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ISSUE 23 VOLUME 26

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FARRAGUT, TENNESSEE

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Farragut Middle opens second computer lab ■

ROBBY O’DANIEL rodaniel@farragutpress.com

A second computer lab is up and running at Farragut Middle School. FMS principal Danny Trent said computers for the lab came in at the school over winter break. He estimated the computers started getting used in midJanuary. The new computer lab consists of 30 computers and a printer. He estimated the computer lab cost

$34,000 or $35,000. Funding for the lab came from coupon book sales, he said. The computers are Macintosh desktop computers with 21-inch screens, he said. “We have Apple TV that we’re kind of using as a projection board on a 50-inch TV,” he said. Even with the additional computer lab, Trent said FMS still needs another computer lab. “I could use another lab right now today,” he said. “... Probably next year, we’ll start purchasing

computers for our teachers because most of our teachers are using computers that are over 10 years old. But we need another computer lab. We needed it yesterday.” The school is looking for an additional $35,000 to $40,000 for the third computer lab, he said, which would include Macintosh computers. Trent estimated there were 35 Dell computers in the existing computer lab and five working computers in the main library.

A fundraising effort at FMS for a third computer lab involves recycling, he said. “We’re trying to recycle old cell phones and portable devices right now,” he said. “... Anybody that wants to donate a recycled phone, a Wii, a GPS, iPad, if they’ll bring them in, we’ve got some collection bins, and we’ll take those and see what happens with that.” The school is partnered with Causes International for this effort, he said.

See COMPUTERS on Page 4A

HVA head baseball coach arrested ■

Farragut students to sing valentines

Julie Shane, founder and CEO of Causes International, said, “We’re a green cause organization that partners with non-profits and corporate entities in support of their charitable giving goals. ... Causes International’s upcycle programs turn retired electronics into charitable giving without anyone writing a check, and all of our programs come with 100-percent data destruction and they’re 100-percent tax

ALAN SLOAN

ROBBY O’DANIEL

asloan@farragutpress.com

rodaniel@farragutpress.com

Top vocal ensemble choir students at Farragut High School will deliver a card, a rose and sing two songs to people on Valentine Day. Kenton Deitch, chorus teacher at FHS, said prices would be $5 for on-campus delivery and $20 for off-campus delivery. On average, he said the singing valentines fundraiser nets about 250 purchases, with about 100 of them being student-to-student on the FHS campus. Some faculty members at FHS receive the singing valentines, he said, sometimes as pranks from students and sometimes from their spouse. Anybody can sign up to have one sent, he said. “We deliver them to school teachers at other schools,” he said. “We deliver them to people at TVA downtown. We’ve delivered them to professors in front of whole classes at [The University of Tennessee] even. It’s to anyone.” This is Deitch’s seventh year leading the singing valentines fundraiser, as well as his seventh year at Farragut High School. “The kids through the years are pretty good about reading people as they’re singing to them,” he said. “If they feel like they won’t get slapped or be too offensive, they might even go up and grab their hand and embarrass them as much as they can.” Each recipient hears two songs, he said. Three of the songs available to be sung are the “I Love You” jingle from the PBS children’s show “Barney & Friends,” the song “You Are My Sunshine” and the Elvis Presley song “Love Me Tender.” “They’re delivered by a quartet, and in some cases, even as See VALENTINES on Page 2A

Tammy Cheek

Jeanne Dole, left, and John Hampton joined more than 80 other couples who kicked up their heels during the Town’s second annual Adults-Only Dance Saturday night, Feb. 8, at Farragut High School.

Dance time in Farragut ■

TAMMY CHEEK tcheek@farragutpress.com

More than 80 people kicked up their heels during the town of Farragut’s AdultsOnly Dance Saturday night, Feb. 8, in Farragut High School Commons. “We thought the music was wonderful,” Ardell Dietzler of Farragut said. Ardell and husband, Bill Dietzler, were among the estimated 80 to 100 people who attended. Chelsey Riemann, Farragut public relations coordinator, said the Town sold 80 tickets in advance and more at the door. “We liked the music the most,” Bill Dietzler said. “There was a lot of old favorites.” “It was certainly danceable music,” Ardell said. The Dietzlers said they also thought there was a good

crowd and good food. “It was a happy atmosphere,” she said. “We enjoyed celebrating the Year of The Horse. We went last year and had a good time, so this year we encouraged some of our friends to attend. Two couples did come this year.” The Dietzlers added they would go again next year. “We loved it,” said Laura Hofman of Farragut, who attended with her date, Jim English. “We went last year, and it was wonderful; so we went again. “I liked the band, the music, the venue, the people,” Hofman added. “Everything was great.” Attendees said they came from as near as Farragut and as far as Kingsport for this year’s Year of the Horse dance [a Chinese New Year celebration.] “We liked it a lot,” Norm

Schloss said. “Great band.” He and wife, Dawn, who live just outside Farragut toward Cedar Bluff, said they read about it in farragutpress. “We had a great time,” he said. “The place was great.” “The band was great,” Dawn added. Norm said, however, the floor was a little slick. But, they still enjoyed the dancing. He said he and Dawn would go next year, and even may attend any dances that occur before next year’s event. “We had a wonderful second-annual event,” Riemann said. “The Chillbillies were really great and our attendees enjoyed dancing to music they played.” “We think, overall, it was a fun night for all who attended, Riemann said.

A Hardin Valley Academy math teacher and coach, praised by his boss for “outstanding” professional skills, was arrested and charged with public intoxic a t i o n according to Knox County Sheriff’s O f f i c e spokesperson Martha Dooley. Joseph E. Michalski Michalski was “intoxicated and a danger to himself” when officers arrived at 9216 Adenleigh Way at 1:20 a.m. Sunday morning, Feb. 2, a KCSO report stated. Knox County Schools placed Michalski, HVA varsity baseball head coach, “on administrative leave with pay,” Amanda Johnson, KCS public affairs specialist, released via e-mail. Michalski’s case was “dismissed on court costs” Monday, Feb. 3, by Knox County General Sessions Court Judge Andrew Jackson VI, a Sessions Court spokesperson said. “Brought in” to Knox County Jail at 11:35 a.m., Feb. 2, Michalski was released on a $500 bond at 6:41 p.m., that evening, Dooley said. Though HVA athletic director and assistant principal George Ashe declined comment about Michalski’s status at the school, he did extend a complement. “What I do know is that I’ve got an outstanding coach and an even better classroom teacher hanging in the balance here,” Ashe said about Michalski. “I’m sweating this.” As for KCSO report details, “A citizen advised that a white male was trying to get into various apartments. The defendant See ARREST on Page 2A


2A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014

AARP driving class informative ■ ALAN SLOAN

“Practically everyone in the class came up and said how much they appreciated that.” In a real situation, “I had just gone through that with my mother-in-law. I talked her out of her driver’s license,” Humphries added. Carolyn Rambo, chief course trainer for state of Tennessee and district [Knox metro] coordinator, said instruction about when to give up driving is a subject “I find that seniors are really interested in.” For example, “I had a gentleman last year, his wife came up to me and said, ‘Thanks so much for the time you spent on this one unit,’” Rambo added. ‘I had tried to convince him to give up

asloan@farragutpress.com

Apparently Nancy Humphries is quite a performer. But her purpose is quite serious. Humphreys, alongside her husband, Weldon, were two of 17 seniors 50-and-over participating in the latest AARP Smart Driving Program class in Town Hall Thursday and Friday, Jan. 22-23. Joining instructor Nancy Carmon in a skit demonstrating when it’s time for a senior to give up driving, “That’s probably something a lot of people in that class needed to hear, about how to do it” whenever the time comes, Humphries said.

Valentines From page 1A

large as a sextet,” he said. The money collected from the singing valentines orders goes toward expenses for the eight FHS all-state choral students’ trip to the Tennessee Music Education Association’s all-state clinic and conference at the TMEA Professional Development Conference in Memphis in April. The deliveries take place on Valentine Day. “We generally fire up about 8:30 [a.m.], and we try to wrap it up about 4:30 [p.m.],” he said.

driving, and I think this [course] has been the answer.” As for what’s learned about overall driving safety, Rambo said, “I’ll have them come in and say, ‘I’m only taking this course to get my insurance discount.’ By the end of the course they come up and they say, ‘I cannot believe the information I have obtained in this course. I’m going to refer it to my friend.’” Rambo said the 8-hour, twoday course “evaluates their current knowledge of driving rules and situations. That’s our basic goal. We go into how cars have changed, how our bodies have changed, what driving practices

policereports • Jan. 28: Knox County Sheriff’s Office was advised by a Brochardt Boulevard resident an unknown person entered the residence and removed several pieces of sports memorabilia including a signed Peyton Manning Indianapolis Colt jersey, a Johnny Unitas Baltimore Colt jersey and Mohammad Ali boxing gloves. Value of the loss is about $20,000. • Jan. 27: A Pintail Road man reported to police his son’s backpack was taken by an unknown suspect off the back of his motorcycle while it was parked at Azul Tequila restaurant off Kingston Pike in Farragut. Value of the loss is about $500.

• Jan. 26: A Valley Forge Road man reported to police his vehicle tire was slashed intentionally while it was parked at The Rush fitness center off Canton Hollow Road. Complainant stated he was driving from the center on the Interstate when his tire went flat. Upon inspection of the tire he found that it had been slashed. • Jan. 25: A Brandon Park Drive resident reported to police an unknown suspect gained entry into her vehicle by breaking out her passenger side window and took her purse. The vehicle was locked and parked in the Cool Sports parking lot. Estimated loss is about $1,500.

Arrest

unsteady on his feet. Defendant had bloodshot eyes and slurred speech,” the report added. “The defendant stated that he was trying to get home but was unable to tell officers exactly where he lived.”

