RAKESTRAW INSURANCE CENTER, INC. 336-427-5181 • www.RakestrawInsurance.com Serving all of Rockingham County and the surrounding area since 1990 PERSONAL & COMMERCIAL • LIFE & HEALTH • ANNUITIES
I NVESTING I N R OCKINGHAM C OUNTY ’ S Q UALITY ATTENTION SENIORS $3.00 OFF OIL CHANGE Every Tuesday at Master Lube (Across from the Eden Mall)
Duane Adams (336) 623-6824 403-a West Kings Highway Eden
Proud To Be Your Hometown REALTOR® Let One Of Our Agents Assist You With Buying, Selling, Property Management Or Real Estate Investments.
EDEN’S OW N JOURNAL JOURNAL
Sam Phillips Mary Beth Powell 613-5006 613-1409
Larry Barefoot 342-4538
John Hall 344-0051
721 S. Scales St. • Reidsville • 336-361-3966 http://www.blue-sky-realty.com
8th Annual Piedmont Pottery Festival Come join us! Saturday, June 5, 2010 - 9:00am to 4:00pm Kingsway Plaza, Eden, NC This event features the finest in handcrafted pottery from across the state of North Carolina and south side Virginia. There will be more than 70 potters displaying their wares. Demonstrations and door prizes. Visit www.piedmontpotteryfestival.com or call Cindy Adams at 336-623-7789 ext. 3021.
Charlie Poole Festival Details Page 5
Uranium Mining Information Page 11
City Sells Surplus Items On Internet Page 20
Komen Organization Expands Resources To County Page 13
Featuring The R O C K I N G H A M Vol. 11, Num. 10
Local Information County Wide
E D E N: PA RTNERING WITH ITS N EIGHBORS F O R P R O G R E S S 2009 was a challenging year for economic development as Eden suffered the negative effects of a global recession. But, the way was paved for future prosperity through a joint effort with its neighbors to the north--Danville and Pittsylvania County, VA. Since 2001, a commission has worked diligently to acquire 3,500 acres of property along Berry Hill Road in Pittsylvania County. This acreage comprises a “mega-park,” a massive industrial area that is large enough to accommodate an automotive or steel plant. The Virginia Department of Transportation estimates that it could produce 5,000-11,000 jobs in the future. Because Eden is a border city, there has been historical inflow and outflow of workers between both states. Approximately 60% of the former Hanesbrands workers hailed from Virginia and many Eden residents are employed at Danville’s Goodyear plant. Eden and all of Rockingham County would benefit from any jobs locating in the mega-park. However, our association with this industrial park may be more extensive and beneficial to our community. Eden has been approached to supply water and sewer utilities to Phase II of the park. While no final decision has been made, it
INDEX Local Farewells 2 Events of Interest 6&7 Jokes 26 Church Events 18 Benefits 25 Classifieds 28 Sports 30 & 31
appears favorable that Eden will be partnering in this park. This could result in more revenue for the city that can be used to refurbish its aging infrastructure. Ongoing efforts to pursue grant funding both statewide and at the federal level are being made. In mid-March, Eden Mayor John Grogan and City Councilman Darryl Carter ventured to Washington D.C. to lobby for federal assistance to fund infrastructure needs for the park. The Golden Leaf Foundation, North Carolina Rural Center and USDA are also being tapped to help fund this project. Regionalism has been promoted for years as the key to economic development. Eden and Rockingham County are far more similar to Henry and Pittsylvania Counties than they are to Guilford and Forsyth Counties in terms of demographics, work force skills, and natural resources. Instead of competing against our northern neighbors, we are now partnering with them to bring jobs to our area. Now, Eden can benefit from the North Carolina and Virginia Departments of Commerce who will be actively shopping the mega-park to prospective clients. Having two state operations working for Eden, instead of one, is a good deal indeed.
S TATE G R A N T H ELPS W HITER IDGE P LASTICS E X PA N D Gov. Bev Perdue today announced that WhiteRidge Plastics LLC, a national supplier of custom-molded plastic parts for the automotive, industrial, agricultural, tool and custompart markets, will expand its operations in Rockingham County. The company plans to create 55 jobs and invest more than $1.2 million during the next three years in Reidsville. The project was made possible in part by a $45,000 grant from the MOLDED One North Carolina Fund. “North Carolina conPLASTIC tinues to be attractive to MANUFACTURER manufacturing companies TO BRING looking for the ideal loca55 JOBS, tion to invest, expand and create new jobs,” Gov. $1.2 MILLION Perdue said. “Our state’s INVESTMENT TO skilled workers, top edu- ROCKINGHAM cational programs and COUNTY top-business ratings provide the perfect climate to support successful businesses.” WhiteRidge Plastics, headquartered with its manufacturing plant in Reidsville, is a wholly owned subsidiary of Myers Industries Inc. (NYSE: MYE) in Akron, Ohio. The company produces custom-injection, blow-molded parts for cars and trucks, agricultural equipment, recreational vehicles, industrial applications and other uses. WhiteRidge currently employs about 100 at its Reidsville plant. The company plans to install new product lines at the Reidsville facility to manufacture parts for Honda light trucks and all-terrain vehicles. Salaries vary by job function, but the annual average wage for the 55 new jobs will be $21,856, not including benefits. The Continued On Page 2
ROCKINGHAM COUNTY STAR FEATURES Pages: 4, 5, 8, 10, 123, 14, 16, 17, 20, 21, 22
Monument Cleaning 336-616-1505 www.tilleymonumentcleaning.com
¶ PAGE 2 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, JUNE, 2010 Plasitc... continued from Page 1 Rockingham County annual average wage is $30,472. “The WhiteRidge Plastics site was chosen for expansion due to its strategic location and size,” said Max Barton, director of corporate communications and investor relations for Myers Industries. “The WhiteRidge facility gives us a strong base
P e r c i s i o n M a c h i n e S h o p
from which to efficiently serve our Southern region customers. The facility also provides ample space for expansion as we focus on product innovation and enhanced customer satisfaction.” The One NC Fund provides financial assistance, through local governments, to attract business projects that will stimulate economic activity and create new jobs in the state. Companies receive no money up front and
UPHOLSTERY Auto • Motorcycle • Boat • Furniture Call Connie Siegner at 336-635-2541 • 336-552-1057
‘79 Mercury Capri
must meet job creation and investment performance standards to qualify for grant funds. These grants also require and are contingent upon local matches. “During these tough economic times, it’s critical to make the right investments to create jobs and to create a business climate that will allow companies to grow,” said Rep. Nelson Cole. “These are welcome jobs in Reidsville and I will continue to work with Governor Perdue on bringing more jobs to the area and to North Carolina.” Through Gov. Perdue’s JobsNOW initiative, the state works aggressively to create jobs, train and retrain its workforce, and lay the foundation for a sustainable economic future. Through use of the One NC Fund, more than 40,000 jobs and $7 billion in investment have been created since 2001. F o r information job oppornutities at WhiteRidge Plastics, contact Human Resources Manager Lynne Wilson at 342-1200 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Loved ones who have recently passed away.
COUNTY WIDE OBITUARIES John Elbert Boyd, 94 Rebecca Pender Carter, 86 Eleanor Carlene Camacho, 39 Linda Dale Gammon Edwards, 60 Annie Ruth Holt Ellison, 66 Donna Kay Eberle, 63 Annie Opal Barnes Ferguson, 81 David Jon Gullickson, 61 Alma Jones Hicks, 84 Edward Franklin “Ed” Holt, 73 William "Bill" Thomas Johnson Ruth Craddock Kallam, 89 Margaret Allene Poindexter Lee, 82 Herbert Dorsey “Rabbit” Leary, 98 Arthealia Council “Artie” Meador, 72 Jacqulene "Jackie" Odell Pope, 76 Walter Daniel “W. D.” Rakestraw, 83 Richard Warwick Ryde, 66 Paul Benson Talley, 68 Vickie Jean Talley, 51 Elizabeth Combs Wade, 75 Peggy Williams Wall, 79 Please Present Coupon And Receive 10% OFF Total Purchase
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Avon Products www.youravon.com/sszelewski
Laredo Country Store - Store #134 Eden Mall 201 E. Meadow Rd. Eden. NC 336-623-4000 email: LaredoSoaps@aol.com
I would like to personally thank Pete Cunningham who helped the group select the stone for Woods. Thank you for the opportunity to design and set the stone in memory of Tommy Woods. Sincerely, Aubrey Saunders
SAUNDERS MONUMENT SALES AND SERVICE 375 Goose Pond Rd., Ruffin, NC 27326
• 336-939-2709 • 336-939-3024 • 336-613-0465 • 336-324-1924 All monuments are mined and made in Elberton, Georgia. “ The Granite Capitol of the World” with first quality stone. We offer best prices and service. Death Date cut for $100.00 • Granite Vases $150.00 Set is Mounted with Set - Rite (Not Tape) Check our prices before you buy -
24” X 12” X 4” Markers Special $285.00 Plus Tax
New Designs & Laser Etchings No Charge or obligation to come to your home. Porcelain picture mounted with Lifetime Warranty from factory. If you don’t get my price you lose! All items are finest quality!
JUNE, 2010 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, PAGE 3 ¶
Honoring Our Veterans On Thursday, May 27th, members of Morehead High School's JrROTC, along with their instructors, joined members and volunteers from American Legion Post 254 and VFW Post 2574 and their Ladies Auxillary to place American flags on the graves of veterans at Overlook Cemetery in Eden. Members and volunteers also placed American flags on the graves of veterans at Woodlawn and Dan View cemeteries.
American Legion Post 254 and VFW Post 2574 and their Ladies Auxillary
Eden Pet Shop
Typing Services Avaliable! All Your Typing Needs Call
159 North Fieldcrest Road Eden, N.C. 27288
Eden’s Own Journal featuring The Rockingham County Star
Hours: Tuesday - Saturday 10 a.m. - 7 p.m. Sunday - Closed
DINNER OR LUNCH
BUY 1, GET 2ND OF EQUAL VALUE (UP TO $8.00)
Not Valid With Daily Specials Or Kids Eat Free Promo. • Expires 6/30/10. Rio Grande Eden Or Madison
Come and Celebrate Father’s Day, June 20.
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(336) 623-5333 14176 N.C. 87 N • Eden, N.C. 27288 Custom Monuments designed to your specification on site. All types of monuments in a variety of colors and sizes in stock. From design to delivery in 14 days or less. Cemetery • Churches • Civic Monuments Granite, Marble, Bronze FREE ESTIMATES Locally owned and operated By Sandra Joyce
Stop In and meet our Staff Open daily 8 until 5 Saturdays 9 until 12 In home or After Hour Appointments Available If Needed ADDITIONAL SERVICES Death Dates Cemeteries Cleaning Family/Church’s Monument cleaning and repair Benches, Crosses, Vases ALL TYPES OF METAL SANDBLASTING Car Parts, Cars, Frames, Out Door Furniture, Cast Iron Cook Ware
¶ PAGE 4 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, JUNE, 2010 TRANSPORTATION FOR ALL OCCASIONS PELHAM TRANSPORTATION CORPORATION TB&T CHARIOT OF PEACE, INC. Charter Tours, Shuttle Service (work, airport, Amtrak) weddings, family reunions, shopping, touring, private charter and more. ADA approved wheelchair lift. (336) 349-7113 / 939-3058 email@example.com
A&B Pest Control 134 N. Fieldcrest Rd., Eden
336-627-9113 It’s Your Home, Not Theirs. Call Today!
Steve Woods - Licensee Jerry Meeks - Owner Residential & Commercial Now Licensed In Virginia
When it’s time for life’s toughest decisions... When it’s time For Intensive Rehabilitation, our facility offers structured physical, occupational and speech therapy plans tailored to your individual needs, delivered by professional therapists. For Long Term Care, our nursing care meets your physical and personal needs in the most caring family environment we can create. We provide just the right level of assistance and the oversight you need to accomplish life’s daily tasks.
Choose with confidence. Brian Center Health & Rehabilitation 226 North Oakland Ave. Eden, North Carolina 27288 (336) 623-1750
Letters to the Editor do not necessarily represent the opinions of the editor/publisher. Letters received are personal opinions from private citizens in the area and must be signed by writer. Submissions should be no more than 300 words, longer only by permission. We reserve the right to refuse a letter for any reason and to edit for grammar and taste. The writer should include their address and phone number for verification purposes only. Address: Eden’s Own Journal • 519 S Van Buren, Suite C • Eden, NC 27288 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org. • Fax to 336-627-9225.
Letter to the Editor Census Booboo My doorbell rang at 9:30 on Sunday morning when I was about to get dressed for church. A young lady with a census bag hanging on her arm was at the door. Since I had mailed my census form as soon as I received it, I was curious as to what she was doing here, especially on a Sunday morning. When I asked her what her visit was all about, she said that no house number was on my mailed form. I questioned how that could have happened when I had received the original form and mailed it back with the correct information. I tried to do this correctly in order to save tax money and to prevent having to pay wages and mileage for just such a visit. We were assured that we would not have a visit from the Census Bureau if we filled out our form and mailed it back. In addition to the question about my house number, she also had another form about four pages long, front and back. After answering a few of her additional questions, I had to ask her to leave so that I could dress for church. Now I wonder if she did represent the Census Bureau and if so, why the visit? Is this just another way for the government to spend money? The only good thing I saw about the whole situation is that the young lady said that she had been unemployed before taking this job and at least it was a way that she could earn some money. Sincerely, Forrest Bray
R ECYCLING Q UESTIONS
By Hazel Pucket
Question:Cardboard takes up a lot of room in our landfills. Where can it be recycled in Rockingham County? Answer: The Rockingham County landfill takes cardboard at its recycling center and Eden’s main recycling location accepts it. Those are the only locations in the County accepting cardboard at this time.
LIBRARY R EMAINS O P E N FO R R E G U A L A R B USINESS D ESPITE R O A D C ONSTRUCTION The staff at the Eden Library would like to thank their patrons for continuing to use their facility even though Peirce St. leading to the building from Highway 14 is under construction due to the addition of a round-about which is being installed. Michael P. Roche, the new Library Director for Rockingham County said, “The Library is still open if you come down Pierce St. from Stadium Drive. We have lost a lot of traffic and are facing greater losses since the construction will last through most of the summer.” The Library is still open for business during their regular hours: Monday 9am - 8pm • Tuesday 9am -6pm Wednesday 9am- 6pm • Thursday 9am - 8pm Friday 9am -6pm • Saturday 9am - 4pm Story Time is Thursdays at 10:30am and Computer Classes continue on Tuesdays at 10:30am
EDEN’S OWN... JOURNAL ROCKINGHAM
519 S.Van Buren Rd., Suite C Eden, NC 27288
July 1, 2010
Fax: 336-627-9225 • email@example.com
June 25th 4pm sharp Call
336-627-9234 Fax 336-627-9225 email firstname.lastname@example.org
Publisher & Advertising
Mike Redman Eden - Advertising
To My Readers, Eden’s Own / Rockingham County Star is a vehicle with which to inform the public of facts, events, community happenings, and self help information to improve the quality of life in our county. Articles should inform, enlighten, teach and cause introspection. You should take responsibility to form your own views. It should not be a platform for political mud slinging, personal vendettas or self aggrandizement. Any items submitted are subject to editing. It is at the publishers discretion as to whether any item or advertisement will be accepted. Some items may be omitted simply because of lack of space. Most understand that you can’t please everyone all the time, and there are some you can never please. I began this paper to bring light to subjects long overlooked, not to add to the darkness which already overtakes us on T.V. radio, magazines and the internet.
May you all be blessed, Lisa Doss, publisher
Lynn Dyer Reidsville - Advertising
Visit Us At
edensown.com Copyright 2010 All Rights Reserved
Investing In Rockingham County’s Quality Of Life
County Star Investing In Rockingham County’s Quality of Life
RCC OFFERS FR E E C LASSES AT THE JO B R ESOURCE A N D TRAINING CENTER 302 N. Highway Street, Suite 1-A, Madison, NC The following classes and the CRC/Employability Lab are offered free to anyone who is unemployed or underemployed and seeking employment. Please Call Carolyn Loftis @ 336-342-4261 ext. 2206 or the JRTC Office at 336-4273100 to register. • Introduction to Computers – Teaches basic computer and keyboarding skills. June 7 – 23 Monday – Friday 9:00AM – 12:00 PM August 2 – 18 Monday – Friday 9:00AM – 12:00 PM • Career Readiness Certificate (CRC) - North Carolina’s Career Readiness Certificate proves to employers that YOU have the skills to do the job, and you WILL need the skills. Approximately 85% of jobs in the US require competency in: *Applied Mathematics *Reading for Information *Location Information Attend the Employability Lab and gain your certificate! Employability Lab Mon. – Fri. 12:30 – 3:30 PM
C OUNTY A TTRACTIONS FE AT U R E D O N N O RT H C AROLINA W EEKEND A couple weeks ago, Robin Yount, vice president of Tourism, and other Rockingham County Partnership staff spent the day showing off county attractions to the producer of UNC-TV’s “North Carolina Weekend” show. That day resulted in additional trips to Rockingham County and several features for local attractions that will air on “North Carolina Weekend” in the coming months. “North Carolina Weekend” is a weekly show on UNC-TV that highlights the best things to see and do across the state each weekend. The show takes viewers on a journey beyond black and white pictures and boring text descriptions and into the latest colorful sites and sounds of the story - giving them a firsthand look at what North Carolina has to offer. The show airs on Thursdays at 9 p.m. and repeats on Fridays at 8 p.m. on UNC-TV. Bob Garner, “North Carolina Weekend’s” food host, noted author and authority on North Carolina barbeque and cuisine, spent a Saturday afternoon sampling the food at
Continued to Page 5
JUNE, 2010 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, PAGE 5 ¶ The ROCKINGHAM
C HARLIE P O O L E County Star R IVER R A M B L E Investing In Rockingham County’s Quality of Life Continued from Page 4 Fuzzy’s Bar-B-Q in Madison and Mountainside Restaurant in Mayodan. Garner filmed segments at each restaurant for upcoming episodes of “North Carolina Weekend.” A feature on Mountainside Restaurant will air during “North Carolina Weekend” on May 27th at 9:00 p.m. on UNCTV. The June 3rd “North Carolina Weekend” show will feature a segment about the Charlie Poole Music Festival in Eden. The Charlie Poole Music Festival, which is in its 15th year, celebrates the special contribution that Eden native Charlie Poole and the North Carolina Ramblers made to American music. That show will air at 9 p.m. Fuzzy’s Bar-B-Q will be featured during the food segment with Bob Garner during “North Carolina Weekend” on June 10 at 9:00 p.m. on UNC-TV. A crew from “North Carolina Weekend” will spend the day on Rockingham County’s rivers next weekend. The crew, which will be guided by Three Rivers Outfitters in Eden, will film a feature on the history of the county’s rivers and the paddling adventures offered here. The date the river feature will air is still to be determined. Additional features on other county attractions and events will air in the coming months. “We will be sure to announce the dates when other features on Rockingham County will air,” said Robin Yount, vice president of Tourism. “We are very excited to have our local attractions and events featured on North Carolina Weekend. We thank the staff at UNC-TV for taking such a great interest in Rockingham County and helping us promote our local attractions throughout the state.”
C AST Y O U R V O T E O N C O U RT H O U S E M U R A L PA N E L Two brick murals by Brad Spencer are planned for the front of the new County Courthouse in Wentworth. One will depict the county's past and the other its future. Items for inclusion in the "past" panel are close to being finalized, but items for inclusion in the "future" panel, topics of importance to Rockingham County's future success, have yet to be decided. To determine which will be included, they have created an on-line survey asking county residents to select from a list of 11 potential themes. To access the survey, go to www.co.rockingham.nc.us and click on "Click to take survey" under local news. Please respond by June 10th if possible
Continued to Page 8
EDEN Fifteenth Annual Charlie Poole Music Festival this June will feature the first “Charlie Poole River Ramble.” The River Ramble is a special guided river float down a stretch of the beautiful Smith and Dan Rivers. Coordinated by the Dan River Basin Association, River Ramble will take place on Saturday June 12 during the festival weekend. The River Ramble will be a leisurely two hour float on unspoiled rivers guided by Three Rivers Outfitters. The trip begins on the scenic Smith River, near the historic 1892 Spray Mercantile Building where paddlers will hear the stories of this once-thriving textile town. Internationally renowned banjo musician, Charlie Poole, worked here at Spray Cotton Mills. In July 1925 Poole and his North Carolina Ramblers made their first recording with Columbia Records. Their record was a smash hit and sold more than 100,000 copies, an un-heard of number in the day. Also nearby is the historic 1898 Nantucket Mill. Piedmont Folk Legacies and the National Banjo Initiative envision a new life for the mill as a National Banjo Center, museum, recording studio and performance venue. After putting on the river at Spray Cotton Mills, paddlers will float under Island Ford Bridge near Spray Circle and past the new Island Ford Landing at Eden’s Smith River Greenway. About a mile downstream, after passing under the Kings Highway Bridge, paddlers will come upon a large rock forma-
tion on river left known as Bear Slide, a state Natural Heritage Area recognized for rare communities of wild flowers. Paddlers also can expect to see water fowl and perhaps even Eden’s mascot, a river otter. Past Bear Slide, where the Smith joins the Dan River, paddlers will turn upstream a short distance to view the impressive remains of the 1852 Leaksville Toll Bridge. After floating down to the nationally famous arched Mebane Bridge, paddlers will take out at the NC Wildlife Access on the Dan River where all will be shuttled back to the Charlie Poole Festival in time for lunch at the Eden Fairgrounds. River Ramble ticket price is $50 and includes festival admission for all three days, two meals, refreshments, and shuttles from the fairgrounds to the river. Free boats rentals (fee waived) are available on a first come, first served basis. Free T-shirts for first 30 registrants. Space is limited, so sign up early at www.charlie-poole.com and click the “festival” link; or just send your check to Charlie Poole Festival, P.O. Box 867, Eden, NC 27289.
