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ISSUE 19 VOLUME 26

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FARRAGUT, TENNESSEE

Our Home is always open for you to stop by and visit with us. 122 CAVETT HILL LANE • 777-9000 www.nhcfarragut.com

THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 2014

Rooney presents How the West Was Won trophy Knoxville Catholic wins award for second time

ALAN SLOAN asloan@farragutpress.com

The sixth annual farragutpress How the West Was Won contest presented by 3 Minute Magic Carwash features a traveling trophy, a point Julie Gunter was making to Knoxville Catholic High School football’s banquet audience. Gunter, farragutpress advertising representative, was suddenly but politely interrupted. “It’ll be staying here,” Steve Matthews, KCHS varsity football head coach, said about HWWW trophy during the banquet’s early agenda Sunday night, Jan. 10, in KCHS gymnasium. While Matthews expressed confidence that earning the 3Minute-sponsored trophy would be a recurring event, Gunter spelled out the details. Catholic earned the farragutpress hat trophy based on its 7-3 regular season record, best among HWWW Tennessee Secondary School Athletic Association Division I contest opponents Farragut and Bearden high schools, Hardin

Valley Academy and Christian Academy of Knoxville. Jim Rooney, 3 Minute Magic Carwash owner, briefly addressed the audience before presenting the trophy to Matthews. “Congratulations coach, congratulations students, players, parents, teachers for your outstanding success this year. We are very proud of you,” Rooney said. In reference to Matthews’ opening remarks about his team overcoming adversity during games and players earning special recognition for success in the classroom, Rooney said, “I really enjoyed your remarks coach, they were positive. I though that was outstanding about what it takes to achieve great things, relentlessly positive people working together as a team. “I brought my daughter [Brittany] with me tonight, and she asked me on the way over, ‘What do a small business and a sports team have in common?’” Rooney added. “I like to associSee HWWW on Page 4A

Alan Sloan

Knoxville Catholic High School’s football team earned the sixth annual farragutpress How the West Was Won contest trophy presented by 3 Minute Magic Carwash, finishing with a 7-3 regular season record — best among the contest’s five schools. Jim Rooney, 3-Minute owner, center, presents the bronze hat award to Steve Matthews, Irish head coach, during the program’s banquet in KCHS gym Sunday evening, Jan. 12. Also included in the ceremony is Julie Gunter, farragutpress advertising representative.

Shamrock Ball tickets go on sale Feb. 3 Ball slated for March 8 at Farragut High School

■ Alan Sloan

Farragut business vehicles with signage whose owners say theydo not make a habit of parking near main roads, and as a result are not being cited by town of Farragut as “billboard” violators, include The Shrimp Dock and owner Phil Dangel.

Town ‘billboard’ ordinance questioned ■ ALAN SLOAN

asloan@farragutpress.com

A Farragut business owner publicly took issue with how some businesses “get around” the Town’s sign ordinance, using their vehicular signage primarily as advertising while parked along main roads. “There seems to be a double standard is what I’m saying. Some people are getting away with it,” David Purvis, a member of Farragut Economic Development Committee and co-owner of Farragut Wine & Spirits along Kingston Pike, said during EDC’s Nov. 6 meeting. “Less than a dozen” businesses have been warned this fiscal year (since July 1) that were deemed violators of vehicular

sign ordinance, Mark Shipley, Town’s interim Community Development director, said. One is Silo Cigars. Owner Paul Warner — whose has featured a “M-35-A3 deuceand-a-half” camouflaged military truck with “Silo Cigars” painted on either side while regularly parked along the business’s Kingston Pike location since May 2013 — shared e-mails where he’s been warned by Shipley. “What they said was it doesn’t meet the Town’s definition of a typical delivery vehicle,” Warner said. “I’ve requested three times for Mark to provide me a definition of a typical delivery vehicle, and have yet to be provided with a ‘here’s what a typical delivery See BILLBOARDS on Page 5A

TAMMY CHEEK tcheek@farragutpress.com

Farragut area fathers and daughters of all ages can buy tickets in advance for the Ninth Annual Shamrock Ball, slated from 7 to 9 p.m., Saturday, March 8, at Farragut High School Commons. “It’s wonderful,” Tanya Alles, Farragut Kiwanis Club president, said. “It’s so much fun, and it’s precious to see all these fathers and daughters dress up. They have such a good time dancing.” Farragut Kiwanis Club and the town of Farragut are sponsoring the evening of music and dancing. “The town of Farragut helps us put it together, helps provide equipment and volunteers to help with ticket sales and food,” Alles said. During the event, fathers and daughters can dance to a disc jockey mix, provided by Gann’s Entertainment, make a craft together and enjoy refreshments provided by volunteers. “The chocolate fountains are a huge hit with the kids, and we will probably do crafts again this year,” Alles said. Also, there will be a photographer taking photographs of fathers and daughters. Advance tickets are available beginning Monday, Feb. 3. They are $15 per couple and $5 for each additional person and are

File photo

Farragut area fathers and daughters can enjoy quality time at the Ninth Annual Shamrock Ball set for Saturday, March 8, at Farragut High School’s Commons, as Ella Gozdieski, 9, and her father, Joe Gozdieski did at last year’s father-daughter dance.

available at the Town Hall, from Kiwanis members and online at townoffarragut.org., Chelsey Riemann, Town public relations coordinator, said. Tickets at the door are $20 per couple and $8 for each additional person. Proceeds from the dance will benefit East Tennessee Children’s Hospital and Kiwanis International’s Eliminate Pro-ject,

Alles said. The Eliminate Project is a worldwide effort by Kiwanis Clubs to eliminate tetanus in neonatals and infants around the world, she said. Most of the babies’ contact with tetanus is through their mothers. Kiwanis hopes to eliminate the illness with vaccines See SHAMROCK on Page 5A

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2A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 2014

‘Rental property’ ordinance draws fire ■ TAMMY CHEEK

tcheek@farragutpress.com

An ordinance that would allow rental buildings in single-family neighborhoods drew fire from Farragut residents creating tensions between members of Farragut Municipal Planning Commission and Board of Mayor and Aldermen. During FMPC’s meeting Thursday, Dec. 19, the commission placed the proposed ordinance on its agenda Thursday, Jan. 19, and plans to take action on it. “I don’t want to see anything that affects our covenants and restrictions,” Walt Hanson, of 319 Quail Point Road in Concord, said. “I hope the overlay doesn’t apply to existing subdivisions.” K r i s t i Hulsey of 11724 Weath Drive in V i l l a g e G r e e n Subdivision said her community is concerned about the Hulsey ordinance opening a floodgate, where someone would place a rental dwelling in the neighborhood, and the renters would struggle to follow the bylaws. She was one of several homeowners who voiced their objections to having an overlay district in their existing subdivisions. Singletary F o r

instance, Mike Singletary of 309 Lawton Blvd., president of the Fort West subdivision, said he wanted assurances the ordinance would not impact to an existing subdivision such as his. “I feel it would be detrimental in our neighborhood,” he said. “My community does not permit outbuildings or accessory buildings.” Planning Commissioner Ed St. Clair also voiced his objections to the ordinance. “I think we need to nip it in the bud,” he said. Mayor Ralph McGill replied, “I say, dump it [the proposed ordinance].” Alderman Jeff Elliott, who spoke as a resident, said he also is against the ordinance. “I don’t see a particular reason for seeing it taking place,” Elliott said. However, Alderman Bob Markli said he was baffled by the objections. “There is the assertion I have a stake in this [ o r d i nance],” he said. “I have Markli no stake in this. I am familiar with this situation. It’s something I have been a proponent of for years. “I think there is a real need here,” he said. “There is a subdivision that has offered to be a guinea pig. Ten years down the road I think there will be a demand for it [rental dwellings.]” The discussions started after Mark Shipley, interim communi-

policereports • Jan. 4: Knox County Sheriff’s Office was alerted by a Spinnaker Road resident an unknown suspect gained entry into his vehicle and took his wallet and radar detector. The victim stated the vehicle was unlocked and parked in the residence driveway. • Jan. 3: A representative of Kroger Marketplace off Brooklawn Street in Farragut reported to police a foot chase ensued after store personnel observed a 45-year-old woman fill her purse with several electronics and some cell phone cases and attempt to leave the store. When store personnel approached the woman, she began running to her car. The complainant was able to get the woman’s purse from her as she fled. Complainant stated the suspect got away with two cell phone cases. Estimated loss was about $20. • Jan. 3: A Gwinhurst Road resident was advised by police at his out-oftown location his Farragut residence had been burglarized. Officers earlier responded to an alarm at the residence and while checking the exterior of the structure found the rear basement door had been forced open. • Jan. 3: A representative of The Pipe Doctor reported to police a Caterpillar Crawler 225 skid steer was missing from a construction site in the 10900 block of Kingston Pike. Complainant advised the equipment had been left at the site and it was discovered missing when he went to pick it up and move it to a new job. Estimated loss is about $65,000. • Jan. 3: Police were advised by a representative of All Styles Grooming off Kingston Pike in Farragut the building had been burglarized by persons unknown. The building was entered by prying open the rear basement door to the business. Missing was about $2 in quarters