From page 1A

was found near one of the apartments, in the stairwell. “The defendant had a smell of alcohol about his person and was

See CLASS on Page 4A

The students doing the singing and delivering love it, he said. “They love singing, and any chance they get to sing for somebody new, they have a great time doing that,” he said. “The students are very outgoing. They’re very polite. ... Just about every time, there are lots of praises. I think the kids enjoy it like I said because they get to sing for somebody and they get to show off, but they also enjoy delivering happiness to people. ... They don’t just sing at the audience. They want to communicate with them and interact with the audience.”

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opinion 4A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014

presstalk presstalk@farragutpress.com 671-TALK

lettertotheeditor KCSO disputes Peters letter I must correct several errors and distortions that were made by a Richard D “Don” Peters Jr. in a letter to the editor that was published on Jan. 30. Unfortunately, Mr. Peters was a victim of a burglary. Although I appreciate Mr. Peters’ frustration of being the victim of a crime, I cannot allow him to misinform others with bitterly false assertions and accusations that will only mislead and confuse your readers. Mr. Peters is not a resident of Farragut as he claims in his letter. He lives approximately one mile east of the town of Farragut in the unincorporated area of Knox County. Mr. Peters asserts that investigators “did not even dust my house for fingerprints.” This is an absolutely false statement. Knox County Sheriff’s Office forensics officers processed Mr. Peters home and a related crime scene location in Loudon County for fingerprints and other forensic evidence. In fact, KCSO forensics officers retrieved several items of evidence (including prints) from both Mr. Peters’ home and the related crime scene in Loudon County. Mr. Peters’ insistence that investigators can conduct a nationwide search of individual registrations based solely on a racial identifier without triggering constitutional implications is naïve at best. Plus, it is profoundly impractical. Investigators are aggressively pursuing all leads, but as in all criminal investigations, law enforcement actions must conform to constitutional limitations. Investigators have consulted with Mr. Peters repeatedly about this matter. Mr. Peters incorrectly asserts that Farragut “has more than its share of robberies and burglaries” and that the Sheriff’s Office refuses to provide a “comparison” to other towns. This is simply not true. A careful examination of the readily available data show that Farragut has a much lower offending rate than nearby communities and Sheriff [J.J.] Jones publishes all Knox County crime incidents on the KnoxSheriff.org website using Crimemapping software. Anyone

Y

• I wanted to voice a complaint about the recycle center near Lovell Road in Farragut. I am an avid recycler and have been disappointed and at other times disgusted at how poorly maintained the recycle center is there. I do remember that there was information in the past about how Farragut does not recycle, but I don’t think it’s helpful that it is not maintained and it’s such an unpleasant experience to take your recycling. I was there on Tuesday, Feb. 4, and it was utterly disgusting and I don’t see a reason for the poor maintenance on a Tuesday. There were bags, several, several bags of stuff. It’s like going to a dump and there’s liter on the ground because the containers are so full and overfull of recycling. The owner needs to do a much better job of maintaining and emptying the recycle containers so that more people will take their recycling and it’s not such a disgusting experience. It’s embarrassing and shameful for our community. Editor’s Note: The recycling center of which you note is not in the town of Farragut. It is located in Knox County and is privately owned. There is no

charge for the service and the owner receives no support from Knox County or the people who use the free service. Others in Farragut who choose not to use the center and recycle at home usually pay a fee to their waste service provider. • During the ice storm last week, the town of Farragut did a really good job on Grigsby Chapel and Smith roads. This was the only road that was clear and this includes the Interstate. So, good job town of Farragut. Editor’s Note: Along with Grigsby Chapel and Smith roads, the town Public Works department under the management of Bud McKelvey had Campbell Station, Concord and McFee roads clear, not to mention Kingston Pike and many of the side streets. • Editorial freedom is a wonderful concept, but it does come with its responsibilities. With that in mind, the farragutpress has developed policies that will be followed regarding the publication of presstalk comments: • Libelous comments will not be published. • Malicious comments will not be published. • Comments will remain

anonymous. • Recorded comments will be limited to 30 seconds. • Written comments should be limited to about 100 words. • Names of individuals or businesses mentioned in the call may not be published (including public figures and officials) depending on the issue. • Comments mentioning names of public figures, not issue related, will be published as a “Letter to the Editor” and must be signed. • farragutpress reserves the right not to publish any comment for any reason. • Because of space limitations, not every comment will be published. Also, portions of the 30-second message and written comments with more than 100 words may be omitted, but the basic message of the call or email will remain intact. • Vulgar language will not be printed. That’s it. The forum is open for comments regarding anything you have on your mind — local politics, world affairs, sports, religion, community affairs, citycounty unification or anything else.

Computers deductible. And they come with free shipping.” Causes International “creates funding from all qualified donated electronics,” Shane said. “The revenue is shared with the school, and all these programs are offered at no cost to the school, any community supporters or the donors. [It] truly provides a means for the school to fund initiatives without any-

body writing a check,” she said. “And the double dose of good is they’re doing right for the environment and for the lives of others that are being harmed when things end up in the trash.” Portable electronic devices are being collected in the middle school’s main lobby, Patti Webb, FMS Parent Teacher Student Association president, said. This collection effort at FMS ends Tuesday, Feb. 18, Webb added. But on an ongoing basis,

Shane said people can go to www.causesinternational.com/c harity/fms-ptsa and donate to support FMS and get their free shipping label. By clicking that link to do so, the resulting revenue would be shared with FMS. For more information, e-mail Webb at president@fmsptsa.org. E-mail info@causesinternational.com to get in touch with Causes International.

also includes “lots of videos,” Rambo said. “And we always give them state-specific information from the Tennessee Drivers Manuel. … We go over the [laws] relevant to what we’re studying in our guidebook.” Each unit of study “will have a quiz at the end,” Rambo said, though she added that passing the quiz is not required. Upon course completion (two 4-hour classes), “Each insurance company is different, but the

state code requires that they give you some type of discount to take a defensive driving course,” Rambo said. “And also, that depends on your driving record, too,” Rambo added. Upon completing the course, “Your certification is good for three years,” Rambo said. “I’m now having participants back into my class that were there three years ago. And I’ve had a couple that were there six years ago. They get a lot out of it. It

refreshes their memory, because as we age we forget things. … It brings us up to date on how the laws have changed in the state.” Rambo emphasizes that you do not have to be an AARP member to take the course, just age 50 or older: current member cost is $15, non-member $20. To check about future AAPR Smart Driving Program courses at Town Hall, call 865-966-7057.

From page 1A

Capt. Jeff Palmer Knox County Sheriff’s Office, Farragut Precinct jeff.palmer@knoxsheriff.org 865-671-5989

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Class From page 2A

make us safer. What driving strategies apply,” though no actual or simulated driving takes place. Specific situations covered include “speed management, right-of-way emerging, turns to intersections, passing and highway driving,” Rambo added. In addition to direct instruction from Carmon, the course

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can access it. Utilizing the Tennessee Bureau of Investigation website, I retrieved 2012 crime data from several local jurisdictions that are near to Farragut. 2012 is the latest data year available on the website. The offense rate for burglary is based on offenses per 1,000 residents. The robbery statistic is the total number of robberies in that year. • Lenoir City (pop. 8,878) Burglary-113 (12.7 per 1,000 residents) Robbery 14 • Alcoa (pop. 8,570) Burglary-90 (10.5 per 1,000 residents) Robbery 14 • Oak Ridge (pop. 29,320) Burglary-215 (7.3 per 1,000 residents) Robbery 21 • Clinton (pop. 9,872) Burglary-72 (7.3 per 1,000 residents) Robbery 5 • Maryville (pop. 27,914) Burglary-189 (6.7 per 1,000 residents) Robbery 13 • Farragut (pop. 21,300) Burglary-52 (2.4 per 1,000 residents) Robbery 2 (Source: TBI Online statistics. Agency Crime Survey 2012) The men and women of the Knox County Sheriff’s Office are honored to serve this community and will continue to work hard to protect all the citizens of Knox County.

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‘Alice in Wonderland’ at FMS Feb. 13-14 ■

ALAN SLOAN asloan@farragutpress.com

The star of Farragut Middle School’s upcoming choral musical “Alice In Wonderland,” eighthgrader Cassidy Wills said she’s no stranger to big roles. And she doesn’t lack for ambition. “I was in first grade when I did my first show, it was a Thanksgiving play at my old school in New Jersey,” said Wills, starring as Alice among a roughly 30-member main cast [with speaking parts] of eighth-grade FMS choral program talent. “I was Hermia in ‘A Midnight Summer’s Dream’ last year in seventh grade, the Shakespeare play, and I was Amyrills in Oak Ridge Playhouse’s ‘Music Man,’” Wills added. Almost 200 FMS Choral students make up the entire cast, with the main cast performing both shows beginning at 7 p.m. tonight, Thursday, Feb. 13, and 7 p.m., Friday, Feb. 14, in FMS’s Bobby Henry Gymnasium. All tickets available at the door for $5. Planning to attend Farragut High School next fall, Wills has big plans beyond her Class of 2018

goals. “I think I want to go to school at The Royal Academy of Dramatic Arts in London,” she said. “And then I want to start in stage acting, like here, and then I want to go into film for movies.” As for playing Alice, “I think I have a lot in common with the character. She’s just very curious about everything,” Wills said. “And she is a fun little girl.” Performing in “my first real play,” Ethan Rosas said playing The White Rabbit suits him because “I’m very hectic, and I’m just running around all over the place and just talking a lot. “Learning the lines is pretty hard, but once you’re up on the stage it’s just fun,” Rosas added. “I think it’s a great play because you have a bunch of wacky characters that are really funny.” Hope Whitaker, Cheshire Cat No. 1, said she like her role because “you can kind of embody someone else, and I am like such a goodie-goodie, and I don’t like messing with anyone’s business.” However, “the Cheshire Cat is kind of like mischievous, and she’s like throwing Alice into all this trouble. And so it’s cool to see like the outcome of what happens

Alan Sloan

During this Farragut Middle School rehearsal for its eighth-grade Choral Musical “Alice In Wonderland,” Cassidy Wills, as lead character Alice, left, speaks with The White Rabbit, played by Ethan Rosas. On the right are Cheshire Cats Hope Whitaker (gray sweater) and Katie Mixon.

when the Cheshires start to mettle,” Whitaker added. Katie Mixon said her role as Cheshire Cat No. 2 “is fun because I’m interacting with the other

cats, and we’re kind of like competing against each other like siblings, and that’s really fun to do.” First-year FMS teacher Sarah Wade, a former FMS performer

and member of Farragut High School’s Admiral Performing Arts Company (Class of 2009), is cochoral director along with fellow FMS teacher Janna Waldrupe.

