UNION COUNTY www.ShopperNewsNow.com
Churches asked to open doors
IN THIS ISSUE
Let’s hear it for track teams
Tennessee football is jumping around in rehabilitation. We don’t know how long it will take the Vols to learn to win. Tennessee basketball generated some excitement but that was a tease. It just wasn’t good enough. Tennessee baseball is a maybe for some day in the distant future.
Read Marvin West on page 5
Kissin’ a pig When pigs fly, Sharps Chapel Elementary School 1stgrade teacher Brittany Berry gets her dad to catch one so she can kiss it. While that is an exaggeration, it’s only a small one. Brittany Berry and the Sole Sisters team are in training for the Flying Pig Half Marathon to raise money for cancer research for the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society.
Read Cindy Taylor on page 3
Tales of Big Sinks Before the impoundment of Norris Lake, the communities of Big Sinks and Blue Springs Hollow were side by side. The Big Sinks community derives its name from the numerous sinkholes that dot the landscape. Bill Anderson recalls his grandfather Anderson telling him about planting crops – especially corn – in those sinkholes. And one day they lost a horse!
Read Bonnie Peters on page 4
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.
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VOL. 8 NO. 12
The American Red Cross is asking churches in Union County to consider partnering to provide emergency shelter in the event of a large scale disaster, such as a winter storm or tornado knocking out power in a wide area. The agency has speakers available to chat with church leaders or congregations to answer questions and explain what is involved. If your church has a family center or community hall, and members of your congregation are willing to train to provide shelter in a disaster, call Diane Naus at 210-9605 or email Diane.Naus@redcross.org/.
By Sandra Clark
March 23, 2013
Salute to farmers
National Ag Day was a hit as several groups said thanks to local food providers. Held from at the Union CoOp, organizers served biscuits from Hardee’s and homemade desserts. More than 50 farmers signed in, and many more grabbed a treat while shopping. Sponsors included the Ag Extension Service, the Soil Conservation District, the Farmers’ Market, the Co-op and the Union County Farm Bureau Women. Will Phillips, manager of the Will Phillips Co-op, said his store will stay open until 5 p.m. on Wednesdays starting April 3. The Co-op has closed at noon on Wednesdays and Saturdays. Phillips said there is no change on Saturdays. Phillips and his wife, Sarah Berry Phillips, recently bought a farm in Sharps Chapel. He holds a bachelor’s degree from Tennessee Tech and a master’s in plant sciences from UT. Phillips said the Union Co-op is an “independent co-operative owned by the farmers of Union County. It’s the smallest indepen- Betty Sharp of the Union County Farm Bureau Women and Sandra Greene of the Soil Conservation District welcome dent co-op in the state.” farmers to the Ag Day celebration. Photo by S. Clark
Financial wizards Three certified as CMFO By Libby Morgan
Gina Singletary, city of May- Rebecca Ailor, city of Luttrell nardville
Tammy Atkins, city of Plainview
Three hard-working city recorders have achieved the designation of Certified Municipal Financial Officer. They are Tammy Atkins in Plainview, Rebecca Ailor in Luttrell and Gina Singletary in Maynardville. The three attended classes for two years, meeting for eight hours every other month, and were tested after each course.
Meaning behind the image By Cindy Taylor Pat Clapsaddle literally throws her art together. But there is nothing random about the outcome. Pat is a potter who works primarily in terra cotta clay. But she also explores the effects of majolica, a technique developed centuries ago in Spain, and sgraffito, the use of a contour outline to produce an incised line in the majolica. Her subjects range from faces, animals and insects to landscapes, flowers and still lifes. She imprints the clay with found objects and her own hand-cut printing blocks. Awards won for her art are too numerous to mention. “Many of my pieces are representative of the area where I live or places I have visited,” said Clapsaddle. “Originally I Pat Clapsaddle displays a few of her favorite pieces. Photo by Cindy Taylor designed functional art with a in high school with a teacher who majored in art education with an twist.” Pat started making ceramics taught her the craft. She then emphasis in ceramics at the Uni-
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The state Legislature passed a law in 2007 requiring each municipality to have a certified financial officer. The purpose of the act was to make sure each city or town had someone who understands the proper way to maintain the financial records, how governments are structured in Tennessee, and how to carry out the responsibilities for To page A-3
versity of Cincinnati. Her education continued at Kent State, Indianapolis, Phoenix, Ashland and Lake Erie colleges and universities. She has taken numerous workshops through the Savannah School of Art and Design and most recently through the Pottery Council. To say she is a master at her craft would be a gross understatement. Though she learned her skill in high school and has worked in her field more than 40 years, she has only been showing and selling her more recent work since 1999. It is a compilation of all she has learned. “The surface of my current work was from the training at Indianapolis University,” she said. “That is where I learned the techniques of majolica.” Clapsaddle said her studies with teaching artists during the college years had a direct impact on her current work in form, surface and structure. She now incorporates multiple methods of design and color using surface
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2 • MARCH 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
Going for the grants By Libby Morgan Finding and applying for grants is one of the single most important tasks for communities nowadays. There is a mind-boggling amount of money available out there for tourism, education, the arts, economic development, help for troubled teens, municipal planning … the list goes on and on. Most grants require matching funding; that is, the entity receiving the grant must show it has the wherewithal to either match the grant dollars offered, or fill in the difference with “in-kind” value of volunteered services and donated goods. The Union County Chamber of Commerce, as a nonprofit agency, subscribes to a grant search engine and shares the information with schools, churches and other nonprofits throughout the county. “Our biggest Chamber grant so far came from the National Endowment for the Arts/Appalachian Regional Commission for the tourism workshop we held two years ago. We were able to bring in nationally recognized experts to speak and to carry out a great program. The grant was for $12,000,” says Julie Graham, Chamber director. “We worked for two years to make the Chamber eligible for the PlanET initiative, which brought the downtown planning meeting to us recently. “We have used grant money, combined with
Volunteer Terry Wallace helps update the Chamber website. Photo by Libby Morgan
private and corporate donations, to create the Chamber website, ComeHereComeHome.com, and to fund our inclusion in the Norris Lake Marina Guide. “The Chamber depends on grants to work, and we apply for all the grants for which we are eligible. Annually, we have been involved in bringing in $12,000 to $18,000 per year through grants. “We are able to provide demographic information and letters of support for other grant writers in the county, many of whom
work with the school system. Our school system, by the way, is very good at writing grants. “In order for Union County to attract jobs, we must be prepared to demonstrate the county’s commitment to sustainability as we compete for business and industry investment. We have been briefed on the TVA’s Economic Development Valley Sustainable Communities Program. “Increasingly, companies seeking to expand or relocate are using sustain-
able community programs as a differentiator in making that final decision. With the right strategy, we may be able to become a Valley Sustainable Community. “iCARE-TN (Initiative for Community and Adolescent Resilience) is a great example of what grant money can do in a community. We wouldn’t have this program here without that grant. “Grants allow us, as a community, to go down paths we normally don’t go down,” Graham said.