M O R E A TTRACTIONS A D D E D TO C HARLIE P O O L E M USIC FESTIVA L The Charlie Poole Music Festival, June 11-13, has filled out its schedule with more exciting features: a talk by famous old-time music authorities, and two new musical groups that will play during the breaks in the allday competitions on Saturday. A Conversation with Bill Malone - Pioneering country music historian Dr. Bill C. Malone, emeritus professor of history at Tulane University, and author of numerous books on Southern culture and the roots of country music, is scheduled to receive the Charlie Poole Lifetime Achievement Award on Friday evening during the opening concert. He has consented to stay over to join Piedmont Folk Legacies Vice President Henry "Hank" Sapoznik in a Sunday morning conversation on the occasion of the new updated republication of his groundbreaking 1968 book, "Country Music USA". Among the topics they will discuss is how country music has changed since the book was
first published, as understanding of the history of country music has also changed. They will also discuss Dr. Malone's upcoming book, a biography of old time music great, the late Mike Seeger. Dr. Malone has made a lifelong study of American music, and has been called “country music’s senior authority.” This promises to be a fascinating opportunity to learn about where our local musical heritage came from and how it grew. The event is being opened to the general public, 9:30 AM Sunday morning at the Eden Fairgrounds. Additions to the Saturday Schedule Meanwhile, the local dulcimer group, Chords and Strings, has been scheduled to play at approximately 3:30 PM Saturday (depends how the competition goes). They are only a little more than a year old, but have gained an impressive reputation for creating wonderful music with their mountain (not hammer) dul-
cimers. Then in another break at approximately 8:30 PM, the audience will be treated to a performance by the energetic young group Milltown, an Americana string band presenting both oldtime and original material with lots of pizzazz. This will be shortly before the Grand Prize ($500) competition as the excitement of the evening mounts. Places are still available for the unique River Ramble, and the Little Ramblers children’s area will be another new feature for the festival. Information about tickets, camping, schedule, and line-up are available on the website www.charlie-poole.com. Food and other vendors are expected to be on site for the festival. More information is available at 336-623-1043. The festival receives support from the Grassroots Program of the Rockingham County Arts Council and the NC Arts Council, as well as from the Rockingham County Tourism Authority.
¶ PAGE 6 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, JUNE, 2010
E vents preferably at least one week in advance. Call Marcia McQueen, director of Chaplaincy Services to register: 336-623-9711, Ext. 2482. The NC Advance Directive Documents are utilized and will be sent to you when you register so you can begin reading and thinking about your wishes.
COMMUNITY EDUCATION, CLASSES & SUPPORT GROUPS HIV/AIDS Meetings Held Monthly. For info call 800-924-3193 Teresa Hart LIVING WILLS 6:00 p.m., Wednesday, June 15 Main Conference Room Learn about Advance Directives and prepare your living will and health care power of attorney documents. Begins with an informational discussion. Those attending are assisted. A notary and two witnesses are present to finalize the completion of the documents. There is NO CHARGE. REGISTRATION IS REQUIRED -
CHRONIC DISEASE MANGT. classes are now held at Morehead Hospital diabetes Education Classroom Please call 627-0409, 8 am-5pm to register for these classes. Physician referral required • Cardiac Rehab & Maint. • Diabetes Management • Pulmonary Rehab Prgm.
Caramel Paws Pastries Gourmet Dog Treats Visit Caramel Paws Pastries at the Eden Farmer's Market Downtown Every Friday 3 p.m. to 6 p.m.
Visit www.caramelpaws.com for details.
Lori’s Custom Framing and Gifts
618-A South Scales Street Reridsville. NC 27320 336-349-4922 Family Owned and Operated
Grooming Boutique LLC 711 Washington St., Eden, NC 27288 Jeanette Haymore, Professional Groomer
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Wed. - 8pm - Morehead Hosp. Dining Rm Tue & Fri - 8-9pm Rock of Eden Spray Methodist AL-ANON - Fri’s 8pm - Joint meeting with Alcoholics Anonymous Rock of Eden Spray Methodist Wed’s - Morehead Hosp. Dining Room - Circle of Love - 8 - 9pm NA (NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS) Meets 5 days a week in Reidsville at the REMMSCO Annex, 108 N. Main St. Includes a noon meeting on Monday and 8 PM meetings Tuesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday. 1 hour meetings, open to all. JOB SEEKER CLASSES Goodwill Industries of Central NC Community Resource Center of Reidsville. Call 336-637-1010 to register Employability Skills, GED Classes, LOOK GOOD… FEEL BETTER – Annie Penn Hospital - Reidsville - Female cancer patients are invited to a FREE beauty makeover taught by a volunteer cosmetologist. Each female cancer patient receives a FREE makeup kit worth $200. To register, please call 951-4584. LOOK GOOD - FEEL BETTER 10 a.m. - noon, Monday, June 21 Smith-McMichael Cancer CenterEden. This program helps patients learn to disguise physical side effects they sometimes experience while undergoing chemotherapy or radiation treatment. Open to any patient in Rockingham County regardless of where they are receiving treatment. Registration is required. 336-623-9713.
GROUP DIABETES CLASSES – Annie Penn Hospital offers FREE Diabetes Group Classes twice a week to Rockingham County residents. Walk-ins are welcome. Held in Dining Room C in the Annie Penn Cafeteria on the Ground Floor of the hospital. The morning classes each Tuesday from 10:00 -11:00 am. The afternoon classes Thursday afternoons from 3:00-4:00 pm. Please call 951-4673. PARKINSON’S DISEASE SUPPORT GROUP 2 p.m., Tuesday, June 8 Main Conference Room, Morehead Hospital, Eden A support group providing information and encouragement for individuals and families affected by Parkinson’s Disease. Refreshments will be provided. For more information call 336-627-6199.
SPECIAL YOUNG ADULTS 7 p.m. - 8:30 p.m., Tuesdays, June 1 & 15, Morehead Hospital Downstairs Classroom. A night for adults ages 18-45 with mild or moderate developmental disabilities to meet new friends, play games (Bingo, Uno, Dominoes), make crafts, enjoy snacks and participate in other social activities. If you know individuals who would like to attend our meetings, please let them know about our group. For more information, call Brenda Moore at 336-623-1077 or 336-613-5174 after 6 p.m.
TOTAL JOINT EDUCATION – Annie Penn Hospital - Reidsville These classes meet the 2nd Thurs. of each month, from 7:00 - 8:00 pm, in the Short Stay Waiting Area on the hospital’s first floor. Physical therapists, nurses, and care management professionals provide info and demonstrations to patients who are considering, or scheduling total knee or total hip replacements. For more information, or to register for the May 13 class, call 951-4357.
COMMUNITY OF HOPE CANCER SUPPORT PROGRAM 2:00 p.m., Tuesday, June 8 Smith-McMichael Cancer Center Conference Room. A group designed to help patients and their families/caregivers/friends cope with cancer. Family concerns, financial concerns and spiritual concerns and needs will be addressed. For more information, call Marcia McQueen at 336-623-9711, Ext. 2482.
AMERICAN LEGION POST 254 Meets 3rd Thursday of each month 6:30pm. All Vets are Welcome 147 N. Fieldcrest Rd, Eden BOARD OF HEALTH DINNER MEETING Tuesday, June 8, 6:30pm At Rock. Co. Agricultural Center 525 NC Hwy 65, Wentworth.
Circle Drive-In 111 Boone Rd., Eden
Graduate of Nanhall Professional School of Dog Grooming
WE NOW HAVE MILK SHAKES! Call In Orders Welcome!
SALE Open Sign - $110.00 Springfield 22 Rifle - $60.00 (As Is) Dry Wall Stilts - $110.00 Buying Gold!
EDEN PAWN & GUN
927 Washington St. Eden, NC 27288
Pam Archer Interior Designer Email : email@example.com
Interior Design Re-Designs Window Treatments Color Consultation Kitchen & Bath Designs Space Planning For Remodels
T&F/ 336-635-2160/ C 336-280-5800
Behind BB&T on Highway 14 • Close to Wal-Mart 336-627-9894
Relax & Enjoy The Moment!
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Active Yoga beginning Monday May 17th at 5:30 pm. The class is designed for athletes and/or runners. Concentration will be on stretching, building heat, strength, proper breathing and relaxation.
12 month same as cash!
TURNER FURNITURE CO. 58 YEARS OF SERVICE TO ROCKINGHAM COUNTY
111 East Meadow Rd • Eden, N.C. 27288 Phone: 336-627-7952
571 B. Bridge St., Eden NC 27288
WEEKLY WELLNESS HOUR Every Wednesday evening at 7pm FREE to Public! Door Prizes! Come taste the most nutritious and delicious beverage you will ever drink. Learn about health and prosperity. 594 Pierce St, Eden, NC (next to library) 627-4325
Kelley Pulliam, RYT, LMBT NC License #8237 firstname.lastname@example.org
www.edemassage-yoga.com Massage Available By Appointment Only
MARINE CORPS LEAGUE Meetings 2nd Thursday each month at 6:30pm - 8pm, at the Whitcomb Student Center at RCC. Seeking new members and businesses willing to help. 613-3171 or email email@example.com THE DAV now meets 3rd Monday of each month at 7pm AMERICAN LEGION POST 79 Reidsville, Meets the 1st Monday each month at 7pm at the post located behind Auto Zone in Reidsville. For more information cal 336-2952996. ROCKINGHAM COUNTY DEMOCRAT PARTY monthly meeting times have been changed. They will now meet on the 3rd Monday of the month at 7pm in the Jerry Owens Building at RCC. If you have any questions please call 548-9358. AMVETS- Newly formed local group. All Veterans and service men and women welcome. Willard (Woody) Waters at 635-1786 or firstname.lastname@example.org “JOSHUA’S TROOPS” Meet every 2nd Thursday of the month at 8:30am at the Dan Valley Com. Bldg (Madison) Do not have to be a vet to attend. YOGA CLASSES - Terri Lea, certified Yoga instructor at In Touch. Beginner & Intermediate Welcome - 118-A Arbor Lane, Eden. 6239138 to register EDEN - CITY HALL - EDEN ROOM Ongoing Classes Tues’ 8:309:45am or CB Hut - Boone Rd., Eden, Weds. 6pm-7:15pm $72 for 6 week session or $15 per class (must have min. number of students, class sizes limited, reg. early) REIDSVILLE - Raymond James Fin. Services - Old Wilkerson Funeral Home Ongoing Classes , Monday nights Limited space 6:00-7:15pm - $72 for 6 week session or $15 per class (must have min. number of students, class sizes limited, register early)
JUNE, 2010 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, PAGE 7 ¶
E vents FOSTER CARE & ADOPTION SUPPORT Meets 3rd Tuesday of each month 6:30pm- 8:00pm, DSS Conf. Room. Jo Wilson 342-1394 GRIEFSHARE & DIVORCE CARE Support groups for people who are grieving the death of someone close to them or needing help healing from pain of separation or divorce. Every Mon. from 6:30- 8:00pm, Growing Oaks Community Church, 2270 Harrington Hwy., Eden. Call 623-1114, 558-5947 or visit www.growingoaks.org WENTWORTH RURITAN CLUB Ruritan Club meets 2nd Tuesday each month at 6:30 at the Wentworth United Methodist Church at 6:30pm. Contact: Charles Boswell @ 336-342-4346 or Sharon Reynolds @ 336-613-0474 EDEN’S WOMEN’S CLUB 3rd Thurs. of mo. - 7pm. Call 6237290 TANG SOO DO KARATE 623-3971. Classes ages 6 and up held each Tues & Thurs. at Boone Rd Com. Center 5:30-6:45 p.m. Inst. Chuck Garcia STONEVILLE RURITAN CLUB Meets at the VFW Hut, N. Glenn St. 3rd Tuesday or the month - 7pm Call Dot Ellington 573-2093 or Ricky Craddock 336-453-7005 MINORITY BUSINESS ASSOC. EDEN Meets 1st Monday of each month at 6:00pm - Eden Chamber of Commerce building, Van Buren Road. Call Butch at 627-7600 ROCKINGHAM COUNTY AMATEUR RADIO CLUB Monthly Meetings held 7pm on the 3rd Tuesday of Each month. Red Cross Building - 3692 NC Hwy 14 Reidsville, NC Contact Trey Belton W$SH 573-3317 or Pat Patterson N4SLP 548-2027 SINGLE PARENT SUPPORT GROUP meets at Leaksville United Methodist Church, 603 Henry St., Eden. Dinner, child care provided. Door prizes. Sponsored by the Rock. Co. Partnership for Children, Rockingham Pregnancy Care Center, and Wal-Mart. FREE. Call Beverly at 342-9676 to register.
FREE MEALS SALVATION ARMY Free Meals To Those In Need. Monday thru Friday 12:00-12:30 at 314 Morgan Rd, Eden - Now Sunday 9:30 worship 11am Sunday School. Capt John Sikes AGING, DISABILITY & TRANSIT SERVICES349-2343 MEALS WITH FRIENDS! Monday – Thursday at lunch time. Anyone 60 years of age and over Why: activities, good food & fun • HUNTSVILLE NUTRITION 1151 Sardis Church Rd., Madison 427-5206 Site Manager-Joann Williams-Tucker • LEAKSVILLE NUTRITION Bridge St. Rec. 400 Bridge St. Eden Site Managers- Mildred Cochran Kay Ramsey 623-5343 • MAD. - MAYO. NUTRITION Mad. – May. Rec. 300 S Second Ave., Mayodan - 445-9840 Site Manager - Rita Hunt • REIDSVILLE SENIOR CENTER Reidsville Rec./ RHS Apartment 201 N Washington St., Reidsville Site Managers- Sara Dominick & Diane Clark 349-9757
THE CHRISTIAN WOMEN’S CLUB OF EDEN Invites You to Our “Gifts From Family” Meeting and Brunch June 17, 2010 Special Feature: Pat Reynolds from Seven Sister’s Speaker: Linda Beck from Woodleaf, NC will be here to show us how “You Can’t Judge A Book By Its Cover.” She has recently had 2 books published. Thursday June 17, 2010 from 9:3011:00AM at the Wray Centre, 432 Bridge St., Eden, NC 27288 Reservations due by June 14, 2010 $9.00 at the Door. Contacts: Shelby Baker @ 939-2230 and Mary B. Robertson @ 342-1524
EVENTS OF INTEREST MUSIC AT THE BARN Tuesdays 7pm the doors open at the Barn, 151 Gant Road, Eden. Bluegrass music & Jam sessions. Free to public. June 8 - 7pm - Dusty Ridge June 15 - 7pm - Piney River June 22 - 7pm - Risisting Tradition June 29 - 7pm - Hubert Lawson Last Tuesday of month Open Jam 7pm 2nd & 4th Saturday, 6pm covered dish 7pm - Heart Strings... June 12 - 8:15 - Highway 61 June 16 - 8:15 - Southern Gentlemen MUSIC & DANCE Cascade Community Center 3561 Huntington Trail, Cascade, VA Every Friday Night 7 p.m. - 10 p.m. Cascade Express & Friends. Concessions Av. RED CROSS BLOODMOBILES Appointments are strongly recommended for donors to get in and out faster. Call for the nearest bloodmobile near you! 349-3434 • American Red Cross Bloodmobile 6:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m., Thursday, June 10 - Morehead Memorial Hospital Downstairs Classroom SUMMERFEST 2010 CAMP Registration now open at Boys & Girls Club . 8 weeks: Olympics, theme weeks, SloppyFest June 21 to August 13 $140.00 for members/ $180.00 non members Call 627-7960 for more information or visit STUDENT CO-OP PROGRAM Flurry's Hope - A blind horse sanctuary. Applications are now being accepted for summer co-op program to work with horses on this Madison ranch. Please visit our website at FlurrysHope.Com Contact us for an opportunity to visit and tour the ranch and see if this volunteer opporutnity is right for you. EMail: email@example.com
MADISON DOWNTOWN CRUISE IN Friday, June 4 - 6pm - 9pm (Held first Friday of each month) REIDSVILLE CRUISE IN Scales Street, Reidsville Second Friday night of the month. 6-9pm Streets close at 5:30pm! EDEN CRUISE Saturday, June 12th from 4:00pm8:00pm in the Olde Leaksville Shopping District on Washington Street in Eden. SPECIAL POPULATION DANCE The Arc Of Rockingham County sponsors a special population dance monthly (the second Thursday of each month. RCC, Whitcomb Student Center. 6:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m. Refreshments Served. DJ for event: Brandon Ellis. Contact Information: 336-627-7565 The Arc Of Rockingham County, Inc., works with and for people with cognitive, intellectual and other developmental disabilities. HOW TO HAVE A NEW KID BY FRIDAY … Christian Parenting workshop for parents, grandparents, relatives, care-givers, For everyone that loves and interacts with children Starts Sunday, June 6 - 5:00 pm Six week series …How to Change Your Child’s Attitude, Behavior, Character in 5 days! Based on the best seller … Have a New Kid by Friday by Dr. Kevin Leman. Small fee for workbook and materials – scholarships available Children’s Activities & Child care provided. Grace Chapel - 3090 US 220 Business, Stoneville, NC Pastor Dwight Prillaman (336) 312-6318 "ROCKINGHAM COUNTY'S BIGGEST YARD SALE EVER… REALLY!" Saturday June 5th from 7-1 in the parking lot of Dalton McMichael High School in Mayodan. 10x10 spaces are available for $15 with mutilple spaces at a discount. Vendors are welcome as well. Rain date is June 26th. COMBINATION YARD SALE/ BAKE SALE Saturday, June 5th, 7am until On Lawn of Station 4 135 E. Stadium Dr, Eden Proceeds to benefit the Eden Fire Auxiliary in purchasing food items for fire scenes For Special Church Events See Page 18
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The Dance Stor e & Mor e 655-Washington St. • Eden, NC • 336-623-1183
JUNE PRE -REGISTRATION SPECIAL
All In-stock items 20% off Tuesday - Friday 10-6, Saturday 10-2 We Will Be Closed The Week Of June 19th 26th For Vacation. Angel Harris, Owner
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EDEN FAMILY DENTISTRY
Dr. A.K. Sharda, DMD & Assoc. PA 114 S. Park Terrace, Eden, NC New We Patien lco me ts Cosmetic & General Dentist for Adults & Children ! Friendly, Gentle Dental Care
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• Teeth Whitening • Preventative Non-Surgical Gum Therapy
¶ PAGE 8 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, JUNE, 2010 The ROCKINGHAM 4-Hers that gave a 4-H presentation on May 4th. Back L to R Lorrie Norwood, JC Mallard. front L to R - Alice Holmes, Emily Holmes.
County Star Investing In Rockingham County’s Quality of Life Continued
2010 4-H C OUNTY A CTIVITY D AY S
4-Hers that participated in the 4-H artistic talent, performing talent and fashion revue night. Back L to R - Lorrie Norwood, Sarah Holmes, Katy Drews. front L to R - Emily Holmes, Alice Holmes.
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LYNROCK SWIM CLUB Now Accepting Memberships • Private • Olympic Size Pool • Covered Tables
• Affordable Parties • Concessions & Snacks • Video Games
Starting May 29th, 2010 $300 Family • $175 Individual • $100 Pool Parties
Call 623-6110 or Come By
LYNROCK GOLF COURSE 636 Valley Drive, Eden, NC
1993 Mazda Miata Hard Top Convertible with New Rag Top, Too! New Paint • New Tires • New Radio w/Remote & IPod Acc.
Asking $4,995 Call 627-4187
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Rockingham County 4-H had their County Activity Days on May 4 and 25. 4-H had 39 entries for presentations, public speaking, fashion revue, performing and artistic talent. County activity days are contests held to qualify our 4-Hers from the ages of 5 – 19 for the North Central District 4-H Activity Day which are the same contests except 17 different counties are competing together. On May 4, presentations were given on a variety of topics such as Healthy Living, Growing Shiitake Mushrooms, the Chincoteague Pony and CFL Lights. 4-Hers were judged and were awarded with certificates and scholarship money. On May 25, the 4-H Fashion Revue and the Talent Show was held. The performing talents were wonderful! There were singers, a cheerleader and a piano player. There was also another talent category that which allowed 4-Hers to show off their artistic talent in a variety of categories; sewing, painting, drawing, woodworking, photography and many more. There was great participation for this artistic talent portion, every item in the categories were very different and unique. In the 4-H Fashion Revue that evening the 4-Hers got the chance to model the garment that they made. Our 4-Hers showed off their modeling moves while showing off their hand made items. There were two fashion items made; two very beautiful dresses. They showed off their expertise while walking down the runway! The top two 9-18 year olds in each category for each contest will be attending the district contest in Person County on June 23rd. The group would like to thank our funders for their help in these programs. United Way of Rockingham County and Rockingham County Farm Bureau were wonderful supporters of this program. For more information about 4-H; please contact Morgan Maness, 4-H Agent at (336)3428248 or send an email to: firstname.lastname@example.org.
V.C. ICE • Sales and Service 1-800-552-0668 Day : 548-2931 Night : 427-2768
BY BRAD SMITH Mayodan, N.C. - Danville, V.A. - Meadows Of Dan, V.A.
