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VOL. 8 NO. 20 |


May 18, 2013

Gearheads galore at the dragstrip ‘Run whatcha brung, and hope ya brung enough’ – Chuck Varner’s raceway mantra By Libby Morgan

Congratulations to the 2013 Union County High School graduates.

See the list on pages 6 and 7

Celebration of life Stokely Center is going, going … Nobody asked me to do the official eulogy. Considering the shortage of institutional memory, perhaps nobody realized I was there more than anybody not on the university payroll. I didn’t see it all but I was at courtside. …

Read Marvin West on page 5

A powerhouse under the hood, a driver with a trigger foot, hundreds of hours of enginetweaking, transmission-beefing, body-detailing labor. It’s all for a moment of flat-out acceleration. The fastest racers at the Knoxville Dragstrip horse up to over 150 miles an hour and cover 660 feet in five seconds. Knoxville Dragstrip is seven miles north of Emory Road or five miles south of Maynardville, just off Maynardville Pike. Turn onto Raceway Drive at Eddie’s Auto Parts. ■ (865) 992-9995 ■


Back to the Lake day Food City in Maynardville will host the store’s second annual Back to the Lake day on Saturday, May 18. Complete with live music and a sidewalk cookout, the event was well-received last year, store managers said. The Maynardville Police Department will participate with a Child ID promotion and will also collect out-ofdate prescription drugs. Rangers from Big Ridge State Park and the Tennessee Wildlife Resources Agency will participate as well. And attendees can expect food specials throughout the store.

And even though it’s all about horsepower, they race everything but horses on Knoxville Dragstrip’s raceway. On a recent Friday “test and tune” night, cars, motorcycles, pickups, top fuel dragsters, stock cars, two-stroke creations, you name it, did practice runs on the strip. The start is the thing. Drag racers must get contact between tires and track for a skid-free jump. So many starters get their tires “sticky” by spinning in place just before pulling up to the line. That’s why there’s a smooth lay-

Look out, Union County. The Pink Flamingo Flocking is underway! If you find a pink f lamingo on your front lawn, join the fun. Each bird will have a card. Call the number and for a donation of $20 you can choose the next victim of the f lamingo f locking. It’s a fundraiser for the UCHS cheerleaders. Money raised will help the team attend the UCA Cheerleading camp at UT in June. The cost per cheerleader is $300, so the team appreciates the community support to help them attend this elite cheer camp. Info: coach Roxanne Patterson, 246-9113.

7049 Maynardville Pike 37918 (865) 922-4136 NEWS Sandra Clark Libby Morgan | Bonnie Peters ADVERTISING SALES Shannon Carey Jim Brannon | Tony Cranmore Brandi Davis | Patty Fecco

er of black rubber, applied under extreme heat and pressure, thick and slick on the dragway start, groomed carefully between every eighth-mile dash. “Racing gets in your blood. I’ve

seen lots of folks who start rac- owner of the dragway, and owning in their teens, then they get er still of The Hot Rod Barn on busy raising a family and run out Broadway in Fountain City. Varner’s always been in tune of time and money. But once the kids are gone, they come back to it,” says Chuck Varner, long-time To page A-3

Goforth’s final bow By Sandra Clark

Flamingos are here!

What pre-teen boy wouldn’t want to drive this vehicle at 70 mph? Austin Boger, 11, of New Tazewell, gets a prayer and a pep talk with his dad, Bryan, before running the half-scale rail dragster. Photo by Libby Morgan

Acrimonious at the end as in the middle, the tenure of D. Wayne Goforth as director of schools ended May 10, his final day. And while his work is done, his pay goes on through the end of his contract on Goforth June 30. Dr. Jimmy Carter, selected by the school board to be director starting July 1, agreed to take the responsibilities without the pay until his contract starts.

It was simply sad as Goforth left the school system where he spent his entire 37-year career. He looked around the auditorium at Union County High School which he oversaw during construction. “I built it like I owned it,” he said. Melissa Carter said she, too, will retire on June 30 after a 33year career, culminating as director of adult education and principal of the alternative school. She will step aside to eliminate possible criticism as her husband takes the top job. “He’s a good man and he really wants to do this,” Melissa said of Jimmy. Goforth told the school board

he has 56 days of annual leave. “If I leave Monday (May 13), I will still have 36 days (for which he will not receive compensation).” Marilyn Toppins, who served briefly as interim director when Goforth was suspended with pay by a previous board, asked if a copy of Goforth’s contract was available. “You should read the portion that deals with annual leave,” she said, implying there is no carryover year-to-year on annual leave. “It bears looking at,” she said. The board will meet at 6 p.m. Thursday, May 23, at the Board of Education building to discuss Jimmy Carter’s contract.

Afterwards, Goforth said he’s proud of his record and the kids who have benefitted from his service. “(As technology supervisor) we installed broadband in 1999. We were the first (1998) to buy a computer software program. “(As director) I’ve built two schools. One is bricks and mortar (Paulette Elementary) and one is not (the Virtual Academy, which has enrolled 3,100 students and will generate about a half million dollars for the school district). “What other superintendent doubled the enrollment in four years?” And Goforth got off a final bon mot. When asked if he would miss working with the school board, Goforth said, “It’s like making love with a skunk. I’ve had all of this I can stand.”

Once a baseball player … By Cindy Taylor Jason Earley, salutatorian for Union County High School, has written a special song for the graduation. He has been accepted to the elite songwriting program at the Mike Curb College of Music Business and Entertainment at Belmont University where he will start in August. He has released two CDs, and the Patriot baseball team was better for having Jason on its roster. “So what now?” you may ask. While high school was busy,

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Jason’s post-grad life is really kicking into high gear. He will perform June 21 at the 20th celebration of Wilson Park. He will attend the Gospel Music Associations Immerse conference and the KLove Fan Awards, both in May. But most exciting, fans can catch Jason on the big screen as an extra in “A Season of Miracles” starring John Schneider and on the television show “Necessary Roughness” this June. In both roles, you guessed it, Jason portrays a baseball player. And as always he takes no credit for

his accomplishments. “These opportunities are all happening because of God’s grace in my life and my parents’ support,” he said. “Working on the set of a movie and a television show was extremely eyeopening.” Jason will be recording his third CD this summer. He credits the program Creator’s University for helping to prepare and guide him through the preparation process to achieve these opportunities. Reach Cindy Taylor at

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2 • MAY 18, 2013 • UNION COUNTY Shopper news


Union County events

UUnion i County C Chamber of Commerce

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1001 Main Street Maynardville, TN 37807 865-992-2811

