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POSTAL CUSTOMER

VOL. 8 NO. 39

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IN THIS ISSUE

Big game

Big game in town. Chancee for a sizable upset. Could be a defining moment in the coaching career of Lyle Allen “Butch” Jones Jr.

Read Marvin West on page 5

NEIGHBORHOOD BUZZ

Emergency Services Day The Maynardville Fire Department and the Union County Fire Chiefs Association invite everyone to join in for a day of public education on what the agencies do to help the community. Emergency Services Day is 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12, at Union County High School in the student parking area. Info: Charles Wilson, 382-7135 or MFD903@ comcast.net/.

Farmageddon Farmageddon, a southern gospel music festival, will be held at Judy’s Barn on Grissom Road in Maynardville from 10 a.m. until 8 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 28. Scheduled to appear are: Because of Jesus, Chuck Miller, Branded Souls, Rhonda Frye, Blount County Boys, Everlasting, BEN*JAM, Undivided, Donny Young & New Beginning, Rick Alan King, Heart To Heart, Gordon Killcollins and Terry Weeks. Admission is free and concessions will be available. Proceeds will go to Second Harvest Food Bank of East Tennessee. Canned food donations will be accepted at the door.

Trail vols needed Big Ridge State Park needs volunteers to help improve the trails, especially those that will be used for October’s Ghost House Hikes. Call 992-5523 to lend a hand in caring for the trails in the 3,500-plus-acre park.

Hazardous waste collection set

Holloway walk-a-thon The 9th annual Cystic Fiobrosis walk-a-thon in memory of Beth Ann Holloway will be 9-10 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 12, at Wilson Park in Maynardville. Info: Janet Holloway, 9924604.

NEWS news@ShopperNewsNow.com Sandra Clark Libby Morgan | Bonnie Peters ADVERTISING SALES ads@ShopperNewsNow.com Shannon Carey Jim Brannon | Tony Cranmore Brandi Davis | Patty Fecco

We the People By Libby Morgan

In recognition of the 226th anniversary of the signing of the United States Constitution, Horace Maynard Middle School students participated in a Constitution Week event sponsored by U.S. Sen. Bob Corker. Lisa Salyers of Corker’s staff delivered an interactive presentation to the students, showing a 5-foot replica of the Constitution and discussing its importance in every American’s life. Corker sent a statement: “The wisdom our (Founders) showed in crafting such a fundamental and elegant document that has provided the foundation for our government and our country for 226 years is really incredible when you think about it. “I hope the students who attend our Constitution Week events across the state come away wanting to learn more about our country’s history, values and system of government. Our country faces a number of challenges in the coming decades, and it’s important that young Americans understand the document that has guided our country since its founding,” wrote Corker.

We the People of the United States, in Order to form a more perfect Union, establish Justice, insure domestic Tranquility, provide for the common defence, promote the general Welfare, and secure the Blessings of Liberty to ourselves and our Posterity, do ordain and establish this Constitution for the United States of America. (Preamble as written)

A large replica of the Constitution is presented to Horace Maynard Middle School by Jill Salyers (standing by the flag), field rep for U.S. Sen. Bob Corker. Joining her are HMMS History Club president Connor Long, VP Hailie Hensley and secretary Saylar Epperson; Dr. Jimmy Carter, Susan Oaks, principal Melanie Maples, Roger Flatford, Kristie Dean, Sharon Collins, Mayor Mike Williams; (back) Dave Burk, David Coppock and Anthony Malone. Photo by Libby Morgan

Dean LaRue promoted at Commercial Bank Commercial Bank is pleased to announce the promotion of Dean LaRue to executive vice president. LaRue will be the executive officer of the Southern Region which includes Knox and Union counties. Dean LaRue “As a native Knoxvillian, I’m proud to work for a bank that sets the benchmark in local underwriting, local decision-

making and common-sense banking,” LaRue said. He has worked for Commercial Bank for the past eight years as vice president of commercial lending. “There are banks on every corner and what sets us apart is making customer service a top priority at every location and giving our banking officers the empowerment to make quick decisions. Families and small businesses are the foundation of our community, and we will continue to ‘wow’

them by finding innovative ways to make banking easier and more efficient,” he said. LaRue will work from the bank’s West Knoxville location. “We greatly appreciate the excellent job Dean has done and feel certain that he will have continued success in this new role,” said bank president Adam Robertson. LaRue’s community involvement includes working closely with the TSBDC (Tennessee Small Business Development Center), SBA (Small Business Administra-

tion) and areawide development corporations to promote sound growth in the community. After working through the University of Tennessee College of Business, LaRue served 17 years in the financial services industry. His family includes wife, JeanneMarie, and children, Mary-Claire, age 3, and Thomas, age 1. Based in Harrogate, Commercial Bank has 19 offices in Tennessee and Kentucky.

Rain barely dampens bluegrass festival By Sandra Clark

Leave your household hazardous wastes at the Wolfe Road Convenience Center from 8 a.m. until noon Saturday, Oct. 12. Info: 992-2666.

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The fifth annual Luttrell BlueOutta the Blue grass Festival went on despite earfeaturing the ly morning rain. The festival was Holloway Sisters sponsored by the city of Luttrell, was a hit at the the East Tennessee Art Foundafestival. Photos tion and the Tennessee Arts Comsubmitted mission. Proceeds were donated to the Luttrell Volunteer Fire Department which had a truck onsite. The grounds at Luttrell Park were immaculate and the music was constant. Highlights were David West from Ciderville Music Barn and Christian comedian Tim Lovelace. Lee Carver coordinated a car show cruise-in with numerous cars and motorcycles. Michelle Liford said the VFD made more than $1,000. Ray Hyde, a peanut roaster onsite, said he’s looking forward to next year. Keys to the city went to Mayor Johnny Merritt’s dad, Alvin Victoria Welker, from Maynardville, entertains. Merritt, to Carl Burnette and to Mayme Taylor. center near Luttrell Elementary Merritt said city offices have School following a fire at city hall. Festival organizer Mayme Taylor with James Perry, who To page 3 been moved to the community Repairs will be made. helped arrange the musical lineup.

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2 • SEPTEMBER 28, 2013 • UNION COUNTY Shopper news

Union County at Boy Scout Jamboree By Linda Myers, Scoutmaster, Troop 401 Five boy scouts and I were proud to represent Union County among the 40,000 youth and 5,000 staff members attending the 2013 National Jamboree held for the first time at the Summit Bechtel Reserve in West Virginia. The national event has taken place every four years at different locations, this marks the grand opening of “The Summit,” but is now the permanent location of the Jamboree as well as a new high adventure base for scouts. “The Boy Scouts of America thanks all of the scouts, volunteers, philanthropists and partners who helped make the grand opening of the Summit and the 2013 National Scout Jamboree a huge success,” said Wayne Brock, chief scout executive, Boy Scouts of America. “This site began as a vision that many people shared, and the last 10 days have demonstrated that West Virginia is the perfect place for our young people to take in the fun and adventure that are fundamental to the full scouting experience.” Throughout the 10-day event, scouts participated in adventures unlike anywhere else, including more than five miles of zip line challenge courses, 36 miles of mountain bike trails, and 13 acres of shooting sports, as well as kayaking, rockclimbing, bouldering, skateboarding, BMX and various other activities. Scouts also had the opportunity to earn a variety of merit badges from

surveying and disabilities awareness to the new sustainability badge that made its début at the Jamboree. They also made a trek to “The Cloud” where the latest technology is on display. Not to ignore the 100-plus years of Boy Scout history, Brownsea Island was recreated and re-enacted as the first scout camp. The stadium show entertained the scouting crowd with Eagle Scout Mike Rowe from the TV show “Dirty Jobs” and the band “Three Doors Down.” An impressive fireworks show was delayed due to weather, but followed the next evening. “A day of service” had scouts performing community service to the surrounding counties, with our crew improving a nearby cemetery. The memorial honors 764 workers who died during 1930-31 in what is considered America’s worst industrial accident. “Building the stairway was the difficult part,” said Dustin Letner, Life Scout. “Learning about the history of the hydroelectric plant and workers tunneling through silica that caused so many people to die of lung disease was sad,” added Jerry Myers, Eagle Scout. “Although it was hot, the finished job made a big improvement to the area” said Austin Hickman, Star Scout. Cody Faulkner and Johnny Myers, both Life Scouts, also said it was a rewarding service project. The five scouts from Troop 401 went as part of Troop C-438’s Possum Patrol, one of six units from the Great Smoky Mountain