form the change drawer of the cash register. Damage to the building is estimated to be about $500. • Jan. 2: A Hawkstowe Lane resident reported to police her residence had been vandalized. The victim stated that at around 9 p.m. someone knocked and rang the doorbell to the house multiple times. The victim stated she saw a black Nissan Xterra sporting a light rack on its roof and running loud mufflers parked in front of the house with four white males between the ages of 16 and 20 in the vehicle. Later at around 11:30 p.m. the vehicle and its passengers returned and the homeowner shouted from his porch asking what they wanted. The response was profanity and the vehicle left. The next morning the victims found their home had been egged with egg debris on the roof, windows and brick. Cost to have the house cleaned is estimated to be about $200. Victim alleges that the second officer who responded to the 11:30 p.m. call advised the victim that he thought he knew who the males were because of the vehicle description. • Jan. 2: A Hawkstowe Lane resident reported to police he was notified by a neighbor about a suspicious vehicle in the neighborhood last night at around 9 p.m. containing four white males between the ages of 16 and 20. She said the neighbor also told them a black Nissan Xterra with lights mounted on the roof had parked in front of the neighbor’s house and the victim’s house and made a loud noise as it left following the neighbor yelling at it. The victim advised police that at around 10:45 p.m. they heard the vehicle return. The victim stated the suspects started throwing eggs at their residence. The victim stated her husband went out and yelled at the suspects and they took off. The com-

plainant stated the eggs hit their concrete porch and they were able to clean it off before any damage could result from the egg debris. • Jan. 1: Complainant advised police she and her husband were at the Taco Bell off Kingston Pike in Farragut and that while attempting to pay the cashier allegedly stated the credit card reader was not working. Complainant advised the restaurant worker then wrote down the credit card number on a slip of paper, after which the card reader began working. Complainant advised the worker then refused to hand over the slip of paper with the number on it, stating it would be shredded. Complainant added that while going through her bank statement on Jan. 1, she noticed a charge on her account for $16.92 to Verizon Prepaid services. The complainant advised she did not make this charge. • Dec. 30: A Smith Road resident notified police that money was missing from his home. The victim advised police he put nine envelopes with a total of $1,850 into his filing cabinet Friday, Dec. 20. When he went to retrieve the envelopes on Dec. 23, the envelopes were missing along with four folders of state quarters. • Dec. 30: A Lark Meadow Drive woman reported to police she had ordered an intake valve for her BMW through the mail and when it was taking longer than expected to arrive she called the company that sent it and was advised the item had been delivered and was left on her front porch. Estimated loss is about $100. • Dec. 28: A Penwood Drive woman advised police her vehicle had been burglarized in a parking lot off Watt Road while she and her husband

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opinion 4A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 2014

guestview: Gov. Bill Haslam As we begin a new year, it’s a good time to look back at where we’ve been and ahead to where we’re going. In Tennessee we have a lot to be proud of. We balance our state’s budget each year and do so without raising taxes. We have the Bill lowest debt of any Haslam state in the Tennessee nation and Governor the third lowest overall tax burden per capita. Tennessee ranks first in the Southeast and 10th in the nation for personal income growth and second in the Southeast and eighth in the nation for job growth. One of our top priorities has

been to make Tennessee the number one state in the Southeast for high quality jobs, and we have a lot of momentum. Since January 2011, more than 130,000 new private sector jobs have been created here. And while I don’t believe government creates jobs, I do believe it is state government’s role to make sure Tennessee offers an attractive business climate to attract new investment and encourage existing businesses to grow and expand. Last year, we updated our worker’s compensation laws, streamlining the process and making it more equitable to both employees and employers. That came on the heels of overhauling our tort laws to provide more certainty to business and other efforts such as expanding captive insurance opportunities for companies. Part of an attractive business climate is also a well-trained an educated workforce. Tennessee has become a national leader in

presstalk

education innovation. Last November Tennessee was named the fastest growing state in the nation in education gains. After years of ranking in the 40s in education, we’re solidly in the 30s and getting close to reaching the national average, so we still have a lot of work to do. As we’ve asked more from our students and teachers, we want to be sure we’re compensating the leaders of our classrooms to reflect the professionals they are. Now that we’re the fastest improving state in academic achievement, our goal is to be the fastest growing state in raising teacher compensation. Our state’s commitment to education is preparing more Tennesseans for high-quality Tennessee jobs, but we still have more work to do. Currently, only 32 percent of Tennesseans have a certificate or degree beyond high school, and studies show that by 2025 that number needs to be at least 55 percent to keep up with job demand.

That’s why we launched our “Drive to 55” initiative last year, which includes the following: The launch of WGU Tennessee, an online competency-based university aimed at the 940,000 adult Tennesseans who have some college credit but didn’t graduate with an associate or four-year degree. The creation of a $47 million endowment from the Tennessee Student Assistance Corporation (TSAC) designed to provide nearly $2 million each year for “last dollar” scholarships to fill the gaps between students’ financial aid and the real costs of college that include books, supplies, room and board. The launch of the SAILS program (Seamless Alignment of Integrated Learning Support) that prepares students for college by intervening and eliminating the need for remedial courses — a program that will save students time and money while raising their likelihood of completing college work.

Legislation by Sen. Mark Norris (R-Collierville) and Rep. Gerald McCormick (R-Chattanooga) that created the Labor Education Alignment Program (LEAP) to better coordinate key stakeholders on the state and local level to address workforce readiness issues. New online learning innovations through partnerships with edX and Coursera. You will hear more from us in the coming weeks about our Drive to 55. We have enjoyed a strong working relationship with the legislative branch, and as the return of the 108th General Assembly approaches, we look forward to working with legislators on the important issues that matter to Tennesseans including jobs, education and a more efficient and effective state government. There are a lot of good things happening in Tennessee, and I am committed to building on our progress in 2014.

671-TALK

presstalk@farragutpress.com

• It is Sunday night, just saw a story on the news about the [restaurant] employee who asked a mother to remove her child’s squeaky shoes because they were disturbing other patrons in the restaurant. [The restaurant] was so quick to make a statement assuring that the employee was new and that they do not discriminate against any of their patrons ... . Asking someone to stop being rude is not discriminating. I can see fear is the motivation behind that state-

ment, fear that they might lose money if they offend possible would-be-customers from coming in, who cares about the customers who enjoy going to [restaurants] to eat on regular visitations. You see this same spineless attitude at the Farragut Library while more oft than not some kid begins to screech and whine relentlessly while their mothers wait in line to check out 35 books for junior to take home. The poor kid is tired of waiting after all, that’s

understandable, but what is not acceptable is the mother, who does nothing to quiet the little tyke, no matter that the entire building is having to listen to this poor child carry on. Oh no “we” must be tolerant to this child’s tantrum-meltdown that not only lasts for 2-3 minutes but at times can go on longer. Do you ever hear the librarian tell the mother to please control her child or step outside as the other patron are trying to enjoy the quiet of the library? NO, of course not,

and why is this? Well I have it on good authority by friends who work at the local Knoxville libraries that they are not “allowed” to ask anyone to be quiet ... now that is just plan funny. Have they forgotten they work in a LIBRARY? You see they are fearful of losing their jobs if they exercise their authority to shush anyone. Who cares about the rest of us, we have to be “tolerant,” our comfort is of no importance. What in the world has happened to manners in this

country and doesn’t anyone know that tolerance works both ways, getting your way at the expense of the other person is not fair or doesn’t that matter either? Oh please someone else sound off on this lack of social graces, I can’t be the only one with a brain in this Town. Oh and just so you know I mean what I say, so don’t go trying to turn this around and make it something else.

FMPC

One example would be a flood plane overlay regulations over commercial zone regulations. The proposed ordinance would have an overlay allowing accessory dwelling units. That unit could be a rental building. “On this whole subject, I’m rather dismayed and puzzled because Aug. 17, you folks took a vote and the jest of it was you didn’t want to proceed any further with this,” said Ken Frazer, who lives at 217 Village Green Parkway. “And, here we are now in December and we’re still talking about it.”

HWWW

After the presentation, Matthews thanked Rooney then reiterated, “We’re going to make sure this trophy never leaves Knoxville Catholic.” Prior to the ceremony, Matthews said, “We’re just ecstatic to get the award, and thankful for farragutpress and 3 Minute Magic Carwash and everything they do by covering high school football and giving these young men recognition.” A handful of Irish players commented about winning the 3 Minute trophy, giving the Irish a way to compete against Farragut and Bearden despite not playing

either in 2013. Saying he had a cousin playing at Farragut and “a couple of friends” playing at Bearden, senior offensive tackle Nick Natour added, “It’s an honor wining this. Bearden and Farragut are great schools.” Senior wide receiver Harrison Huber said, “It’s an honor to get that award. Some of those schools are huge compared to us.” Senior linebacker David Hamilton said, “We worked hard, and I’m happy to be recognized with that award.”

From page 1A

ty development director, proposed the amendment to the language of Chapter 3 of the Farragut Zoning Ordinance. It would create an overlay concept in which the Commission and Board could allow accessory dwelling units within single-family residentially zoned neighborhoods. Singley said with an overlay district, the overlay is a layer of additional requirements or allowances on top of a base district, such as R-1 or C-1.

From page 1A

ate our business, our company and ourselves with winners. This is our fifth year sponsoring this award. “We do the same as your football team does, we have hard work and dedication. We want to win as well.” Including the program’s three playoff wins, “Congratulations for winning 10 games, and I’d like to present this trophy to you on behalf of 3 Minute Magic Carwash,” Rooney said to Matthews.

