CMYK Friday Night Football Ticker ... Chapel Hill 21, N. Vance 7 … Cardinal Gibbons 28, S. Vance 13 ... Orange 35, J.F. Webb 9 ... Swine flu hits hard in young
Old cars, speed draw a crowd
Tabernacle UMC to celebrate 225th
Local & Nation, Page 4A
Opinion, Page 8A
Faith, Page 1C SATURDAY, October 17, 2009
Volume XCV, No. 243
2 held N.C. inmates being freed have prison infractions on drug charges By MIKE BAKER Associated Press Writer
From STAFF REPORTS
Traffic stops by the Henderson Police Department’s Narcotics Unit have resulted in two drug-related arrests, Chief Keith L. Sidwell announced. William Barksdale Granger, 44, of 365 Willieville Lane, a passenger in a vehicle stopped in the parking lot of Burger King, 1817 N. Garnett St., was arrested Oct. 15. During the investigation, he and the driver were detained. Police said a search of Granger found approximately 10 grams of powder cocaine, digital scales and cash. Granger was charged with: • Possession with the intent to manufacture, sell and deliver cocaine. • Manufacture of cocaine. • Possession of drug paraphernalia. Granger is being held on $30,000 bond, with a court date of Nov. 9. Darrick Bullock, 32, of 430 John St., the driver of a vehicle stopped in the Please see CHARGES, page 7A
Index Our Hometown . . . . . 2A Business & Farm. . . . 5A Nation . . . . . . . . . . 6-7A Opinion . . . . . . . . . . . 8A Light Side . . . . . . . . . 9A Sports. . . . . . . . . . 1-4B Faith. . . . . . . . . . . . 1-6C Comics . . . . . . . . . . . 7C Classifieds. . . . . . 8-11C
Weather Today Mostly... High: 56 Low: 38
Sunday ...cloudy High: 60 Low: 40
Deaths Henderson Preston Mosely, 84 Mary B. Overton, 70 Charlie M. Phelps Sr., 88 Clifton Watkins, 57 Mt. Vernon, N.Y. William C. Thorpe, 87 Oxford Cleo A. Bass, 76 Rufus Nevels, 76 Marguerite C. Parker, 85 Sarah C. Wortham, 81 Stratford, Conn. Juanita W. Muller, 75
RALEIGH — The violent North Carolina criminals set to be freed later this month because of a court ruling and good conduct credits have racked up more than 250 infractions in prison for offenses such as fighting, weapon possession and theft. Department of Correction records reviewed Friday by The Associated Press show the viola-
tions go as far back as the 1970s but also appear as recently as 2008, raising questions about whether the prisoners are reformed. Each one of the 20 inmates has at least two infractions, and combined Bowden they have a total of 256. They have repeatedly been denied parole. The inmates are scheduled to
be released Oct. 29 after state courts sided with one of the inmates, double murderer Bobby Bowden, that a 1970s law defined a life sentence as only 80 years. The state’s Fair Sentencing Act in 1981 included a retroactive provision essentially cutting all those sentences in half, and good behavior and other credits have shortened the sentences to the point that they are now complete. Bowden had argued before the Court of Appeals in 2008 that
he had accumulated 210 days of good conduct credit, 753 days of meritorious credit, and 1,537 days of gain time credit. But the 60-year-old has also racked up 17 infractions in prison, including two for weapon possession, one for damaging property and several for disobeying orders. Others have equally long rapsheets: William Baggett, a 60-year-old convicted of a 1976
Nature’s water colors
Please see INMATES, page 3A
Zoning amended for men’s shelter Organizers still need a special use permit By WILLIAM F. WEST Daily Dispatch Writer
The City Council earlier this week unanimously approved a zoning text amendment allowing First Presbyterian Church to have a voluntarily-run homeless shelter for men. Councilwoman Mary Emma Evans expressed excitement in leading the Daily Dispatch/ASHLEY STEVEN AYSCUE vote. “And it is one of the better things that I’ve A spider web traps water droplets inside a holly bush outside the office of optometrist Dr. Robert Allen Thursday afternoon. heard about that has come before this council,” Evans said. The vote came after the Rev. Paul Baxley urged support for the shelter at First Presbyterian. Baxley, North Carolina’s uneman eighth consecutive claims for unemployment By EMERY P. DALESIO of First Baptist Church, is ployment rate has been month the unemployment insurance in September, AP Business Writer past chairman of the Minhovering around 11 perrate topped the previous almost 5,000 fewer than isters Community Partnercent since February and historic high. Before this in August. More than RALEIGH — North ship. Additionally speaking has been worse than the year, the state’s highest half of those initial claims Carolina’s unemploywas Joel Rice, of the Five national average for more unemployment rate was indicated that employees ment rate stayed stuck County Mental Health than a year, the monthly 9.7 percent in March 1983, expect to be recalled to in double-digit territory Authority and who has report by the state’s a level matched in Janutheir jobs. for the eighth straight been chairing the shelter’s Employment Security ary. Economists closely month in September, with task force. Commission said. August’s But there were hopeful watch initial claims, which 10.8 percent of the state’s The partnership has jobless rate was also 10.8 signs in the state jobless are considered a measure ready and willing workers been working for almost a percent. report. Newly laid off unable to find jobs, data Please see JOBLESS, page 7A year trying to develop a reSeptember also marked workers filed 77,312 initial