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Club News

  • DAR honors Largen for conservation

    Presenting Gerald Largen with his National Society Daughters of the American Revolution Conservation Award and Medal are Avery Trace DAR chapter members, from left, Honorary Regent Jane McPherson, Rosemary Alexander, Gertie Day, Nancy Herhold, Avery Trace Regent Brenda McDonald, Dixie Mason, Honorary Regent Joyce Tidwell, Darleen Trent, Annabelle Harvey and Janice Black.

  • Hensley marks 30 years membership in the DAR

    June Graves Hensley was recently honored by Kingston’s Southwest Point Chapter Daughters of the American Revolution for 30 years of DAR membership.

    Her Revolutionary War ancestor, Martin Miller, also fought in the War of 1812.

    Hensley became a member of the DAR on Dec. 9, 1982, when she joined the Simon Harris Chapter in Knoxville.

    In 1998, she and Mary Bell co-founded the Southwest Point Chapter in Kingston.

    She has served as chapter treasurer, and this year, has made 44 blankets for veterans and children.

  • School $$ from Rural Mixers

    The Rural Mixers Family and Community Education Club of Kingston made more than $1,000 for the Betty McGlasson Scholarship Fund to Roane State College at the sales table during the Christmas Ideas Fair last month.

    Club members are, front row from left, Dot Russell, Virginia Pomfret, Ada Thompson; and back row, Lennie Stansbury, Mattie Mathis, Iona Wyatt, Judy Lawson and Madge Jackson.

    Not pictured are Imogene Owens and Imogene Deatherage.

  • Lunch With the League next week

    Robert Kennedy III, a Tetra Tech registered professional engineer, will be the speaker at Oak Ridge League of Women Voters’ fall kickoff of Lunch with the League.

    The inaugural event will be from noon to 1 p.m. Sept. 4 in the social hall of Oak Ridge Unitarian Universalist Church at 1500 Oak Ridge Turnpike.

    Kennedy’s presentation, "A New Reflection on Mirrors and Smoke," will cover a new concept using giant photovoltaic mirrors in space.

  • Making Music Club plans for 2012-13

    Harriman Music Club officers and directors planning the programs for the organization’s 103rd season are, clockwise from left, Publicity Chairwoman Margie Wadlington, Director Debbie Underwood, Assistant Publicity Chairwoman Julianne Bailey, President Laura Walker, Director Jo Belle Masters, Telephone Chairwoman Mary Hickey and Secretary Peggy Sheppard.

    The season kicks off at 6 p.m. Sept. 6 at the Wadlington home.

    A Roane County High School instrumental ensemble will provide entertainment.

  • 58 years of service for Kingston Rotary Club

    Kingston Rotary Club members and guests celebrating the organization’s 58 years of community service are, front row from left, Jim and Jean Leitnaker, Dick Peden, George Warlick, Tom Pickel, Buddy Bowers, President Ralph Best; and back row, Bobby Davis, Brenda Wyatt, Bill Mixon, Gene Pickel, Ken Beauchamp, David Morgan, Ken Thoms, Bonnie Anderson and Suzanne Horsfall.

    Members not pictured are Deborah Alexander-Davis, David Reichle, John Shacter, Gary Aytes, Homer Clevenger, Jenny Tippens and Terry Stevens.

  • New Rotary Club presidents installed

    Jack Bailey, right, 2012-13 Rotary District 6780, administers the oath of office to incoming presidents Vaughn Blank, left, of Rockwood Rotary Club and Ralph Best of Kingston Rotary Club during the recent joint officer installation meeting of the Harriman, Kingston and Rockwood clubs.

    Not pictured is Keith Uselton, Harriman Rotary Club incoming president.

  • Significant Achievement for Alexander-Davis

    Rotary International President Kaylan Bannerje, center, and District 6780 Governor Frank Rothermel present the prestigious RI Significant Achievement Award to Deborah Alexander-Davis, president of Kingston Rotary Club, in recognition of the club’s exemplary efforts in support of The Children’s Reading Foundation of the Tennessee Valley.

    The award recognizes Rotary Clubs for performing service projects that address critical community needs.

    Only one Significant Achievement Award can be awarded in each district each year.

  • Bring hearty appetites to Lions pancake breakfast

    An array of breakfast-time fare, such as those dished up by Kingston Lions Club member Sally Stokes, will be offered during the club’s annual pancake breakfast from 7 to 11 a.m. March 31 in Kingston Baptist Church’s family life center.

    Cost is $5 and includes freshly prepared pancakes with syrup, sausage, bacon, coffee, orange juice and milk.

    Net proceeds will be primarily used to assist those in the community needing vision assistance.

  • Lions work to help girl maintain her sight

    Members of the Kingston and Harriman Lions clubs, together with support from officers of District 12N of Lions Clubs International, are working together to offer support to a Rockwood girl fighting against a rare disease to maintain her eyesight.

    Emilie Gregg, 6, has been diagnosed with hypoplasminogenemia, an incurable blood disease.