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FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 2014 • 5A

Billboards From page 1A

vehicle looks like.’ “The current vehicular sign ordinances seem to be randomly enforced,” Warner added, listing a handful of other businesses that have signage vehicles regularly parked along Kingston Pike and Parkside Drive. “I am currently, I guess, under the gun to have my vehicle removed. They sent me a letter in early December that it needed to be removed by midnight, Dec. 31, or face $50 a day penalty.” As of mid-January, Warner’s truck remained along Kingston Pike. Moreover, “I do make deliveries, I do take my truck out for special events,” he said, adding he needs a big truck “capable of putting an armoire-sized humidor into.” However, “On a daily basis, no,” Warner said. “If I have a vehicle that size, where am I going to park it? Am I going to park it right in front of my front door? Probably not. It makes sense to take the furthest spot from the front door as a courtesy to my customers and everybody else’s.” Town’s Visual Resources Review Board is “looking into” beginning the process toward

Shamrock From page 1A

and education, she said. “We felt that [cause] was important,” Alles said. East Tennessee Children’s Hospital was one of the club’s presentations last year. Alles said throughout the year the club has speakers from different organizations give a presentation. Then, at

Cops From page 2A were shopping. Upon returning to the car she discovered a passenger window broken out and her purse had gone missing. • Dec. 28: Police were advised by a Concord Woods Road woman an

possibly adding more specific language to current Sign Ordinance for vehicles, Shipley said. “Maybe some things that need to be rewritten in there.” The Board expressed “‘a real problem with vehicular signage’” and “’it seems to be getting worse’” during its most recent meeting, Shipley added. VRRB is scheduled to address the matter again during it’s Tuesday, Jan. 28 meeting. Shipley said VRB could vote “to make an initial recommendation to the [Farragut Municipal] Planning Commission.” Farragut Sign Ordinance Chapter 4 under Prohibited signs (n) states, “Signs attached to, suspended from or painted on any vehicle which is regularly parked on any street or private property when one of the purposes of so locating such vehicle is to display, demonstrate and advertise or attract the attention of the public.” Shipley confirmed the Town currently is monitoring a few businesses along main roads such as Kingston Pike and Campbell Station Road. If deemed in violation, “We’ll send the entity a letter” of warning, Shipley said. However, “We haven’t cited anyone to court this [fiscal] year,” he added. the end of the year, the members choose one of the organizations to benefit from the dance. Businesses and others can help support the event as well. Alles said sponsorships are available for those persons or businesses interested in supporting the event. Anyone interested in being a sponsor can call Alles at 865-385-5193. unknown suspect gained entry into her vehicle and took her purse. She stated the vehicle could have been left unlocked while it was parked in the parking lot of JCPenney off Parkside Drive in Farragut. The purse contained credit cards and an iPhone. Estimated loss is about $500.

Alan Sloan

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6A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 2014

BHS band ‘top two’ in N.C., Ga. ■

Bishop’s ministry takes off on Twitter

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ALAN SLOAN asloan@farragutpress.com

ALAN SLOAN

In addition to impacting middle and high school youth as a student ministry intern at his home church, West Park Baptist, Jake Bishop’s Christian ministry is taking off on Twitter. Bishop’s focus on ministry stems from “an awakening” following a career-ending shoulder injury as a junior varsity quarterback at Campbellsville University in Kentucky. It happened early during his freshman season. “That was a tough time. I always wanted to play college football, that’s what I always dreamed of doing,” said Bishop, a 2011 graduate of Hardin Valley Academy whose Twitter account has “risen to almost 30,000 followers.” “That’s just classic Jake, he went all in. He just saw that as an opportunity. … There’s not too many folks around here who have 28,000 followers on Twitter,” Derek Griz, West Park pastor to students, said. However, immediately after the shoulder injury, “My world felt like it was all crumbling down,” said Bishop, HVA football team’s quarterbacks coach who also reaches out to roughly 15 HVA players by leading a 30-minute volunteer weekly Bible study. That runs after fall practices or workouts from January through the end of football season in the fall. “I made football an idol really. … When I lost it, it was frustratSee BISHOP on Page 7A

asloan@farragutpress.com

white people, and he had a dream his four children would get equal education,” Farragut Primary School second-grader Madelyn Tilley said. “I know how he stood up for freedom and how everyone should be treated fairly,” Farragut Intermediate fifth-grader Andrew Doane said. The fifth-grader added he learned King preached that no one is different from anyone else and that he’s famous for his ‘I Have a Dream’ speech. “He [King] was an African American who didn’t like segregation,” Farragut Primary School second-grader Audrey Fey said. “He stood up for black people,” Elli Kohlmyer, a Farragut Intermediate School fifth-grader, said.

Bearden High School Marching Band’s success during three major fall 2013 competitions was “revolutionary,” never experiencing a finish lower than second place. Under the leadership of coband directors Megan Christian and James Wilson, Bearden’s program, Revolution, produced “top two placements in every category at every competition,” Christian said about a band “with more than 150” members. The final competition, Peach State Marching Competition in Rome, Ga., Saturday, Oct. 26, with “over 25 teams” according to Christian, “Was the best one because it should be the best one in regards to just how much they progressed throughout the semester.” There were some teams from Alabama. “The kids ended, and I hate to use a pun, on a high note.” Reflecting back, “We do get a lot of awards and a lot of trophies, and we are really blessed,” said Christian, in her ninth year at BHS. “But the thing that always sticks out for the kids is how they feel the process went as they got to that end point. “And you could tell with that last performance they felt really good about it because of everything that had happened before it,” she added. “And you could tell that when they were finished with

See KING on Page 10A

See BHS on Page 11A

Tammy Cheek

Farragut Intermediate School fifth-graders, from left, Caroline Carr, Eliza McWhirter, Elli Kohlmyer and Andrew Doane, prepare for Martin Luther King Jr. Day.

Farragut students learn the significance of MLK ■

TAMMY CHEEK tcheek@farragutpress.com

Farragut school children are learning the significance of Martin Luther King Jr. Day and why they have no school Jan. 20. Recently, some Farragut students shared what they know about King. “I started to learn a little bit about it in preschool because my friend came over on Martin Luther King Jr. Day and told me why she was out of school. Then every year since preschool, I have learned about it more and more and sometimes I would research it,” Caroline Carr, Farragut Intermediate fifth-grader, said. “Martin Luther King Jr. is a man who wanted to make the world equal between black and

Smith, FIS secretary, earns Caring Hearts Award ■

ALAN SLOAN asloan@farragutpress.com

With 10 years volunteer service for Variety Children’s Charity of Eastern Tennessee, Alva Smith received a special surprise after being asked to serve as a special events volunteer one evening last fall. Smith, in her fourth school year as a part-time secretary at Farragut Imtermediate School,

was presented Caring Hearts Award during a ceremony Tuesday, Nov. 19, at the local movie premiere of “Hunger Games” at Regal Cinema Pinnacle Stadium 18 off Parkside Drive, Turkey Creek. The award inscription included recognizing Smith’s “countless hours of helping to improve the lives of children East Tennessee.” “It was a surprise. They told me I would be helping host a special needs child, which I did, but I had

no idea I was receiving the award,” Smith said. “… From what they said when they gave the award, I’m the first recipient of this award here in East Tennessee.” “I think Smith Ms. Smith

has a gentle spirit and she’s so sincere,” FIS principal Kay Wellons said. “And truly interested in giving something to her community. “She did share with me that no matter where she lives, she always volunteers and looks for a way to give back to the community in which she is residing,” Wellons added. “In our school office, I know she looks for ways to help, always. “She has asked me many times,

and the other office workers as well as teachers, ‘Is there something I can do for you?’ “So I would say she certainly has the heart to serve others and to give back. And we are just so proud of Ms. Smith and this welldeserved honor.” A native of Chicago who moved to West Knox County 18 years ago, Smith is a former Tennessee See SMITH on Page 11A

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FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 2014 • 7A

It’s time to talk

File photo

Mark Markham was one of hundreds who took advantage of Free Flu Shot Saturday, Sept. 14, in Farragut High School Commons. Administering the shot is Margaret Heins, a registered nurse volunteer and advisory board member with The University of Tennessee’s School of Nursing.

Tips to battle flu season

I loved a testimonial I read from a woman who had allowed her disorganization to get the best of her and her home but suddenly it occurred to her that she was making progress! She said that once she realized she’d made progress, she felt renewed and eager to continue making her home peaceful. I think most of us want a clean, cozy, peaceful, and loving home. I know there ARE people who don’t care, but I’m sure you do and that caring is an important part of having your home that w a y . Another important part is to see and acknowledge your progress. (If you Pam haven’t Young m a d e Make it progress it might be Fun! time to set your timer for 15 minutes and have a talk with yourself. Take notes. You will be surprised at what you’ll find out.) When you acknowledge your

successes and give yourself credit for them, you automatically give yourself energy. When you put yourself down you inadvertently sap energy from yourself. Think how good you feel when you get a compliment from someone; did you know you can get that same good feeling when you compliment yourself? When we appreciate and love ourselves we don’t need to get it somewhere else like from another person, or from food. The woman’s testimonial was filled with high voltage positive energy because she recognized her progress and it made her happy. That energy overflowed to all of us. It made me happy! We have been brainwashed to look for what is wrong rather than for what is right. Imagine seeing Angelina Jolie on the cover of People Magazine and note in your mind’s eye a big, angry, juicy zit (oh this is fun) on her cheek about the size of a dime. If such a photo was on the cover, most everyone who saw it at the check-out counter would zero in on the zit leaving the rest of her flawless skin ignored. Angelina would for sure be angry they didn’t brush it out in post production. Now imagine Angelina’s face covered in zits except for a dime-

sized spot on her cheek that is clear. My guess is you would not notice the clear spot! Start noticing the clear spot. And when you do, tell yourself how happy you are with yourself. (Tell yourself out loud if you are alone, otherwise think it to yourself.) We’re not used to giving ourselves praise, so it might feel funny at first, but if you’ll get in the habit of appreciating YOU, you’ll discover you don’t need praise from anyone else. Your success is in your hands but it starts in your head in that miraculous mind of yours. Take some time to show yourself some gratitude. If your New Year’s Resolution was to get organized, maybe it’s time to reframe that resolution. How about saying to yourself, “I’m going to be kind and loving to myself and acknowledge my progress every day in 2014.” You’ll be surprised what will happen this year!

