.00 199.00

03 03 06 03 03 05 03 03 01 01 05 05 05 05 05 05 03 05 05 01 15 06 06 06 06 03 01 05 02 06 06 05 05 03 03 01 01 01 04 04 04 02 05 05 03 06 02 06 99 02 05 01 04 05 05 03 03 05 02 03 03 04 05 02 01 04 03 04 02 03 03 03 03 03 04 03 03 06 06 01 05 05 05 05 01 01 01 01 03 01 05 02 06 02 03 01 05 05 03 03 03 03 06 05 05 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 01 03 03 01 01 02 02 01 01 05 02 01 06 04 04 05 06 01 06 06 06 06 04 04 06 04 03 01 05 02

202.00 140.00 62.00 9,111.00 929.00 134.00 36.00 36.00 949.00 99.00 179.00 358.00 15.00 18.00 13.00 85.00 356.00 492.00 134.00 47.00 7.00 545.00 73.00 66.00 66.00 165.00 554.00 48.00 622.00 516.00 87.00 134.00 957.00 394.00 68.00 634.00 1,169.00 852.00 471.00 373.00 374.00 575.00 285.00 46.00 387.00 38.00 235.00 222.00 5.00 447.00 125.00 271.00 179.00 106.00 448.00 79.00 378.00 32.00 311.00 139.00 34.00 274.00 82.00 127.00 102.00 481.00 225.00 155.00 51.00 273.00 23.00 28.00 23.00 20.00 253.00 90.00 149.00 138.00 170.00 217.00 1,119.00 269.00 291.00 336.00 202.00 223.00 272.00 118.00 375.00 402.00 604.00 722.00 365.00 631.00 242.00 2,131.00 332.00 170.00 224.00 179.00 112.00 180.00 705.00 157.00 157.00 583.00 109.00 46.00 14.00 15.00 16.00 15.00 22.00 160.00 404.00 71.00 187.00 1,074.00 104.00 673.00 22.00 67.00 43.00 222.00 215.00 605.00 284.00 237.00 463.00 143.00 38.00 553.00 227.00 233.00 53.00 221.00 32.00 401.00 238.00 239.00 212.00 66.00

NAME

DISTRICT AMOUNT

STREVAL TONY/MELINDA STRUNK LONNIE D SUFFRIDGE DOROTHY DELORES SUFFRIDGE DOROTHY DELORES SUMMER MECHANICAL SUTTON DANETTA SWEET GEORGE O SWEET GEORGE O SWEET KATHERINE D TAYLOR TERESA TEMPONE RENAE THARP DON THARP DON THE CAR SHOP THE SONSHINE GROUP THOMAS JOHN THOMPSON CHARLES THOMPSON JANET THOMPSON JOHNNY B THORPE WILLIAM SCOTT TILLER LILA AILOR TILLETT JOHN E TIMBERCREEK LLC TIMBERCREEK LLC TOLIVER ZOLA E N/O MARGET TOLLIVER TOLLIVER GARY JR TONY MIDDLETON CONCRETE TRAN TO THUC TRAYES THOMAS E TRIPP EDNA I TRIPP EDNA I TRUE CUT LAWN CARE TURLEY JUNIOUS M TURNER EDWARD L & MAE TURNER JACOB TURNER JOHNNY L TURNER LESTER EARL & RUBY TURNER NICKIE TURNER NICKIE TURNER SHEILA M UNION CO COMMUNICATIONS VALLONE FRANCIS A VANDERBILT MTG VANDERGRIFF BILLY J VANDERGRIFF BILLY JOE VAULTON HERBERT L VINEYARD ROBERT WADDELL PHILLIP WADDELL PHILLIP WADDELL PHILLIP WADDELL PHILLIP WADDELL PJILLIP WADE BRIAN E WAGGONER DUSTIN WALKER DAN WALKER JEANETTE WALLACE DENNIS WALLACE DENNIS WALLACE FRANKLIN WALLACE PHILLIP WALTON RUBY WASHAM KAREN WASHAM KAREN WASHAM KAREN WEAVER CHARLES WEBB LAWRENCE F WELCH M H PARK WELCH M H PARK WELCH M H PARK WELCH M H PARK WELCH M H PARK WELCH M H PARK WELCH M H PARK WELCH MOBILE HOME PARK WELCH MOBILE HOME PARK WEST LARRY WEST SAMANTHA WHITAKER NANCY N WHITAKER NANCY N WHITAKER NANCY N WHITE CHARLES WHITE MARTHA WHITE MICHAEL L WHITE MICHAEL L WHITE MICHAEL L WHITE ROBERT N/O WILLIAM LONG WHITE TERRI WHITSON DANNY WHITSON LINDA ACUFF WHITSON LINDA ACUFF WILBANKS LEONA WILKERSON RODNEY WILLIAMS DALE WILLIAMS DALE WILLIAMS DEMETRIUS WILLIAMS DOFFISE & RUTH WILLIAMS DOFFISE & RUTH WILLIAMS DONALD R WILLLIAMS ERIK WILLIAMS G P/WILLIAMS B WILLIAMS JENNIFER KISER WILLIAMS JESSE WILLIAMS MICHAEL/KIMBERLY WILLIAMS MICHAEL A/TONYA WILLIAMS RAYMOND WILSON RUSSELL WILSON RUSSELL WILSON RUSSELL WILSON WM RUSSELL WISER DONALD WISER WARREN WITT BILLY RAY WOLLARD TUCKER WOOD BOYD E WOOD CHARLIE WOOD DAVID J WOOD DAVID J WOOD DAVID J WOOD JOSEPH WOODS JOSEPH WOODS KEVIN A WOODS L A WOODS L A WOODS L A WOODS OSCO WOODS RANDAL S WOODS TIM R WOOLARD GARY WOOLARD LARRY WORLEY DAVID W WORSHAM HUGH T WYNN BURL WYNN ERNEST JUNIOR WYNN TRACY WYRICK DAN WYRICK DANNY WYRICK DANNY L WYRICK H M WYRICK JAMES L WYRICK JOHNNY E JR WYRICK ROSCOE JR YOUNT KELLY ZALUCHA MARTIN L ZALUCHA MARTIN L ZALUCHA MARTIN L ZALUCHA MARTIN L ZALUCHA MARTIN L ZALUCHA MARTIN L 1 CALL ELECTRIC COLLINS ENTERPRISES TETON TRANSPORTATION USHER TRANSPORT INC

