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ISSUE 24 VOLUME 26
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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2014
Farragut Gun Club draws capacity crowd ■
ALAN SLOAN firstname.lastname@example.org
A standing room only Farragut Gun Club audience of roughly 90 heard from two unexpected, yet well received, speakers during the club’s first ever meeting Monday evening, Feb. 10, in Gander Mountain’s “The Lobby.” Farragut resident Eva Irwin
spoke about her founding of Aphrodite Shooters, a local women’s gun club started in 2013 with about 80 members. “I enjoyed it all, but I was particularly impressed to see Ms. Irwin because I think it’s really encouraging to see women getting involved in shooting sports and protecting our Second Amendment rights,” said Rick
Thompson of Farragut, joined by his wife, Edna Thompson. Rodney Sams said, “I was interested in the women’s shooting club because my wife [Jan] enjoys shooting. We just moved [to the Farragut area] from Pennsylvania. And also I thought we’d try and meet some people.” Dressed in their Wild West attire, Oak Ridge Sportsman’s
Club — nicknamed “Outlaws” — came roughly 12 strong (about 100 members). Outlaw “Hombre Sin Nombre” [most members only give out their alias] also was a surprise speaker not originally on the docket. “Cactus Red” said his Outlaws, many of whom also compete in “regional and national shooting
championships,” were eager to show up in support of FGC. “We’re going to help encourage and support this group, that’s why we wanted to show up; just to show them our support,” he said. “Most of us will end up joining here as well.” Led by club founder Bill Johns, See CLUB on Page 3A
BOMA increases outdoor classroom budget $255,250
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Farragut Board of Mayor and Aldermen voted to add $255,250 to the Capital Improvement budget to complete funding for the latest concept of an outdoor classroom off Campbell Station Road. Part of the funds for the project, $100,000 were budgeted in 2013, but only $9,750 was spent, Allison Myers, Town recorder, said. “Therefore, the remaining $90,250 must be appropriated in the current budget,” she added. And, due to the increased project costs, she said an additional $65,000 is needed. Those funds will come from the Capital Improvement Project reserves. She said the project has about $30,000 in grants, which will be reimbursed when the project is completed. Darryl Smith, Town engineer, explained the need for the budget increase at a workshop minutes before the BOMA meeting Thursday, Feb. 13. Town administrator David Smoak said the project has been on the priority list for two to three years. “We budgeted some money
Hardin Valley Academy RoHawktics 3824 FIRST Robotics team captains Sierra Palmer, a junior, and Patrick Jung, a senior, explain to Dr. Jim McIntyre Jr. KCS superintendent, the positives of their RoHawktics 2013-14 team.
McIntyre delivers ‘schools’ address
Outdoor classroom concept plan released July 1, 2013, by town of Farragut
in FY2013 and budgeted additional money this year, in FY 2014, to complete the project. “When we started this project, Jason Scott, our stormwater coordinator, had
a great concept in mind,” Smith said. “He worked up the original drawings. It was a lot simpler project than this See CLASSROOM on Page 4A
ALAN SLOAN firstname.lastname@example.org
Recalling his grandmother’s early struggles in urban northeastern America as a young, and all alone, immigrant from a tiny Ireland village in the 1920s, Dr. Jim McIntyre Jr. drew parallels in what she overcame versus what Knox County Schools must overcome. A domestic servant, Annie Halloran’s “transition was challenging. For many years, Annie longed to go back to her old life, but she knew that the change was necessary and critical,” McIntyre, in his sixth school year as KCS superintendent, said during his Third Annual State of the Schools address.
“… By making an extreme change, my grandmother created the opportunity for a better life for herself and so many others, including me. I think there’s so many lessons we can take from it,” McIntyre added in his address, held in Hardin Valley Academy auditorium Tuesday evening, Feb. 11. “… For one, a change, especially a radical change, can be especially difficult. But it can also be rewarding, beneficial and truly transformational.” Changes already implemented within KCS’s 89 kindergarten through 12th-grade schools within the past few years “have been breathtaking,” McIntyre said. See MCINTYRE on Page 4A
Burchett talks Concord annexation during packed mayor’s lunch
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Two visitors dining at Sam & Andy’s last Friday came with special requests, both of a ceremonial nature, for Knox County Mayor Tim Burchett. Burchett’s countywide “Lunch With the Mayor” series found a packed dining room in the Farragut restaurant around noon Feb. 7. Burchett, in a one-on-one interview, also voiced his support of pending Tennessee General Assembly legislation that would, in the Farragut area’s case, protect Concord residents from possible forced annexation from town of Farragut. Meanwhile, Nazzy Hashemian
and Ken Mayes were hoping Burchett would “annex” their requests. Hashemian, a Concord resident who is a native of Iran, is looking to honor an Iranian woman, Neda Agha-Solton, who was shot to death while protesting voting rights issues in Iran in June 2009. Wishing to name the Concord Road/Northshore Drive roundabout “Neda’s Vote Circle” in Neda’s honor “and put a statue on it,” Hashemian met with Michael Grider, Burchett’s communications manager, Friday at Sam & Andy’s. She agreed to broach the subject with Burchett, Grider and other Knox officials during a meeting sometime later this month.
“Being here we are so privileged that we can just simply go and vote,” added Hashemian, emphasizing all plaque and statue dollars would be acquired through private funds. “Here you have to beg people to come and vote. And over there people die to go and vote.” At Sam & Andy’s, Burchett also received a special invitation from Knox County’s new Tennessee Association of Vintage Baseball team “playing 1864 rules” according to team member Mayes. “We came over today to ask the Mayor if he’d be interested in throwing out the first pitch for us,” Mayes, a West Knox County See LUNCH on Page 4A
While dining at Sam & Andy’s restaurant in Farragut Friday afternoon, Feb. 7, Knox County Mayor Tim Burchett’s “Meet and Greet” with local constituents included Nazzy Hashemian of Concord.
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2A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2014
Lenoir City residents arrested on federal charges policereports Joshua Hayworth, 23, and Timothy E. Chudley, 35, both of Lenoir City, were charged on Feb. 5 with federal Hobbs Act violations for their roles in the Jan. 30 robbery of a Lenoir City Burger King restaurant. Chudley was arrested in Knoxville on Feb. 5, without incident, and appeared in federal court the same day. Hayworth was arrested on state charges on Feb. 3, following a series of events, which also resulted in federal carjacking charges against Hayworth. He will appear in federal court at a later date. The criminal complaint on file with the U.S. District Court charges both men with federal Hobbs Act violations, while Hayworth also is charged with carjacking. The complaint
alleges that Hayworth, with the assistance of Chudley, planned the robbery of the Lenoir City Burger King, which was carried out on Jan. 30. According to the complaint, on Feb. 3, Hayworth was observed driving a stolen vehicle in Knoxville, which Hayworth abandoned in a trailer park off Bob Gray Road, as law enforcement pursued. Later the same day, Hayworth is accused of carjacking another vehicle from a pregnant female on Doubletree Lane in Knoxville, which he wrecked on Bob Gray Road. After fleeing on foot, it is alleged that Hayworth broke into a residence, where he was apprehended by law enforcement. Follow-up investigation by the multiple agencies involved uncovered Chudley’s role in the
robbery scheme. The arrests are the result of joint efforts by multiple law enforcement agencies, including the FBI Safe Streets Task Force, composed of the FBI, Knoxville Police Department, Knox County Sheriff’s Office, Lenoir City Police Department, Loudon County Sheriff’s Office and Clinton Police Department. Assistant U.S. attorney Kelly Norris will represent the United States. Members of the public are reminded that the complaint constitutes only charges and that every person is presumed innocent until their guilt has been proven beyond a reasonable doubt.
• Police Reports were unavialable this week and will return next week.
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FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2014 • 3A
Club From page 1A
the meeting also featured Dr. Richard Briggs, Fifth District Knox County Commissioner and candidate for state Senate District 7 seat. Josh Hill, retail showroom assistant manager with Smoky Mountain Knife Works in Sevierville, also spoke for just under 15 minutes. Jaye Wolfe said she “really wanted to know more about the Guns in Parks law; that’s very confusing lately. There’s a new article in every paper all the time, and it’s confusing about where you can carry your gun and be legal in these parks. We just need [one law] statewide.” If close to Farragut Town limits in a park that’s approaching Knox County, “You don’t know if you’re within the law or not,” Wolfe said.
About the meeting, “I thought it was very interesting,” Wolfe said. “I do plan to be back.” Concord resident Kevin Desmond said, “It’s important to come to these kinds of meetings because our Second Amendment is under attack like probably never before in our lifetimes,” adding he’s planning on attending future meetings if able. “I was impressed with the guy who headed it up [Johns]. I thought he did a good job keeping it under control,” Desmond added. Edna Thompson labeled the evening “a friendly gathering. I sure enjoyed it. … I will probably come with him next time.” As for why Farragut Gun Club had such a huge turnout, “I think everybody’s a little upset about what’s going on right now in our country,” she added. “They want to protect their rights.”
TOWN OF FARRAGUT Winter 2014 Classes, Workshops and Events Farragut Folklife Museum Black History Month Event – “Reflections on Community Contributions” When: Sunday, Feb. 23, 2 p.m.: Reception. 3 p.m.: Presentation. What: Knoxville native Robert Booker will discuss the late Carl Cowan’s influence on the Knoxville Community. Presentation will honor late Limon Bacon’s volunteerism in Concord and Farragut. Cost: Free – no registration required.
Pilates Session 3: Tuesdays, March 4 – 25 (4 weeks): 6:30 – 7:30 p.m. What: Pilates is a mind-body exercise that works the whole body and incorporates yoga poses in order to enhance flexibility, strength and breathing. Cost: $40 Registration and payment deadlines: Monday, March 3
Farragut Primary Schools Art Show When: Monday, March 3 – Friday, March 14 during regular Town Hall hours, 8 a.m. – 5 p.m. The show will feature art from Concord Christian School, Farragut Primary and Intermediate Schools and St. John Neumann Catholic School. A reception to honor the artists will be held Tuesday, March 4 from 5 – 6:30 p.m.
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Young at HeART Art Show When: Monday, March 17 – Friday, March 28 during regular Town Hall hours, 8 a.m. – 5 p.m. What: This senior adult show will be hosted by the Young at HeART art group from Marietta Cumberland Presbyterian Church. A public reception sponsored by the Farragut Arts Council will be held on Sunday, March 30 from 2 – 3 p.m. All winter 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 (unless otherwise indicated on class description). 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.