Partin joins Chamber board By Sandra Clark Kim Partin attended her first meeting as the newest member of the board Kim Partin of directors for the Union County Chamber. Partin is the county’s director for Senior Citizens Home Assistance Service Inc. Partin said she is proud to represent the health care industry on the board. Her agency is a nonprofit that has doubled in size under her leadership. “We have 16 clients now and I hope to double again this year,” she said. The agency offers in-home care for seniors, ranging from running errands to around-the-clock care. Services include personal care (bathing, eating, grooming); companionship (bill paying, reminders for medication or appointments, pet care); homemaker services (light housekeeping, meals, laundry, grocery shopping); and transportation (shopping, doctors appointments). The service extends to several East Tennessee counties. Info: 992-9886 or www. schas.org/.
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UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS • MARCH 23, 2013 • 3
Flying pigs at Sharps Chapel By Cindy Taylor When pigs fly, Sharps Chapel Elementary School 1st-grade teacher Brittany Berry gets her dad to catch one so she can kiss it. While that is an exaggeration, it’s only a small one. Brittany Berry and the Sole Sisters team are in training for the Flying Pig Half Marathon to raise money for cancer research for the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society. “I challenged the kids to help raise money,” said Berry. “Kissing a pig sounded like a fun idea, so I promised to kiss a pig if students raised $1,000. I have been practicing for about a week.” Students met and surpassed that goal in two weeks, and Berry admitted she was only kidding about the practice but said she really will kiss a pig. Berry and the pig would meet for the first time during the kissing. On March 15, she had to put her money where
Financial wizards fiscal affairs. “We had to pass each test before we could move on to the next one,” said Ailor. “I enjoyed it and learned a lot about the laws and what we are supposed to do.” Atkins plans to offer her expertise to Sneedville and Rutledge, where she says no CMFO candidates are presently available. UT Municipal Technical Advisory Service director Jim Thomas said, “We
her mouth was. Actually, she had to put a pig’s snout there. Pre-K through 5th graders met in the gym for the much-anticipated event. Berry’s dad, Erwin Berry, prepped and held “Willie” as Berry made her approach. The kissing came off without a hitch. More than half of Sharps Chapel’s 162 students participated by raising at least $10 each. Three students raised more than $100 each: Haley Collins, 4th grade; William Collins, 2nd grade; and Gabby Green, 3rd grade. Pre-K raised $263; kindergarten classes raised $331.09; 1st grade, $383.72; 2nd grade, $738.63; 3rd grade, $260.52; 4th grade, $317.61; and 5th grade, $176.34. Additional donations brought the grand total to more than $2,500. “I am so proud of these kids,” said Berry. “I thought we might reach $1,000 but they hit that and just kept on going.”
From page A-1 applaud each individual’s commitment to the program and are very proud of their achievements. The purpose of this program is to advance the knowledge and skills required of municipal finance officers in today’s complex financial environment.” The Feb. 22 ceremony in Nashville awarding 175 certificates to financial officers brings the statewide total to 313.
Brittany Berry plants one on Willie who doesn’t seem too dis”grunt”led.
Scores of flying pigs decorate the main hallway at SCES. Three students who raised more than $100 each are Haley Collins, 4th grade, William Collins, 2nd grade, teacher Brittany Berry and 3rd grader Gabby Green. Photos by Cindy Taylor
Meaning behind the image texture on stacked and altered thrown forms. In effect, she is drawing and painting on clay forms. “I believe my work speaks for itself. All of my pottery pieces are fully functional,” she said. “My art is meant to draw the viewer in by surface quality where they may then make their own conclusion as to the meaning behind the image.” “My art gives me a great
Blessed Teresa of Calcutta Catholic Mission invites you and your family to join us for
Holy Week Palm Sunday, March 24, English at 9 a.m., Spanish at 11:00a.m Holy Thursday, March 28, Mass and foot washing at 7 p.m. Good Friday, March 29, Spanish Way of the Cross at 5 p.m. English Service at 7 p.m. Holy Saturday, March 30, Easter Vigil Mass at 8 p.m. beginning with the Easter Fire Easter Sunday, March 31, English at 9 a.m., Spanish att 11 111:00 :00 a.m. For further information call Fr. Steve at 992-7222. Blessed Teresa of Calcutta Catholic Mission n PO Box 1076, 4365 Maynardville Hwy, Maynardville, TN 37807 992-7222 Blessed_Teresa@att.net
From page A-1
deal of personal satisfaction, and creating it is very relaxing. My first great influence was my high school art teacher George Roby, and my career choice was that of an art teacher. Now I create for myself and hope others appreciate it so I can continue to create.” Clapsaddle’s work is displayed and sold at the Union County Arts Center on Main Street.