released Friday said. sponse to various challenges related to homelessness and poverty in Henderson and Vance County. “In dialogue both with churches and with leaders in the public sector, it became apparent that we had a growing challenge related to homelessness in had cast ballots compared By WILLIAM F. WEST this community,” Baxley to 37 on Thursday. And on Daily Dispatch Writer told the council on Monday Friday in Creedmoor, 28 evening, adding that the had cast ballots compared OXFORD — One-Stop churches in Henderson and to 22 on Thursday. Early Voting began Thursthe county felt compelled to The one-stop period day for all five municipal respond. is from 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. elections in Granville And Rice said, “The Mondays through Fridays, County. livelihood of this shelter with the last day being “So far, very smoothly,” will be on the commitment Saturday, Oct. 31, from County Elections Director of volunteers.” 8:30 a.m.-1 p.m. And that Tonya Burnette said when The Planning Board at asked about the process on Saturday is the only one a Sept. 21 special meeting when the two stations Friday afternoon. recommended changing will be open for one-stop There are two one-stop wording in the zoning reguvoting. polling stations, with Daily Dispatch/ASHLEY STEVEN AYSCUE lations to allow homeless The turnout usually one being in the County shelters in Office-Instituis slow the first couple Administration Building tional districts by a special of days and then the conference room at 141 use permit, with the latter word circulates about the Williamsboro St. in Oxford process being underway, having to be approved by Cayla Williams and Shawn Brown were crowned 2009 and the other being in the the Zoning Board of AdBurnette said. Homecoming Queen and King at Northern Vance during Creedmoor City Commisjustment. “And then the final halftime festivites Friday night. To view or purchase a photo sion meeting room at 111 First Presbyterian is week will be the busiest,” of a member of the court, visit us on the Web at www.henMasonic St. dersondispatch.com. Please see SHELTER, page 3A Please see GRANVILLE, page 3A On Friday in Oxford, 34
N.C. jobless rate holds at 10.8 percent
One-Stop Voting starts in Granville
The Daily Dispatch
Mark It Down Today Maria Parham fundraiser — The Maria Parham Healthcare Foundation is holding its second annual Foundation 5 event in and around Maria Parham Medical Center on Ruin Creek Road today. The event will consist of a 5K run beginning at 8 a.m. and the Heart Healthy Mile event and Kids’ Dash beginning at 8:45 a.m. All proceeds from the event will benefit the Maria Parham Healthcare Foundation, a non-profit organization geared to promote health care in the local four-county area. The foundation will dedicate all funds from the Heart Healthy Mile to Maria Parham’s Cardiac Rehab Scholarship Program. Participants may register from 7-7:45 a.m. at the registration table. The entry fee is $25 in advance for the 5K and the Heart Healthy Mile, increasing to $30 on race day. The fee for the Kid’s Dash is $10. For more information, contact Nick at (252) 436-1604. Car show — The Show, Shine, Shag & Dine car show will bring hundreds of antique and classic cars, muscle cars and nostalgia drag cars (pre ‘76) to downtown Henderson along Garnett Street today. Registration will be held from 7:30-11 a.m. Cars will be on display until 5 p.m. Live entertainment will be provided and vendors will sell food and other items all day. Admission is free for spectators. Registration fee is charged for judged and non-judged car entries. For more information, call the Vance County Tourism Department at (252) 438-2222. Rabies clinic — Citizens for Animal Protection of Warren County is sponsoring a free rabies clinic for Warren County cats and dogs on from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Warrenton Lions Club Parking Lot, 249 W. Ridgeway St. The clinic is also offered to those with a Littleton address. Limit of 10 animals per vehicle and cats must be in a carrier. Vance County Farmers’ market — The Vance County Farmers’ Market is open from 8 a.m. to noon. The market is located at the intersection of Williams and Arch streets in downtown Henderson. Vendors interested in selling at the market should contact Wayne Rowland at 438-8188. Warren County Farmers’ Market — The Warren County Farmer’s Market is open from 8 a.m. to noon at the corner of Market and Main streets in historic downtown Warrenton. All produce is locally grown by the vendors. For more information or to receive a vendor application, contact the Warren County Extension Center at 257-3640. Oxford Farmers’ Market — The Oxford Farmers’ Market, located on the corner of McClanahan and Lanier streets across from the police station in Oxford, is open from 7 a.m. to noon. Dee’s Music Barn — Dee’s Music Barn, 3101 Walters Road, Creedmoor, will be featuring The Woodlief Band at 7 p.m. For more information, call (919) 528-5878. Master gardeners — The Master Gardeners will be at Franklin Brothers Nursery and Greenhouse, 3193 Vicksboro Road, Henderson, from 10 a.m. to noon for a plant clinic. If you have any questions please call Franklin Brothers at 252492-6166. Ridgeway Opry House — Performing this week are Julia Morton, Matt Nelson, Verlin Bailey, Jeff Jeffries and Friends, Joyce Chisenhall, Jackie Turner, and Frieda & Ellen with High Mountain Harmony. Doors open at 6 p.m. Music starts at 7 p.m. Coming Oct. 24, New Grace Bluegrass.