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

By Libby Morgan The Chamber looks to the community to find ways to support not only businesses, but to help coordinate and promote the quality of living. A big part of Union County’s attractiveness is the season’s many annual celebrations and events; some long-standing, some new. A celebration of Wilson Park kicks off on the summer solstice, and the Luttrell Bluegrass Festival falls on the autumn equinox. There are lots of opportunities to get involved as a volunteer or a vendor for many of these events. Call the Chamber office at (865) 992-2811 for contacts and information. Here’s the summer schedule for special events in Union County: June 21: Twentieth celebration of Wilson Park, to take place in the park adjacent to Union County High School from 5-10 p.m. Free family event with live music, games, picnic and festival events. June 22: Free Youth Fishing Tournament at Big Ridge State Park from 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m., sponsored by the American Legion Post 212. Poles and bait are provided. Prizes and lunch for families and youth. June 22: Third Annual Cruisin’ for Kids, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Fundraiser for the Union County Children’s Center. Info: (865) 9927677 June 28-30: Oakes Daylily Festival, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. is at Oakes Farm. Internationally known daylily breeders, the Oakes family will celebrate over 200

varieties of daylilies at the farm on Corryton Road. Live music, food vendors and daylily sales are slated. The event is free, and each visitor will be given a daylily. July 5: Fireworks Display at Beach Island Resort Marina will begin at dark and is visible from the area around the bridge or you can watch the display from your boat. Bubba’s Brews will feature Super Dave 5 Band at the restaurant. July 12-13: Red Gate Rodeo 5-10 p.m. both days. Annual rodeo and festival featuring rodeo contestants compet ing in calf roping, bull riding, barrel racing, team r opi n g , bare back riding and bronco riding. Nightly live musical perfor mances featuring regional performers and a talent search contest, with prizes to be awarded to the top four finalists. For the young and young at heart, carnival rides, pony rides and fun fair food vendors. Fireworks displays. Aug. 16: Big Ridge State Park Annual Bluegrass Festival from 4 p.m. to 11:30 p.m. will feature many talented local and regional performers. Festival is free. Festival seating, bring a chair and a picnic as you settle in for some of East Tennessee’s finest bluegrass

musicians. Sept. 12 – Oct. 31: Oakes Farm’s Corn Maze, Pumpkin Patch and Haunted Trail of Doom Corn Maze has become so popular, it goes on for six weeks. Billed as “Farm Fun in East Tennessee,” it’s a combination of agriculture and entertainment for the whole family. Info: 1-800-532-9594 Sept. 21: Luttrell Bluegrass Festival will be held from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. with pickin’, playin’ and singing encouraged. Free with live music featuring recording and 2012 international emerging artist Darrell Webb Band. Food, antique car show and youth idol contest. Proceeds benefit the Vo l u n t e e r Fire Dept. The winner of the youth contest wins the paid opening spot at the Heritage Festival in Maynardville in October. Info: www. lut t r el lblu e g r a s s fe s t iv a l. c om. There is no registration fee for the car show. Car show info: (606) 335-5165 or

Saturday, June 1: from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. is Art On Main in downtown Maynardville, with artisans demonstrating and selling their work. Homemade and homegrown food will be offered, and Malone’s Chuck wagon will serve up hot food. A student art contest will be on exhibit in the arts cooperative. All day entertainment will be provided by Phil Campbell, Clay Bones, Ralph Shick, Highway 33, Justin Smith and the Art Co-op Players. Lil Thunder Railroad will circle the grounds for kiddie rides. Admission is free. Art On Main organizers are still accepting vendors for food and merchandise, with space rentals priced at only $15. Info: (865) 607-9594. Oct. 5 is the date for the 9th Annual Union County Heritage Festival at Wilson Park. The event is free and celebrates music, food, crafts and traditional arts. Info: www.unioncounty

Downtown design meeting June 11 Design work resulting from community input about the revitalization of downtown Maynardville will be presented at a public meeting at Maynardville City Hall on Tuesday, June 11, at 5:30 p.m. by the Community Design Center.

Summer kickoff is June 1 Art On Main

■ Next Chamber board meeting is Tuesday, May 21, at noon at Revival Vision Church of God.

Special events bookending the summer are Art On Main on June 1 and the Heritage Festival in Wilson Park on Oct. 5.

■ Adina Chumley of the Tennessee Department of Labor and Workforce Development will speak.

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Gearheads galore with the hot rod crowd, selling high performance parts to racers for decades. He’s a 1964 graduate of Halls High, and now lives in an historic log home in White Pine with his wife of 40plus years, Carol. “The downturn in the economy didn’t kill us here at the parts shop. People are gonna have their toys,” said Varner. Knoxville Dragstrip didn’t start out as a straight track. Back in the mid-’60s, Eddie Harvey bought a big tract with a long flat piece of bottom land between Bull Run Creek and Maynardville Pike, on a curve that was soon to be bypassed when the new highway opened. That curve, now connected at both ends to the new highway, was renamed Raceway Drive. “Daddy waited until the new highway was finished before he started excavating for a half-mile oval track. He designed it all himself, built it – with just about perfect banks – promoted the business, and ran it,” says Brian Harvey, Eddie’s youngest kid. Eddie, now 90, is retired on the family farm in the Ritta community where Brian and his late mother raised and trained Tennessee walking horses. The barns have been converted to garages, and Brian continues his father’s tradition of fi xing things. “There are so many stories about my Daddy, we could write a book. He was into everything. As a teenager, he was such a good mechanic and welder, the Army used him stateside to work on equipment during World War II. He was an accomplished artist, a racecar builder, a

From page A-1

The classic “leap” off the starting line.

Do you have Knoxville Raceway memories? Eddie Harvey stories? Please share them! Email me at adlib423@knology. net, or call 865-437-6510.

business owner, the list goes on. In the late ’40s, he built the swing sets at Fountain City Park,” says Brian. A few years after Eddie opened the racetrack, he changed it to do double duty as a figure-eight track, upping the excitement with racers balancing speed with avoiding T-bone collisions. A short while later, he wiped out the oval and redesigned it into an eighth-mile dragstrip. The only problem was, there wasn’t always enough room for stopping past the finish line. “We had a few end up in the creek,” says Varner. “When I bought the business, I backed up the start to get more length at the far end. That, and putting in barriers above the creek bank, pretty much solved the problem.”

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Eddie shut down the raceway in the ’70s, and Varner and a partner resurrected it in 1985. Varner sold out in 2000, when he says he just couldn’t keep the schedule any longer. “I was working six days a week at the Hot Rod Barn, running the race track a lot of weekends ’til late at night, and spending Sundays mowing at home. A Tires must be sticky for the best starts. Photos by Libby Morgan body can’t take it forever,” he says. The business has held its timers are operated. own through various ownKnoxville Dragstrip ers since Varner, and, a draws visitors to Union couple of years ago, got two County from all over the enthusiastic owners, MadiUnited States. The track sonville brothers T. J. and is sanctioned by the InterTommy Harrill. national Hot Rod Associa“We’re seeing a lot of action, and qualifying wintion and excitement, and we ners earn points toward just love having the families T.J. Harrill Tommy Harrill championships and, hopehere. We’ve got juniors with fully, big sponsorships. mini long cars, grandpar- weekend fun. T. J. and County coffers receive ents and parents backing Tommy have renovated the thousands of dollars in young drivers, husbands service facility, where the sales tax from Knoxville and wives teaming up, older concession stand serves hot Dragway’s revenue, the guys, clubs, you name it,” fresh food (including fried ambulance service is hired bologna sandwiches) and to stand by during every says Tommy. He mirrors Varner’s take the bathrooms are clean event, and sales of food, on owning the dragstrip: “It’s and handy. The upper floor fuel and lodging to out of a whole lot of work, so we have serves as offices and the town racers benefit busiwatchtower, where com- nesses all through the area. to love it to keep doing it.” It’s a nice place for some petitors are announced and “Asphalt Assault,” is to-