Bishop

“In May 2012 is when it really just started taking off. … A lot of it will be Bible verses, a lot will be lyrics to worship songs. … I’ll quote Christian authors. “Or just thoughts God has put on my heart recently.” As for Twitter feedback, Bishop said, “It seems like every day I’ll get some random message from somebody I don’t even know, just saying things like, ‘This really helped me today’ or ‘thank you for posting that, that’s exactly what I needed.’” Nathan White, HVA junior and Hawks starting quarterback who is among the Bible study group, said Bishop “sets a really good example for how to live your life right.” Griz said Bishop’s West Park

ministry to roughly 250 youth included a mission trip to Charleston, S.C. plus “Bible study Wednesday nights, and throughout the year Jake’s doing everything from helping lead a retreat for students to leading service projects. “And just on his own he leads a college Bible study on Sunday nights,” Griz added. “Jake has been exemplary. He’s passionate.” Zachary Conant, a high school student in West Park’s youth ministry, said about Bishop, “We’re able to see where he was at in high school and just how much God has grown in him. “And how he can relate so well to what we’re going through,” Conant added.

From page 6A

ROBBY O’DANIEL rodaniel@farragutpress.com

As the weather gets colder, there are ways that people can work to stave off sickness. A few tips are good advice year round, such as hand washing and not going out when one is sick, Rachel Bowman, family medicine physician with Tennova Primary Care Farragut, said. “The No. 1 way to prevent infectious disease is hand washing, so hand washing is very important for preventing just transferring germs, especially when you’re out and about in the public,” Bowman said. More specific to the cold weather months, and very important, is taking a flu shot, Bowman said. “The flu shot, there are different formulations,” she said. “If people don’t like shots, there’s a mist that goes in your nose. And for people that are over 65 or have certain high-risk conditions like diabetes, there’s a high-dose flu shot.” A common misconception revolves around the flu shot, she said. “The No. 1 misconception I hear in my office is that people think the flu shot can give them the flu, but the truth is it just doesn’t work that way,” she said. “The flu shot can sometimes make you feel bad for a day or two. You may get some symptoms of a low-grade fever or soreness in your arm or feel tired,

but that’s because your body is going through the process of making its defenses, making antibodies to the flu virus, so that if you get the flu, you’ll already have antibodies. ... Basically there can be some side effects, but it cannot actually give you the flu virus.” The flu season can change from year to year, she said. “Some years it doesn’t start until January or February, but other years, it starts as early as October,” she said. If people took a flu shot this past January or February, they need to get another one, she said. “There’s different strains of the flu every year,” she said. However, people getting a flu shot now will be protected throughout this entire flu season, she said. Seasonal allergies have cropped up with the weather change, she said in an Oct. 31 interview. “We’ve had a few cases of the flu, not very many yet,” she said. “We haven’t really had anything in particular, actually just seen a lot of upper-respiratory infections that aren’t the flu. Sometimes it’s not the flu virus. It’s another virus. But we’ve seen a lot of upper-respiratory infections. East Tennessee is bad for allergies, so when the weather changes, a lot of people seem to have their allergy symptoms flare up.”

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ing, but it made me realize how important my relationship with Jesus is,” Bishop added. As for his Twitter success, Bishop said, “I remember freaking out when I hit a thousand followers. Since then I’m not really able to explain it.” A junior taking online courses through Liberty University (Lynchburg, Va.) with plans to enter the ministry, “About a year and a half ago I started thinking, ‘What better way to do that than social media,’” Bishop, 21, said. “Do different tweets to try and glorify God.

deathnotices birthnotices

For more from Pam Young go to www.makeitfunanditwillgetdone.com. You’ll find many musings, videos of Pam in the kitchen preparing delicious meals, videos on how to get organized, ways to lose weight and get your finances in order, all from a reformed SLOB’s point of view.

• No deaths were reported this week

Parkwest Medical Center announces: • David and Holly Pittman, New Market, a girl, Tinley Harper • Christina Andrews, Knoxville, a boy, Michael Shepard • Matthew and Whitney McGowan, Knoxville, a boy, Patrick James • Edward and Sarah White, Knoxville, a girl, Madeline Jane • Greg Coker and Amy Penland, Knoxville, a girl, Ava Elizabeth • Carl Stitzel and Trish Kitts,

Knoxville, a girl, Melanie Morgan • Doug and Misty Hill, Knoxville, a boy, Elijah Thomas • Mark and Jennifer Nichols, Corryton, a girl, Jemma LeighAnn • Kevin and Jami Shay, Knoxville, a girl, Isabella Clare • Jessica and Ricardo Marrero, Knoxville, a boy, Alec Antonio • Andres and Tessa Cortes, Knoxville, a girl, Lucia Luisa

• Cameron and Rachel Simpson, Oakdale, a girl, Emma Lynn • Scott and Dana Perkins, Knoxville, a boy, Cole Bryson • Haneef Hull and Sabrina Tull, Knoxville, a boy, Alijah Edward • Chris and Tasha Gardner, Knoxville, a girl, Kaitlynn Rebecca Faith • Kristie Bruce, Maryville, a boy, Matthew Daniel

Turkey Creek Medical Center announces: • Shane and Nikki Frank, Knoxville, Adriana Noelle • Jose Zavala and Lisa Vasquez, Sweetwater, Giovanni Logan • Jeremy and Tina Jessen, Lenoir City, Thomas Lynn Hayven

• Anthony and Alexandra Inman, Knoxville, Carson Anthony • Josh and Jessica Tomlinson, Knoxville, Preston Kahnyr • Doug and Rachel Wampler, Knoxville, Donna Elizabeth

• Clay and Katherine Cope, Greenback, Massey Addison • Mr and Mrs Roy Black, Knoxville, Nathaniel James


8A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 2014

FHS grad completes 11-month mission

Alan Sloan

Photo submitted

Christin Lyle, right, and Tess Cervenka take a lighthearted break while working with children in Kenya.

ALAN SLOAN asloan@farragutpress.com

Christin Lyle was a highly successful owner of an insurance agency in Nashville, not lacking for career prestige or personal conveniences. But saying she was “an alcoholic and addicted to pills” — that her Christian faith was mostly motivated only “to avoid going to Hell” — an accident changed the life of this 2005 Farragut High School graduate. “I had a really bad car accident [February 2012] and should have died. … I walked away with just a concussion. It shook me to the core,” said Lyle, adding she completed “a mission trip called the World Race” in August after selling her insurance agency and moving back to Knox County. “It’s 11 countries in 11 months” feeding and caring for the poor while carrying a Christian message, she added. The trip “changed me from the

inside out, and I don’t think I’ll ever be the same.” Countries visited were Nicaragua, Guatemala, Honduras, Philippines (before the deadly earthquake), Cambodia, Malaysia, Thailand, Kenya, Uganda, Swaziland and South Africa. “I had no idea how big God was,” Lyle said. “I didn’t realize just how big the world is and all the poverty — and yet there’s so much joy among all the pain. “There’s so much suffering, and it caused us to stop looking at our own problems and ourselves and start looking out at how we can pour love and joy into other peoples’ lives,” Lyle added. For example, “When I was in the Philippines, we were living in the slums. We lived on a church floor and the rats would crawl all over us,” Lyle said. “The Manila River would flood … it would dump dead bodies and sewage.” However, “It was the best month See MISSION on Page 11A

Todd Kelly Jr., Webb School of Knoxville two-time Tennessee Division II-A Mr. Football running back/safety, receives his U.S. Army All-American Team jersey during a ceremony in the school’s Bishop Center Tuesday morning, Dec. 3. Presenting the jersey is Master Sgt. Timothy Chrysler, with Sgt. Nathan Beeks, second from right, and Sgt. 1st Class Charles Adams part of the ceremony. Looking on with pride, background left, is Kelly’s father, Todd Kelly Sr.

Todd Kelly, UT commitment, Webb’s first Army All-American ■ ALAN SLOAN

West selections, during 2014 U.S. Army All-American Bowl Jan. 4 in San Antonio, Texas. “First and foremost I want to thank God for giving me this wonderful opportunity,” said Kelly, a Tennessee Volunteers commitment (projected as a safety), during a jersey-presentation ceremony by U.S. Army sergeants and other USAAA Team officials in front of a full Webb Upper School audience Tuesday morning, Dec. 3, in the school’s Bishop Center auditorium. Kelly’s classmates gave him a standing ovation. “Without the support of my teammates and coaches, none of this would have been possible,” added Kelly, whose sister, Clarke, is a football cheerleader (junior) at the University of Alabama. “… I want to thank my parents

asloan@farragutpress.com

Divided among Southeastern Conference loyalties, a Farragut home is united in high grade point averages and a love of football on Fridays and Saturdays. Starting with his long breakaway touchdown runs as a 7-yearold CBFO Junior Hopper, Todd Kelly Jr.’s Friday night performances at Webb School of Knoxville have vaulted the two-time state Division II-A Mr. Tennessee back (running back/defensive back) to a special status: becoming the school’s first-ever U.S. Army AllAmerican selection. Sporting a 4.1 grade point average despite a rigorous Webb curriculum, Kelly played for the West, one of only 90 East and

[Reneé and Todd Kelly Sr.] for the love and support they show me each and every day. “Last but not least, I want to thank Spartan Nation for shaping me into a better person. Thank you, U.S. Army, for your sacrifice and dedication.” In addition to his stellar play at safety, Kelly’s 3,160 yards rushing (9.8 yards per carry) and 72 touchdowns during his Spartans career was a big reason why Webb won three Division II-A state titles during Kelly’s four years. Sgt. 1st Class Joe Burgess told the gathering, “Todd embodies the characteristics and values of an Army Strong soldier, and we are proud to have him on our team. See KELLY on Page 11A

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FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 2014 • 9A

’Press Planner LOCAL HAPPENINGS IN YOUR COMMUNITY, SCHOOL AND PLACES OF WORSHIP

community Now January is “Radon Action Month,” and Tennessee Department of Environment and Conservation is educating Tennesseans about the dangers of radon exposure, encouraging actions to identify and address radon problems in the home. The best time to test is during consistently cold weather, usually from October to March. This is the time of year when doors and windows are shut, so the test results are more representative of in-home exposure.