Caring for feathered friends in winter ■ TAMMY CHEEK

tcheek@farragutpress.com

Food, water and shelter – Patty Ford of Lourdes Lane in Farragut said those are what bird lovers can provide during the winter. Ford, a member of the Knoxville Chapter of the Tennessee Ornithological Society Alan Sloan

Early stages of work on Bearden High School’s Phil Garner Field baseball renovations, courtesy of Craig Belitz Construction of Knoxville, were well underway in late December.

BHS Phil Garner Field getting $250,000 facelift ■ ALAN SLOAN

asloan@farragutpress.com

Phil Garner Field, Bearden High School’s baseball facility, is receiving a roughly $250,000 facelift as a way to honor the field’s namesake alumnus whose

hitting helped Pittsburgh win the 1979 World Series before managing Houston to the 2005 National League pennant. “Come March 12 when we play at home for the first time, we’ll See BHS on Page 6A

for about 15 years, recommends being consistent when feeding wild birds. “Keep food out, and the important thing is having fresh water,” she said. She recommended a birdbath with a heating element and moving water, such as a fountain or even dripping water. “A lot of people don’t think

about that,” Ford said. “Water really does help draw the birds,” Billie Cantwell, the society’s president, said. “Food, water and shelter are the main things, but some people will go farther and have nesting boxes so they can watch the birds raise See FEATHER on Page 11A

RCF offers Global Scholarship program

ALAN SLOAN asloan@farragutpress.com

If your life’s goal is making the world a better place, and you’ve earned an undergraduate degree while still seeking a graduate degree, a unique scholarship opportunity exists through The Rotary Club of Farragut. In its second year, Rotary Global Scholarship program is an opportunity for “one or two” entries in Rotary International District 6780 (65 clubs comprising most of Knoxville and

Chattanooga metro region west to Cookeville) to earn a $30,000 graduate studies scholarship at a school “abroad” for one year. Degree must be in a field relating to at least one of Rotary’s Six Areas of Focus worldwide. “This is a great opportunity for a student who’s interested in international study,” Fred Martin, Farragut Rotary past president and club’s Global Studies coordinator said. “it’s really an unusual scholarship opportunity.”

Six areas of world focus include peace, maternal health, disease control, clean water and local economic development. “Somebody whose career goal is in helping globally in one of those Six Areas,” Martin added. Entries must be accepted at The Rotary Club of Farragut by Feb. 15, with an interview conducted by Martin “and probably two other” Farragut Rotarians following. Farragut Rotary’s choice must be submitted to See RCF on Page 13A

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6A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Dance for your supper One of our New Year’s Resolutions a few years ago was to dance more! Our excuse had always been that the places to dance were smoky and we don’t smoke. We’d taken a whack at ballroom dancing lessons at a Jr. College, but only went once because I just wanted to dance with Terry, my husband, and ended up having to dance with a bunch of o t h e r sweaty, old men in whom I did- Pam n’t know or Young care to Make it dance with. So when my Fun! husband saw line dancing lessons advertised in our local newspaper, he signed us up! The classes were held at Jolly’s, a local tavern/restaurant and since Washington State prohibits smoking in all bars and restaurants we knew we’d be spared sucking in smoky air. Ahh, line dancing!! I actually took my first line dancing lesson in Nashville, at the Wild Horse. I was on a business trip and my friends invited me to join them and I line danced my face off! Sweatin’ like a pig on a rotisserie, I was in heaven, moving with the crowd of a couple hundred, real cowboys and cowgirls. The lessons Terry read about in the newspaper, were to start on a Wednesday at 7 pm sharp. So, donned in our cowboy boots, we paid our $7 each and waited for our first lesson! There were about twenty people in the class, mostly women. The name of the dance, we learned that night was the Tush Push. If you line dance, you probably know that the Tush Push is not a beginner dance, but with Nashville under my cowgirl belt, let’s just say I was a few steps ahead of Terry in our first lesson. No, on second thought, let’s say, at six foot, three-inches, he towered over everyone on the dance floor and managed to dance in

pretty much the wrong direction most of the night! (He said he felt like he did when we were visitors at an Episcopal Church service and we unfortunately sat in the front row and didn’t know the stand up, sit down rules at the service.) He was embarrassed. Because he did so poorly in his first lesson, he didn’t have nearly as much fun as I did being able to master the dance in about 15 minutes. He didn’t want to go to the classes anymore, but said he would try it one more time. He also informed me that if he was as bad at the next lesson, he would quit, but would take me every week and just sit on the sidelines and watch me. Well I didn’t want that! That would not be fun! I wanted him to dance with me, not watch me dance by myself! Before that crucial second class, my plan was to set my timer for 15 minutes BEFORE dinner every night so I could teach him the steps. I figured his reward for the 15 minutes would be dinner. We could practice together in the comfort and seclusion of our living room and once he’d memorized the order of the steps, he’d turn that embarrassment into pride (ego’s opposite of embarrassment is pride). I thought he’d be willing to do that, but trying to get through that male ego enough to teach him the dance so he could get into the zone of the dance and enjoy the sport, didn’t work. That was four years ago and we haven’t been on a dance floor since. You can’t hold a meal over a guy’s head, who has married you because the way to his heart has always been through his stomach. I wonder if I should try again. After all it’s a new year. Maybe I can think of something else to use besides food to get him to do learn the Tush Push.

BHS From page 5A

have a new stadium, new pressbox, new concessions area,” said John Rice, BHS head coach, who added the project does not require a loan. “We’ll hopefully have one of the nicest high school stadiums in East Tennessee and maybe the state. Entering the new field, “As you come off the street we’re going to have a wrought iron gate and brick pillars,” Rice said. “We’ll have a concrete plaza and ticket booth” in the walk-in area. Plaza also will feature “a bust of Phil Garner as you go to the ticket booth and concession stand,” Morgan Shinlever, BHS athletic director, said.

Rice said a “three-storied” structure, with central air/heating, will feature “a pressbox on top, the concession stand in the middle [at plaza-level walk-in area] and a storage area on the bottom.” The pressbox/concession stand building “will come back about 40 to 45 feet toward the street,” Rice said. “And we’re putting chairback seats in front of that area right behind home plate. … Stadiumtype seating. I think we’re talking 10 rows of chairbacks.” Shinlever said an additional “roughly 500” extra bleacher seats behind home plate “will make it continuous seating” connecting first- and third-base sides. As for the current chain-link fencing running down both sides of the field, Shinlever said, “We are wanting

to replace off of that with brick-andwrought-iron fencing.” Craig Belitz Construction of Knoxville was low bidder, with construction well underway by the end of 2013. “We’ve been told multiple times: ‘this is something that can be done in 10 weeks,’” Rice said. “If we have perfect weather, before that.” However, “I expect it to be, like most things, coming down to the wire,” Rice added. In addition to completing a new drainage system, “We installed a new turf halo around the back [home plate and foul ground] area of our field. It’s very similar to the one Farragut has,” Rice said. Project is paid for entirely by “donations and fundraising,” Shinlever said.

deathnotices • No deaths were reported this week

birthnotices Parkwest Medical Center announces: • Daniel and Angela Wickwire, Newport, a boy, Ridley Aran • David and Amanda Crawford, Philadelphia, a girl, Bristol Kaye • Tyler and Tara Mallison, Knoxville, a boy, Ryker Thomas • Nicholas and Erica Scheve, Knoxville, a boy, Benjamin Barrett • Henry and Laticia LaFollette, Sevierville, a girl, Liesl Sofia • Benjamin and Courtney Reichert, Knoxville, a boy, Thomas Benjamin • Jim and LeeAnn Webster, Knoxville, a girl, Rosemary Lee • Michael Bounds and Lauren Overton, Lenoir City, a girl, Haiden Brittany • Wilson and Rachelle Ipaye,

Knoxville, a boy, Livingston Patrick Ayomide Darasimi • Joseph Burnette and Katherine Green, Kingston, a boy, Samuel Joseph Allen • Kevin Slinker and Erin Stooksbury, Oak Ridge, a girl, Mia Grace • Seth and Katie Kehne, Knoxville, a girl, Hannah Gray • Christiana Humphrey, Lenoir City, a girl, Zander Hal • Courtney and Jessica Harvey, Powell, a girl, Harper Leann • Rashaad and Ashley Dowdell, Clinton, a girl, Collins Taylor • Charles Kidd and Desiree Collins, Knoxville, a girl, Sophia Grace • Christian Pryor and Laci Stinnett,

Knoxville, a boy, Nolan Christian • Ryan and Stefanie Genua, Knoxille, a boy, Levi Parker • Chancellor and Lindsey Armstrong, Lenoir City, a boy, Chancellor Rowan • Joshua Lance and Stephanie Powell, a boy, Jordan Dwayne • Ryan and Kimberly Buechner, Sevierville, a girl, Cora Christina • Chace Scarbrough and Kaley Clabough, Knoxville, a girl, Briella Mason • Ronnie and Amanda Bandy, Lenoir City, a boy, Brendan Isaac • Nicholas and Hollie Ladera, Vonore, a boy, Leo Sebastian

Turkey Creek Medical Center announces: • Trey Mitchell and Nykki Surrett, Knoxville, a girl, Addilyn Grace • Anusankar Sankar and Rose Cherian, Knoxville, a girl Pooja Eliza • Jeremy and Tina Jessen, Lenoir City, a boy, Thomas Lynn Hayven

• Doug and Rachel Wampler, Knoxville, a girl, Donna Elizabeth • Danny and Kelly Kissiah, Knoxville, a boy, Johnathan Lee • Whitney Cooter, Lenoir City, a girl, Harli Rose

• Edward and Krystle Peskie, Knoxville, a girl Olivia Blake • Bradley and Kellie Lynn, Knoxville, a boy, Bentley Allen Bernard • Rob and Sarah Arden, Lenoir City, a boy, Cameron Philip

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.