Council of East Tennessee. I was happy to be a part of scouting on a national scale. I met scouts and leaders from all over the country and some internationally, but getting to visit my guys during the event was priceless. I served on the national staff working in the Trading Post. Participants camped out with friends, met new people, tried high-adventure activities, learned new skills, enjoyed the outdoors, and had fun in an atmosphere of Scouting fellowship. The positive impacts went beyond the borders of the Summit, as approximately 30,000 youth completed more than 250,000 hours of community service at 350 projects at sites in McDowell, Mercer, Monroe, Raleigh, Greenbrier, Summers, Nicholas, Wyoming and Fayette counties. Through activities such as clearing brush, performing repairs, cleaning litter, painting, planting, constructing walkways and shelters and pouring concrete, the total volunteer hours of these projects are estimated to be valued in the millions of dollars. Since the first jamboree was held in 1937, it has become known as the BSA’s most iconic event, allowing Scouts from all backgrounds, faiths, and cultures to have experiences and create memories to last throughout their lifetimes. Located on a sprawling 10,600 acres in West Virginia’s world-renowned adventure sports region known as the New River Gorge, the Summit is now the permanent home for the Boy Scouts of America’s national jamboree. The Summit will also host the 2019 World Scout Jamboree and begin offering an array of high-adventure base programs beginning in June 2014.

The canopy tour at the Summit gets the scouts up in the trees and is connected to a portion of a total of five miles of zip lines in the reserve.

In front of the Sustainability Treehouse are Alexander Peters (from Farragut), and Troop 401 members Austin Hickman, Jerry Myers, Dustin Letner and Johnny Myers. The treehouse is a multi-story structure with educational exhibits and is self powered, collects water, recycles waste and makes its own heat. Photos submitted

Jerry, 17, and Johnny, 15; and daughter Jamie, 10. In 2004, they moved to Billie’s homeplac e on Hickory Valley after both retiring as Linda Myers master sergeants in the Air Force with 20 years of service. Linda is the scoutmaster for Troop 401, a.k.a. “Possum Patrol,” with 16 members ages 11 to Linda and Billlie Myers 17 from Big Ridge and Mayare the parents of four: a nardville. Jerry finished an outgrown son, Justin; scouts

Meet Linda Myers

door classroom at Big Ridge Elementary for his Eagle Scout project last year, after spending almost two years planning and building. The terraced, shaded area has cedar slabs for benches and a rustic podium. The trip the five scouts and their leader took to the West Virginia site cost more than $1,000 for each scout, and Linda also had to pay for her stay and work the 10 days. She says, “My friends asked, ‘So you paid money to go work there?’ and I must say, I worked harder there than I have worked in

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a long time – maybe ever. I was a staff member for the Jamboree, and I had to walk about 10 miles a day to get to my work place, to eat and get back to my bed. “But I loved every minute of it. I wish I could have been with my scouts more, but we were all going different directions. I hardly saw them. “Our scouts raised a lot of money for the trip, but we couldn’t have gone without the support of our community of friends.” Linda wants to thank the following for helping the scouts have the experience of a lifetime: American Legion Post 212, Tri-County Honor Guard, VFW of Maynardville, Sunset Bay Homeowners Association and individuals, A&B Bookkeeping, Ralf’s Automotive, Halls Service Center, Broadway Insurance, Greg Davis, Gail Davenport, Joe McDonald and friends, Bruce Miles family and Brenda Urso. Linda’s 27 years as a scout leader are testament to her tireless dedication to rounding out the boys’ education with adventure and real-life experiences. The troop will have a booth at the Heritage Festival in Maynardville, where visitors can meet the scouts of Troop 401 and their fearless leader. Linda invites others to join them. – Libby Morgan

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UNION COUNTY Shopper news • SEPTEMBER 28, 2013 • 3

October fun

at Big Ridge From Ranger Sarah Nicley It is time for spooky stories! That’s right, it’s Ghost House Hike time. Join Park Rangers for a 1.5 mile night hike and storytelling trip to a cemetery in the park, offered Friday and Saturday nights in October. Important things to know: The program is free, but reservations are required. There is a limit of 30 people. Bring your own flashlight. No children under 6 years of age. Reservations are made

only by calling the park office (865-992-5523, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. seven days a week). Other notes: If you need to cancel any or all of your party, please be courteous and call us and let us know. We have a lot of other people that will gladly take your spots. If you have a large group (20-30), call about the possibility of having a hike just for you on another day of the week. In the event of light rain, the hike will go on. In the event of high winds and/or heavy rain, we will meet at Shelter 4 for a campfire and storytelling program.

Retired teachers Enjoying fellowship at a recent meeting are: Pat Walker, Allena Sharp, Patricia McKelvey, Darrell Malone, Pam Hampton, Wanda Byerley and Dawn Patelke. Photo submitted

Bluegrass festival

From page 1

Buddy Copeland holds grandson Jonah Wright, who is “almost two.” Copeland said he’s lived in Luttrell for 15 years and “in Blaine all my life.” Both were enjoying the fun at the Luttrell Bluegrass Festival.

Ray Bull, Linda Damewood and Luttrell Mayor Johnny Merritt chat between music sets.

Photos by S. Clark

Jody Smith, at left, talks with contestants in the talent competition, from left, Nicole Iddins, 13; Kelsey Cate, 16; Kati Lee, 16; and Jade Brackins, 16. “This is in fun and we’ll leave as friends,” Smith said. Kelsey Cate won the invitation to sing at the upcoming Heritage Festival at Wilson Park in Maynardville.

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government

David Coppock is re-elected school board chair.

Jimmy Carter zaps back.

Re-up for Coppock No theme this week, just some rambling notes from last week’s school board meeting.