Now Episcopal School of Knoxville has announced the addition of a junior kindergarten beginning Fall 2014. This academic program is designed for 4- and 5- year-olds entering kindergarten in the Fall of 2015. For more information, call Melissa Callahan, 865-218-4476.

Now Belmont University has named Grant Blevins, Spencer Cross, Nathaniel Downey and Haley Ellison to the Dean’s List for Fall 2013.

Now Knox County students are eligible for the B&W Y-12 Scholarship, the Harold W. Canfield Memorial Scholarship, the Gordon W. and Agnes P. Cobb Scholarship, the James K. Goldston INFOSEC Scholarship, the Michael David Greene Memorial Scholarship, the Knox Central High Class of ‘50 Alumni Association Scholarship, the Knox Central High Class of ‘50 Alumni Association-Strader Scholarship, the Knoxville Business Association Scholarship, the Brandy Maples Memorial Scholarship, the Hugh B. Martin Memorial Scholarship and the Lawrence Strader Boy Scouts of America Scholarship. For more information, call 865524-1223 or visit www.easttennesseefoundation.org/

through the legislative process. The contest is open to individual students or groups of students from any Tennessee high school, middle school, home school or non-school based organization (e.g., a Girl Scout troop). Middle school entries must be submitted by March 17. High school entries must be submitted by March 24. For more information, visit www.tba.org/

Ninth Annual Soup’s On “Kids First” Child Advocacy Center’s lunch will be held from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Wednesday, Jan. 22, and dinner from 4:30 to 7 p.m., at Community Church of Tellico Village Christian Life Center. Cost is $10, $12 at the door. For more information, call Denise, 865986-1505.

Now

Jan. 17

Jan. 24-26

King University will proceed with plans to offer doctoral degrees beginning in 2014 after receiving approval from Southern Association of Colleges and Schools Commission on Colleges.

Knoxville Observers astronomical group members will set up telescopes to view the full moon at a “Moon Gazing Party,” at 7:30 p.m., Friday, Jan. 17, at Smart Toys and Books, weather permitting. It weather is inclement the event will be held the following week. For more information, call 865-691-1154.

Harvey Broome Group will gather for its winter chapter meeting Friday-Sunday, Jan. 2426, at Cedars of Lebanon State Park. For more information, email harveybroomegroupsc@ gmail.com

East Tennessee’s 5th Annual Great Cake Bake is set from noon to 5 p.m., Saturday, Feb. 22, in Tennessee Terrace at UT’s Neyland Stadium. The event will benefit Dolly Parton’s Imagination Library of Knox County. For more information, call Holly Kizer, 865-215-8784.

Jan. 25

Feb. 27

McClung Museum will feature two new glass exhibits: one featuring glass from the Mediterranean and the other featuring American Indian glass beadwork, opening Saturday, Jan. 18. For more information, visit http://mcclungmuseum.utk.edu

West Knox Preschool and Activities Fair will be held from 9:30 to 11 a.m., Saturday, Jan. 25, at Farragut Town Hall. The open house is for parents to learn about West Knox preschools, daycares and children activities. The event is free and open to the public. For more information, contact, momsclubfarragut@hotmail.com.

Knoxville City Council workshop will hold its “New Homelessness Plan,” beginning at 5:30 p.m., Thursday, Feb. 27, in the main assembly room, CityCounty building. For more information, call 865-215-2075.

Jan. 18

Feb. 1

Spelman College Glee Club with Temple of Faith Liturgical Dance Ensemble will perform at 7 p.m., Saturday, Jan. 18, at Clayton Center for the Arts. Cost is $15-$25, senior tickets are $7. For more information, call 865981-8590.

Sugarbakers Cake, Candy & Supplies and Night Moon Productions will host Chocolatefest Knoxville from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Feb. 1, at The Grand Event Center in Knoxville Expo Center. The event will benefit The Butterfly Fund. Tickets are $15 for a tasting pass or $30 for a VIP pass. For more information, visit www.chocolatefestknoxville.com/

Now Internal Revenue Service reminds professional tax return preparers to renew their Preparer Tax Identification Numbers if they plan to prepare returns in 2014. For more information, visit, www.irs.gov/pin/

Now Knox County Schools transfer applications are available online. Magnet schools transfer applications also are available at magnet school locations. For more information, visit www.knoxschools.org/

Jan. 21-May 2 Farragut Folklife Museum will feature “The Manhattan ProjectSecrets Revisited,” exhibit beginning Tuesday, Jan. 21, through Friday, May 2. The museum is open from 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday through Friday. For more information, call Julia Barham, 865-966-7057.

King University named LaRaine Jean Bays, Katherine Elizabeth Graifer, Ronda Gail McCown, Joyce A. Sayers, Devon Marie Shanklin and Casey Elaine Shanklin to the President’s or Dean’s List for Fall 2013.

Now

Jan. 16

Tennessee Bar Association President and Sevierville lawyer Cindy Wyrick has announced the association's Fourth Annual YouTube Video Contest to encourage middle and high school students to explore how laws are made, amended and repealed. Titled "There Ought to be a Law," the contest challenges students to create a three-minute video that discusses an issue they would like to see addressed

Archaeological Institute of America Lecture Series and McClung Museum of Natural History and Culture will be from 7:30 to 9 p.m., Thursday, Jan. 16, in McClung Museum’s auditorium. For more information, visit http://mcclungmuseum.utk.edu/

Now

Jan. 22

announced National Juried Exhibition of 2014 featuring selected works from 36 artists in the Southeast region. The exhibition will be displayed from Feb. 7 through March 1, in Emporium Center. Feb. 7. A public reception from 5 to 9 p.m., Feb. 7 includes a brief awards ceremony at 6 p.m. in which $1,000 in cash awards will be announced. For more information, call 865-523-7543.

East Tennessee Technology Access Center will be accepting used equipment, iPads, XP Windows computer or newer and monitors from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Monday through Fridays, at 116 Childress St. All donations are tax deductible. For more information, call 865-219-0130 or visit www.ettac.org/

Now

The University of Tennessee Extension and Tennessee Department of Agriculture will host six Farmers Market Boot Camp workshops from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Feb. 24, in Memphis; Feb. 25, in Dyersburg; Feb. 26, in Dickson; March 4, in Fayetteville; March 5, in Chattanooga and March 6, in Harriman. For more information, call Nancy Austin, 865-974-7717 or e-mail, naustin@utk.edu

Woodford College has named Rachel Marie Dillon to the Dean’s List for Fall 2013.

Jan. 17-Feb. 2

more information, e-mail Randy Tindell, rtindell@1bmc.com

Knoxville Children’s Theatre will present a live stage adaptation of “Tales of a 4th-Grade Nothing, by Judy Blume,” at 7 p.m., Thursdays and Fridays and 1 and 5 p.m., Saturdays, and 3 p.m., Sundays, Jan. 17 through Feb. 2, at Knoxville Children’s Theatre. Cost is $12; $10 for any adult and child entering together. For more information, call 865208-3677 or visit www.childrensthreateknoxville.com/

Feb and March Now

Administration Program will host an open house for prospective candidates from 6 to 8 p.m., Thursday, Jan. 16, in the Haslam Business Building, room 402. Registration begins at 5:45 p.m. Admission is free. For more information, call 865-974-5033 or email mba@utk.edu.

Jan. 16 The University of Tennessee Master of Business

Jan. 18

Jan. 18 The Captain W.Y.C. Hannum Chapter No. 1881, United Daughters of the Confederacy, will meet at 11:30 a.m., Saturday, Jan. 18, at Green Meadow Country Club. For more information, call Charlotte Miller, 865448-6716.

Jan. 18 Cool Sports: Home of the Icearium and town of Farragut will celebrate “National Skating Month,” from 4 to 6 p.m., Saturday, Jan. 18. Cost is two for $14, which includes two ice skating passes and skate rentals. For more information, call 865-2184500.

Jan. 23 and Jan. 24 AARP Smart Driving Program will hold an 8-hour class for participants 50 years of age and older from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Thursday, Jan. 23, and Friday, Jan. 24, in Farragut Town Hall community room. For more information, call 865-966-7057.

Feb. 4 Town of Farragut will be offering a four-week Pilates class in February from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m., Tuesdays, Feb. 4-25, in Farragut Town Hall. Cost is $40. For more information, call 865-966-7057. Town of Farragut will be hosting a jewelry class for ages 13 and up, from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., Thursday, Feb. 6, in Farragut Town Hall. Cost is $35, all supplies included. For more information, call 865-966-7057.

Feb. 6

Farragut High School Baseball will hold a pancake breakfast from 8 to 10 a.m., Saturday, Jan. 18, at Aubreys, in Farragut. Cost $5 at the door.

Maryville College Community Conversation Series will begin with “Volunteer Divided: The Civil War in Tennessee,” at 7 p.m., Thursday, Feb. 6, in Faverweather Hall’s Lawson Auditorium. The lecture is free and open to the public. For more information, call Dr. Kelly Battles, 865-273-8877.

Longstreet-Zollicoffer Camp 87, Sons of Confederate Veterans, will hold its monthly meeting at 2 p.m., Sunday, Jan. 19, at East Tennessee Historical Society. For

Knox County Veterans Service Office will provide information and assistance to Veterans and family members from 11 a.m. to noon, Thursday, Feb. 13, at Frank R. Strang Senior Center. For more information, call 865-2155645.

Feb. 22

April 1 Maryville College Community Conversation Series will host “CoAvtch: Memoirs of a Confederate Soldier,” at 7 p.m., Tuesday, April 1, in Clayton Center for the Arts’ Haslam Family Flex Theatre. The performance is free and open to the public. For more information, call Dr. Kelly Battles, 865-273-8877.