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morrow (Sunday, May 19) with time trials beginning at noon. Smoky Mountain Harley Davidson is sponsoring the motorcycle event, a fundraiser for the Boys and Girls Club of Blount County. Racers have a chance to win money and bike owners can show off their babies at a bike show. Next weekend, the twice annual Drag Bash is back, with drag racing, a car show


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and swap meet. Gates open at 10 a.m. on Saturday, May 25, for the event. Info: Scott Abbott (865) 591-0335 or www.DragBashNostalgia. com. “We’d love to have everyone come on down and have a good time with us. It’s 100 percent fun in a beautiful setting, and we’re improving the facility every chance we get,” says Tommy Harrill. Every Friday night is “test and tune,” and races are scheduled every Saturday through November. Spectator tickets normally run $10, and kids are free. Word: You’re gonna wanna bring your earplugs.

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4 • MAY 18, 2013 • UNION COUNTY Shopper news

Brewer Hollow

What cost security? Recent meetings of both Union County Commission and the Board of Education were dominated by discussions of school security. In the middle was Sheriff’s Deputy Dennis Nicley who looked at times like he would rather be wrestling a bear. Two separate items were confused and co-mingled. The first was Nicley’s proposal of a couple of months ago. For roughly $80,000, a security firm would install cameras and a panic button linking the 911 dispatch to all of the county’s schools. Principals, teachers and parents felt so strongly supportive that they’ve raised $30,000 to date, Nicley said. He’s asking $25,000 from the school board and another $25,000 from the commission. Muddying the waters was a second proposal, this from the Sheriff’s administrative officer Mike Butcher, to apply for a grant to fund four school resource officers. The grant deadline is May 27, he said, and it’s a 75/25 matching grant for four years. The county would have to fund the security officers fully after four years. “Once we put them into schools, we can’t take them out,” said one commissioner. “But how do we put a dollar amount on a child’s life,” asked another. On Monday, acting director Dr. Jimmy Carter asked the commission to wait until he had time to look at the budget and get direction from the school board. “We need to know what will happen in Year 4,” he said. Mayor Mike Williams seemed to nod agreement, but Commissioner Chris

And the Brewers for whom it is named Sandra Clark

Upton moved to approve the commission’s $25,000 contribution for the cameras, and his motion prevailed. Earlier, at the May 9 school board meeting, outgoing director Wayne Goforth said he preferred a security officer at every school, “but I don’t know where the money is coming from.” Given a choice between the panic buttons and cameras versus the armed resource officers, Nicley said “the guards should be put in front of the camera system.” Board member Danny Wayne Collins moved to ask the sheriff to apply for the grant, provided the commission would agree to pay onehalf of the local match. Board member Marty Gibbs urged caution, saying, “We’ve got a lot of needs: nurses, maintenance, implementing the Common Core (increased academic rigor) and technology.” But Collins argued the district would save more than $25,000 “on every break-in.” His motion failed initially with Billy Sexton and Brian Oaks joining Gibbs in opposition. Since nobody felt good about that, after additional discussion, Collins restated his motion and it passed unanimously. Of course, on Monday the commission went the opposite way. And you think Congress has gridlock.

In the early 1800s – even before Union County was formed – there were Brewers in the section of Sharps Chapel that became known as Brewer Hollow. The family had migrated from the vicinity of Wytheville, Va., to an area that became Union County in 1850. By the time of the 1860 Census, Richard Brewer, then 22, had married Catherine “Catie” Miller, daughter of Pleasant Miller who was a farmer and slaveholder. Richard served in the Union Army during the Civil War but was able to return to the homeplace, where he and Catie raised eight children at the old Brewer home: 1. P. B. “Bud” married Lizzie Sharp and moved on the old river road below the Old Miller Ferry where eventually the Highway 33

Bonnie Peters

bridge was built. Bud and Lizzie also had eight children: Thomas, Carvel “Jug,” Elmer, Hubert, Mossie, Mallie, Lee and Bertha. 2. Tintie “Tint” married Andy Strevel and moved to Knoxville. 3. Minnie married Hi Lay and lived in Lay Hollow across the ridge from Brewer Hollow. 4. Tennessee married Jim Monday and moved to Clinton and later to Knoxville. 5. Mary Jane married Willoughby Shelby. 6. John married Nine

Miller and moved just across the road from the old homeplace. Their daughter Cora married Andrew Weaver and many of you will recall their son, Oda Ernest “Curly” Weaver, b. Aug. 10, 1922, at Brewer Hollow, Sharps Chapel. After serving in the military, Oda graduated from National Business College in 1947 and had a 32-year banking career at Park Bank. He married Frances Large July 2, 1944, and they settled in Fountain City with children David and Reggie. 7. Nicholas married Rachel Keck and moved into a house just below the old Christopher Keck place. I have not continued the genealogy to the next generation for all the children of Richard and Catherine, but since we are all fans of Con

Hunley, I’ll make an effort to provide his connection to Union County. Nicholas and Rachel’s second son, Milburn Brewer married Lizzie Lyons and moved just above the old Sulphur Springs on Big Ridge. I believe they are the grandparents of Con Hunley. About all the Brewers were musically gifted, but I’ll just mention one other in this column. Milburn’s brother, Lewis, married Mary Shoffner and lived near the old Keck place in Lead Mine Bend. They later moved to Brewer Hollow. Many of you will remember Lewis Brewer Jr. who married Joann Seymour and was a mandolin player extraordinaire. He performed with the Big Valley Boys Band. Junior died in 2012. 8. Charlie married Turley Keck. For more Brewer genealogy, check out the Union County hardback histories. This is a prolific family with many talents and stories.

REUNIONS ■ Cabbage Cemetery annual memorial services will be Sunday, May 26, at 11 a.m. The purpose is to raise money for cemetery upkeep and to elect officers and board of directors. Lunch will be served after meeting. The cemetery is located in Black Fox Valley, Grainger County. Donations can be mailed to Bennie Capps, P.O. Box 91, Maynardville TN 37807. Info: 992-5571. ■ Letts’ Cemetery annual memorial service will be 11 a.m. Sunday, June 2. Cemetery is in Hickory Valley. Funds will be raised for upkeep. Info: the Rev. Roy Beeler, 922-7182 or 566-3624. ■ Reynolds’ family reunion will be Sunday, May 19, at Big Ridge State Park in the Tea Room. Bring a covered dish; lunch will begin at 1 p.m.