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opinion 4A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2014
guestview: Gov. Bill Haslam
Peters’ response I would like to Thank Capt. Jeff Palmer for responding to my 30 Jan 2013 letter. From his response on 13 Feb, it is apparent that a “Letter to the Editor” of the farragutpress is much more effective in obtaining information from the Knox County Sheriff’s Office than telephone conversations and/or emails. Thank you farragutpress! I apologize for the “false assertations” in my 30 Jan letter. I did not realize that I am not a Farragut resident, but live less than one mile outside of the Town boundaries. I was happy to learn that, according to Capt. Palmer’s research, Farragut had a lower reported burglary rate than several nearby cities and towns in 2012. I wonder how Farragut did in 2013, when I was burglarized? Capt. Palmer’s response is also incorrect on several accounts. Specifically, • The Sheriff’s Office did not inform me that they had retrieved any fingerprints during their investigation of my burglary. In fact, Det. Larry Hart told me that there were no prints retrieved. • I never insisted “that investigators conduct a nationwide
search of individual registrations based solely on a racial identifier.” In fact, I requested a database search of the owners of white Acura SUVs in Tennessee and Florida for criminal history, based on video coverage of the burglars obtained from a camera outside the TVA station in Loudon County. This evidence, along with the fingerprints that Capt. Palmer states the investigators retrieved, might provide sufficient probable cause for such a database search. I wonder if this search would be authorized if Capt. Palmer’s home was burglarized? Perhaps not, but aren’t there “Constitutional implications” that protect the rights of victims? In closing, I’ll reiterate the intent of my original letter — to inform folks of my experience so that they might learn from it — and avoid a similar experience. As the editor revealed in his column on 6 Feb, hindsight is 20-20; and I should have stored my valuables in a safe deposit box, not in my home. I should also have hired a private investigator, but as Capt. Palmer states, I am “naïve at best.” Richard D Peters
Last week during my annual State of the State address, I was excited to announce a new proposal called the “Tennessee Promise.” The Tennessee Promise is an ongoing commitment to Tennessee students – f r o m kindergartners to high school seniors. We will prom- Bill ise that Haslam high school Tennessee graduates can attend Governor two years of community college or a college of applied technology absolutely free of tuition and fees. As we urge more Tennesseans to continue their education, we know we have to remove as many barriers as possible. For many Tennessee families, cost is the biggest hurdle to further education. Through the Tennessee Promise, we are fighting the ris-
messages,” Justin said, pointing out numbers such as Tennessee going from 46th up to 37th nationally as a state in K-12 education. He added that raw data, such as “some of the actual numbers and key performance indicators probably hit home harder than ‘We’re doing really, really well and we’re progressing well.’’’ Andy, who has younger brothers in second and fifth grade, said, “You have opinions and how people think about things, but I guess it’s easier to understand, it’s clearer, once you have the numbers.”
• What a joyous article telling of the big turnout for the Adult Only Dance at Farragut Commons, all seemed to have had such nice things to report. I’m getting older and older and yet there is no Community
Center for those of us who have begged for years that one be in place before we are unable to enjoy it. The Senior Center is fun but oh so small and not enough activities offered variety wise. Side Note ~ Wish more men
would attend activities. I know they are out there, but too shy to indulge in mingling with their own kind! Well a gal can dream can’t she.
Lunch resident and one of 11 team members of the Knoxville Holstons, said. “He seemed very excited about having a vintage baseball team in Knoxville.” Burchett’s first pitch would come during the Holstons’ season opener, on the grounds of
Ramsey House in downtown Knoxville, April 12, versus Dry Town Boys of Roane County. About the General Assembly’s pending annexation legislation, Burchett said forced municipal annexation upon any community “is un-American. I still can’t imagine how somebody doesn’t get that to the [U.S.] Supreme Court and it doesn’t get thrown
out just because it’s taxation without representation. It’s taking of land.” “… It’s a property rights issue, and to me that’s just at the core of what we are as a country,” Burchett added. “… They do this without any consent of the property owners.”
probably by mid-summer when we finalized the concept, we all added certain elements, all of them very worthy to be part of this project, but it was too late to go back and change the budget.” Smith said there were some elements the concept could do
without right now but it would cost more to add them at a later date. He offered three options the Board could consider: 1. Remove elements from the project to reduce costs. 2. Eliminate the project alto-
gether. 3. Amend the budget and proceed with the project. Representatives from McGill and Associates, who had the contract on the project, warned the concept would cost more than what the Town had budgeted, but
Smith said he thought there were places the Town could save money. However, the low bid for the project was $355,774.
Lt. Colonel, U.S. Army Retired
From page 1A
Jennifer Rice is a parent of two HVA students, a senior and freshman, plus a seventh grader at Karns Middle School. “What struck a cord with me is not just taking care of a student body, but taking care of every student and singling out each student and making sure they’re getting the best education that they can,” Rice said. Justin Hudd and his seventhgrade son, Andy, 12, met McIntyre during the post-speech reception. “There were lots of positive
Classroom From page 1A
one, where we are right now. “There were a lot of things we all wanted to have — me, in particular,” Smith said. “As this concept grew over the last year,
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fill those jobs. Non-profit, private organizations will be part of the Tennessee Promise to help ensure that 100 percent of the money goes directly to the student by eliminating administrative costs. They will provide mentors to help navigate the enrollment process as well as provide support during the school year. Access is only successful when it leads to completion. The Tennessee Promise can only be a true promise if it is sustainable over time. It can’t be based on year-to-year budgets, or changing legislatures, or new administrations. That’s why I recommended funding it through an endowment using lottery reserve funds. This is a bold promise. It is a promise that will speak volumes to current and prospective employers. It is a promise that will make a real difference for generations of Tennesseans. And it is a promise that we have the ability to make. I look forward to working with members of the General Assembly to make the Tennessee Promise a reality for Tennessee families.
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FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2014 • 5A
AUTO HOME RENTERS LIFE BUSINESS
Town to host Black History Month event Feb. 23 ■
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The Farragut community can learn more about contributions of area African-American residents during a free Black History Month event, hosted by the town of Farragut, at 2 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 23, in Farragut Town Hall. “Loretta Bradley, a museum committee member, always plans the program each year in cooperation with a group of community members,” Julia Jones Barham, Farragut Folklife Museum coordinator, said. Among the community members are Hughie and Christine
Moulden, Jo Ann and Linda Jeter, Vivian Lee Varner, Pauline Bacon, Dorothy and Donald Porter and S h i r l e y Fletcher, all with the Concord Community Program Committee. “I think it’s a program Booker that is a great value to the community,” Barham said. “It’s been something we’ve had annually for several years now, and we always have a good turnout.” Locally, Farragut Folklife
Museum Black History Month Programs were established approximately 18 years ago under the direction of Doris Owens, former Folklife Museum director and Farragut educator, Bradley said. The theme for this year's celebration is "Reflections on Community Contributions." The program includes a reception, a welcome from Farragut Mayor Ralph McGill and a 3 p.m. presentation by Robert Booker, a Knoxville historian and Beck Cultural Exchange Center executive director, Bradley said. “Robert Booker has spoken for us in the past with this program, and he is going to be speaking this
year on the late attorney, Carl Cowan, and his influence no Knoxville and Knox County communities,” Barham said. Cowan was elected to the Knox County Court in 1946 and 1948 and became the first black Bacon assistant district attorney for Knox County in 1953. He served as the lead attorney for several school desegregation cases in Tennessee. Cowan was instrumental in the establishment
of Carl Cowan Park in the mid1940s. Additionally, the program will include a special memorium in honor of the late Limon Bacon, who lived in and volunteered in the Concord and Farragut communities. “Several Farragut and Concord citizens ask us to provide a memoriam to the family of Limon Bacon,” Bradley said. “I would like for the audience to receive an understanding, respect and appreciation of the lives of these two great African-American men who unselfishly devoted their lives to serving all people regardSee BLACK HISTORY on Page 8A
FHS chorus to perform Feb. 20, onto China ’15
TAMMY CHEEK email@example.com
The Farragut community has an opportunity to hear Farragut High School Chorus perform in a concert beginning at 7 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 20, in FHS auditorium. The event is free and open to the public.
As FHS Chorus director Kenton Deitch prepares the students for that concert, he revels in news he received Wednesday, Feb. 5: the chorus has been invited to perform Mozart’s “Requiem” the summer of 2015 in China with Texas State University and Beijing Conservatory Choir. “That happened yesterday,”
Deitch said. “I knew we were going to China, and I got the e-mail yesterday inviting us to do it.” “I think it will be amazing to go to China and perform with Texas State University and to hear the different cultures come together to sing a piece of music,” Megan See CHORUS on Page 6A
Mayor Bob Leonard Park is getting a Tammy Cheek
Susan “Sue” Jackson Wagner, 1984 British Olympic ice skater and 1984-1985 British Ladies Senior gold medal skating champion, has made Farragut her home.
Wagner an Olympian, mentor
TAMMY CHEEK firstname.lastname@example.org
“I think that’s every little kid’s dream, to be in the Olympics, and they need to dream big,” 1984 British Olympic ice skater Susan “Sue” Jackson Wagner said. ‘You never know, one day, you might make it,’ added about advice to children.
Wagner, a Farragut resident, knows about childhood Olympics dreams. She lived hers when she placed 17th in the 1984 Olympics and was the British Ladies Senior gold medal skating champion in 1984 and 1985. “You know, you’ve worked hard to get to that point, and so it’s the See WAGNER on Page 8A
REQUEST FOR PUBLIC INPUT The Town of Farragut is applying for a State of Tennessee Local Parks and Recreation Fund Grant for a match of approximately $40,000 for the replacement of the Mayor Bob Leonard Park playground and surface. Please join the conversation about this project at one of three opportunities for public comment:
Breakfast, Bible Study and Worship
1. Thursday, Feb. 27 at 5 p.m. at Farragut Town Hall Board Room 2. Tuesday, March 4 at 5:30 p.m. at Farragut Town Hall Board Room
SUNDAY, March 2nd
3. Online comments: Facebook at Town of Farragut, Twitter at townoffarragut or email@example.com. Deadline for comments is March 15.
Beginning at 8:30 am
14650 Old Stage Road, Lenoir City
FOR MORE INFORMATION, CALL 966-7057.
6A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2014
The vicarious bite of chocolate
PTSO open house
Dwayne Simmons, Farragut High School assistant principal and principal of FHS Sophomore Class, speaks to parents of sophomores in the school’s Commons. Simmons briefed the parents about what to expect this semester during Parent Teacher Student Organization Open House Thursday night, Jan. 16.