Willie snorts happily back in her cage. No pigs were harmed during the kissing.
UNION COUNTY SCHOOLS IS CURRENTLY TAKING BIDS on a surplus item (approx. 1970 model - 850 John Deere lawn mower tractor).
Mower has defective injector pump and power take off. Mower can be viewed by appointment. Call 865-368-7682 or email firstname.lastname@example.org for more information. Mail bids to Union County Board of Education, Attn: Mike Johnson, P.O. Box 10, Maynardville, TN 37807. Sealed bids can also be delivered by hand to the Board Office, Attn: Mike Johnson. Bids are due by 4 p.m. April 8, 2013.
G.O.P. UNION COUNTY ANNUAL
Lincoln Day Dinner Sat., March 30 • 6:30pm Union County High School Commons Area Guest Speaker Congressman Chuck Fleischmann
Special Guests Lt. Governor Ron Ramsey State Senator Frank Nicley State Representative Dennis Powers State Representative Dennis (Coach) Roach Questions, call Ruth 556-8570
Everyone welcome! Sponsored by the Union County G.O.P.
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4 • MARCH 23, 2013 • UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS
Youth hopes for a clean county By Libby Morgan
Turkeys are plentiful A “rafter” of wild turkeys enjoys the rain in a field by Loyston Road. One tom was flirting with 11 hens. The first weekend of turkey season in Chuck Swan Wildlife Management Area is March 28-30. Said area manager Dustin McCubbins: “We’ve been seeing quite a few birds at Chuck Swan, but so far only in bachelor groups and hen parties. They’ll be gobbling pretty soon up here.” Photo by Libby Morgan
How to lose a horse Before the impoundment of Norris Lake, the communities of Big Sinks and Blue Springs Hollow were side by side. Now they are separated by the lake with Blue Springs Hollow in the Braden community. The Big Sinks community derives its name from the numerous sinkholes that dot the landscape. There are a series of large sinkholes all around Big Sinks Road. Bill Anderson, now of Corryton, recalls his grandfather Anderson telling him about planting crops – especially corn – in those sinkholes. They plowed in circles beginning at the top and going to the lowest level. The deepest part of these sinkholes was like river bottom. His grandfather said they were plowing with a team of horses when apparently a larger hole opened up and the soil or quicksand began to swallow the horses. They got the bridle off one and that horse got out, but the other one disappeared into the hole. Bill says one of the holes is very near the road, and he
believes the depth must be at least 150 feet. When TVA was acquiring land for the Norris Dam Project, workers poured dye in some of the holes and the dye showed up in White Hollow. Myrel Dykes had a good Big Sinks story. The late Norma Jean Brantley Bush was having a discussion with her son, who believed he was right about whatever the issue and told his mother he knew he was right because he’d been to college. She reputedly told him, “So what? I went to Big Sinks School.” A few weeks ago I wrote about “Blue Mud,” and I’ve found no documentation about Blue Springs. Since these places were so close before being flooded, it would make sense that the soil around the springs in
that area is of the same type that is in the Big Ridge/Blue Mud area and appears to look blue. An interesting bit of history that ties these two communities together is that Blue Springs Primitive Baptist Church was established in Blue Springs Hollow in the early 1800s. Legend has it that one of the residents who hauled corpses in his wagon over to the cemetery in Blue Springs Hollow said he was tired of jolting dead bodies over that rough road, and he began a cemetery where the Blue Springs Baptist Church now stands. After the cemetery was established in the mid1800s, the church building was disassembled and moved to the location of the cemetery at the intersection of Big Sinks and Sharps Chapel roads. Some years ago Vera Stiner wrote a history of the Blue Springs Baptist Church. At some point the congregation changed from Primitive Baptist to Missionary Baptist. I hope to obtain a copy of this history, which may shed more light on the names of these communities. If anyone can add to this story, please email me at email@example.com or call me at 687-3842.
“Emmaline Perry is a unique individual who took it upon herself to contact Keep Union County Beautiful and to make a longterm commitment to keep her family’s neighborhood roadsides free of trash. She is very dedicated – she saw a cause and jumped in, with the help of her family,” says Jackie Erlbacher, board member of KUCB. Emmaline, 14, already has a record of community service spanning several years. She’s an educational volunteer for the 4-H, teaching pet care at Luttrell Elementary and holding fundraisers for the Humane Society. At her 12th birthday party, she asked her guests to bring gifts of pet needs for the shelter pantry in lieu of presents for her. “I hope I can make just a little bit of difference and help others become encouraged and educated about the offensive habit of littering,” says Emmaline. “Everyone can stop throwing trash out if they just realize the damage it does to our environment.” Her mom, Tamelia Jenkins, says, “Emmaline’s efforts to raise community awareness to the harmful effects of littering is commendable. I appreciate her commitment to Keep Union County Beautiful Adopt-ARoad program along with setting an example for other citizens, young and old alike.” Union County has weak litter enforcement, according to Erlbacher, and the KUCB board plans to resubmit changes in the litter ordinances to county commission soon. At present, 21 individuals or organizations have adopt-
Emmaline Perry, with support from her mom and stepdad, Tamelia and David Jenkins, has made a solid commitment to help keep Union County beautiful. Photo by Libby Morgan ed a stretch of two miles or more of roads in the county. Trash pickups on Adopt-ARoads are done quarterly with help from law enforcement officers for traffic caution where needed. “We estimate our volunteers picked up 80 tons of trash last year,” said Erlbacher. “We encourage more people to help us clean up the county. Litter is a huge, huge problem.” Tamelia’s husband, David Jenkins, gives all the
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2936 WALKER FORD RD – Cozy in the Country this little charmer has beautiful Norris Lake access just across the street. Screened-in front porch complete w/swing! Nice pine ﬂoors & pine walls throughout the home.2BR/1 full BA. Open ﬂoor plan. Spacious kit/ DR/LR w/free standing wood stove. Fully equipped kit & fully equipped laundry rm! Built-in bunk w/stg. Beautiful yard w/lots of landscaping & great garden spot. 2-car gar is attached by breezeway. Centricon System is installed. Lightly restricted neighborhood. Deeded lake access across the street. Priced to sell at $139,500. Additional 1.60 adjoining acres available for $39,900. North on Hwy 33 to Right on Hickory Valley to Left on Walker Ford Stay Left at Tower Rd to continue on Walker Ford to home on right. Sign on Property.