Call to artisans The Union County Art in the Park committee is sending out a call to artisans of all types of fine art, especially those with unusual items and talent, to join in the third annual artist’s Festival “Art on Main” on Saturday, June 1, at Union County Arts Center and on Main Street. For vendor form/info: UC Chamber of Commerce, 992-2811 or

■ Nicely/Bailey/Munsey family reunion will be Saturday, June 8, at Wilson Park next to Maynardville High School. The reunion begins at noon and lasts until food and talk are finished. Bring a dish and musical instruments for pickin’ and grinnin’. Info: Shirley Nicely Hammock, 712-2532. ■ The Clinton High School Class of 1967 is holding a reunion Aug. 31 at 205 Main St. in Clinton. Classes from ’66 through ’69 are also invited. Cost is $45 per person before Aug. 1 and $50 after, and includes food, a DJ, games and a free class memory CD. Info/reservations: Becky Calloway Rosenbaum, 457-259, or Bunnie Brown Ison, 599-4749, or send checks to: CHS Class of 1967, 607 Greenwood Drive, Clinton, TN 37716.

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.

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Sunday, June 9, 2013, 1-6 pm

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Halls • Powell • Fountain City • West Knoxville • Maynardville • Luttrell ‫ ׀‬

UNION COUNTY Shopper news • MAY 18, 2013 • 5

land. Bill Justus was the classic competitor. Ron Widby refused to lose. He once put 50 on LSU. Rodney Woods was a coach on the floor. Mike Edwards could hit from outer spaces. Memories … Tom Boerwinkle was a sensational success story, in part because of Stu’s coaching broom. How about the Volunteer Classic when Temple held the ball and Tennessee won, 11-6? The Orange Tie Club was faithful even in foul weather. Ernie Grunfeld and Bernard King made the mid-1970s spectacular. Aberdeen did it, luring the allAmericans from New York City. Tenacity? Yes. Cheat? I don’t think so. Unforgettable was the night David Moss marched out as best he could, on his

artificial leg, to say goodbye – March 8, 1977. He died three years later. Good times … Globetrotter warm-ups, “Sweet Georgia Brown,” John Pascual wrestling the bear, Roger Peltz juggling three balls while riding a unicycle, happy evenings heckling coaches Dale Brown and Joe B. Hall. “Sit down, Joe, sit down.” Kentucky defeated the Vols five times at Stokely. Tennessee wins included the one over Rupp’s Runts that spoiled a 23-0 season and a 76-57 romp in the championship race of ’67 and the terrific 103-98 victory in ’75 when nobody mentioned that Mears preferred a deliberate pace. Once upon a time, Tennessee defeated Chattanooga and ETSU in the same evening. Gary Carter picked off an inbounds pass and prevented a humbling loss to American U. Tony White

scored 51 on Valentine’s Day 1987. Dale Ellis hit some very long jumpers. Remember the experimental game with 12-feet goals? Don DeVoe made his mark in Stokely. Pat Summitt won more games. Her teams took many giant steps toward national championships. Elvis and others appeared in Stokely concerts. John Tate lost the biggest fight of his boxing life. Louisville defeated Kentucky in a tournament matchup they called the dream game. Pistol Pete Maravich endured frustration in the persona of guard Billy Hann. Charles Barkley, round mound of rebounds, got a pizza delivery he didn’t expect. Bobby Knight waved his arm too frantically and lost his watch. Only the building is going. Memories remain.

was torturing herself, but in actuality, it seemed to make her feel better. In fact, I am irreverent enough about country music to laugh at the old joke: What happens if you play a country song backwards? The guy gets his wife back, his car back and his house back! On a recent dark and rainy night, I heard Tanya Tucker’s song “Strong Enough to Bend,” and began to consider the wisdom in country music. I also began to think about what strength looks like. We all know that there are people in this world who are stubborn. I am one of them.

A friend said to me recently, “Maybe determined would be a better description of you.” I appreciated her effort to be kind, and I would like to think she is right, but I am not at all sure. When I was a child, we had a Lombardy poplar in the back yard. It was tall and slender and pliable, and in a fierce wind, it would bow nearly to the ground, but it would not break. I also have seen large, sturdy oaks felled by the wind, because they could not bend. So what can we learn from trees and country music? That it is important to be strong enough to bend.

But there is more. My favorite movie of all time is “A Man for All Seasons,” the story of Sir Thomas More, who was willing to go to his death rather than compromise his principles. He knew who he was, and where he began and ended, and how far he could bend. He was beheaded by the decree of King Henry VIII on a charge of treason because he would not condone the divorce and remarriage of the king. It is important to be strong enough to bend. It is equally important to be strong enough to refuse to bend when circumstances call for standing tall.

Celebration of life: Stokely Center Stokely Center is going, going … Nobody asked me to do the official eulogy. Considering the shortage of institutional memory, perhaps nobody realized I was there more than anybody not on the university payroll. I didn’t see it all but I was at courtside, in the offices and dressing room almost every day during the Ray Mears era and some before and after – a thousand practices, hundreds of games, a parade of special players, friends and foes, many who truly earned their historical niche. When the building was the UT Armory Fieldhouse and the godfathers wanted to name it for Robert R. Neyland, the General politely said thanks but no thanks. Being an engineer, he did not approve of the de-

Marvin West

sign or maybe he knew there would be a better offer. I recall the first game, 7271 over Wyoming, Dec. 2, 1958. I also remember 1962 and the last game of coach John Sines’ 4-19 season. Attorney G. Edwin Friar was the only person seated in the big bleacher section behind the south goal. Attendance was 515. I suggested listing fans as survivors in the newspaper story. Sports editor Tom Siler vetoed that bright idea. Mears made a magical difference. He raised the bar, in

winning and entertainment. Tennessee basketball was forever changed. William B. Stokely’s gift of $500,000 inspired arena expansion and provided the name. So many memories, so many smiles … A photo of Kentucky coach Adolph Rupp was once the dart board in Mears’ private dressing room. There was a little wooden stepstool so associate coach Stu Aberdeen could see in the mirror to shave. Orange chairs were in perfect lines in the players’ meeting room. The captain had a white chair. Everything was in its appointed place in Big Orange Country. A.W. Davis was the Rutledge Rifle. Howard Bayne was chairman of the boards. Danny Schultz was the great shooter before Jimmy Eng-

Strong enough to bend The descendants of those who oppressed you Shall come bending low to you, and all who despised you shall bow down at your feet; they shall call you the City of the Lord, the Zion of the Holy One of Israel. (Isaiah 60: 14 NRSV) There’s a tree out in the back yard, That never has been broken by the wind. And the reason it’s still standin’ It was strong enough to bend. (Tanya Tucker, 1988) Sometimes the truth I have to admit that councomes at me from the most try music is not my native unexpected places. tongue, but occasionally I

Cross Currents

Lynn Hutton

am struck by the wisdom imparted through its homespun words. I remember when I spent a few days in the hospital while I was in college, and my roommate loved to cry along with her country tunes. I thought that she

Marvin West invites reader reaction. His address is



WHEREAS, on the 5th day of February, 2010, by deed of trust recorded in Trust Deed Book 166, page 38, in the Register’s Office for Union County, Tennessee, to which deed of trust specific reference is hereby made, STEVEN MICHAEL ARNWINE conveyed to K. David Myers, Trustee, the hereinafter described real property to secure the payment of the obligation and indebtedness owing by Steven Michael Arnwine to the beneficiary therein named, Margaret Arnwine;