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FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014 • 7A

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

community Now The Gatorade Company, in collaboration with USA TODAY High School Sports, announced Josie Jennings of Farragut High School as its 2013-14 Gatorade Tennessee Girls Soccer Player of the Year. Josie is the first Gatorade Tennessee Girls Soccer Player of the Year to be chosen from FHS. The award, which recognizes not only outstanding athletic excellence, but also high standards of academic achievement and exemplary character demonstrated on and off the field, distinguishes Josie as Tennessee’s best high school girls soccer player.

Now The Citadel has named Robert Keener to the Dean’s List for the 2013 fall semester.

Now University of Dayton has named Cameron Fullam to the Dean’s list for the fall 2013.

Now Clemson University has named the following students to the Dean’s list for the fall 2013 semester: Cameron Maclelland and Courtney Vandermeersch.

Now Eastern Kentucky University has named the following students to the Dean’s list for the fall 2013 semester: Nancy R. Sweat and Fredrick L. Tipton.

Now The State Library and Archives will open an exhibit on Johnny Beazley, a pitcher for the St. Louis Cardinals from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Tuesdays through Saturdays, at 403 Seventh Ave. North, Nashville. For more information, call Blake Fontenay 615-253-2668.

Now Farragut Folklife Museum is looking for volunteers to serve morning and afternoon shifts no longer than three-and-a-half hours long a month and are welcome to serve more if possible. Museum volunteers will be enrolled in the "Farragut's Unsung Navy" Volunteer Program and receive recognition at a yearly banquet and holiday breakfast. For more information, call 865-966-7057.

Now Nominating Petition forms now are available for the non-partisan Town of Farragut Municipal Election scheduled for Aug. 7.

Now-Feb. 16 Clarence Brown Theatre opens the second half of its season with Matthew Lopez’ “The Whipping Man,” through Feb. 16, at the Carousel Theatre. For more information, call 865-974-5161.

Now-April 15 Internal Revenue Service Certified Volunteers will provide free and confidential tax assistance through the Volunteer Income Tax Assistance program for persons with low to moderate annual income from 4 to 7 p.m., Mondays and Wednesdays; 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Tuesdays and

Thursdays, now through April 15, at CAC LT Ross Building. For more information, call 865-546-3500.

Now-May 2 Farragut Folklife Museum will feature “The Manhattan ProjectSecrets Revisited,” exhibit now 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.

Feb. and March 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

Feb. 10 Registration for town of Farragut’s adult spring softball and volleyball leagues opened Monday, Feb. 10, to be played at Mayor Bob Leonard Park. Softball leagues begin the week of March 31 and volleyball leagues begin the week of April 7. Cost is $325 per team. For more information, call 865-966-7057.

Feb. 13 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 865-215-5645.

The program is free and open to all area teens who wish to develop some practical skills, including bike maintenance. Feb. 15 is a two pat program and will focus on urban bike safety. March 1, bike maintenance and repair; March 8, stress management: yoga for teens, and March 29, financial literacy. For more information, call Bess Connally 865-215-8767.

Feb. 17 Leadership Academy now is accepting applications for educators who aspire to be principals in Knox County Schools. The deadline to submit applications is 4:30 p.m., Monday, Feb. 17. The program will run from May 20, 2014 through July 2015. For more information, call Melissa Ogden, 865-594-1905 or Amanda Johnson, 865-594-2972.

Feb. 18 Longstreet-Zollicoffer Camp 87, Sons of Confederate Veterans, will hold its meeting at 7 p.m., Tuesday, Feb. 18, at Crescent Bend. For more information, email Randy Tindell, rtindell@1bmc.com

Feb. 19 Newcomers/New Friends Club is holding its meeting at noon, Wednesday, Feb. 19, at Bearden Banquet Hall. For more information, call 865-567-6808.

Feb. 20 Cross Country Patriots will host a 2nd District Congressional town hall meeting at 6:30 p.m., Thursday, Feb. 20, at First Baptist Church Concord. For more information, call Wayne or Katie Schnell, 865-816-3909.

Feb. 15 Knox County Council of Regents Daughter of the American Revolution will host a luncheon commemoration of George Washington’s Birthday at noon, Saturday, Feb. 15, at Rothchild’s. Cost is $20 per person, which includes lunch. For more information, call Joyce Condry 865-216-7408.

Feb. 15 Pellissippi State will host Young Inventors Fair from noon to 5 p.m., Saturday, Feb. 15, at Strawberry Plains Campus. Any student in elementary through high school with an invention or innovative science fair submission can participate. For more information, email science_club@pstcc.edu

Feb. 15 Knox County Master Gardners will offer a demonstration on starting vegetable seeds indoors under lights from 10:30 to noon, Saturday, Feb. 15, at Farragut Public Library. For more information, call 865-300-2286.

Feb. 15 The University of Tennessee Arboretum Society will hold its “Father-Daughter,” hike at 9 a.m., Saturday, Feb. 15. For more information, visit www.utarboretumsociety.com/

Feb. 15-March 29 Knox County Public Library will introduce a series “Life 101,” at 2 p.m., Saturdays, Feb. 15-March 29, at Lawson McGhee Library.

Feb. 20 AARP Cedar Bluff Chapter will hold its monthly meeting at 11:30 a.m., Thursday, Feb. 20, at Church of the Good Samaritan. The meeting is open to those who are interested in volunteerism to meet the needs of senior citizens over 50. For more information, call 865-384-4239.

Feb. 21-23 “Jammin’ In Your Jammies,” with registration beginning at 5 p.m., Friday, Feb. 21, and running through Feb. 23, at Holiday Inn World’s Fair Park. Cost for all activities is $140 per family; space is limited. For more information, call Children’s Hospital Volunteer Services and Programs Office 865-541-8745.

Feb. 21-March 9 Knoxville Children’s Theatre will present a live performance of “Charlotte’s Web,” at 7 p.m. Thursdays and Friday, Feb. 21, through March 7; at 1 and 5 p.m., Saturdays, Feb. 22 through March 8, and 3 p.m., Sundays, Feb 23 through March 9. Cost is $12. For more information, call 865-208-3677.

Feb. 22 The Healthy Living Kitchen team will offer a free cooking class from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m., Saturday, Feb. 22, at UT Medical Center’s Heart Lung Vascular Institute. For more information, call Susan M. Wyatt, 865-305-6083.

Feb. 22

March 13

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, 865215-8784.

City Council Workshop will hold a meeting on “New Homelessness Plan,” at 5:30 p.m., Thursday March 13, in the small assembly room of the city county building. For more information, call 865-215-2075.

Feb. 22 Captain W.Y.C. Hannum Chapter No. 1881, United Daughter of the Confederacy will hold its meeting at 10:30 a.m., Saturday, Feb. 22, at Green Meadow Country Club. For more information, call Martha Kroll 865-603-4655.

Feb. 23 Farragut Folklife Museum will host an event in honor of Black History Month at 2 p.m., Sunday, Feb. 23, in Farragut Town Hall. For more information, call 865-966-7057.

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

Feb. 27 Shangri-La Therapeutic Academy of Riding will conduct its Lesson Vol Training from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Saturday, Feb. 22, for ages 13 and up and from 5 to 7 p.m., Wednesday, Feb. 19, for Junior Vol Training, ages 10-12. For more information, call Melissa 865-988-4711.

March 1 Knoxville Choral Society and Orchestra will host the annual Young Classical Musicians Competition concert at 7:30 p.m., Saturday, March 1, in Knoxville Convention Center Lecture Hall. Tickets are $15 for adults, $10 for students. For more information, visit www.knoxtix.com/

March 1 Knoxville Amateur Hockey Association and Cool Sports will offer a “Try Hockey for Free,” a 50-minute clinic for kids ages 4-8, from 11:10 a.m. to noon, Saturday, March 1. KAHA supplies all equipment for the clinic. No skating or hockey experience required. For more information, call Tom O’Brian, 865-803-6642 or KJ Vorhees 865-218-4500.

March 4-25 Town of Farragut is offering a four-week Pilates class from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m., Tuesdays, March 425, in the community room. Cost is $40. For more information, call 865-966-7057.

March 8 Town of Farragut and Kiwanis Club of Farragut will host the “Shamrock Ball,” from 7 to 9 p.m., Saturday, March 8, in Farragut High School Commons. Thickets are $15 per couple and $5 for each additional person in advance and $20 per couple and $8 for each additional person at the door. For more information, visit www.townoffarragut.org/

March 25 Thirteenth annual fashion show fundraiser “A Celebration of New Spring Fashions,” runs from 10:30 a.m. to noon, Tuesday, March 25, at Cherokee Country Club. Cost for the luncheon and fashion show is $50 per person and will benefit Historic Ramsey House. For more information, call 865-675-2008 or 865-546-0745.

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 10 City Council Workshop will hold a meeting on “Pocket Neighborhoods,” at 5:30 p.m., Thursday, April 10, in the small assembly room of the city county building. For more information, call 865-215-2075.

April 12 Farragut Arts Council, in conjunction with the town of Farragut and Knox County Library Farragut Branch, will host the seventh annual “Farragut Book Fest for Children,” from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, April 12, at Campbell Station Park. For more information, call Lauren Cox 865-966-7057.

worship Feb. 15 Union Cumberland Presbyterian Church will host “Fiddles & Vittles,” at 6 p.m., Saturday, Feb. 15, at 400 Everett Road. Tickets are $10, which are sold in advance only, and children under 10 are free and will include dinner and entertainment by Bethel University Bluegrass Band. There also will be a silent auction. For more information, call 865966-9040.

