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Copyright © 2013 farragutpress
ISSUE 48 VOLUME 25
THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
Farragut ‘Snow Birds’ get homecoming surprise ■
“Snow Birds” Jeanie and Curt Diedrick stand in front of their home in Andover subdivision in Farragut, where the power was turned off by LCUB while the couple was on extended vacation in Florida. The Diedricks did not know they owed on their account due to a policy that does not allow the U.S. Post Office to forward billing statements.
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Jeanie and Curt Diedrick returned home after an eightmonth vacation to a house with no electricity thanks to a Lenoir City Utilities Board policy. “We are Snow Birds and have been for about five years now. We spend part of the year in Florida and the rest of the year in Knoxville. I have paid a lump sum to each of the utilities … never realizing that LCUB does not forward bills never giving it another thought, because we make payments on multiple homes,” homeowner Jeanie Diedrick said. Her usual “lump sum” of prepayments was down to zero before returning to their Andover subdivision home in Farragut. “When we drove home, we were confronted with our garage door not opening. We realized that there was final notice sign in the corner of the garage door and low and behold, they turned off our electricity.” A team of LCUB workers was
able to turn on their electricity that night, but the Diedricks were not prepared for what was inside their home. “Having our electricity off, there was no air, and the refrigerators and freezers had been pretty full, and everything had gone rotten and molded … we almost passed out because of the stink,” Jeanie Diedrick said. The Diedricks paid more than $500 in maintenance, late, turnon and turn-off fees upon the week of their return, all because of a policy they did not even know existed. “The policy that has existed has turned into a nightmare for us,” Diedrick said. LCUB has admitted to the confusion and is taking care of everything one step at a time. “Shannon [Littleton, LCUB general manager] has assured us that I believe we will get our money back for all this stuff we put out in loss and food, and they’re going to work with us.” Matthew Fagiana, LCUB Homeland Security, Safety direc-
FWK Chamber hosts ‘Proton Therapy’ event Movers, Shakers ■
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Farragut West Knox Chamber of Commerce 2013 Breakfast Series’ Provision Center for Proton Therapy event took place Tuesday, July 23, at Fox Den Country Club. According to the Provision Center for Proton Therapy website, “The Provision Center for Proton Therapy will be the first of its kind in Tennessee and only the second in the southeast. It will open in early 2014 and provide the most advanced cancer treatment in the world to patients in the region.” “We are very happy to give 15 percent of our ticket sales today
to Relay for Life,” Bettye Sisco, Farragut West Knox Chamber of Commerce president and CEO, said at the event. She estimated 160 people attended the event. “I thought the event was tremendous,” Sisco said. “I think just the very fact that it was a sellout — we had to turn people away – showed people’s interest in learning more about the proton therapy.” The presentation was strong, she said. “I thought that for a very difficult topic, it was explained explicitly,” she said. “It was explained well, and it helped everybody at any level understand what they were talking
about and exactly what they were doing with proton therapy.” Farragut Alderman Ron Honken called this “a great day for our area.” “Boy, I tell you, this is amazing,” Honken added. “I mean to have this type of technology in our community and the benefit it’s going to bring not just to the citizens but the surrounding area. Knoxville’s going to become a destination for medical services.” One particular part of the presentation was most interesting to Honken. “Not having a background in this type of technology, I was so impressed with how they can isoSee CHAMBER on Page 4A
See SNOW BIRDS on Page 2A
Club hosts field day ■
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The Movers and Shakers Club of Farragut hosted its inaugural field day event Monday morning, July 15, at Anchor Park. The idea came to special events and project coordinator Lauren Cox and park assistant Matt Oglesby earlier this year to add a field day event to inspire some exercise in disguise. “Going along with the Movers and Shakers Club and the Let’s Move! initiative, I wanted to offer the kids in the community a fun outdoor program to help
motivate activity into their summer. Every kid loves field day, so I thought it would fit perfect into what I was trying to do,” Cox said. “We have offered the Movers and Shakers Club for eight years now. Adding programs like the field day gives them an extra opportunity to exercise and meet other kids in the program,” she added. Thirteen children and their siblings made it out to Anchor Park at 9 a.m. on a Monday morning to compete in field See FIELD DAY on Page 3A
Parks and Leisure Services presents master plan ■
Sue Stuhl, Parks and Leisure Services director, presents the department’s master plan to FMPC.
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Farragut’s Municipal Planning Commission approved the Parks and Leisure Services Master Plan 2013–2023 update at its meeting Thursday, July 18. Sue Stuhl, Parks and Leisure Services director, said, “In 2007, the Board of Mayor and Aldermen appointed a citizen committee to formulate a master plan for the area parks and recreation, and in January of 2008, they presented this plan to the planning commission and to the board. And it is five years, and it’s time for us to do an update. We won’t do a major
rewrite of the plan. We’re going to update the goals and action items. So the state of Tennessee does not require parks and leisure services department to have a master plan. Some states do, but if you are going to apply for grants, which we do a lot of, you pretty much need to have a master plan in place.” The master plan is broken up into near-term, mid-term and long-term sections. The nearterm and mid-term parts are matched with the town of Farragut Strategic Plan goals. At the meeting, Stuhl went over the plan’s near-term portion, which covers 2013 to 2017. “The strategic plan goal No. 1
is to maintain a financially sound town, providing excellent services,” she said. “So one of the things is a community center that has come up over and over again and the feasibility study of that, and how funding and operating such could happen.” The fourth strategic plan goal is to facilitate future growth, development and redevelopment. “We do a plant-a-tree program every year where people can pick an area that they’d like a tree planted,” she said. “We have a bronze plaque that goes in. We do landscaping and updated tree See PLAN on Page 3A
Community 5A • Death Notices 6A • Westside Faces 14A • Business 1B • Sports 2B • Classifieds 3B • Real Estate Gallery 4B
2A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
Matthew Fagiana, LCUB Homeland Security, safety director and risk manager, (left) and homeowner Jeanie Diedrick investigate one of the family’s refrigerators after their power was turned off while on an extended vacation.
Snow Bird From page 1A
tor and risk manager, said he understands the significance of the situation and is discussing how to handle the policy with his co-workers. “It takes something of significance sometimes to revisit a law,” Fagiana said, comparing the “archaic” policy to longstanding laws. Because this issue has only come up twice in Littleton’s years at LCUB, he had no idea the policy was not suitable for these types of travelers. “It’s one of those [policies] if you review it, it will expose uniqueness. This [situation] is relatively new. I hate that some-
one had to suffer because of the exposure, but we are going to fix it,” Littleton said. The policy worked in LCUB’s favor up until now due to “delinquent” customers not paying their bills when sent to an alternate address. Littleton said customer service ranks as a top priority for LCUB, and it has been this way since it’s founding in 1938. “I think the one thing we focus on is customer service … it is a unique situation, but the biggest thing for LCUB is prompt response and working with the Diedricks to make sure it doesn’t happen again to them or anyone else,” Fagiana added. If an extended trip is scheduled, Fagiana suggests you check
with your utility companies’ policies prior to leaving. He also encourages pre-paying or automatic draft if the customer is financially able. Littleton sug-
• July 25: Knox County Sheriff’s Office deputies arrested a 22-yearold woman after Kohl’s department store in Farragut personnel observed her conceal about $50 in merchandise and attempt to leave the store without paying for it. • July 25: A 44-year-old woman was arrested after Kroger Marketplace Farragut store personnel observed the woman going through the store’s recycle bin and retrieving four grocery bags. The arrestee then went and stole four bags of red grapes valued at about $40 and placed them in two of the bags. She then concealed the bags between her legs, took two more bags of grapes and proceeded to the self-service check out and paid for the visible grapes. The arrestee corroborated store personnel’s statement. • July 24: A Fine Avenue woman reported to police her Samsung
Galaxy cell phone had gone missing. The woman told police she was at pulmonary rehab at Tennova West in Turkey Creek off Parkside Drive and was picked up by CAC Transportation. When she arrived home she noticed the phone, which was in her back pocket, was gone. The victim’s daughter called the cell phone number and some girls answered and hung up when they were told the phone belonged to the victim. The daughter called back and the girl who answered told the caller her sister had found the phone on the previous day. Service to the phone has been terminated. Police were advised the phone has tracking capability but the service may not work since phone service was cut off. The daughter stated she was going to try to track it and would call police is she can get a current location.
gests changing your permanent address that is on file with the utility company until you return home. LCUB’s electric department
serves about 59,000 people in its 191 square mile service area. This issue has only come up two other times in the 13 years Littleton has been with the company.
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FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 • 3A
Plan From page 1A
plantings every year in the fall also.” The final goal is to expand leisure amenities. “The recreation and leisure services programs and plans, doing some of our analysis to see what events work, what don’t,” she said. “They do evolve over time. Sometimes they aren’t as important as they used to be, so you have to sort of make deci-
Field Day From page 1A
events such as a potato sack race, dodge ball, a hula hoop contest and softball shot-put, just to name a few. “I thought we had a pretty great turn out. Everyone had fun even though it was very hot,” Cox added, noting the early morning heat. The children did not realize that their competitive and playful natures meant they were exercising, according to Cox, adding this was a positive aspect of the event. “I love seeing kids at play. This event teaches them that exercise is play.” Celia Gruzalski, mother of Ella, 5, and Silas, 1, enjoyed what the field day had to offer. “It is such a great way to keep them active throughout the summer,” she said. The Movers and Shakers Club is in its eight year and was origi-
sions upon that because they cost money. They cost staff time, so sometimes things have to evolve a little bit.” She said utilizing the present staff is key. “There’s not a lot of staff, and so there’s limited resources, trying to maximize them,” she said.
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671-TALK (8255) nally designed to give children motivation to stay fit during the summer months. Children can log their own personal exercise and play time on a sheet throughout the summer, ending Friday, Aug. 3. Prizes will be given out based on the number of logged exercise hours they collected through the summer months. Those who completed the amount of hours qualifying them for level three will be invited to a free ice skating event Monday, Aug. 13, at Cool Sports, 110 Watt Road. “We plan to add other activities in the future to make the Movers and Shakers Club something that all of the kids in the Farragut community and surrounding communities will want to join,” she added. Cox sees the field day event and Movers and Shakers Club continuing to grow in the future, and the Town already is working on ways to expand it in the spring of 2014.
A Green Thought...