My husband and I went to a neighbor’s surprise birthday party last Saturday night. It’s always exciting to go to this home. The couple is exotic. The birthday man was a concert pianist turned executive of Pam a large Young c o m p a n y. Make it He has an adorable Fun! Belgium accent and is movie star gorgeous. His wife, who is also stunningly beautiful with a tall, slim body crowned by a head of flaming, (not from a bottle) red hair, was an opera singer
turned wife, homemaker and mom. The house is enchanting. It actually looks like an Italian villa perched high on the hill overlooking its own vineyard (all the neighbors are wondering when our resident herd of 36 elk will decide to frisk among the rows of pinot gris grapes). We arrived with our donation to the potluck, hot chili from my freezer. I always make double batches of stews, soups and chili and freeze half. For this party I mixed three different batches (no two are ever alike) spanning three different seasons from last year. The combination was an interesting melting pot of past chili feeds. Michelle, one of our neighbors brought a homemade German Chocolate Cake for dessert. She’s the best baker in the neighborhood and the cake looked alluringly attractive. Nelly (my inner child) said,
“We can have some can’t we?” “No, sugar is poison, remember what we read in Why We Get Fat?” “We’ll it’s Pascal’s party and it wouldn’t be nice to not join in the cake part of his birthday. And you’ll hurt Michelle’s feelings if you don’t eat her cake.” “No, we won’t be stepping on anyone’s feelings by passing on the cake.” “But, I WANT some!” “Don’t get sassy with me Nel, and if I stare much longer at that cake, somebody’ll think I’m stoned or something. Now let’s go find someone to play with.” I left the table and found several good conversations to take Nelly’s part of my mind off the treat. The party was fun and I was basking in the collection of happy people. Suddenly I heard the tinkle of a spoon on someone’s wine
will perform Johannes Brahms’ “Neckereien” translated, “Flirtation;” Edwin Fissinger’s “In Paradisum” [“Into Paradise”], from the requiem mass as the body is being taken out of the service; Jacqueline Hairston’s AfricanAmerican spiritual, “Great God Almighty,” and six other songs ranging from the Renaissance period to the 20th century. “We want the audience [members] to have their minds open and their hearts touched,” he said. Deitch said 82 of the 160 chorus students will perform Feb 20. The students are chosen for the chorus through an audition process. “I listen for technique, tone quality and their ability to read
music,” the chorus director said.
From page 5A
Following an undefeated 24-0 regular season, the St. John Neumann Catholic School varsity boys basketball team beat Sacred Heart Cathedral School 51-28 to clinch the Knoxville Independent School League Tournament held at Berean Christian School Monday, Feb. 10. Eighth grader Sean Purcell was named MVP for the tourney, and eighth graders Jackson Rowan and James Hermes were named KISL All Tourney. Jack Sompayrac and Joe Fluker, also eighth graders, were named All League for the season. Front row from left: Tyler Hayes, Jake Renfree, Jack Sompayrac, Patrick Gleason, Macklin Stephenson; Back row from left: assistant coach Dave Purcell, Conor Metz, James Hermes, Jackson Rowan, Sean Purcell, Joe Fluker, Jacob Tate, Brock Hart and head coach Jeni Sompayrac.
Kitner, a FHS junior and chorus member, said. Kitner added she thinks she is prepared for the Feb. 20 concert at Farragut High, although she feels there are a couple things on which she needs to work. “I feel like it’s going to be great performance,” Kitner said. Deitch said that concert is in preparation for a contest slated for Feb. 26. “I like to give the kids the opportunity to get up on stage and under the spotlight before going in front of the judges,” Deitch said. During the concert, the students
See YOUNG on Page 9A
Kitner said the chorus allows her to be free and relieve stress. “I walk into the classroom and all my burdens and stress are gone,” she said. The chorus students make up beginning male, beginning female, advanced female, advanced mixed groups and madrigal singers. Additionally, part of the group performs singing Valentines on St. Valentine’s Day, Feb. 14. Deitch said by being part of the chorus, he hopes his students will learn how to read music, sing technically correct, appreciate different styles of music and be a lifelong singer.
deathnotices • LEWIS, Erma A, of Pittsburgh, Pa., formerly of Knoxville, on Wednesday, Feb. 12, 2014. Beloved wife of the late Donald R. Lewis; loving mother of Christopher Lewis and Amber Lewis; sister of Estelle Eleftheriou; aunt of Nicholas Eleftheriou and Chrisanne Burr. Erma was a graduate of Carnegie Mellow University and enjoyed needlepoint and pottery. She was a member of Holy Cross Greek Orthodox Church, Pittsburgh. Funeral arrangements by BEINHAUERS, 412-531-4000. Friends are welcome to join the family for a graveside service at Pleasant Forest Cemetery (date to be announced). In lieu of flowers memorial donations may be made to Breast Cancer Research
Foundation, 60 East 56th Street, New York, NY 10022 or the Orthodox Christian Mission Center, P. O. Box 4319, St. Augustine, FL 33085 Please read and add a Tribute at www.beinhauer.com/
birthnotices Parkwest Medical Center announces:
• No births were reported this week
Turkey Creek Medical Center announces: • No births were reported this week
Customer Appreciation Day
Ribbon Cutting Ceremony With compassion and comfort, we have been proudly serving the families of this community since 1884. Broadway Chapel 1421 N. Broadway 523-2121
Mann Heritage Chapel 6200 Kingston Pike 588-8578
Feb. 28th @ 2:00PM
$100 VISA Gift Card Giveaways
www.rosemortuary.com Robert Starkey, Kent Marcum, Frank Davis, Keith Richards, William Martin, A.H. Pickle
A LOCALLY OWNED FAMILY BUSINESS
Participants are not required to be an FSG Bank customer to win. One entry per day per person. Entries may be made Friday, February 21st through Friday, February 28th at our Farragut Branch from 9:00 AM to 4:00 PM. Three names will be drawn on Friday, February 28th.
SEASONAL SENSATIONS Presents
Hal Holbrook in MARK TWAIN TONIGHT Saturday, March 8, 2014 • 8:00 PM Ronald And Lynda Nutt Theatre In 1959, after five years of researching Mark Twain and honing his material in front of countless audiences in small towns all over America, he opened at a tiny theatre off-Broadway in New York. His overnight success was as stunning to Holbrook as everyone else. Throughout his long career, Holbrook has continued to perform Mark Twain every year, including his third and fourth New York engagements in 1977 and 2005; and a world tour in 1985, the 150th anniversary of Mark Twain’s birth, beginning in London and ending in New Delhi. Located next to Steinway Piano
PURCHASE TICKETS: 865.981.8590 claytonartscenter.com
11655 Parkside Drive, Knoxville, TN 37934
502 E. LAMAR ALEXANDER PARKWAY • MARYVILLE, TN 37804
Hours: M-F 10-6 Sat 10-5
FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2014 • 7A
’Press Planner LOCAL HAPPENINGS IN YOUR COMMUNITY, SCHOOL AND PLACES OF WORSHIP
community Now Parents of children with mental health diagnoses will meet from 6 to 8 p.m., Thursdays, at K-TOWN Youth Empowerment Network to support each other during Parent to Parent Support meetings. For more information, call Alicia 865474-6692 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Now South College has named the following student to the Dean’s List for the fall 2013 semester, Megan L. Waninger and Lauren E. Handel, Nichole W. Hazuka, Kimberly D. LaRue, Carla F. Norden, Stephanie N. Reneau and Brandon Renfroe to the President’s List.
Now Framingham State University named Julianne Schochet to the Dean’s List for the fall 2013 semester.
Now The College of William & Mary has named the following students to the Dean’s List for the 2013 fall semester: Hannah Mayo and Blaire Toedte.
Now The State Library and Archives will open an exhibit on Johnny Beazley, a pitcher for the St. Louis Cardinals, from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Tuesdays through Saturdays, at 403 Seventh Ave. North, Nashville. For more information, call Blake Fontenay 615253-2668.
Now Farragut Folklife Museum is looking for volunteers to serve morning and afternoon shifts no longer than three-and-a-half hours long a month and are welcome to serve more if possible. Museum volunteers will be enrolled in the "Farragut's Unsung Navy" Volunteer Program and receive recognition at a yearly banquet and holiday breakfast. For more information, call 865-966-7057.
Now-April 15 Internal Revenue Service Certified Volunteers will provide free and confidential tax assistance through the Volunteer Income Tax Assistance program for persons with low to moderate annual income from 4 to 7 p.m., Mondays and Wednesdays; 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Tuesdays and Thursdays, now through April 15, at CAC LT Ross Building. For more information, call 865-546-3500.
Now-May 2 Farragut Folklife Museum will feature “The Manhattan ProjectSecrets Revisited,” exhibit now through Friday, May 2. The museum is open from 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. For more information, call Julia Barham, 865-966-7057.
Feb. and March The University of Tennessee Extension and Tennessee Department of Agriculture will host six Farmers Market Boot Camp workshops from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Feb. 24 in Memphis; Feb. 25 in
Dyersburg; Feb. 26 in Dickson; March 4 in Fayetteville; March 5 in Chattanooga and March 6 in Harriman. For more information, call Nancy Austin, 865-974-7717 or e-mail, email@example.com
Feb. 20 Cross Country Patriots will host a 2nd District Congressional town hall meeting at 6:30 p.m., Thursday, Feb. 20, at First Baptist Church Concord. For more information, call Wayne or Katie Schnell, 865-816-3909.
Feb. 22 Captain W.Y.C. Hannum Chapter 1881, United Daughter of the Confederacy will hold its meeting starting at 10:30 a.m., Saturday, Feb. 22, at Green Meadow Country Club. For more information, call Martha Kroll 865-603-4655.
Feb. 22-23 GO! Contemporary Dance Works will present “The Search for Persephone,” at 8 p.m., Saturday, Feb. 22 and 3 p.m., Sunday, Feb. 23, at Bijou Theatre. Advance tickets are $22 for adults, $17 for students and seniors; at the door are $27 and $22. For more information, call 865-539-2475.
call Tom O’Brian, 865-803-6642 or KJ Vorhees 865-218-4500.
March 4 Town of Farragut Parks and Leisure Services Department request public input regarding the replacement of Mayor Bob Leonard Park playground and surface at 5:30 p.m., Tuesday, March 4, in the Farragut town Hall board room. For more information, call 865-966-7057.
Club. Cost for the luncheon and fashion show is $50 per person and will benefit Historic Ramsey House. For more information, call 865-675-2008 or 865-546-0745.
April 1 Maryville College Community Conversation Series will host “CoAvtch: Memoirs of a Confederate Soldier,” at 7 p.m., Tuesday, April 1, in Clayton Center for the Arts’ Haslam Family Flex Theatre. The performance is free and open to the public. For more information, call Dr. Kelly Battles, 865-273-8877.