Feb. 23 Concord United Methodist Church will present “Concord’s Got Talent,” Sunday, Feb. 23. Cost is $10 for adults and $5 for children and will include dinner, show and a silent and live auction. The program is a fundraiser for the Youth Mission Trip. For more information, call Jan Currin 865-966-6728.

Now-May 9 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

Five Medication-Free Strategies to Help Prevent Heart Disease Tuesday, February 25 Noon Turkey Creek Medical Center Johnson Conference Center 10820 Parkside Drive Lunch included. Space is limited. Call 1-855-TENNOVA (836-6682) by February 24 to register.

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8A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014

FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014 • 9A

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10A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Farragut’s Bhaduri leads ORNL’s resolution project

Photo submitted

Music was part of the December Pickin’ for the Lord event at Virtue Cumberland Presbyterian Church. From left are Mark Caldwell, Rex Taylor, Steve Hobbs, Rick Cooper, Carolyn Beeler, Roy Mowell, Larry Maples, Hilda Harrill and Jason Simon.

VCP the place to be for Southern gospel Tammy Cheek

Budhendra “Budhu” Bhaduri, left, a Farragut resident and Oak Ridge National Laboratories corporate research fellow and group leader, joins Femi Omitaomu, center, and Marie Urban, two other Computational Sciences and Engineering Division group members and Farragut residents, as they discuss population issues using Everest, a large visualization facility at ORNL.

TAMMY CHEEK tcheek@farragutpress.com

Oak Ridge National Laboratory has taken on a challenge to make finer resolution databases on a global scale. That means data the group collects from high-resolution satellite images and uses to solve society’s problems on the national level could be collected at higher resolutions worldwide also. One member of a group of 50 working on that effort is Farragut resident Budhendra “Budhu” Bhaduri, corporate research fellow and leader of ORNL’s Geographic Information Science and Technology group within the Computational Sciences and Engineering Division. Bhaduri said the group has developed a fine-resolution population distribution model and database for the world and United States. Currently, the global data has 1-kilometer-by-1-kilometer cells. Its data describes the distribution of people every 90-meter cell. The group wants to increase the resolution of the global data from 1 kilometer to 90 meters,

Bhaduri said. There are challenges, however. “There is an incredible volume of data we have to process, understand and get the information,” he said. Additionally, Bhaduri said the population database is dynamic. “People are moving all the time,” he said. So, the data has to be constantly refreshed. Bhaduri said his group looks at how science and technology solutions can be brought about using different kinds of data collected. One of the other projects is a model that looks at changes in vegetation in relation to deforestation or biofuels from crops. “We use high-performance computing for doing these kinds of resolutions,” he said. “What we end up doing at the end of the day drives all these different kinds of needs: How much energy do we need to run society? How much food do we need, where do we need it and from where we would get it?” Bhaduri added the data is used to solve humanity’s issues of energy use, adequate food supply, See BHADURI on Page 13A

We Have a New Vision For Caregiver Support If you are a caregiver for a senior loved one, we hope you’ll allow yourself to indulge in a little special pampering while we provide you with educational opportunities at the same time. We meet on 4th Tuesday of each month; this month Caregivers’ Treat:

Massage& Chocolate Tuesday, February 25, 3:00 p.m.RSVP required by 10:00 a.m. on Tuesday mornings. Co-hosted with East Tennessee Personal Care.

ROBBY O’DANIEL rodaniel@farragutpress.com

For Southern gospel fans, Virtue Cumberland Presbyterian Church is the place to be on the second Tuesday of every month. The church, located at 725 Virtue Road, hosts a Pickin’ for the Lord event each month, which includes food, fellowship and Southern gospel music. James Aist, administrative assistant at Virtue Cumberland Presbyterian Church, said a dinner takes place at 6 p.m., and the music starts at 7 p.m. The event also allows for people from different churches and denominations to congregate together. People from about 10 to 15 area churches and about six different denominations come to the event, Aist said. “That’s just a wonderful feeling because you get all these people that may have some differences in

their belief, some relatively minor differences in their belief, but ... they all come together and worship and praise the same Lord on the basis of what they agree on, which is the gospel of Jesus Christ,” Aist said. “I mean these are all people who are going to be together in heaven one day, so it’s good to practice that.” A guest group begins the music, and host band Cross Connection plays after that, Larry Maples, who plays guitar and sings for Cross Connection, said. “We have so many different denominations that come together to worship,” Maples said. “We have Baptist. We have Methodist. We have Church of God. We have Nazarene. The different denominations can all come together in a worship service, and everybody really enjoys it.” Maples compared the event to a church service, except the event is “99-percent music,” he said.

“We have a lot of churches that come to this,” Maples said. “Sometimes we’ll have 12 or 15 churches represented as far as members of their church. Sometimes we have choir directors that are there, and we have pastors of churches that come. And if I know that a certain choir director or music director is there from another church, I may get him to lead a couple of congregational-type things. And if I find out there are pastors and preachers there, I try to recognize them,” Maples said he is the only person in the Cross Connection band that is a member of Virtue Cumberland Presbyterian Church. The other people in the band go to different churches, he said. The event is full of mostly Southern gospel, with some bluegrass and country gospel mixed in, Maples said.

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FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014 • 11A

Teeth cleaning for dogs, is it important?

Darling awarded

Photo submitted

Concord Veterinary Hospital gathered to surprise, tell stories and honor Cressie Darling with a plaque, presented by Alan Gassel, DVM, in appreciation of 30 years of loving pet care. Darling is continuing what she loves: caring for pets at the hospital.

Feather From page 5A

families.” Cantwell and Ford recommended not removing fall and winter debris when cleaning out yards. “Leave the planter as cover for the birds,” Ford said. “And, leave some brush piles.” Why feed wild birds? “Mainly for the enjoyment,” Ford answered. “It helps the birds through the winter, but primarily the enjoyment of watching them.” “They’ve got their own personalities, just like people,” she said. “We’ve got such a good area, too,” she said. “With the mild climate, we get a lot of birds that stay in the South and overlap with a lot with birds that are migrating from different parts of the country.” Ford has two free-standing feeder pole setups with different elements, arm and feeder arrangements, allowing her to put out several types of bird seed

such as black oil sunflowers, suet, peanuts, thistle [also called niger], dried meal worms and a mix of ground millet and shelled corn. “They’ve got six or seven species of birds waiting for them [Fords] to go away so they can eat,” Cantwell said. Ford said the goldfinches are particularly fond of thistle while bluebirds, woodpeckers and sapsuckers are fond of suet. She also has a hummingbird feeder during the summer and fall seasons, as well as mulberry and hackberry trees, which offer a fruit supply source. Ford said her mother got her interested in bird watching. “My parents were animal lovers. My mom had bird feeders, and we did a lot of family hiking in the mountains. They always pointed out animals and birds.” “Bird watching is the fastest growing hobby right now,” Cantwell said. “It’s growing faster than gardening.”

Q: Every year when I take my dog, Reese, into the vet for his annual check up, the vet says that he needs to have his teeth cleaned. Is it really that important? And why do they have to be asleep to do this? J a m i e , Farragut A: Yes, Jamie, dental Stephanie health is real- Myers ly that imporAsk tant. If your the Vet veterinarian has recommended that Reese’s teeth be cleaned, that means that there are visible signs of dental disease present. Tartar, gingivitis, fractured teeth, and even loose or abscessed teeth can often be detected on a physical exam.

A dental cleaning for your pet (dog or cat) is very similar to your own dental checkups, except that to remove plaque and tartar above and below the gumline, anesthesia is necessary. Dogs and cats will simply not be still long enough to adequately scale and polish the teeth. While your pet is anesthetized, a complete oral exam is performed, including probing gingival pocket depths. Any xrays, treatment, or extractions are also done at this time. Eliminating pain and infection are important reasons to keep Reese’s mouth healthy and clean. Also possible is secondary infection of other organs, including the liver, kidneys, and heart. This can occur when bacteria from infected and/or abscessed teeth enters the blood stream and affect other systems. Your veterinarian has likely spoken to you about dental home care for Reese, too. Since plaque can

adhere to a tooth in 24-48 hours, daily brushing is ideal. For pets that resist brushing, there are other options including rinses, gels, treats, and foods that help fight plaque. Some pet owners are not aware that veterinary dentistry is now a specialty. Board certified veterinary dentists have specialized training to perform advanced procedures including root canals and crowns on pets. February is National Pet Dental Health Month, and especially this month, veterinarians across the country strive to promote dental health and educate pet owners regarding the importance of dental care. If you have concerns about your pet’s oral health, contact your veterinarian today. Do you have a question that you would like answered? E-mail lcac@lenoircityanimalclinic.com


12A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014

FMS students going to ETSBOA clinic ■ ROBBY O’DANIEL

rodaniel@farragutpress.com

Photo submitted

Calvin Harris, a member of First Farragut United Methodist Church, unloads food so it can be stocked at the West Knox FISH Pantry in January 2012.