Sunday Hall of fame — The East Coast Drag Times Hall of Fame reunion and awards presentation will be held from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Vance-Granville Community College Civic Center. An awards presentation and induction ceremony honoring this year’s inductees into the hall of fame will be held at 12:30 p.m. The event is free and open to the public. For more information, call the Vance County Tourism Department at (252) 438-2222.
Monday Book sale — The Friends of the Library organization for the H. Leslie Perry Memorial Library in Henderson is collecting used books for its annual book sale today from 1-4 p.m. This is the last collection day for this fall’s used book sale. Do not bring Readers Digest Condensed Books, textbooks, magazines or encyclopedias. Used books can be delivered to the former Super 10 location across from Supply Line Country Market on Raleigh Road.
Saturday, October 17, 2009
‘Green adventures’ have the potential to increase children’s attention spans Exposure to green spaces is calming and therefore helpful to children with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) say researchers at the University of Illinois. This research confirmed earlier results showing that “green” walks improve two key issues of the disorder — atten- Mary Helen Jones tion and impulse Cooperative control. Extension Further, the “degree of green” appears to matter with greater effects from the greenest or most wilderness-like environment. A walk in the forest trumps a walk in the park or playing organized sports in recreational park fields. Park experiences reap better results than a walk in a neighborhood or downtown area. “Green” play more effectively reduced ADHD symptoms than active play in a gym or play on paved surfaces. This should be good news for parents, educa-
tors and child-care providers with approximately two million school-aged children in the U. S. diagnosed with this disorder. Although researchers haven’t investigated how long the “dose of nature” may last, these results do indicate that nature may favorably compare to a “dose of medication.” According to researcher Frances E. Kuo “as little as 20 minutes of outdoor exposure could potentially buy you an afternoon or a couple of hours to get homework done.” Parents and caregivers may want to replace all or part of after-school screen time (TV, computer, etc.) with a walk or outdoor play in the “greenest” area that is accessible to them. Presently, children between the ages of six months and six years spend an average of oneand-a-half hours a day with electronic media, while youth eight to 18 spend a whopping average of six-and-a-half hours a day with electronic media!
Other benefits Increased outdoor play may also reduce childhood obesity which has contributed to greatly increased rates of diabetes
among children. Although some parents are concerned about the effect of outdoor pollution on children’s health, indoor pollutants such as mold, lead, asbestos and secondhand smoke may be more damaging. Improved social competence may also be a benefit of outdoor play. Children not only engage in more creative play outdoors, but they also play more cooperatively in greener areas. When thinking about how to incorporate “green adventures,” remember to: • Plan for outside activities as part of your family routine. For example, after dinner take a family walk, then bath time and story time before bed. Routines make children feel safe because they know what to expect. • Show and teach respect for nature. All creatures have a purpose. Instead of squashing every bug, observe it, find out what it is and how it contributes to our world. • Take indoor activities outside: read books, play games, draw pictures, hold birthday parties, snooze in the sun. • If you enjoy any outdoor activities — gardening, fishing, nature photography — involve