4 • SEPTEMBER 28, 2013 • UNION COUNTY Shopper news

good points before being shut down: “One hundred twentythree teachers are putting in over $150,000 in new money this year for health insurance,” she said. “The singles are losing and the families are gaining.” And as to coaching Sandra supplements: “I’m glad Clark you’re comparing with Knox County, and when you look over that way, look at David Coppock was the teachers,” said Murr. re-elected chair, and Brad ■ Health Insurance: Griffey was named vice There was good news and chair at the annual reorbad news for non-certified ganization. Coppock has school employees. The been around so long that school board voted to he called to mind a couple contribute $100 per person of (really bad) jokes that per month toward health Halls guy John Jones and insurance. “The state has Emerson Breeden told at offered a more affordable the opening of the newest plan,” said Carter. Food City store. The single employee John said only four guys premium will be $346 per still employed have worked month, less $100 from the for Food City for 50+ years system, a net $246 per and three of them were month. “My goal is to start present at the Powell open- working toward affordable ing. Of course, the man insurance for non-certiwith the longest tenure was fieds,” said Carter. Emerson Breeden, Jones ■ K-12: Legal counsel said. Mary Ann Stackhouse “The missing guy is said the board should take Moses and he couldn’t be action in early December here tonight,” called out if it wants to amend or Breeden. cancel its contract with And Jones fired back: K-12 to provide the Virtual “They came through the Academy statewide through other day updating our Union County Public records and asked for EmSchools. “It will auto-renew erson’s social security num- if Union County does not ber. I told them – it’s 1.” notify on non-renewal by So David Coppock has Jan. 1,” she said. been around for a while, but ■ Coaching supplenot for as long as Emerson’s ments: Former board chair been with Food City. Brian Oaks awoke to chal■ Dr. Jimmy Carter lenge Carter’s recommenzapped Union County dation on how to allocate Education Association $125,000 budgeted for president Carolyn Murr, but coaching supplements. The she seemed unfazed. Murr issue seems to be equity gets on the agenda every between high school and month just in case she’s got middle school coaches and something to say. Then she between so-called minor sits through the workshop and non-minor sports. making notes. Coppock appointed Oaks “If you’ve just got and others to a committee questions, meet me in my to meet with Carter, and office,” said Carter. “Don’t the issue was deferred. take up the time of the Carter presented a board.” complex schedule that inMurr made a couple of creased by years served.

A Houston Molasses Makin’. This year’s event is Saturday, Oct. 12, all day. Photo submitted

Going, gowing, goin, gone? shoe” back to Hwy. 33 is delivered by the New Tazewell mail carrier. This includes Shelby Loop, Weaver Ridge and Capps Creek. Johnson Hollow Road sort of dissects Goin and the well-known Cole’s Store is a part of the community of Goin. Over the years, many spellings have been found – Going, Gowing, Goin. The most common spelling now Bonnie is Goin. Peters It appears that Thomas Goin, who was born in 1755 in Virginia, migrated to Claiborne (now Union) County. On April 7, 1781, he was a private in the Goin is not gone! Only North Carolina Militia in the post office has changed. the American Revolution. Actually, the greater part He moved to the Big Barof Goin lies in Claiborne ren Creek area of Grainger County. The whole area, County in 1788. In 1801, even down to the intersec- that area became Claiborne tion of Sharps Chapel Road County, and in 1850 a part and Lead Mine Bend Road, of that area became Union is now served by the New County. He is mentioned in Tazewell Post Office. a Claiborne County court Mail from the “horse- case in 1850. However, The community of Goin was settled long before Union became a county, but since the county’s formation the community straddles the Union-Claiborne county line.

Lynch, 1912; Jefferson D. Keck, 1914; Joshua P. Goin, 1924; Laura Keck, 1940; Forrest M. Keck, 1956; Orvis C. Russell, 1957; Zollie E. Tolliver, 1961; Andrew Tolliver family and Collins family. Descendants of those families remain at Goin. The Andrew Tolliver family is remembered by Jim Houston whose family lived in Goin. He also remembers the Collinses and Kecks. Jim says that back in the 1960s during a big snow he helped Sherman Russell deliver mail with his jeep to Mr. Russell’s route. One of the big events at Goin is the annual Houston Molasses Makin’ at the Houston homeplace. This year it will be from early to late Saturday, Oct. 12, at the Houston barn on Johnson Hollow Road. Everyone is welcome to come and help out. Bring a covered dish. It is a long day.

Recommended coaching supplements Elementary school head basketball coach’s supplement ranged from $450 to $700 per year, while the head cheer coach got a supplement of $350 to $600. Middle school supplements were based on 0 to 7 years experience: Head coach – football, basketball, cheerleading – $2,320 to $4,000 Head coach – baseball, softball, soccer, volleyball, tennis, golf – $1,130 to $2,250 Assistant coach – football, b asketball – $1,160 to $2,000 Assistant coach – baseball, softball – $690 to $1,250 Assistant coach – soccer, volleyball, tennis, golf – $690 to $1,250 Band director – $1,380 to $2,500 Assistant cheerleading – $290 to $500 Athletic director – $600 Beta Club sponsor – $250 High school supplements, also based on 0 to 7 years: Head coach – football, basketball – $3,016 to $5,200

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Thomas had died May 22, 1838. The Goin Post Office was named for Thomas’ descendants in 1884. That post office was changed to New Tazewell in 1965. In 1803, Thomas Goin helped establish Big Barren Primitive Baptist Church. He was buried in Old Big Barren Cemetery. This land was inundated by the waters of Norris Lake. According to TVA records, Thomas Goin was reinterred in Pleasant Point Cemetery on Goin Road. The national Daughters of the American Revolution accepted Thomas Goin as a Revolutionary War soldier from Greensville County, N.C., and assigned No. 629059 to the file. Descendants may be accepted into the DAR on this record. Early settlers at Goin were Pleasant Goin, 1882; George W. Fortner, 1890; Jacob Keck, 1894; John T. Fortner, 1902; John F.

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Carter said for the people currently in these positions, the supplements he proposed would cost $122,000. If the school board wants to tinker with his schedule, someone will lose for everyone who wins. Unless, of course, the board wants to up the ante for supplements, taking the money from a different budget line. Oh, my, as our friend Marvin West might say.

Curious About Catholics

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Head coach – baseball, softball – $1,469 to $2,925 Head coach – soccer, volleyball, tennis, golf – $1,243 to $2,475 Head coach – track, wrestling, cross-country – $690 to $1,250 Assistant coach – football, basketball – $1,508 to $2,600 Assistant coach – baseball, softball – $897 to $1,625 Assistant coach – soccer, volleyball, tennis, golf – $725 to $1,313 Band director – $1,587 to $2,875 Head coach – cheerleading – $4,500 Assistant coach – cheerleading – $575 Athletic director – $1,000 Beta Club – $375

"

‡:KDWLV&DWKROLFLVP" ‡'R&DWKROLFVXVHWKH%LEOH" ‡'R&DWKROLFVZRUVKLS0DU\" ‡+RZGR&DWKROLFVSUD\" ‡:KRLVWKH3RSH" If you have asked these questions or would like to know more about Catholics, this event may be for you!