STUDENTS N A M E D
TO ACADEMIC LISTS WENTWORTH – Rockingham Community College announces those named to the spring semester 2010 President’s List and Dean’s List. To qualify for the President's List, students must be enrolled fulltime (12 or more credit hours) and maintain a 4.0 grade-point average. Named to the President’s List were: Brown Summit - Abby M. Warner, Anna L. Andrews; Chatham - Vicky L. Robertson; Eden - Angela M. Allen, Ashley N. Bailey, Jennifer M. Barton, Charles L. Bowling, Hardy L. Carter, Whitney B. Chatham, Joseph M. Cresenzo, Tuesdie L. Daugherty, Mandy J. Dehart, Jessica M. Durham, Penny W. Eaton, Jonathan T. Feaster, Kenneth D. Gantt, Shelia A. Hazelwood, Erica N. Hudson, Paul L. Kasten, Angela S. Kirkman, Lori W. Lowrimore, Charlotte T. Maness, Corbin T. Peterson, Alice H. Shelton, Megan I. Shelton, James W. Thomasson, Andrea L. Wade, Sharon R. Wade, Matthew A. Williams; Greensboro - Leilani R. Whitmire; Madison - Lisa R. Apple, Timothy L. LeVan; Mayodan - Christie C. Hill, Brandy L. Joyce, Christopher T. Noell, Gregory D. Smith. To qualify for the Dean's List, students must be full-time and maintain a grade-point average of 3.25 or higher. Named to the Dean's List were: Belews Creek - Brooke A. Guyer; Brown Summit - Xanina R. Howe, Brook L. Maisonneuve, Amber D. Parrish; Danbury, Va. - Brittany E. Fulmer; Eden - Rhiana L. Bankston, Rhonda G. Barker, Amanda L. Beachum; Zain T. Bhatti, Terrie L. Blankenship, Samantha H. Bowling, Gregory B. Chatham, Inez W. Chilton, Anna M. Chrapliwy, Ron L. Cox, Jr., Tasha J. Cox, Melody J. Deatherage, Koury L. Duncan, Mike D. Dunn, Stephen W. Dunn, Matthew J. Edwards, Stephanie G. Ellis, Courtney T. Evans, Dawnya F. Florence, Nova C. Fuquay, Matthew J. Gardner, Jonni J. Herrera, Jessica Hodges, Neal G. Holliman, Johnny R. Hopkins, Penny L. Hopkins, Sheri G. Hopkins, Robert W. Hurd, Jason N. Jarrett, Lisa S. Jones, Megan J. Jones, Jeanette M. Jumper, Benjamin S. Law, Tasia A. Lee, Tammy R. Long, Michael J. Lowe, Daphne N. Moore, Kimberly A. Perkins, Veronica M. Peatross, Paige P. Price, Cynthia C. Pruitt, Tracey Pruitt, Benjamin K. Reavis, Frankie L. Reynolds, Lori A. Roberts, Timothy L. Robertson, Harley M. Rodgers, Justin W. Rorrer, James L. Shelton, Cody J. Snow, Vance E. Southard, Danielle N. Stophel, James C. Talley, Katina D. Thomasson, Bradley M. Thornton, Courtney L. Trantham, Amy M. Watkins, Taylor M. Whaley, Robert M. White, Jr., Darnell L. Wilson, LeeAnn C. Wingfield, Katie S. Woods; Elon - James R. Gwynn; Gibsonville - Tyler K. Clemons, Jason W. Fryar; Greensboro - Antria R. Foote, Amber N. Fulp, Sarah K. Johnson, Savannah L. Robertson, Karen Yow; Lawsonville - Fredricka O. Martin; Madison - Travis L. Alley, Sasha N. Ashby, Amy L. Burns, Heather M. Cope, Betty T. Gatewood, Mary B. Hawkins, Lawanda S. Hughes, Teresa K. Hundley, Caitlin S. Jay, Bonnie B. Johnson, Mary D. Martin, Jaime L. McMahon, Laura L. Moore, Jessica M. Pruett, Brian N. Stone, Robert J. Taylor, Michael W. Tompkins; Mayodan - Lance C. Brown, Susan B. Chilton, Leah V. Marley, Joshua K. Mizelle; McLeansville - Thomas E. Blackbear'e; Milton - Bryan T. Bernard; Mocksville - Zachary R. Howard; Pelham - Tomacin R. Brown; Providence - Edna S. Miller; Reidsville - Ethan A. Alcorn, Margarita A. Andrade, Mark F. Apple, Heather H. Barber, Jessica S. Barrett, Kristen D. Branch, Thomas D. Branch, April D. Broadnax, Vicky C. Butchee, Timmy L. Canady, Tonja R. Carter, Shirley M. Carver, Daniel L. Caudle, Seth T. Childrey, Crystal C. Crump, Cassandra A. Crumpton, Erika L. Davis, Kathy R. Davis, Samantha C. Diaz, Ashley L. Dickerson, Randy H. Dockery, Shannon I. Edwards, Sharon I. Farmer, Lauren N. Fields, Dedra D. Fontaine, Jessica A. Frederick, Jodi M. Gaglio, Tammy J. Greene, Ann G. Grogan, David A. Harris, Callie B. Haskins, Michele L. Hawkins, Takia M. Hayes, Gary C. Hudson, Lacey W. Hunt, Michael D. Jarrell, Jr., Kristen M. Johnson, Kawanna R. Lee, Brittany N. Long, Amanda L. Mabe, Cherrie L. Madren, Lauren M. Manley, Jennifer W. Miller, Theresa B. Minnick, Pamela J. Mitchell, Rachael N. Moore, Tameika M. Nicholson, Nicholas D. Norman, Amanda L. Paschal, Melissa S. Page, Michael A. Pass, Donna J. Passmore, Elaine I. Patterson, Dolores S. Pegram, Erica N. Peoples, Katy A. Pruitt, Jeremy C. Revis, John P. Roberts, Joshua L. Roberts, Brent E. Rogers, Michael C. Rorrer, Suzanne L. Schmutz, Robin L. Seaman, Alex D. Sharp, Jerrica L. Shelton, Tracy
Continued to Page 10
JUNE, 2010 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, PAGE 9 ¶
LO C A L C H U R C H P ROVIDES A NGEL FO O D S ERVICES Angel Food is a service to the community providing affordable meals to the public at large at extremely discounted prices. Anyone can order the packages and specials. Growing Oaks Community Church 2271 Harrington Hwy., Eden is a provider of Angel Food. Order Dates for June areWednesday, June 09, 2010 4:30 PM – 6:30 PM; Thursday, June 10, 2010
4:30 PM– 7:00 PM; and Friday, June 11, 2010 10:30 AM– 1:00 PM. Distribution Day: Saturday, June 19, 2010 9:00 AM – 10:30AM Please Bring A Medium Size Box To Pick Up Your Food We Do Accept Food Stamps
LAWNWORKS • Landscaping • Retaining Walls • Paver Patios & Driveways • Irrigation Systems www.golawnworks.com Brad Fisher
APRIL’S HAIR SALON 1440-A E. Stadium Dr., Eden, NC 27288 Featuring the talents of
• April Martin • Carlene Hundley And Now Welcoming
Leigh Barber • Hair Cuts • Color • Perms • Highlights
336-635-4678 Call us today for your appointment! Tues-Fri. 9am-Until • Sat. 9am- 4pm
Online ordering available at www.angelfoodministries.com, For information: 336-558-4035, Email: email@example.com • Signature Box $30 - Balanced nutrition and variety with enough food to assist in feeding a family of four for a week. • Convenience Meals - $28 Great for Seniors and Diabetics! Ten perfectly seasoned, nutritionally balanced, fully cooked meals—just heat and serve. Each meal has been developed with the dietary needs of senior citizens and diabetics in mind, and contains 3 oz. of protein, a starch & two vegetables or fruit. • 5 lb. Allergen-Free Food Box $23 - Processed to eliminate the eight top serious allergens: Peanuts, Soybeans, Milk, Eggs, Fish, Crustacea, Tree Nuts and Gluten (wheat, rye and barley). Great for children and adults! • 6 lb. Premium Seafood $35 • Just 4 Me – After School Box $24.00 • Just 4 Me – After School Fruit Box $16.00 JUNE SPECIAL #1 5.5 lb. Assorted Meat Grill Box $23.00 JUNE SPECIAL #2 6 lb. Chicken & Rib Box $17.00 JUNE SPECIAL #3 Flavored Hamburger Grill Box $19.00 JUNE SPECIAL #4 Premium Fresh Fruit and Veggie Box $22.00 JUNE SPECIAL #5 Bit O’ Blessing Box $21.00
Trinity Wesleyan Education Center Shaping YoungLives Offeringquality affordableChristianChildcare ¥ Open Monday - Friday 6am - 6pm ¥ Ages 6 Weeks - 12 yearsold ¥ ABEKA Christian BasedPreschoolCurriculum ¥ DDS Approved ¥ EducationalFieldtrips ¥ Before & AfterSchoolProgram ( t ransportationprovidedfromlocalschools) ¥ Homework Assistance ¥ Low Tuition Rates ¥ SiblingDiscount ¥ VacationandHoliday Credits CallorStop By Today!
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Grief Recovery Support Group
GriefShare & Divorce Care groups meet every Monday from 6:30 pm to 8:00 pm at GROWING OAKS COMMUNITY CHURCH 2270 Harrington Hwy, Eden, NC
Call 336-623-1114 for more information www.growingoaks.org
DIVORCE Care® Someone You Know Is Hurting Tell him or her about Divorce Care, a special weekly seminar and support group for people who are separated or divorced.
Call today for more infomration: 623-1114 Sponsored by Growing Oaks Community Church
¶ PAGE 10 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, JUNE, 2010
EDEN RADIATOR REPAIR B EST B U Y @ 15 S CHOLARSHIP A W A R D E D TO LO C A L S TUDENT
117 S. HAMILTON ST., EDEN
NC SAFETY & EMISSIONS INSPECTION STATION • AIR CONDITION SERVICE • SPEEDOMETER CALIBRATION
623-3834 TYKE ROBERTSON JR. • MIKE ROBERTSON
KINGSWAY 4 220 L Kings Hwy. • Eden N.C. 27288
- Locally Owned -
• Open 7 Days A Week • Matinees Daily • 3-D Available
RABBIT • DEER • CATTLE • HOG • WILD BIRDS •
Quality Dog Food
Animal Feed of All Kinds
HUNTING SUPPLIES & FLEA & TICK CONTROL LAY CRUMBLES OR PELLETS $9.50 13 1/2% HORSE PELLETS $7.25 ALL STOCK GOAT, HORSES, CATTLE $7.25 LOCATED : HWY. 87 SOUTH, EDEN N.C. Across From Williams’ Hilltop Exxon on Hwy. 87 South of Eden
Business: (336) 627-0150
Cell : (336) 669-3803
• HORSE • DOG • CAT • GOAT • CHICKEN •
• RABBIT • DEER • CATTLE • HOG • WILD BIRDS •
• HORSE • DOG • CAT • GOAT • CHICKEN •
Best Buy @ 15 Scholarship has been awarded to Rachel Corcoran, a student of John Motley Morehead High School. Rachel is the daughter of Brad and Cindy Corcoran and plans to attend Appalachian State University for the 2010-2011 academic year. As part of Best Buy’s commitment to ensure opportunities for teens to succeed, since 1999 the Best Buy Children’s Foundation has awarded more than $15.5 million dollars in scholarship funds to students. In 2010 a total of 1,000 students were awarded a scholarship in the amount of $1,000. Scholarship recipients were selected based on academic achievement, community involvement and/or work experience. Current high school seniors receiving a scholarship, must be entering an accredited university, college or technical school located in the United States or Puerto Rico in the Fall of 2010. About the Best Buy Community Commitment. Over the past fifteen years, Best Buy and the Best Buy Children’s Foundation have proudly invested over $225 million into the communities where we live and work. As a company we donate 1.5 percent of pretax earnings to non-profit organizations serving our communities, and supplement our financial commitment with an extensive, employee-driven volunteer network. About Scholarship America. The Best Buy @ 15 Scholarship program is administered by Scholarship Management Services, a division of Scholarship America. Scholarship Management Services is the nation’s largest designer and manager of scholarship and tuition reimbursement programs for corporation, foundations, associations and individuals. Awards are granted with out regard to race, color, religion, sexual orientation, gender, disability or national origin.
Weddings, Portraits, and Artistic Images by
Nadine Cobb Photography
County Star Investing In Rockingham County’s Quality of Life Continued from Page 8 L. Shreve, Savannah K. Sloop, Margaret S. Smith, Paige H. Southard, James D. Strader, Tonya D. Thomas, Brittany L. Thompson, Katey L. Thompson, Ashley W. Thornton, Austin C. Tilley, Kyle A. Tilley, Marcus Tinsley, Brooke L. Turley, James S. Turner, Christopher A. Walker, Ashley N. Ware, Brittish S. Watlington, Tonika L. Watlington, Elizabeth M. Webb, Sheila M. Webb, Brittney N. Williams, William K. Wood; Ruffin - Micahel Fuller, Alice H. Gaines, Micah N. Paschal, Steven T. Pegram, Lana D. Shivley, Bridget N. Stophel; Sandy Ridge – Leanna B. Boles, Maggie E. Hassan, Cassie J. White; Sanford - Jon J. DiGregorio; Stokesdale - Angela M. Biggs, Tamatha R. Ellis, Chelsea T. Holcomb, Erin M. Pacheco; Stoneville - Marissa L. Armstrong, Rebecca C. Brown, Courtney L. Burroughs, Kathryn E. Church, Jessica N. Harris, Brittanie P. Hewitt, Clint R Jackson, Jonathan W. Jones, Robert D. Paquin, Jr., Jamie C. Silva, David E. Vanderwerf, Daniel S. Webb, Robert D. White, Wendy A. White; Summerfield - James R. McCollum, Santina L. Pfohl; Tobaccoville - Brandon K. Hunter; Walnut Cove - Katherine E. Sides; Yanceyville - Kwanisha K. James, Lavinia M. Lee, Jeff A. Mercer.
S E C O N D P RIMARY E LECTION TO B E H ELD A Second Primary Election will be held in Rockingham County on Tuesday, June 22, 2010. There will be Democratic Partisan candidates for the following office: US Senate and Republican Partisan candidates for the following office: US House of Representatives – District 13 The polls will open for voting at 6:30 a.m. and close at 7:30 p.m. Voters registered with the Rockingham County Board of Elections affiliated with the Democratic Party, Republican Party or are listed as Unaffiliated are eligible to vote in the Second Primary. Early voting will be open in the Governmental Center from Thursday, June 3rd to Saturday, June 19th. One Stop hours are 8:00 am – 5:00 pm Monday – Friday and 9:00 am – 2:00 pm Saturday, June 19th. All precincts will have the US Senate (D01) ballot. Only precincts in the 13th District will have the US House (R02) ballot. (Huntsville and New Bethel are the only 2 precincts not in the 13th and only part of Hogans is in the 13th) • Voters who did not vote in the 1st Primary may vote Dem or REP in the 2nd Primary. • Voters who voted a DEM ballot in the 1st Primary must vote a DEM ballot in the 2nd Primary. Voters who voted a REP ballot in the 1st Primary must vote a REP ballot in the 2nd Primary. • Voters who voted in the 1st Primary cannot vote DEM or REP in the 2nd Primary • Voters may not register and vote at a One Stop site in a 2nd Primary Applications for absentee voting may be made at the Board of Elections office or by writing a letter of request for absentee ballots. Mail requests to: Absentee Ballots, P.O. Box 22, Wentworth, NC 27375-0022. Absentee by mail ends June 15, 2010. One Stop absentee voting will be held at the Governmental Center 2nd Floor Demonstration Room beginning Thursday, June 3, 2010 and ending Saturday, June 19, 2010. Monday through Friday 8 am until 5 pm and Saturday, June 19, 9 am until 2 pm. For further information contact the Board of Elections at (336) 342-8107. ROCKINGHAM COUNTY BOARD OF ELECTIONS, C.E. Robertson, Chairman, Janet H. Odell, Director
U S D A R U R A L D EVELOPMENT G R A N T S USDA Rural Development is accepting applications for its 502 and 504 direct loan and grant programs. Rural Development 502 Direct Loan Program provides for eligible applicants who do not own adequate housing and want to purchase a home or build may be able to receive 100% financing along with payment subsidy. No down payment is required and closing costs may be included in loan. Applicants must have adequate repayment ability and acceptable credit. The website below will determine if your adjusted gross household income based upon family household size will qualify you for assistance. Look for income eligibility on the left side. http://eligibility.sc.egov.usda.gov/eligibility/welcome/Action.do Rural Development 504 Home Improvement and Repair Loan Programs provides existing home owners with deeded ownership and also reside may be eligible to receive up to $20,000 loan at 1% interest rate. You must be at least 18 years of age and have acceptable credit. Loans are available to pay tap on fees, install new wells, septic systems, make home more assessable and/or energy efficient, install new HVAC, roof, etc..... Applicants 62 years old and older may be able to receive some grant assistance. Office telephone number is 336-629-4449 ext. 4. Please call for additional information or would like an application.
Continued to Page 12
JUNE, 2010 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, PAGE 11 ¶
U RANIUM M INING S TUDY A PPROVED F O R B E R RY H ILL A R E A A subcommittee of the Virginia Commission on Coal and Energy recently approved the study on mining uranium in south-central Virginia, near the boarder with Rockingham and Caswell counties. The Berry Hill area is one local area containing the uranium deposit With the Pittsylvania County site estimated to be one of the largest undeveloped uranium deposits in the U.S. (7th largest in the world), estimates as to its worth are nearly $10 billion. There has been a ban on uranium mining in Virginia for over 20 years, but owners of the land in mention formed a privately held company and to that end Virginia Energy Resources (formerly Virginia Uranium) has been reported to have contributed tens-of-thousands to state lawmakers to assist in having the ban lifted. The Virginia Public Access Project reported that the company
also paid approximately $100,000 to 15 lobbyists at three firms to try to get a study approved. Soon after legislators rejected the study, company officials began searching for a way around the defeat. Officials noted that a study does not mean approval, yet opponents are adamant to stop the possibility altogether. The panel will study the possible effects on health and ecosystems, and the pollution that could result. The U.S. national Research Council will conduct the 18 month study which has a price tag of nearly $1.5 million. Opponents of the project note that uranium mining in the past has caused serious environmental problems, notable to drinking water, as well as having been linked to birth defects, cancer and chromosome abnormalities in the communities it borders.
to the experience of cancer. The program also will provide information on cancer resources. There is no charge to attend, but registration is required. The registration deadline is June 11, 2010. A limited number of room scholarships are available for survivors only who need an overnight stay. For more information or to pre-register, call (919) 707-5337 or e-mail:
M ILL A V E N U E P O O L O PENS The Mill Avenue Pool in Eden, (Draper Pool) will open on Saturday, May 29 2010. The pool will be open from 12:00 noon – 6:00 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday until the end of the school year. It will then be open from 10:00 a.m. – 12:00 noon Monday – Friday for summer day camps, groups and swim lessons, and from 12:00 noon – 6:00 p.m. for open swim time for the public. The pool will be available for rental from6:30 p.m. – 8:30 p.m. Monday – Sunday. The cost is $3.00 for daily admission for City residents and $4.00 for nonresidents, the City resident season pass is $35.00 and $45.00 for non-residents, and the cost for pool rentals is $42. 00 for 20 swimmers or less, $62.00 for 30 swimmers or less, and $82.00 for 40 swimmers or less. For more information, please contact the Parks and Recreation Department at 623-2110.
Opponents in Virginia Beach are afraid that hurricanes and tropical storms could breach the mine’s waste facility and cause pollutants downstream toward their drinking-water source. Most uranium mining facilities are located in dryer climates. In 1979, the United Nuclear Corporation, a Virginia based company, had a dam holding back uranium mining waste in New Mexico burst, causing over 1,100 tons of toxic waste and 90 million gallons of contaminated water into a nearby river which supplied drinking water to a nearby community, which still remains contaminated. The National Academies of Sciences and Virginia Tech will study the potential environmental and public health impacts of the mining plans. To find out more details and up-to-date information google Uranium Mining North Carolina.
firstname.lastname@example.org, or visit www.nccancer.com. A block of rooms with special room rates have been reserved at the Blake Hotel, 555 South McDowell Street, Charlotte. To make a reservation, call 1-888-664-6835, or visit www.blakenc.com. Registrants must mention they are with the “NC Cancer Summit” to receive the special rate.
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¶ PAGE 12 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, JUNE, 2010
LO C A L S TUDENT C ONTRIBUTES TO TH E N ATIONAL Y O U N G S CHOLARS P R O G R A M H A N D S-ON A CTIVITIES H IGHLIGHT U NIQUE LEARNING O P P O RTUNITY This summer, high-achieving elementary school students will take part in the National Young Scholars Program (NYSP). This year Blake Hilton, a 3rd Grader at Douglass Elementary, will be attending Wake Forest University at the end of June for which he was nominated for by
Mr. Drye, the music teacher at Douglas Elementary in Eden. Active in baseball and basketball, Blake is also interested in his favorite subjects, science and English NYSP inspires outstanding 3rd, 4th and 5th grade students to explore, invent, learn and think
Doug Sams Sr. Jan. 1, 1947 - June 20, 2008 This is our second Father’s Day with-out you. You are thought of and loved everyday, not just on Father’s Day. You were an extra special Daddy and memories of you you will always be in our hearts. We miss you and Love you Rhonda, Diane, Jr., Donna & Bruce
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creatively. “ T h e National Y o u n g Scholars Program provides students with the opportunity to engage in handsHilton on interactive learning, while challenging them in an intellectually stimulating environment outside of the regular classroom,” said Dr. Marguerite C. Regan, Dean of Academic Affairs for the Program. NYSP gives students the chance to unleash their full learning potential as they further their interest in specific areas of study such as architecture, forensic science and medicine. Throughout the Program, young scholars engage in challenging coursework, gain a greater sense of independence and experience a renaissance of learning. The Program culminates with student-created projects tying in leadership skills learned with the discoveries made in their specific area of study. Activities such as embarking on a fascinating journey into the human body and solving a “whodunit” through work in a model forensics lab are just two highlights of the innovative curriculum. Simulation activities and role-play encourage scholars to develop their leadership skills, while introducing them to the concepts of team-building, problem-solving, public speaking and goal-setting. “NYSP taps into the natural curiosity that students at this young age already have,” said Dr. Regan. “This program will help them continue down a path toward a lifelong love of learning. NYSP is dedicated to identifying, inspiring and honoring the nation’s most promising elementary school students. The Program is comprised of highly successful practitioners in the field of elementary education who boast 25 years of experience in implementing successful education programs for students. For additional information, visit us at www.nationalyoungscholars.org. Blake is the son of Ashley & Bryan Hilton of Eden and the big brother of Collin who is 5. A special thanks goes out to his grandparents, Margie & Don Lawson and Kevin and Susan Buckner as well as Linda Perkins and Janie Frittle.