Farragut Folklife Museum will host an event in honor of Black History Month at 2 p.m., Sunday, Feb. 23, in Farragut Town Hall. For more information, call 865-966-7057.
International House of Pancakes Pancake Day will begin at 7 a.m. until 10 p.m., Tuesday, March 4. A free short stack of pancake will benefit Children’s Miracle Network Hospitals. All donations made at area IHOP restaurants will stay in the community benefiting East Tennessee Children’s Hospital. For more information, call Erica Estep 865-541-8276.
Knoxville Symphony Orchestra will perform “Music of the Sprit,” as part of Moxley Carmichael Masterworks Series at 7:30 p.m., Thursday and Friday, Feb. 20-21, at Tennessee Theatre. Tickets start at $15. This concert qualifies for “Penny4Arts program, allowing Knox Count students K-12 to attend free with advance purchase of an adult ticket. For more information, call 865-291-3310.
Pellissippi State Community College’s Winter Choral Concert will feature two performances from Hardin Valley Academy and Lenoir City High School at 7 p.m., Tuesday, Feb. 25, in Clayton Performing Arts Center. The event is free and open to the public. For more information, call 865-694-6400.
Town of Farragut is offering a four-week Pilates class from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m., Tuesdays, March 425, in the community room. Cost is $40. For more information, call 865-966-7057.
City Council Workshop will hold a meeting on “Pocket Neighborhoods,” at 5:30 p.m., Thursday, April 10, in the small assembly room of the city county building. For more information, call 865215-2075.
Pellissippi State Community College’s inaugural “Frame x Frame,” competition deadline is Friday, March 7. Gallery hours are from 10 a.m. to 6:30 p.m., Monday-Friday, March 17-26. The entries will be judged March 19. For more information, call 865694-6400.
Farragut Arts Council, in conjunction with the town of Farragut and Knox County Library Farragut Branch, will host the seventh annual “Farragut Book Fest for Children,” from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, April 12, at Campbell Station Park. For more information, call Lauren Cox 865-966-7057.
Feb. 20 AARP Cedar Bluff Chapter will hold its monthly meeting at 11:30 a.m., Thursday, Feb. 20, at Church of the Good Samaritan. The meeting is open to those who are interested in volunteerism to meet the needs of senior citizens over 50. For more information, call 865384-4239.
April 5 Run for Autism 5k Race will begin at 8 a.m., Saturday, April 5, at Regal’s Pinnacle Theater in Turkey Creek. For more information, visit www.breakthroughknoxville.com/
Feb. 20-March 9 Carol Mayo Jenkins will perform in “The Trip to Bountiful,” Feb. 20 through March 9, on the Clarence Brown Mainstage. Tickets range from $5 to $40. For more information, call 865-974-5161.
Feb. 21-23 “Jammin’ In Your Jammies,” with registration beginning at 5 p.m., Friday, Feb. 21, and running through Feb. 23, at Holiday Inn World’s Fair Park. Cost for all activities is $140 per family; space is limited. For more information, call Children’s Hospital Volunteer Services and Programs Office 865-541-8745.
Feb. 21-March 9 Knoxville Children’s Theatre will present a live performance of “Charlotte’s Web,” at 7 p.m. Thursdays and Friday, Feb. 21, through March 7; at 1 and 5 p.m., Saturdays, Feb. 22 through March 8, and 3 p.m., Sundays, Feb 23 through March 9. Cost is $12. For more information, call 865-2083677.
Feb. 27 Town of Farragut Parks and Leisure Services Department request public input regarding the replacement of Mayor Bob Leonard Park playground and surface at 5 p.m., Thursday, Feb. 27, in the Farragut Town Hall board room. There will also be a public hearing at 5:30 p.m., Tuesday, March 4. For more information, call 865-966-7057.
Feb. 27 Knoxville City Council workshop will hold its “New Homelessness Plan,” beginning at 5:30 p.m., Thursday, Feb. 27, in the main assembly room, City-County building. For more information, call 865-215-2075.
Feb. 27 Shangri-La Therapeutic Academy of Riding will conduct its Lesson Vol Training from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Saturday, Feb. 22, for ages 13 and up and from 5 to 7 p.m., Wednesday, Feb. 19, for Junior Vol Training, ages 10-12. For more information, call Melissa 865-988-4711.
The Healthy Living Kitchen team will offer a free cooking class from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m., Saturday, Feb. 22, at UT Medical Center’s Heart Lung Vascular Institute. For more information, call Susan M. Wyatt, 865-305-6083.
East Tennessee’s 5th Annual Great Cake Bake is set from noon to 5 p.m., Saturday, Feb. 22, in Tennessee Terrace at UT’s Neyland Stadium. The event will benefit Dolly Parton’s Imagination Library of Knox County. For more information, call Holly Kizer, 865-2158784.
Knoxville Amateur Hockey Association and Cool Sports will offer a “Try Hockey for Free,” a 50-minute clinic for kids ages 4-8, from 11:10 a.m. to noon, Saturday, March 1. KAHA supplies all equipment for the clinic. No skating or hockey experience required. For more information,
Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation Walk to Cure Diabetes will begin at 10 a.m., Saturday, April 26, at Worlds Fair Park. Registration will begin at 8:30 a.m. For more information, visit www2.jdrf.org/
worship Feb. 23
Twenty-eighth annual Bag-ABargain, organized by Junior League of Knoxville, will take place from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., Saturday, March 8, in the Jacob Building. Tickets for admission are $5. For more information, call 865-584-4124.
Concord United Methodist Church will present “Concord’s Got Talent,” Sunday, Feb. 23. Cost is $10 for adults and $5 for children and will include dinner, show and a silent and live auction. The program is a fundraiser for the Youth Mission Trip. For more information, call Jan Currin 865966-6728.
City Council Workshop will hold a meeting on “New Homelessness Plan,” at 5:30 p.m., Thursday March 13, in the small assembly room of the city county building. For more information, call 865215-2075.
Southern Chorale from University of Southern Mississippi vocal touring ensemble will perform at 11 a.m., Sunday, March 2, at Central United Methodist Church, Lenoir City. For more information, call 865-966-7329.
Town of Farragut is hosting a “Wire Wrap Ring” making class from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., Thursday, March 13, in Town Hall. Cost is $35. For more information, call 865-966-7057.
Knights of Columbus Councils from Sacred Heart Cathedral and All Saints Catholic Church will sponsor the Eleventh Annual Fighting Irish Spring Classic at 12:30 p.m., Saturday, April 5, at Smokies Park. The Spring Classic benefits the pregnancy and adoption services provided by Catholic Charities of East Tennessee. For more information, call Tom Ciaccia 865-765-4046 or visit www.fightingirishspringclassic.com/
Knoxville Choral Society and Orchestra will host the annual Young Classical Musicians Competition concert at 7:30 p.m., Saturday, March 1, in Knoxville Convention Center Lecture Hall. Tickets are $15 for adults, $10 for students. For more information, visit www.knoxtix.com/
Town of Farragut and Kiwanis Club of Farragut will host the “Shamrock Ball,” from 7 to 9 p.m., Saturday, March 8, in Farragut High School Commons. Thickets are $15 per couple and $5 for each additional person in advance and $20 per couple and $8 for each additional person at the door. For more information, visit www.townoffarragut.org/
March 25 Thirteenth annual fashion show fundraiser “A Celebration of New Spring Fashions,” runs from 10:30 a.m. to noon, Tuesday, March 25, at Cherokee Country
Five Medication-Free Strategies to Help Prevent Heart Disease Tuesday, February 25 Noon Turkey Creek Medical Center Johnson Conference Center 10820 Parkside Drive Lunch included. Space is limited. Call 1-855-TENNOVA (836-6682) by February 24 to register.
8A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2014
From page 5A
less of race or color,” she added. Farragut Folklife Museum is in Farragut Town Hall at 11408
From competitor to teacher
Wagner From page 5A
reward at the end of it,” she said. “It’s like the icing on the cake that your hard work and determination have paid off.” Wagner said what she loves most about skating is the grace and beauty of the sport while being able to have speed at the same time. “There’s a lot of moves in skating that cross over from ballet, but ballet doesn’t have the same flow and power that we have as we’re covering
Municipal Center Drive. It is open 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday and offers free admission. For more information about the museum or the exhibit, visit www.townoffar-
ragut.org/museum, like the museum at www.facebook.com/farragutfolklifemuseum or contact Barham at firstname.lastname@example.org or 865-966-7057.
a larger stage, so to speak,” she said. “It’s that freedom of flying through the air as you jump.” Wagner’s love for skating started when she was 7 1/2 in Nottingham, England, when her parents’ friends invited her to the local ice rink and she loved it. Competitive skating began with one little competition and progressed from there, she said. Wagner was a member of the British International Team for five years – one year as a junior and four years a senior.
“I was fortunate enough to do four European championships and four World championships,” she said. Her highest place at European Championships was seventh, and highest place in the World was 12th. She said the Olympic Games came in the middle of those. After Wagner finished competing in 1986, she spent 13 years a principal show skater, performing with Holiday on Ice; Walt Disney’s World on Ice, Torvill and Dean Ice Adventure and Busch GardensWilliamsburg, to name a few.
Nikki Copeland-Ronayne, Cool Sports Figure Skating director, helps student Amelia Adkins, 15, with proper form.
ALAN SLOAN email@example.com
Nikki Copeland first laced up ice skates for lessons, in Charlotte, N.C., at age 5. Competitive figure skating success followed, but Copeland was burned out as a competitor by age 15.
Nikki Copeland Ronayne, Cool Sports Figure Skating director since the Farragut facility opened in December 2002, began honing her skills as a teacher “at the Ice Chalet when I was in college” while seeking a nursing degree at The See RONAYNE on Page 9A
CBFOGIRLSSOFTBALL SIGN UPS FOR Cedar BluffFarragut Optimist
January 25 February 1 February 8 February 15 February 22
9:00 AM - 1:00 PM Each Day 11609 Northshore Dr. (Across from the Yacht Club)
All games and practices at this facility. Limited Openings. cbfosoftball.com
All girls between ages 4 and 19 are eligible. No prior experience necessary. Just come and join the fun!!!