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Who: All are welcome! Invite your friends. What: 5 informative talks about the Catholic Church lasting 1 hour Where: Blessed Teresa of Calcutta Catholic Mission (4365 Maynardville Hwy – across from Food City) When: Each Tuesday in October beginning on Oct. 1, 7–8 pm Why: The purpose of the talks is simply to help others understand Catholicism better and give them space to ask questions. The 1st talk is entitled “What is Catholicism” and will be presented by Fr. Aaron Wessman on October 1st at 7 pm. Refreshments will be available. We look forward to seeing you! For questions call Fr. Aaron at 992-7222


UNION COUNTY Shopper news • SEPTEMBER 28, 2013 • 5

There’s a big game in town two John Majors passes to Buddy Cruze, down and out, then down and in, to the Tech 1. Tommy Bronson scored the touchdown in a 6-0 victory. Other highlights included Majors quick-kicking 68 yards and tackle Jim Smelcher finding a fumble when Tech was driving. There were other defining moments. Two years later, a Wyatt team lost to Chattanooga. Strange that a couple of ties would be big deals in Doug Dickey’s time at Tennessee. Knotting up at 3-3 with nationally-ranked LSU in Baton Rouge was the bright spot for his first team. That was 1964. Fighting defending national champion Alabama to a 7-7 tie in Birmingham

the next season was the liftoff to a strong finish. Snake Stabler contributed by throwing away the football to stop the clock – only to discover it was fourth down. There were several other definitive games in the Dickey era – the Rosebonnet win over UCLA, three in a row over the Tide, weeks and weeks in the top 10. Do not skip lightly over Dickey’s success. Alas and alas, there was no way for Bill Battle to shake off the kick-return loss to North Texas State, the fake punt against Georgia and missed extra points against Duke. I prefer to remember the rain game against Auburn, smart punts on first down, 21-0 Tennessee victory. Defining event for Majors

as coach was Jan. 1, 1986, Sugar Bowl, 35-7 romp over No. 2 Miami. I’m not sure the mighty Hurricane ever figured out what hit it. Phillip Fulmer had a defining season, 1998, overtime victory over Florida, miraculous comeback against Arkansas, national championship triumph over Florida State in the Fiesta Bowl. Derek Dooley had a defining game, the chaotic, last-gasp loss to LSU at Baton Rouge. Losing to a Kentucky team that had no quarterback was worse. If the current Vols put the bite on the Bulldogs, it will be the first few feet – or maybe a city block – on Butch Jones Boulevard.

Words of grace and wisdom

in the faith, the grace that makes us the person God envisioned at our creation. That is a process that takes the whole of the rest of our lives. That is the part of God’s grace that is left out of the quote. It is true that God doesn’t care who you were. It is very true that God cares who you are now. Most of all, however, God cares who you are going to become. And who God wants us to become is perhaps best described by C. S. Lewis: “Christ says ‘Give me All. I don’t want so much of your time and so much of your money and so much of your work: I want You. I have not come to torment your natural self, but to kill it. No half-measures are any good. I don’t want to cut off a branch here

and a branch there. I want to have the whole tree down….The moment you put yourself in My hands, that is what you are in for. Nothing less, or other, than that. You have free will, and if you choose, you can push Me away. But if you do not push Me away, understand that I am going to see this job through. Whatever suffering it may cost you in your earthly life, whatever inconceivable purification it may cost you after death, whatever it costs Me, ‘I will never rest, nor let you rest, until you are literally perfect – until my Father can say without reservation that He is well pleased with you, as He said He was well pleased with me. This I can do and will do. But I will not do anything less.’ ”

or bad, priceless gems or sore spots that never heal, unforgettable either way. Robert R. Neyland had a really good one on Oct. 20, 1928, Tennessee against Alabama in Tuscaloosa. The young coach had to be a salesman just to secure spot on the Tide schedule. Marvin aAlabama was big time. It West had been to the Rose Bowl. Tennessee was on the upswing but was still using Maryville, Carson-NewI suppose that’s a reach. man, Transylvania and SeThe odds are seriously wanee as stepping stones. against it. Georgia has a sizNeyland ran a little con able edge in speed, at quar- job on Tide coach Wallace terback, running back and Wade. He said he needed in overall talent. a game against a top foe Other than that, let’s play to use as a teaching tool. football. You never know for He said it would probably sure. be a rout and that officials Defining moments, sig- should keep the clock runnature games, can be good ning if the home team was Big game in town. Chance for a sizable upset. Could be a defining moment in the coaching career of Lyle Allen “Butch” Jones Jr.

Then the son said to him, “Father, I have sinned against heaven and before you; I am no longer worthy to be called your son.” But the father said to his slaves, “Quickly, bring out a robe – the best one – and put it on him; put a ring on his finger and sandals on his feet. And get the fatted calf and kill it, and let us eat and celebrate; for this son of mine was dead and is alive again; he was lost and is found!” (Luke 15: 21-24a NRSV) God doesn’t care who you were. God only cares who you are now. (“Cowboys and Aliens,” Scott Mitchell Rosenberg)

Wisdom comes to us through many avenues. Sometimes we learn through reading and studying the Bible. Sometimes we hear a life-changing sermon. Occasionally the

oracle speaks through the voice of a good and faithful friend. Perhaps once in a lifetime, one hears the voice of God. (That is a column for another day). It is not often, however,

far, far ahead. Alabama never got far, far ahead. Tennessee sophomore Gene McEver returned the opening kickoff 98 yards. The Vols won, 1513. The Tide was stunned. Many of us consider this the real beginning of Tennessee football. First defining game for coach Bowden Wyatt was Nov. 10, 1956, Tennessee against Georgia Tech in downtown Atlanta. The Yellow Jackets were ranked No. 2 in the country, the Vols No. 3. It was one of the most intense and exciting battles in Tennessee history, selected some time later as the second greatest game ever played. I can’t remember what was supposedly better. The outcome swung on

Cross Currents

Lynn Pitts

that God’s wisdom comes to us through a Western movie. “Cowboys and Aliens” is not my favorite Western. Not even close. But I was watching it one night with my husband, and when I heard the line quoted above, I grabbed a piece of paper and wrote it down: “God doesn’t care who you were; God only cares who you are now.” There it is, I thought:

God’s grace in one sentence. Except that there is one important part left out. John Wesley famously understood the grace of God in three distinct ways: prevenient grace, justifying grace and sanctifying grace. Wesley believed and preached that God’s prevenient grace was the grace that goes before (hence the prevenience of it). It is the grace that gets our attention. Justifying grace is the grace that sets us right with God, the grace that washes away our sins and makes us clean and whole. Sanctifying grace is the grace that “grows us up”

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

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

2322 W. Emory Rd.

1-800-237-5669 • www.knoxvillerealty.com

865.947.9000 Office is independently owned and operated.

UNION COUNTY – Private, beautiful, scenic, rolling setting w/several awesome homesites. Once part of a dairy farm. 2 stocked ponds & spring. Home on property. Partially fenced, w/2 roads in. Wild life abundant. Utility, water available. $369,900 (843996)

UNION CO – Beautiful private gated setting! This 21.8 acre farm features: Pond, 19 acres fenced, 3-car 24x38 gar/wkshp w/elect & 30x29 metal barn w/sliding doors. RV hook-up & generator w/plenty of car/equipment stg. The 3BR/2BA brick rancher features: Split BR floor plan, plenty of walk-in closet space throughout, 6.2x5.3 laundry rm, covered back deck, chain fenced yard & attached 2-car gar. A must see. $350,000 (842066)

UNION CO – 40 acres wooded w/ MAYNARDVILLE – Timber Creek – stream & so much more all close residential bldg lot close to schools to town. $99,900 (842135) and shopping. Sewer and underground utilities. Level and cleared. Starting at $14,900. Additional lots and 5-10 acre tracts available starting at $29,900. (836990)

< MAYNARDVILLE – Timeless 3BR/2BA Cape Cod-style home, unbelievable views, largest lot in the subdivision, great rocking chair front porch, close to Norris Lake. Basement stud wall & plumb. REDUCED! $209,900 (807097)

New Wig Arrivals! We’re e’re back in POWELL!