To p N o t c h Tr e e E x p e r t s “A Cut Above The Rest” 24 WES SHELTON e Em -Hour Experienced Arborist Fre tes e a Tree Removal and Trimming Stormrgency m i t Wo Es rk Chipping and Stump Grinding Cabling and Bracing • Animal Rescue Serving All of Rockingham County & Surrounding Areas
County Star Investing In Rockingham County’s Quality of Life Continued from Page 10
M AY O D A N H O M E C O M I N G SEEKING V E N D O R S F O R S E P T E M B E R 11 FESTIVA L The Mayodan Preservation League is now accepting applications for vendors for the 24th annual Mayodan Homecoming Festival scheduled for Saturday, September 11. The festival runs from 10:00am until 10:00pm in downtown Mayodan. Highlights include food, arts and crafts, displays, live entertainment, children’s rides and activities, Bingo, and more. Reserve your space now for you, your business, or your organization’s fundraiser. Fees are $20 per space, $40 if electricity hookup is needed. Deadline for vendor applications is August 31, 2010. For applications call 336-548-6776. For other information call 336-548-2241. Also visit the Mayodan Homecoming Festival Facebook page for more details.
B E R G E R TO
SERVE THIRD O N
EXECUTIVE COMMITTTEE Rockingham County District Attorney Phil Berger, Jr. has been re-elected to Executive Committee for the North Carolina Conference of District Attorneys. Berger, 38, was selected to serve a third term as a director for the organization at a recent District Attorneys’ conference in Lexington. The North Carolina Conference of District Attorneys is comprised of the forty-three elected District Attorneys in the state. The conference is charged by statute with, among other things, improving the administration of justice in North Carolina by coordinating prosecution efforts and assisting District Attorneys in the administration of their offices. In addition, the organization provides training for prosecutors and law enforcement across North Carolina.
U NITED W AY O F R O C K I N G H A M C O U N T Y E XCEEDS G O A L Annual Meeting and Awards Banquet Reveals Tremendous Community Support The United Way of Rockingham County celebrated raising $934,194.46 by honoring corporations and individuals during last evening’s Annual Meeting and Awards Banquet held at the Eden City Hall. “I’m proud to be in a community that cares,” spoke Charlie Hall, co-owner of CIRRUS Construction in Stoneville and this year’s Campaign Chairperson. Mr. Hall was honored with the President’s Campaign Volunteer of the Year Award for his tenacity during this year’s campaign that exceeded its $900,000 goal in spite of a turbulent economy in Rockingham County. Mr. Hall’s other community accomplishments include serving on the Eden Chamber and Salvation Army Boards of Directors, the Band Boosters, his church board and numerous other community efforts. Mark Wells, President of the United Way Board of Directors also honored the following: ! Steve Boles, President’s Agency Volunteer of the Year. Mr. Boles is a long-standing member of the Madison-Rockingham Rescue Squad and Madison Fire Department, and is involved in a number of community projects and organizations. He has been an avid spokesman for United Way in its campaigns, helping to raise thousands while telling the stories of how community dollars provide rescue and safety equipment, training and personnel. • Ginger Waynick, President’s United Way Volunteer of the Year. Ms. Waynick’s attention to United Way Partner Agency Relations has effectively improved communications, grant collaborations and comarketing opportunities for more efficient use of money, time and talent within the United Way and its Partner Agencies. Ms. Waynick is the Public Relations Officer for the Rockingham County Government. • Tom Stevens, Lifetime Service Award. Presented with the first Lifetime Service Award, Mr. Stevens has served on the Board of Directors for United Way, the Red Cross of Rockingham County and Hospice. His work with United Way was instrumental in the smooth transition in 1996. Mr. Stevens has also been the United Way Campaign Coordinator for Morehead Memorial Hospital’s very successful employee campaigns for 22 years raising countless dollars for the Rockingham County community. Gold, Silver and Bronze Campaign Awards were presented to corporations during the evening. These awards are based upon percentages of employee participation and per capita gifts. Several companies were highlighted in other awards areas. Gildan Active Wear was the highest giver in the Inaugural Campaign Awards category with total giving in their first campaign of $31,994. Other winners in this category were Brian Center of Eden, Reidsville Community Bank and Sutherland Products. The Campaign Excellence Awards were topped by Miller/Coors raising 18% of the total monies for this year’s campaign at $163,904.94. Other companies awarded in this category are Carolina Apothecary, City of Eden, Commonwealth Brands, Home Savings
Continued to Page 14
JUNE, 2010 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, PAGE 13 ¶
S U S A N K O M E N O RGANIZATION E X PA N D S B REAST C A N C E R R ESOURCES TO R OCKINGHAM C OUNTY EDEN - Susan G. Komen for the Cure, an international organization uniting breast cancer survivors and activists fighting to save lives, has expanded into Rockingham County. Morehead Memorial Hospital Foundation Executive Director Ed Holbrook said the Komen organization’s presence in the county will help provide breast cancer education and access to breast cancer screening and treatment. From 1999 through 2002, Rockingham County’s female breast cancer mortality rate was 31.4 deaths per 100,000, which was significantly higher than the state’s breast cancer mortality rate of 25.6 deaths per 100,000. Many of these deaths occurred because diagnosis of the disease occurred too late for effective treatment. Mr. Holbrook said local health care providers will now be able to apply for grants through their affiliated Komen chapter to help support breast cancer screening and care for low income women. The Winston Salem branch serves Rockingham County. Morehead Memorial Hospital provides chemotherapy and radiation therapy treatment to patients with breast cancer through the John Smith-Dalton McMichael Center. The hospital’s Lou McMichael Miracle Breast Imaging Suite at the Wright Diagnostic Center provides both conventional and digital mammography services to patients. Affiliation with Susan G. Komen for the Cure will be a benefit to the community on several levels: Screenings – Through the promotional efforts and support of the Komen organization, women in the hospital’s service area who currently are uninsured or have limited financial resources will be encouraged to seek such services. Treatment – Affiliation with Komen will provide access to breast cancer treatment options for patients who have limited financial resources or lack health coverage for such services. Many individuals in Rockingham County are unable to afford cancer treatment, and the hospital does not have the financial resources to treat these patients. The application for affiliation was led by a task force of representatives from Morehead Memorial Hospital, Annie Penn
Morehead Memorial Hospital Foundation Executive Director Ed Holbrook, left, and hospital Cancer Committee Chairman Henry A. Fleishman, MD, display the letter of acceptance from Susan G. Komen for the Cure. Hospital, the Rockingham beyond the breast, is now 98 perCounty Health Department, the cent, compared to 74 percent in school system, and other commu- 1982. nity advocates who have an inter- · More research. The federal est in and support breast cancer government now devotes nearly research, treatment and care. The $900 million each year to breast year-long process began with a cancer research, compared to $30 county wide resource assessment million in 1982. of services provided for breast · More survivors. America’s 2.5 cancer patients. million breast cancer survivors, The task force then proposed the largest group of cancer sursome goals and objectives to vivors in the U.S., are a living reach out to women in the com- testament to the power of society munity who have not been and science to save lives. screened for breast cancer. One Susan G. Komen for the requirement to become an affili- Cure was founded in 1982 by ate was to express a willingness Nancy G. Brinker, whose sister, to raise funds for the organization Susan G. Komen, died of breast in Rockingham County. cancer. Since its founding, the “A big help in this process organization has invested nearly was a fundraiser Miller/Coors $1.5 billion in the fight against sponsored last October when breast cancer, becoming the they held a very successful golf largest source of nonprofit funds tournament with the proceeds in the world. going to the Komen organizaWest Main Street tion,” Holbrook said. “They are Diner & Catering planning a similar event this year. In addition, some of the task force members are looking to have a fall fund-raising event in October.” Since its formation in 1982, Komen for the Cure has played a critical role in every major advance in the fight against 211 W. Main St., Mayodan breast cancer, transforming how 336-427-6246 the world talks about and treats Monday - Saturday this disease and helping to turn 7:00am - 8:00pm millions of breast cancer patients into breast cancer survivors. Breakfast Special Contributions made by the (Monday - Friday) Komen organization have been $2.99 responsible for: 2 Eggs, Sausage or Bacon, · More early detection. Nearly 1 Side & Bread sides: gravy, grits, apples, homefries 75 percent of women over 40 years old now receive regular Lunch Specials mammograms, the single most $4.95 effective tool for detecting breast Fried Chicken cancer early. In 1982, fewer than • 8oz Hamburger Steak 30 percent received a clinical • Roast Beef & Gravy • exam. · More hope. The 5-year surSpaghetti • Grilled Chicken vival rate for breast cancer, when • Bar-B-Q caught early before it spreads • Hot Dog Basket (2 hot dogs & fry)
Congratulations W illiams Brittany Lynn Williams, 9255 NC Hwy 87, Reidsville NC, graduated Friday May 14, 2010, from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro, Magna Cum Laude, with a Bachelor of Science Degree in Elementary Education. At UNCG, she was a member and secretary of Kappa Delta Pi, International Honor Society in Education. She did her student teaching at Union Cross Traditional Academy in Forsyth County. Brittany is the daughter of Billy and Terri Watkins Hill. She is the granddaughter of Casey and Marilyn Watkins, Bennis "Champ" Williams and the late Hazel Cobb Williams. She is the great granddaughter of Gladys Moran, all of Reidsville. She is a 2006 graduate of Rockingham County High School.
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Paint & Body Shop Harold Gearhart, owner/operator of Gearhart’s Paint & Body Shop, has over 31 year of automobile collision and refinishing experience. The full service paint & collision shop does anything from small touch up to complete all over refinishing and can repair anything from small dings and adjustments to major collision & frame repairs. • The modern climate controlled facility offers year round repairs, avoiding temperature & humidity related problems. No waiting for the perfect weather. • The Dupont computerized paint mixing and color matching to your specific vehicle. Our computerized frame dimensions assures correct body & frame analysis & realignment after a collision. • Mitchell computerized estimating and pricing gives fair and accurate estimates, no surprise hidden costs. • Equipped with specialized welding equipment • Fully licensed and insured and work with all major insurance companies to return your vehicle to pre-accident condition. With the high cost of today’s new vehicles it is often wise to renew your present vehicle instead of going in debt for a new one. We can make your older vehicle look new again for the cost of just a few new car payments. We can even change the color of your present vehicle. our work is fully guaranteed.
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¶ PAGE 14 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, JUNE, 2010
R O C K I N G H A M C O U N T Y S ENIOR G A M E S W P ERFORMING A R TS C OMPETITION
County Star Investing In Rockingham County’s Quality of Life Continued from Page 13
The 14 member team of The Mama’s & The Papas won the county competion and will go to Raleigh for the State Senior Games Competition in September. Senior Performing Arts Judges from left to right: Kay Trout, Curtis Holt and Chris Donaldson
Bank, Innofa, Remington Arms and Williams Gas Pipeline. Special Campaign Awards were presented to Subway, HarleyDavidson and the Reidsville HOG Chapter, and the Williams Gas Pipeline Golf Tournament. Mark Wells, retiring President of the Board of Directors, explained in his final speech why people have given so much this year to United Way of Rockingham County. “People give to the United Way because what we do is help local people set local community goals to help local people. We’re not just doing Good; we’re doing good Well!”
ARC TALENT S H O W
John Anny performing his Martial Arts Form Kata won a close second place in the competition and honorable mention from the judges.
Above: Instrumentalist Group Chords & Strings Right: Line Dancers Show Stompers
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The ARC of Rockingham County recently held their talent show, with intruductions by Sharon Hairston, President. Members expressed their talents in a fun night of singing, dancing music and more! Group performers included: • Rockingham Opportunitites Corp., Wentworth, NC - Bell Ringers, songs Amazing Grace and Somewhere Over the Rainbow • Special Young Adults, Eden, NC - Dance Cupid Shuffle • Rouse's Group Home, Stoneville, NC - Movement to music Solo performers included: Michael Hensley, Jokes James Moyer - Prayer Katrina Rakes - Sung Jesus Loves Me Harrison Beene - Sung Backwards with CD LaVae Hairston - Reading Misty Patterson - Sung A List of Lies with CD Cynthia Welch - Danced to sung My Dancing Shoes Timothy Crowder - Sung Sugar, Sugar with CD Guest performers featured the Eden Family YMCA competitive line dancers, Mama's and Papa's. They won a gold medal in line dancing at the 2010 Rockingham County Senior Games and will represent the county at the State Games in Raleigh, NC. The ARC’s next dance will be held on Thursday, June 10, from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. at the Rockingham Community College, Whitcomb Student Center. DJ for the evening Brandon Ellis. Free admission. Refreshments served. Call 627-7565 for more information.
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This 1957 Dodge Fire Truck- Tanker Truck will be auctioned off on June 5 at the Cascade Fire Station. Linda Wyatt will be doing the auctioneering, and it will sell at 12:00 NOON.
C O U N T Y EMPLOYEES W A L K F O R W ELLNESS WENTWORTH May 20, 2010 - More than 240 Rockingham County employees participated in the Walk for Wellness held at the Governmental Center on May 19. The Walk, held to highlight the benefits of healthy activities and nutrition, featured representatives from the Reidsville YMCA and a massage therapist from the Eden Y. Walkers were offered snacks such as bananas, plain almonds and bottled water, and each received a pedometer calibrated to their gait so they could measure the distance traveled. All together, participants walked nearly 100 miles during the 5_ hour event. For one participant, Gwen Taylor at the Business & Technology Center, the walk held a special meaning. Taylor had ankle surgery one year ago and had been fairly sedentary ever since. She had initially signed on for the job of registering participants and had no
Continued to Page 16
JUNE, 2010 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, PAGE 15 ¶ FIVE GENERATIONS Margarette (Granny) Trent of Eden is pleased to announce the birth of her great-great grandson, Mason Robert Booth. Proud parents are Cole and Kimberly Shelton Booth, Grandparents are Robert and Jenelle Shelton, Aunt is Kellie Shelton and great grandmother is Shellie Trent Shelton, all of Florida. Photo by, Misti Waldrop (Memories by Misti)
PA P E R W E L C O M E S N E W IN T E R N Say hello to our new intern for the s u m m e r , Cheyennne Dunn, 14. She is a Freshman at Morehead High School and will be Dunn graduating in 2013. Her parents are Stephen and Wendy Dunn. “I wanted to intern because I wanted to learn new skills and wanted good job experience before I get out in the world of job searching,” says Dunn. She enjoys reading, listening to music and writing in her free time.
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Dreams: Guidance from Within… A Christian Perspective Eden resident Mike Dougherty’s book is now back in stock at Eden’s Own Journal Office, 519 S. Van Buren Rd., Eden.
First Chirstain Garden Members of First Christian Church (Disciples of Christ) and other people in the community constructed and planted a Community Garden. The raised bed, vegetable garden is in the shape of a cross and will be used to fed hungry people in the Eden Community. The church is located at 211 N. Oakland Avenue, Eden. If anyone in the community is interested in participating, please call the Church office at 336-627-7368 and leave your name and number.
M EET Y O U R E D E N CITY E M P L O Y E E S: Sam Reid – Police Department He’s no longer in the rookie stage, but Police Officer Sam Reid is still one of the fairly new faces at Eden PD. He’s been working as a patrol officer for a year and a half – spending most of his workdays keeping Eden’s citizens safe by issuing citations and serving warrants. Reid said he likes his job because of the satisfaction he gets from serving the people of Eden and because of the co-workers who serve along beside him. Reid is from Stokesdale and still lives there but Reid likes Eden’s “small-town attitude with a big-city potential to grow.” He would like to see that future growth include more businesses to boost the local economy. As for his own future, Reid looks forward to one day building a house and getting married. When he’s off duty, Reid enjoys being in the great outdoors hunting, fishing or playing golf. He also likes to read and spend time with Rufus, his Jack Russell terrier. Josh Jones – Police Department Josh Jones has been a patrol officer at Eden PD for 10 years. His typical workdays are filled with monitoring traffic and answering calls for service. The best part of the job, according to Jones, is the camaraderie he shares with the men on his shift. He hopes to one day become a supervisor of a shift. A lifelong resident of Eden, Jones values the city for its small-town feel but would like to see it grow to include more businesses.
On May 14, 2010, Amanda Carter Rorrer graduated from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. She received her Bachelor of Arts in English with a Minor in Drama and Concentration in Secondary Education. Amanda finished her studies Summa Cum Laude, with a 4.0 GPA and as a member of National Scholars, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Tau Delta, and Kappa Delta Pi Honor Societies. She plans to teach high school English and Drama in Rockingham County. She is the wife of Robert Rorrer Jr. and the mother of Lydia
The year is 1960...The highly popular Piety Variety Gospel Show blesses folks between Church services with Church news, interviews, fine gospel music and much more. But recently the host, Brother Shelby Greene, has been told he’ll have to start paying for his TV airtime. Will this mean a new format June 5 - 27 for the show? What kind of changes might happen? What will all this mean to the loyal followers who love this show as is? See what happens as Brother Greene and his staff work through this shakeup together while trying to keep true to their mission! A Gospel Comedy with Live Music you definitely need to see!
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¶ PAGE 16 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, JUNE, 2010 The ROCKINGHAM
County Star Investing In Rockingham County’s Quality of Life Continued from Page 14 intention of walking herself. “I went ahead with it” she explained, “because I thought of my sister, Sylvia, who is younger than I and had a massive stroke on May 18th; she remains in a hospital in Philadelphia.” According to Taylor, she and her sister both have sedentary lifestyles, both have
Boy Scouts and American Legion held a fundraising pancake Luncheon in May and following the luncheon the local chapter #254 of the American Leagion, led by Richard Puczylowkli, escorted the scouts of Troop #553, led by Jim Downs Sr., Troop Leader, to Eden’s Lawson Cemetery on Patterson Street to place flags on the graves of all veterans. The money raised in the pancake lunceon will be used to help send scouts to summer camp.
gained weight and neither makes the best dietary choices. In addition, Taylor smokes, although she’s working hard to quit. At the urging of co-workers, Taylor began changing her diet, adding more vegetables and fruits. She is also gradually taking on more physical activity, including participation in the County Wellness Bowling League. “My ankle was fine,” she noted with relief. “It didn’t bother me at all.” Taylor described her main reason for participating in the walk. “I have a granddaughter, Sasha, who very much wants her Nana around as she's growing up,” she explained,” and that's incentive enough for me.” “I think,” she concluded, “that I’ll walk to the Governmental Center [from the Biz Tech Center] to pick up our mail tomorrow instead of driving as I usually do.”
NEW Breakfast Bar
R OCKINGHAM C OUNTY R EADING A SSOCIATION G RANT R ECIPIENTS R ECOGNIZED
Monday - Friday 7 a.m. - 11 a.m. Saturday 7 a.m. - 1 p.m. Sunday 7 a.m. - 3 p.m.
Sirloin House Restaurant
207 S. Van Buren Road Eden, N.C. • 336-623-7778 Hours: Monday - Thursday 6 a.m. - 9 p.m. Friday - Saturday - 6 a.m. - 10 p.m. Sunday - 6 a.m. - 3 p.m.
Rockingham County Reading Association awarded seven literacy grants, totaling more than $1,500 for the 2009-2010 school year. The grants support the goals of the RCRA by promoting quality reading instruction, developing community awareness of the importance of early literacy experiences and advancing opportunities for professionals in the area of reading. Literacy grant recipients, Pam Artis, Draper Elementary; Serina Brown, Douglass Elementary, Christie Dalton, Bethany Elementary, Tiffany Gunn, Central Elementary, Marla Joyce Nelson, Stoneville Elementary; and Amy Wilson, Dillard Elementary developed innovative ideas to promote literacy at school and at home for the students they teach. The educators presented their grant implementation successes and challenges at the annual dinner and celebration in honor of the grant winners held at the Farabee in Eden on May 6, 2010. Rockingham County Reading Association is proud of the accomplishments of all its members and is grateful for the continued support from the community in providing the funds to support literacy grants for Rockingham County Schools teachers and their students. Special guests attending the dinner meeting and presentations were Treana Bowling, North Carolina Reading Association Area 4 Director and Nell Rose, Rockingham County Schools Board Chairperson. For more information about Rockingham County Reading Association visit on the web at http:www.orgsites.com/nc/rc-reading-association RCS educators pictured are Amy Wilson, Dillard Elementary; Tiffany Gunn, Central Elementary; Christie Dalton, Bethany Elementary; Pam Artis, Draper Elementary; Serina Brown, Douglass Elementary; and Pam Costeneros, Monroeton Elementary. Not pictured: Marla Joyce Nelson, Stoneville Wild Foods
JUNE, 2010 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, PAGE 17 ¶ The ROCKINGHAM
Investing In Rockingham County’s Quality of Life Continued from Page
O A K H ILLS G OLF & EVENT C ENTER O P E N S W ITH A FRIDAY A T 5 CELEBRATION
Hudson Grothe, 5, of Lake Toxaway, the youngest participant, hopes to be one of the first to sample Pansy Roll-ups by the oldest participant, Kay Hultquist, 92, of Mary, Tenn., left, and Butterfly Appetizers by Maxine Claar of Burlington.
FO O D S E NJOYED A T P E N N C A M P
AnFi & Associates, Public Relations
REIDSVILLE Cooking with wild foods was an experience enjoyed by people from throughout the Southeast when the 35th annual N.C. Wildfoods Weekend was held at Rockingham County's Betsy-Jeff Penn 4-H Camp just outside Reidsville. People came from up and down the east coast and as far away as Iowa to fellowship with friends and to share their latest ideas and wildfood recipes. Many of those recipes are in the The 35th Anniversary North Carolina "Wildfoods Weekend" Cookbook, available for $12 from Debbie Midkiff, 919-489-2221 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Ages of the participants ranged from a five-year-old who loves sassafras and makes wildfood jellies to a 92-year-old Tennessee woman who comes each year with her son. The event is held the last full weekend of each April at the 4-H camp although other similar events are held in other areas throughout the year. Debbie Midkiff, one of this year's coordinators, explained the event is held this time of year because it is a "prime time for all these plants" and the group also can participate in Earth Day celebrations. Many of those who come have been attending for years and spent much of their time renewing friendships. Some spent time fishing in the large lake to catch fish for Saturday night's Wild Foods Banquet. Others hiked the trails through the woods looking for wild foods to prepare for Saturday night. Mike Krebill of Keokuk, Iowa, drove out from Keokuk, Iowa, and said he has been coming for years. He called the participants "down to earth" and said they all enjoy wild foods. During the Wild Social Hour, Chip Hulquist of Alcoa, Tenn. was announced as the favorite Wild Food Dish winner with his concotion of a wild greens/polenta dish. Saturday many went on foraging field trips to collect plants, including blossoms, roots, leaves and stems for that night's Wild Feast. The afternoon was filled with the chefs preparing foods in the following categories: Soups, Appetizers, Breads, Salads, Vegetables, Meat, Desserts and Beverages. This year, the PawPaw, a wild banana with the texture of a banana, had to been included in at least one dish in each category. Ten children between 10 and 13 made ice cream ranging from PawPaw to Blueberry to Blackberry. Five-year-old Hudson Grothe can identify quite a few wild edibles, said his mother Barbie J. Harper. He has made Sumac Lemonade for his classmates and has made violet jelly this spring. For further information, call Debbie Midkiff at 919-489-2221.