For more information call 300-7353
SEASONAL SENSATIONS the Loved the Olympics? Try it all FREE at Cool Sports! Try Hockey for FREE! March 1stst - 11 am - 12 pm (Pre-registration is necessary)
Try Ice Skating for FREE! March 1 st - 10-11 am or March 2nd - 4-5 pm
Gear and Skates provided for this once in a lifetime opportunity! Call today 218-4500 or visit www.coolsportstn.com
PURCHASE TICKETS: 865.981.8590 claytonartscenter.com claytonartscenter.com
502 E. LAMAR ALEXANDER PARKWAY • MARYVILLE, TN 37804
FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2014 • 9A
Young From page 6A
glass and Nelly piped up, “It’s time for the cake!” After singing Happy Birthday, Pascal blew out the candles; the cake was cut and passed around. Nelly was upset when I declined the sumptuous plate of chocolate decadence that was offered to me. It was at that moment I suggested to her that we use our “vicarious bite” exercise I wrote about in my book The Mouth Trap: the butt stops here! In it, I discuss how to use our ability to watch someone else enjoying eating something we’d like to eat and get imaginary pleasure just by watching. I picked Shannon. She’s the woman on the cover of The Mouth Trap: the butt stops here! She was such a great sport and allowed being photographed with a mousetrap on her lips. I told her about the “vicarious bite,” and she immediately understood the concept. Then I asked her, “Could I watch you take a few bites of your cake?” She laughed and said, “Sure, let’s sit over there.” We sat on bar stools surrounded by a throng of busy cake eaters who had congregated in the most inviting room in a home, the kitchen. Shannon cut into the cake with her fork and scooped up a bite about the size of a cherry tomato. I sat with my eyes about eight inches from her mouth and carefully watched as the cake-filled fork moved slowly from the plate to her mouth. When she opened her mouth and put the bite in, I moved within four inches of it and watched as she began to delight in
that first bite. “Ummmmm,” she moaned, her eyes slitting to enhance her sense of taste. I watched as her mouth moved and her tongue did its perfect work until it was time to swallow. She opened her eyes to see my face far into her comfort zone, as I expressed utter joy in her exp-erience. She burst out laughing and I could smell the rich chocolate on her breath. “Oh, Shannon, that was good! Take another bite.” “You direct where.” “Right there in the frosting between layers. Get the cake on both sides of the frosting.” “Here?” “No a little to the right!!” “Oh yeah, this is gonna be good. Oh my, ummmmm, ohhhh, this is so good! ”Ummm, yes, I can taste it! Wow, wow.” Just short of making a scene like Meg Ryan made in the restaurant in When Harry Met Sally, Shannon and I enjoyed those two bites of chocolate cake. It was as good for me as it was for her. And I didn’t have to eat sugar! February is, one of candy company’s biggest sales months. If you made a New Year’s Resolution to cut out sugar in 2014, don’t let the push of candy in beautiful heart shaped boxes, jerk you off your resolve. Get your candy fix vicariously. For more from Pam Young go to www.makeitfunanditwillgetdone.c om. 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.
Ronayne From page 8A
University of Tennessee, she said. “… I enjoyed it very much. It was great. I loved the kids. Teaching others to do something that I loved to do was amazing.” Performing with Holiday on Ice overseas for a few years in her early 20’s, “I don’t think I probably realized a love for it until I was in my teens,” added Ronayne, estimating she’s taught 600 students at Cool Sports. “What I’ve heard over the years is that I somehow of make it fun for
them,” Ronayne added. “… That’s such a key point to skating. At least in the beginning levels of skating. “I’m a firm believer in the sandwich concept: tell them something good they’ve done, and then sneak in ‘here’s what we’ve got to work on.’” However, as young skaters mature into honing competitive skills, as young as age 6 or 7 according to Ronayne, “It’s tough love time, ‘we’ve got to get this done,’” she added about being more direct in her teaching. As for her current teaching time among roughly 300 skating students ages 3 to past 80, “I person-
ally have four private students and my class of adult skaters that I see on Wednesdays,” she said. “I teach daytime classes on Fridays. … That tends to be home schools. We’ve got seven beginners and five in the intermediate class. She also assists with “basic skills classes on Tuesday evenings, Saturday mornings and Sunday afternoons.” Two of those now with Disney on Ice, Sarah Wright and Marsean Oyler, “I got to be with them when they were younger to build them up before passing them on to another coach,” Ronayne said.
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10A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2014
Inky Johnson, former Tennessee Volunteers Football defensive back, brought passion and intensity to his roughly 50-minute speech during annual Farragut High School baseball banquet Tuesday evening, Feb. 4. Concord United Methodist Church’s Worship Center featured a packed audience of Admirals players, coaches, parents and other boosters looking to kick off the upcoming 2014 season. The evening included fond remembrance of the late Scott Dean, former FHS assistant coach and Admirals star catcher (Class of 2004). Paralyzed in his right arm following an ill-fated tackle against Air Force Academy in 2006, Johnson shared the struggles of overcoming the devastating and life-changing injury that almost killed him. Johnson also shared his childhood and teenage years, which were filled with poverty and surrounded by crime while growing up in inner city Atlanta.
Juniors Chase Fullington, left, and Eric Lessig
Seniors, from left, Chase Chambers, Roy Mutta and Bo Baker
Sandra Venero and son, Jonathan, 9
Julie Schulze and son, Cooper, 9
➤ Chris Pegg and son, Andrew, 10
Jake Mink, 5
Joel Vinsant, freshman
➤ Maggie Seymour, 9, left, and Julianna Clark, 7
➤ Ralph Skinner and wife, Susie
Jim Lovelace, left, and Jim Braden
Drew Day and Diane Groomes
Freshmen Davis SImmons, left, and Jack Devault
Photos by Alan Sloan
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• Pinnacle Financial Partners of Farragut, located at 241 Brooklawn St., will host a Farragut West Knox Chamber of Commerce Networking event starting at 8 a.m., Thursday, Feb. 20. • Buttermilk Sky Pie Shop, 11525 Parkside Drive, will host a Farragut West Knox Chamber of Commerce ribbon-cutting event starting at 11 a.m., Wednesday, Feb. 26. • A Knoxville City Council workshop regarding a new homelessness plan begins at 5:30 p.m., Feb. 27, in the Main (Large) Assembly Room in the City County Building.
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Education RESOURCE DIRECTORY
• Lisa Radmore has returned to Tennessee State Bank as vice president and marketing officer after leaving to work in her family business in 2004. • Randy Boyd of Knoxville has been appointed to Tennessee Higher Education Commission, Gov. Bill Haslam recently announced. For the past year, Boyd has served as a fulltime, unpaid special advisor to the governor for higher education, focusing on the “Drive to 55” initiative to bring the percentage of Tennesseans with college degrees or certifications to 55 percent by the year 2025. • Pellissippi State Community College joined the ranks of a select few when it recently received accreditation of its engineering technology degree program in six concentrations from the Association of Technology, Management and Applied Engineering. A Certificate of Accreditation in Engineering Technology was presented for civil engineering, electrical construction management, electrical engineering, industrial maintenance, manufacturing and mechanical engineering. • A social media marketing seminar, sponsored by Knoxville-area office of Tennessee Small Business Development Center, will take place 9 a.m. to 12 p.m., Monday, Feb. 24, at 17 Market Square, No. 201. It is for established businesses, and it has a limited class size. To register, visit http://www.tsbdc.org. At the same location, a program called “Getting Ready to Go to the Bank” — business planning will take place 9 a.m. to 12 p.m., Thursday, Feb. 27. To register, visit http://www.tsbdc.org or call 865246-2663.
ROBBY O’DANIEL firstname.lastname@example.org
ReevesMaps.com is home to a variety of services, including custom map creation, photography and art printing and more. Owner Charles Reeves Jr. works from his home in Farragut. He estimates the business has existed for 15 years. “I started the business primarily drawing custom maps for people,” Reeves, 70, said. An example he provided would be a pizza business looking for a map that indicates the business’ delivery area. “I can do map creation, digital map creation or paper maps or whatever people want to do,” he said. Printing is most of what Reeves’ business currently does, he said. “I have a large format printer, and people bring me their images to print either on paper or on canvas. ... I produce large prints on paper and canvas for artists and photographers.” Reeves also has done gallery wraps and book publishing, he said. “I have published a few reproductions of historically related books, mostly about Knox County. A few otherwise.” All the books he has republished are older than 1923, Reeves said, and he sells the books on his website. Reeves also sells old map reproductions on the website, he said. “One of which that I’ve sold quite a few of is there is an 1895 map of the county of Knox, which ... most people call the property owner’s map,” he said. “It shows the county and pinpoints people’s names on it that own property.” This kind of map is particularly useful for those interested in genealogical research, he said. Reeves’ interest in maps, in fact, grew out of his interest in genealogy. He worked as a physicist for 20 years at the Y-12 plant in Oak
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Lady Ads rally past BHS, win 4-AAA ■
ALAN SLOAN firstname.lastname@example.org
With lights-out shooting and crisp offensive execution producing 43 first-half points, Bearden’s Lady Bulldogs were well on their way to a District 4-AAA tourney title against rival Farragut. Then came stifling, ball-denial defense from Miranda Burt, a huge third quarter spark from Rebecca Jameson and clutch late game plays from Sue Yun-Kim and Madyson Newby. Throw in a steady overall effort from Madison Maples, including a pair of championship-clinching free throws in the final seconds, plus notable contributions off the bench from Anna Woodford, Maegan Hudson and Kristen Freeman, and the Lady Admirals successfully rallied from a 14point halftime deficit.
Led by Jameson, senior post and tourney Most Valuable Player with 10 of her team-high 16 points coming in the third quarter, Farragut (25-2, No. 8-ranked in state) held No. 3 seed BHS (247) without a point for more than nine minutes and without a field goal for more than 11 minutes. The result was a thrilling 60-59 victory in the 4-AAA title game, the program’s second straight, in FHS’s loud Lynn E. Sexton Gymnasium Monday, Feb. 17. Beating Bearden for a third straight time this season, “We knew we just had to focus on defense because our offense, it would come along if we picked it up defensively,” Jameson said. “She kind of, at halftime, asked for the ball,” FHS’s Jason Mayfield, district co-Coach of the Year, said of Jameson. “We’ve got to get it inside because she’s so
Miranda Burt, Farragut sophomore wing, looks to make a move on Erin Walsh, Bearden senior defender.