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Farragut’s annual street resurfacing project began in early July, making improvements on 19 streets throughout Farragut, taking about two weeks to complete. Farragut’s engineering team, directed by Town engineer Darryl Smith, decides which roads need the most improvement. A $500,000 budget is set each year for this project, and the team does everything they can to stay under it. However, because asphalt is a petroleum product and prices swiftly go up
and down, the cost of the surface mix is the ultimate deciding factor of how many streets can be resurfaced from year to year. “As we approach the time that we want to resurface or have a new contract, we essentially have a running list of roads we’d like to consider next year, so we look at those first. Once a preliminary list is put together, we pretty much make sure we all agree that these are what we want to work on,” Smith said. This year’s list included Ivy Chase Lane, Lark Meadow and Gatesmill drives in Sweetbriar, Ivy Lake Drive in the Farm at Willow Creek, Cedar Ridge Drive
in Linda Heights, Long Bow, Broken Saddle, Red Canyon and Sundown roads in Fort West, Deadwood Road in Old Stage Hills, Hidden Creek Circle in Stonecrest, Four Seasons Lane in Village Green, Black Powder Drive and Banbury Road in Turkey Creek Woods, East Union Road from 12536 Union Road to Smith Road, Harrison Road from Watt Road to the Town limit, Everett Road from I-40/75 to the Town limit, Virtue Road from Turkey Creek Road to the flashing beacon and Landing Lane. All work was completed by Rogers Group, Inc. out of Knoxville.
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4A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
guestview: Gov. Bill Haslam
Mayor Ralph McGill
We have taken a couple of significant steps regarding higher education recently that we believe will improve workforce readiness. One is the establishment of an online university for the state, geared toward helping those with some college credit who want to go back and earn a degree. Another is an endowment that will provide needbased grants for more people to afford attending a commuBill nity college. Haslam The Tennessee online Western Governor Governors University Tennessee is an important step for us. Many Tennesseans have received some amount of college education but had to leave school for one reason or another. Many would like to go back and finish their course work, but some of the same situations that forced them to leave college may still exist. Or they might find going back to college difficult for different reasons now. Regardless of what caused some people to leave higher education, we want to give them every opportunity to complete a degree, and we have formed a new alliance with WGU that will help many of those Tennesseans do just that. WGU Tennessee, an accredited, online, competency-based post-secondary school, will help many Tennesseans reach their goals. The Tennessee General Assembly approved legislation
Recently, the town of Farragut Board of Mayor and Aldermen approved a letter of intent to purchase the Campbell Station Inn — also known as the Russell House — at the northwest corner of Campbell Station Road and Kingston Pike. The Capital Investment Program includes $2.6 million spread out over the next four years — for the purchase and start of stabilization, renovations and site Ralph work to McGill this home Farragut that is listMayor ed on the National Register of Historic Places. The Russell House is one of our last remaining connections to the historical significance of the Campbell’s Station area. In recent years, the house has fallen into disrepair, and the Town must act now to preserve it for the education and enjoyment of future generations. In the late 1700s, the Campbell family became the first permanent settlers of European descent to call this area home. They struggled against a hostile environment to carve a settlement out of primeval wilderness that is now known as the town of Farragut. Shortly after settling the area, Col. David Campbell built a stage coach station known as Campbell’s Station. In the early
1800s, Col. Campbell sold the property to Samuel Martin — who made many additions and changes — and then later sold to Matthew Russell. The house we see today was once known as the Campbell Station Inn and served as a favorite stopping place for families, hunters and stock drivers passing through Knoxville on their way to the west. Also playing an important role in the Civil War, the house sheltered wounded Confederate and Union soldiers during the Battle of Campbell Station, fought in this area on Nov. 16, 1863. A private residence since just before the Civil War, the house now has the opportunity to be open to the public in the future. After the home is purchased, the FBMA and Town staff will begin the process of determining its future use. In addition, we plan to mount a fundraising effort with a goal of securing $1 million to offset some of the costs to purchase and renovate the home. We will have more to say about the fundraising efforts later, so stay tuned. As citizens, I encourage you to stay informed about upcoming discussions and plans for the house. The FBMA meets at 7 p.m., the second and fourth Thursdays, at the Farragut Town Hall, and the agendas are available at townoffarragut.org the week prior to the meetings (click the Agendas & Minutes link on the homepage). Thank you for your continued support of and participation in our great Town.
there with less side effects in dealing with cancer is just phenomenal. And it’s right here in Knoxville, so more and more people will be able to be treated. I think it’s phenomenal.” Smoak said he looks forward to seeing the center open. “I know patients around here and all over the country will probably be coming here to Knoxville to utilize this facility,” he said. “I think it’s going to be just a great asset to our community.”
From page 1A
late the damage, if you will,” he said. “I mean to be able to be very specific on the treatment, that’s spectacular.” Town administrator David Smoak said it was a great event. “I think certainly more and more people need to know about proton therapy,” Smoak said. “... I think most everybody’s been touched by cancer in some way, shape or form. And knowing that there is a better technology out
this year that allows us to establish this option for people to finish college. The university uses a model called competency-based education. Instead of earning credit based on time spent in class, students are required to demonstrate competency in the subject matter. They write papers, complete assignments and pass tests that show their knowledge of the subject. Students are guided by faculty mentors. The process is designed to allow students to schedule their studies around work and family obligations. It’s also affordable, with tuition about $6,000 per year for most programs. WGU President Robert W. Mendenhall and I formally signed a memorandum of understanding at an event this month in Nashville to establish the school. WGU offers accredited bachelor’s and master’s degree programs in business, K-12 teacher education, information technology and health professions, including nursing. Western Governors University has similar partnerships with Indiana, Washington, Texas and Missouri. WGU Tennessee is open to all qualified Tennessee residents. The first chancellor of WGU Tennessee is Dr. Kimberly Estep, who previously served as vice president for academic affairs and student services at Nashville State Community College. She has more than 25 years of experience in higher education as a professor and administrator. The school will have an advisory board of senior business, community and higher education leaders, including board chairman John Ingram, who is chairman and CEO of Ingram Industries in Nashville. WGU Tennessee is set up with a one-time appropriation from
the state of $5 million and a $750,000 grant from the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation. After the initial startup of the university, WGU Tennessee will be self-sustaining. Meanwhile, I formally signed legislation this month that allows us to establish an endowment through the Tennessee Student Assistance Corporation of at least $35 million to produce need-based grants. The grants, designed for community college students, would go directly to the institutions the students would attend. This is a way to directly address the cost of post-secondary education, which can be a barrier to many students and their families. We need to make it affordable for students to further their education. These steps are part of our “Drive to 55” initiative. The goal is for Tennessee to have 55 percent of its adult citizens with some type of college degree by 2025. We have a long way to go, because we are currently at only 32 percent. Reaching our goal will require several different approaches, and we’re excited that WGU Tennessee and the grants for community college can be among them. Since I’ve been governor, we have constantly heard from employers that they will need more highly trained Tennesseans if we are to meet the workforce needs of the future. We are determined to do all we can to meet those demands. WGU Tennessee and need-based grants are excellent ways for many Tennesseans to get degrees that were out of their reach before. It will be a boost for them and their families, and it will be a big boost for Tennessee.
• This is a request addressed to bikers (those who pedal): It makes for a simple extension of courtesy when riding on the sidewalks and coming up on someone walking — vocalize an alert for coming from behind. I was walking on the sidewalk along Grigsby Chapel Road. A biker, also on the sidewalk, zoomed by on my right side. If I had made
just a slight movement to my right as he was coming by, it would have been a collision that could have made for a very messy accident with injuries. This was not a first-time occurrence for such rudeness. Bikers, don’t be bashful. Give a shout. Thank you. • I wanted to warn my fellow Farragutians of a telephone scam. A fast-talking man
explains that your personal alarm system, like the type you wear around your neck for accidental falls, is ready for shipment at no cost to you. It has been completely paid for. Hang up, because they require information from you. I would hang up. I think it’s a scam. Thank you.
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community FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 • 5A
Farragut families support of orphans grows ■
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Farragut families are taking outreach to a new level by supporting an orphanage for children in Malawi, Africa. “The whole idea of this is to have a mother and father and their own children … they really want a model for these kids what a family is supposed to look like,” Lytle Rather said. It took two years of planning and building, finally the cottages became occupied in fall 2012 thanks to the Rather and Mohler families. Now, three cottages are homes to 31 children, and more plan on joining the families in the near future. Expanding families means more cottage construction, but the families are ready to take on the project. “The leverage we have with our dollars over there is unreal,” he added. Both families continue to brainstorm ways to help those in need across the globe and are
already checking dates on the calendars as to when they can return to Malawi. “That’s another part of the mission. We are looking at not just going over there for a mission trip and never going back. We know these kids. We know their names, they know us, and we want to help them all the way through until they go through school … we definitely plan on going back,” Rather said. Lytle, Susan, Callie, 20, Sarah, 17, and Alexander, 15, Rather made the 36-hour trip to southeastern Africa Thursday, May 30 and stayed through the following Sunday, May 9. The week spent in the orphanages included playing games with the children, spending time with the families, painting the bare walls of the orphanages, providing household items and attending worship services. This was the family’s first time in a culture without any sort of electricity or run-
Above: Lytle Rather, Farragut resident and business owner, smiles with children in Malawi, Africa. The Rather family helps fund an orphanage where these children live. Left: Sarah, 17, and Callie, 20, Rather walk with children outside of an orphanage their family helps fund in Malawi, Africa.
See SUPPORT on Page 12A
Fashion Camp a smash hit
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The fashion world is a world many young girls do not have much knowledge about, but Bayer Properties of Turkey Creek changed that stereotype for West Knox County by hosting Fashion Camp. Kiley Fleenor, marketing manager for the Pinnacle at Turkey Creek, thinks it is important to implement etiquette and self-upkeep in girls as early as possible. “I just think for children, especially girls, it’s a very impressionable age. We really want to teach them skills they will carry with them … and guide the girls in a positive way,” Fleenor said. Ten-year-old camper Mollie Smith enjoyed all the camp had to offer.