Churches unite for West Knox FISH Pantry

ROBBY O’DANIEL rodaniel@farragutpress.com

Three churches will work to stock the West Knox FISH Pantry in February: First Farragut United Methodist Church, St. Elizabeth’s Episcopal Church and Faith Fellowship Cumberland Presbyterian Church. Betty Hammill has worked with the West Knox FISH Pantry for more than 30 years, she said. She said the pantry is a delivery pantry, not a pantry for walkins. “There’s about 18 churches that are involved in our West Knox FISH Pantry,” Hammill said. A different church or churches, among that group, pay for the food and stock the pantry each month, she said. The church or churches, whose turn it is to stock the pantry, also take grocery bags and fill them so that they are

ready for delivery to those who are in need. But those stocking the pantry are not the only ones involved during any given month. “Most of the churches that are involved in our pantry do deliver one day a month and take phone calls,” she said. Those phone calls come from those in need, looking for food to be delivered. The pantry mainly delivers to people in Knox County, she said. See PANTRY on Page 13A

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Eight students from Farragut Middle School auditioned and were selected for the East Tennessee School Band and Orchestra Association’s Junior Orchestra Clinic, while 18 students from FMS participated in the Knox County Honors Festival. Debra Patterson, who teaches orchestra at FMS, described what the 18 FMS participants did Oct. 25 at the Knox County Honors Festival. “Eighteen orchestra students – seventh and eighth graders – that played with a guest conductor, they had a whole day festival where they worked on the music all day and had a concert in the evening,” Patterson said. Patterson selected the stu-

dents that participated in the Knox County Honors Festival. “They were selected by instrument and ability to learn their music and participate in a oneday event,” she said. With a guest conductor, the eight FMS students at the junior clinic worked, and the students performed in a concert, she said. “The students worked very hard preparing for their auditions, and it’s a great honor to be selected,” she said. “The students were competing against many students from other schools and only the best, ... it was seventh-, eighth- and ninthgraders that they were participating against, and only the best and the most prepared were selected.” The Junior Orchestra Clinic took place at Maryville College Friday, Nov. 22 and Saturday,

Nov. 23, she said. “The East Tennessee School Band and Orchestra provides an opportunity for these students to work with other students from other school districts and to work with a guest conductor,” she said. Patterson said more students at FMS were qualified to participate, but there were space limitations in both events. “Farragut Middle School has a lot of really talented string players, a lot of students that work very hard and are dedicated, and I enjoy working with them a lot,” she said. “And we also had a lot of students that weren’t able to participate because of the limited numbers, but there were a number of students that were certainly qualified to do it. There See ETSBOA on Page 13A


FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014 • 13A

Pantry From page 12A

When food is delivered from the pantry, it’s a three-day supply of food, she said. Most of the food is bought from Second Harvest Food Bank of East Tennessee, while some food comes from donations, she said. Laura Derr is part of First Farragut United Methodist Church’s FISH Team, which is part of West Knox FISH Pantry. Derr said in a Wednesday, Jan.

8, interview that her church is asking its congregation for donations of a few select specific items. “Each church makes their own decisions about that, but at First Farragut, we’re [asked] for donations for three Sundays [in January] in a row of ... canned tuna or chicken, peanut butter and spaghetti sauce because those are the three high-priced items,” Derr said Jan. 8. “They’re expensive.” Derr talked about the types of food that are given away as part

of the overall West Knox FISH Pantry and all the involved churches’ efforts. “Canned vegetables, usually green beans, corn, peas, also baked beans, spaghetti, noodles, rice, dried beans, crackers, cereal, dried milk and soups -- we usually do tomato soup, chicken noodle soup and vegetarian beef soup -- and we also do have freezers,” Derr said. “And we keep bread that we give. We give loaves of bread away as well.”

Robby O’Daniel

Bhaduri From page 10A

migration, disaster preparedness, healthcare and security. Bhaduri said he has been with the ORNL group for 15 years. “You get to solve science and technology problems that have

profound societal impacts,” he said about being a member of the group. He joins other group members who live in Farragut, including Marie Urban, who has been with the group eight-and-a-half years, and Femi Omitaomu, a group member for seven years.

“It provides a challenging environment,” Omitaomu said. “You deal with problems you wouldn’t normally deal with at the university.” Urban said being a part of the group offers many research opportunities.

Eight students from Farragut Middle School auditioned and were selected for the East Tennessee School Band and Orchestra Association’s Junior Orchestra Clinic, while 18 students from FMS participated in the Knox County Honors Festival. Some of the FMS students from each event are pictured here. From left are Mashu Takeda, Michelle He, Dennis Ross, Sam Calvert, Michael Lin, Mohamed Mbaye and Keerthi Kumar.

ETSBOA From page 12A

RCF From page 5A

District 6780 officials by March 31. To apply, and for more information contact Martin by e-mail at fmartin4ut@gmail.com or call 865-531-5964. Applicants “should already have made contact with the university abroad and been accepted into that program before they apply,” Ivan Jones, District 6780 coordinator for Global Scholarship program, said. Also, Martin advises, “I think there are letters of recommendations that have to be part of the application; from professors

or people who know them pretty well.” Martin said one key factor might be “job experience” in one of the Six Areas of Focus, adding that having an undergraduate degree relating to the Six Areas “might help.” Locally, Martin and his “two other” committee members will interview each applicant before choosing one or possibly two, and if RCF’s board approves, applicant(s) would be eligible for scholarship consideration by 6780. The scholarship winners[s] will be announced “by midApril,” then approved by Rotary

International “in June,” Jones said. Entries cannot be “a Rotarian, a Rotary employee or the spouse, lineal descendant (child) or grandchild by blood or stepchild of any person” of an Rotarian or Rotary employee, a RCF new release stated. As for application interest, “I don’t know what to expect,” Martin said. Global Scholarship, a worldwide opportunity, “is funded by the district and by Rotary Foundation and Rotary International,” Martin said.

just wasn’t room for them.” According to a list provided by Patterson, the FMS participants in the Knox County Honors Festival included Hannah Lee, Karlyn Simcox, Eric Zhang, Emilee Guigou, Keith Howell, Jimmy Kieu, Kenya Sloan, Phoebe Su, Sam Calvert, Michelle He, Ashton Idles, Keerthi Kumar, Michael Lin, Dennis Ross, Mashu Takeda, David West, Christina Metcalf and Aaron Smalling. Those FMS students involved in Junior Orchestra Clinic were Hannah Lee, Jessie Li, Karlyn Simcox, Eric Zhang, Sam Calvert, Michael Lin, Mohamed Mbaye

and Dennis Ross, according to a provided list. Eighth grader Michelle He talked about her experience in the Knox County Honors Festival. “So it was basically a day full of learning these songs and playing them, and it was a really good experience and I learned a lot,” He said. Dennis Ross, also in eighth grade, participated in both the honors festival and the junior clinic. He described his experience at junior clinic. “Junior clinic was interesting because it was a mix of a bunch of the schools from around here, and you could meet a bunch of people, while learning new techniques and new songs along with those people,” Ross said.

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14A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Melissa Willis, left, and Brooke Lawson

➤ Christy Bennett, left, and Ava Bennett

➤ Cheri Chang and Frank Chen with children, Todd Chen and Jocelyn Chang

Dana Phelps, left, and Bailey Phelps

Jayme and Brian Kaye with child, Alex

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➤ ➤ From left, Katie Clark with Mary Beth and Tom Polczynski

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FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014 • 15A


16A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014

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business FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014 • 1B

Wasabi marks 10 years

biz beat *There were no local restaurant health scores listed at http://dogwood.healthspace.com/tdh for the past month.

• Sam’s Club, located along Walbrook Drive in Knoxville, will host a Farragut West Knox Chamber of Commerce Networking event, starting at 8 a.m., Thursday, Feb. 13. • Iron Tribe Fitness, located at 11139 Turkey Drive, will host a Farragut West Knox Chamber of Commerce ribbon-cutting event, starting at 10 a.m., Tuesday, Feb. 18. • A Knoxville City Council workshop, which is regarding a new homelessness plan, will take place starting at 5:30 p.m., Thursday, Feb. 27, in the Main (Large) Assembly Room in the City County Building.

business briefs • Thomas P. “Tom” Catani has been named vice president of the national business channel for U.S. Cellular. Catani previously served as vice president of the Chicago-based company’s East Region, which is headquartered in Knoxville. In his new role, Catani will lead the company’s nationwide efforts to enable and Catani support small and medium business and government accounts using emerging mobile technologies. • Brandelyn “Brandy” Hall Smith has been named vice president and mortgage banker with P r i v a t e Mortgage Solutions. She has more than 15 years of industry Smith experience, having started with a real estate law firm before being recruited by one of the largest private mortgage brokerage firms. • Rhett Baggett, PWS, TN-QHP, and Mike Williams, TN-QHP, have been hired by Barge Waggoner Sumner and Cannon to enhance the firm’s Environmental and Natural Resources Group. • Dennis Dockery joins the Rouse Construction Team as director of business development.

Robby O’Daniel

Men’s Wearhouse, located at 11477 Parkside Drive in Pinnacle at Turkey Creek shopping center, opened Wednesday, Dec. 18. Pictured from left are Harry Gordon, Sharla Benedetto, store manager Christian Knupp, assistant manager Kristin Anderson, Carmen Miranda and John Ferriola.

Men’s Wearhouse open ■

ROBBY O’DANIEL rodaniel@farragutpress.com

Men’s Wearhouse, 11477 Parkside Drive in the Pinnacle at Turkey Creek shopping center, opened Wednesday, Dec. 18. “Men’s Wearhouse is a full-line men’s store, carrying tailored clothing as well as shirts, neck ties, casual wear, both dressy casual wear, as well as casual weekend wear,” Tom Jennings, senior vice president of real estate at Men’s Wearhouse Inc., said. “We also sell shoes. We sell

socks. ... Under the tailored clothing portion of what we sell, that would include suits, sport coats and slacks, so it’s a full-line men’s store is what it is; men’s clothing store, he added. The store also rents tuxedos, Jennings said. “We operate the full-line Men’s Wearhouse stores under the name Men’s Wearhouse, and then we operate a much smaller operation with Men’s Wearhouse & Tux, which is a tuxedo rental chain. “A staff of a Men’s Wearhouse store will have between eight and 10 employees ...,” he added. “We

are in every single state, including Hawaii and Alaska, and it’s a New York Stock Exchange company. And we’ve been in business since 1973. ... There are approximately 650 Men’s Wearhouse stores and 260 Men’s Wearhouse & Tux stores.” Jennings talked about what makes the business stand out. “I think the value in terms of the garments that we sell, as well as the merchandise, the timeliness and the fashion direction of the merchandise, as well as what we believe is world-class customer service,” he said.