Farragut Lady Admirals players and coaches, led by head coach Jason Mayfield (second from right), enjoy the moment after an exciting 60-59 come-from-behind win versus rival Bearden. It was the program’s second straight District 4-AAA tourney title, this one earned at FHS Monday, Feb. 17.
much of a mismatch offensively.” Holding FHS scoreless the first 4:45 of the game while zooming ahead 12-0, Bearden was led by senior point Lexus Norwood. The All-District tourney honoree’s hot first-quarter shooting produced 10 of her 16 points. “We hit a lot of shots in the first half. A lot of things went our way,” Lady Bulldogs head coach Justin Underwood said. Farragut, also 4-AAA league champ, will host every Region 2AAA it plays starting at 7 p.m., Friday, Feb. 21, versus District 3AAA’s No. 4 seed (Halls or Campbell County). BHS will host 3-AAA’s No. 3 at 7 p.m., Friday. A 17-0 run turned a 48-36 Bearden lead with 5:21 left in the third period into a 53-48 FHS lead with under four minutes to play. Burt, a sophomore wing named All-District tourney, held Lady Bulldogs sharp-shooting senior wing Erin Walsh scoreless in the second half after the All-District tourney honoree scored nine in the first half. “That’s her job, is to
frustrate the other [team’s] best player, and she did a great job,” Mayfield said about Burt. “… Anna Woodford also did a good job on [Walsh]. … And we played better help defense, too.” With Mayfield saying Burt was motivated by Walsh “hitting a couple of threes” against her in last year’s region title game loss to BearLady Admirals 60 den, Burt Lady Bulldogs 59 said, “I didn’t want her to touch the ball, that was the main thing.” Underwood said FHS “came out with a purpose in the second half. … We just got a little tentative.” A 6-1 Lady Bulldogs run was capped when junior forward Chanler Geer (10 points) nailed a three-pointer, tying the game at 54-54 with 2:12 remaining. The teams exchanged turnovers before Yun-Kim, junior point guard, made two big plays. Missing the front end of a oneand-one at the 1:17 mark, YunKim rebounded her own miss,
then nailed a three-point basket with 42 seconds to play. “After that missed free throw I needed to make up for it somehow,” Yun-Kim, scoring 10, said. After FHS forced another turnover, Yun-Kim hit a free throw with 34.4 seconds left. Madison Rice, Bearden AllDistrict tourney forward who scored 14, hit a 15-footer that cut it to 58-56 with 23.2 remaining. Jameson then missed both of her free throws before Newby, an All-District senior post, grabbed a huge offensive rebound. “We just knew that we had to turn it up,” Newby, who scored nine, said. Maples, a senior wing and regular season All-4-AAA honoree who scored 10, pretty much iced the issue by hitting two free throws with 13.8 seconds left. If Farragut stays alive, it will host region semifinals at 6 and 7:30 p.m., Monday, Feb. 24, then the region title game at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 26. Bearden would host the title game if it survives and both No. 1 seeds lose.
HVA 2nd after 2OT tourney loss Dawgs No. 3 in tourney, beat FHS for third time ■ ■ ALAN SLOAN
Trying to break more new championship ground in its program, Hardin Valley Academy boys basketball took perennial District 4-AAA power Maryville two overtimes in an exciting tournament title game. Blaine Shockley, Hardin Valley All-District junior wing, missed a probably game-winning 3-point jumper in the final few seconds of a 47-47 regulation tie. Daniel Linebaugh, HVA All-District forward, missed a 10-foot rebound attempt just before the buzzer. The Rebels (23-7) ended up hitting 15-of-18 overtime free throws, with tourney Most Valuable Player John Garrett (game-high 25 points) going eight-for-eight in the second overtime. A couple of key Hawks misses late added up to a 66-60 Maryville
two-overtime win in Farragut’s Lynn E. Sexton Gymnasium Tuesday night, Feb. 18. “I thought both teams played well enough to win,” HVA head coach Keith Galloway said. “I felt we played tough enough to win, it just didn't bounce our way.” Austin Glasgow, Rebels 66 Hawks Hawks 60 senior point, was one of three HVA players named All-District (14 points). Zak Carter, senior post and regular season 4-AAA MVP, led Hardin Valley with 22 points. “Our team fought the whole game,” Glasgow said. “Some plays just didn't fall for us at the end.” A controversial ending to the first overtime, with the Hawks rallying from a five down, went HVA’s way, as an apparent foul call on Hardin Valley (19-10) was ruled to have happened after the buzzer sounded. It was tied 52-
all. The Rebels responded when down early 7-2, using a late firsthalf rush to go up 28-23 at halftime. Maryville, however, went more than six minutes without a field goal in the third quarter as the game tightened. Neither team led by more than two points in the fourth quarter. Carter converted a rebound basket to give the Hawks a 43-41 lead with 4:54 to go. Garrett's 10-foot runner with 3:41 left put Maryville back up 4543. Glasgow'’s driving lay-up tied it at the 3:03 mark. A Dyonta Bizzle-Brown block set the stage for the game’s final 2:20, tied at 45. The Hawks suddenly slowed it down until Linebaugh's threepoint jumper missed and BizzleBrown picked up his fourth foul See HAWKS on Page 14
Bearden's mastery against rival Farragut, extending into postseason play, included picking up a second win this season in FHS's Lynn E. Sexton Gymnasium. Jumping ahead by five points five minutes into the game, the Bulldogs (21-10) never trailed, pushing a 22-13 halftime edge to as many as 14 points in a 4434 District 4-AAA consolation game victory Tuesday evening, Feb. 18. With its third win overall this season against the Admirals (11-17), Bearden advances into first round Region 2-AAA at 7 p.m., Saturday, Feb. 22, on the road against District 3-AAA's
runner-up (either Oak Ridge or Halls), the Admirals will face the 3-AAA tourney champ on the road at 7 p.m. Region semifinals are at 6 and 7:30 p . m . , Tu e s d a y, Feb. 25, at the site of Graham 4 - A A A tourney champ Maryville. Championship game (at the highest seeded remaining team's court) is 7 p.m., Thursday, Feb. 27. “Both teams sat back and played more of a half-court See CONSOLATION, Page 14A
14A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2014
Consolation From page 13A
game,” said Jack Graham, Bearden senior wing named to the All-District regular season team, who led the Bulldogs with 15 points. “They hit a couple of big shots, but we were able to respond each time.” Chris Cool, FHS head coach, said his guards “went in a 180degree direction” opposite the Admirals’ game-plan, adding that too many of his players “watched
Hawks From page 13A
trying to rebound. But Maryville missed the oneand-one, and Glasgow's driving lay-up with 1:06 left put the Hawks up 47-45. Garrett answered with a driving lay-up at the 32-second mark to tie it 47-47, setting the stage for Hardin Valley's win-or-lose possession. Bryce Miller's rebound basket
dribbling” instead of moving. Farragut rallied in the third quarter to pull within four 27-23, thanks to six points from FHS senior post Billy Williams, an AllDistrict honoree — all on power moves to Bulldogs 44 the basAdmirals 34 k e t . Williams ended with a team high 10 points. Bearden junior wing Austin Duncan, yet another All-District selection (eight points), answered with a 7-foot spinning
shot with nine seconds left, giving the Bulldogs a 30-25 lead after three periods. FHS pulled to within three, 3229, on senior point guard Brian Park's drive the basket with 5:09 left. Park scored seven. Two Sam Phillips baskets, the last with 1:04 to play, sealed the deal at 44-30. Phillips, a junior post, ended with eight points. Five second quarter points from Matt Eggert, Farragut junior forward, was the Admirals’ firsthalf highlight.
fouled out Bizzle-Brown, senior post, with 3:30 left in the first OT. Maryville led 50-47. A T.D. Blackmon steal led to a quick basket, pushing the Rebels' lead to 52-47 with 2:48 left. A Shockley three and a Tyler Thompson block got the Hawks back into the game. Carter's 15foot tied it 52-all with 1:05 left in first OT. Garrett's four free throws put MHS ahead 56-54 at the 2:52 mark of the second OT. Carter
answered with two free throws in-between. Thompson's offensive rebound resulted in two made free throws with 2:30 left, tying it 56-56. Blackmon sank one free throw at the 2:11 mark, then Carter answered inside to give the Hawks a 58-57 lead a few seconds later. Garrett answered with two more free throws with 1:31 showing, as Maryville retook a 59-58 lead and would not be headed.
Sunday Bible Class 9:30 AM Sunday Worship 10:30 AM Nursery & Children’s Worship Provided
Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 PM Weekday Preschool - Monday-Thursday 225 Jamestowne Blvd. Farragut 966-9626
SUNDAY WORSHIP 9 a.m. & 11:11 a.m.
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966-1491 Christian Church of Loudon County Sunday: 10:00 AM....Bible Study 11:00 AM....Worship Service 6:00 PM....Youth Group Wednesday: 7:00 PM...Home Bible Studies
Farragut Christian Church Sunday School Sunday Worship
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Will Jacobs, Associate Minister Chad Lane, Youth Minister
138 Admiral Road 966-5224
12210 Martel Road • 986-7050 www.cclctn.com
Jason Warden, Senior Minister
Christian Friends of Israel P.O. Box 1813 Jerusalem, 91015 Israel Gen 12:3 www.cfijerusalem.org Westside Unitarian Universalist Church
Sunday Services 11 a.m.
All are welcome here! 616 Fretz Road
Cornerstone Church of God Sunday Morning Prayer …… 8:30 am Sunday School* ……………9:30 am Sunday Worship* …………10:30 am Sunday Evening Worship* … 6:00 pm Wednesday Bible Study …… 7:00 pm Pastor Steve McCullar
*Nursery Available 12813 Kingston Pike • 966-2300
FARRAGUT PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH A Stephen Ministry Church Sunday Morning Worship 8:30 and 11:00 Sunday School 9:45 Nursery Provided
(Corner of Grigsby Chapel)