April 19 Dr. Aaron Astor, associate professor of history at Maryville College, will lead a bus tour of Cades Cove’s Civil War sites from 8 a.m. to noon, Saturday, April 19. For more information, call Dr. Kelly Battles, 865-273-8877.

worship Jan. 17-May 9

Feb. 6

Jan. 18

Jan. 19

Feb. 13

Feb. 7-March 1 The Arts & Culture Alliance has

Connect Fellowship for Women will begin its spring semester of study at 9:15 a.m., Friday, Jan. 17, and run through May 9, on North Campus of Cokesbury United Methodist Church. Brunch and childcare are provided. For more information call Mary Lou Sokolow at 865-246-0438 or visit www.cclive.org/women/ or email, connect4women@cclive.org

Jan. 31 Farragut Lions Club will host a community dance from 7:15 to 10:30 p.m., Friday, Jan. 31, in Concord United Methodist Church gym. Cost is $5 and includes dance lesson, soft drinks, snacks and door prizes. For more information, contact dancingfriendstn@yahoo.com


10A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 2014

HOSA helps FHS students ■

TAMMY CHEEK tcheek@farragutpress.com

Farragut High School’s Health Occupations Students of America members helped fellow FHS students have a happier Thanksgiving. The club joined forces with other clubs to collect food for Thanksgiving baskets, which are then given to families of FHS students in need, explained HOSA President-Elect Karli Rist. “It’s an absolutely amazing public service because they [students] are working on their own time,” said Dr. Jan Hahn, a teacher instructing HOSA members.

“It’s HOSA’s main community service event,” Rist said. “We’ve been doing this for a long time. A bunch of different clubs from our school [Annually] are involved.” She explained different clubs have certain boxes they do, and HOSA has a box. They will make up 60 boxes in all. “We have around 30 families in our school who need boxes for Thanksgiving,” Rist said. “Each family gets two boxes each.” “It’s a collaborative effort,” said Grace Baek, HOSA president. “HOSA puts it together, but the whole school helps out. “It’s really awesome because a

King From page 6A

lot of other community service groups don’t focus on their own communities, but at Farragut High School, we do this because we are directly serving our own community,” Baek said. She added the project also puts priorities in perspective for the students involved. “We take for granted having Thanksgiving dinner, and this shows not everyone is as fortunate,” said Kendall Clay, HOSA secretary. “We really place value on this opportunity,” Baek said. See HOSA on Page 11A

“He wanted freedom for them [Black Americans] and he did a walk with a lot of [Black] people and stood up for their beliefs and what they thought they wanted to happen and not being enslaved,” Kohlmyer said. When asked what enslaved meant to her, she said, “Kind of like treated unfairly.” “He was a black man who didn’t like the arguments between black and white people, so he tried to stop it,” Farragut Primary secondgrader Cooper Alleman said. Eliza McWhirter, another FIS fifth-grader, said she learned King “stood up for [Black] people.” She remembered learning

African-Americans “would have a walk and try to defend their rights; and people, like firemen, would like spray hoses to make them go away.” “What I know about Martin Luther King Jr. is he is famous for his ‘I Have a Dream’ speech to talk about how [Black] people should not be separated from white people just because of their skin color, and you should never judge a book by its cover,” Carr said. “[King] was always standing up for what he believed in, and wasn’t afraid to stand up for what he believed in.” “Martin Luther King Jr. is an African-American man who waned to end slavery,” Farragut Primary School second-grader Julia Mason said.

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FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 2014 • 11A

WORKING JOE:

BHS From page 6A

M. Shannon Littleton

that last performance there were a lot of kids with tears in their eyes, and a lot of congratulations and camaraderie. Between the directors and students as well.” Moreover, “There were a lot of kids who said, ‘We really don’t care how we placed, we just know

HOSA From page 10A

“It’s real awesome seeing how the whole school gets involved because if it were not for them

Alan Sloan

M. Shannon Littleton, LCUB general manager, left, speaks with Michael Hall, LCUB superintendent of operation.

Littleton returns home as lawyer, then LCUB head

ALAN SLOAN asloan@farragutpress.com

Former city attorney for Lenoir City government and exattorney for Lenoir City Utilities Board, M. Shannon Littleton said running a utility as general manager “has gotten so complex that … it’s been a good fit Littleton for an attorney to be in this role.” Assistant general manager for the first seven of his 13 years at LCUB while serving as GM the past three, Littleton, 40, said his job “has been a good role for me primarily because I really like people. I like to serve.” “And being a public servant in this position, I get to enjoy the satisfaction of delivering essential services to the general public,” he added. Littleton manages “the seventh largest utility in the TVA system … and 40th nationally,” he said, providing power, water, sewer and gas to 60,000 customers in four counties, in addition to roughly 1,800 miles of LCUB electrical cable located in Farragut and West Knox County. “It’s a very complicated process,” he added. “Technology advancements have made it increasingly complicated. There seems to be a new set of issues and problems on a daily basis.”

Kelly From page 8A

“It takes a special athlete to be selected to 2014 U.S. Army AllAmerican team. U.S. Army AllAmericans are dedicated, motivated and know how to be a mem-

Smith From page 6A

Bureau of Investigation employee “in Knoxville crime laboratory” for three years “analyzing blood samples and doing toxicology analysis. “I have a chemistry degree from Chicago State University,” Smith added. “My master’s degree is in

Mission From page 8A

that we ever had because we went to this place called the charcoal factory” to serve children food, Lyle added. “… We prayed and asked God to multiply [our food] and the food never ran out, and we were able to feed over 350 children.” Specifically motivated to help end worldwide sex trafficking of women — also part of World Race’s

However, “I truly enjoy working through those issues,” Littleton said. “Many times it involves people. … I enjoy trying to get the most out of the product for the customer.” As LCUB attorney, Littleton said he “worked with Mike Ragsdale’s office [then Knox County Mayor] to help implement” town of Farragut receiving representation on LCUB Board in the early 2000s. Littleton said LCUB employees, 22 in office and 140 total, “feel comfortable” coming to him with any problem they have. “My door’s open.” Having obtained a business administration degree at The University of Tennessee in 1994, Littleton’s law degree was earned at Regent University in Virginia Beach, Va. in 1997. A 1991 Lenoir City High School graduate, Littleton came back to his hometown in the late 1990s and joined with “my long time friend and mentor” Terry Vann, then City attorney, to form a small law firm. When Vann was elected City Judge in 1999, “I was serving in some capacity as City Attorney for him in a support role,” Littleton said. “Obviously he and I couldn’t share the same office with him being City Judge and me being City Attorney, so I had to move locations.” As a result, “That’s kind of what grew into where I’m at now,” Littleton added. “It grew into a lot more than I ever envisioned doing.” Littleton and wife, Denise, have three children: Elyse, 10, Kirsten, 8, and Brody, 4.

ber of a team as well as a leader,” Burgess added. After the ceremony, Dave Meske, Webb varsity football head coach, labeled Kelly “an A student, he’s a great teammate and he’s also a great football player.” education, with emphasis in organization training, at Tusculum College.” Smith and husband, Erick, have two children. When becoming a mother, “That’s when I made my transition. I stopped working at TBI and got into education.” effort — Lyle joined forces with “best friend” Jenni Masters, a CAK graduate who survived a World Race bout with malaria, and started Sweet Aroma coffee non-profit. “We partner with different organizations … we serve coffee and hot chocolate and share our vision of fighting sex trafficking,” Lyle said. “… What we ultimately want to do is raise enough money through our efforts here is start a coffee shop in Kenya that helps rescue women out of the sex trade.”

that we felt like we did our best,’” Christian said. “When you can say that in your last competition and get a second-place [overall] finish as well out of over 25 bands, there’s something really cool about that.” However, “The kids would probably say that one before that, at Daniel Boone High School, would be the best one,” Christian said

about a roughly 15-team field at Trailblazer Band Bash Saturday, Oct. 12. “That’s the one where they got first place in everything. Five categories plus Best Overall. … The Daniel Boone performance was a great performance.” Bearden opened its season Saturday, Sept. 28, at Land of the Sky Competition in Inca, N.C. among a roughly 18-team field.

[school], then this whole project would not be possible,” Nick Allen, HOSA parliamentarian, said. “Its not just the students; it’s also the staff,” he added. The names of students and their

families in need are compiled by the teachers and remain confidential, Baek said. “We are not allowed to know [who they are],” she added.


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12A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 2014

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Santa Claus, alias Mike O’Hearn, joined Mrs. Claus, alias Susan O’Hearn, to highlight annual Breakfast With Santa at Davis Family Y, Northshore Drive, Saturday morning, Dec. 7. Pam Williams, Davis Family Y executive director, estimated 160 young children plus scores of parents met Santa before or after enjoying a hot, free-of-charge breakfast prepared by Davis Y staff. Member and non-members annually are welcomed to this event.