your child in age appropriate ways. • Dress appropriately and enjoy the outdoors in all kinds of weather. • Use all your senses — see, smell, feel, listen and taste, if it is safe to eat. • Take time and get down at eye level with your child to look and talk about your surroundings. Don’t rush. • Advocate for outdoor time at child-care facilities and at schools. Voice support for green areas in town and in every neighborhood so all children have access to a green experience. • Contact the extension center regarding starting a 4-H club with an outdoor focus such as gardening, camping, bird watching, etc. For more information, contact the Vance County Cooperative Extension Center for a copy of the soon-to-be-released publication, “At Your Doorstep: A Family Fact Sheet on Outdoor Play and Learning.” The fact sheet contains many age-specific suggestions for green adventures. Source: ACES News, College of ACES, University of Illinois; At Your Doorstep, NCSU
Vance County If you miss your paper, Parenting Task Force
PLEASE CALL before
Dads: Meet your child’s teacher! Dads, meet your child’s teacher before problems arise at school. The teacher that has met a child’s
parent will feel more comfortable asking that parent to help solve problems that may occur. Unfortunately, too many dads leave the home-school connection to their children’s mothers, so teachers are not acquainted with many
dads. Teachers are usually impressed with fathers who involve themselves in their children’s education. Principals like to meet dads, too! By Mary Helen Jones, NC Cooperative Extension
Cost of the trip is $9 and due at registration. Admission at the fair gates is free to those 65 and older. There is limited space and reservations are on a firstcome, first-served basis. Those interested may come by the senior center, located at 126 S. Garnett St., between 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. to register for the
Fort Knox, Ky., which included basic combat training and advanced individual training. He
Marketplace Shopping Center
wHERE tHE wIld tHIngs aRE (PG)
law abIdIng CItIzEn (R)
FRIDAY: 5:15, 7:25 & 9:35PM SAT: 12:55, 3:05, 5:15, 7:25 & 9:35PM SUN: 12:55, 3:05, 5:15 & 7:25PM MoN-THUR: 5:15 & 7:25PM
trip. The bus will depart at 7:30 a.m. and return at approximately 4 p.m. Participants must park in the public parking lot on Chestnut Street and meet the bus at the senior center. For more information, call the center at (252) 430-0257.
In Service Army National Guard Pfc. Benjamin L. Oakley has graduated from One Station Unit Training at
FRIDAY: 5:10, 7:10 & 9:10PM SAT: 1:10, 3:10, 5:10, 7:10 & 9:10PM SUN: 1:10, 3:10, 5:10 & 7:10PM MoN-THUR: 5:10 & 7:10PM
Vance County Senior Center plans trip to N.C. State Fair The Vance County Senior Center is coordinating a trip to the North Carolina State Fair in Raleigh on Tuesday, Oct. 20. Tuesday is the Senior Citizen Fun Festival at the state fair with free breakfast from Bojangles and beach music entertainment at Dorton Arena from 9-11 a.m.
11:00 am — 436-2800
is the son of Herbert and Wendy Oakley of Oxford and a 2009 graduate of J.F. Webb High School.
(PG13) FRIDAY: 5:05, 7:10 & 9:15PM SAT: 12:55, 3:00, 5:05, 7:10 & 9:15PM SUN: 12:55, 3:00, 5:05 & 7:10PM MoN-THUR: 5:05 & 7:10PM
(PG13) FRIDAY: 5:10, 7:20 & 9:30PM SAT: 12:50, 3:00, 5:10, 7:20 & 9:30PM SUN: 12:50, 3:00, 5:10& 7:20PM MoN-THUR: 5:10 & 7:20PM
FRIDAY: 5:15, 7:15 & 9:15PM SAT: 1:15, 3:15, 5:15, 7:15 & 9:15PM SUN: 1:15, 3:15, 5:15 & 7:15PM MoN-THUR: 5:15 & 7:15PM
I Can do bad allFRIDAY: bY mYsElf (PG13) 7:00 & 9:15PM SAT: 3:00, 5:15, 7:30 & 9:45PM SUN: 3:00, 5:15 & 7:30PM MoN-THUR: 7:00PM
CritiC’s ChoiCe CHERI (R)
FRI: 10/16/09 @ 5:00PM SAT & SUN: 10/17-10/18/09 @ 1:00PM
(PG) MoN-FRI: 10/19-10/23/09 @ 5:00PM SAT & SUN: 10/24-10/25/09 @ 1:00PM
EARLY BIRD SAVINGS For The Month of October
Wester Insurance Agency
Mike’s BarBer and Beauty shop
1020 S. Garnett St. • Henderson, NC 27536
1020 S. Garnett St. • Henderson, NC 27536
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From Page One
The Daily Dispatch
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
INMATES, from page one
San Francisco 68/57
New York 46/40
Washington 48/40 Kansas City 56/38
Los Angeles 90/64
Atlanta 56/39 El Paso 80/55 Houston 75/50
Showers Rain T-storms Snow Flurries
FIVE-DAY FORECAST FOR HENDERSON TODAY
Mostly cloudy and cool
Mostly cloudy and breezy
Mostly cloudy, breezy and cool
Sunny and pleasant
Mostly sunny and nice
SUN AND MOON
Sunrise today ........................... Sunset today ............................ Moonrise today ........................ Moonset today ......................... Sunrise tomorrow ..................... Sunset tomorrow ...................... Moonrise tomorrow .................. Moonset tomorrow ...................