ROBBY O’DANIEL rodaniel@farragutpress.com

Wasabi Japanese Steakhouse & Sushi Bar, located at 226 Lovell Road, celebrated the restaurant location’s 10th anniversary in November. “We are a Japanese steakhouse where the chef will cook in front of you,” Teresa Wang, general manager of both the Bearden Hill and Turkey Creek locations, said. “And we have a sushi bar.” Wang described Wasabi as a specialty restaurant. “It is not just the food,” she said. “It is a show also because the chef will do all the tricks, do the show in front of the customers while they cook it. ... If they have any special allergies, we have a chef in the kitchen that will specially cook for them.” If a customer does not wish to have a chef cook in front of them, they can sit at a table and the food will be brought out to them, she said. There are three locations, also including Jacksonville, Fla. Each location is getting updated, she said, in a myriad of ways. “We’ve been updating our restaurant,” she said, “the bathSee WASABI on page 2B

Parkside Publix celebrates 1st anniversary Jan. 17

ROBBY O’DANIEL rodaniel@farragutpress.com

Publix, located at 11656 Parkside Drive, marked its oneyear anniversary Jan. 17. Brenda Reid, Publix spokesperson, said business at the store has been good. “It’s all new business for us, so whenever we come into a new market, that’s good,” Reid said. “There’s less threat of taking business from the other store [along Town Center Boulevard] really because of the distance between the two stores. So it’s

been very positive, very well received in the community, and we’re very pleased with the sales results at this time.” Knowledge of the community helps Publix anticipate what customers want, she said. “We have been working very hard to learn the community,” she said. “We spend, our store manager and her team spend a good amount of time talking to customers in the store, making sure that we have the items that they want. So the first year is ... making sure that we have what See PUBLIX on page 2B

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Robby O’Daniel

Publix marked one year at l11656 Parkside Drive Jan. 17. Managers, front row, from left: Gary Stipe, store manager Kelli Cruess, Vanessa Macko and Mark Pflieger. Back row, from left: Keith Schultz, Ryan Shoffner, Jeff Manning and Doug Seemuth.


2B • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Chef Hentrick Andrew cooks at Wasabi Japanese Steakhouse & Sushi Bar, located at 226 Lovell Road.

Robby O’Daniel

Wasabi also hosts parties, Wang said. “Birthday, anniversary, Christmas, any kind, you name it, we do it,� she said. “... When [customers] have a special celebration, they will go to us.� Within the Farragut area community. “I would say people like us,� Wang said.

Wasabi From page 1B

rooms ... updating the manual, updating the dĂŠcor, everything.â€? Wang estimated that she has worked at Wasabi for 10 years. “Business has been real steady,â€? she said. “We have a lot of return customers, and we have a lot of new customers.â€?

Publix From page 1B

customers need, and once we’ve done a full cycle of having done Christmas one year and having done the big holidays all in one year, then it becomes less of a challenge to estimate what’s really needed and the quantities needed for our customers.� Reid talked about what makes Publix stand out among grocery

stores. “... At Publix, we hang our hat on providing excellent customer service, so what differentiates us is our people because without our associates, there is no customer service,� she said. Publix has given back to the local community in a number of ways, Reid said, including donating to Farragut schools while showing support for Farragut Business Alliance and Town events.

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Mike and Mary Milner with their father, Orvis Milner

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sports FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014 • 3B

Hawks No. 1 tourney seed despite loss ■

ALAN SLOAN asloan@farragutpress.com

Dealing with Grace Christian Academy’s up-tempo style was a tough way for Hardin Valley Academy to end its four-game week. The Hawks gave up 94 points to the Rams 94 a g g r essive Hawks 73 and hotshooting Rams at GCA Friday night, Feb. 7, losing its regular season finale 94-73. “They shot the ball well, and this was our fourth game this week,” said HVA head coach Keith Galloway, whose District 4AAA tri-champion and top tourney seed ends its regular season 18-9. “I don’t wan to take anything away from them, but our guys were just dog-tired.” Hardin Valley will play either Farragut, West or Lenoir City in semifinal tourney action starting at 7:30 p.m., Friday, Feb. 14, at FHS. Championship game is 7:30 p.m., Tuesday, Feb. 18, at FHS. Down 43-28 at halftime, HVA got no closer than 10 points in the second half before wilting late. “You can’t get in a hole like that and expect to be able to come back when this is your fourth game of the week,” Galloway said. “To our credit, we didn’t stop fighting until the end. “They came out and they answered the call, and we didn’t have our game tonight. … They can all shoot it. And they shot

the ball well.” Zak Carter, Hawks senior post and District 4-AAA Most Valuable Player, scored 21. Junior wing Blaine Shockley, an All-4-AAA honoree, also scored 21. Senior point guard Austin Glasgow added nine. “Four games in a week, it takes a Lady Rams 59 toll on you. We Lady Hawks 56 came out flat. But that’s not an excuse,” Shockley said. “They moved the ball well and they shot it well.” Caleb Clevenger, junior guard, provided a spark for HVA with a couple of steals turned into baskets in the first half, scoring eight before the break. “They shot very well, and they were working very hard,” Clevenger said. “They were going after every loose ball, diving on the floor.” Clevenger pointed out that Grace “played a couple of other games this week,” adding about his team’s big week of games, “I don’t think that bothered us too much. Maybe a little.” Grace ended its regular season at 17-6, led by forward Andrew Byram with 24 points followed by post Luke Shepherd with 20. Point guard Nathan Silver added 16. “It’s just one of those games where we really executed. We played very hard. They’re a great team,” Grace head coach Matt Mercer said. “It wasn’t their best See HAWKS on Page 4B

Alan Sloan

Blaine Shockley, Hardin Valley Academy junior wing, goes strong to the basket past Grace Christian Academy defenders Kobe Kelley (22) and Robby Windham (20).

Battle to the end, Lady Hawks edge Lady Rebels 59-58 ■

KEN LAY Correspondent

Brooklyn Battle rode an emotional roller coaster Monday night. But her ride ended on a high note as she hit a game-winning layup to net the Hardin Valley Academy girls a 59-58 victory over West High in the first round of the District 4-AAA Girls Basketball Tournament at

Farragut High School’s Lynn E. Sexton Gymnasium. “It was good to hit that shot, especially after I missed two free throws Lady Hawks 59 and had a turnover Lady Rebels 58 in the fourth quarter,” said Battle, a junior guard who buried the eventual game-winner with three seconds to play. Battle experienced the entire

gamut of emotions in the waning moments of the victory that extended the season for the fifth-seeded Lady Hawks (1314). She missed a pair of goahead foul shots with 24.9 seconds left and had a turnover a short time later. The eighth-seeded Lady Rebels (1-24) converted that miscue into a point when Nicole Adams made a free throw to give West, which didn’t win a district

game all season, a 58-57 lead with 8.3 seconds to go. Battle, however, received redemption when she hit a layup off a pass from Katie Smartt to score the winning points. “It was big because I missed free throws and made some bad plays,” said Battle, who finished with 12 points. “I had to redeem myself and this was a big win.” The victory might not have earned many style points but

Hardin Valley coach Jennifer Galloway was elated all the same. “A win in the district tournament is better than a loss,” Galloway said. “Brooklyn made a great shot and it was a good find from Katie Smartt. “Katie played a great game and she helped us get back into the game in the second quarter. See LADY HAWKS on Page 4B

Bulldogs sweep Catholic on Senior night 57-54, 54-36 ■ KEN LAY

Correspondent

It was a night for celebration for t h e Bulldogs 57 Bearden Irish 54 H i g h School basketball teams versus Knoxville Catholic High School on BHS Senior Night and basketball homecoming, as things were more festive by evening’s end as the Bulldogs swept the Irish. The Bearden boys notched a 5754 comeback victory over Catholic while the Lady Bulldogs downed KCHS 54-36 Friday night, Feb. 7, before a packed and boisterous

house at BHS. In the boys tilt, the Bulldogs would prevail — but things wouldn’t be easy. The injury-riddled I r i s h Lady Bulldogs 54 started Lady Irish 36 fast and rode the hot hand of guard Ryan Henry early. Henry scored 11 of his gamehigh 26 points in the first quarter and helped Catholic (8-18) open a 21-11 lead by the end of the first quarter. He hit a pair of buzzerbeating 3-pointers as time expired in both the first and third stanza. “Catholic is a good team and this year they’ve struggled a little

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bit and they’ve had a lot of injuries,” said BHS guard Jack Graham, who led the Dawgs with 20 points. “I’ve played with Ryan since I was a kid and he’s a great player and he was on tonight.” Bearden (19-9) fell behind early and spent most of the night chip-

ping away at the Irish’s lead and clawing its way out of huge hole. The process was slow, methodical and sometimes grueling. Bulldogs guard Isaiah Campbell said that it would make his team better as BHS opens District 4-AAA Tournament play this week.

“This game is going to give us momentum,” said Campbell, who made some key steals and converted a pair of layups when the Bulldogs made the clinching run. “This will be huge for us.” See BULLDOGS on Page 5B


4B • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014

Bearden nets 9 state qualifiers, HVA 6 ■

ALAN SLOAN asloan@farragutpress.com

Nine of 10 Bearden wrestlers qualified for this week’s Class AAA state tournament in Franklin, highlighted by three Region 2-AAA champions — one of those a late-blooming rookie. First-year wrestler Musab Henderson, a senior, used a latematch move to break a 4-4 tie and defeat Gibbs’ Tucker Davis 6-4 to capture the heavyweight region crown Saturday, Feb. 8, at Karns High School. “He was trying to take me down from the back and I was baiting him,” said Henderson, who was joined by fellow BHS region champs Ben Kaemmerer (126), a senior, and Zach Patterson (I20), a junior. Henderson said he’d previously won two of three matches

Hawks From page 3B

game tonight. We were playing at a very high level, hitting our shots. Playing good defense and rebounding.” Meanwhile, an HVA Lady Hawks rally fell three points