More than 100 people gathered at Oak Hills Golf and Event Center in Eden for its official grand opening on May 21. At an Eden Chamber of Commerce "After Hours" social, the ribbon was cut on the facililty that was formerly Meadow Greens Country Club. "It is wonderful to be opening a new chapter on this facility," says Kenan Wright, who purchased the foreclosed private club in the fall of 2008 with his father, Homer Wright, and David Tucker. Extensive repairs have been made, and the exterior facade has been updated. "Going from a private club to an event center allows us to serve more people," Wright says. "With our open focus, we are finding that Oak Hills apppeals to those outside of our area who would not have been attracted to
a membership facility." In additon to event space, Oak Hills has an 18-hole Ellis Maples golf course and a swimming pool complex, both of which have continued to operate since the purchase. "We have a great course that offers an affordable option for those who might not play on a regular basis, as well as a membership option for golfers who want to be on the links several times a week," Wright says. It has continued to be a popular course for tournament play. In the future, when the event center is not reserved for private events, Wright plans to hold
COMPLETELY REMODELED APARTMENTS FOR RENT PARKLAND APARTMENTS EDEN, NC 27288 Is your gross maximum income less then $21,540, $24,600, $27,720, $30,780? Would you like to live in newly completed remodeled apartments? Reasonable rent rates, rental assistance when available. Handicapped apartment available.
• 2 Bedroom Apartment Summerglen. Rent is $435 per month, $200 security deposit • 2 Bedroom Apartment Hampton Woods. Rent is $450 per month, $200 security deposit • 2 Bedroom Apartment Klycewood. The Rent is $450 per month, $200 security deposit We Accept HUD Vouchers
OTHER AVAILABLE RENTAL PROPERTY • 2 Bedroom apartments located at Glenwood Court Apartments. The rent is based on income, Rental assistance when available.
• We are now accepting applications for Norman Court Apartments waiting list. This is an elderly complex which means in order to apply you would need to be 62 years of age or disable. Rent based on income. Rental assistance when available.
M O N T G O R M E RY G R A D U ATES B O O T CAMP PFC Stephanie S Montomery graduated on May 21, 2010 from Cco 3-34 Inf. Reg 3rd Platoon Fort Jackson, SC She has shipped to Fort Sam Houston, Texas to begin her training as a 68w - healthcare specialist (combat medic). Montgomery is the daughter of Sherry & Chad Burns of Eden.
We are now accepting applications to add to our waiting list for Knollwood Court Apartments. These apartments are for applicants that are 62 years of age or disabled regardless of age. The rent is based on income. Equal Housing Opportunity.
JOHN ATKINSON COMPANY 336-627-5013 ext. 300 or 301
TDD # 1-800-753-2962
DRS Medical Supply
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302-A Pierce Street • Eden, NC 27288
Office: 344-2070 • Fax: 627-7003
WENTWORTH NC - May 25, 2010 - On May 8, the Wolf Creek Harley Owners Group held the Second Annual “Give Me Shelter” ride to benefit the Rockingham County Animal Shelter Fundraising Campaign. At this event, more than 66 motorcycles with 85 riders
We would like to Thank our Customers for allowing us the privilege to serve you over the years - Patient Care and Satisfaction is Our Goal!
DRS Medical Supply Of Eden Is Accredited By The Accreditation Commission For Health Care, Inc. (ACHC). DRS Is Pleased To Announce We Now Participate With United Health Care.
• C-paps • Bi-paps • Oxygen • Nebulizers • Wheelchairs • Incontinent Products Continued To Page 20
themed dinners that will be open to the community. The building offers banquet-sized rooms, dining areas and a pub-style bar. Oak Hills already has bookings for wedding receptions, class reunions and business gatherings. For now, Wright is gearing up for the summer season by offering pool memberships. Oak Hills has a large pool with a diving area, as well as an intermediate pool and a kiddie pool. For more information about the pool, golf or to reserve event space, phone Teresa Evans at 336-627-7958.
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C H U R C H E VENTS
A New feature of Eden’s Own / Rockingham County Star Church Events is for Special Occasions that Churches in the county offer the public such as Revivals, Music, Guest Speakers, Programs, Vacation Bible Schools and more. For 10 Lines or less the fee is $10 The listing will be in the public’s hands for a full month, so be sure to tell the public what your place of worship has to offer them. Call 336-627-9234 and ask for Elizabeth or Lisa.
Shaw Christian Church 6th Anniversary Celebration Free!!! Free!!! Free!!! Pastor: Rev. Merinda H. Easley 208 The Blvd., Eden - 336-635-2277 June 26, 2010 - 12:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m. Activities will include FREE food, music, household items, clothes Give-A-Way, and health screening!!!
First Church of the Brethren Vacation Bible School 730 Church Street, Eden - age 3 through 8th grade for a week of exciting Bible learning in ancient Egypt! Find out what happened to Joseph as he journeyed from Pharaoh's prison to the palace. Begins Sunday, June 20, with a family cookout at 5p.m. Bible School is from 6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. each night, Sun.-Thurs. For more information call 627-7063 •
The Number One Place In Rockingham County To Get Your News
Eden’s Own Journal Rockingham County Star
¶ PAGE 18 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, JUNE, 2010
2 Bedroom, 2 Full Bath House Hardwood Floor, Kitchen Appliance Located 528 Victor St. $66,500. Call 336-623-3629 Or 336-613-3357
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Gospel Singings First Church of the Living God June 5, 2010 - 7:00 PM The Carter Family, from Reidsville, Cor. Washburn Ave.& Thomas St., Eden - For information call Pastor Epps @ 627-06181
Wayside Church of the Living God 509 Kemp St., Eden, Homecoming June 6th Special Speaker Mark Hurt Gospel Singing - June 12 at 7pm: Faith Walker from Winston Salem
Draper Christian Church Vacation Bible School Ages 3 - 14 - June 21-25 - 6:00 p.m. - 8:30 p.m. 1116 Fieldcrest Rd., Eden • Everyone Welcome! For more information please cal Brenda Chilton 589-7137
Providing the right balance of Independence and Support, Privacy and Socialization, Security and Freedom. Arbor Ridge at Eden offers senior living solutions that just make sense!
302 South Kennedy Avenue Eden, NC 27288 Call For Your Personalized Tour Today! 336-623-7004 Person Centered • Service Focused • Passion Driven
JUNE, 2010 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, PAGE 19 ¶
M O R E H E A D M EMORIAL H OSPITA L N A M E S 2010 NURSE O F E XCELLENCE Surgery Department nurse Kim Viers has been named Nurse of Excellence for 2010 at Morehead Memorial Hospital. Ms. Viers was one of 10 nominees for the award, which is presented annually to a nurse who exhibits clinical skills and professionalism “above and beyond” his or her peers. In her nomination, Ms. Viers was described as “an excellent, compassionate nurse who is a team player and who is always
the recipient and all nominees. Other RNs and LPNs nominated for their nursing excellence and dedication to their patients included Linda Marks, RN, Emergency Department; Crystal Hubbard, RN, Birthing Center; Meredith Sutton, RN, 2F; Helen Overby, LPN, 3F; Lisa Porter RN, 4F; Kathy Dalton, RN, Case Management; Nancy Barnes LPN, ICU; Gail Hardie, RN, Quality Management; and Cindy Gillespie RN, Morehead Nursing
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Center. All of the nominees received certificates and "Above and Beyond" pins, signifying their dedication to their profession. Ms. Viers also received an engraved award.
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Nominees for Morehead Memorial Hospital’s 2010 Nurse of Excellence Award included, left to right, Gail Hardie, RN; Linda Marks, RN; Helen Overby, LPN; Kathy Dalton, RN, Kim Viers, RN; Meredith Sutton, RN; Crystal Hubbard, RN; and Nancy Barnes LPN. encouraging others to be the same way. She is an excellent patient advocate and teacher to her patients and peers.” As a member of the hospital’s cooperative staffing team, which fills in for staff who call in sick or are unable to work, Ms. Viers is cross trained to work in patient nursing units, the Wound Healing Center, and SmithMcMichael Cancer Center. She is also trained to draw blood samples so she can handle that responsibility in the Surgery Department when laboratory staff is not available, saving patients a trip to the lab. “Her number one priority is our patients, then her co-workers and physicians,” said Emergency Department Nursing Director Lisa Tucker. “She also carries her compassion for mankind outside of these hospital walls and volunteers a lot of her time to functions for her church family.” The Nurse of Excellence award was presented to Ms. Viers by Vice President and Chief Nursing Officer Michele Pilon, MS, BSN, RN, at a reception for
Health Tips Providing Solutions For Better Heath Can You "Turn Back the Clock" on Your Aging Skin? What person hasn't experienced this unwelcome jolt? You look in the mirror and ask, "Who is that? I don't feel that old." When you weren't looking (because mostly you're not), your skin was succumbing to the ravages of time. Age spots, wrinkles, blotchiness, or leather skin might be staring right back at you. It can come as quite a shock! Depending on the genes you inherit, your skin may age faster than the next person's. Yet lifestyle factors such as exposure to the sun also have a big impact on your skin. In fact, recent studies of twins show that as much as 40 percent of aging-related skin changes have nothing to do with your parents. Instead, they're from factors you can control. In addition to sun exposure – and gravity, which you can't control – other causes of skin aging include: • Smoking, which causes biochemical changes that speed aging • Certain sleeping positions, which create "sleep lines" etched onto the surface of your skin from pressing your face against the pillow each night • Repeated facial expressions, which can engrave wrinkles into your face • Being overweight, which may not always be obvious because extra weight can "fill out" your skin • Not using sunscreen, which protects against damaging ultraviolet light 1, 2
Kim Viers, RN, a nurse in Morehead’s Surgery Department, was named the 2010 recipient of the hospital’s Nurse of Excellence Award.
So, you can't exactly turn back the hands of time. But you can do some things to slow them down. Stay out of the sun during the hours of the day when the sun's rays are strongest – from 10:00 am to 4:00 pm. When in the sun, protect yourself with a wide-brimmed hat, long sleeves, and sunscreen. Use sunscreen with ultraviolet A and B protection and a sun protection factor (SPF) of 30 or higher. It's important to remember that skin cancer can also result from too much exposure to the sun. Of course you can ask a dermatologist about the wide range of options for anti-aging treatments. They include everything from topical treatments and injectable fillers to laser resurfacing and facelifts. 1 But know that it's easy to fall prey to the promises of instant youth. It's so inviting that Americans spend billions each year on skin products. Dermatologists suggest that you really do your homework before you buy skin products. That's because claims are often too good to be true. Also, just because a product is expensive doesn't mean it is necessarily better. And, not all products work for everyone. As a general rule, make sure the product you buy contains an active ingredient with evidence of anti-aging effectiveness. Some examples are retinoids, alpha hydroxy acids, azelaic acid, salicylic acid, and vitamins C and E applied directly on your skin. A good moisturizer is also important. If you're looking for an over-the-counter skin product, I can provide you an overview of the latest treatment options. Of course, your dermatologist and other skin specialists are other reliable sources. Remember that it's not just about what you put on your skin that matters. Good nutrition and drinking at least eight glasses of water each day can also make a big difference.
Eden Drug is a full service, family owned pharmacy serving the individual needs of our patients.
A group of Rockingham County veterans and guests recently visited Washington, DC, touring the WWII, Korean, and Viet Nam Memorials and other historic sites in Washington, DC. They were also given a tour of the Capitol by Congresswoman Virginia Foxx.
Join us on Facebook @ Eden Drug Health Mart Pete Crouch, RPh, CPP 103 W. Stadium Drive, Eden, NC 27288 Phone: (336) 627-4854 Hours: Mon-Sat. 9am - 9pm, Sun. 1pm - 6pm FREE DELIVERY • Website: www.EdenDrug.com
¶ PAGE 20 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, JUNE, 2010
C ITY N O W SELLING SURPLUS ITEMS O N G O VD EALS.C O M
By Kevin Taylor, IT and Communications Manager
Home of the GIANT 28” Pizza!
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623-5055 • Caps • T-Shirts • Rain Gauges • Business Card • Magnets
The City of Eden has selected GovDeals, a state-of- the-art online auction service for local, state and federal government agencies to conduct online sales of their surplus equipment and assets. We join the more than 600 governments across the country who have adopted GovDeals patented online auction solution that delivers prescreened and qualified buyers and which translates into higher prices for auctioned equipment and assets. This service will help us get the most money out of our surplus equipment by offering them to a wider base of buyers through the Internet. The bottom line is more money returned to the citizens. We can now sell assets and offer a convenient opportunity for more of our citizens to participate. Another positive effect is that storage costs and vehicle and equipment depreciation losses are substantially reduced. A recent study by the state of Tennessee showed that equipment and assets brought 47 percent more sold through GovDeals than via prior live public auctions. Once items are declared surplus by a resolution adopted by the City Council, they will be posted on the web and can be accessed through the City of Eden website at www.EdenNC.us or directly through www.GovDeals.com. Click on the ‘Search by Zip’ link under the GovDeals logo and enter 27288. If we have any items up for auction, Eden will be the first location listed in the search results. Bidders can register free of charge at the GovDeals website.
MR Promotions 107 South Market St. Madison. N.C. 27025
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Your Image Is My Art Oscar Macias Owner & Artist 337 - A S. Scales St. • Reidsville, N.C. 27320
336-342-0069 Hours Of Operation : Monday - Wednesday 11am to 10pm Thursday - Saturday 11am to Midnight Sundays - By Appointment and Walk-ins Welcom
Pizza StationInc. “The Pizza People Pleaser” 1902 FREEWAY DR. Reidsville, NC 349-2198
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Reidsville Library 204 W Morehead Street • 349-8476 Tuesday, June 15 RIF Kickoff Day! 10:30 Preschool Story Time • 3:00 Book Talk Time Tuesday, June 22 10:30 Music with Miss Julie • 3:00 “Trout are made of Trees” Tuesday, June 29 10:30 Frog Stories • 3:00 “Terrific Turtles” • Mayodan Library 101 N 10th Street - 548-6951 Wednesday, June 16 RIF Kickoff Day! • 10:30 Preschool Story Time 3:00 Book Talk Time Wednesday, June 23 10:30 Music with Miss Julie • 3:00 “Trout are made of Trees” Wednesday, June 30 10:30 Frog Stories • 3:00 “Growing Plants in Water” • Eden Library Beware! Road Repair! - 623-3168 Thursday, June 17 Kickoff Day! 10:30 Preschool Story Time • 3:00 Book Talk Time Thursday, June 24 10:30 Music with Miss Julie • 3:00 “Trout are made of Trees” Thursday, July 1 10:30 Frog Stories • 3:00 “Terrific Turtles” Thursday July 8 10:30 Water Color Your Day • 3:00 “Growing Plants in Water” Stoneville Library @ The Holland Center - 573-9040 Friday, June 18 RIF Kickoff Day! 10:30 Preschool Story Time • 3:00 Book Talk Time Friday, June 25 10:30 Music with Miss Julie • 3:00 “Trout are made of Trees” Story Time lasts 30 minutesand Book Talk Time lasts about an hour. !!!!!!! TEEN READERS— AND THOSE WHO WANNABE June 15-August 7 Read a book and perhaps win $25 for your review. One winner will be chosen from the Eden Library. One winner will be chosen from the Reidsville Library. One winner will be chosen from the Madison/Mayodan/Stoneville Libraries. HERE’S HOW… Choose a book. Check it out with your library card. Read the book. THEN… Fill out the Teen Reader’s Review form. Bring the review back to the library. Give the review and the book to the librarian. If you want to keep the book, tell the librarian. It is a gift from the Friends of the Library. Tracking Trash: Flotsam, Jetsam & the Science of Ocean Motion by Loree Griffin Burns What do sneakers and rubber duckies have in common? This book tells why the earth’s marine environment needs to be protected.
336-623-9946 SERVICE • SALES • ACCESSORIES Having your car properly serviced saves gas and money!
Voyage of the Frog by Gary Paulsen When he goes out on his sail boat to scatter ashes of his deceased uncle, David is caught in a fierce storm & must survive for days on his own as he works out his feelings about life & his uncle. Wanderer by Sharon Creech Thirteen year-old Sophie & her cousin Cody journal their transatlantic crossing aboard a 45-foot sailboat. Along with uncles & another cousin, they are going to visit their grandfather in England.
Wildfire Scooters Dirt Bikes (Adult & Miniature) Go - Karts • Rail Buggies ATV / UTV’s • Pocket Rockets SPECIAL ORDERS AVAILABLE Parts & Service
Becoming Naomi Leon by Pam Munoz Ryan When her absent mother resurfaces to claim her, Naomi runs away to Mexico with her great-grandmother & younger brother in search of their father. (A gift from the Rockingham Reads program) Title availability: As the supply lasts, one title per person, per visit to the library. One set of titles per family. Winners will be announced on or about August 9
County Star Investing In Rockingham County’s Quality of Life Continued from Page 17 raised more than $1400. After touring the county with Sheriff’s escort, they returned to Wolf Creek later for a hot dog lunch. A 50/50 raffle was also held during the event, with half the proceeds going to the shelter campaign. During registration for the ride, HOG member David Reece presented a plaque to County Commissioner Bobby Stanley, who also serves as Chairman of the Animal Shelter Advisory Committee. The plaque recognized the efforts of the committee in developing and funding the new Shelter. In his remarks, Stanley reminded those present how the Commissioners arrived at their decision to build a complete shelter including a spay neuter clinic and adoptions bonding room. “We looked at the whole thing very carefully,” Stanley noted, “and we thought that the only way to keep operations costs down over time was to provide a clinic for spaying and neutering animals.” During registration, riders were offered coffee and doughnuts, and shelter volunteers offered information on the shelter itself as well as on ways to contribute to shelter construction and operations costs. The Animal Protection Society of Rockingham County was also on hand with information on pet adoption opportunities and the Carolina Veterinary Assistance and Adoption Group had several adoptable cats and dogs on site.
S HERIFF HELPS S HERIFF On Monday, May 17, at about 2:30 a.m. the Graham County Sheriff’s Office was destroyed by fire. The State Bureau of Investigation is handling the investigation, and has recently made an arrest charging a man with intentionally setting the fire causing the devastating loss. Sheriff Sam Page expressed his concern for Sheriff Russell Moody and his loss. The fire comes as Graham County, which has the highest unemployment rate in the state at 17 percent, is grappling with budget shortfalls. On Friday, May 21, Sheriff Page received a donation from Rockingham County Commissioner James Kallam of a trailer nearly full of office equipment. The equipment included chairs, filing cabinets, tables and additional items that would be useful in re-establishing an office environment. Members of the Sheriff’s Office loaded the donation onto a trailer owned by the county and towed by a deputies’ personal truck. The donation was taken to Graham County later on Friday afternoon.
Continued to Page 21
JUNE, 2010 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, PAGE 21 ¶ The ROCKINGHAM
Judith Warren Boutique and Bridal is located at 640 Washington Street. Call Judith at 623-4292.
County Star Investing In Rockingham County’s Quality of Life Continued from Page 20
C O U N T Y A R TS C OUNCIL A CCPETS SU B G R A N T A PPLICATIONS Rockingham County Arts Council is now accepting applications for the North Carolina Arts Council Grassroots Arts Program subgrants through June 30th, 2010. Since 1977, the North Carolina Arts Council’s Grassroots Arts Program has provided North Carolina citizens access to quality arts experiences. Using a per capita based formula, the program provides funding for the arts in all 100 counties if the state through partnerships with local arts councils. Rockingham County Arts Council serves as the North Carolina Arts Council’s partner in awarding subgrants to local organizations for arts programs in Rockingham County. Applications are available for non-profit organizations whose purpose is to promote and develop diverse cultural arts programming in Rockingham County. Funding priority is given to qualified arts organizations (theaters, galleries, choral societies, festivals), arts in education programs conducted by qualified artists, and other community organizations that provide arts programs in the county. Grassroots funds are not generally awarded to arts organizations that receive funding through the North Carolina Arts Council’s General Support Program. Projects must occur between July 1, 2010 – May 15, 2011. Application forms and grant guidelines are available on the web or Rockingham County Arts Council will mail applications and guidelines upon request. Applications must be received no later that June 30th, 2010. For questions or more information, contact Melanie Golter at 336.324.1093 or email: email@example.com
LA N G L E Y “DIVINE INTERVENTION”
PublishAmerica is proud to present Divine Intervention by W. Gail Langley. Jenna Wilson, a middleaged artist/widow, is left hurt and angry by an unfaithful husband. She is thrust into the company of Detective Charles McAdams. He is a widower and father to three of Jenna’s daughter’s best friends. These friends arrange for their parents to have their tables of arts and crafts beside each other at a street festival. Jenna and Charles become friends and start dating. Her growing love for him makes Jenna willing to risk
Continued To Page 22
King’s Chandelier and Decorative Lighting Special discounted lamps and other lighting products remain on sale at King’s Chandelier, Hwy 14 (across from El Parral). They have a great selection of outdoor lighting and traditional chandeliers. Stop into their beautiful showroom and see how they can meet the lighting needs of every budget. Visit www.chandelier.com or call 6 23-6188.