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Larry & Laura Bailey Justin Bailey Jennifer Mayes

MAYNARDVILLE – Great 3BR/3BA B-ranch, 16 acres w/approx 4 acres of pasture & wooded for privacy. Home features: Everything on main level w/sep living down incl full eat-in kit, lg rec rm w/wood stove, full BA & laundry. Rec rm could be converted into BR or could finish 12x14 unfin stg area. 2-car gar on main & 1-car/ wkshp down, 10x40 covered front porch w/ceiling fans, 2 decks in back. Many updates incl newer windows, new appliances, countertop & tile flooring on main kit w/pantry & lots of cabinets, new int doors. Well water w/water softener sys. A Must see. $275,000 (861332)

LAKEFRONT GENTLY SLOPING LOT for building with mature trees. Beautiful views of Norris Lake's main channel. A must see. $74,900 (839023)

GRAINGER CO – Great investment. This 3BR/2BA basement rancher on 2.76 acres is 70% completed. Septic tank installed and approved drain field. $119,500 (844113)


6 • SEPTEMBER 28, 2013 • UNION COUNTY Shopper news

NEWS FROM UNION COUNTY’S FARM FAMILIES

Keep Union Movin’ kickoff Walking program led by pros By Libby Morgan Ranger Sarah Nicley, state forester Steve Roark, YMCA health director Jennifer Massengill, and volunteers extraordinaire Beth Bergeron and Neva Kitts are all gearing up to make this year’s Union County walking program a success. On Saturday, Sept. 28, Keep Union Movin’ info will be given out at the Farmers Market in front of Union County High School and a walk is scheduled at nearby Wilson Park. The weekly walking program was inspired by Gov. Bill Haslam’s

“Healthier Tennessee” initiative. Everyone – whatever your ability level – is welcome – in fact, bring the whole family. Ranger Nicley will lead a walk at 10 a.m. Tuesday, Oct. 1, at Big Ridge State Park. And at 10 a.m. Friday, Oct. 11, Roark promises a level walk at Wilson Park with a plant and tree identification talk including information about the plants along the way. Nicley will lead another walk at Big Ridge on Oct. 14, with time to be determined, and hopes to have a regular schedule for walkers at the park. You may have noticed Ni-

cley’s been getting smaller lately. She’s been running, slowly at first, for the last three years. “I like to walk and hike, but I’ve learned to love running. It burns more calories,” she says. “I’ve been able to keep 30 pounds off. I walk and jog four or five days a week.” Nicley credits a global running community and free apps for her smartphone for keeping her accountable. She joined a Facebook page, “500 miles in 2013,” where friends challenge and encourage each other. “It’s all about breaking your own records, no mat-

Upcoming walks ■ Every Saturday: 9 a.m., meet at the Farmers Market, walk UCHS, Main Street, Wilson Park – find a group and a distance that suits your needs. ■ Every Monday, Wednesday and Friday: Join Debbie and friends at the Sharps Chapel Senior Center and walk the Union Gets Movin’ Trail at the park at 7:45 a.m. ■ Tuesday, Oct. 1, Big Ridge State Park: join Ranger Nicley for a walk around the Big Ridge lake – one hill at the beginning, the rest is fairly level. Ask about walking

apps and the Couch to 5K program. Meet at the Visitor Center: 10 a.m. ■ Monday, Oct. 14: join Ranger Nicley for another Big Ridge hike. Time and hike to be determined. ■ Thursday, Oct. 17: join Becca Hughes, UT extension agent, for a stroller walk at the Plainview Park. 6 p.m. ■ Saturday, Oct. 19: join Martha Brown, Paulette Elementary School science teacher, for a walk around the school – flat, easy to walk, couple of miles. Meet at the entrance, 9 a.m.

■ Ghost House Hikes at Big Ridge State Park: reservations required (9925523). Every Friday and Saturday night in October. Meet at the gristmill. Hike departs at 7 p.m. ■ More walks are being scheduled. The Humane Society will be leading at least one “dog walk.” Dogs must be on a leash and the Humane Society will even provide collection baggies to keep our environment clean. If you are willing to lead a walk, let us know at 992-8038.

ter how slowly you progress. It’s the personal goals that matter. “Right now I’m working on mileage instead of pounds,” she says. “I got into it because I had gotten so out of shape, I didn’t feel I could be effective in an emergency situation on the job. It is scary getting started, but with all the free advice out there, easy ways to track your progress, nutrition information, gadgets and apps, I’ve been successful enough to plan on running a full marathon in the spring. “It’s not about how fast I run it. It’s about finishing the race. “And I’ve got the best place ever to walk and run,” she says, referring to her place of residence and work Big Ridge State Park Ranger – Big Ridge State Park. Sarah Nicley Photo by Libby Morgan

Beef classes underway

Farmers wanting to gain certification in beef production may attend 10 classes at 6:30 p.m. each Monday through Nov. 18 at the Union County Senior Center, 298 Main Street, Maynardville, with an additional class on Thursday, Oct. 10. Upon completion, farmers will receive a certificate of completion, MBP hat, a sign to place on their farm and a free soil test voucher. Also, each will be eligible to apply for up to 50 percent cost-share on certain Tennessee Ag Enhancement Program practices. The cost of the class will be $75 and includes snacks at each meeting and a catered dinner on graduation night. Beef Quality Assurance Certification (BQA) is

a requirement for this class and will be offered at one of the Monday meetings. The Master Beef Producer Program is an educational program designed to provide information to Tennessee cow and calf producers to help them be the best in the country, improve their profitability and position the industry to be competitive with other states. The MBP program is led by a team of University of Tennessee Extension specialists and agents, with the support and involvement of representatives of state level agencies, businesses and organizations that have an interest in the state’s cattle industry. Info or to register: 9928038 or apadget4@utk.edu/.

October ■ Produce expected: beans (all sorts – even sold by the bushel), cabbage, chard, collards, kale, spinach and other greens, cucumbers, eggplant, garlic, Muscadine grapes, okra, pears, peas, peppers (all sorts of sweet and hot), sweet potatoes, tomatoes, summer squashes (zucchini, yellow and others),winter squashes, pumpkins and decorative gourds. ■ Beef, crafts, eggs and nursery products available weekly. ■ Value Added items: Teresa’s Bakery has fresh baked breads, yeast rolls and everything to satisfy your sweet tooth! ■ New: Sherie’s Garden Salsa will be joining our market beginning with the Heritage Festival – welcome!

Weekly Events ■ Kids activities: grab your treasure hunt from the market manager and see what treasures are hiding at the market! ■ Plant Share program has resumed. We will try to keep a small amount of free plants (generally bare root) available to beautify your home. If you have a plant to share (perhaps a perennial that needs dividing), we’ll find it a good home.

Special Events ■ Saturday, Oct. 5: Heritage Festival. Farmers Market will be set up (10 a.m. to 4 p.m.) just outside the main entrance to the festival. Enjoy the festival activities at Wilson Park, travel down Main Street to the Arts Center and over to the Museum – then, be sure to stop at the market and do your shopping on your way back to your car! ■ Saturday, Oct. 26: Hoe Down Festival at the market. It’s the end of the season for our farmers and time to put that hoe down. We all know the farmers’ work never really ends, but join us for this celebration of our 2013 market season.

ABSOLUTE REAL ESTATE AUCTION

SATURDAY, OCT 5 • 1:00PM Auction conducted on-site 109 Queens Drive For GPS use 854 Ridgecrest Rd., Luttrell, TN 37779 Basement ranch with great mountain views. Approx 2000 SF total space. Built in 2006, 3BR/2BA, full unfinished basement. Porch overlooking House Mountain. Oak kitchen cabinets. Home ready to move in. Country setting! Terms: 10% deposit day of auction, balance within 30 days. Sale is exempt from TN residential property disclosure. Real estate taxes prorated as of closing. 10% buyers premium added to final bid to establish total contract sales price. Sold AS IS.