“I think it’s a very fun chance to just interact with friends and just do fashion. I think my favorite part was meeting everyone, like a new experience,” Mollie said. Making new friends seemed to be the favorite aspect of the entire camp. “I liked it a lot, because I got to make new friends,” Hunter Caldwell, 12, said. The week ended with a fashion show for the family and friends of the campers. The girls had the opportunity to show off their new style, speaking techniques and manners in a runway-staged setting. “She has had such a fabulous time here. She just loves it,” Wendy Caldwell said about here daughter. See FASHION on Page 10A
FHS grad releases first EP ■ ROBBY O’DANIEL
Alyssa Burleson, 11, walks down the runway at West Knox County’s inaugural Fashion Camp Friday, July 19.
Myra Sky remembers recording herself singing in her room when she was younger and sending the cassette tapes to her family in Egypt. Now Sky, 26, has an album that anyone can have access to. Her first EP, “License II Love,” came out on May 21, she said. The 2004 Farragut High School graduate said she grew up in a home where she was not allowed to watch much TV. “They were really picky about the music I listened to, and at the time, Mariah’s music was very classy and elegant and fun,” Sky said. “So they were OK with letting me listen to that, so I became very just attached to her music at that time.” Sky said she first got interested in music when she was about 8 years old, with Mariah Carey’s “Music Box” album. See FHS on Page 9A
Don’t delay a visit to the most established assisted living in the area with a near Just ask our residents and families. For a Personal Conversation and tour, call Arbor Terrace.
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6A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
Feasting on Myth? Champagne and caviar. A dry red wine with dark chocolate. The list can go on, with the comm o n t h e m e being that a number of rather revered food and wine pairings run counter to Fruit at least a few fundaof the mental vine rules of the "correct" way to do so. Furthermore, arguing the merits of these entrenched pairings to a wine pairing "expert" will likely engender the following two responses - (1) you will be ignored; (2) you will be told why you are wrong. So what exactly is the right answer when it comes to food and wine pairing? The truth is that there is no definitive right answer, but merely guidelines that - if followed - may lead to a combination that in practice has led to an enhanced dining experience. These guidelines include matching the weight of the food with the body of wine; considering the structural components of the food and how they interact with corresponding wine elements (i.e. wine paired with sweet dishes should have equal/higher swe-etness; umami enhances the bitterness of oak in wines; high-acid wines for high acid dishes; red meat balanced by salt with a high-tannic red etc.); and identifying the strongest ingredient in the dish in which to focus a pairing decision (ex. garlic chicken is defined by
its garlic component). If these primary guidelines are met, then matching/contrasting the flavors of a dish with the flavors of the wines (ex. fish with lemon-herb sauce against the grassiness of a Sauvignon Blanc, let’s say) can lead to an even greater sensory experience. Subsequently, a few renowned pairings (oysters with Muscadet, duck with red Burgundy, a crisp salad with a Provencal rose) make perfect sense when seen through a pairing prism. From here the adventurous diner can choose to go in few less-traveled directions, whether it be choosing the food to match the specific wine, or, along the same lines, to balance a dish in a certain way - the judicious use of salt and lemon, for example - to make it more amenable to a certain wine you just feel like having. It is this latter point that brings us full circle, in that the goal of food and wine pairing, if one is thinking correctly, is to bring joy to the person having the experience, and enjoyment can come in many guises, rules followed or otherwise. (The black wine of Cahors and Trout Meuniere is a revered regional pairing, for example, yet breaking it down can bring some bewilderment!) So take the guidelines for what they are, go forth and explore, and maybe even try something different. And should you have any questions, the staff at Corks is always ready to help in any way we can. Cheers! v/r, Kenneth Go, CSW & Ryan McElveen, Certified Sommelier Corks Wine & Spirits
deathnotices birthnotices • No deaths were reported this week
Parkwest Medical Center announces:
Turkey Creek Medical Center announces:
• No births were reported this week
• No births were reported this week
Hardin Valley Academy Ultimate Frisbee team finished a great season (11-2) by winning the Knoxville City Tournament. Team members pictured include (L to R) Tommy Cianciolo, Nick Reis, Matt Peterson, Jacob Thress (coach), Charlie Cianciolo, Sam Feldman, Emily Kirk, Lisa Keller, Patrick Jung, Stefan Dopatka, Kevin Dopatka, Alec Schlosser, John Markham (coach).
EUN’S Martial Arts Master Instructor Seong J. Eun Taekwondo • Hapkido • Jujitsu • FREE Introductory Lesson • Beginners Private or Semi-Private • Self Confidence • Self Defense • Special Family Rates • Self Discipline • Self-Esteem • Develops Mind, Body & Spirit • Men, Women & Children • Home School Classes Farragut • 675-2255 • 11110 Kingston Pike – Aspen Square
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Help for Tinnitus Call Appalachian Audiology to schedule a no-charge consultation for more information
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130 Mabry Hood Rd. Suite 103 Knoxville, TN 37922
FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 • 7A
’Press Planner LOCAL HAPPENINGS IN YOUR COMMUNITY, SCHOOL AND PLACES OF WORSHIP
community Now The University of Tennessee is recruiting 9-10 year old children and their parents for iCook 4-H Program to teach nutrition, exercise and healthy living. For more information, call 865-974-2855.
Now Town of Farragut is now offering online payments using PayPal, for the following items: Business Privilege License, Farragut Folklife Museum memberships, plant a tree program, re-inspection fees and special events permits (commercial, office and not-forprofit/non-profit and schools, churches and other places of worship). A nominal convenience fee is assessed on these online payments and is clearly posted on each form. For more information, call 865-966-7057.
Now Knox County Health Department reminds parents it is a state requirement to immunize their child entering seventh grade with T-dap vaccine and two doses of varicella vaccine. Parents must provide their school with an immunization certificate, providing their child has received the required vaccinations, before the first day of school. For more information, call Katharine Killen, 865-215-5534.
B97.5 FM have joined with Second Harvest Food Bank to fight childhood hunger with Backpack Buddy Club 10. Kroger stores will offer customers an opportunity to become a Backpack Buddy at all East Tennessee locations by making a donation of any amount to support the Food for Kids program by tearing off a Backpack Buddy Club 10 card and scanning it at the register from now through Aug. 10. For more information, call Elaine Streno, 865-850-4284.
Now-Nov. Marble Springs State Historic Site will host the third season of shopping at the Marble Springs Farmer’s Market for South Knoxville community. The market will be held from 3 to 6 p.m., Thursdays, now through November. For more information, e-mail email@example.com
Aug. 6 Caregiver Support Group Meeting will meet at 10 a.m. to noon, Tuesday, Aug. 6, at Concord United Methodist Church. This month will be Virtual Dementia Tour. For more information, call Diane Wright, 865-675-2835.
Aug. 6 Tennessee Valley Machine Knitters Club will hold its monthly meeting at 10 a.m., Tuesday, Aug. 6, at First United Methodist Church in Alcoa. For more information, call Marie Hickson, 865-457-0960.
Now Town of Farragut is seeking community volunteers to adopt one or more of the 16 garden beds along Montgomery Trail, which connects Rockwell Farm and Fort West subdivisions off Old Stage Road. For more information, call 865-966-7057.
Aug. 6 Knoxville Day Aglow Lighthouse will hold an outreach meeting from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m., Tuesday, Aug. 6, at New Covenant Fellowship Church. For more information, call Diane Shelby, 865-6873687.
Now CAC is looking for volunteer drivers for the Volunteer Assisted Transportation program for Knox County seniors and persons with disabilities who require aid and assistance to travel. Volunteers will drive agency-owned, Hybrid sedans and receive training to include First Aid and CPR certification, and AAA Membership discounts. For more information, call Nancy Welch, 865-524-2786.
Now-Aug. 10 Kroger, WBIR TV10, and
in Maryville. All proceeds benefit mental health, addiction and social services provided by Helen Ross McNabb center. Cost is $650 for a five-person team and includes lunch provided by Dead End BBQ., a goody bag and use of a golf cart. For more information, call Kim Mitchell, 865-329-9120.
Aug. 9 The University of Tennessee Arboretum Society is sponsoring an Introduction to Geocaching workshop for kids from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Friday, Aug. 9, at UT Arboretum in Oak Ridge. Cost is $10. For more information, call Janet Bigelow, 865-675-3822.
Aug. 10 First Farragut United Methodist Church will sponsor a Mobil Pantry food giveaway beginning at 9 a.m., Saturday, Aug. 10, in its sanctuary. For more information, call Jackie Davis 865-966-8430.
Marble Springs State Historic Site will hold a Stargazing camping event from 5 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 10 to 10 a.m., Sunday, Aug. 11. Cost is $25 per camp for set up, $10 for non-campers. For more information, call Anna Chappelle, 865-573-5508.
2013 Russell Biven Summer Clayfest Tournament will be held at 10 a.m. and 1:30 p.m., Friday and Saturday, Aug. 9-10 at Chilhowee Sportsman’s Club
Family Promise will hold pasta "Cook-Off" and will be held from 5 to 7:30 p.m., Saturday, Aug 17, at Sacred Heart Cathedral School. Tickets are $10 for adults, $5 for children ages 6-12 with $30 maximum household. Pasta, desserts and a live and silent auction will take place. For more information, call 865-5842822 or www.familypromiseknoxville.org
The 4th annual Man Ride for Prostate Cancer Awareness will be held at 11 a.m., Saturday, Aug. 10, at Smoky Mountain Harley Davidson. For more information, call Susan M. Wyatt, 865-305-6083.
Aug. 13 Harvey Broome Group and Sierra Club’s annual picnic will be from 5 to 8 p.m., Tuesday, Aug. 13, at Holston River Park. For more information, contact Mac Post, firstname.lastname@example.org
Harvey Broome take-a-hike group will hike, Slickrock Creek, Saturday, Aug. 17. For more information, call Mac Post, 865806-0980.
Town of Farragut will offer yoga class from 9 to 10 a.m., Tuesdays, Aug. 13-Sept. 24. Cost is $70. For more information, call 865-966-7057.
Harvey Broome Group will backpack Shining Rocks Wilderness, Pisgah National Forest, Saturday and Sunday, Aug. 17-18. For more information,
Sept. 19-22 Dogwood Arts have partnered up to create the Knoxville Film Festival, Thursday through Sunday, Sept 19-22, at Regal Downtown West Cinema 8. For more information, call Amanda Stravinsky, 865-532-7822.