The Rockingham County Literacy Project They will be holding volunteer Adult Literacy Tutor Training on Tuesdays and Thursdays, July 13, 15, 20, and 22, 1:30-4:30 p.m. Also, volunteer ESL (English as a Second Language) Tutor Training will be held on Tuesday and Thursday, July 27 and 29, 1:30-4:30 p.m. Tutor Training is held at the RCLP office, 705-A Washington Street, Eden. Call Jean Light Kinyon at 627-0007 for more information or to preregister.
Judith Warren Boutique and Bridal Their sample dress sale is now in progress. You can save hundreds of dollars on discontinued bridal gown samples. Having a fall or winter wedding? Don’t miss this opportunity for significant savings on merchandise for every member of your wedding party, including tuxedo! Check out their ward wining tuxedo collectionrent-six groom is free, Father of the Bride _ rental price and ring bearer _ rental program. Come by the store and learn how you and your wedding party can save.
Eden Historical Museum It’s hot outside, so spend a Saturday at the Eden Historical Museum! Learn little known facts about the history of the town. Find the perfect Father's Day gift in our Gift Shop. Browse through the Harold Francis Photography Collection photo albums. Hours: Saturdays 10am-4pm. 656 Washington Street. Admission $1.00 for adults. Children under 12 free with adult (except groups). Website: www.edenpreservation.org/EHM.html
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Judith Warren Boutique & Bridal Deals You Won’t Believe
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FINE A RTS FESTIVA L S CHEDULE Local artists will have a chance to show their work through the Fine Arts Festival Association of Rockingham County this summer. The entry dates and locations are listed below: Music, Poetry & Prose ONLY: Thursday, June 10 – 10am – 7pm Whitcomb Student Center, Upper Lounge All Other Categories Wednesday, June 23 – 10 am – 4pm Thursday, June 24 – 1pm – 7pm Whitcomb Student Center, Activity Room The Awards Ceremony and Purchase Day is Sunday, July 11, 2pm, in the Advanced Technologies Building Auditorium. There will be monetary and other awards presented to winning entrants for Best in Show ($500), as well as first, second and third place and Honorable Mentions. Following the Awards Ceremony, please join us in the downstairs Activity Room of Whitcomb Student Center for refreshments. The Exhibit and chance to purchase dates are Monday – Friday July 12 –16 during regular college hours, and Saturday July 17 10am – 4pm as well as Sunday, July 18, 1pm – 4pm. An open meeting will be held Sunday, July 18 at 4:30pm in the Whitcomb Student Center Cafeteria for anyone who has exhibited in the festival to give exhibitors and opportunity to make suggestions to the board in order to improve the festival as needed. Art must be picked up Sunday, July 18 5:30-6:30pm. Art cannot be picked up early, if it cannot be picked up at the time allowed please make arrangements for someone else to collect it. This project receives support from the Rockingham County
Arts Council, the NC Arts Council and agency of the Department of Cultural Resources, and the National Endowment for the Arts, which believes that a great nation deserves great art. To contact the Fine Arts Association call 336-344-5536 or visit www.rockinghamcountyfinearts.org.
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¶ PAGE 22 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, JUNE, 2010
LIVING IN A DISPOSABLE W O R L D It’s getting to be the type of weather where we all begin to think about getting outside and enjoying nature before it gets too hot. Eden offers beautiful trails to walk on and two rivers to float down. It’s the ideal place to get away, until you notice a manhole overflowing raw sewage into a stream or along your favorite
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the years that certain things just don’t go down the drains. We understand the reasons why and wouldn’t think about doing it. Others may not care about the consequences of their actions because they do not see a direct impact on their lives. The problems that we are seeing, though, come from the whole population, those that don’t care and those that do but have not been educated about the new products that they are using. Most people don’t even realize the problems that they are causing unless they begin to see problems in their own home. With everyone having busier schedules nowadays, companies have begun to appeal to our need to simplify timely tasks. Most chores that we have to complete need to be done whether we have time or not. Most companies have figured this out and have come up with products that can do the job without any prep time or clean up afterwards. Welcome to the world of the “disposables.” Everywhere you turn, there is a product with a disposable wipe version from cleaning wipes and polishing wipes to even wipes for cleaning teeth and your face. These are all labeled “disposable” and if you read the fine print, you will find out that they are meant for disposal in the trash. This is where it gets tricky. Not every label makes this specification. Many of these products are involved in bathroom activities and for some reason, people think that they can just flush them down the toilet and that will take care of them even though it says to dispose of them in the trash. Many will actually specify “Do Not Flush,” but if you don’t read the label, you may not think about it. What is even worse are the items that say that they are flushable, such as flushable bathroom wipes. They usually specify that only 1 or 2 wipes can be safely flushed, but most people seem to miss this part of the product warning. They work so well that many people have begun substituting these for toilet paper. You may not see a direct problem with this use in your home, but many households have found their own lines clogged to the point that their toilet either won’t flush properly or it overflows in their home. That will definitely get your attention. What happens, though, if you never see any effect in your home? This does not mean that they are not causing a problem somewhere else. We have had a significant increase in problems throughout the city due to this
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very thing. Most of our pump stations that carry sewer from households and businesses to the wastewater plant for treatment have had more down time lately due to clogged pumps and lines. A large amount will pass through most days, but as soon as a large rain or other large flow comes through, all of these wipes that may have been spread throughout the system get flushed through to the pumps all at once. This results in huge clogs that have to be dealt with immediately. Imagine being in a deep sleep at 2:00 in the morning and suddenly getting a call that a pump is stopped up with rags and wipes and needs to be cleaned out immediately to try to prevent any overflows from the sewer lines. This will definitely get the operators’ attention who are being awakened several nights a week to clean something that could have been prevented by residents understanding their impact. And who do you think has to pay for this overtime and call in time to do this work? This is part of the reason that water and sewer rates have to keep increasing. The city is responsible for any impact made to our environment and they cannot keep responding to these types of calls without affecting the overall work that they must do daily. We all realize that this is not a subject that anyone likes to discuss, and I have tried to approach it delicately in the past, but sometimes, things just have to be said like it is. TOILET PAPER is the only product on the market that is allowed to go down our drains. If everyone would realize this and do their part to help, we would see such a huge improvement in our collection system and treatment processes. As a treatment division we are spending too much time and money dealing with paper and plastic products that shouldn’t even be in the system. Then you add food and grease to that mix and you create a nightmare of a problem to deal with. We are doing all we can to protect our rivers and community, but we cannot control what city residents do in their homes. We have ordinances to address problems with industries and restaurants, but for the general population, all we can do is appeal to your sense of doing what is right. Most individuals feel that they are not causing a problem by themselves, but each one of us needs to realize that we are part of a whole. Every effort to reduce pollution is appreciated and when we all begin working together to correct these problems, we will see the improvements in the near future. Fewer sewer overflows mean cleaner trails, a higher quality water supply, and lower costs for repairs that are passed on to our consumers. Education is important and we must all remember to keep up with the little things that are sometimes missed every day. Read those labels, check those websites, and if all else fails, ask questions. We are ready with answers and if we don’t know them, we know how to find them. If you have any questions or need more information, call me at 6271009, ext. 130.
County Star Investing In Rockingham County’s Quality of Life Continued from Page 21 another heartbreak. But obstacles prevent happiness from flourishing. Charles spends a lot of time at work, and Jenna can’t forgive her deceased husband for sleeping with another woman. Hearing that Stuart spent most of their money on the other woman adds fuel to her anger. Jenna has trouble accepting Charles’ financial help until she is left stranded at a rest area. She prays for a way home...and to Charles. Gail Langley was a feature writer and columnist for a local newspaper before writing a novel about her husband’s family, Preachers Kids Are Not Angels. She lives with her husband Joe in Stoneville, North Carolina, where she is inspired to write Christian romance novels, like The Master Plan. PublishAmerica is the home of 40,000 talented authors. PublishAmerica is a traditional publishing company whose primary goal is to encourage and promote the works of new, previously undiscovered writers
A TTEMPTED R O B B E RY On Tuesday, May 25, 2010 at 11:51 p.m., patrol officers responded to Gill’s Stop, a convenient store, located at 315 S. Van Buren Road in reference to an armed robbery. According to the victim, two black males wearing black bandanas concealing their faces entered the business with one suspect holding a baseball bat and a second suspect holding a gun. The suspect in possession of the baseball bat began to assault the victim. During that assault, the suspect armed with the handgun, attempted to discharge the weapon several times and the firearm failed to fire. Both suspects ran from the store and fled the premises in a vehicle traveling south on Van Buren Road. The victim (business owner), Inam Rehman Gill, was treated and released from Morehead Hospital. If anyone has any information related to the attempted robbery at Gill’s Stop please contact the Eden Police at 623-9755 or 623-9240.
TO R C H R U N On May 27th, members of law enforcement across Rockingham County joined together to carry the torch for this fundraiser for Special Olympics. This is an annual event organized by Major Abner Bullins, allows law enforcement officers to run across the county while escorted by emergency vehicles. It began in Reidsville on Scales Street, onto Highway 14 to Eden and then on to the Stoneville, Madison, and Mayodan area.
JUNE, 2010 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, PAGE 23 ¶
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Dear Twenties, I am writing you this letter to tell you goodbye. I know we’ve been together for an entire decade, but Thirty will be here soon, and quite frankly, I think it’s time that I move on. At times, it really is hard to imagine life without you, but like it or not, you must let me go. I’ll never forget you. After all, we went through quite a lot together. I remember when we first met. We thought we ruled the world, you and I. Everything was there for the taking and we set off on quite a few adventures. Remember when we moved all the way to Louisiana? Just me and you, we set off down that long Interstate 10 in that little Chevy that took us all the way to Cajun Country
and our first apartment. Looking back, I wonder how we lived off of Raman Noodles and Mac-n-cheese for all that time. Oh Twenties, I look back on that time we spent in Mississippi, South Carolina, and Texas and I wonder how we ever made it home. Those were good times, and it was tough when they ended, but there were greater things in store for us. We tried to make a home there, but we knew all along where my heart was. That’s why at 23, we came back to good ole North Carolina, where people don’t love me because they have to…they love me because they want to. At 24 we took that big walk down the aisle. There was a handsome man waiting there when we
BIBLICAL REFLECTIONS OF NATURE By Dr. Mark Gaffney, Stoneville, The Dove Wings of Solitude “O my dove, that art in the clefts of the rock, in the secret places of the stairs, Gaffney let me see thy countenance, let me hear thy voice; for sweet is thy voice, and thy countenance is comely” (Song of Solomon 2:14) The dove makes her nest in the high caves. The Bible also states that her nest is “in the secret places of the stairs”. I love the language here. David often talked about the “secret places” of God. It is in the secret places that God reveals Himself the most. One must fear God in order to enter into the solitude of rest. (Psalm 25:14) “The secret of the Lord is with them that fear him; and he will shew them his covenant”. The secret places of the stairs are where we can find shelter in times of trouble. “For in the time of trouble he shall hide me in his pavilion: in the secret of his tabernacle shall he hide me; he shall set me up upon a rock” (Psalm 27:5). “He that dwelleth in the secret place of the most High shall abide under the shadow of the Almighty” (Psalm 91:1). In the lofty mountain crags, the dove finds darkness its place of refuge. Spiritual man can find God in the midst of darkness as well; for God has made darkness His secret place. “He made darkness his secret place; his pavilion round about him were dark waters and thick clouds of the skies” (Psalm 18:11). In the darkness of man’s frailties is where God shines as a beacon of hope. God has made darkness and light alike unto Him and thus His actions towards us are the same. Man is beckoned to the secret places of the stairs, through our communion with Him. (Matthew 6:6) “But thou, when thou prayest, enter into thy closet, and when thou
hast shut thy door, pray to thy Father which is in secret; (or the secret places of the stairs) and thy Father which seeth in secret shall reward thee openly”. What a wonderful display of affection and effectiveness of God through prayer. I would now like to draw your attention to the second part of the verse. Notice who is doing the taking; it’s the Lord. God is calling the dove or the “church” to worship Him in the stillness of His presence. God said, “let me see thy countenance, let me hear thy voice; for sweet is thy voice, and thy countenance is comely”. He longs to hear from His children; their worries, their frustrations, their fears, their joys and their victories. Each tear that rolls down our cheeks are preserved and recorded unto God. (Psalm 56:8) “Thou tellest my wanderings: put thou my tears into thy bottle: are they not in thy book?” Like a father who loves his children unconditionally, so the Lord pities His children. God relishes in each victory, each jubilant smile and each miracle, all are God’s to be displayed back to Him. Turn your face to the sunlight of His grace. Turn your ears to the voice of many waters and turn your soul to the Creator of all the universe.
arrived. By the way, I think that was the smartest thing you and Rorrer I ever did. At 25, more changes came our way. There were diaper changes and late night feedings; and all the joys of Motherhood. 26 and 27 went by so fast that it seems I blinked and they were gone. I should have realized then that I was beginning to outgrow you, Twenties. Life just changed for me. I mean, as a wife and mother and student, I just didn’t have time for all the childish things that used to occupy our time. At 28, I realized just how important family really is, even though I thought I already knew. It was pretty mature of you, Twenties, to help me realize that we no longer have time for bitterness or petty quarrels. And, I have to say thank you for helping me see that this body of mine will give out one day, so I have to take care of it now. No, I’m not talking about wrinkle creams and crash diets, but I am talking about sunscreen, exercise, and a healthy lifestyle. It’s ok, I think Thirty will like running just as much as we do. There are some things a girl just can’t do without. At 29, we finally graduated from college and earned that degree we worked so hard for. It seems like it took us forever, but all the while we had a goal and we stuck to it. I’m glad we did. But you see, now we have accomplished all we set out to do. It’s time for new plans, new goals, new dreams; and I have outgrown you. Life is short and I must do all I can in the time I have; so I must let you go, too. Don’t worry, you’ll find some other young girl with her whole life ahead of her, and you two will get along fine. (For the next ten years.) Oh, don’t try to tell me I can’t make it without you or that I’m getting old. Gray hairs don’t scare me; that’s the one thing there is a cure for! So go now, Twenties, you’re holding me back! I’ll never forget you, but I need this change in my life. Love, Me
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¶ PAGE 24 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, JUNE, 2010
From The Desks Of CITY HALL B RIEF OVERVIEW O F THE C ITY O F E D E N’S FY 2010-11 BUDGET By Brad Corcoran, City Manager
• The combined budgets for FY 2010-11 equal $24,840,600. This is only $47,130 or 0.19% more than the combined budgets in FY 2001-02 – 10 years ago. • The initial requests submitted by the various department/division heads were further reduced by the city manager by a total of $4,022,100. • Thirteen of the 20 departments/divisions with personnel (or 65%) are being allocated the same or less money in FY 201011 than what they were appropriated in FY 2009-10. • The budget is balanced and does not use any money from existing or anticipated fund balances. • The budget maintains the current tax rate of $0.62. • The budget does not eliminate any city programs and/or services. • General Fund revenues have only grown at an annual pace of 1.76% for the past 10 years. • The budget does not include funds for cost-of-living or performance based merit increases – for a second year in a row. • The budget eliminates three full-time positions through attrition. These include Secretary III, Police Records Clerk II and Relief Firefighter/Driver Operator. Without the 2 police officers who receive 100% of their funding through the federal stimulus bill, we would have a total of 178
full-time employees. This is 25 fewer full-time positions than what existed during FY 1995-96. Over the course of the past nine plus years we have made significant reductions to the size of our staff which has resulted in an annual savings of at least $1,256,474 per year or $0.17 on our existing tax rate. • The budget includes $250,000 within both the General Fund and the Water & Sewer Fund as an un-appropriated contingency for unforeseen declines in revenue and/or unanticipated expenditures. • Due to a weakened economy and a lack of available revenues 10 different capital outlay initiatives requested by various department/division heads were eliminated totaling $1,177,100. • The budget includes a total of $2,776,500 within the Water & Sewer Fund for 23 different capital outlay related initiatives. • The budget includes a total of $2,171,000 in principal and interest debt service payments on a wide variety of different initiatives. Of this total, $1,367,000 is earmarked for the debt service payments on the 2007 and 2008 Water/Sewer Loans totaling $14,375,755 and the 2008 General Fund Loan totaling $1,228,000. • The budget includes $77,200 to pay for the city’s obligations in reference to existing performance
agreements with local industries (total of 3) and $102,600 to pay for the city’s obligations in reference to existing agreements based on our current water and sewer extension policy (total of 5). • The budget does not include any funds for the design, engineering and construction of any water/sewer lines associated with the Mega Park Project in Pittsylvania County, Va. We are continuing to aggressively pursue this project. Any funds that will be needed for this initiative not funded by third parties will have to come from an installment loan, available fund balance within the Water & Sewer Fund or a combination of both revenue options. • The budget includes $26,000 for the initial stages of the NPDES (National Pollutant Discharge Elimination System) Phase II Stormwater Requirements which is an unfunded federal mandate that requires municipalities to implement a comprehensive stormwater management program. • The budget message notes that our city staff has worked diligently during the past 12 months to access and secure grants and stimulus funding for a variety of projects and initiatives within the city. A total of approximately $3,174,344 in funding will have been received once everything has been completed.
E D E N P OLICE
D E PA RT M E N T S
H AV E N E W RADIO SYSTEM By Kevin Taylor, IT and Communications Manager
The Eden Police and Fire departments have joined the rest of the public safety agencies in Rockingham County in the adoption of the VIPER 800 MHz radio system. This radio system replaces the existing 400 MHz police radio band and the 40 MHz fire radio bands. The main goal of the VIPER system is to allow all public safety organizations throughout the county and the state to communicate in the event of an emergency on a single radio system. VIPER, which stands for Voice Interoperability Plan for Emergency Responders, provides an interconnected network of dedicated radio towers throughout the state. The backbone of the system has been developed and is maintained by the N.C. State Highway Patrol. VIPER utilizes a Motorola SmartNet II trunking radio system which uses a bank of 800 MHz radio frequencies that are randomly assigned on an as needed basis when police or fire personnel key their mic. As a result, there is no longer a single radio frequency in use by our agencies and most scanners will be unable to receive the radio signals from the VIPER system. If citizens wish to monitor police and fire radio traffic, a trunk tracking scanner will be required. VIPER also enables the Police Department to designate radios used by certain special investigative and response units to be encrypted. This means that even a trunk tracking scanner will be unable to monitor the radio traffic between those units. This will provide highly secure communications for sensitive enforcement operations. Interoperable communications was identified in the General Assembly's Criminal Justice Information Network report of 1995 as a critical need for public safety agencies when responding to emergencies. After the attack on the World Trade Center in New York on Sept. 11, 2001, it became even clearer that public safety officials needed to have the ability to communicate with one another on a single radio. Public safety officials in North Carolina should be able to communicate directly with other public safety officials without having to relay the message through a communications center. When put in place, interoperable communications will benefit all public safety agencies when dealing with daily emergency calls or large scale disasters. This will make fire, rescue, and law enforcement agencies better able to serve the citizens of North Carolina. More information can be found on the N.C. Crime Control website at www.nccrimecontrol.org. Click on ‘Citizens’ and then click on ‘VIPER’.
H AT TO D O IF Y O U FIND A N OVERFLOWING
SEWER MANHOLE By Mark Bullins, C&D Superintendent
The City of Eden, as any other municipality, relies heavily on its citizens to find and report problems with the sanitary sewer system. There are occasions when the sewer lines back up from blockages or for other reasons, causing manholes to overflow. It is impossible for city crews to know when most overflows occur without the help of citizens; however, it is not unusual to have a citizen call in on Monday to report a manhole that was seen overflowing Friday evening. The city needs you to help by calling to report these sewer overflows as soon as possible. It is extremely important to contact the city immediately – even after normal working hours – if you should find an overflowing manhole, smell a STRONG sewer odor when you are outside or notice a pump station alarm going off. Once notified, a city crew should respond quickly, within an hour. The sooner city crews are made aware that there is a problem the sooner it can be dealt with, hopefully preventing any further risk to public health and the environment. Remember, sanitary sewage can be a health hazard. If you find an overflow, be very careful to avoid contact with sewer materials, which may carry infectious diseases such as hepatitis and salmonella.
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JUNE, 2010 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, PAGE 25 ¶
“BENEFIT” PROJECTS IN ROCKINGHAM COUNTY Yard & Bake Sale - Fire Auxiliary Benefit Saturday, June 5th - Station 400 - Eden Fire Department - 135 E. Stadium Drive. 7am - until - Proceeds to help supply food and drink at fire scenes to firefighters.
Pig Pickin There will be a benefit for Charles “Chuck” Sumpter, Pig Pickin’ held on June 12, 2010, 4 p.m. till 9 p.m., located at the Eden Fireman’s Hut. There will be door prizes, gift certificates, a silent auction, a cake walk and mouth watering food. $5.00 donation per plate. Both Chuck and his wife Pam are unemployed and uninsured. Chuck has had numerous surgeries since July, 2009 and still faces many more. Donations should be made to:The Benefit For Charles Sumpter C/O Newbridge Bank 80 S. Van Buren Rd., Eden, N.C. 27288
Stanley Benefit June 26th - Eden Fireman’s Hut - Turn at Eden Drive In, follow road to entrance - 12 Noon - 9pm. Hot Dogs • Drinks • 50/50 Drawing • Family Oriented Fun • 2 Fishing Ponds Available, bring your pole! D.J. & Karaoke with George Dunn. $10 Donation - ALL PROCEEDS go to Stanley for burial expenses. For more information call: David Chambers at 635-1661
Auction, Mayors Race, Food & Fun On June 5, 11am - 1pm at: Cascade Community Volunteer Fire Department, will be selling at Auction, a 1957 Dodge Fire Truck. She is a Beauty. Lady Auctioneer: Linda Wyatt, from Eden North Carolina will be calling the bids. At 1:00 we will be counting the votes and reveal the New Honorary Mayor of Cascade, you can still vote for your choice, Gayle Trollinger, Bill Wilson or Jerry Hunt, right up until 1:00 PM that day. Come out and see who takes the Limousine Ride with Daniel Boone- From Boone Reynolds Funeral Services, Eden North Carolina. We'll have, Hot Dogs & Drinks and lots of Fun starting at 11:00 AM. Come take a look at your Fire Department, get an application, find out how you can become a Volunteer.