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 $64,500. Directions: From Knoxville go Hwy 33N. 2 miles from Knox Cnty line turn right at Little D’s Market onto Beard Valley Rd. 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. 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.
credit to the women of the family, even though he follows with bag pickup and disposal. “Emmaline is a fine young lady. We’re very proud of her,” he says. The busy Emmaline left our meet up to go volunteer at another function, then on to practice music with a 4-H group. Keep an eye out for this young woman to continue making positive changes in her community. Info for Adopt-A-Road in Union County: 992-3061.
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 $210,000.
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.
LOTS/ACREAGE 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.
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. 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! VERY NICE LEVEL LAKE-VIEW LOT in Mialaquo Point S/D of Tellico Village. Seller says "BRING ALL OFFERS". Great summer-time home or weekend get-away!! 0.28 acres. $12,500. Directions: Tellico Parkway to Mialoquo S/D. Left on Elohi, Right on Noya Way. Just past Lgoti Ln. Lot on left.
111 DANTE RD, KNOXVILLE – Very nice 1/2 acre lot Zoned C-3 Commercial. Great location just off 232 HILL STREET, LUTTRELL – Great move-in condition cottage. Lots of I-75 at Callahan Dr behind Weigel’s. Offered at updates done. Approx 1016 SF 1033 TAZEWELL PIKE, LUTTRELL, TN. only $95,000. Call Justin today. Directions: I-75 to featuring 2BR/1BA, beautiful wood Ready to move in rancher home featuring Callahan Dr (exit 110), right on Callahan to 111 Dante ﬂooring, tile counter tops, new oak 5BR/3 full BAs. Gleaming oak ﬂrs. Spacious Rd. on left. 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. 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
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.
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 • MARCH 23, 2013 • 5
Track team saves money Tennessee football is jumping around in rehabilitation. We don’t know how long it will take the Vols to learn to win. Tennessee basketball generated some excitement but that was a tease. It just wasn’t good enough. Tennessee baseball is a maybe for some day in the distant future. An old Vol, trying to decide whether Volunteer athletics is a comedy or tragedy, spotted a silver lining to the disaster known as track and field. Considering that UT sports is a deficit operation, think how much was saved on the NCAA indoor
championships. Only three athletes qualified for the trip to exotic Fayetteville, Ark. The school could have spent less if more administrators, coaches and support people had stayed home. Best I can tell, they didn’t accomplish much. OK, Tennessee’s one-
man team produced progress. Freshman Jake Blankenship placed fourth in the pole vault. Last year, masculine Vols failed to scratch. Nothing. Zero. The women have had relatively recent success. This time the two who went drew a blank. Failing to score had happened before – if you go back 13 years. This is what Tennessee track has become – five total points for the combined forces. Thirty-nine teams finished ahead of the Orangemen. Everybody who did anything finished ahead of the women.
What will people think? Every day he was teaching in the temple. The chief priests, the scribes, and the leaders of the people kept looking for a way to kill him; but they did not find anything they could do, for all the people were spellbound by what they heard. (Luke 19: 47-48 NRSV)
Public opinion is a funny thing. Nowadays we have pollsters and news anchors and pundits to let us know what “the people” are thinking. We hear from them daily the latest on who or what is “trending.” (Who could have imagined 10 years ago that “trend” would become a verb?) We know more and more details about the lives of people who are famous mostly for being famous, not for any particular service to humankind or for any leadership ability or for extraordinary courage.