Raleigh-Durham through 6 p.m. yest. High .................................................... 58° Low ..................................................... 49° Normal high ........................................ 72° Normal low ......................................... 48° Record high ............................ 85° in 2008 Record low .............................. 32° in 1945
REGIONAL WEATHER Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows
7:22 a.m. 6:35 p.m. 6:43 a.m. 5:57 p.m. 7:23 a.m. 6:34 p.m. 7:51 a.m. 6:30 p.m.
Precipitation 24 hours through 6 p.m. yest. ......... 0.01” Month to date .................................. 0.54” Normal month to date ..................... 1.76” Year to date ................................... 26.87” Normal year to date ...................... 35.62”
Elevation in feet above sea level. Data as of 7 a.m. yesterday. 24-Hr. Lake Capacity Yest. Change Gaston 203 199.63 +0.01 Kerr 320 293.80 +0.11
24-Hr. Capacity Yest. Change 240 212.80 -0.05 264 247.89 -0.02
Lake Jordan Neuse Falls
REGIONAL CITIES Today
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Asheville Boone Burlington Chapel Hill Chattanooga Danville Durham Elizabeth City Elizabethton Fayetteville Goldsboro Greensboro Greenville Havelock Hendersonville
46 41 56 56 54 54 56 62 48 60 60 54 56 66 49
High Point Jacksonville Kinston Lumberton Myrtle Beach Morehead City Nags Head New Bern Raleigh Richmond Roanoke Rapids Rocky Mount Sanford Wilmington Winston-Salem
54 67 60 60 64 63 61 65 58 54 56 60 56 60 54
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57 61 59 63 61 60 58 60 56 53 56 58 59 62 57
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s pc c pc pc c sh c s sh c c s pc pc
Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2009
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participate in work or program activities. Prisoners can also get meritorious credit for working under special conditions, such as overtime. Infractions can remove some of those credits. Woodall said a person sent to prison for 10 years before structured sentencing frequently completed the term in just a couple of years. The new laws lead to shorter sentences in the courtroom but less opportunity for inmates to accrue credits, something he supports. Seven of the inmates set for release were once on death row. All but one of them have been convicted of murder or rape, including several who targeted young girls. “Any of these convicts
could be a danger to any man, woman and child in North Carolina,” said Thomas Bennett, executive director of the North Carolina Victim Assistance Network. “We have no assurance that these people have learned anything and changed.” North Carolina’s Supreme Court rejected an appeal from the state earlier this month after a lawyer from the Attorney General’s office argued that the 80-year law was ambiguous and likely was supposed to determine when somebody would be eligible for parole. The 1970s statute says: “A sentence of life imprisonment shall be considered as a sentence of imprisonment for a term of 80 years in the state’s prison.”
four-year term. Creedmoor’s five commissioners serve staggered terms. The mayor is up for election for a two-year term, but is unopposed. In Stem, voters will be choosing a mayor for a two-year term and three town commissioners for a four- year term. Stem’s five commissioners serve staggered terms.
In Butner, voters will be choosing a mayor for a two-year term and all six town council members for a four-year term. To see the complete list of candidates, go on-line to www.hendersondispatch. com/pages/home and click on Extras!
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GRANVILLE, from page one Burnette said. The number of those in the county who voted in the one-stop phase of the 2007 municipal elections was 539, with Butner’s election having been cancelled because Butner was undergoing changing from being a state-run town to an incorporated one. This year additionally marks the first time Stovall voters can participate in early voting. Stovall’s Town Commission previously did not have a resolution in place allowing absentee or onestop voting, but the town commissioners sent a resolution to the state, which gave the approval, and sent the resolution to the U.S. Justice Department,
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tion to the text amendment. Two other recommendations from the Planning Board were promptly and unanimously dealt with by the council on Monday evening. One was approving a request by SRS of Henderson to allow the rezoning of a couple of small lots along First Avenue to allow the property to become the site of a clothing and a shoe business. SRS of Henderson wanted the land bordering First, which is the rear part of the property, to be rezoned from High Density Residential to Highway Commercial. The front part of the property, which is located along Andrews Avenue and is adjacent to a BP convenience store, already is zoned Highway Commercial. The other was approving a text amendment permitting tailors in the OIA zoning district as a matter of right. No one spoke in opposition to either of the latter two matters. Councilman Bernard Alston was absent from Monday evening’s council meeting. Sara Coffey, who defeated Alston in the Oct. 6 election, attended the meeting.