209 Jamestowne Blvd. Located behind Village Green Shopping Ctr.
(865)966-9547 • fpctn.org
Weichert, Realtors® - Advantage Plus names top performers for December W E I C H E R T, REALTORS® Advantage Plus has announced the top agents for the month of December, 2013. R e a l t o r McDaniel Elizabeth McDaniel earned the title of Company-wide Overall
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NEW COVENANT BAPTIST CHURCH Fredrick E. Brabson, Sr.- Senior Pastor Winning Souls and Changing Lives for Jesus Christ is a “Total Family Ministry” WEEKLY SERVICE Sunday
9:30 AM Family Bible Hour 11:00 AM Worship Service and Kid’s Praise Wednesday 6:45 PM Evening Bible Study
Nursery Care provided for all services
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CTN/WVLR Channel 48 Sundays at 4:30 PM Worship Complex 10319 Starkey Lane Knoxville, TN 37932
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FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2014 • 15A
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559 ARROWHEAD TRAIL, 5BR/6.5BA, Very special home W/great character listed for over $2.0M at one time - now a foreclosure. Original home from 1918 plus grand addition in 2008. Replica of Washington Rotunda, by architect David Hutchins. In heart of Sequoyah Hills. Seller will consider a trade. Special financing available to qualified Buyers. Fabulous entertaining areas. Nestled between Arrowhead Trail and Calumet - 2 entrances. $1,349,000 (820576)
10116 GRANDE SHORES WAY, 4BR/4.5BA, 2 acres of prime main channel year round water with 210' lakefrontage in gated community on Ft Loudon Lake. Very open with 7 porches to take advantage of the spectacular lake view. Large MBR on main. Sunrooms added to main and lower levels. $1,699,000 (849184)
6952 DUNCANS GLEN DRIVE 4BR/3.5BA plus bonus. Custom built one owner home. Brick, stone, real stucco. Huge kitchen w granite str tops, island bar. Add'l living area lower level. $709,999 (860063)
1230 Cherokee Blvd, CLASSIC MEDITERRANEAN LAKEFRONT HOME on Cherokee Boulevard bordering Sequoyah Park w/approximately 1.3ACs & 139.02’ of lake frontage on the main channel of Ft. Loudon Lake. One of the few estate properties in Sequoyah Hills where YOU OWN THE WATERFRONT. The property includes a boat dock, large restored inground pool w/pool house& gazebo. The authentic stucco 2-story home w/walk-out basement includes 4BRs, 3-1/2 BAs & has been renovated to maintain the integrity of the property. Great character w/arched doorways, curved stairwell w/leaded glass window, expansive views of lake & bluff, 2-covered porches, & natural light throughout. Top of the line kitchen appliances all BAs renovated, original hardwood has been refinished. Master suite w/corner fi replace & gas logs. Master bath w/whirlpool tub & mosaic tile inset. Dressing area w/separate sink & abundant closet storage. Breathtaking views from upper level BR w/grand balcony. Double French doors lead from living room to heated sunroom w/stone floors & arched exterior doors. Lower level w/family room, 2nd kitchen & full BA. 2-car attached garage + detached 2-car Mediterranean style stucco carport/party building w/arched windows. Bordered by Sequoyah Park with a 60 foot permanent easement. $1,400,000 (870973)
10639 LAKECOVE WAY, 4BR/3BA/2Hbaths, Brick home, lakefront w/boat slip in a gated community. Ready to move into. Large main level master w/detailed molding & ceiling. 2 sty foyer. Plantation shutters, formal dining room. Kitchen w/island open to family room. $630,000 (838225)
1642 SINGLETREE LANE, 4BR/3BA plus bonus. Premier lot at end of CulDe-Sac. Wonderful plan w/master on main plus 2nd bedroom on main. Hardwood on main except bedrooms & laundry. Kitchen w/quartz ctr tps.SS appliances. Fabulous back covered area. $349,900 (863360)
3604 CIRCLE LAKE LANE, 4BR/4.5BA, Lovely classic traditional. 2 story plus finished basement brick home. Lower level with wet bar, built-in bookcases & fireplace. $295,000 (863601)
10246 CANTON PLACE LANE, 4Br/2BA/2HBA, Wonderful family home. Covered porch, level backyard. All hdwd and tile on main level. Open plan w/island in kitchen, tile backsplash. Brick sunroom w/vaulted ceiling. Huge master & master bath. Whirlpool, separate shower, dual sinks. Central vacuum. $330,000 (842532)
12139 INGLECREST LANE, In the town of Farragut - Beautiful tile on main. 3BR/2.5BA, Charming old world appeal. Kitchen with island bar, eat-in area. Covered porch, front and back. Community pool & clubhouse. $380,000 (865091)
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423 WESTBRIDGE DRIVE, 4BR/3.5BA, Gorgeous home-9 ft. ceilings on main and upper level/9 ft.ceiling in great room"Southern Living Plan"-4 bedrooms plus bonus $425,000 (849067)
8725 BELLE MINA WAY, Gated community, with great amenities. 3BR/2.5BA, beautifully maintained, great MBR, master bath has whirlpool tub, tile shower, double sinks, walk-in closet. Private screened patio. $297,500 (864185)
1523 DEER RIDGE LANE, 3BR/3BA, All brick, one owner, customized Frank Betz "Brickel" plan. Very open. Vaulted family room. Granite counter tops, Bosch dishwasher. Master bdrm main level, split bdrms. Whirlpool, dual sinks, sep tile shower in master bath. One level living except bonus up. Washer, Dryer, Refrigerator, and garage freezer convey. Oversized 2-car garage. HOA covers Insurance, common areas, garbage pickup, lawn maintenance. New roof, gutters 2011. $299,900 (775782)
Cherrybrook Condos 2301 COVERED BRIDGE BLVD, 4BR/5BA, Meticulously maintained with attention to every detail. One owner customized Frank Betz ''Westborough'' plan on the perfect level lot approximately 1/3 of an acre backing to an area of 5 acre tracts. 4 bedrooms plus 16.9x35.6 bonus room or 5 bedrooms and 5 baths with crown and double crown molding through out. $684,000 (874356)
“Cherrybrook Interior unit ($129,900 MLS 784665)”, and Powell schools Building time 5 months. Rounded corners, great upgrade options available. Buyers work with interior designer to choose colors, cabinet choices, etc. In Powell. Convenient to Clinton Hwy, shopping, restaurants, and schools yet nestled in a country setting. County taxes. Former Parade of Homes site. 210 Warranty.
9410 FROG POND LANE 4BR/3BA/2HBA, 4685 SF, 2-story plus basement. 4 bedrooms plus bonus. Fabulous masterJacuzzi. Elegant home. Lower level new doors. New tankless water heater. Less than 2 yr old HVAC on upper level. 1/4 of pond deeded to property. Floored unfinished attic up. Private backyard. Convenient to I140, Northshore Town Center, Publix, Target. Voluntary HOA. AL Lotts, West Valley Middle, Bearden High. $459,000 (823667)
Afriendly, new neighborhood where neighbors are visitors are welcome, and life is good --as it should be, at home in ....
1516 HERITAGE OAKS WAY, 3BR/2.5BA, 2 story entry, 9 ceilings on main. 3 BR plus Bonus. Hdwd entry and DR. On Cul-De-Sac. Kitchen open to family room. Kitchen island bar, eat-in bay window. Desk in kitchen. $229,900 (843573)
COPPERSTONE - 4 Lots, Plans & builder available to Buyers. Bank obtained by foreclosure. Conveyed by special warranty deed. Unbelievable opportunity to purchase lots in an upscale, architurally restricted subdivision at a reduced price with sidewalks, street lights, community pool & clubhouse w/exercise room. Minutes to new "Y", lake, parks, schools, interstate & Turkey Creek shopping. All plans & builders must be approved by Copperstone Group (Architectural Review Committee). Priced from $19,900 to $59,900
KINGS GATE 11519 FOXFORD D R I V E , 4BR/2.5BA, Wonderful family home in Farragut with mountain view. "Sold As-Is". Roof 2011. New oak cabinets, ctr tps, sinks, lighting 2007. $189,900 (846695)
PHASE 2 VILLAS “Juneberry”. $200 initiation fee at time of closing-garden tub, double sinks, separate shower in master bath, vaulted great room, columns in dining room, neighborhood pool and clubhouse. Many options available. Upper level unfinished. Builder will consider a lease purchase on this unit. VA approved. $224,200 (635720)
CUSTOM HOMES Ready to be Built on Prime Copperstone Lots Exclusively by Sentinel Builders. The Village of Copperstone Villas from the $300’s. Many prime lots from which to choose & build exclusively by Sentinel Builders. A large inventory of plans are available to custom build with consultation with an interior designer at the design center, Amenities include pool, clubhouse, sidewalks, street lights. Close to lake & parks. Located in Copperstone off Harvey Rd. Call Judy Teasley for appointment. 865.599.9500
In the Heart of Fountain City Priced — Starting in $228Ks • 4 Models Available • 3 are End Units • Homes Range from 1822sf to 2498sf
Many new house plans available from which to choose. Homes starting at $159,900 Ranchers and 2-story plans available Brick and vinyl construction
16A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2014
To place your Real Estate ad in farragutpress call Sherry Long 218-8877 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Office: 693-3232 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.”
NEW CONSTRUCTION • READY
The Piedmont C: 3195 sq. ft., family home w/ full unfinished basement. 4 BR, 2.5 T N E BA. Open plan has office on M SE main level, Large great A B room is open to gourmet kitchen w/ granite tops, stainless appliances & walkin pantry. The master suite is the perfect refuge with double vanities and large walk-in. The generous guest BR's, large bonus and 2nd floor laundry, make this the perfect family home. You'll love the full, unfinished basement that is roughed in for easy expansion. Beautiful lot in great neighborhood. Directions: S. Northshore Drive, R on Choto Road, 1/2 mile, R into subdivision. MLS# 832793, $339,900. Call Major Ward 865-740-9273.
One Level Living Plus Bonus at its Finest in this 2482 SF masterpiece. 3 BR, 3 BA + bonus. H Luxuriously appointed C N home features beautiful RA open plan w/ gleaming hrdwds, coffered ceilings & extensive moldings. Gourmet kitchen w/ rich glazed cabinetry, granite tops & gas appls. Exquisite master suite on your list? You’ll fall in love w/ this amazing BA w/ tiled shower, granite tops & over-sized walk-in. Bonus room w/ full BA alongside unlimited storage. Covered porch overlooking extensively landscaped yard. Finished New Construction & Ready to move in. $384,900. Call Carla Fishback, Realty Executives® Associates, Inc. 865-223-2261
S NU O HB WIT
Visit Us In These Communities! Sheffield – W. Kingston Pike Rd., L on Virtue Rd., L on Turkey Creek Rd., 1/4 mile, L into subdivision.
The Cove at Turkey Creek – Parkside Drive to Turkey Creek Lane (between Regal Cinemas and Calhoun’s) and straight into subdivision after stop sign.
Chapel Grove – I-40 W., Exit Campbell Station Rd. L, R on Grigsby Chapel Rd., 1/4 mile, L into subdivision.
Baldwin Park – West on Kingston Pike, R on Smith Road, R on Boring Road, Subdivision on R.
Bishops Court – I-40 to N. Lovell Road, L on Snyder Road, 1/4 mile ahead, R into subdivision.
West Arden – Kingston Pike to Fox Road, L on George Williams, 1/4 mile, R into subdivision.