Sept. 21 Atomic City of Oak Ridge will hold Neon Vibe 5K event Saturday, Sept 21, at AK Bissell Park. For more information, visit www.theneonvibe. webconnex.com/oakridge/
Aug. 22 Knoxville Choral Society will hold auditions for all voice parts from 6 to 8 p.m., Thursday, Aug. 22. For more information, call 865-579-6292.
Aug. 25 Pulitzer Prize winner Earl J. Hess will speak at 4 p.m., Sunday, Aug. 25, at Lincoln Memorial University in Harrogate. He will speak on “Appalachia as Seen by Union and Confederate Soldiers during the Civil War.” For more information, visit www.roanestate.edu/ORICL/
Aug. 27 The University of Tennessee Institute of Agriculture and Cumberland County Master Gardeners will host the 5th annual fall gardeners; festival at UT’s Plateau AgResearch and Education Center from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesday, Aug. 27, in Plateau Discovery Gardens. The event is free and open to the public. For more information, call Walt Hitch, 931-484-0034.
Sept. 1 Aug. 13-Sept. 24
Regional Veterans Mental Health Council have partnered with Trinity United Methodist Church to offer a four hour workshop from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., Tuesday, Sept. 10. For more information, call Frank Vollmer, 865-933-6954.
Aug. 17-18 Aug. 9-10
Aug. 8 Knox County Veterans Service office will provide information and assistance to Veterans and family members from 11 a.m. to noon, Thursday, Aug. 8, at Frank R. Strang Senior Center. For more information, call 865-215-5645.
call Will Skelton, 865-523-2272.
Mabry-Hazen House will host 6th annual Boomsday, Bluegrass and Barbeque celebration with tours beginning at 6 p.m., Sunday, Sept. 1. Cost is $60 per adult and children under 12 are free when accompanied by a ticket holder. Alcohol is BYOB. For more information, call 865-522-8661.
Sept. 10 James H. Quilen VA Medical Center, William C. Tallent VA Outpatient Clinic and Knoxville
Sept. 2013- Aug. 2014 Tennessee Valley Unitarian Universalist Gallery is planning exhibitions for September 2013 through August 2014. For more information, visit www.tvuuc.org/
Nov. 1-3 East Tennessee Woodworker’s Guild and Arts and Culture Alliance announce a call for entries for the 17th Master Woodworkers Show. The three day show will be held Friday, Saturday and Sunday, Nov. 1, 2, and 3, in Emporium Center. Entry fee is $65. Deadline for entries is Thursday, Aug. 1. For more information, call Scott DeWaard, 865-681-4798.
worship Now-Aug. 7 Concord United Methodist Church will offer a grief support group for anyone who is experiencing grief from a recent or not-so-recent death of a loved one, from 5 to 6:30 p.m., Wednesday, now through Aug. 7. For more information, call 865-966-6728.
July 29-Aug. 2 Christ Covenant Presbyterian Church will host KidShine Performing Arts Day Camp from 9 a.m., to 3 p.m., with a performance at 7 p.m. Friday, July 29 through Aug. 2. KidShine is open to rising third- through sixth-graders. For more information, visit www.Kidshineonline.org/
Maybe Baby? From planning your pregnancy to providing guidance for newborn care, CuddleBugs® and the Turkey Creek Medical Center team of physicians and specialists are here to help you have the best pregnancy and delivery experience possible. Call 855-836-6682 to connect with an OB/GYN physician or request a tour of our Women’s Pavilion.
Members of the medical staff
8A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
Feeding the Squeamish One of my adult relatives who shall remain nameless has SES (Squeamish Eater Syndrome). I love her in spite of her affliction. As a mother, I’m familiar with sque a m i s h eaters. Out of my three kids, only one was a real squeamer, Joanna. The list of Pam foods that Young could bring Make it on her gag Fun! reflex was endless. The best way to get the gaggers into her, with their valuable vitamins and nutrients, was to buy a food processor and purée the identity out of them. Most children are not as bad as Joanna was and I’m pleased to report that as an adult, she has made friends with many of her childhood food enemies. As adults, most of us have a fairly tolerant palate, but there is a line that is drawn somewhere right around giblets. That’s probably why we call them giblets and not vital chicken organs, and why we call squid, calamari, and calves, veal. I think the reason American restaurants list snails on the appetizer fare as “Escargot” is because they know that if their menus read “SNAILS,” they’d have zero takers. While this goes on in the States, I wonder if it happens in France. Since I’ve never been there, I wonder if French menus use English words like “SNAILS” or even “SLUGS WITH A SHELL” in the poshest, candlelit establishments, luring French–born, nonEnglish-speaking diners into orders that would never happen if the menus read “ESCARGOT.” On a personal note, I’ve learned
in feeding the squeamish, including my relative, that they’ll eat and enjoy many foods as long as they don’t know what they’re eating. Since I’m on a low-carb, high fat diet these days and my lowcarb doctor has recommended eating organ meats, I dug into my recipe collection and found this note: “Not very popular, even with the most daredevilsh eaters, because a plate of chicken hearts, no matter how delicious, looks more like a serving of marinated rabbit droppings.” I remembered while wrapping up yummy leftover coronary organs after several parties, I’d thought up the idea of hiding the delicious little delicacies in a tasty mushroom camouflage. After taking a tray of these extraordinary appetizers to a party or serving them in your own home, you’ll be bombarded with praise—unless of course your guests don’t like mushrooms. Mushrooms with a Heart 36 medium-sized mushrooms 1 tablespoon coconut oil 1 tablespoon vinegar 1/2 cup white wine 1/2 cup chopped onion 2 cloves of garlic minced 36 chicken hearts (3/4 pound to 1 pound) Topping: 1/2 teaspoon Lawry’s Seasoned Salt Juice of 1 clove of garlic pressed in garlic press 1/4 teaspoon pepper 1 tablespoon Worcestershire Sauce 6 ounces Philadelphia Brand Cream Cheese, softened 1/2 cup Parmesan cheese 1. Wash the mushrooms and pop out the stems. Set both aside. 2. In a large skillet, heat the oil, vinegar, white wine, garlic and onions over medium heat, mixing thoroughly. Add the chicken hearts, mushrooms, and stems.
Cover and simmer 10 minutes. 3. Remove the mushrooms with a slotted spoon. Continue cooking the chicken hearts and stems for another 20 minutes, or until hearts are tender. Remove chicken hearts with the slotted spoon. Cool. 4. Pour leftover contents of skillet into a food processor and puree. Pour mixture into a small bowl with the seasoned salt, gar-
lic, pepper, Worcestershire Sauce, cream cheese, and Parmesan cheese. 5. Stuff a heart in each mushroom cavity and hide each one with the cheese topping. Just before serving, place under the broiler until the topping bubbles and browns slightly. I don’t usually share recipes in my Young@Heart essays, but remembering and looking up this
sneaky recipe made me want to share it with you. 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.
TOWN OF FARRAGUT Summer 2013 Classes, Workshops and Events Yoga When: Tuesdays, Aug. 13 – Sept. 24 (7 weeks): 9 – 10 a.m. What: Wear loose comfortable clothing and bring a mat, yoga straps, blanket and blocks (if you have them). Cost: $70 Registration and payment deadline: Thursday, Aug. 8
Pilates Session 2: Tuesdays, Aug. 13 – 27 (3 weeks): 6:30 – 7:30 p.m. Session 3: Tuesdays, Sept. 3 – 24 (4 weeks): 6:30 – 7:30 p.m. What: Pilates is a mind-body exercise that works the whole body and corporates yoga poses in order to enhance flexibility, strength and breathing. Cost: Session 2 – $30; Session 3 – $40 Registration and payment deadlines: Session 2 – Friday, Aug. 9; Session 3 – Friday, Aug. 30
Civil War Afternoon at the Movies (Farragut Folklife Museum) When: Sunday, Sept. 15: 2 p.m. What: Join the museum for a viewing of “Gettysburg” in the Town Hall Board Room! This war drama depicts one of the biggest events of the Civil War. Seating begins at 1:45. Cost: Free
22nd Annual Free Putt Putt Day When: Monday, Sept. 16, Noon – 9 p.m. What: Enjoy a day of free mini golf at Putt Putt Golf & Games of Farragut, located in the West End Center. Sponsored by the Town of Farragut and Putt Putt Golf & Games. All summer classes, workshops and events will be held at the Farragut Town Hall community or assembly room, 11408 Municipal Center Drive, unless otherwise stated. Hurry - classes fill up fast!!!! Call 966-7057 to register (if required). Payment must be received within 5 business days of date of registration but no later than the registration deadline. No refunds are given after the registration and payment deadline. The Town of Farragut is not responsible for costs associated with the purchase of supplies when a class is canceled.
Call 966-7057 to register
FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 • 9A
FHS From page 5A
The singer-songwriter said she gets the inspiration for her songwriting from the experiences of herself and her friends. Her single currently is “Question Mark,” she said. “It’s talking about, really the biggest part of it is when you
first meet somebody, you’re excited,” she said. “You’ve got a crush on the person, but you really don’t know how to say it. ... I’m pretty much calling him a question mark because he’s someone who I can’t tell if he likes me back or if he’s a guy who will give me the runaround.” Her experiences also informed the album title choice.
“‘License II Love,’ it just described pretty much all the different chapters in my life as a young woman that I’ve gone through, the experiences, the relationships, the ups and the downs,” she said. “... I went through the experiences and the handbook to get my license now.”
Myra Sky’s first EP, “License II Love,” debuted on May 21.
send it to email@example.com
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Do you remember how much fun it was to get new school supplies when you were a child?
We Really Need Your Help! This Year More Than Ever
A donation of e $10 will provid k and a new backpac y er supplies to a v deserving Student.
Parents want their children to have everything they need for a good education, but in rural Appalachia; this privilege is sometimes an impossibility. In 1998, the Mission of Hope took on the yearly ministry of helping to provide school supplies to children living in poverty-stricken areas of rural Appalachia. Working through Elementary Schools with very high Free Lunch percentages; the Mission of Hope gathers together backpacks, glue, scissors, crayons, rulers, protractors, spiral notebooks, pens and pencils; so needy children can start the new school year with the necessary supplies. The Mission of Hope needs your help with its 2013 Back-to-School Campaign. We hope to assist over 11,500 Appalachian Children this year. Will you please help us help those in need?