But in 1st century Palestine, the people were busy spreading their cloaks on the road to honor Jesus as he passed by. At the same time, the Pharisees were planning to kill him. So much for public opinion. I am reminded of President John Kennedy, who rode through Dallas with throngs of people lining the streets, waving and cheering. Somewhere in that crowd, there was a man (or several men, we may never know) who had other thoughts and plans. The president was young and handsome and soak-
ing up the adoration of the crowds, when suddenly shots were fired, and the president was dead. Will Rogers said, “You can fool some of the people all of the time, and all of the people some of the time….” The Pharisees, however, were not able to fool all of the people. The people could see that Jesus was different: wise, deep, canny and spiritual in a way they had not seen before. He was connected to the Source. He was different. As we begin this Holy Week, let us consider the
Come to the Water There is healing to be found in the Sun. So I am not going to lie here: I have yet to reach my 40th Fr. Aaron Wessman birthday, but I am clearly feeling the effects of aging. Some people say that it is all in my head. And I sure don’t want to admit it. But I know it’s true. It is something I just can’t ignore. Now I won’t even talk about my prematurely greying hair (thanks for the genes mom and dad). But I will say that I can no longer go jogging or play basketball without experiencing soreness and pain for the next few days—sometimes sadly, even weeks. Mainly it is in my knees, which I think have worn away over the years from too much strenuous use. In fact, it has gotten so bad, that when it is cold outside, or when a storm is fast approaching, the words of my elders sometimes come from my mouth (words that I never thought I would say): the weather is changing—I can feel it in my knees. But I have also noticed the opposite effect: when the sun comes out, and the day is warm, I can walk outside and it feels as if the aches and pains in my body slowly fade away. The sun’s rays rest on my body and I feel I am given new life and strength. I can feel the pain subside. Clearly, there is something healing about walking in the warmth and light of the Sun. I think it is also the case that with
time, our soul begins to wear out, and it experiences spiritual aches and pains—sometimes even suffering. A loved one hurts us and we become separated. Our children disobey us and we exchange harmful words. We give way to temptation and ﬁnd ourselves struggling with addiction or inﬁdelity. The effects of living in a complicated and trying world wear on us, and we can no longer deny it: Our souls have been tarnished and are in need of healing. Thanks be to God there is a place, indeed a person, we can go to for healing. In the Gospel of Luke Jesus says to those around him: “Those who are healthy do not need a physician, but the sick do. I have not come to call the righteous to repentance but sinners (5: 31-32).” Jesus is the physician for our souls. No matter what we have done. No matter what we have experienced. He desires to heal our soul. He will not ask any questions. He will not place any blame. He simply waits patiently for our return to him. And like the rays of sun shining down on our wearied, tired and aching bodies, he sends down his rays of healing grace to touch our soul and restore us back to life. Life is tough. In time both our bodies and our souls begin to ache. Praise God that there is healing to be found in the Son. Fr. Aaron Wessman, Associate Pastor, Blessed Teresa of Calcutta Catholic Mission, 4365 Maynardville Hwy. 992-7222.
The Volunteers were much better in the Southeastern Conference. The men finished in a tie for eighth. They nipped Kentucky and placed well ahead of Ole Miss and South Carolina. Mississippi State and Vanderbilt chose not to play. Tennessee women earned eighth place all by themselves. The Vols didn’t win a single event but Blankenship was the second-best vaulter. Chase Brannon, another vaulter, was fourth. There is a story behind this show of strength. Giving credit where credit is due, Russ Johnson is in his seventh year as the truly volunteer coach of the men’s pole vault. He does it for the love of the
game. His people have won 10 SEC titles. Johnson was an academic all-American at UT. He was pretty good as an athlete. He stands second on Tennessee’s storied pole vault list with a best of 18 feet, 6.5 inches, trailing only collegiate record holder Lawrence Johnson. In real life, Russ works as a physical therapist and site coordinator at Ortho Tennessee Therapy, part of Knoxville Orthopedic Clinic. Now, for the rest of the story: Merging the men and women’s track teams under the direction of J.J. Clark sounded like an OK idea in 2010. He had two national championships and three SEC titles as the women’s coach from 2003-09. What has happened
since is inexplicable. One of the most storied collegiate programs in America has fallen into irrelevance. Out of sight. Off the cliff. Fortunately, there are no complaints about inequality. Both teams are bad. The future? There might be one. Sometime. Three freshmen picked up SEC points. There is a possibility other young Vols will improve with age. J.J. delivered a summation statement: “We have to definitely do some evaluation on how we can be in better contention for outdoors. Overall, we have to continue to move to a higher level.” Coach didn’t say how.
ways in which Jesus was different. Let us watch his life unfold. Let us walk with him, see the people, hear his words, watch his movements, feel his compassion, know his sense of dread, share his anguish. Allow your imagination to picture the crowds. Hear them shout. Watch them gather around Jesus. Imagine his eyes, his expressions, the sound of his voice. Look for the disciples; observe how they respond to this festival atmosphere. Such a journey of imagination will allow you to experience some of the feelings of the crowds, the
disciples and Jesus himself. But always – forever and always – the question is the same: where would you stand when Jesus came by? Would you be one who would cheer until things began to get testy? Would you stand with him at trial, walk with him toward Golgotha, stay with him until the end? One of his friends betrayed him, some of his friends denied him, all of his friends abandoned him, except the women, who counted for so little in that culture that they were nonentities. But they were the ones who stood with him, at the foot of the
cross, along with John, the youngest of the Twelve. So in Jesus’ last hour, when he was sure that his heavenly Father had turned away from him, he was surrounded by mocking Roman soldiers, weeping faithful women, and a lad too young to do anything but remember, and remember long enough and well enough to write the story when he was himself an old man exiled on the Isle of Patmos. Remember the story this week. Walk with Jesus. Make the journey to the foot of the cross, at your church, in your home, in your heart.
Marvin West invites reader reaction. His address is westwest6@netzero. com.
WORSHIP NOTES Revivals ■ Fellowship Christian Church, 746 Tazewell Pike in Luttrell, will hold revival 7 p.m. beginning Monday, April 1, with the Rev. Val Dmitriev and the Rev. Kevin Sexton. Nightly preaching and gospel singing.
B Byrd’s Mortuary “Family Serving Families”
Pre-Arrangements Full Service Funerals • Cremations After-Care 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
ADDICTION MEDICINE WEIGHT LOSS PRIMARY CARE Addiction is a treatable disease. We are part of the cure, NOT the cause.