which gave the approval, Burnette said. The election is Nov. 3 for all five municipalities in the county. In Oxford, voters will be choosing a mayor for a two-year term and four city commissioners for a four- year term. Oxford’s seven commissioners serve staggered terms. In Stovall, voters will be choosing a pair of town commissioners for a four-year term. Stovall’s five commissioners serve staggered terms. The mayor is up for election to a four-year term, but is unopposed. In Creedmoor, voters will be choosing a pair of city commissioners for a
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Attorneys, said many in the courts system believe that criminals become less active as they grow older. But he warned that nobody can be sure whether these inmates are ready to lead normal lives. “A person who has been in prison for a violent crime, and has gotten infractions throughout their time incarcerated, that’s the best predictor for their future activity,” he said. North Carolina inmates sentenced before structured sentencing came into effect in 1994 can rapidly knock time off their prison terms. Good conduct credit automatically reduces sentences by one day for every day inmates serve with good behavior and without an infraction. Gain time credit goes to inmates who
Rainey, Rice said the first 20 homeless men to arrive for registration will get in for the night. “It’s not the Durham Hilton,” Baxley told Rainey. “I know that,” Rainey said, with Baxley referring to the hotel to explain that there will not be multiple night reservations at the shelter. And Baxley said, “If we see someone who we think their needs could be better met somewhere else, we have that option of referring out.” Baxley said the nearest shelter for men is in neighboring Granville County and has six beds. City Attorney John Zollicoffer said he hated to be technical, but, “We’re getting into the specifics of your particular homeless shelter. And that is not something really before the board. “That’s what comes before the Board of Adjustment when you apply for a special use permit,” Zollicoffer said, with City Manager Ray Griffin moments later emphasizing the attorney’s point. “And it’s there that the board may impose additional restrictions and requirements that it feels creates the balance between the shelter and the needs of the community,” Griffin said. No one spoke in opposi-
murder in Sampson County, got a fighting infraction last year — his fifth fighting offense while behind bars. Kenneth Mathis, a 55-year-old who went to prison in 1976 after forcing a woman into the woods and raping her, has had three sex infractions in prison. He was accused in 2005 of assaulting an inmate with the intent to commit a sexual act. State officials believe dozens more inmates convicted three decades ago could soon be eligible for release because of credits and the 80-year law that was in place for several years in the 1970s. Jim Woodall, the district attorney in Orange County and president of the North Carolina Conference of District
into not the rest of the church, but into the outside world.” And Baxley said the partnership has had representation from the Police Department and has been in conversations with the department about the shelter from the beginning, including about making sure security concerns are addressed. Baxley noted that, before volunteers can staff the shelter, they will have to undergo a training process. “We can assure you that we’re going to establish structure and rules and procedures” for the shelter to protect everyone around, Rice added. The plan is to hopefully open the shelter early next month and keep the shelter open until the early spring, Baxley has said. The assumption is the shelter would take in up to 20 people in the first hour each night and, after that, the person would have to have a law enforcement escort or a note from the hospital to get in, Baxley has said. Rice told the council that the shelter doors will close at 7 p.m. after intake and that those who stay in the shelter will have to be gone by 6:30 a.m. the next day. Under questioning from
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SHELTER, from page one in an OI district. Homeless shelters presently are only allowed in a Highway Commercial “A” district or an Office-Institutional “A” district by a special use permit. The partnership’s plan is to have the homeless shelter for men in the former Boy Scouts room of First Presbyterian, 222 Young St. Fort Bragg has donated more than 40 cots, Maria Parham Medical Center has agreed to provide laundry services and linen supplies and the Police Department has agreed to provide security, Baxley has said. During Monday evening’s council meeting, Councilman Michael Rainey, who doubles as Planning Board chairman, asked what type of security will be in place at the shelter and whether the shelter would interfere with activities of youth groups. Rainey said persons had approached him with questions about the shelter. “They were a little concerned with homeless people just walking in in some of their attire and so forth. And they didn’t want to be sent to the wrong place,” Rainey added. Baxley said, “The only doors into or out of it lead
Saturday, October 17, 2009
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The Daily Dispatch