WHEREAS, on the 4th day of December, 2012, by deed of trust recorded in Trust Deed Book 185, page 415, in the Register’s Office for Union County, Tennessee, to which deed of trust specific reference is hereby made, ELBERT LEE HENSLEY and wife, TAMMY HENSLEY, conveyed to K. David Myers, Trustee, the hereinafter described real property to secure the payment of the obligation and indebtedness owing by Elbert Lee Hensley and wife, Tammy Hensley, to the beneficiary therein named, Bob Hauther d/b/a County Bail Bonding, Maynardville, Tennessee;

WHEREAS, default has been made in the payment of said obligations and indebtedness, now past due, the entire balance of which has been declared due and payable in accordance with the terms of said deed of trust and the obligations and indebtedness therein secured, and the owner and holder of said obligation and indebtedness has directed me, the undersigned Trustee, to foreclose said deed of trust in accordance with the terms thereof and to sell the real property and its improvements all as therein described. NOW, THEREFORE, by virtue of the authority vested in me by said deed of trust , I will on the 4th day of June, 2013, offer for sale and sell the following described property, at the front door of the Union County Courthouse, 901 Main Street, Maynardville, Tennessee, at the hour of 11:30 A.M., prevailing time, at public outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash and in bar of and free of all equities of redemption, statutory right of redemption, homestead, dower and all other rights and exemption of every kind expressly waived in the aforesaid deed of trust and to which specific reference is hereby made, the following described real property: SITUATED in the Fifth (5th) (formerly 6th) Civil District of Union County, Tennessee:

WHEREAS, default has been made in the payment of said obligations and indebtedness, now past due, the entire balance of which has been declared due and payable in accordance with the terms of said deed of trust and the obligations and indebtedness therein secured, and the owner and holder of said obligation and indebtedness has directed me, the undersigned Trustee, to foreclose said deed of trust in accordance with the terms thereof and to sell the real property and its improvements all as therein described. NOW, THEREFORE, by virtue of the authority vested in me by said deed of trust , I will on the 4th day of June, 2013, offer for sale and sell the following described property, at the front door of the Union County Courthouse, 901 Main Street, Maynardville, Tennessee, at the hour of 11:00 A.M., prevailing time, at public outcry to the highest and best bidder for cash and in bar of and free of all equities of redemption, statutory right of redemption, homestead, dower and all other rights and exemption of every kind expressly waived in the aforesaid deed of trust and to which specific reference is hereby made, the following described real property:

For reference see Deed Book “G”, Series -8-, page 773, in the Register’s Office for Union County, Tennessee.

SITUATED in the Third (3d) Civil District of Union County, Tennessee, and being known and designated as Lot 73, Red Gate Valley Subdivision, as shown on plat of record in Plat Cabinet B, Slide 151, in the Register’s Office for Union County, Tennessee, and according to survey of Steven D. Craig, TN RLS #1812 dated June 1, 1997, revised August 20, 1997, to which plat and survey specific reference is hereby made and incorporated herein as if copied verbatim.

Property address: 140 Lakeshore Drive, Sharps Chapel, Tennessee 37866. CLT Map 035B, Group A, parcel 70.00

For reference see Deed Book “E”, Series -8-, page 90, in the Register’s Office for Union County, Tennessee.

BEING all of Lots 8 and 10, Segment #1 of Tanglewood Shores Resort as shown on the plat of same recorded in the Register’s Office for Union County, Tennessee, and to which plat specific reference is hereby made. Said property is improved by a dwelling.

CURRENT OWNER: Steven Michael Arnwine OTHER INTERESTED PARTIES: Charles Dillon Arnwine and Jessica Marie Reece Said property will be sold by the boundary in gross and not by the acre and subject to any and all applicable easements, restrictions, reservations, and setback lines; and sold subject to any and all unpaid real property taxes, and any prior encumbrances and tax liens appearing of record; and sold subject to any matters which may be disclosed by an accurate survey. The title to be conveyed will be only such title which the Trustee may convey pursuant to the terms of the Deed of Trust or at law or in equity with no further representations or warranties or any nature whatsoever. Further, in the event all unpaid indebtedness and expenses evidenced by the note are paid in full prior to the date of sale, the Trustee shall have no obligation to proceed with the sale of the above described real property. In the event high bidder at the foreclosure should fail to comply with the submitted bid, the Trustee shall have the option of accepting the next highest bid in which the bidder is able to comply or re-advertise and sell at a second sale. The right is reserved to adjourn the day of sale to another day certain without further publication and in accordance with the law upon announcement of such adjournment on the day and at the time and place of sale set forth above. This notice shall be published in the Union County Shopper-News, a newspaper published in Union County, Tennessee. This sale is being made upon request of Margaret Arnwine, the owner and holder of the obligations and indebtedness secured by said deed of trust, due to the failure of the maker to comply with all provisions of the said deed of trust. The proceeds of the sale will be applied in accordance with the terms and provisions of the deed of trust. This 8th day of May, 2013.

K. David Myers, Truste e _______________________________________ K. DAVID MYERS, Trustee 105 Monroe Street, P. O. Box l3 Maynardville, Tennessee 37807 865-992-5939

Property address: 142 Bailey Lane, Maynardville, Tennessee 37807; CLT Map 36L, Group A, parcel 73. CURRENT OWNER: Elbert Lee Hensley OTHER INTERESTED PARTIES: Tammy Hensley Said property will be sold by the boundary in gross and not by the acre and subject to any and all applicable easements, restrictions, reservations, and setback lines; and subject to any and all unpaid real property taxes, and any prior encumbrances and tax liens appearing of record; and subject to any matters which may be disclosed by an accurate survey. The title to be conveyed will be only such title which the Trustee may convey pursuant to the terms of the Deed of Trust or at law or in equity with no further representations or warranties or any nature whatsoever. Further, in the event all unpaid indebtedness and expenses evidenced by the note are paid in full prior to the date of sale, the Trustee shall have no obligation to proceed with the sale of the above described real property. In the event high bidder at the foreclosure should fail to comply with the submitted bid, the Trustee shall have the option of accepting the next highest bid in which the bidder is able to comply or re-advertise and sell at a second sale. The right is reserved to adjourn the day of sale to another day certain without further publication and in accordance with the law upon announcement of such adjournment on the day and at the time and place of sale set forth above. This notice shall be published in the Union County Shopper-News, a newspaper published in Union County, Tennessee. This sale is being made upon request of Bob Hauther, d/b/a County Bail Bonding, the owner and holder of the obligations and indebtedness secured by said deed of trust, due to the failure of the maker to comply with all provisions of the said deed of trust. The proceeds of the sale will be applied in accordance with the terms and provisions of the deed of trust. This 13th day of May, 2013.

K. David Myers, Truste e _______________________________________

Posted: May 8, 2013; Published: May 18 & June 1, 2013

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K. DAVID MYERS, Trustee 105 Monroe Street, P. O. Box l3 Maynardville, Tennessee 37807 865-992-5939 Posted: May 13, 2013; Published: May 18, & June 1, 2013.

6 • MAY 18, 2013 • UNION COUNTY Shopper news

Congratulations 2013 Graduates!