If you would like to sponsor one or more children, make your tax-deductible check to Mission of Hope and send it to: PO Box 51824 • Knoxville, Tennessee 37950-1824 (865) 584-7571 • Toll Free (877) 627-1909 • www.missionofhope.org
THANKS FOR YOUR SUPPORT AND FOR HELPING TO EXTEND THE HOPE.
10A• FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
Fashion From page 5A
Fleenor is already thinking about next year’s camp. “It’s been great … more fun than I ever dreamed. It’s been fun to watch them blossom and their confidence level this week. This is definitely just the starting point.” Fashion Camp was held in a vacant store in the Pinnacle at Turkey Creek Monday, July 15 through Friday, July 19. Stores such as Charming Charlie, Loft,
Chico’s participated to show the girls, ages nine to twelve, different fashion techniques. These included anything from how to tie a scarf to how to wear one outfit three different ways to save money. Spas such as Belleza also took their time to demonstrate proper hair, skin and nail care for the tweens. Other events throughout the week included etiquette classes, nutrition classes, modeling sessions and a special guest speaker. Miss Tennessee USA came out to speak with the girls about inner and
outer beauty and what it takes to be successful. Fashion does not just apply to clothing according to image coach and camp facilitator Sherry Ailor. Body image, health care and etiquette are all factors in the world of fashion, as the girls learned during the weeklong camp. More information on the camp is coming soon to a new website through www.bayerproperties.com .
Camper Ryan Lorick, 12, receives help from Farragut High School Robotics Team member Tanner Hobson, 17, at FHS’s third annual Robotics Camp. Lorick is saughtering, just one of many steps in building his micro-bug robot.
FHS robotics camp a success ■
COURTNEY SUCH email@example.com
Farragut High School’s Robotics Team constructed another summer camp success for rising seventh, eight and ninth graders at the Career and Technical Education building June 10-14. “We started it because we wanted to allow some of the younger students to connect with the high school students and inspire them to get involved with engineering and robotics,” FHS Robotics Team teacher sponsor and engineering teacher Jill Hudson said. Techniques learned throughout the weekday camp included sautering, solid work exploration and computer programming, just to name a few. “[We do] a lot of fun hands on activities. It’s really fun to see the students learn how to do things they’ve never tried before that are considered fairly hard tasks, like sautering. It gives them the confidence to try new things and go ahead and dive in,” Hudson said. Many of the campers have dreams of becoming engineers one day, such as 13-year-old Christopher Ferren. “It’s what I enjoy to do and I want to do when I grow up … I want to be an engineer like my father,” Ferren said. The enthusiasm is evident throughout the lab while the campers make their micro bug robots. “So far I like everything.
Everything is my favorite … it makes me feel like I am worthy of being an engineer,” said 12-yearold Ryan Lorick on the second day of camp. The end of the week’s itinerary included presentations from the First Lego League, a “pre-cursor” to the robotics program at the high school, as well as members of the FHS Robotics Team to try to recruit campers. “Some may be involved with FLL or may chose to be involved. We’ve also had some after they come here as a ninth grader to take engineering, so it promotes us as well,” Hudson said. “It’s so exciting … I just love the hands on. I love to see them like grown ups. They’re smart kids … it’s great when you get them to a point where they’re so highly focused on a task. It’s inspiring,” Hudson added. This is the team’s third annual summer camp, and it seems to grow in popularity and interest with every passing year. Activities range from beginner’s presentations to building their own robots to take home. This year, the two robots constructed included a micro bug robot, which crawls around when powered by light, and sumo robot, where a little more programming is used to design fighting tactics. Hudson organizes the camp each year alongside Jane Skinner and David Galaska. FHS robotics members also assist with the camp.
3 & 4 Year Olds Option of 2, 3, or 5 Days Kindergarten - 5 Days
• Fall Semester August 13 - October 13 Registration Deadline August 5 • Instruction for all skill levels, starting at age 3 and up • Afternoon, evening and weekend classes available • Free skate rental & practice time for Basic Skills Class • First time and sibling discounts available
• Fall Season August 12 Registration Deadline August 5 • Learn the foundation in our Rookie or Veterans program, starting at age 4 • Partners with OneGoal equipment sharing for first time players • No need for skating or hockey experience
• Fall Season August 19 - October 10 Registration Deadline August 5 • Discover soccer in our My First Sports program a Parent & Tot class for ages 2 1/2 to 4 • Recreational soccer for 3-10 year old. Develop skills in warm up/scrimmage format. • League soccer for U7-U18, individual and team sign-ups available.
FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 • 11A
Choo named Haslam Scholar at UT ■ ROBBY O’DANIEL
Esther Choo, a 2013 Farragut High School graduate, was named a Haslam Scholar at The University of Tennessee. Choo, 17, said she was honored. “I was absolutely elated,” she said in an e-mail interview. “It's such a prestigious program.” Becoming a Haslam Scholar was a key part of her decision to attend The University of Tennessee, she said. “The chance to become a Haslam Scholar really determined my decision,” she said. “It was an opportunity I couldn't turn down.” She was born in Chicago, she said. “After Chicago, I moved to New Mexico when I was young,” she said. “A few years later, I moved to Tennessee and haven't left since. ... I've lived in Knoxville, Tenn., for about 13 years now.” She plans to major in chemistry and study pre-med, she said. “I was originally planning on majoring in my father's field of work, but later I decided to commit to another major,” she said. “He and the rest of my family have been amazing supporters.” For the past two years, she has been Knoxville Symphony Youth Orchestra’s principle cellist, she said. “It was one of the best experi-
Esther Choo, a 2013 Farragut High School graduate, was named a Haslam Scholar at The University of Tennessee. She said she started playing the cello when she was 9 years old.
ences I have encountered,” she said. “KSYO was itself a great experience, but having the opportunity to lead my section was such an honor.” She has since graduated from KSYO. She said she started playing the cello when she was 9 years old. “I originally wanted to do the violin, but I was convinced otherwise,” she said. “I don't regret my decision though.” Since last summer, she has served as a research intern at UT’s Scintillation Materials Research Center, she said. “It was also an exciting experience,” she said. “I'm thankful that I was given the opportunity to research about scintillation and materials science and to meet such intelligent and amazing people there.” She said she is mostly excited about entering college in the fall. “Although I don't really know what to expect,” she said. “I'm excited to spend my time with my fellow Haslam Scholars and spend time learning interesting topics and meeting new people.” A university press release stated, “The university’s premier, four-year scholarship program, the Haslam Scholars Program admits up to fifteen first-year students each year from the university-wide Chancellor’s Honors Program and supports them with the university’s most generous named scholarships.”
TC Rotary Club officers DANCE AND MUSIC SCHOOL ADDS PROGRAMS AND CLASSES
Rotary Club of Turkey Creek installed 2013-14 officers during its regular Tuesday evening meeting July 9 in Faith Lutheran Church. Leading the club through June 2014 is president Michael Holober, third from right. Other officers, from left, are Jennifer Cornwell, public relations chair; Ann Lotspeich, past president; Michael Goldsborough, vice president/youth services chair; Joan McIntee, honorary club member and installation emcee; Angie Sledge, administration chair; Barbara Rutherford, The Rotary Foundation chair, and Paul West, sergeant at arms. Officers not present July 9 are Nick Peterson, secretary; Christy Burgess, treasurer, and James Reynolds, service projects chair. Positions of president elect, membership chair and director at large still to be elected.
Angela Floyd School for Dance and Music is celebrating its 16th Anniversaty in Knoxville. According to the school's direc- tor, Angela Floyd, the school expanded to a 2nd location after quickly outgrowing the school's original West Knoxville loca- tion which opened in 1997. The school's rapidgrowth stems from its dedication to providing convenient classes and top quality instruction to students of all ages. The quality of the staffs instruction and the enthusiasm of their students were evident at the professional production put on by both studios at the school's Spring Concert in May. Over 2000 people at- tended this annual event at the Knoxville Civic Auditorium. Each year the school has added members to its teaching staff and has upgraded its facilities by purchasing equipment and regularly renovating. In August of 2008, the 2nd location, Angela Floyd School for Dance and Music, started classes in a new 5000 square foot building located at 6B2 Jubilee Center Way off of Callahan Road, next to the Jubilee Banquet FaciliQ. The combined Angela Floyd Schools are the largest dance and music schools in Knoxville. Expanded Class Choices Save Time for Busy Families School Director Floyd says that many of the parents choose the schoolbecause, in addition to having excellent teachers and programs, it enables parents to have one child in music lessons while another child is in dance classes. Both AFS Knoxville facilities have four individual music rooms and two extra large dance studios, making it possible for parents to have two, three, or even four students in different lessons during the same time. The schools offer many evening and weekend classes to accommodate more students in convenient class times. Between the pressures of homework, sports, and family time, a lot of parents can be overwhelmed by tyng to fit in all the activities. Floyd says that many parents and children are so busy that saving forty five minutes to an hour of commuting time a week between activities rea1lyhelps the typical familys schedule.
New Staff and Programs The Angela Floyd Schools has an incredible staff ready to begin this fall. Between the two schools, there are over 30 staff members. All of the dance and music teachers have pro- fessional andlor university experience in the styles of dance and music that they teach. The school teaches a variety of dance and music students ranging from 2 year old beginners to advanced, university level students. With a diversegroup of instructors on staff, the school is able to place its students with the teachers who best meet their needs and relate well with them.
Large Variety of Dance and Music Classes The school's music program offers piano, guitar, drums, violin, viola, cello, bass and voice lessons in a variety of musi-cal styles such as pop, jazz, rock, and contemporary. The main focus of the staff is helping students obtain the skills they need to enjoy music long after the lessons are over. In fact, School Director Floyd says that the mission of the school is 'To provide students of all ages with the skills they need to enjoy music and dance for their lifetime.'' One exciting fea- ture of the music program is the ability to record lessons on CD for sbdents to take home and enjoy. In addition to private music lessons, both AFS locations are now offering Music FunTime, a group music class for ages 2-7. AFS is also home to the Angela Floyd Singers, an a cappella group that shares pop music with the community at events dl over the Knoxville area.Al1 music students are invited to participate in a professional, semiannual recital at the Relix Variety Theatre, showcasing their prowess and passion for music. The school's dance program offers everything from hiphop andjazz classes to classical ballet and tap dance. Additiondly, the school hosts a specialized preschool program, starting dancers as young as 2 in a ballet and tap combination class. AFS is also hstTennesseels source for the Angelina Bal- lerina Dance Academy for ages 35.Another successful addition to the dance program is the Tumble for Dancers Class, available at both location sfor ages 2 & up. Dance classes are offewd morning, afternoon, evening and on Saturdays to help busy families fit everything into their schedule. Students are encouraged to have fun while expanding their skills. Dance also provides a fun way to encourage physical activity. Both the West Knoxville and North Knoxville locations are home to the award winning Angela Floyd Dance Company, providing superior training for competitive dancers.