EXPRESS HEALTH CARE
HOUSE FOR SALE
All Brick,1400 ft, basement ranch close to Norris Lake. Built in 2010, 3BR/2BA on 1.73 acres. HUGE over-sized 2-car garage up, 26’x28’ full, unﬁnished basement with a 2-car garage. Hardwood, carpet, tile ﬂoors, brick ﬁreplace. Handicap-friendly. Full-length deck. Dimens. shingles. Extra insulation, neutral colors. Refrigerator, washer/dryer negotiable. Easy-clean tilt windows. $159,900. Shown Sunday afternoons. Call Dennis 865-603-6975 or Connie 865-216-9559
6 • MARCH 23, 2013 • UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS
The initial visit Chiropractic Outlook By Dr. Darrell Johnson, DC If you’ve never visited a chiropractor, here’s what you can expect at a first visit. The chiropractor, like any health care professional, is going to want to know about your overall health situation, and will ask you a battery of questions along those lines. Be sure to list any surgeries or injuries you’ve had over the years. Again, as with any health care professional, the chiropractor will likely check your blood pressure in line with the overall health care field’s concern about hypertension and may also want a blood sample and a urine specimen. The chiropractor may also take some X-rays and check your posture as well as your balance, muscle tone and the range of motion of various joints. It’s also not uncommon for the chiropractor to measure the length of your legs. Certain problems can be caused by legs of unequal length. If you’ve come to the chiropractor for a specific problem, naturally he or she will have you explain how the condition came about, what makes it feel better and what aggravates it. The chiropractor will then diagnose your condition and decide whether chiropractic treatment will be effective, and if it is warranted, recommend a course of treatment. Beginning a relationship with a chiropractor is a step that will help keep you feeling good and living a healthy lifestyle. Brought to you as a community service by Union County Chiropractic; 110 Skyline Drive, Maynardville, TN; 992-7000.
Union County Square Dance Club Union County Square Dance Club meets 7 p.m. every Tuesday at the Union County Senior Center. Info: Arnold Smallin, 745-1324, or the Senior Center, 992-3292.
Champions for heart Forty students at Paulette Elementary each raised more than $40 for the American Heart Association and each received a T-shirt. They are: (front) Calie Bruner, Bryson Earl, Harlen Hunley, Bree Corum, Hadlie Defoe, Quinton Conrad, Rileigh Collins, Spencer Cox, Alexandria Cox, Presley Merritt; (second row) Whitney Bailey, Valik Vermillion, Payton Wyrick, Blakley Hall, Kaylee Chisum, Emma Cox, Destiny Earl, Kya Matthews, Sydnie Hayes, Cassie Smith; (third row) Riley Cox, Hannah Bruner, Ashton Bailey, Cheyenne Wyrick, Kaylee Houston, Andrea Goforth, Justin Muncey and Draven Vermillion; (fourth row) Jacob Cox, Evan Matthews, Conner Chesney, Brianna Odom, Mikalea Skibinski, Wyatt Hall; (back) Beta Club sponsor Joslynn Hyde and AHA coordniator Nicole Shoffner. (Not pictured) Braylon Beeler, Gracie Hickman, Tyler Goins and Kaitlyn Woodie. Photo submitted
Why Pre-Plan? By planning now, you have the peace of mind that everything will be taken care of.
Celebrate the lives of those you love.
Cooke Mortuary, Inc. 220 Hwy. 61 East 992-5456 • Maynardville, TN 37807 • www.cookemortuary.com
EASTER EGG HUNT! SAT., MARCH 30 2:00pm
Age-appropriate Egg Hunts! Inflatables (5-1 combo unit and moonwalk), Snacks, Drinks, Photos with the Easter Bunny, PRIZE EGGS and LOTS OF FUN!
HOPE TO SEE YOU THERE! DON’T FORGET YOUR EASTER BASKET OR BAG! For more information go to www.newbeverly.org or call 546-0001
Farmers Market seeking vendors Farmers Market season will run Saturdays, May 4 to Oct. 26, and “Pick Tennessee” vendors – farmers, hobby gardeners, nursery and produce related products – are needed. Application and onetime fee of $10 are required. Info: UT extension office, 992-0838 or visit 3925 Maynardville Hwy.
Luttrell offers scholarships The city of Luttrell is accepting college scholarship applications for graduating high school seniors. The graduate must reside inside the city limits to be eligible. Applications may be picked up at City Hall during regular business hours.
Register now for 4-H camp Spots are filling quickly for summer 4-H camps. Upcoming camps include: Junior High Academic Conference, June 11-14, Knoxville, for 6th-8th graders; Junior 4-H Camp, June 17-22, Greeneville, 4th-6th graders; Electric Camp, June 25-28, Knoxville, 6th-7th graders; Target Smart Camp, July 1-4, Columbia, 5th-12th graders; Junior High 4-H Camp, July 8-12, Greeneville, 7th-8th graders. To reserve a spot, a deposit must be made as soon as possible. Scholarships are available and scholarship applications must be in by April 9. Info: UT Extension Office, 992-8038, or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
THE CITY OF MAYNARDVILLE Call
TERMITE AND PEST CONTROL Honest, Reliable Service Since 1971
is accepting mowing bids until 4:00 PM on April 9th, 2013. Liability insurance limits must be $500,000.00 or greater. Please pick up bid package at City Hall. Direct questions to 865.992.3821
COUNTY BAIL BONDING Freedom is just 150 Court Street Maynardville, TN a Call Away 992-6511
He is Risen EASTER SUNDAY SERVICES 7:00am 10:00am 11:00am 6:00pm
SUNRISE SERVICE SUNDAY SCHOOL EASTER WORSHIP SERVICE EVENING WORSHIP SERVICE
New Beverly Baptist Church 3320 New Beverly Church Rd., Knoxville, TN 37918 546-0001 or www.newbeverly.org Rev. Eddie Sawyer, Pastor • email@example.com 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.