Congratulations Graduates! A & B Bookkeeping & Tax Service Union Center in Maynardville • 2945 Maynardville Hwy., Suite 7

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Tyler James Alfrey Vincent Joseph Alonzo Sarah Angela Atkins Kimberly Nicole Bailey Natasha Shea Bailey Canaan Clay Blankenship Caleb Nicholas Branum Elizabeth Danielle Breeding Morgan Shay Jamie Brock Delores Michelle Brooks Haley Michele Brooks Allison Taylor Brown Cameron Bailey Brown Samantha Nicole Brown Audrey Beth Bruner Casey Scout Bryan Tyler Edward Burbage Ryan Christopher Burkhart Courtney Roxanne Cabbage Amber Brianah Capps Brittany Jean Capps Whitney Cheyenne Cardwell Bethany Noel Carter Brandon Christopher Castro Kiersten Rae Clifford Brandon Neal Collins Courtney Marie Collins Devin Michael Collins Nicholas Andrew Collins Kayla Nicole Conner Katilyn Taylor Cook Daniel Clay Cooke

Kelly Anna Cooper Brandi Janell Creswell Shayne Reed Crutcheld Amber Lashae Cureton Nathan Samuel Davis Hayley Raven Devault Daniel Dwayne Dyer Felicia Kay Dyke Dylan Blake Dykes Jacob Scott Eakle Jason Bradford Earley McKenzie Suzanne Edds Megan Leigh Edmiston Charles Anthony England Eli Austin England Lauren Leann Evans Kevin Kyle Flores Kristina Michelle Foust Tommy Dale Foust Stacy Billozair Fox Katie Michelle George Lakin Elizabeth George Stone Lee Gibson Hannah Renee Gilbert Makayla Brook Goins Jacqueline Glenndora Graves Kali Breann Graves Shyla Melissa Helms Logan Preslee Hickman Cole Morgan Hill Megan Faith Holt Taran Blake Hopson

Charles Harmon, Sales Manager A Full Service Heating and Air Conditioning Contractor

Congratulations to the graduating class of 2013! P.O. Box 70627, Knoxville, TN 37938

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Congratulations Graduating Seniors 2013!

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Monday-Saturday • 9:30 - 5:00 Maynardville • 992-2101 New Tazewell • 423-626-9840

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“The future belongs to those who believe in the beauty of their dreams.” – Eleanor Roosevelt

Class of 2013

Owners, Eddie and Debbie Perry

Congratulations to Union County High School class of 2013!

Member FDIC

Halls • Powell • Fountain City • West Knoxville • Maynardville • Luttrell

UNION COUNTY Shopper news • MAY 18, 2013 • 7

Congratulations Graduates!

Congratulations, graduates!

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We wish you the best in all that life brings your way!

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Kevin Daniel Howe Samantha Howe Christina Brianna Hutchison Brooklyn Celese Dione Ison Robert Allen Johnson Samantha Leanne Johnson Hannah Loran Jones Felicia Mary Jo Kelly Christian Ann King Kathryn Meredith King Shawna Michelle Kiser Chasity Louann Kitts Kelsey Lea Kitts Keona Shonta Kitts Mark Tayte Kitts Richard Kenneth Kitts Caitlin Deangela Lamb Cody Edward Lay Brittany Desiree Lee Alexander William T. Lester Morgan Paige Lester Samuel Tyler Letner Marissa Marlene Lutner Dalton Lee Mann Jennifer Michelle Massengill Jessica Nicole Maxwell Tori Elizabeth Mays Ashley Ray McKenney Ashley Marie Merritt Dylan Anthony Merritt Bailey Anne Mize Jessica Leanne Morgan Daniel Thomas Morrow Tanner Alexander Lynn Moyers

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Coty Don Muncey Sydney Elizabeth Myers Terry Lee Myers Autumn Mariena Nease Destany Gloriana Nicely Lucas Dakota Nicely Brooke Lysha Nicley Kayla Lashae Nicley Seth Andrew Norris Katelyn Noelle Oliver Katie Michelle Ott Adam Lee Paul Alanna Taylor Phillips Wilson Gregory Pruitt Dylan Michael Pyle John Martin Raunick Juana Reyes Chase Andrew Rhodes Chelsey Lynn Richardson Seth Russell Derrick Dewayne Savage Danny Ray Sellers Jr. Dakota Lane Sharp Austin Joe Shoffner Kenneth Chase Shoffner Darian Jonathan Singleton Joseph Elmer Smith Justin Nathaniel Smith Tiona Marie Smith Vanessa Ruth Smith Jennifer Marie Spangler Ashley Nicole Stanford Tony Lee Strevel Mykiela Blanche Strunk Sarah Jean Tabor

Mark Richard Terrones Joshua Lynn Tharpe Tia Meranda Thurmer John Baron Torbett Kali Starr Vaulton Samantha Rae Violet Kelsey Lynn Waggoner Doris Jane Wallace Michael Austin Wallace

Chelsea Nichole Walters Tyler Dewey Warwick Jessica Renee West Samantha Danielle Wilkerson Angela Rae Workman Courtney Lynn Wright Kristen Lee Wynn Justin Ray Zachary

Union County

ANIMAL HOSPITAL Congratulations to the graduating class of 2013. May all your dreams come true.

Congratulations Graduates

Jared Graves, DVM and staff 596 John Deere Drive • Maynardville, TN 37807

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We are proud of you! As you embark upon the future you will need good financial guidance to rely on. First Century Bank is here for you with financial services to assist you. Experience courteous and professional service by people who care about you today … and tomorrow.

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8 • MAY 18, 2013 • UNION COUNTY Shopper news


Beginning Saturday, May 18, the Union County Farmers Market will carry Seven Springs Farm Angus Beef. The beef is USDA inspected and raised here in Union County with lots of TLC on Seven Springs Farm using no hormones, steroids or antibiotics. It has earned the label of Tennessee Natural Beef. The beef is dryaged for 14-21 days. Stop in and talk with Donna, Rick or Jim Riddle of Seven Springs Farm for more info. If you haven’t visited us at the market yet this year, stop in and welcome our new crafters, Gail Lowery (handmade soaps) and Jan Walker and daughter (hand-sewn clothing and knitted items). The market is open 8:39 to 11:30 a.m. each Saturday in front of Union County High School. See you at the market!

Fun at Farm Day

Bull Run Creek Apartments April showers bring May flowers!