Fundraiser Breakfast The Outreach Committee of Lowes United Methodist Church will be holdinga monthly Breakfast to raise funds for the Committee's different projects. The Breakfast will be held the 2nd Saturday of each month, starting on Sat. June 12th, 2010 from 7:30 AM to 10:30 AM in the basement Fellowship Hall of LUMC, Highway 87 South, Reidsville, NC. Eat in or take out. The menu will change each month. Come enjoy a great breakfast for a great purpose!
Heartstrings Benefit Concert In The Park Saturday, June 5th at Freedom Park Amphitheatre, Eden, NC 4pm – 7pm A time for family, fun and food. Music provide by local artists, admission is free – Donations requested Lawn Seating. Food available on location by Santana’s, Red Red River Grill and a Piece of Cake Bakery All proceeds benefit the Rockingham County chapter of Heartstrings – Pregnancy & Infant Loss Support
Habitat Restore YARD SALE Each THURSDAY from 2 to 4 PM at 249 The Boulevard, Eden. Household and construction items. Bring in! Take out! Building houses! Improving lives! Call Rockingham Habitat for Humanity office (6270160) for BIG ITEM PICK UP.
Pinto Bean Supper Held at Wray Center - 432 Bridge Street, Eden - Fri., June 25, 3pm - 8pm. Tickets are $6 for Adults, $3 for ages 6-12, ages 5 and under are free All you can eat plus drinks! For more info call 589-1745 To Benefit the Draper Church of God for improvements on their building.
Second Annual Silverfish for the Rivers Benefit Paddle Mark your calendar for June 19, and come paddle with the Silverfish to benefit the Dan River Basin Association! Second Annual Silverfish for the Rivers Benefit Paddle from 9:00 -- 2:00 on Saturday, June 19, in Eden, NC. As a participant, you'll receive lunch, a commemorative T-shirt, entertainment, and the opportunity to win cool prizes donated by local merchants and organizations. Beginning at Three Rivers Outfitters at the Spray Traffic Circle, you'll float two miles down the Smith River to its confluence with the Dan. Then you'll paddle half a mile upstream on the Dan to the towering stone pier from the 1852 Leaksville Covered Bridge. Returning about three-quarters of a mile downriver, you'll take out at the Leaksville Wildlife Access, known locally as the Boat Landing. Along the way, you'll stop at designated stations to have your participant's card punched. The more stations you visit, the higher the prize drawing category you'll enter. With the entire trip rated Class 1 in difficulty, you can take part in the paddle even if you're a beginning paddler. Boats may be rented at Three Rivers Outfitters, 336-627-6215 or www.3-RO.com . Enjoy live entertainment and lunch at the take-out, where the prizes will be drawn at 1:30 p.m. You must be present to win. Pre-registration is just $30.00 per participant (paddler or passenger). Pre-register by June 12 at www.silverfishfortherivers.com . On-site registration, beginning at 9:00 on June 19, is $40.00. Sponsors of the event include the Silverfish Paddlers, the Dan River Basin Association, Three Rivers Outfitters, Troublesome Creek Outfitters, the Back Street Buzz Coffeehouse, House of Health in Eden, In Touch Integrative Healing, Get:Outdoors, Remington Arms, and Reidsville's Office City. All proceeds from the event will benefit DRBA's work to protect and promote our area's natural and heritage resources
Spaghetti Supper The Wentworth Ruritan Club will sponsor a Spaghetti Supper at the National Guard Armory in Wentworth, on Saturday, June 19th from 5:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m. at no charge, but donations are welcome! Proceeds will go towards Ruritan projects, such as purchasing dictionaries for 3rd graders, college scholarship fund, and other civic projects to benefit the community. The Wentworth Ruritan Club is not quite a year old yet, and welcomes anyone interested in serving the communities in and around Rockingham County, wherever help is needed. The Ruritans meet on the 2nd Tuesday of each month at 6:30 p.m. at the Wentworth Methodist Church on NC 65 in Wentworth. For further information, call Sharon Reynolds at 336-6271704. "
Heaven On Earth
Nona Craft, Educator, Leaksville Spray Elementary Eden, North Carolina
I was just thinking, as a child my mother used to give me cod liver oil. Talk about gag reflect? Yuk! But guess what? I can not remember getting a cold and I grew up in the North! Coincidence? I think not. I remember that she used to tell us to make sure that the final part of our shower should be with the water as cold as we could stand it (and a cold splash if we had taken a bath). Now I hear it is good for your lymph system and immune system to do that! “Start and end your day with a glass of warm water” mom used to say. At a health symposium as an adult I listened to a world renown physician say that drinking a glass of water before you go to bed will reduce your chance of having a stroke by as much as 45%!! When I was a child we played outside until the sun started to go down. I mean running around, climbing trees, riding our bikes kind of playing, not sitting in front of a screen watching figures run and jump, WE were doing the action. WE were the action figures! You rarely saw a child that was not a healthy size back then. We also had chores. Remember that? I mean not just inside but outside work as well. We were not afraid of it nor did we whine about it (not at least so our parents could hear it). Hard work and wholesome play filled each day. There was no deficit in our attention. We slept soundly at night. We were tired! We also read back then. I vividly remember my father reading the newspaper as he drank a cup of coffee in the morning when he came home after working 11 - 7. I remember my mother reading to us from the Bible every morning before she went to work and we went to school. I saw my parents reading in the evening quite often. Imagine that! I also love to read. I wonder if there is a connection? I ate vegetables as a child, still do today. I ate green beans when I was young. I ate them until I grew to like them. We ate pinto beans, northern beans, lima beans, kidney beans. We ate every bean there is I believe.
COCHRAN INSURANCE AGENCY 149 N. Fieldcrest Rd. Eden, NC 27288
LIFE HOME • CAR BUSINESS Phone 336-635-2015 Fax: 336-635-1012
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Turns out they are very good for you. We ate homemade cornbread and fresh caught fish. My point? Maybe some of the old ways promoted being healthy. Maybe we should revisit some of these practices for ourselves and our families. Give it some thought (while you take a walk outside after dinner). I was just thinking.
594 Pierce St., Eden
627-HEAL (4325) Bonnie Kober Lic.#314 1 Hour - $55 30 min. $30 Certified Iridologist Iris Reading $15 NUTRITIONAL PRODUCTS By Appointment Only
Long’s Kustoms One Stop Shop Luke Long , Owner Chrome Wheels & Tires Kustom Paint & Airbrushing & Powder Coating Sand Blasting & Welding ATV & Motorcycle parts & service
(336)-623-9278 firstname.lastname@example.org 621 Boone Rd. Eden, N.C.
Rick Alcorn License #15168H2H3-1
336-623-7386 N ATE Certified Tech.
We Accept Any Insurance Estimate Plus 10% Rebate Back To You!
Chilton’s Body Shop 702 Morgan Road, Eden, NC
Business 623-5660 Jesus Saves
FAMILY STORES DONATIONS NEEDED NOW
CALL 627-0826 FOR FREE PICKUP OF LARGE ITEMS
SHOP ALL OUR STORES Eden - 627-8153 Madison/Mayodan - 427-0287 Reidsville - 349-1814 For Donation Pickups 627-0826
¶ PAGE 26 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, JUNE, 2010
For The Fun Of It Creation God was missing for six days. Eventually, Michael, the archangel, found him, resting on the seventh day. He inquired of God. "Where have you been?" God sighed a deep sigh of satisfaction, and proudly pointed downward through the clouds, "Look, Michael. Look what I've made." Archangel Michael looked puzzled, and said, "What is it?" "It's a planet," replied God, "and I've put Life on it. I'm going to call it Earth and it's going to be a great place of balance." "Balance?" inquired Michael, still confused. God explained, pointing to different parts of earth. "For example, northern Europe will be a place of great opportunity and wealth, while southern Europe is going to be poor. Balance in all things," God continued pointing to different countries. "This one will be extremely hot, while this one will be very cold and covered in ice." The Archangel, impressed by God's work, then pointed to a land area and said, "What's that one?" "Ah," said God "That's Washington State, the most glorious place on earth. There are beautiful mountains, rivers and streams, lakes, forests, hills, plains, and coulees. The people from Washington State are going to be handsome, modest, intelligent, and humorous, and they are going to be found traveling the world. They will be extremely sociable, hardworking, high achieving, and they will be known throughout the world as diplomats, and carriers of peace." Michael gasped in wonder and admiration, but then proclaimed, "What about balance, God? You said there would be balance." God smiled, "There is another Washington...wait until you see the idiots I put there.. Pastor A new pastor was visiting the homes of his parishioners. At one house it seemed obvious that someone was at home, but no answer came to his repeated knocks at the door. Therefore, he took out a card and wrote "Revelation 3:20" on the back of it and stuck it in the door. When the offering was processed the following Sunday, he found that his card had been returned. Added to it was this cryptic message, Genesis 3:10." Reaching for his Bible to check out the citation, he broke up in gales of laughter. Revelation 3:20 begins "Behold, I stand at the door and knock." Genesis 3:10 reads, "I heard your voice in the garden and I was afraid, for I was naked."
The Bottle Of Wine For all of us who are married, were married, wish you were married, or wish you weren't married, this is something to smile about the next time you see a bottle of wine: Sally was driving home from one of her business trips in Northern Arizona when she saw an elderly Navajo woman walking on the side of the road. As the trip was a long and quiet one, she stopped the car and asked the Navajo woman if she would like a ride. With a silent nod of thanks, the woman got into the car. Resuming the journey, Sally tried in vain to make a bit of small talk with the Navajo woman. The old woman just sat silently, looking intently at everything she saw, studying every little detail, until she noticed a brown bag on the seat next to Sally. 'What in bag?' asked the old woman. Sally looked down at the brown bag and said, 'It's a bottle of wine. I got it for my husband.' The Navajo woman was silent for another moment or two. Then speaking with the quiet wisdom of an elder, she said: 'Good trade ..... Redneck Vacations Billy Bob and Lester were talking one afternoon. Billy Bob says, “Ya know, I reckon I’m about ready for a vacation. Only this year I’m gonna do it a little different. The last few years, I took your suggestions as to where to go. “Three years ago you said to go to Hawaii. I went to Hawaii and Betty Sue got pregnant. Then two years ago, you told me to go to the Bahamas, and Betty Sue got pregnant again. Last year you suggested Tahiti and darned if Betty Sue didn’t get pregnant again.” Lester asks Billy Bob, “So, what you gonna do this year that’s different?” Billy Bob says, “This year I’m taking Betty Sue WITH me.”
Flying Pet A couple shared their apartment with a parakeet named “Nicky.” The exterminator was scheduled to come, so they put Nicky in the bedroom and hung a sign on the door: “Please skip this room. Do not open door. Pet flies.” The exterminator came. On his receipt he wrote this comment: “Finished all of the apartment except room with pet flies.”
Ernie’s Coin Shop & Collectables
202 W. Main St., Mayodan, NC 27027
(336) 613-4115 Hard Back Books $1 each VCR Movies 5 for $3 • DVD Movies as low as $2 each Also Playstation 1 & 2 & Xbox & 360 Games WANTED
OLD ROCKINGHAM & STOKES HIGH SCHOOL ANNUALS!
Why Dogs Can’t Use Computers He’s distracted by cats chasing his mouse. SIT and STAY were hard enough; CUT and PASTE are out of the question. Saliva-coated floppy disks refuse to work. Three words: carpal paw syndrome. Involuntary tail wagging is a dead give-away that he’s browsing www.purina.com instead of working. The fire hydrant icon is simply too frustrating. He can’t help attacking the screen when he hears “You’ve Got Mail”. It’s too messy to “mark” every Web site he visits. The FETCH command isn’t available on all platforms. He can’t stick his head out of Windows. Idiot Sightings • When my husband and I arrived at an automobile dealership to pick up our car, we were told the keys had been locked in it. We went to the service department and found a mechanic working feverishly to unlock the driver side door. As I watched from the passenger side, I instinctively tried the door handle and discovered that it was unlocked. 'Hey,' I announced to the technician, 'It's open!' His reply: 'I know. I already got that side.' • My daughter went to a local Taco Bell and ordered a taco. She asked the person behind the counter for 'minimal lettuce.' He said he was sorry, but they only had iceburg lettuce.
Things To Ponder 1. Is it good if a vacuum really sucks? 2. Why is the third hand on the watch called the second hand? 3. If a word is misspelled in the dictionary, how would we ever know? 4. If Webster wrote the first dictionary, where did he find the words? 5. Why do we say something is out of whack? What is a whack? 6. Why does "slow down" and "slow up" mean the same thing? 7. Why does "fat chance" and "slim chance" mean the same thing? 8. Why do "tug" boats push their barges? 9. Why do we sing "Take me out to the ball game" When we are already there? 10. Why are they called " stands" when they are made for sitting? 11.. Why is it called "after dark" when it really is "after light"? 12. Doesn't "expecting the unexpected" make the unexpected expected? 13. Why are a "wise man" and a "wise guy" opposites? 14. Why do "overlook" and "oversee" mean opposite things? 15. Why is "phonics" not spelled the way it sounds? 16. If work is so terrific, why do they have to pay you to do it? 17. If all the world is a stage, where is the audience sitting? 18. If love is blind, why is lingerie so popular? 19. If you are cross-eyed and have dyslexia, can you read all right? 20. Why is bra singular and panties plural? 21. Why do you press harder on the buttons of a remote control When you know the batteries are dead? 22. Why do we put suits in garment bags and garments in a suitcase? 23. How come abbreviated is such a long word? 24. Why do we wash bath towels? Aren't we clean when we use them? 25. Why doesn't glue stick to the inside of the bottle? 26. Why do they call it a TV set when you only have one? 27.Christmas - What other time of the year do you sit in front of a dead tree and eat candy out of your socks? 28. Why do we drive on a parkway and park on a driveway? Let Sleeping Dogs One afternoon, I was in the backyard hanging the laundry when an old, tired-looking dog wandered into the yard. I could tell from his collar and well-fed belly that he had a home. But when I walked into the house, he followed me, sauntered down the hall and fell asleep in a corner. An hour later, he went to the door, and I let him out. The next day he was back. He resumed his position in the hallway and slept for an hour. This continued for several weeks. Curious, I pinned a note to his collar: “Every afternoon your dog comes to my house for a nap.” The next day he arrived with a response pinned to his collar: “We have ten children - he’s trying to catch up on his sleep.” Training the Cat The couple’s young daughter had adopted a stray cat. To her mother’s distress, the cat began to use the back of their new sofa as a scratching post. “Don’t worry,” her husband reassured her. “I’ll have him trained in no time.” They watched for several days as he patiently “trained” their new pet. Whenever the cat scratched, he deposited the cat outdoors to teach him a lesson. The cat learned quickly. For the next 16 years, whenever he wanted to go outside, he scratched the back of the sofa.
PUZZLE Locate These Hidden Words In Eden’s Own Find A Word FLAGS PATRIOTIC UNION GIFTS CERTIFICATE CRUISE
COLORS PLEDGE BETSY SHIRT CLOTHES DAY
S P L E D G E T S C A
I R A R E R T E T I Y
E A V G I F T S R R D
P T R I H S O H A U A
R I E C O L O R S S Y
BANNER STARS ROSS TIE COLOGNE POOLE
T O A O I P O O L E S
S T G L C F L A G S E
M I U O A A I R Y Y H
JUNE STRIPES FATHER CARD PARTY WARM
R C N G J T R T T S T
A H I N U H I D R T O
There are 20 letters left. For the answer classified page.
W A O E N E F S A E L
B A N N E R A D P B C
JUNE, 2010 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, PAGE 27 ¶ Keep on the right track!
Happy Father’s Day! Congratulations Graduates! Chicken... Our teacher asked us what our favorite animal was, and I said, "Fried Chicken." She said I wasn't funny, but she couldn't have been right, eeveryone else in the class laughed. My parents told me to always be truthful and honest, and I am. Fried Chicken is my favorite animal. I told my dad
Railroad Cafe 239 N. Main Street & Hwy 770 East • Eden, NC • Phone (336) 635-1709
what happened, and He said my teacher was probably a member of PETA. He said they love Animals very much. I do, too. Especially chicken, pork and beef. Anyway, my teacher sent me to the principal's office. I told him what Happened, and he laughed too. Then he told me not to do it again.
The Farmers Market At The Eden Mall! IceCream & Treats!
Com ing In June!
The next day in class my teacher asked me what my favorite live animal Was. I told her it was chicken. She asked me why, just like she'd Asked the other children. So I told her it was because you could make Them into fried chicken. She sent me back to the principal's office Again. He laughed, and told me not to do it again. I don't understand. My parents taught me to be honest, but my teacher doesn't like it when I am. Today, my teacher asked us to tell her what Famous person we admire most. I told her, "Colonel Sanders". Guess where I am now... Aging Three old guys are out walking. First one says, 'Windy, isn't it?' Second one says, 'No, it's Thursday!' Third one says, 'So am I. Let's go get a beer..'
Understanding Women I know I'm not going to understand women. I'll never understand how you can take boiling hot wax, pour it onto your upper thigh, rip the hair out by the root, and still be afraid of a spider. Idiot Sighting We had to have the garage door repaired. The Sears repairman told us that one of our problems
was that we did not have a 'large' enough motor on the opener. I thought for a minute, then said that we had the largest one Sears made at that time, a 1/2 horsepower. He shook his head negatively, and said, 'Lady, you need a 1/4 horsepower.' I responded that 1/2 was larger than 1/4. He said, 'NO, it's not.' Four is larger than two.' We haven't used Sears repair since.
KENNETH SIMMONS 217 W. Meadow Rd. • Eden
336-623-7679 Mobile Service
Not Associated With City of Eden Farmers Market
Little This Little That 615 Burton Street • Madison, N.C. 27025 Across From Food Lion (former Pizza Hut bldg.)
336-552-8386 Lot’s To Choose From! If I Don’t Have It, I Will Find It!
Hours: Wednesday - Saturday 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. Sunday -Tuesday CLOSED open only for Appt ASK for Tammy all stools and chairs $15.00 all day long
MEET OLD FRIENDS • MAKE NEW ONES
220 W. Kings Hwy. Suite A Eden, NC 27288 Presents
Summer Stock 2010 June 18, 19, and 20, 2010 Proceeds Go To D.A.V. Sponsored By: 2nd Brigade M/C • David Price Auto Works • Whistle Jacket Jeanies Restaurant • Dicks Drive In • Red River Grill Kathys MiniMart • Tri-City Auto Group Live Bands *Backwoods* *Floydz Circle* *Nex Faze* *Faculty* *Uncle Diddy* *Black Tooth Grin* *Roulette* And More!
Saturday Fun Run • Sunday Poker Run Bike Show • Car Show Biker Games • Bikini Bike Wash Door Prizes 50/50 Drawing ~~ Fun ~~ Food ~~ Games ~~
Come Out! Let’s Bring Summer In Right and Help Support The Disabled American Veterans
¶ PAGE 28 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, JUNE, 2010
FAST CASH CLASSIFIEDS
SCOOTERS! AA AUTO SALES
We Service Most Scooters! We Sell Parts!
Andrew A. Powell APARTMENTS / HOMES FOR RENT OR SALE 208 Dameron St., Eden $425 Mon. & Deposit Call 336-623-1310 Owner Fin / Stnvll Eden Sngl wide 2-3 bedrms $500-$1000 Dwn 12% fin $6,500 to $13,500 pmt $87-$194 10 yrs Appl. Dep & Lot Rent 573-3933 or 623-8749 2 Bedroom Mobile Homes for Rent In Eden. Only $85 per week 276-226-0576 Mobile Home For Rent Will put $7.00 in drop box Available July. 2BR., 1BA on private lot.336-627-7721 Owner Fin. Dbl Wide 26x40 1988 Fltwd Church St. MHP, Stnvill Sale $38,000 $200 Dn Fin $36,000, 8% APR 15 yrs pmts $344.03 Lot rent min $200+ Ready to Move-in Joyce 573-3933 1 and 2 br houses / Eden Area. W/D hookups, some appliances. $400 $450 /plus Deposit Call 336.589.9301 MOUNTAIN VILLA APTS. 1 bedroom vacancies Located in Mayodan, with handicap accessible units available. Section 8 assistance available. Call 427-5047. Office hours: 8 am-2 pm. Mon.- Thurs. TDD Relay 1-800-735-2962. Equal Housing Opportunity
CLASSIFIED ADS Pets To A Good Home or Lost & Found ads are free No 900 numbers accepted
ALL CLASSIFIED ADS MUST BE PAID BEFORE DEADLINE TO RUN IN NEXT ISSUE. Cash, Checks, Master Card & Visa accepted.
If billing is required & accepted there will be a $1 charge billing charge added.
Get your advertisement in the next issue! email ad to...
email@example.com we will call you for payment options if it is not a free ad. • Call 336-627-9234 with information (leave message if necessary. I WILL get back to you!)
• Fax to 336-627-9225 • Mail in your ad information and payment to Eden’s Own Journal 519 S. Van Buren Rd Suite C NC. Hwy 14 Eden, NC 27288 Eden’s Own is published and placed on the stands on the 1st of Each Month Ads cannot be put in nor canceled after deadline. No refunds. Ads run only at the discretion of the management. We reserve the right to turn down any classified ad we deem not publishable for any reason.