Swine flu hits hard in young
Saturday, October 17, 2009
Deaths Cleo A. Bass
OXFORD — Cleo A. Bass, 76, of 120 Brookside Lane, died Wednesday, Oct. 14, 2009, at her residence. She was the daughter of the late Samuel Milton Blalock Sr. By LAURAN NEERGAARD and Annie Young Blalock AP Medical Writer Hunt. Funeral services will be WASHINGTON — Swine conducted at 2 p.m. Monflu is causing unprecedented day by the Rev. George E. illness for so early in the Green Jr. at New Light fall — including a worrisome Baptist Church. Burial count of child deaths — and will be in the church the government warned cemetery. Friday that vaccine supplies She is survived by a will be even more scarce than stepdaughter, Annie Jean expected through this month. Manufacturer delays mean Bass Moore of Zebulon; 28 million to 30 million doses, and a brother, Robert M. at most, will be divided around Blalock Sr. of Henderson. The body will be on the country by the end of the view Sunday from 10 a.m. month, not the 40 million-plus until 6 p.m. The family that states had been expectwill receive friends at the ing. The new count from the residence. Centers for Disease Control Arrangements are by and Prevention means anxiously awaited flu-shot clinics Wright Funeral Home of Oxford. in some parts of the country may have to be postponed. It also delays efforts to Preston Mosely blunt increasing infections. Overall, what CDC calls the HENDERSON — Pres2009 H1N1 flu is causing ton Mosely, 84, of 75 Morwidespread disease in 41 ton Lane, died Wednesday, states, and about six percent Oct. 14, 2009, at Guardian of all doctor visits are for Care of Henderson. He flu-like illness — levels not was born in Vance County normally seen until much and was the son of the late later in the fall. This new strain is different Tripholia Mosely and the late Henderson Austin. from regular winter flu beHe attended the public cause it strikes the young far schools of Vance County more than the old, and child and joined Mt. Zion Chrisdeaths are drawing particular attention. Eighty-six children tian Church at an early age. Later in years, he have died of swine flu in the U.S. since it burst on the scene played with the Durham Eagles in 1948, Negro last spring — 43 of those deaths reported in September League, Wilson League and early October alone, said and was a member of the CDC’s Dr. Anne Schuchat. American Association. He That’s a startling number moved to Orange, N.J., in because in some past winters, 1953 and lived there until the CDC has counted 40 or 50 he retired from Ward Bakchild deaths for the entire flu ery in Newark, N.J., before season, she said, and no one relocating back to Henderknows how long this swine son. He was a member of flu outbreak will last. Half of the Morning Star Masonic those early fall child deaths Lodge #740 and before deare among teenagers, also clining health he worked surprising as preschoolers are part time at Townsville thought to be most vulnerable. Waste Industry. Also in contrast to regular Funeral services will winter flu, swine flu somebe conducted at 3 p.m. times can cause a very severe Sunday at Mt. Zion United viral pneumonia in otherwise Church of Christ by the healthy young adults, the Rev. Calvin Brooks. Burial World Health Organization will follow in the church warned Friday. cemetery. Typically, influenza weakSurvivors include a ens people so they’re vulnerdaughter, Lucy McDaniel able to bacterial pneumonia, of Maplewood, N.J.; three especially those over age sons, William Mosley 65. But the new H1N1 can of Irvington, N.J., Joel dive deeper into the lungs, Mosley of Henderson, and in “small subsets” of patients who go into respiratory failure Allen Faines of Norfolk, within days, said WHO medi- Va.; three grandchildren; five great-grandchildren; cal officer Dr. Nikki Shindo. and a sister, Susie Fields Fortunately, most people of Henderson. recover from the new strain The family will receive with simple at-home care, just as with the regular flu. friends at the residence of While there aren’t precise Susie Fields, 2645 Thomas counts, states have reported Road in the Williamsboro more than 2,000 deaths from community. The body pneumonia or flu-like illnesses will be on view at the to the CDC since Aug. 30. And funeral home and at the Schuchat said other tracking church one hour before the systems show those deaths service. have reached the level that Funeral arrangements each year is used to declare an are by Davis-Royster Fuinfluenza epidemic, months neral Service. early. As of Wednesday, states Juanita W. Muller had ordered eight million of the 11.4 million doses of STRATFORD, Conn. — swine flu vaccine the governJuanita Williams Muller, ment has ready to ship. Just over half of the vaccine now 75, of 292 Sedgewick Ave., available is in shot form and Stratford, Conn., died the rest as a nasal spray. First in line for scarce H1N1 vaccine are supposed to be pregnant women, anyone age six months to 24 years, health care workers and people under 65 with flu-risky www.ﬂowersfuneralhome.com conditions. CDC’s Schuchat urged “Commitment to patience, saying eventually Caring Personal Service” enough vaccine will be here 438-4717 for everyone who wants it: “I 1833 Oxford Rd., Henderson know this is frustrating for people.”