Facilities Offer Extra Benefits for Dancers One of the most important features of a dance studio is the type of flooring used. Unlike most other dance studios that lay Marley or hardwood over cement surfaces, The Angela Floyd Schools use floating Marley floors which have hundreds of compression foam blocks under the surface that absorb the impact of dancing and help keep the teachers and stu- dents safe. It is a great form of injury avoidance and the most professional dance floor available.
12A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
Support From page 5A
ning water, and as Callie explained, it changed their perspective of everyday life. “It really taught me that in every moment be thankful,” Callie said. Lytle Rather, a 1982 Farragut High School graduate, Farragut resident and local business owner, received a phone call two and a half years ago from his longtime friend Mike Mohler, also a FHS graduate, to take part in the mission. Rather approached his wife, Susan, a 1983 FHS grad, and his children about the idea, and everyone wanted to take part. The vision was to provide homes for
orphaned children and place a qualified couple to serve as the cottage parents. Each cottage would need to fit up to 12 children and the parents, forming a family out of each cottage. Some of the parents chosen to live in the cottages already have children of their own, ensuring a family atmosphere from the very beginning. The family agrees that it was the most unique of their experiences together, but that does not mean they are through with the mission. They see the cottages evolving enough to sustain as their own village one day with more than 200 kids, and the idea of a school is even in conversation.
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Mailing Address P.O. Box 22847 Knoxville, TN 37933
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14A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
Farragut residents gather together the second Saturday of the summer months to enjoy live concerts at The Cove at Concord Park from 6 to 8 p.m. This year’s performances include local artists Justin Harmon, Kitty Wampus, Back Talk, Second Opinion and Larry Shoemaker. The concerts are free and continue through September 14. Lyla Crompton, 3, and dad,Rich Crompton
Brittain West and Will McWhorter
Olive Ryskamp, 2
Siblings Nate, 5, and Mollie Hickman, 2
Cindy Murray, Steve Segari, Leeann Trentham and Joel Eaton with Who Dat Dogs
Millie Meese and her dog, Chewy Hayden McMillan, 6
Mary Lou and Tom Koepp
➤ Caroline Ryskamp, 6 weeks, and mother, Christina Ryskamp
Singer Justin Harmon
Andrea Mejia, 15, Isaac Mejia, 2, Soana Corona, 16, Erika Corona, 18 and Vanessa Corona, 16
Tanya Austen, Audrey Olsen, 2, Amy Olsen, Ella Olsen, 6, and Doug Austen
Photos by Courtney Such/farragutpress
FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 • 15A
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FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 • 1B
bizbeat • A Farragut West Knox Chamber of Commerce Networking event will take place, starting at 8 a.m., Thursday, Aug. 1, at Edward Jones: George Lucke, located at 4956 Clinton Highway.
business briefs • Keep Te n n e s s e e Beautiful announces that Melissa “Missy” Marshall has assumed the position of executive director of the state affiliate of Keep Marshall America Beautiful Inc. Marshall comes to KTnB with more than 20 years of experience in public service. She began her career in state government as a public health educator for the Tennessee Department of Health. Since 1995, Marshall has held several executive positions, serving as legislative liaison for eight state departments, nine commissioners and on the teams of three governors. Prior to her recent appointment, Marshall served nine years as director of communications and external affairs for the Tennessee Department of Intellectual and Development Disabilities. • The Knoxville Area Tennessee Small Business Development Center will conduct a free Small Business Start-Up seminar from 9 a.m. to noon, Tuesday, Aug. 6, at the Knoxville Chamber of Commerce, 17 Market Square, No. 201. The seminar will cover business organization, licenses, insurance, business planning and financing. Registration may be made online at www.tsbdc.org or by phone at 865-246-2663. • Clayton Bank, owned by the Jim Clayton family, was ranked the third highest performing bank in the nation by Independent Community Bankers of America, the leading national bank advocacy group. The list for 2012 was published in ICBA Independent Banker magazine’s June 2013 issue and is available online. • James Hart, owner of SERVPRO of West Knoxville/Concord, received the Heritage Bronze award. He and others were honored for outstanding revenue performance during SERVPRO’s 44th Annual National Convention, held June 17 through June 21 at the Anaheim Marriott Hotel and the Anaheim Convention Center in Anaheim, Calif. • The Salon Visage Artistic Team was a finalist for Salon Team of the Year at the North American Hairstyling Awards in Las Vegas. The Salon Visage team created a photographic collection of five colorful and dramatic hairstyles called “State of Mind.” • The University of Tennessee Extension’s Center for Profitable Agriculture is teaming with program partners to offer training on Southern-style hospitality. The seminars, which will be held in August at various locations throughout the state, will provide customer service training to business owners, managers and front-line employees. The seminar will be offered in five locations: Aug. 13 in Kingsport, Aug. 14 in Loudon, Aug. 15 in Manchester, Aug. 20 in Spring Hill and Aug. 21 in Jackson. Registration will open at 8:30 a.m. local time. The workshop will end at 5 p.m., and lunch will be provided. Pre-registration is required by no later than Aug. 7. • The University of Tennessee Gardens is hosting a symposium focused on helping children learn to garden from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Saturday, Aug. 24. The cost is $30 per adult and $15 per child and includes lunch. Registration must be received by 5 p.m., Monday, Aug. 19.
Villas eye October opening ■
ROBBY O’DANIEL firstname.lastname@example.org
The target date for the grand opening of The Villas at Anchor Park, located along Turkey Creek Road, is early October. “First of all, we are very excited to be offering this product to Knoxvillians, in particular Farragut, Lenoir City and Oak Ridgers,” said Johnnie Creel, founding partner of Keller Williams Realty and exclusive broker for The Villas at Anchor Park. “That’s what we think our demographic will be. We expect, mostly, baby boomers, downsizers, but we think it’s also a good product for young professionals and singles and parents with a child or two. But our main demographic is baby boomers, downsizers and young professionals.” She described The Villas as “upscale, main-level living.” “Our first phase will be 32 units, and they will be duplexes, so that they will have three sides of light,” she said. “The interior wall will be doubled and fully insulated for no sound penetration. ... We’re very excited about the location too because there’s really nothing available right now like what we’re offering. They’ll be all brick and stone, so that they will be very low maintenance, almost no maintenance.” Creel said each individual unit will start at $350,000, and
A ribbon cutting took place Friday, July 26 at The Villas at Anchor Park, located along Turkey Creek Road. Todd Johnson, with project developer TJ Development, cut the ribbon.
the target price is $350,000 to $450,000. “We’re expecting this to be the most successful downsizing development and even secondhome development for a long time, maybe for a decade, in Farragut,” she said. “... We’re already getting calls from Oak Ridgers, Lenoir City and from all of Farragut. It’s going to be an ideal downsizing experience because we’re having upscale amenities that people are used to in their larger homes in the neighborhoods around Farragut
particularly.” Popular floor plans, quality of construction and location make The Villas stand out, she said. “Its accessibility to the interstate, for anybody going east or west on the interstate, it’s very close,” she said. “Shopping is tremendous. Turkey Creek is less than 10 minutes away, Turkey Creek shopping. Grocery shopping is all around. ... It couldn’t be a better location. That’s what we have heard from the public is that they love the location.” The Villas has attracted much
interest, she said. “We want it to be a very smooth transition,” she said. “It’s already not easy to make the decision to downsize, and so what we’re hoping is we’ll make this transition smooth, and they’ll be delighted with their moves. “We want it to be a great community. We’re going to offer group activities. Wine tastings, we’re helping coordinate. We’re going to have a community newsletter.”
Cozy Joe's Cafe and Coffee Loft celebrates grand opening
ROBBY O’DANIEL email@example.com
Rob Dougherty, Cozy Joe’s Cafe and Coffee Loft owner, called his business a marriage of the coffee shop and sandwich shop concepts. “We looked at the community and really, what was around here and more specifically, what wasn’t,” Dougherty said. “... It seemed like the area needed more food service, and there was nothing like what we’re doing around. We do gourmet coffee, soups, salads, sandwiches, lighter fare.” Cozy Joe’s Cafe and Coffee Loft, located at 2559 Willow Point Way, had its grand opening event
Friday, June 21, though the business opened in March, he said. “We started with a soft opening just to kind of get our systems in line, and it’s been busier every week,” he said. “Week-over-week sales are continually growing.” The business’ signature breakfast sandwich is The Crusher, he said. “It’s a croissant we cut and put in your choice of bacon, ham or sausage and cheese, and then we dip it in liquid egg and put it in a panini press and crush it,” he said. The Crusher sells well, he said, as does chicken salad. “We do a lot of chicken salad,” he said. “We do a chicken salad sandwich on a croissant, or some
people add it to their house salad.” In terms of coffee, the business has a variety. “We rotate probably 10 or 12 varieties of specialty roasts,” he said. The business serves breakfast, lunch and dinner, Dougherty said. “It’s really the same menu for lunch and dinner, and my original idea was to just stay open for breakfast and lunch, but with the coffee shop piece of it, those folks like to come in the late afternoon to get a cup of coffee, so we’re staying open a little later,” he said. The name of the business came from both the coffee and the
atmosphere, he said. “Obviously Joe’s is coffee, and we’ve got two fireplaces, so it’s a cozy atmosphere, good coffee, good food,” he said. There is a drive thru and private meeting space available, he said. “We’ve got an upstairs room with a fireplace and comfortable seating, and we can handle private parties from eight to 30 people,” he said. Dougherty mentioned ways the business’s food stands out. “We do everything from scratch, and we’re just fanatical about the quality of everything that goes out,” he said. “We’ve got something on the menu for everybody.”