6729 Pleasant Ridge Rd • Knoxville, TN 37921 www.powellauction.com • 938-3403 • TN F735

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'11 Lincoln MKZ, loaded, leather, moon roof, low miles, save $$$! R1463 ................$21,900 '13 Ford Taurus LTD, nav, roof, loaded. 3 to choose from!!! R1442 ........................ $25,900 '10 Ford Escape XLT, good miles, show room condition! R1446 ........................ $15,900 '13 Ford Escape SE, AWD, 2.0 ecoboost, below book value! R1459 ........................ $23,500 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.

Ray Varner

Travis Varner

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457-0704 or 1-800-579-4561 www.rayvarner.com

Pre-Registration by September 28, 2013 Registration starts at 10 AM - Bikes out at Noon

Ride Ends at NEW Li’l Joe’s Bar-B-Que in Maynardville for delicious food, prizes and fun.

$20 1 Rider Includes T-Shirt

Ride Date

$30 1 Rider & 1 Passenger includes 2 T-Shirts

www.unioncountyhumanesociety.org Pay Credit Card by phone 865-992-7969 Pay with check by mail

T-Shirts available while supplies last

Rain Date

October 19, 2013

Updates at Facebook.com/Union CountyFarmers Market. See you at the market!

REUNION NOTES

October 19, 2013

Pay Online

UNION COUNTY HUMANE SOCIETY 719 Hickory Star Road, Maynardville, TN 37807 Directions available at www.unioncountyhumanesociety.org

Ad space donated by

■ Graham family reunion will be held Saturday, Sept 28, at Big Ridge State Park Tea Room. Lunch is at 1 p.m. Bring the family, favorite covered dish, guitar and plans for a great time.

Share re your mily’s family’s estones milestones ith us! with

E-mail them to news@ShopperNewsNow.com


UNION COUNTY Shopper news • SEPTEMBER 28, 2013 • 7

Patriot

High achievers honored by school board The Union County Board of Education recognized seven high-achieving students. They were introduced by Susan Oaks, supervisor of instruction. Each scored a perfect 100 on a subtest of their TCAP or their end-ofcourse exam, Oaks said. Aaron Shoffner, a sixth grader at Horace Maynard Middle School, scored

a 100 in social studies at Sharps Chapel Elementary. Ezekiel Shipley, a 4th grader at Big Ridge Elementary School, scored a 100 in reading/language arts in 3rd grade. Mason Weaver, now in fifth grade, scored a 100 in math in 3rd grade at Luttrell Elementary School. Zachery Zecchino, a

freshman at Union County High School, scored a 100 in social studies in 8th grade at HMMS. Raley Smith, UCHS freshman, scored a 100 in reading/ language arts in 8th grade at HMMS. She missed the group photo because she was at a cross-counRaley Smith try event. Reece Edmondson, UCHS sophomore, scored a 100 on the algebra I end-ofcourse exam in 9th grade at Honorees for top scores: Aaron Shoffner, Ezekiel Shipley, UCHS. Makayla Huxley, Mason Weaver, Zachery Zecchino, Reece Edmondson and USHS sophomore, scored a Makayla Huxley. Photo by S. Clark 100 on the algebra I EOC in 9th grade at UCHS. – S. Clark

Henderlight

Williams

UCHS Athletes of the Week In light of their stellar performance at the recent golf tournament, Kayla Williams and Chasity Henderlight have been chosen by athletic director Shane Brown as Athletes of the Week for Union County High School.

Auto tech class wins at fair By Libby Morgan

Kayla Williams and Chasity Henderlight hold the winner’s plaque to be installed in the trophy case behind them, a first for the girls golf team. Congratulating the team are director of schools Jimmy Carter, golf coach Gary Chandler, assistant coach John Edds and UCHS athletic director Shane Brown. Photo by Libby Morgan

UCHS golf teams advance

to regionals

The Patriot boys and girls golf teams advanced to the regional tournament by finishing in the top three at the district tournament. The tournament was played on Sept. 17 at Ruggles Ferry Golf Course, a competition among 20 area schools. The girls team, consisting of junior Chasity Henderlight and sophomore Kayla Williams, finished in second place behind Grace Christian. This is the best finish by a girls golf team at the district tournament in UCHS history, following a third place finish last season. The boys team finished a surprising third place led

Adults $6.25 all day Children/Seniors/ Military $6 all day $1 drinks/$1 popcorn $1 candy half off nachos

WE’RE THE MILLERS (R) No 8:55 show on Sun, 9/29 1:15; 3:40; 6:35; 8:55 RIDDICK (R) No 8:50 show on Sun, 9/29 1:10; 3:50; 6:25; 8:50 INSIDIOUS: CHAPTER 2 (PG13) 1:10; 3:30; 6:30; 9:00 CLOUDY WITH A CHANCE OF MEATBALLS 2 (PG) NO PASSES 1:05; 3:55; 6:30; 8:45

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NO PASSES PRISONERS (R) 1:20; 5:00; 8:45 NO PASSES THE FAMILY (R) 1:00; 3:45; 6:40; 9:00 HALLS CINEMA WILL BE CLOSED FROM SEPT 30 OCT 3 FOR DIGITAL INSTALLATION. WE APOLOGIZE FOR THE INCONVENIENCE.

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UNION COUNTY SERVICE GUIDE AUCTION Saturday, Oct 5, 10AM VIEWING 9AM - 10AM

4626 Mill Branch Ln. • Knoxville, TN 37938 www.hallsvisionclinic.com

tinuing education before a chiropractor can renew his or her license. By staying current with advances in the field, chiropractors are able to give their patients the best care that’s available. Talk with your chiropractor about changes he or she has seen in the field in recent years and about how they directly benefit you. Brought to you as a community service by Union County Chiropractic; 110 Skyline Drive, Maynardville, TN; 992-7000.

PLANES (PG) No 8:40 show on Sun, 9/29 1:15; 4:15; 6:25; 8:40

“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

Halls Vision Clinic

based guidelines, conducting research and performing other functions that will enhance the practice of chiropractic for the benefit of the consumer.” The CCP also promotes continuing education as a “necessary component of maintaining a high standard for both the practitioner and the profession.” Chiropractic colleges offer post-graduate continuing education courses on a regular basis. Some states require a certain number of hours of con-

NOW SHOWING THROUGH SEPT. 29

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922-7765

As is the case in any health care field, the practice of chiropractic continues to advance through research. As the body of knowledge grows and technology improves, chiropractors keep up with the changes, and chiropractic organizations encourage practitioners to keep up with developments. The Council on Chiropractic Practice, (CCP), an apolitical organization, was formed in 1995, and adopted the mission of “developing evidence-

Bull Run Creek Apartments

Get help at 1-866-311-4287 or Union County Health Department at 992-3867, Ext. 131.

Complete Vision Exams Contact Lenses Management & Treatment of Ocular Diseases Large Selection of Frames & Sunglasses We Accept Most Insurance Plans

Ongoing learning for Chiropractors By Dr. Darrell Johnson, DC

Check In! If you are on TennCare, medical checkups for children under age 21 are free. Call your doctor or the health department to schedule your child’s visit. Check Up: Annual checkups are important to prevent diseases and chronic medical conditions. Your child can get a health history, a complete physical exam, lab tests (as appropriate), vision and hearing screenings, immunizations, developmental and behavioral screenings (as appropriate), advice on keeping your child healthy, dental referrals and medical referrals if necessary. Check Back with your doctor by keeping your follow-up appointment, your next scheduled well-child visit or by contacting your doctor if a problem occurs.