1, 2, 3, & 4 Bedroom Apartments / Homes for Rent in Eden area. Reasonable Rates! W/D Hookups, Some include appliances. Daytime 336-623-6948 night 336-635-1717 ROOMS FOR RENT $265 Month or $365 w pvt bath $20 appl & $130 Dep Carolina Inn, Eden 623-2997 S P E C I A L S E RV I C E S Imagine your world awash with color - Elizabeth G. Doss Independant Beauty Consultant http://www.marykay.com/lizadoss9 336-613-3025 PRESSURE WASHING Painting Plumbing Call Dick Curry at 336-635-1601 ITEMS FOR SALE Stainless Steel Replacement Ladder for inground pool $50 Queen Comfort Set w/matching Curtains $30 Twin Comfortoer Set w/matching lamps (for girl) $35 T-Cushion sofa cover w/matching pillows (new) $60. 623-1829 Cemetery plot, vault, headstone, and vase $2000. Sells for over $4000 at today’s price. Ridgeview Cemetery. Call Pat 336-627-5463 Toyota Electric Fork Lift With Single-Phase Charger. $2,250 Call 336-623-7368 Bargains for Sale Bread Making Machine $50.00 Band Saw 11” Craftsman $140.00 Scroll Saw 16” New $65.00 Guitar - Acoustic FS $99.00 Saw Tabletop 10” $45.00 Drafting Table 39x60 steel frame 2 dr- free arm $100.00 HI-FI $30.00 Real Estate Book $25.00 336-623-4675 For Sale: Couch, 2 End Tables, Coffee Table, Lazy Boy Chair. 623-6159
Spa Equipment - Facial Chair w/stool, 9 pc, Functional machine, sanitizer, towel warmer, manicure table, pediure stool, wax warmer $1000. Call Tammy at 336-344-1269 Portable Massage Table - brand New, only used one time. Has a burgandy top. $250 Call Tammy at 336-344-1269 Murray Riding Lawnmower 42” Cut Good Condition $550 Call: Dick Curry @ 336-635-1601 Two Burial Plots at Roselawn Cemetary. Located in center section of cemetary. Price is $900.00. Great value. Reason for selling have moved to Virginia to be with family. Call 434-944-2647. FREE - Various Sizes of Wooden Wire Spools and wooden pallets. Call Melissas or Jim at 336-573-4225 PETS Adorable lively dauchshound puppies. Born April 4th. No papers, no shots. $200. Call 336-627-3333 VEHICLES 1993 Mitsubishi Mighty Max Pickup. 100K Miles, 4 Cycled, 5 Speed, Exec Conditions Great on Gas. Has Tool Box across back Dark Green in Color Asking Price $4500. Call: Dick Curry @ 336-635-1601 ‘62 Corvair Show Car equipped with car record player. (Not Cheap!) Serious Inquiries Only. 336-6351659 or cell at 791-8565 YA R D S A L E S Huge Yard Sale Friday, June 4, 2010 & Saturday, June 5, 2010 7 a.m. - until 326 S. High St. • Eden (Draper) Home interior, tupperware, washer/dryer, bookcases, coffee & 2 end tables, kitchen set w/ 4 chairs, Mary May household items, Low-Low prices, everything must go, rain or shine. Sale held inside.
We go to any width to build the perfect shoe Health WW811BE
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Women’s Widths AA, B, D Men’s Widths D, EE
Store Hours: Thursday - Saturday 10:30 a.m. Till 5:00 p.m.
UDEN’S S HOE CE NTE R “On The Boulevard” • EDEN
623-8951 Answer to Puzzle: HAVE A GREAT FATHERS DAY
336-623-7253 Mon. - Fri., 11 a.m. - 5 p.m. 229 N. Bridge St. • Eden (At Old Sealtest Drive In)
With This Coupon 50 CC Only $849 Offer Ends July 31, 2010
We Buy Junk ATV’s & Motorcycles
50 CC - $950 150 CC - $1,250
JUNE, 2010 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, PAGE 29 ¶
Broken Down or Involved In Accident? Request Hopper’s Wrecker! Over 20 years in accident recovery experience. New equipment for new car needs.
If you’re paying list price, your paying too much! Some Garages Mark Up Their Parts To List Price. Call Your Local Parts Supplier, For The Actual Cost Of Your Parts, We Never Mark Up Our Parts! Ray Hopper Owner Major & Minor Auto Repair • Foreign/Domestic
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Eden’s Own Journal featuring The Rockingham County Star
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1425 Front Street Eden, N.C. 27288
723 Irving Avenue, Eden, NC 27288
623-3376 or, 1-800-796-7607
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Weekdays 8:30 a.m. - 12:00 p.m.
729-A Washington Street
Old Ralph Barrow Building
in the Historic Olde Leaksville Shopping District
336-627-7252 CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES!!! AC • Tune-up • Inspection • Oil Change & More! ESTATE LIQUIDATION CONSULTANT
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Saturday 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.
Offering Alternative Methods of Liquidating Estates & Personal Property
Sunday 6:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.
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WYATT AUCTIONS Complete Auction Service specializing in Estates, Antiques, Personal Property and Estate Tag Sales.
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COLE ANNOUNCES COUNTY CITIZENS
HAVE CASH OR STOCKS OWED TO THEM
Rep. Nelson Cole would like you to watch in the next Eden’s Own Journal for a continued listing of Rockingham County citizens who have cash or stocks waiting for them with the state. There is approximately $380,000 in stocks and cash, which is owed to over 1400 people in Rockingham County alone. The state does not put forth an extensive effort to find these persons or businesses. Starting in the January 15th issue names will be listed so that you can see if you or someone you know are on it. The names will be listed with the last known town they were located in. Contact the call center at (919) 508-1000 Unfortunately, there is not a toll free number available. In most cases, individuals had moved, so there would need to be proof of the former address, as well as the social security number. In the case of a death , there would need to be a death certificate and a form from the clerk of court. For stocks, individuals will be sent a form to complete. See more in next issue... Swaim, Katherine L. Kernersville Soriano, Saatkowski Eileen Madison Sizemore, Lisa Danielle Madison Swiger, Greg Reidsville South, Reidsville Lau Reidsville Slade, Christopher Eden Sensing, Cathy Reidsville Tacy, Stephany Reidsville Sparks, Angel B. Madison Slade, Velma Reidsville Servin, Jose Daniel Ruffin Tamallo, Jose C. Stoneville Sparks, Michael Madison Slater, Diana Madison Servin, Jurado Marco Antonio Stoneville Tanis, Nancy Eden Sparrow, Bradley W. Reidsville Slaughter, Jeffrey L. Eden Settle, Mamie Reidsville Tate, Aalbert H. Reidsville Sparrow, Melissa Reidsville Sleet, Rnc. Madison Settle, Mary Eden Tate, Joel Jonathan Ruffin Speaks, Shelia Reidsville Slotter, Brenda Eden Shaffer, Kelli Madison Tate, William A. Reidsville Spearin, Wuanita M. Reidsville Small, Amy S. Reidsville Shaffer, Kelly Madison Taylor, Angela Stoneville Spencer, Daniel Eden Small, Seandra Eden Shaifer, Kahil Eden Taylor, Karrie Stoneville Spurlock, Alma H. Reidsville Smith, Betty B. Reidsville Shanaberger, Derek B. Reidsville Terrazas, Marcelino Or. Eden Ssmith, Stephanie Reidsville Smith, Brenda Madison Sharp, Louise W. Eden Terrell, Robby Reidsville Stacey, Sandra C. Reidsville Smith, Dylan W. Eden Sharp, Randolph Pleasant Madison Terrell, Teresa M. Reidsville Stanfield, Deirdre Reidsville Smith, Eunice Eden Sharpe, James Franklin III Stoneville Terry, Jennifer W. Eden Stanford, Eric Raleigh Smith, Jennifer J. Reidsville Sheffield, William Ruffin Terry, Joseph E. Eden Stanley, Ashley D. Reidsville Smith, Joe L. Reidsville Shelton, Annie Eden Terry, Schyler E. Eden Stegall, W. D. Eden Smith, Joe W. Stoneville Shelton, Barry Madison Tezza, Lee R. Reidsville Stephens, Eleanor Mayodan Smith, Jordan Eden Shelton, Kathy Reidsville Things, Crafts Frames Madison Stevens, Carol B. Madison Smith, Jordan W. Eden Shelton, Loretta Eden Thomas, Betty Stoneville Stevens, Donald N. Madison Smith, Joseph S. Eden Shelton, Melissa Mayodan Thomas, Darryl Madison Stevenson, Anthony D. Mayodan Smith, Kathy Reidsville Shelton, Michael W. Eden Thomas, Felix Reidsville Stewart, David Patty Madison Smith, Mark W. Reidsville Shelton, Ottis Eden Thomas, Janice Mayodan Stewart, Vanessa C. Eden Smith, Martin Eden Shelton, Raiford Gretchen Eden Thomas, Margaret J. Eden Stilwell, T. D. Mayodan Smith, Michael K. Reidsville Shelton, Thelma Eden Thomas, Ostine R. Reidsville Stinson, Julia E. Eden Smith, Rhonda Mayodan Shropshire, D. C. Ruffin Thomas, Robert O. Reidsville Stockett, Celia L. Reidsville Smith, Ruth S. Madison Silva, Abel Reidsville Thomas, T. Eden Stone, James G. Reidsville Smith, Stephanie L. Eden Silva, Juan Reidsville Thomas, Tosha Reidsville Stone, Joseph D. Eden Smith, Stokes Cpd. Reidsville Simmons, Michael Reidsville Thomas, Tosha Reidsville Stop, In Food Store Mayodan Smith, Tanika L. Eden Simmons, Preston Reidsville Thompson, Lucille Eden Storey, Deitrea L. Stoneville Smith, Todd Madison Simpson, Adam Eden Thompson, Wayne C. Eden Story, John H. Stoneville Smith, Virginia E. Madison Simpson, Darlene S. Eden Thorton, Daniel Reidsville Stover, Lillie Reidsville Smith, Waldo Jr. Reidsville Simpson, Norman Eden Tilley, Adam Matthew Reidsville Strickland, Kenneth Eden Smith, Waleska H. Reidsville Simpson, Ovadiah Eden Tilley, David Wayne Madison Studebaker, Patricia Ruffin Smothers, Gordon W. Eden Simpson, Robert Reidsville Tilley, David Wayne Madison Stump, Josh Eden Snowdy, Christopher R. Reidsville Sims, Vince Eden Timmerman, Annemarie Reidsville Sugg, C. H. Eden Snyder, Delamar Reidsville Singleton, Marvin Jr. Reidsville Toney, Sonia Eden Sullivan, M. Reidsville Snyder, Frank Eden Sisk, Larry Dean Eden Toombs, William M. Madison Surles, Jimmy Reidsville Soderberg, David Stoneville Sitting, Rock Farms Madison Touby, Michael B. Clemmons Swaim, John G. Eden Sommers, Boyd Reidsville Sitting, Rock Farms Madison
¶ PAGE 30 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, JUNE, 2010
M O R E H E A D'S M E N'S TR A C K S E A S O N 136 S. Scales St., Reidsville, N.C. • 342-7780
By Vernita Lowe The men's track team at Morehead High School came to an end in May. Listed below are the MHS Men's Track Team best record for each event they competed in all season, along with the names of the team members who produced those numbers. 100 meters AJ Artis 11.14 Kersee King 11.25 Tony Lowe 11.56 200 Meters AJ Artis 23.41 Kersee King 23.41 Jerry ANderson 24.65 EJ Pickett 24.19 Quinton Neal 24.9 Devin Neal 25.2
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LOOK LOOK LOOK The opening and closing of graves:
It is a very sad time when a loved one passes away. Usually most families are taken by suprise. Decisions have to be made. The Prices of all items and services have to be gone over. One price that there has been no choice over is the opening and closing of the grave. Until now. We, here at Turner Backhoe Service, are now offering you a choice, before there was no competition, Now there is competition. Why pay high prices to have your grave opened and closed. Funeral Homes and Cemeteries charge anywhere From 475.00 to 1000.00 just to open and close, about 3 hours or so of work. They also double these rates on weekends We will open and close graves at the low price of $400.00 during the week And $600.00 on the weekend. Just call us or tell your Funeral director that you want us to do it. We do all types of backhoe work and hauling, stone, dirt. mulch, etc
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400 meters Pierce Moore 52.70 Devin Neal 1.03 Quinton Neal 59.55 Chris Patrick 1:10 800 meters Lucas Flynt 2:40 David Flemming 2:57 1600meters Lucas Flynt 6:13 Alex McDaniel 8:15 110 Hurdles Evan Dix 27.28 Jacob Norris 27.89
From the Office of Rep. Nelson Cole: I am going to make the prediction that there will be no tax increases in this year’s budget. Education, unfortunately, will take a tremendous hit along with Health and Human Services. In addition, you will see decreases in the crime control and public safety budgets. Collectively, these areas of appropriations constitute approximately 95% of the total General Fund budget. As you know, transportation appropriations are funded separately from the General Fund budget. This budget will be about the same as last year’s and will total approximately $3 billion from state revenue. One of the biggest issues in the coming year will be the establishment of Governor Perdue’s “Mobility Fund.” This fund will be created using revenue that is already in place to build projects throughout the state that are deemed to be extremely critical, including the Yadkin River Bridge in Salisbury. From the rural perspective, the advantage of this fund is that it will not remove the support needed in counties like Rockingham all over North Carolina.
AJ Artis 19.81 300 hurdles Matt Sands 44.17 Jacob Norris 48.92 Evan Dix 49.14 4x100 Relay Tony Lowe EJ Pickett Kersee King AJ Artis Time of 44.69 High Jump Pierce Moore 5’10 “
Long Jump Matt Sands 18’ 8” Evan Dix 17’ 7” Matt Hodges 14’ 10 “ Triple Jump EJ Pickett 37'8" Shot Put Kheon Harbor 41' 2" Antonio Scales 33' 5" Kelvin Brown 33' 0" Victor Armstrong 32" Rail Foster 30’ Tyler Hopper 30'
“ROCK ON” INVITATON Friday, June 10, 2010 - 10:00 AM Pace Stone, Inc. Warehouse, Henry St., Eden ROCKINGHAM COUNTY ARTISTS Customize 12 Rocking Chairs! • 1ST Art-Rock Silent Auction 1st Washington Street Merchant Sidewalk Art Display September 8 - 18, 2010 1st RIVERFEST Public Art Collaboration • EDEN KIWANIS CLUB, Sponsor EDEN CHAMBER BUSINESS EXPO 2010, Sponsor MHS Duane Best Scholarship Fund Auditorium Seat Replacements P O Box 4424, 623-2932 • firstname.lastname@example.org
MORE THAN YOGA Yoga Instructor - Lynn Dyer, RYT
Eden & Chinqua Penn Plantation www.morethanyogaeden.com
The 2nd Annual Shaggin’ in the Vines At Autumn Creek Vineyards To Benefit Hospice of Rockingham County Featuring
THE PART-TIME PARTY-TIME BAND And local favorites, The Impacts
Sunday, July 11th, 2:00 - 6:00 p.m. Bring your lawn chairs, sunscreen, and favorite shaggin’ shoes Food available for purchase but picnic baskets welcome Beverages available for purchase NO outside coolers/beverages & NO glass containers
Tickets are $25 Amateur Shag Contest For additional information contact Hospice of Rockingham County at (336) 427-9022 www.hospiceofrockinghamcounty.com Or Autumn Creek Vineyards at (336) 548-WINE 364 Means Creek RD., Mayodan, NC 27027 Gate Opens at 12:30 p.m.
Event Held Rain or Shine
Tickets available at the following locations: Autumn Creek Vineyards, 364 Means Creek RD., Mayodan (336) 548-WINE Dan River Coffee House & Deli, 108 W. Murphy St., Madison (336) 427-8000 Hospice of Rockingham County, 2150 NC 65 Wentworth (336) 427-9022 The Front Porch, 702 Washington St., Eden (336) 627-9041 Carolina Apothecary, 820 S. Scales St., Reidsville (336) 342-0071 Belomont Pharmacy, 105 Professional Dr., Reidsville (336) 342-4221
JUNE, 2010 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, PAGE 31 ¶ EDEN PARKS & RECREATION CHILDREN’S FISHING DERBY HELD IN MAY
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Let Us Make Your Wedding Day Special!!! Walk-ins & Appointments Welcome Hours Tue.-Fri- 10 - 6, Sat. 9 - 2 Linda Grogan • Emma Elberson • Beverly Spence
HITCH & TRAILER LLC
1230 E. Stadium Dr. Eden
From left to right starting with back row: Jakob Worrell, Brichelle Young, Jevon Johnson, Darius Grimmage, Joy Patterson Lacorya Lynn, Bob Hauserman, Camerson Craddock, Briar Woods, Diamond Hairston, Collin Hilton and Lane Blankenship.
Ray & Pam Lewis Owners We Can Help With All Your Hitch & Trailer Needs
The Higgs Team Boyd & Vonda
CURRY’S ASPHALT MAINTENANCE Asphalt Repairs • Seal Coating • Hot Crack Filling • Driveways • Parking Lots
Free Estimate 336-932-0759 Fishing Derby Mekhi age 5 years old, holds his catch proudly for the camera
Full Year All Inclusive Tuition - Now Only $2000
G OLF TO U R N E Y TO B ENEFIT H ELP,IN C. The Annual Lynrock Memorial Invitational Golf Tournament will return this year with all proceeds going to Help, Incorporated: Center Against Violence. The event will be on June 26th & 27th at Lynrock Golf Club. Help, Inc. is a non-profit, victime services agency committed to serving womesn, children, and elders who have experienced domestic violence and/or sexual assault. They offer services such as victim advocacy, family supporet (support groups and a clinical family therpist), community education and the operatio of Freedom House, Rockingham County’s battered women’s shelter.
$400 down, $44.45 per week
Registering Now Thru July 1st! • Now Enrolling K- 5th Grades • Call 336-623-2926 For Details and Application. Or Email email@example.com TRINITY WESLEYAN CHRISTIAN SCHOOL 186 E. Aiken Rd, Eden, NC 27288 Rev. Wayne A. Johnson, Senior Pastor
Very Nice Completely Remodeled Apartments For Rent
PARKLAND APARTMENTS Eden, N.C. 27288 Would you like to live in a completely remodeled 1 BR apartment? Is your gross maximum income less then $21,540 for one person or $24,600 for two people? Reasonable rent rates handicapped accessibility is available. Rental assistance when available.
Handicapped Accessibility is Available and HUD Vouchers Accepted Equal Housing Opportunity.
JOHN ATKINSON COMPANY 336-627-5013 ext. 300 or 301
TDD # 1-800-753-2962
Looking For A Car?
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DOMESTIC OR IMPORTS AVAILABLE Call Brian Today! Mobile (336) 337-8455 • importacars.com
Serving Rockingham County For 20 Years
Father Joe Powell of Eden, Joe Powell , and mother Cindy Litten of Thomasville. On May 2nd, Joe Powell, son of Joe Powell of Eden and Cindy Litten of Thomasville, graduated with honors from High Point Christian Academy, receiving an academic scholarship. Joe, will be playing baseball for Carson Newman University in Jefferson City, Tenn. His position is a pitcher and during his junior year of high school the High Point Christian Academy Cougars won the NC Independent 2A baseball championship.
Iron Eagle Tires • Brakes • Struts • Shocks Turn Rotors • Alignments • NC Inspections
608 Boone Rd., Eden Owned & Operated by Jimmy McBride
Gillespie’s Tax Service, LLC Tax Preparation • Estate Planning • Our Goal Is To Save You Money • Daniel E. Gillespie firstname.lastname@example.org www.dgillespietax.com
142 Benjamin Road Eden, NC 27288 Phone: 336-627-1420 Fax. 336-627-9148
Barbara F. Adams. CRFA President, Wealth Advisor
311 S. Main St. • Reidsville Securities offered through LPL Financial, Member FINRA/SIPC
336-634-0201 Phone 336-458-9328 Fax email@example.com ProtegrityWM.com
JIMMY JOHNSON MOTORS VANS, TRUCKS & CARS 325 Fieldcrest Rd. Eden, NC 27288 (336) 627-5093
Jimmy or Jay 336-635-1289
CORUM HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING, INC. CARRIER SALES & SERVICE SHEET METAL WORK
Ronald T. Corum President
605 Bridge Street Eden, NC 27288
WILLMON AUTO SALES We Repair Power Windows! Don’t Let The Headliner In Your Car Hang Down On Your Head! Get Professional Headliner Replacement
229 W. Meadow Rd., Eden, NC 27288 336-623-8324
Rent-A-House “A Nice House You Can Call Home”
336-623-8444 1-6 Bedrooms Available We Buy Houses & Land Shane & Abby Hensley Real Estate Investors
¶ PAGE 32 EDEN’S OWN / COUNTY STAR, JUNE, 2010
Kiwanis President Bud Helton, Duane Best, Treasurer, Bill Roland Congratulations DONORS! The 3 center sections of seats in the Morehead High School Duane Best Auditorium have been replaced by donations in the 7th month of a sixteen month project. The 50th Anniversary of the auditorium will be celebrated in Fall 2011. Donors and their honorees will be listed on the Wall of Honor in the lobby. (477 seats, 28% complete!) Left: Eden Kiwanis President Bud Helton and Treasurer Bill Roland hand Duane Best a check to replace four seats ($150 each). Right: President Scott Flanagan and Gloria and Duane Best discuss the Eden Rotary Club support. Spare Change for Seat Change containers at Eden retailers unite this effort.
Everyone Reads Eden’s Own Journal / Rockingham County Star! Call Us Today 336-627-9234 On Sunday, May 30, 2010 at 2:00 pm, our annual Memorial Day observance was held at the Rockingham County Veteran's Park.
FLYNN FURNITURE AND MATTRESS GALLERY
130 W. Murphy St., Madison, NC 27025 Phone (336) 548-2305 / Fax (336) 548-1519 Hours M-F 9am - 5m • Sat. 9am - 3pm www.flynnfurnitureco.com
660 South Pierce St. Eden, NC 27288 (Beside Walmart)
$69.99 FOR 3 MONTHS Offer Expires 7/3/2010
Open: 7:00 a.m. - 10:00 p.m. Breakfast Served All Day!
MUST BRING THIS COUPON IN TO REDEEM IN STORE!
Breakfast Special $2.99 2 Eggs • Hash Browns Any Meat • Toast • Coffee Please Present Coupon
Driveways Roads New Construction “If I don’t haul it, you will pay too much!”
KENNY FRITH GRADING & HAULING