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14A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 2014

Prodigal Care to open in spring

biz beat • Jet’s Pizza, located at 11124 Kingston Pike, will host a Farragut West Knox Chamber of Commerce Networking event, starting at 5 p.m., Thursday, Jan. 16. • A Knoxville City Council workshop, which is regarding a new homelessness plan, will take place at 5:30 p.m., Feb. 27, in the Main (Large) Assembly Room in the City County Building.

business briefs • Julie Beckman, award-winning designer of National 9/11 Pentagon Memorial and Space Shuttle Columbia Memorial, has been appointed director of student services for The University of Tennessee, Knoxville's College of Architecture and Design. As a practicing architect, she will translate her professional experiences into helping students with advising, career development, internships and job placement upon graduation. Beckman also will provide leadership for essential student academic services that align with national best practices. • Robert James, assistant chief counsel for the U.S. Department of Energy’s Oak Ridge Office, has retired after 25 years of federal service. James served as assistant chief counsel since 2009. In this position, he led a team of attorneys that are responsible for legal representation on environmental, regulatory, health and safety, real estate and security matters across the Oak Ridge Reservation. His former team also provides legal representation for nuclear energy missions in Oak Ridge, Paducah, Ky. and Portsmouth, Ohio. • First Small Business Counts Cash Mob of 2014, ORNL Federal Credit Union announces, will take place from 5 to 7 p.m, Thursday, Jan. 16, at The Treasure Chest Boutique in Livewell Pharmacy, Lenoir City. • Two leading Tennessee law firms have merged: Lewis, King, Krieg & Waldrop, P.C. and Thomason, Hendrix, Harvey, Johnson & Mitchell now form one of the largest state-based firms in Tennessee. The firm, known as Lewis Thomason, commenced joint operations on Jan. 1, 2014. • State of Tennessee recently was awarded $641,578 from U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. That’s part of nearly $16.3 million awarded nationwide in grants to help public housing residents to gain access to education, job training and employment. • A new scholarship program designed to encourage qualified Tennessee adults to go back to school has been designed by WGU Tennessee (http://tennessee.wgu.edu), a nonprofit, to be used toward bachelor’s or master’s degrees in business, information technology, education, or health professions, including nursing. The WGU Tennessee Happy New You Scholarship provides $500 toward WGU Tennessee’s already-low tuition per six-month term, up to four terms, for a total value of up to $2,000 per recipient.

ROBBY O’DANIEL rodaniel@farragutpress.com

A new Prodigal Primary Care location will open at a building being constructed at the corner of Thornton Drive and Kingston Pike. Prodigal’s Farragut location will open in Spring 2014, said David Brickhouse, part owner of the new Prodigal Primary Care location, a partner with Thornton Professional Building LLC and a physician assistant certified. Thornton Professional Building LLC is the name of the entity that owns the building according to Todd Johnson, a partner with Thornton Professional Building LLC. “It’s a professional office building that is 7,500 square feet,” Johnson added. Prodigal Primary Care will occupy 5,000 square feet of the building, he said. “And 2,500 square feet is unleased currently, but we’re looking for possible tenants.” Contractor for the building, which is expected to be complet-

Robby O’Daniel

Construction continues on Prodigal Primary Care’s future Farragut location, scheduled to open this spring at the corner of Thornton Drive and Kingston Pike.

ed sometime in February, is McBride Company, Johnson said. Brickhouse said the Farragut location will provide family care. The location will have specialties in anti-aging medicine, cosmetics and gastrointestinal. Among Prodigal’s physicians

will be Dr. Morris Barocas. “He’s a board certified gastrointestinal specialist, and he’ll be doing a lot of GI procedures there for patients,” Brickhouse said. The location also will offer “allergy testing and immunotherapy,” he said. “That’s the allergy

shots. We’ve got another board certified allergy doctor that’s over that program. ... We’ve also got a board certified sleep doctor so we’ll be checking people for sleep apnea and other issues ... any issues they have with their sleep.”

Enterprise to become Town’s first car rental biz

ROBBY O’DANIEL rodaniel@farragutpress.com

Enterprise Rent-A-Car is coming to Farragut at 12019 Kingston Pike. “Certainly any new business coming to Town is a good thing. ... We are looking forward to them getting started on their construction and getting open sometime down the road and being another viable business in Smoak the town of Farragut,” said David Smoak, Town administrator, in a Friday, Nov. 22 interview. The business will mark Farragut’s first car rental facility, Smoak said. “We have U-Haul that’s down on Kingston Pike, but when it comes to cars, this will be the first one,” he added. Allison Sousa, Farragut Business Alliance executive director, commented on Enterprise coming to Town in a Friday, Nov. 22 interview. “It’ll be nice to have not only a new business in Town but a new business industry in Town to allow more diversity for what

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Rivals clash on the hardwood Admirals, Bulldogs split a pair of crucial District 4-AAA tilts

Photo submitted

Lady Ad Anna Woodford, 12, looks to pass as Bearden's Tyler Carter, 32, defends during Farragut's 42-41 win at home against the Lady Bulldogs Friday, Jan. 10.

KEN LAY Correspondent

Old rivals Bearden and Farragut renewed of hardwood rivalry Friday night, Jan. 10, at FHS’s Lynn E. Sexton Gymnasium and the Admirals as Bulldogs split a pair of crucial District 4-AAA tilts. Bearden’s boys had to work a little overtime to capture a 61-58 win over the pesky Admirals. Farragut’s girls prevailed 42-41 in a thriller. The Bulldogs entered Friday night’s game with the recent upper hand in the series between the Kingston Pike rivals. Bearden (12-7 overall, 5-2 in the district) had won four of the last five meetings between the two schools. The Bulldogs had won the last four regular-season meetings with the Ads’ lone win in head coach Chris Cool’s tenure coming in the 2012 District 4-AAA semifinals. Early on, it appeared that Bearden was poised to nab another lopsided win in the series. Bulldogs’ point guard Isaiah Campbell was hot early, scoring the first eight points, The Admirals (6-10, 4-2), however, would answer. Farragut closed the first quarter on a 15-6 run. FHS led by as many as 10 points in the second quarter. Park gave the home team a 25-15 lead midway through the second stanza. Bearden trailed throughout much of the half but no one was panicking. “[Guard] Jack [Graham] just got everybody together and said, ‘Hey, look, we’ve got to keep this

streak going,’” Campbell said. “We just knew that it was going to come down to the buzzer and it did.” Bearden clawed its way back into the game in the third quarter when a frenetic pace appeared too much for the Admirals at times. Early on, Bulldogs 61 Farragut Admirals 58 turned the ball over and Lady Admirals 42 took quick Lady Bulldogs 41 shots and that helped the Bulldogs take a 40-39 lead by third quarter’s end. “I think at that point, we were a little bit tired,” Cool said. “When you’re playing Bearden, you can’t let those things bother you. “I’ll say this. I think we played the better game but Bearden has a big heart and until we stand up and beat them, this is what’s going to happen.” In the fourth quarter, Cameron Turner, who scored a game-high 20 points, converted a 3-point play to give Farragut its last lead of the game with 7:21 to go. FHS went up 42-40 in that sequence. After that, Bearden took a 49-44 lead with 2:42 remaining in regulation. The Admirals, however, closed regulation with a 7-2 surge. Billy Williams sent the game to overtime with a bucket with 7.4 seconds left. Bearden’s Jake Elkins stole the show by scoring six of his 11 points in overtime. See RIVALS on Page 16A

FHS, BHS wrestlers provide drama, dominance at KCHS ■

ALAN SLOAN asloan@farragutpress.com

For all of Bearden High School’s wrestling dominance in a threeway match with Farragut and Knoxville Catholic, two Admirals grapplers provided the most drama. Claiming last-second victories after barely avoiding early match pins against Irish opponents, Blade Martin’s pin of Steven Corum (160 weight class) with just 2.5 seconds left in the third period came when Martin was trailing 6-5 Thursday night, Jan. 9, at KCHS.

“I looked at all the parents, I thought I would do it for them,” said Martin, a senior, whose FHS team lost to Catholic 41-27 despite the Admirals winning five of seven contested matches. The other drama came at 182 when Farragut’s Ryan Coke scored two points just before the third-period buzzer sounded, edging Catholic’s Jerome Rehmann 13-12. Against the Irish, “We did well,” FHS head coach Joseph McAllister said. “We had a long break, so it was very reassuring to have them to come out and fight that hard. And three of those

matches, we went from [almost] being pinned to pinning.” That also included Zac Wright’s third period pin, at 132, against Catholic’s Grady Vanderhoofun. Other Admirals victories were Tyler Stinnett’s first-period pin against Seth Griffin at 113 and Shawndale D’Avila’s first-period pin of Austin Rowan at 220. Catholic’s Jake Poczobut scored a first-period pin against Dylan Kennedy at 126, while Irishman David Hamilton earned a technical fall against Garrett Broda at 152. The Bulldogs, meanwhile, did not lose a contested match in a

66-6 victory against Farragut before beating Catholic 47-27. BHS senior Tristan Majors, a two-time state qualifier ranked No. 5 statewide in Class AAA at 220 (25-3 record), won William Blount Invitational Jan 4 after finishing second in Bradley Invitational Dec. 21. He rolled to easy wins Jan. 9. “I’ve been having a real nice season so far, and it’s mostly from the work I put in this summer,” said Majors, 220 region champ last season who reached state quarterfinals. “… A realistic goal is to win state this year.” Jeremiah Garabrandt (132)

and David Garabrandt (145), both runner-ups at William Blount, won twice last Thursday, as did WB third-place finishers Teo Lopez (106), Ben Kaemmerer (138) and Dustin Wilson (182 and 195). Michael Armitage (126) and Zachary Griffin (27-4 record at 106) were Irish winners against Bearden. “Zach Griffin’s having a great year. David Hamilton’s one of my top guys,” KCHS head coach Justin Anderson said. Anderson’s team also includes See WRESTLING on Page 17A

HVA boys rally, fall in 2 0T; Lady Hawks roll over West ■

ALAN SLOAN asloan@farragutpress.com

Composing himself at the foul line with only 1.5 seconds left in regulation, Dyonta Bizzle-Brown sank two pressure-packed free throws to give Hardin Valley Academy its first tie with West, 61-61, since it was 12-12 in the first quarter. Bizzle-Brown’s next big play backfired. The Hawks’ 6-foot-8 post rejected a West driving lay-up in

the closing seconds of double overtime, only to have the ball go directly to Rebel guard Alex Kerr. Kerr sank a three-point jumper at the buzzer for a thrilling Rebels 78 7 8 - 7 5 Hawks 75 West win F r i d a y, Jan. 10, at KWHS. About the blocked shot, “I was thinking at the end of the game, ‘I should have just grabbed it out of the air,”’ said Bizzle-Brown, who scored 22 points, as Hardin

Valley trailed by as many as 10 in the third quarter before rallying. “We played sluggish in the first half,” Bizzle-Brown added. About the last-second free throws, “I looked at my teammates and told them I had their backs,” Bizzle-Brown said. Hardin Valley lost only its second District 4-AAA game this season (5-2 starting the week) while falling to 10-6 overall. Zak Carter, HVA senior post, led the Hawks with 26 points.