By Business For Business How to maximize savings and keep your sanity during Tax-Free Weekend With the new school year starting, many parents count on this weekend’s sales tax-free shopping to save money on clothes, school sup- Allison plies and Sousa even comp u t e r s . By Business, Plan-ning For Business will help get even more bang for your buck. Here
are a few ideas: 1. Sign up for the Shop Farragut mobile app – The Farragut Business Alliance (FBA) is uploading a variety of coupons, so turn your smartphone into a coupon machine! As an added bonus, if you shop for things outside the tax-free categories, your sales tax dollars will stay local to support your parks, infrastructure and other Town amenities. 2. Print other coupons – Scour the Internet, Facebook and other social media for special deals, print them and categorize them to make your checkouts more efficient. Don’t forget
to check your local newspaper for even more offers! 3. Check out in-store promos – It might be worth visiting your favorite stores prior to this weekend to find out what they’ll be offering. Finding some great offers in advance can help you plan your shopping agenda for this weekend. 4. Plan, plan, plan! – Plan your shopping strategies around sales and promotions first, rather than trying to hit every store in town. Make sure to schedule breaks as well. (I personally suggest visiting one of Farragut’s wonderful restaurants for a stress-free lunch!)
Ready to to Serve Serve All All Your Your Physical Physical Therapy Therapy and and Ready Sports Medicine Medicine Needs Needs at at the the Following Following Local Local Center: Center: Sports
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As for Farragut businesses, if you’d like help distributing your offers to over 2,000 self-identified Shop Farragut subscribers, email them to me at firstname.lastname@example.org. This is a free service provided by the FBA, but you only benefit if you participate.
“By Business For Business” is a monthly column by Farragut Business Alliance executive director Allison Sousa. For more information, visit www.farragutbusiness.com.
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2B • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
Farragut area swimmers compete at ‘city meet’ ■
KEN LAY Correspondent
Concord Hills Recreation Association’s boys 15-18 year-old 200yard freestyle relay team went out with a bang at the 2013 Greater Knoxville Area Interclub Swimming Association’s City Championship Meet Sunday, July 28. The quartet of Kent Eldreth, Tyler Johnson, Ben Haney and Sam Schecter won the meet’s final event and helped Concord Hills secure a third-place finish in the three-day event before a packed house at The University of Tennessee’s Allan Jones Intercollegiate Aquatic Center. “My teammates are great and I couldn’t have done this without them,” Schecter said after swimming the anchor leg of the relay, which the team completed in 1 minute, 26.51 seconds. “Three of us are seniors and we reached back and got a little more. “We came in here and we were supposed to finish in eighth or ninth place and we finished third. It was a total team effort.” The three recent Farragut High School graduates (Schecter, Johnson and Eldreth) have been teammates for several years on both club teams and with the Admirals, may not quite be finished competing together. All will continue their respective swimming careers at CarsonNewman next season. Haney, a rising junior and swimmer at Lenoir City High School, joined the Concord Hills swim squad a year-and-a-half ago, and quickly found a home with his new team. “I have great teammates and I’ve learned everything from them,” Haney said. “Being the new guy has been stressful and rough at times but we’re really tight and our team chemistry has just been great. “They’re great teammates and we have great coaches. My coaches have really helped me out over the last year-and-a-half. We’re like a family.” The other members of the relay team also acknowledge the team’s chemistry. “This has been great,” Johnson said. “I’ve swam with Sam and
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Kent for six or seven years and Ben’s been with us for the last year-and-a-half and you just couldn’t ask for better guys.” Concord Hills finished third with 1,583 points. Knoxville Racquet Club won the event with 1,847 points. Green Meadow was second (1,765.5) and Village Green, another area club took fourth (1,525.50 points). The Sugarwood Stingrays finished 13th (470). Fox Den was 14th (458) and the Gettysvue Gliders placed 17th (386.5 points). The final day was filled with stellar marks for local swimmers but it was the 15-18 year old relay team that really stole the show for Concord Hills. The quartet of Schecter, Johnson, Eldreth and Haney took third in the 200-yard medley relay with a time of 1:38.03. Village Green’s team of Chris Glaf-enhein, Sam Melhorn, Walker Higgins and Connor Cygan took fourth (1:39.44). Concord Hills coach Mike Bowman said he was proud of his team’s performance. “I’m extremely pleased with the way we swam,” he said. “Our 200 free relay team was great. “We swam lights out today.” Concord Hills won the 8-andunder 100-yard freestyle relay as the team of Quinn Kustin, Julia Mason, Abigail King and Tanner completed the race in 1 minute, 7.46 seconds. Fox Den (Reese Kenney, Tripp Lodge, Lizzie Kerr and Kate Rogers) posted a time of 1:13.42. Village Green (Daniel Bao, Claire Wingard, Leo Karnitz and Elizabeth Martin) finished seventh (1:13.90). Two area teams posted high marks in the mixed 11-12 100 free relay. Village Green’s team of Marissa Van Leuven, Erin Briggs, Parker Records and Paul Menard finished second with a time of 1:53.11. Gettysvue’s team of Joseph Tornstrom, Payton Benko, Daniel Eshleman and Macy Hudson finished seventh (1:56.42). In the 13-14 Mixed 100-yard free relay, Gettysvue (Nathan Benko, Kloee Keener, Kaylor Susong and Ty Chandler) finished fifth (1:45.35). In the 15-18 Mixed Freestyle,
Above: Village Green Gator Leo Karnitz, 7, competes in the Boys 8 and Under 25-yard Butter fly preliminar y heats during the Greater Knoxville Area Interclub Swimming Association’s City Cham-pionship Meet Saturday, July 27. Karnitz finished sixth in a field of more than 30. Left: Village Green Gator Karoline Warnick swims the third leg in the Mixed 9-10 100-yard Freestyle Relay during preliminary heats at the Greater Knoxville Area Interclub Swimming Association’s City Championship Meet Saturday, July 27.
Village Green and Gettysvue finished in a seventh-place tie (1:40.22). In the girls 8-and-under 100yard individual medley, Gettysvue’s Gracie Pardue took fourth (1:39.64) while King finished fifth (1:40.24). Alexander won the 8-andunder boys 100-yard individual medley (1:28.26). Makayla Moore (Concord Hills) took fifth in the girls 9-10 100-yard individual medley with a time of 1:26.94. Reese Hudson of Gettysvue was seventh (1:28.65). In the 9-10 year-old 100-yard
IM, area swimmers swept the top two sports as Jake Mason of Concord Hills’ Jake Mason edged Village Green’s Dylan Johnson. Village Green’s Maggie Melhorn had a big day. She nearly broke her record in the 50-yard breaststroke. She set the mark in Friday’s preliminary round with a time of 29.90. She won the championship heat with a 29.91. “I’m happy that I got a chance to break the record,” said Melhorn, who competes in the 15-18 year-old division. “Things have gone well. I’ve dropped in everything that I swam.” Melhorn a 17-year old home-
schooled student, said that she had a little extra inspiration. Her coach, Anita Dinwiddie, retired at the end of the 2013 City Championships. “We’ve been fighting as hard as we can to make Anita proud,” Melhorn said. She finished fourth in the 200 individual medley (2:10.16) and teamed with Sharon Bao, Maddie Stephens and Ali Gilbertson to take second place in the 200-yard medley relay (1:49.22). Maggie’s younger brother Sam, a 16-year old, also enjoyed his See SWIMMERS on Page 3B
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FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 • 3B
Swimmers From page 2B
Sunday at the championships. He was on Village Green’s Mixed Relay team with Matthew Mustard, Colby Kuhn and Annie Diegel that finished in a seventhplace tie with Gettysvue. He was third in the 200-yard IM (2:04.41). He also swam on Village Green’s 200-yard Medley Relay team that took fourth place (1:39.44). There, he teamed with Chris Glafenhein, Higgins and Cygan. Sam Melhorn said he was also pleased to send Dinwiddie out on a high note. “She [Dinwiddie] has meant a lot to me,” he said. “She’s really helped me with my backstroke.
“I’ve dropped time in everything and I made the [championship] finals in everything that I swam.” In the 11-12-year old girls 100yard individual medley, Concord Hills’ Skylar Moore claimed a victory (1:05.06) and Van Leuven was fifth (1:06.90). In the 13-14 girls 200-yard IM, Simone Digby (Concord Hills) finished second (2:17.13) and Gettysvue’s Laura Bretscher claimed eighth place (2:43.49). Dan Primka (Village Green) won the boys 13-14 50-yard breaststroke (29.92) and took seventh in the 200-yard individual medley (2:18.04). Concord Hills swimmer Ben Thomas was fourth in the breaststroke (31.15 seconds) while Blair Johnson,
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Primka’s Village Green teammate was seventh (33.09 seconds). In the 15-18-year old 50-yard breaststroke, Eldreth won (26.52 seconds. Johnson was second (28.18). Sam Melhorn was fifth (28.40) and Daniel Hartman of the Sugarwood Stingrays was
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eighth (28.79 seconds). That effort culminated the day for Hartman, who also received a GKAISA scholarship. The City Championship was his final club event but he said he’s not planning on going anywhere anytime soon. “I’ve coached our younger
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classifieds 000 LEGALS ORDER IN THE MUNICIPAL COURT FOR THE TOWN OF FARRAGUT, TENNESSEE, Pursuant to Title 3, Chapter 1, Section 3-101 of the Code of Ordinances for Farragut, Tennessee, it is ORDERED that the Town of Farragut Municipal Court will convene on the second Monday of every Month beginning at 6:00 PM in the Board Room of Farragut Town Hall for the purpose of conducting hearings on any citations issued for Automated Traffic Enforcement and Code violations. This will be the regularly scheduled monthly court date for the Town of Farragut beginning August 9, 2010.
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PRO PIANIST gives individualistic piano lessons in your home. Lots of perks. Teach many styles. Kids and adults. Become an accelerated student quickly. Caring. 865567-7455.