Now g! Leasin

“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 NOW SHOWING THROUGH MAY 22 THE CROODS (PG) 2:00; 4:30; 6:40; 8:50

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. BOX OFFICE OPENS AT 12:30PM

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This week at Farmers’ Market

Junior 4H Camp June 17-22: For youth who have completed grades 4-6. In Greeneville, with activities including swimming, shooting sports, group sports, Ashley Merritt holds Lily, a sheep she’s raised from its birth. fishing, tubing, nature hikes, Merritt (at right) is a senior at Union County High School. leathercraft and woodworking, T-shirt airbrushing, skits, music and more. Junior High 4H Camp July 8-12: For youth who have completed grades 7-8. In Greenville, activities include mock archaeological digs, fishing, tubing, nature hikes, canoeing, swimming, shooting sports, T-shirt airbrushing, survivor challenges, and more. Target Smart Camp July 1-4: A program of TWRA ranger Rick Roberts shows pelts to 4th graders at MayTennessee 4-H Shooting nardville Elementary School including Evan Bailey (checkered Sports, for youth who are in shirt) and Eric Gomez (striped shirt). grades 5-12 as of Jan. 1, 2013. At Ridley 4-H Center in Natalia Garcia gives a tentative tug on the “milk machine” Columbia, Tenn. Youth learn demonstrated by Ag Extension agents. Farm Day hosted 420 skills to succeed in a variety students at 14 booths, and kids learned a lot about where food of shooting sports, archery, comes from. Photos by S. Clark riflery, shotgun use, muzzleloading and outdoor skills. Electric Camp June 25-28: At UT Knoxville, you will explore the world Caroline Lay shows her “got of energy, electricity, enmilk” moustache. ergy conservation, electrical safety and other sciences in fun-filled, hands-on learning centers. For boys and girls who are in grades 6-7 as of Jan. 1, 2013. Junior High Academic Conference June 11-14: At UT Knoxville for 4-Hers grades 6-8. Participants receive intensive training in Austin Shawver sits on a tractheir 4-H project areas under tor brought to the Farm Day Ag Extension agent Rebecca Hughes shows milk products the supervision of university by Jim Greene. including cheese and yougart. scientists and specialists Tammy Hamby from the UC and explore related career Health Department shows opportunities. Outdoor and harmful effects of tobacco. laboratory setting.

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When the Baltimore Ravens and the San Francisco 49ers squared off at Super Bowl XLVII in February, the teams brought their ‘A’ games to New Orleans. They also brought their team chiropractors. Just about all professional sports organizations and athletes recognize the benefit of having their bodies in proper alignment before a competition. And professionals from motocross and bull riders, to NFL players and golfers get relief after the competition from chiropractors. The chiropractors aim to ensure that athletes’ joints and limbs are functioning at maximum capacity, for optimal performance on game day. Chiropractors who work with NFL teams said players will generally get adjusted the night before the game. Overall, the Professional Footbal Chiropractic Society estimates that during the course of the 16-game regular season, NFL team chiropractors administer between 16,000 and 27,000 treatments to the members of the league’s 32 teams. The Ravens, of course, won the big game 34-31. If elite professional athletes recognize what a chiropractic tune-up can do for their already highly tuned bodies, think what a chiropractic adjustment might do for your game, whatever it may be. Brought to you as a community service by Union County Chiropractic; 110 Skyline Drive, Maynardville, TN; 992-7000.




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UNION COUNTY Shopper news • MAY 18, 2013 • 9

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TO SATURDAY, JUNE 1 Registration open for American Museum of Science and Energy’s Science Explorer Camp for rising 5th (10 years old), 6th and 7th graders. Info:




Prescription Drug Disposal Program, 11 a.m.2 p.m., Food City; Sponsored by Maynardville Police Department and ICARe. Info: 992-2811. Benefit singing for Mike Nicely, 6 p.m., Nave Hill Baptist Church. All churches and singers welcome. Jewelry 101 class, 2-4 p.m., with Kathy Seely, Appalachian Arts Craft Center, 2716 Andersonville Highway 61 near Norris. Registration deadline May 18. Info: 494-9854 or Gospel singing 7:30 p.m., Judy’s Barn, behind Big Ridge Elementary School off Hickory Valley Road in Union County, featuring area gospel singers. Free admission. Info: Jim Wyrick, 254-0820. Union County Farmers Market – expected items: spinach, kale, Swiss chard, radishes, onions and possibly craft and nursery vendors. As your crops ripen, consider joining the market as crops ripen; one time fee of $10 for the season. Info: 992-8038.

Bits ‘n Pieces Quilt Guild meeting, Norris Community Center. Social time, 1 p.m.; meeting, 1:30. Program: Jean Lester, how to repair damaged quilts. Guests and new members welcome. Info: Cyndi Herrmann, 278-7796, or email bnpquilt@


New Harvest Park Farmers Market, 4775 New Harvest Lane, 3-6 p.m. Venders include local farmers, crafters and food trucks. Info: http://www.

WEDNESDAY, MAY 15 Fish Fry, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Sharps Chapel Senior Center. UCHS Senior Awards, noon-1 p.m., Union County High School.

THURSDAY-FRIDAY, MAY 16-17 A ARP Driver Safety Class, noon-4 p.m., Halls Senior Center, 4200 Crippen Road. Info/ registration: Carolyn Rambo, 584-9964.

FRIDAY-SATURDAY, MAY 17-18 Spring Rummage Sale, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Friday, 8 a.m.-noon Saturday; Christus Victor Lutheran Church, 4110 Central Ave Pike.

FRIDAY-SUNDAY, MAY 17-19 Baseball tournament, open/travel teams – T-ball and 6U coach pitch through 8U-14U – Halls Community Park. Info: 992-5504 or hcpsports@msn. com.

Family Day at Clear Branch Baptist Church, 1100 Tazewell Pike, Corryton. Begins 11 a.m. No Sunday school. Featuring Michael and Delilah Kitts. Dinner afterward; everyone welcome. Lecture and Book Signing with three-time Pulitzer Prize-winning author of “The Liberation Trilogy: A Chronicle of World War II,” 2:30 p.m., Bijou Theatre. Free and open to the public/reservations required. Info/ reservations: 215-8883 or https:// Celebration luncheon in honor of retiring Pastor Don Ferguson and his wife, Debby Hall, hosted by St Paul United Methodist Church, 4014 Garden Drive, immediately following the worship service. All welcome.

MONDAY, MAY 20 Luttrell Seniors will meet 10 a.m., Union County Senior Center. Betsy Stowers Frazier of Angelic Ministries will speak and pianist Andrew Merritt will perform. Covered dish lunch will follow. All invited. Info: Linda, 216-1943.

TUESDAY, MAY 21 Healthy Choices, a plant-based Free Cooking Class #2, 6 p.m., North Knoxville 7th-Day Adventist Church fellowship hall, 6530 Fountain City Road. Space is limited. Info/register: 314-8204 or www.

THURSDAY MAY 23 Union County ICare meeting, 11:30 a.m., Revival Vision Church on Durham Drive. Lunch included. Program: “Babies Born Addicted” by East Tennessee Children’s Hospital. “Living with Rheumatoid Arthritis” seminar, noon, Take Charge Fitness Program, 1921 N. Charles Seivers Blvd. Lunch provided; preregistration required. Info/preregister: 457-8237.

FRIDAY, MAY 24 Imagination Library presents the Penguin Players, 2 p.m., Fountain City Branch Library, 5300 Stanton Road. Bringing to life Imagination Library book “One Cool Friend” by Toni Buzzeo. Info: 6892681.