Blaine Shockley, junior wing, added 14 for Hardin Valley. “I was really proud of how well we fought back and hit big shot after big shot,” HVA head coach K e i t h Lady Hawks 66 Galloway Lady Rebels 40 said. I n addition to praise for his top scorers, Galloway added, “I thought Austin Glasgow [senior point guard] played really tough defense. Blaine played tough defense.”

West (3-4 in 4-AAA) was led by guard Ahmad Shell with 22 points and post Chris Cook with 18. Meanwhile, Hardin Valley’s Lady Hawks built a 28-point third quarter lead against a struggling West team (only three wins), before the Lady Rebels rallied to get within 13. However, the Lady Hawks (8-8 overall, 3-4 in 4-AAA starting the week) regained control early in See HAWKS on Page 16A


16A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 2014

Rivals From page 15A

Bulldogs’ head coach Mark Blevins said his team was fortunate to get the road win. “This was a big win for us,” he said. “We hadn’t played well in our last three games.” Meanwhile, the two girls teams wrote another epic chapter in their storied rivalry. The Lady Bulldogs and Lady Ads split four meetings last year and Bearden won the region title game at Farragut. Madison Maples wanted to make sure there was no repeat performance. “We’ve had this game circled on

our calendar for a long time,” said Maples, who scored six points and gave the Lady Ads a 42-39 lead with two foul shots with 31 seconds left. “My shots wouldn’t fall but I came back and hit those free throws. “We have big games coming up and we’re going to get everybody’s best shot.” Junior Mady Newby led FHS (151, 6-0) with 10 points and she scored four of those in the final frame. She acknowledged that the win didn’t come easy. “We just had to claw our way through this. This was a big win and we’ve wanted it since they beat us [in the regionals] last year.”

It was the third consecutive loss for Bearden (15-4, 4-3), which was without head coach Justin Underwood, who missed the game due to personal reasons. The Lady Bulldogs, who have battled adversity and injuries lately, put up a valiant fight and had a chance to win late. Tyler Carter had a potential game-winning desperation shot fall short. Bearden assistant coach Catlyn Houvener said she was pleased with her team’s effort. “Our girls played hard and they competed,” she said. “I’m very proud of them. Bearden’s Erin Walsh scored a game-high 13 points.

Hawks From page 15A

Photo submitted

Farragut's Matt Odom, 12, draws a charge as Bearden's Isaiah Campbell, 1, stands his ground during early action in the Admirals versus Bulldogs overtime thriller Friday, Jan. 10.

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Alan Sloan

the fourth quarter, ending with four players reaching double figures in scoring, to pull away 6640. Lacy Cantrell, HVA junior post, scored a game-high 16 while senior post Brie Carter added 15. Senior guard Katie Smartt tallied 14 and junior wing Brooklyn Battle 13. “It was kind of frustrating when they started coming back. … I had to make some big plays,” Smartt said. Smart’s five straight in the fourth quarter began Hardin Valley’s late surge. Battle said, “I just feel like I had my confidence back tonight. My shots hadn’t been falling in the previous games.”

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FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 2014 • 17A

Wrestling From page 15A

sophomore Patrick Shurina (18-5 record), ranked No. 5 statewide in Class A-AA at 195. Missing four starters last Thursday, “I’d like to wrestle Donnie [Floyd, BHS head coach] when I’m at full strength and he’s at full strength and let’s see what happens,” Anderson said. In his seventh year as Bearden head coach, Floyd said about his current Bulldogs, “This is by far our best season. … The kids are really stepping up.” “I had two of my studs out,” Floyd added about Zach Patterson (120) and Jacob Gerken (152). “One of our best guys, Jackson Stewart [170] is done for the season. … He was on a roll and tore his ACL.”

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Farragut’s Ryan Coke lifts up Catholic opponent Jerome Rehmann during this match in the 182-pound class at KCHS Thursday evening, Jan. 9. Two points scored by Coke in the final seconds of the third period provided him an exciting 13-12 win.

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18A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 2014


FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 2014 • 19A

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559 ARROWHEAD TRAIL, 5BR/6.5BA, Very special home W/great character listed for over $2.0M at one time - now a foreclosure. Original home from 1918 plus grand addition in 2008. Replica of Washington Rotunda, by architect David Hutchins. In heart of Sequoyah Hills. Seller will consider a trade. Special financing available to qualified Buyers. Fabulous entertaining areas. Nestled between Arrowhead Trail and Calumet - 2 entrances. $1,349,000 (820576)

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CUTTERS RUN - 1628 Cutters Run L a n e , 3BR/2.5BA, H o u s e Beautiful! “ Tu r n b e r r y Plan”. Very open and dramatic vaulted great room. Niche in GR. Huge kitchen, stainless appliances, island. Breakfast area in kitchen. Solid surface ctr tps in kitchen. Master bedroom on main. Master bath corner garden tub, sep shower, dbl sinks. Hdwd DR, Foyer, Hallway. $289,900 (852228)

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1523 DEER RIDGE LANE, 3BR/3BA, All brick, one owner, customized Frank Betz "Brickel" plan. Very open. Vaulted family room. Granite counter tops, Bosch dishwasher. Master bdrm main level, split bdrms. Whirlpool, dual sinks, sep tile shower in master bath. One level living except bonus up. Washer, Dryer, Refrigerator, and garage freezer convey. Oversized 2-car garage. HOA covers Insurance, common areas, garbage pickup, lawn maintenance. New roof, gutters 2011. $299,900 (775782)

Cherrybrook Condos 10312 NORTH RIVER TRAIL, 5BR/5.5BA, Waterfront community - Stately home w/lake & mountain views. Incredible upgrades. EIFS warranty & Inspection. Upper MBR w/fabulous views. Guest suite on main level. Huge bonus. 4 bedrooms have own baths. Fabulous lower level, sauna, 3-head steam room shower. 2 deeded deep water docks included, 25' canopy & 6000 lb lift on one, other undeveloped. $749,000

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“Cherrybrook Interior unit ($129,900 MLS 784665)”, and Powell schools Building time 5 months. Rounded corners, great upgrade options available. Buyers work with interior designer to choose colors, cabinet choices, etc. In Powell. Convenient to Clinton Hwy, shopping, restaurants, and schools yet nestled in a country setting. County taxes. Former Parade of Homes site. 210 Warranty.

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20A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 2014

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and

• Power Loss/Lacks Power

• Carpets Dry in under 1 hour • Green Company • Free Estimate • Residential & Commercial

for more info

Seasoned Oak

865-256-1692

2216A West John Sevier Highway, Knoxville, TN, 37920

homerepair&improvement Tim Malicote

PATCH MASTERS

865-617-7889

If it’s sheetrock...

Knoxville, Tennessee

Specializing in Tile Grout Grout Works LLC Perfect Grout Permanently

• • • •

Grout Cleaning & Color Sealing Shower Restoration Tile Replacement Re-caulking

WE CAN FIX IT!!

Residential Specialist - Over 1,000 Satisfied Customers!

Hang • Finish Texture • Paint/In & Out Call Gary Whitworth

• Interior/Exterior • References • Wallpaper Removed

865-776-2616 Office 865-776-0925 Cell

tmalicote@grout-works.com • www.grout-works.com

HomeTek

PJohnRECISION PAINTING Carver, Owner since 1990 Some of the fine communities we serve - Avalon, Montgomery Cove, Gettysvue, Mallard Bay, Fox Run...

“We never subcontract, we DO the work.”

Commercial & Residential 20 Years Experience Interior/Exterior Painting Pressure Washing Staining Drywall & Carpentry

FREE ESTIMATES

865-291-8434 www.pilgrimpainting.net Licensed, Bonded & Insured

Nominated in City View Magazine "Best of the Best 2013"

• Home Repairs

• Remodeling

• Carpentry

• Roofing

• Gutters

• Siding

• Decks

www.hometekresidentialservices.com FREE ESTIMATES Customer Satisfaction is our Priority

Call Any Time- Day or Night

•Painting •Pressure Washing •Decks

Mike Yovino 368-2869

•Plumbing •Electrical •Tile

SERVING THE KNOXVILLE AREA! Call John Benedetto 865-313-6615 24 Hour Emergency Service • Licensed and Insured

865.680.1237

Hicks Painting & Home Maintenance, Inc.

RESIDENTIAL SERVICES

Licensed Home Improvement Contractors ~ Licensed, Bonded & Insured

• Windows

• Written Contracts • Licensed and Insured • Wood Repair • Drywall Repairs • Popcorn Ceilings Removed

Gary and Debbie Hicks, Owners Licensed General Contractor

986-9650 Performing All Phases of Remodeling & New Construction • • • • • • • • • •

Carpentry Electrical Kitchen Remodeling Carports Garages Screened Porches Textured Ceilings Hardwood Flooring Pergo Flooring Bathrooms

• • • • • • • • • •

Basements Finished New Additions Pressure Cleaning Driveways Sealed Carpet Installed Linoleum Installed Painting Plumbing Vinyl Siding Decks

• • • • • • • • • •

Pergolas/Arbors Sidewalks Ceramic Tile Sheetrock Insulation Patios Replacement Windows Sun Rooms Storage Buildings Footers/Concrete Work

FREE ESTIMATES • FULLY INSURED “Rely on the professionals for all your home improvement needs.”

“Voted Hometown Favorite for 11 Consecutive Years” Member of the Loudon County Chamber of Commerce


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