Phone (865) 679-6153
Phone (865) 712-7689
Phone (865) 621-4802
Phone (865) 310-0427
Phone (865) 803-2558
D E C U RED
FARRAGUT KINGS GATE - 308 PETERSON RD - This house built in the 70's has been lovingly cared for. Laminate wood flooring, extensive use of wainscoting, 2'' wood blinds, many ceilings fans. Second living area downstairs. Huge deck surrounds a 22' above ground pool. A separate (heated and cooled) garage w/workshop connected by decking. Can accommodate 4 vehicles plus potential for 2 more. A Rare Find. MLS 863317 $211,000
John Sadler (865) 804-2294 • JSadler@AdvantageTN.com
Phone (865) 310-4943 GDuong@AdvantageTN.com
Phone (865) 719-3624 JGrebe@advantagetn.com
Susannah Dunn Phone (865) 640-5258 SDunn@AdvantageTN.com
RENTALS NEEDED! Demand for quality rental property is extremely high! Call Dan to learn how we can help you get your property rented.
Dottie Webb Phone (865) 472-0109 email@example.com
When you walk, in you will love the dramatic 4 BR, 3.5 BA two-sty foyer w/hardwood stairs of this well-built & maintained home. All rooms are large & inviting w/some favorite features sure to be the Sunroom overlooking backyard w/mature trees & the wet bar between remodeled kitchen w/granite countertops & family room w/brick gas-logs fireplace. MLS 873880 $399,900
Phone (865) 719-3624
OPEN HOUSE SUN. 2-4 SEVEN OAKS S/D, 229 NORFOLK DR. Convenient location for this great basement rancher. This home has 2800 SF, 3 BR, 3 Baths + office that could be a BR. Three separate entertaining areas plus a new screened in porch. Two fireplaces. $234,900. MLS 871385 Call Dottie Webb at 742-0109
Phone (865) 454-2027
WENTWORTH - NEW PRICE LOCATION, LOCATION, LOCATION- All Brick features four BRs & 3.5 BAs, w/spacious BR. All new energy efficient Pella Windows. Fabulous storage located on third floor, w/easy walk-up access. Enjoy the backyard from deck or patio. Level fenced backyard w/Garden & Playset. Neighborhood w/an abundance of amenities- Sidewalks, street lights, swimming pool, clubhouse, lighted tennis courts, & walking trails. Farragut Schools. MLS 869087 $434,000
(865) 850-0552 • MaryAnn@AdvantageTN.com
Julia Millsaps Phone (865) 296-4186 JMillsaps@AdvantageTN.com
Join Me In Supporting BIG BROTHERS BIG SISTERS Kim & Bobby Sanford (865) 216-9888 Kim’s cell: (865) 604-3681 Kim@KimWattsSanford.com firstname.lastname@example.org
Bus: 865-474-7100 • Cell: 865-257-1624 www.JacquelineBurg.com Exceeding your Expectations with Dedication & Personal Service
FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2014 • 17A
18A • FARRAGUTPRESS THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2014
classifieds 000 LEGALS
101 CLASSES & LESSONS
AGENDA FARRAGUT VISUAL RESOURCES REVIEW BOARD Farragut Town Hall, Monday, February 24, 2014, 7:00 p.m. I. Approval of Minutes for the December 3, 2013 meeting. II. Review a request for a tenant panel for Mike’s Electronic Cigarettes at 11316 Station West Drive, Suite 101. III. Review a request for a ground mounted sign for the Farragut Assembly of God at 416 N. Campbell Station Road. IV. Review a request for a ground mounted sign for the Shops at Lovell Place at 115 Lovell Road. V. Review a request for a ground mounted sign for the FSG Bank at 155 N. Campbell Station Road. VI. Review a request for an interstate interchange pole sign for the Fairfield Inn and Suites at 11763 Snyder Road. VII. Review a request for a tenant panel for the Potbelly Sandwich Shop at 11661 Parkside Drive. VIII. Review a request for a replacement ground mounted sign for the Parkview Senior Living facility at 10914 Kingston Pike. IX. Review a request for a ground mounted sign for the Panda Express at 11480 Parkside Drive. X. Review a landscape plan for the Staybridge Suites at 11319 Campbell Lakes Drive. XI. Review a possible amendment to the Farragut Sign Ordinance related to vehicular signs.
Line Ads Private Party . . . . . . . . . . . . .15 words $42/4 weeks Commercial . . . . . . . . . . . . . .25 words $53/4 weeks Each additional word . . . . . . . . . . . . .25¢ per week Display Ads . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$11.20 per column inch
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ACCOUNTING & TAX PREP SERVICES Businesses
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TENNESSEE REAL ESTATE & COMPREHENSIVE SALES SCHOOL
Jai Khanna, CPA 865-368-0957 Mobile
YOUR EDUCATION RESOURCE SINCE 1977
With our comprehensive courses you can be licensed in real estate in less than six weeks!
The first phase, PRELICENSING, starting Monday, March 3, 2014
ONE WOMAN AND A CLEANING BUCKET Time is Precious. Don’t spend it Cleaning!
• WEEKLY • BI-WEEKLY • MONTHLY
is only $350.00 including all text.
• Excellent Rates
• Great References
Call Megan at
Call for a schedule, to register, or for more information on the licensing process at
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 $75.00 / rick. West side service. Call Tom Farr, 865-368-2013.
203 HELP WANTED
504 ELECTRICAL SERVICES
9041 Executive Park Dr. Suite #142 102 LOST AND FOUND
- FOUND WOMAN’S RING in Turkey Creek Shopping Center
• Installation • Repair • Maintenance • Service Upgrades
• New Circuits • Cable • Phone Lines • Small Jobs Welcome
Nice salon in Farragut now has openings for 2 Stylists and 1 Nail Tech.
201 HEALTH CARE SERVICE
507 LANDSCAPE & LAWNCARE
Licensed Practical Nurse Seeks Private Duty Nursing Position in Resident’s Home
The farragutpress is not responsible for errors in an advertisement if not corrected by the first week after the ad appears. This newspaper is not responsible or liable whatsoever for any claim made by an ad or for any of the services, products or opportunities offered by our advertisers. We do not endorse or promote the purchase or sale of any product, service, company or individual that chooses to advertise in this newspaper, and we reserve the right to refuse any/all advertising we deem inappropriate or unacceptable by our company standards.
1 Block 2 Block 3 Block 4 Block 6 Block
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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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511 PAINTING PRECISION PAINTING Interior / Exterior, Pressure Washing. Licensed and Insured. 20 yrs. experience. Call John Carver 865-680-1237 See service directory listing.
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OVER 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE LICENSED & INSURED mobile: (865) 705-6357 office: (865) 945-3054
PUBLIC SALE 2005 Dodge Neon up for auction on unpaid balances of repairs and storage. Place of auction is 5610 Middlebrook Pike, Knoxville, TN 37921. Date and time of auction is February 28, 2014 at 9am.
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490 ACCOUNTING SERVICES
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(865) 789-7642 www.knoxvilletreedoctor.com
Tom Farr’s Detailed Yard Work & Landscaping
Blank’s Tree Work
Also specializing in Decorative Stone ... • Mowing • Retaining Walls • Weeding • Flower Gardens • Mulching • Stone & Pea Gravel Walk Ways • Shrub Trimming • Clearing & Brush Hauling • Bush Hogging • Tree Removal • Licensed & Insured West Side Services • Call Tom at 368-2013 Free Estimates • Insured • License #0268188
All Types of Tree Care
Tree Service, LLC
& Stump Removal
Available Equipment - Bucket Truck & Wood Chipper Farragut Based • Free Estimates • Licensed & Insured
Will beat ALL written estimates with comparable credentials Fully Insured • Free Estimates
...we go out on a limb so you don’t have to...
“Goal is to please customer beyond expectations.”
Oxi Fresh is now available in Farragut! Our technology is quiet, eco-friendly and doesn’t leave your carpets soaking wet for hours.
✓ Superior results ✓ Fast dry time ✓ Safe for kids & pets ✓ Visit OxiFresh.com
Firewood • BULLET PROOF Process DON’T MISS SPRING
These Cards Gladly Accepted:
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Hickory Call Ron at
Powerstroke Diesel Repair
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Call 688-3888 today for a convenient appointment!
• Power Loss/Lacks Power
• Carpets Dry in under 1 hour • Green Company • Free Estimate • Residential & Commercial
for more info
2216A West John Sevier Highway, Knoxville, TN, 37920
homerepair&improvement Tim Malicote
If it’s sheetrock...
Specializing in Tile Grout Grout Works LLC Perfect Grout Permanently
• • • •
Grout Cleaning & Color Sealing Shower Restoration Tile Replacement Re-caulking
WE CAN FIX IT!!
Residential Specialist - Over 1,000 Satisfied Customers!
Hang • Finish Texture • Paint/In & Out Call Gary Whitworth
• Interior/Exterior • References • Wallpaper Removed
865-776-2616 Office 865-776-0925 Cell
firstname.lastname@example.org • www.grout-works.com
PJohnRECISION PAINTING Carver, Owner since 1990 Some of the fine communities we serve - Avalon, Montgomery Cove, Gettysvue, Mallard Bay, Fox Run...
“We never subcontract, we DO the work.”
Commercial & Residential
Gary and Debbie Hicks, Owners
20 Years Experience Interior/Exterior Painting Pressure Washing Staining Drywall & Carpentry
865-291-8434 www.pilgrimpainting.net Licensed, Bonded & Insured
Serving Knoxville and surrounding areas
•Painting •Pressure Washing •Decks
Licensed General Contractor
368-2869 Quality • Commitment Customer Service
•Plumbing •Electrical •Tile
SERVING THE KNOXVILLE AREA!
Hicks Painting & Home Maintenance, Inc.
Residential • Commercial Interior • Exterior Decks Nominated in City View Magazine "Best of the Best 2013"
• Written Contracts • Licensed and Insured • Wood Repair • Drywall Repairs • Popcorn Ceilings Removed
Performing All Phases of Remodeling & New Construction • • • • • • • • • •
Carpentry Electrical Kitchen Remodeling Carports Garages Screened Porches Textured Ceilings Hardwood Flooring Pergo Flooring Bathrooms
• • • • • • • • • •
Basements Finished New Additions Pressure Cleaning Driveways Sealed Carpet Installed Linoleum Installed Painting Plumbing Vinyl Siding Decks
• • • • • • • • • •
Pergolas/Arbors Sidewalks Ceramic Tile Sheetrock Insulation Patios Replacement Windows Sun Rooms Storage Buildings Footers/Concrete Work
FREE ESTIMATES • FULLY INSURED “Rely on the professionals for all your home improvement needs.”
“Voted Hometown Favorite for 11 Consecutive Years”
Call John Benedetto 865-313-6615 24 Hour Emergency Service • Licensed and Insured
Member of the Loudon County Chamber of Commerce