FRIDAYS, MAY 24, 31, JUNE 7, 14, 21 Handbuilding With Clay, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., with Janet McCracken, Appalachian Arts Craft Center, 2716 Andersonville Highway 61 near Norris. For students new to clay. Registration deadline May 17. Info: 494-9854 or

FRIDAY-SATURDAY, MAY 24-25 Yard sale, Ridgedale Baptist Church, 5632 Nickle Road; 8 a.m.-6 p.m. Friday, 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday. Proceeds to support mission trips. Info: 588-6855 or

TUESDAY-FRIDAY, MAY 28-31 Boys and girls basketball camp, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Horace Maynard Middle School.

WEDNESDAY, MAY 29 Shakespeare for Kids, 4 p.m., Fountain City Branch Library, 5300 Stanton Road. Interactive workshop by the Tennessee Stage Company about the play “Twelfth Night.” Info: 689-2681.


UNION COUNTY PUBLIC SCHOOLS IS REQUESTING CUSTODIAL SUPPLY BIDS for the 2013-14 school year. Email to request bid forms or visit website to view. Completed bids can be mailed to Union County Board of Education, Attn: Mike Johnson, P.O. Box 10, Maynardville, Tennessee 37807. One year guaranteed pricing is required. Samples must be presented if requested and specs on floor finish provided with bid. UCPS reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Bids are due by 4 p.m. Friday, May 31st, 2013. Sealed bids will be opened at the first regularly scheduled Board of Education meeting in June. Delivery of supplies must be made no later than Monday, July 8th, 2013.


SAVE $$$

'13 Ford Explorer, Only 6K miles, 1 owner, save $$$! DT6586A ............................... $25,700 '11 Ford Fusion Sport, Fully loaded, leather, roof, nav R1406 .................. $22,600 '12 Ford Mustang Shelby, local trade, 9K miles! GT500 C5416A .................$44,900 '11 Ford Explorer LTD, 4x4, nav, roof, quad seats, loaded, 37K, retail! R1430 ........ $32,700 Price includes $399 dock fee. Plus tax, tag & title WAC. Dealer retains all rebates. Restrictions may apply. See dealer for details. Prices good through next week.

Structural & Misc. Steel Fabrication & Repair

ll: e s e W

»B Beams ea » Angles » Channel » Pipe » Tube » Plate » Flat Bar » Rod » Expanded Metal » Rebar » Custom Railing (all sizes and lengths)

Ray Varner

Travis Varner

Dan Varner

2026 N. Charles Seivers Blvd. • Clinton, TN 37716

457-0704 or 1-800-579-4561

On-site Certified Welders with over 15 yrs. experience 116 1 11 6 Walker FFord ord or d Ro Road ad » Maynardville, May ayna nardville, d TN N

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

Call The Phillips Team • 992-1100

Justin Phillips • 806-7404

Visit online at or email

Visit online at or email

206 REMINGTON DR. – Beautiful facade w/3600 SF. Gourmet kit w/gallery cherry cabs. Granite island, eat-at bar. Open bay eating area, adj DR, open LR, granite FP enhanced by bookcases. Cath ceil w/open balcony/foyer. Screened-in porch w/access to pool area. Office w/granite FP. Master w/trey ceil, priv entrance w/access to patio. Oak flrs, corner tiled Jacuzzi tub, tiled dbl shwr, dbl vanity. Oak staircase to 3 BRs/2BAs. 2-car attached gar w/access to kit. All-brick patio, IG salt-water pool w/fountains. Offered at $367,300. I-40 to exit 640 Broadway to N 441 to Maynardville to L @ 2nd light to R on John Deere Dr. to L into Twisted Gables. Home on right. 1931 HICKORY POINTE LN, MAYNARDVILLE – Beautiful, trilevel. 3BR/3BA, 2.42 acres, 495' yr-rnd lake frontage. Cherry kit cabs, S/S appl, granite counter tops, eatat bar, DR, half BA, open LR with cath ceil. Stone FP & french drs galore to deck. Level 2 has 2BR suites/full BAs complete w/marble flooring. Bsmnt level has 1BR/full BA, extra strg & spacious 2-car gar. All w/french doors to tri-level decking. Sloping lot has amenities of its own: trolley/tram & private dock. Way too much to mention. Home offered fully furnished, just bring your lake gear! Priced at only $396,300. Directions: Hwy 33 N through Maynardville (past Food City) to left on Hickory Valley (Hwy 170) to R into Hickory Pointe past clubhouse to R into Vista Shores to 2nd home on left.

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.



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 $119,900.

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. Walkout 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.

232 HILL STREET, LUTTRELL – 111 DANTE RD, KNOXVILLE – Very nice 1/2 acre lot Great move-in condition cottage. Zoned C-3 Commercial. Great location just off I-75 at Callahan Dr behind Weigel’s. Offered at only $95,000. Lots of updates done. Approx 1016 Call Justin today. Directions: I-75 to Callahan Dr (exit SF featuring 2BR/1BA, beautiful 110), right on Callahan to 111 Dante Rd. on left. wood flooring, tile counter tops, new 162 BOWMAN oak cabinets, S/S fridge, smoothLN – Foreclosure top range, W&D to remain. 1-car sold as is. In carport, central H&A, out building for need of minor extra storage. Priced to sell at only repairs. 1-level, 3BR/2BA, fenced $49,900. Call Mitch 865-621-7998. Directions: North on Tazewell Pike into Union level back yard, County. Right on Hwy 61 East to left on Cedar at Post Office to top of hill. Right on concrete patio & parking area. Nice walls in DR. Open Hill to house on left. Sign on property. LR/DR/kit. Strg bldg to remain. Offered at $79,000. 1726 OLD CALLAHAN DR., LOT 2R, Directions: N on Hwy 33 to Maynardville, 3rd light turn KNOXVILLE – Great commercial corner right on Main St. to right on Prospect Rd to right on lot on Old Callahan Dr. Zoned C-3. Bowman Ln. House on right. .049 of an acre. Offered at $200,000. 345 SWAN SEYMOUR Call Justin Phillips for more info & RD – Landmark, lake front showing. home on Norris Lake. Known as the "WinD Mill 106 WOODMONT CIR, CLINTON, House". Lake views from 37716 – Very nice first time buyers home every window. 2 BR/2BA, or rental. Not many to choose from in the wrap deck, open LR/DR area. Very nice area next to river. Approx area. Kit cabs galore, brick 1100 SF, 3BR/2BA. Dir: 25 W to left on FP. Lrg laundry, extra strg closets, cath ceils in LR/kit w/beams. Seivers Blvd, left on Meadow Brook, right on Woodmont to house on right. Call All appl. Needs updating.Probably one of the most admired lots Justin for more info. on Norris Lake. Offered at $578,600.

745-1726 7 45-1 1726 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 $26,500. 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. GREAT WATERFRONT LOT on Holston River. 1.60 acres, semi wooded, corner lot. Great homesites. Utility water, elec. Priced at only $46,900. 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 $64,500. 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 $17,500. 5.69 ALL WOODED ACRES. Very private. Great for hunters retreat. Located in North Lone Mtn. Shores. Lot 1046. Inside gated area. Priced at $10,000. 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. 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.

10 • MAY 18, 2013 • UNION COUNTY Shopper news


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Union County Shopper-News 051813  
Union County Shopper-News 051813  

A great community newspaper serving Maynardvilleand Union County