New Beverly Baptist Church
Agents: Von Richardson & Kenneth Janeway Locally owned & operated 24/7 Hr. Service / 365 days a year Major credit cards
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”? Introducing 3 new supplements from Quality of Life Labs, designed to address these problems from a practical nutritional basis, without side effects, and with GUARANTEED results! Metasol: Designed to improve peripheral circulation and metabolism immediately, through an Asian Lychee fruit extract. Amazing research based product that is guaranteed to improve your cold hands and feet! Biﬁlon: The ONLY probiotic that is stable at room temperature and doesn't need to be refrigerated! 10 billion active Biﬁdus cultures (good bacteria) per day will get AND KEEP your bowels moving regularly, easing the pain and inconvenience of constipation. Allersol: All natural supplement that combats the symptoms of seasonal allergies in spring OR fall, that is guaranteed to work at least as well or better than your OTC pharmaceutical medication.
RESULTS IN A FEW DAYS! All three supplements are backed by a 100% unconditional money-back guarantee, and should be used on a daily basis for all-natural symptom relief! These supplements are available at
Union County Chiropractic Clinic, Maynardville (behind McDonald’s) Call for details 992-7000
UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS • MARCH 23, 2013 • 7
Shopper s t n e V e NEWS
Send items to news@ShopperNewsNow.com
TO SATURDAY, JUNE 1 Call to artisans of all types of fine art for Union County Art in the Park. Bring works to sell to the public and demonstrate their art. Booth registration is $15 until May 1; $25 after. The event will be at Union County Arts Center and on Main Street and will run from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. For vendor form/ info: UC Chamber of Commerce, 992-2811 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
SATURDAY, MARCH 23 Easter play “The Day He Wore My Crown,” 7 p.m., Union Baptist Church, 8244 Old Maynardville Pike. Easter egg hunt hosted by Hines Creek Baptist Church at noon. Everyone invited. Participants should bring an empty basket. Info: 992-7729. Egg hunt, 1 p.m., Little Flat Creek Baptist Church, 9132 E. Emory Road in Corryton. Everyone welcome. World Storytelling Day, 2-4 p.m., hosted by the Smoky Mountain Storytellers at American Legion Hall #202, 1222 East Parkway, Gatlinburg. Proceeds benefit SMSA programs in schools and communities. Info: Jan, 429-1783, cuznjan@juno. com; www.smokymountaintellers.org.
SUNDAY, MARCH 24 Heavenly Heirs will sing 11 a.m., Union Missionary Baptist Church, Ailor Gap Road. All welcome. Palm Sunday services, 8:55 and 11 a.m., with special music by the Chancel Choir; Fountain City Presbyterian Church, 500 Hotel Road. Easter Egg Hunt, 4 p.m., in the church Fellowship Hall. Easter cantata, 6 p.m., Mount Harmony Baptist Church, 819 E. Raccoon Valley Road. All welcome.
Bull Run Creek Apartments
! g n i s a e Now L “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
Easter cantata “The Seven Last Words of Christ,” 6 p.m., St Paul UMC, 4014 Garden Drive. Performed by the St. Paul UMC choir joined by soloists and singers from UT’s Music Department. Palm Sunday services at Blessed Teresa of Calcutta Catholic Mission, 4365 Maynardville Highway. English services, 9 a.m.; Spanish services, 11 a.m. Info: 992-7222.
MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY, MARCH 25-28 Special services, noon-12:20 p.m., featuring devotional and prayer time in church chapel, Fountain City Presbyterian Church, 500 Hotel Road.
TUESDAY, MARCH 26 Information sessions for Graduate and Professional Studies & Online Programs (GPS) degree options, hosted by King University on Walters State Community College Morristown campus: 11 a.m.-1 p.m. in room 148 of the Technology building and 5-7 p.m. in the Math and Behavioral Social Sciences building. Degree options include Bachelor of Business Administration, Bachelor of Science in Nursing for Registered Nurses and Master of Business Administration programs. Info: Mona Salyer, 800362-0014 or email email@example.com.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27 Bits ‘n Pieces Quilt Guild meeting, Norris Community Center. Social time, 1 p.m.; meeting, 1:30 p.m. Speaker: Selma Colvin. Guests and new members welcome. Info: Cyndi Herrmann, 278-7796, or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
WEDNESDAYS, MARCH 27-MAY 8 Bookmaking for Beginners class, 6:30-9 p.m.; instructor: Bob Meadows; Fountain City Art Center, 213 Hotel Ave. Info: email@example.com; 357ARTS (2787); www.fountaincityartctr.com.
THURSDAY, MARCH 28 Open Door Book Review, Fountain City Branch Library, 5300 Stanton Road. Time and speaker to be announced. Holy Thursday Mass and foot washing, 7 p.m., Blessed Teresa of Calcutta Catholic Mission, 4365 Maynardville Highway. Info: 992-7222.