Lady Hawks From page 3B

She scored some points but she had five or six big assists for us too.” Smartt, a senior guard, scored 17 points, including seven in the second stanza when the Lady Hawks seemed to need them most. HVA was sluggish early and fell behind 21-13 in the first quarter before Smartt and Lacy Cantrell, who led all scorers with 25 points, did enough to give the Lady Hawks a 32-27 lead at halftime. “Our urgency wasn’t there but we really battled back,” Cantrell

versus Davis. About his development, Henderson (26-15 record) said BHS coaches and players “were putting pressure on me, not letting me give up in practice. … Taking me to extra practices.” Already having earned the program’s second consecutive state duals berth earlier this season, Bearden took second place as a team Saturday behind Halls. Kaemmerer (36-11) “has been working hard all four years. He deserved it,” BHS head coach Donnie Floyd. “Zach’s just a pure athlete [41-6]. He’s unorthodox. He’s hard for people to figure out.” Bearden region runner-ups included senior Tristan Majors (220), a former region champ and two-time state qualifier who lost a tough, and chippy, 3-2 decision to

Gibbs’ Caleb Wood. Majors wrestled with an injured hand. Junior David Garabrandt (138) and sophomore Jacob Gerken (152) also took second. Bulldogs also qualifying were senior Luis DeLaCruz (160, third), junior Teo Lopez (106, fourth) and senior Dustin Wilson (182, fourth). While no Farragut wrestler qualified for state, six Hardin Valley Academy Hawks qualified — more than the previous two years combined according to HVA head coach Diego Contreras. Sophomore Ian McNitt (120) led the way by finishing second. “He went out there and fought,” said Contreras, whose state qualifiers also included freshman Dawson Belitz (third, 106), junior Jonah Weston (285, fourth) and See WRESTLING on Page 5B

Alan Sloan

Shawndale Davila, Farragut senior 220-pound class wrestler, right, defeated this opponent from Karns 10-8 during Region 2AAA consolation quarterfinal action in Karns High School gymnasium Saturday afternoon, Feb. 8.

short despite 17 second-half points from junior post Lacy Cantrell, a first-team All-district honoree, and 14 from senior guard Katie Smartt. Hardin Valley (12-14), No. 5 district seed, was edged out by GCA 59-56. said. “We play in a tough district and this game shows just how tough our district is.” The Lady Rebels started the game with a vengeance. Brianna Tate scored outscored the Lady Hawks 15-13 in the opening frame and set the tone for a possible upset. She scored 24 points and carried West in the first half. She got some help from Kennedy Blalark, who scored 18 points before fouling out early in the fourth quarter. Tate was injured midway through the final frame but returned to a hit a 3-pointer that knotted the game at 57 with 41 seconds left setting the stage for the wild finish.

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FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014 • 5B

Bulldogs From page 3B

Bearden, which trailed 33-26 at halftime, finally took its first lead of the contest when Graham hit three free throws to make the score 40-37 midway through the third quarter. The Irish would answer and close the frame on a 6-2 run and regain the lead when Henry’s longrange shot went in as time expired. In the fourth quarter, it was Campbell and Austin Duncan who would take control. Campbell, who finished with 12 points, opened the quarter with a pair of layups. Duncan, who finished with 11 points and 13 rebounds, scored six points in the final frame and hit a pair of clinching free throws with 13.4 seconds left. The boys had some trouble with Catholic but the Bearden girls had an easy time with the Lady Irish. KCHS’s Hannah McCormick scored the game’s first basket before the Lady Bulldogs (22-6) closed the opening quarter on a 12-3 run. Catholic (12-14) made only two field goals in the first quarter. After McCormick scored, the Lady Irish offense was quiet until Susan Kenny hit a 3-pointer late in the frame. KCHS would make only two field goals in the second stanza. The Lady Irish made 8-of-8 free throws to keep things relatively close as Bearden led 31-17 at halftime. The Lady Bulldogs had no trouble scoring as their three seniors sparked a balanced offensive attack. Erin Walsh scored a gamehigh 19 points. Lexus Norwood added 11 and Tyler Carter finished with eight. Bearden juniors Olivia Pfeifer and Madison Rice also scored some big points for the Lady Bulldogs, who look to make a return trip to the Class AAA state tournament. Rice came off the bench to score eight points and Pfeifer added six. BHS coach Justin Underwood was happy to see his three seniors finish the regular season on a win-

ning note. “I’m very proud of these seniors,” he said. “We were 10-16 their freshman year and now they’ve brought this program back. “The last three years, we’ve had more than 20 wins.” Walsh said she knows the team’s job isn’t finished. “This was a good solid win for us and we needed this because after

Wednesday [in the district tournament], it’s win or go home.” Carter is proud of her teammates but said she knows that the hard work is just beginning. “I think we’ve come a long way since our freshman year,” she said. “But we have a lot of work left to do and now, we just have to take things one game at a time.”

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Alan Sloan

Bearden’s Zach Patterson takes down Hardin Valley Academy’s Ian McNitt during the 120-pound class Region 2-AAA final Saturday evening, Feb. 8, in Karns High School gymnasium.

Wrestling From page 4B

senior Nate Broemmel (170, fourth). Belitz “defeated [Lopez], who beat him twice this season,” Contreras added. Hawks senior A.J. Moore (138) qualified for his third state tour-

nament, joining younger brother, 132 sophomore Nick Moore (132), who qualified for his first state event. Each finished fourth. Four Farragut wrestlers each fell one match short of earning a state berth: senior Shawndale Davila (220), junior Ryan Coke (160) and sophomores Garrett Broda (145) and Tyler Stinnett (120).

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6B • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014

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Call John Benedetto 865-313-6615 24 Hour Emergency Service • Licensed and Insured

Member of the Loudon County Chamber of Commerce


To place your Real Estate ad in farragutpress call Sherry Long 218-8877 or email slong@farragutpress.com FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014 • 7B Equal Housing Opportunity Statement: All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act and the Tennessee Human Rights Act, which make it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation, or discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.” We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.”

Coldwell Banker Wallace & Wallace, REALTORS® Hosts Free Career Seminar at Five Offices If you are a goal-driven, service-oriented entrepreneur who is serious about taking your career to the next level, then joining a Coldwell Banker Wallace & Wallace, REALTORS® office may be the right choice. Coldwell Banker Wallace & Wallace, REALTORS® has five offices in the east Tennessee area, and will be hosting a free Career Seminar at each of their locations on Thursday, February 20th, 2014 at 5:30 p.m. The Principal Broker at each location will be present to answer any questions you may have about obtaining your Tennessee real estate license and starting a real estate career. CBWW Career Seminar will be held at the following locations:

Bearden Hill Office 140 Major Reynolds Place Knoxville, TN 37919 (865) 584-4000 Principal Broker: Beth Bradley Mills Farragut Office 10815 Kingston Pike Knoxville, TN 37934 (865) 966-1111 Principal Broker: Claudia Stallings Maryville/Alcoa Office 219 Corporate Place Drive Alcoa , TN 37701 Principal Broker: Pamela Sheehan North Office 3009 Tazewell Pike

for those interested in learning how to make money in real estate. For more information about CBWW’s Career Seminar,

Knoxville, TN 37918 (865) 687-1111 Principal Broker: Gina West Town Office 124 N. Winston Rd. Knoxville, TN 37919 (865) 693-1111 Principal Broker: Beth Stewart

contact Mike Pappas at (865) 693-1111,email at mpappas@cbww.com, or visit www.cbww.com.

Building a New Home can be quite an adventure for the whole family. Let me help guide the way with our Construction to Permanent Financing. Important Program Features: • Up to 89.90% Loan-to-Value with no PMI • Interest-only payments during construction • Draws & inspections administered locally • Competitive Rates & Closing Costs • One-Time Closing

Coldwell Banker Sales Associates are supported with access to leading education programs, systems and tools that will provide you and your clients an advantage throughout the real estate process. Here, you will be more than just a real estate agent, you'll be a well-trained real estate professional. No appointment is necessary

Robert Jubran Direct: (865) 315-3042 Email: rjubran@fsgbank.com NMLS #546402

F RO M T H E G RO U N D U P

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Publishing in

farragutpress March 17, 2014 Call Sherry Long at 218-8877 to reserve your space today!

Homesites from $99,900 to $189,900 Custom Homes from $500,000 to $750,000+ Country Living off Everett Road in Farragut (865) 300-9660 or www.splitrailfarmstead.com

Realty Executives Associates 4th quarter top agent results Realty Executives Associates is proud to announce the top two agents in two offices for sales volume and units sold for the 4th quarter of 2013:

Land Oak Office

Judi Starliper

Tim Hathaway

12001 CONGRESSIONAL PT

ABR • Multi-Million Dollar Producer

Cell: 643-3232 Office: 693-3232

www.timhathaway.com E-mail: tim@timhathaway.com

MALLARD BAY

Alice Pigott

12014 MALLARD BAY DRIVE HUGE REDUCTION ON THIS FANTASTIC LOT! GORGEOUS AND perfect gently sloping basement lot with lake views! West Knoxville lake front community offers private neighborhood, fishing pier, boat ramp and dock. Imagine building your dream home here!! DON'T WAIT ON THIS ONE! MLS 850380 $94,500

Cell 865-414-2254 | Office 865-693-3232 2013 Diamond Award of Excellence

Tammy Garber

Tyler Fogarty

LOT 2 SIENA LANE Quiet, cozy neighborhood with walking path to Renaissance Center, Upscale but small, this cottage style 4 BR, 3 BA, bonus, 2 car garage house has master on main, granite in kitchen, gas fireplace and unfinished basement. MLS 857381 $397,000

$69,900

693-3232 604-2187

Debaran Hughes

NEW CONSTRUCTION - SIENA

Must have ARB Approval. One of a very few remaining lots available in Fox Den on Cul-De-Sac. Level lot - nice building site, Farragut Schools, close to Turkey Creek - Golf Club Community. 872016

Jamie Seal e-PRO, ABR

Quint Bourgeois

Bearden Office

FOX DEN VILLAGE

12400 VALENCIA Completely gorgeous updated 3 BR, 2.5 BA home, hardwood, stellar kitchen, appliances, fireplace, covered porch, new roof, paint, 2 car garage. Don't miss this one in Fox Den golf community. Wonderful open floor plan in quiet cul de sac! MLS 868976 $269,000

RANDY SUSONG (865) 588-3232 www.susong7.com


8B • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 2014

021314 fp newspaper  

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