02 04 02 02 06 02 03 01 04 06 02 03 03 02 05 03 06 05 02 02 01 05 05 05

141.00 636.00 211.00 42.00 17.00 153.00 112.00 369.00 64.00 68.00 129.00 54.00 343.00 28.00 19.00 63.00 85.00 30.00 317.00 308.00 507.00 358.00 201.00 224.00

05 02 01 05 05 01 01 P 05 01 03 06 04 05 05 04 03 02 04 06 06 01 04 03 03 03 03 03 05 04 05 05 02 02 06 02 01 02 02 02 02 02 06 06 06 06 06 06 06 06 06 06 06 05 05 05 05 04 04 04 04

188.00 50.00 5.00 201.00 201.00 450.00 62.00 113.00 512.00 231.00 188.00 288.00 88.00 61.00 367.00 571.00 22.00 222.00 152.00 72.00 177.00 395.00 127.00 59.00 52.00 53.00 22.00 22.00 86.00 4.00 192.00 95.00 633.00 629.00 411.00 61.00 128.00 64.00 278.00 346.00 295.00 209.00 170.00 64.00 83.00 69.00 73.00 167.00 107.00 57.00 102.00 580.00 891.00 56.00 63.00 134.00 738.00 170.00 51.00 39.00 51.00

02 02 01 02 03 04 06 05 05 05 02 02 01 04 05 04 02 04 05 02 01 01 01 03 02 06 03 03 02 06 03 03 03 02 01 03 05 05 05 05 01 04 03 03 05 02 03 03 04 01 01 03 01 03 01 01 02 04 04 04 04 04 04 P P P P

214.00 119.00 531.00 200.00 272.00. 210.00 67.00 188.00 396.00 246.00 18.00 43.00 290.00 850.00 36.00 395.00 110.00 410.00 204.00 380.00 66.00 74.00 72.00 564.00 577.00 243.00 273.00 58.00 143.00 51.00 81.00 126.00 637.00 121.00 173.00 574.00 1,495.00 39.00 409.00 167.00 187.00 1,227.00 87.00 150.00 269.00 480.00 436.00 175.00 85.00 342.00 548.00 161.00 110.00 515.00 139.00 82.00 28.00 59.00 78.00 441.00 101.00 132.00 73.00 19.00 716.00 2,881.00 95.00

FROM THE OFFICE OF GINA BUCKNER, UNION COUNTY TRUSTEE PROPERTY TAX RELIEF PROGRAM If you are 65 years of age or a permanent disabled homeowner, you may be eligible for the State Property Tax Relief Program. You must own and reside on the property. The annual income from all sources for each owner must not exceed the yearly income limitation. This year the income limit is $26,830.00 . If you believe that yourself or someone you know may qualify for this refund; please contact the Trustee’s Office at 865/992-5943. Applications for Property Tax Relief must be filed by April 5, 2013. All persons already receiving rebates must have them processed by April 5, 2013.

NOTICE TO DELINQUENT TAXPAYERS 2011 Delinquent Taxes may be paid in the Trustee’s Office until March 30, 2013. The State of Tennessee requires the Trustee to turn over the 2011 Delinquent Taxes to the Clerk and Master as of April 1, 2013. There will be additional penalties and cost imposed in consequence of suits to be filed for enforcement of the lien on taxes against land, until the filing of suits

OFFICE HOURS FOR THE MONTH OF FEBRUARY Monday thru Friday 8:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Saturday 8:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m.


Union County Shopper-News 022313