Halls Vision Clinic Dr. Tommy Louthan Dr. Adam Reach Optometric Physicians
Adults $6.25 all day Children/Seniors/ Military $4.75 all day $1 drinks/$1 popcorn $1 candy half off nachos
SAFE HAVEN (PG13) 1:50; 4:20; 6:40; 9:05
Complete Vision Exams Contact Lenses Management & Treatment of Ocular Diseases Large Selection of Frames & Sunglasses We Accept Most Insurance Plans
OZ: THE GREAT AND POWERFUL 3D (PG) NO PASSES 1:45; 4:15; 6:45; 9:15
NO PASSES 21 AND OVER (R) 2:10; 4:30; 6:30; 8:40
**TUESDAY SPECIALS NOT VALID ON NO PASS FEATURES.
MOVIE LINE 922-2187
NO PASSES OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN (R) 1:45; 4:15; 6:40; 9:10
SPECIAL PREMIERE SHOWINGS
3800 Neal Drive
G.I. JOE: RETALIATION
or visit us online at
WED., MARCH 27 • 7PM & 10PM
UNION COUNTY SERVICE GUIDE FOR RENT 3BR MOBILE HOME $450/month 308 Second Street, Corryton
To place an ad call
Home Improvement & Repair • Kitchen/Bath Remodels
No Job too small or too large
• Room Additions • Floors, Doors & Windows
25 YEARS EXPERIENCE
4626 Mill Branch Ln. • Knoxville, TN 37938 www.hallsvisionclinic.com
NO PASSES THE INCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE (PG13) 2:15; 4:30; 6:50; 9:00 NO PASSES THE CROODS (PG) 2:00; 4:20; 6:35; 8:50
• Electrical • Custom Tile • Custom Woodworking • Service Calls
Good Friday Service, 7 p.m., Graveston Baptist Church, 8319 Clapps Chapel. Pastor Charlie Lynch will bring message; special music by GBC Choir. Info: 6860186 or www.graveston.org. Good Friday service with communion, 7:30 p.m., Fountain City Presbyterian Church, 500 Hotel Road. Good Friday services at Blessed Teresa of Calcutta Catholic Mission, 4365 Maynardville Highway. Spanish Way of the Cross, 5 p.m.; English service, 7 p.m. Info: 992-7222.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, MARCH 29-30 Easter play “His Life for Mine,” 7 p.m., Cedar Ford Baptist Church, 3201 Highway 61 East in Luttrell. All invited.
SATURDAY, MARCH 30 Big Ridge State Park’s Easter Egg Hunt, meet at Park office. 2 years and under, 10 a.m.; 3-4 years, 10:30 a.m.; 5-7, 1 p.m.; 8-10 years, 1:30 p.m. Info: 992-5523. Easter Egg Hunt at Wilson Park, 3-5 p.m. Info: 992-3061. Easter Egg Hunt for ages 12 and under and a special egg hunt for senior citizens; hosted by the city of Luttrell Park & Recreation Board; 11 a.m., Luttrell City Park. Singing, 7 p.m., featuring The Hilltop Boys and Singers, Union Missionary Baptist Church, Ailor Gap Road. All welcome. The 12th annual Crossroads Open Rod Run, Halls Food City. Fundraiser for the Halls High School Band program. Day of show registration begins 9 a.m., judging at noon. Concessions available. Preregister: www.hallsband.org. Info: 388-1332. Easter Vigil Mass at Blessed Teresa of Calcutta Catholic Mission, 4365 Maynardville Highway, beginning with the Easter Fire at 8 p.m. Info: 992-7222. Northeast Knoxville Gigantic Egg Hunt, 12:30 p.m., Union Baptist Church, 6701 Washington Pike. Snacks, candy, activities and more. Info: 6874500, www.discoverunion.org. Easter bake sale, 9 a.m. until sold out, hosted by Alder Springs Baptist Church WMU in two locations: Okies Pharmacy, Maynardville; Nease’s Market, Tazewell Pike. Singing featuring the New Crownsmen, 7 p.m., Oaks Chapel Church. All singers and listeners are welcome. Easter egg hunt, 2 p.m., New Beverly Baptist Church, 3320 New Beverly Church Road. Includes: inflatables, snacks, photos with the Easter Bunny and more. Info: www. newbeverly.org or 546-0001.
It’s never too late to plan. See Melanie to transfer your existing arrangements or establish a pre-arrangement with Trinity today.
Trinity Funeral Home, LLC “Service Second To None”
NOW SHOWING THROUGH MARCH 27 JACK THE GIANT SLAYER (PG13) 1:55; 4:25; 6:45; 9:10
FRIDAY, MARCH 29
228 Main Street, P.O. Box 8, Maynardville, Tennessee 37807 Ph: 992-5002 Fax: 992-9007 • www.trinityfuneralhome.net
New Hope Christian School
7602 Bud Hawkins Road • Corryton, TN 37721
2013 FALL ADMISSIONS K4 - 8th Grade Friday, April 19 • 6:00pm - 8:00pm Providing quality, affordable Christian education for 20 years. Integrating home, school and church for your child’s success.
RUTH has done it again . . .
I’VE MOVED TO MY OWN SALON 1301 Walker Ford Road Maynardville 865-992-6344
688-5330 • www.newhopecorryton.com
Are You Tired Of Renting?
Grand Opening MONDAY, MARCH 25 Come by for a complimentary shampoo, cut & hairstyle so you can see what I can do!
Shampoo & Set ................ $10 Owner/ Haircut ............................. $10 Stylist $ Highlites ........................... 45 Ruth Color ................................ $28 Mihaltian Perm ................................ $39 & up SPECIAL PRICES FOR SENIORS! My former salon was at the Underground Mall. My NEW SALON is BIGGER & BEAUTIFUL and includes a BOUTIQUE!
Call Ruth for appointments and questions 865.992.6344 Al l u r e
HAIR SALON & BOUTIQUE MONDAY - SATURDAY 9AM - 4PM
HOME FOR SALE Estimated Payment: $530/mo. (w.a.c.) 216 Clearwater Ridge Rd, Maynardville, TN 37807 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.
B&C Properties: 566-8221 or 660-2035
8 • MARCH 23, 2013 • UNION COUNTY SHOPPER-NEWS
MON - FRI 10-7 SAT 10-6 SUNDAY 1-5
FURNITURE MONDAY - FRIDAY 10-7 • SATURDAY 10-6 • SUNDAY 1-5