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CARS LAWNMOWERS HELP WANTED JOBS WANTED ANTIQUES GARAGE SALE CLEANERS PETS LEGALS HEALTH CARS LAWNMOWERS HELP WANTED JOBS WANTED ANTIQUES GARAGE SALE CLEANERS PETS LEGALS HEALTH CARS LAWNMOWERS HELP WANTED JOBS WANTED ANTIQUES GARAGE SALE CLEANERS PETS LEGALS HEALTH CARS LAWNMOWERS HELP WANTED JOBS WANTED ANTIQUES GARAGE SALE CLEANERS PETS LEGALS HEALTH CARS LAWNMOWERS HELP WANTED JOBS WANTED ANTIQUES GARAGE SALE CLEANERS PETS LEGALS HEALTH CARS LAWNMOWERS HELP WANTED JOBS WANTED ANTIQUES GARAGE SALE CLEANERS PETS LEGALS HEALTH CARS LAWNMOWERS HELP WANTED JOBS WANTED ANTIQUES GARAGE SALE CLEANERS PETS LEGALS HEALTH CARS LAWNMOWERS HELP WANTED JOBS WANTED ANTIQUES GARAGE SALE CLEAN-
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Margie @ 865-387-1160 504 ELECTRICAL SERVICES VOL ELECTRIC - Installation, repair, maintenance, service upgrades, new circuits, cable, phone lines. Over 30 years experience. Small jobs welcome. Licensed/Insured. Cell, 865705-6357; office, 865-9453054.
507 LANDSCAPE & LAWNCARE DETAILED YARD WORK - Lawn mowing service, weeding, clearing jobs, tree removal, landscaping of any kind, mulching, shrub trimming, brush hauling. Free estimates. Firewood for sale, delivered & stacked $65.00 / rick. West side service. Call Tom Farr, 865-368-2013.
PRECISION PAINTING Interior / Exterior, Pressure Washing. Licensed and Insured. 20 yrs. experience. Call John Carver 865-680-1237 See service directory listing.
516 REMODELING LICENSED CONTRACTORRemodeling, custom home building, additions, sunrooms, garages, decks, restoration, kitchens, bathrooms. Residential & Commercial. Free estimates. 865-922-8804. Herman Love.
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4B • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
NHC HEALTHCARE FARRAGUT
To place your ad please call (865) 675-6397 or fax (865) 675-1675. 203 HELP WANTED NOW HIRING FULL TIME clerical position. Typing, filing and computer experience required. Apply in person between 10-2, M-F. TN Trash Service 1100 Gladstone Rd. Lenoir City.
SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS NEEDED Farragut School District Will Train
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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.”
A ribbon cutting July 26th marked the future site for The Villas At Anchor Park, a condominium community that will house 101 condos. John V. McBride (Jay) and G. Todd Johnson, comprising TJ Development & Management Company, LLC are offering a New Style of Living In Farragut. The Villas start at $350,000 with square footage projected at
2700-3200. These stone and Hardi Shake craftsman style villas have main level living, highend finishes, and low maintenance. For more information, contact TJ Development & Management Company, LLC at 865.330.001, or Johnnie Creel, the Broker for the development at Keller Williams, cell: 865.936.4116, or 865.694.5904.
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See photos on page 5B
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Directions to Bishops Court I-40W to Lovell Rd exit. Right on Lovell. Left on Snyder Rd. Right into Bishops Court.
ALSO BUILDING IN THE COVE, Starting at $373,900, BALDWIN PARK, Starting at $355,900, WEST ARDEN, Starting at $299,900, and THORNGATE, Starting at $245,900
FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 • 5B
SATURDAY ~ AUGUST 10TH ~ 10:30 AM
LAKE FRONT HOME OPEN HOUSE • SUNDAY, AUG 4th • 2-4 PM 127 LAKEWOOD LANE, KINGSTON, TN 1.5 Story All Brick Home + Basement • 4,100 sq.ft. • 4 Bedrooms + 5 Baths • Master Bedroom (15' x 23') on Main Level • 100'+/- on Water • 5 Car + Garage • Boat Dock + 2 Lifts
Top: Jay McBride, owner, Johnnie Creel, Broker with Keller Williams, and Todd Johnson, owner welcome attendees at the ribbon-cutting on July 26th of The Villas at Anchor Park and inform those present of the new style of living their Villas will provide. Above: Sarah Cooper and Broker Johnnie Creel offer cake to attendees at the ribbon-cutting on July 26th of The Villas at Anchor Park.
FEATURES: Beautiful Mountain and Lake Views! Deck, Cov. Screened Porch, Central Vacuum, Fireplace, Granite Counter Tops, Cov. Boat Dock, Level Lot to Water (100 +/- on Water), .85 Ac., Built in 2006, DIRECTIONS: Only 1 mile from New Lowe's & Walgreens. Going West on I-40 exit 350, turn left, to dead end, turn left, cross bridge, turn left. Exquisite design offering a main lvl mster & in law suite. Massive gourmet kitchen w/ custom hand glazed cabinets & rustic “bold” hardware. 6 bdrms all w/ private bths & over 5600 sqft. Outdoor stone frplc, covered patio & covered arbor. MLS 848470. $ 999,900
TERMS: 10% deposit day of sale, balance due at closing with 30 days. A 10% buyers premium will be added to final bid.
AMA HULER J S 320 Cheshire Drive, Knoxville, TN 37919 Cell: 865-256-2471 • Office: 865-588-7414 Testermanrealty@comcast.net
756 Gettysvue Drive, Knoxville, 37922 - Amazing lake and golf course views from this stunning 6 BR, 5.5 BA custom! This home includes recent renovations including updated kitchen, new flooring, new lighting and more. $1,475,000
712 Gettysvue Drive, Knoxville, 37922 - Unmatched privacy in a quiet cul-de-sac, this 6 BR, 4.5 BA gem is designed to take advantage of the dramatic lakeand golf course views. $1,370,000
8325 Beals Chapel Road A true Southern 5 BR, 6 BA classic, Promise Hill has it all. Over 11 acres of seclusion minutes from Farragut! Breathtaking, unobstructed views of the Smoky and Cumberland Mountains. $1,390,000
1119 Scenic Drive, Knoxville, 37919 Magnificent classic home w/recent renovations by Schmid & Rhodes. Park-like grounds w/pool, sports court, pool house, guest apartment complete w/kitchen, all on a 4+ acre, private lot.$2,390,000
ADDITIONAL PROPERTIES AVAILABLE
RIVERSOUND 10409 East Port Dr. Wonderful open floor plan w/master on main, beautiful hardwoods, lots of windows, finished basement & fenced backyard. $750,000
MLS# . . .ADDRESS . . . . . . . . . . . . .SUBDIVISION . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .PRICE 832770 . . .914 Hayslope Drive . . . . . .Westmoreland . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$439,500 842199 . . .308 Fruitwood Lane . . . . .Sugarwood . . . . . . . . . .SOLD . . . . . . .$315,000 847904 . . .1720 Saint Petersburg . . . .Whittington Creek . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$619,500 825340 . . .210 Skyview Drive . . . . . .Avalon . . . . . . . . . . . . .SOLD . . . . . . . .$429,900 841529 . . .7220 Westhampton . . . . . .Westmoreland . . . . . . .PENDING . . . . .$849,500 854310 . . .566 Timberline Dr. . . . . . .The Legends @ Avalon NEW . . . . . . . . .$267,500 854560 . . .1201 April Dr. . . . . . . . . . .Forest Brook . . . . . . . .NEW . . . . . . . . .$429,900 815839 . . .7309 Sherwood . . . . . . . . . .Old Westmoreland . . . . .PENDING . . .$2,400,000 817901 . .325 Careen Court . . . . . .Wind River . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,695,000
HORSE FARM 7927 Hines Valley Rd. - Beautiful country 8 acre farm within 3 miles to shopping and restaurants. This is a true operating Horse farm with 10 stall barn equipped with wash bay, 5 new stalls, hay feeds add a lighted riding arena. $499,900
AVALON! Beautiful golf community offers Clubhouse, Swimming pool, Tennis courts, Bar and Grille. Lots have beautiful views of the mountains and golf course. Some lots are golf course and fairway lots. Price Ranges from $24,000 - $47,000. Call Lucas Haun for more information! 865-323-8100!
120 Red Grouse Dr. - Custom-built 2-sty brick in luxurious community w/walk-to marina/boat ramp. Spacious MBR w/2 walk-ins, 2 vanities, shower & whirlpool. Main level study, great room w/gas FP, dining room. Huge kitchen. Up has 2 sizeable BRs, 2 bonus rooms &catwalk overlooking LR & foyer. $399,900
2250 Lowes Ferry Road - Over 6 Acres of Waterfront Estate! Over 7,600 SF in main house w/4 BR, 4BA, Main Lvl Suite, + a 3BR 2BA Carriage House w/5 car garage. Block Barn (2,800 sqft) with 3 stalls, equipped for horses, Tack Room, Equipment Room, Hayloft. Additional 3 Stall Garage. $2,279,000
6B • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013 • 7B
8B • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, AUGUST 1, 2013
service directory SERVICE DIRECTORY RATES 1 Block . . . . . .$100/mo. 2 Block . . . . . .$160/mo. 3 Block . . . . . .$235/mo.
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Quality • Commitment Customer Service
Serving Knoxville and surrounding areas
•Painting •Pressure Washing •Decks
SERVING THE KNOXVILLE AREA! Call John Benedetto 865-313-6615
24 Hour Emergency Service • Licensed and Insured
Hicks Painting & Home Maintenance, Inc. Licensed General Contractor
business in the
Gary and Debbie Hicks, Owners
Performing All Phases of Remodeling & New Construction • • • • • • • • • •
Carpentry Electrical Kitchen Remodeling Carports Garages Screened Porches Textured Ceilings Hardwood Flooring Pergo Flooring Bathrooms
•Plumbing •Electrical •Tile
• • • • • • • • • •
Basements Finished New Additions Pressure Cleaning Driveways Sealed Carpet Installed Linoleum Installed Painting Plumbing Vinyl Siding Decks
• • • • • • • • • •
Pergolas/Arbors Sidewalks Ceramic Tile Sheetrock Insulation Patios Replacement Windows Sun Rooms Storage Buildings Footers/Concrete Work
FREE ESTIMATES • FULLY INSURED “Rely on the professionals for all your home improvement needs.”
“Voted Hometown Favorite for 11 Consecutive Years” Member of the Loudon County Chamber of Commerce
farragutpress Service Directory
Commercial & Residential
20 Years Experience Interior/Exterior Painting Pressure Washing Staining Drywall & Carpentry
865-617-7889 Knoxville, Tennessee
Specializing in Tile Grout
865-291-8434 www.pilgrimpainting.net Licensed, Bonded & Insured
Grout Works LLC Perfect Grout Permanently
• • • •
Grout Cleaning & Color Sealing Shower Restoration Tile Replacement Re-caulking
email@example.com • www.grout-works.com
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