Dr. Tommy Louthan Dr. Adam Reach Optometric Physicians

Eddie Satterfield’s auto tech class won a blue ribbon at the Tennessee Valley Fair for their electric display and came in fourth for brakes assembly. The team includes: (front) Jacob Maples, Gabriel Kitts, Ethan Anderson; (back) Dillon Hurst, Dustin Letner, Gibson Bailey and Jesse Nicely. Photo by Libby Morgan

Chiropractic Outlook

by junior Jake Savage with a score of 77, which was the third best score in the district. Others on the team include Nathan Capps, Alec Lay and Lucas Mills, all freshmen. Coach Gary Chandler said after the tournament, “I am extremely proud of both teams. They have represented themselves, their school and their county well. I want to thank assistant coach John Edds, all of the parents of my players, director of schools Dr. Jimmy Carter, athletic director Jake Savage shot a 77 at the Shane Brown and especially tourney. Photo submitted principal Linda Harrell for all of their support this season.”

Check In! Check Up! Check Back!

“Neatness, complexity and correctness is what earned my guys a blue ribbon for their wiring display at the fair,” says UCHS automotive technology teacher Eddie Satterfield. “Presentation is the most important element in these competitions,” he says, referring to the creativity by the students in showing how wiring and brakes work. “I’m real pleased for their recognition. They work hard here.” The class is working on a drag race car to be entered in the Outlaw/Heads Up competition at Knoxville Dragway on Oct. 5. Satterfield will be driving.

1957 T-BIRD SURVIVOR, LOCAL CAR, SAME OWNER 40 YEARS. Troy Bilt riding mower, Char-Broil grill, huge porch swing, furniture, tools, trunks, weed eaters. Much, much more.

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8 • SEPTEMBER 28, 2013 • UNION COUNTY Shopper news

Shopper Ve n t s enews

Send items to news@ShopperNewsNow.com

TO THURSDAY, OCT. 31 Pumpkin Patch and Haunted Trail of Doom Corn Maze, Oakes Farm. Info: 1-800-532-9594.

SATURDAY, SEPT. 28 Louie Bluie Music and Arts Festival, Cove Lake State Park in Caryville. Cost: $2 per person/$5 per family donation encouraged to help the Campbell Culture Coalition, an all-volunteer nonprofit community arts organization that puts on the Festival. Info: www.LouieBluie.org. Church of God at Maynardville’s fundraising car wash, 8 a.m., Auto Zone, 2815 Maynardville Highway. Donation of $10 per car appreciated. Proceeds to help with Christmas float and annual Christmas play. Union County Farmers Market, 8:30-11:30 a.m., front parking lot of Union County High School. Info: 992-8038. Pressure Canning Gage Testing available, 9-11 a.m. Live country, bluegrass and gospel music, 7:30 p.m., WMRD 94.5 FM, 1388 Main St., Maynardville. All pickers and singers welcome. Fall festival, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., New Beginnings Baptist Church, 9315 Rutledge Pike. Concession stand, vendors, games, inflatables for the kids, face painting, car show and more. Info: Shelby Pilant, 719-3308. Family Health & Fitness Day USA at Take Charge Fitness Program housed out of Clinton Physical Therapy Center. Info: 457-8237. Blaine Fall Festival, 9 a.m.-7 p.m., Richland Road in Blaine. Car show, food, plant and crafts vendors, entertainment and more. Proceeds benefit Little League. Info: 933-1240.

MONDAY, SEPT. 30 Free concert, 7:30 p.m., Sam and Sue Mars Performing Arts Center of the Duke Hall of Citizenship on LMU’s main campus in Harrogate. Features the world renowned a cappella vocal ensemble Anonymous 4. Free admission.

TUESDAY, OCT. 1

Holiday in the Pacific Northwest cooking class, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Avanti Savoia, 7610 Maynardville Pike. Cost: $50 per person. To register: www. avantisavoia.com or 922-9916.

$150. Info: Kathy Slocum, 688-6039, 660-3003, slonox@comcast.net.

THURSDAY, OCT. 3

Homecoming at Gillespie Avenue Baptist Church. Services begin 10:45 a.m.; covered dish follows at noon. All members, former members and friends are invited.

New Harvest Park Farmers Market, 4775 New Harvest Lane, 3-6 p.m. Venders include local farmers, crafters and food trucks. Info: http://www.knoxcounty. org/farmersmarket/index.php. Youth Celebration sponsored by iCare Union County for middle and high school students, 6 p.m., Union County High School. Food, testimonies, music and door prizes including iPad, iPod,TVs and more.

FRIDAY OCT. 4 Sushi 101 cooking class, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Avanti Savoia, 7610 Maynardville Pike. Cost: $60 per person. To register: www.avantisavoia.com or 922-9916.

FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, OCT. 4-5 Rummage sale, 8 a.m.-2 p.m., Mount Harmony Baptist Church, 819 Raccoon Valley Road. Fall and Christmas items. Proceeds to benefit the church. Ghost House Hike, 1.5 mile hike and storytelling trip to a cemetery in Big Ridge State Park led by park ranger. Free. Reservations required. Info/reservations: 992-5523, 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m.

SATURDAY, OCT. 5 Heritage Festival, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Wilson Park. Free event to celebrate music, crafts and traditional arts. Info: www.unioncountyheritagefestival.com. Union County Farmers Market, 8:30-11:30 a.m., front parking lot of Union County High School. Info: 992-8038. Live country, bluegrass and gospel music, 7:30 p.m., WMRD 94.5 FM, 1388 Main St., Maynardville. All pickers and singers welcome. The 13th annual Raccoon Valley Bluegrass Festival, 10:30 a.m.-8 p.m., Raccoon Valley Festival Grounds, 265 Patt Lane in Powell. Preforming: Shadow Ridge, Whitewater Bluegrass Band, the Inman Family, the Hamby Family Band, Brush Fire and Blacksferry Road bands and more. Craft and food vendors on site. No admission fee to festival. Info: Tim Patt, 548-0233, or Janice White, 548-0326. Fall festival, 4-8 p.m., House Mountain Baptist Church, 8621 Washington Pike. Free to all, including food and drinks. Inflatables, music, face painting, train and pony rides, magic show, sno-cones, popcorn, games. Fall festival/car show, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Graveston Baptist Church, 8319 Clapps Chapel Road.

Saturday-Sunday, Oct. 5-6

Square dancing classes, 7-9 p.m., the Senior Center in Maynardville.

Soapstone Carving Class, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Slocum House Studio Gallery, 6722 Long Shadow Way. Cost:

B Byrd’s Mortuary

SUNDAY, OCT. 6

THURSDAY, OCT. 10 New Harvest Park Farmers Market, 4775 New Harvest Lane, 3-6 p.m. Venders include local farmers, crafters and food trucks. Info: http://www.knoxcounty. org/farmersmarket/index.php. Fall Porch Sale begins, Appalachian Arts Craft Center, 2716 Andersonville Highway 61 in Norris. Features outdated stock, seconds, student crafts and unjuried work by members of the Craft Center. Info: 494-9854 or www.appalachianarts.net.

THURSDAY-SUNDAY, OCT. 10-13 The Battle of Fort Sanders Civil War Reenactment, Clapp Farm in Corryton. Re-enactors welcome; student tours held Thursday; Commemoration held Friday. Full schedule/re-enactor registration: www. battleoffortsanders.com. Info: 992-2811 or sclapp44@ yahoo.com.

FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, OCT. 11-12 Clinch River Antiques Festival in Historic Downtown Clinton. Kick-off: 6:30-9 p.m. Friday in the Hoskins/Lane Park. Antique Street Festival: 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday. Appraisals by national professional antique appraisers Joe Rosson and Rick Crane, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., The Clinton Antique Mall, 317 N. Main St. Info: 457-2559 or www.clinchriverfallfestival.com. Ghost House Hike, 1.5 mile hike and storytelling trip to a cemetery in Big Ridge State Park led by park ranger. Free. Reservations required. Info/reservations: 992-5523, 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m.

FRIDAY-SUNDAY, OCT. 11-13 Double Portion Revival, Freeway Church of God, Hinds Creek Road at Norris Freeway. Danny Overholt will preach 7 p.m. Friday and 10 a.m. Sunday with singing by Heart to Heart; Cliff Adkins will preach 6 p.m. Saturday and Sunday with singing by The New Calvary Echos. Info: Dave Hickson, 597-9600. Tennessee Fall Homecoming, one of the nation’s largest music and folk festivals, the Museum of Appalachia. Tickets are now on sale. Info: www. museumofappalachia.org.

SATURDAY, OCT. 12 Union County Farmers Market, 8:30-11:30 a.m., front parking lot of Union County High School. Info: 992-8038.

UNION DISCOUNT PHARMACY Your Prescription is Always Our Priority

“Family Serving Families”

Pre-Arrangements Full Service Funerals • Cremations After-Care

Charlie Hudson, D.PH. Cindy Payne Hudson

205 Monroe Street • Maynardville 992-5555 • www.byrdsmortuary.com

2959 Maynardville Hwy. Between Union Ctr. Mall & First Century Bank

Clarence Byrd – Funeral Director/Owner Bryan McAdams – Funeral Director/Embalmer/Pre-need Consultant E.J. Smith – Funeral Director • Sherré McAdams – Office Manager

Mon.-Fri. 8:30-7 • Sat. 9-2

992-9993

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

Call The Phillips Team • 992-1100

Justin Phillips • 806-7404

Visit online at www.powellauction.com or email missypowellauction@gmail.com

Visit online at www.powellauction.com

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. Lots of landscaping & great garden spot. 2-car gar is attached by breezeway. 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. 1931 HICKORY POINTE LN, MAYNARDVILLE – Beautiful, tri-level. 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 beautiful Norris Lake. A master suite w/BA fit for a king! Gleaming hdwd flrs, lots of ceramic tile, crown molding, granite counters, S/S appliances. Massive great rm w/bar area, + gas FP, wired for flat screens in all rooms except kit, 8 patio doors, skylights, 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. $479,000. TATER VALLEY RD, LUTTRELL – Exceeding horse farm. 15 acres. All level/partially fenced. Mostly pasture. Very nice 40x100 barn with concrete floors, 13 lined stalls, tack room, wash bath. Also office in barn. Unrestricted mtn views. Offered at only $115,900. North on Hwy 22 thru Maynardville, right on Hwy 61E towards Luttrell to left on Tater Valley to property on left.

or email justin@powellauction.com 400 CABBAGE CEMETERY RD, WASHBURN 3.36 ACRES! Spacious, 2-sty Architectural home. Covered porch w/verandas. Very private setting, mostly wooded. Circle drive in front. Over 5000 SF, 6BR/3.5BA, open foyer to FR, gas log FP and wood flooring. Open, spacious kitchen w/all appl and eat-at bar. Breakfast room, sunrm with lots of great views currently used as an office. Master on main w/lrg picture windows & gas log FP w/mantle and master BA w/spa tub. Open sitting area in upper foyer w/views of the front grnds. Bsmnt w/lrg rec room & plumbed kit w/cabs (needs finishing), 2BR/1BA. Lots of storage. A MUST SEE home within mins to lake access. Offered at only $279,000.

6362 MAYNARDVILLE HWY, MAYNARDVILLE – Investment property located within a min to Norris Lake (33 Bridge area). Est older bar (Judy's Bar) currently rented for $700/ mo. 3BR/2BA,16x80 single-wide rented for $400/ mo. Single-wide has kit w/oak cabs. Good cond. Shared well, sep septics. All on 1.35 acres on Maynardville Hwy. North on Hwy 33 7 miles N of Maynardville. Sign on property. Offered at only $99,900.

104 SWAN SEYMOUR, MAYNARDVILLE – Approx 1040 SF. Lake views. Within walking distance to Norris Lake. 3BR/2BA, oak flrs, oak kit cabs, all appl, new interior paint, 2-car gar & 1-car det gar. Fruit trees, sloping yard. In need of minor repairs. Lake access around the corner. Sold as is. Priced at only $82,300. Directions: N on Hwy 33 thru Maynardville to R on Hickory Valley, L on Walker Ford, L on Circle, L on Swan Seymour, home on right.

9310 PORTWOOD LN, POWELL – 152 acres. 2 homes, 2 out-bldgs, (barn & shed). Flat/rolling fields, spacious wooded areas, beautiful creek bed, fenced-in barn structure & pull-in shed-style bldg. Great investment opportunity. Priced to sell at $499,600. Exit 117 (Raccoon Valley Rd) to R on Raccoon Valley Rd. towards 441. R on 441 towards Halls to L on Miller Rd to L on Portwood to dead end to driveway.

5100 WINFIELD, LOT C/1, KNOX, 37921 – Very nice brick rancher in Cumberland Estates, hdwd flrs, fenced backyard, corner lot. Roof was new in 2007, 3-yr old HVAC w/ gas heat, windows 5-yrs old, owner said "SELL SELL SELL." Approx 1334 SF to be verified by buyer. Offered at $127,500. Dir: Head southeast on Pleasant Ridge Rd toward Old Callahan Dr, turn right onto Sullivan Rd, turn right onto Bluefield Rd, take the 1st left onto Winfield Ln NW, destination will be on the left 5100 Winfield Ln NW Knoxville, TN 37921. Call Justin to see this great home 865-806-7407

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111 DANTE RD, KNOXVILLE – Very nice 1/2 acre lot Zoned C-3 Commercial. Great location just off I-75 at Callahan Dr behind Weigel’s. Offered at only $95,000. Call Justin today. Directions: I-75 to Callahan Dr (exit 110), right on Callahan to 111 Dante Rd. on left.

LOTS/ACREAGE

ROCKY TOP RD, LUTTRELL – All wooded 2.73 acres on outside entrance of SD. Sev home sites. Cnty tax appraisal $31,300. Sign on property. North on Tazewell Pk to Luttrell. R on Hwy 61E. Straight at curve at Water Dept. Cross RR tracks, turn L on Main, L on Wolfenbarger to Rocky Top Rd. Sign on property. Offered at only $19,900. MONROE RD, MAYNARDVILLE – Over 4 acres all wooded. Creek through property. Unrestricted. OK for mobile homes. Utility water available, electric. Perk test done. Make offer today. North on Hwy 33 to R on Academy across from Okies Pharmacy to R on Main Street to L on Monroe to property on right. Sign on property. Offered at only $15,500. HOLSTON SHORES DR, RUTLEDGE – Lot 18 in River Island. Beautiful .70 acre with frontage on the Holston River. Great for trout fishing. Lot has city water and electric in front of it. Already approved for septic. Lot lays gentle all the way to the river. Offered at only $49,900.

Union County Shopper-News 092813  

A great community newspaper serving Maynardville and Union County

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