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Tuesday, Oct. 13, 2009, at Bridgeport Hospital in Bridgeport, Conn. She was the daughter of the late James A. Williams and Jessie Chavis Williams. She was a native of Granville County. Funeral services will be conducted at 11 a.m. Tuesday at Friendship Baptist Church, 235 Albert Ave., Stratford, Conn., by the Rev. Johnny Gamble. Burial will be in Mountain Grove Cemetery in Easton, Conn. She is survived by five daughters, Lavern Small, Linda Greatheart, Tammy Dzurka, LaWanda Martinez and Monique Muller, all of Bridgeport, Conn.; two sons, Jesse William of Suffolk, Va., and Quinten Terry of Bridgeport, Conn.; five sisters, Minnie Thorpe, Zelda Harris, Dora Pettiford, Callie Gill and Alice W. Faucette, all of Oxford; two brothers, James T. Williams of Oxford and Jasper Williams of Wilson; 15 grandchildren; and 11 great-grandchildren. Arrangements are by Baker/Asaac Funeral Service, 985 Stratford Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. Local announcements are by Wright Funeral Home.
Rufus Nevels OXFORD — Rufus Nevels, 76, of Granville County, died Wednesday, Oct. 14, 2009, at St. Joseph Hospital in Wayne, N.J. Arrangements are by Wright Funeral Home of Oxford.
Marguerite C. Parker OXFORD — Marguerite Clarke Parker, 85, died Friday, Oct. 16, 2009. A native of Granville County, she was the daughter of the late Roscoe Z. and Mable Sizemore Clarke. She was retired from Mecklenburg County Health Department in Boydton, Va. Funeral services will be conducted at 2 p.m. Sunday at Gentry-Newell and Vaughan Funeral Chapel by the Rev. Dr. J. Steven Bolton. Burial will follow in Elmwood Cemetery. She is survived by a sister, Jean Clarke Cannady of Oxford. She was preceded in death by a brother, Norman R. Clark. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to Oxford Baptist Church, P.O. Box 398, Oxford, N.C. 27565. Visitation will be one hour prior to the funeral services.
Arrangements are by Gentry-Newell and Vaughan Funeral Home, 503 College St., Oxford.
Charlie M. Phelps Sr. HENDERSON — Charlie Marcillus Phelps Sr., 88, of 2012 Raleigh Road, was born Aug. 9, 1921, and died Thursday, Oct. 15, 2009. He was the son of the late George Harold Phelps and Elnora Hudson Phelps. He was a World War II veteran with the U.S. Army Air Corps. The graveside service will be at 3 p.m. Sunday at Lancaster Memorial Park with the Rev. Linwood Jarrell. He is survived by his wife, Beulah Phelps of the home; his sons, Charlie M. Phelps Jr. of Creedmoor, Clarence Phelps of Henderson, and Dennis Phelps of Roxboro; his brother, Everette Phelps of Louisburg; his sister, Alice Hight of Louisburg; three grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren. Flowers will be accepted or memorials may be made to Community Care Hospice, 1242 Dabney Drive, Henderson, N.C. 27536. The family will receive friends from 7 to 8:30 p.m. today at Strickland Funeral Home, 103 W. Franklin St., Louisburg and other times at the home.
William C. Thorpe MT. VERNON, N.Y. — William Clarence Thorpe, 87, of 546 South “7th” Ave., Mt. Vernon, N.Y., died Monday, Oct. 12, 2009, at Mt. Vernon Hospital. He was the son of the late Cager Thorpe and Ellen Lee Thorpe. He was a native of Granville County. Funeral services will be conducted at 2 p.m. Sunday by the Rev. Mary Grissom at Wright Funeral Home Chapel. Burial will be in the Thorpe Family Cemetery. He is survived by his wife, Vinelle Wilkerson Thorpe; five children, Florence Glover of the home, Bettie Holiday of Brooklyn, N.Y., William Thorpe of Peekskill, N.Y., and Mary Thorpe and James Thorpe, both of Mt. Vernon, N.Y.; 12 grandchildren; and 13 greatgrandchildren. The family will receive friends one hour before the funeral service. Arrangements are by Wright Funeral Home of Oxford.
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Mary B. Overton HENDERSON — Mary Burnette Overton, age 70, a resident of 240 Pinewood Drive, died Friday, October 16, 2009, at her home. Born in Franklin County on March 6, 1939, she was the daughter of the late Wesley Burton Burnette and Vera H. Gupton Burnette. She was retired from Roses Stores, Inc. and was a member of Calvary Baptist Church. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Sunday at Calvary Baptist Church by the Rev. Dr. Gene Wood. Burial will follow in Sunset Gardens. She is survived by her husband, James Daily “J.D.” Overton of the home; one daughter, Mary Ann Roberson and husband, Al, of Henderson; one son, Charlie B. Evans Jr. and wife, Jenny, of Henderson; two step-daughters, Suzanne
Clifton Watkins HENDERSON — Clifton Watkins, also known as “Poochie” and “Rock,” died Thursday, Sept. 24, 2009, at the University of North Carolina Hospital in Chapel Hill. He was 57. Born in Vance County, he was the adopted son of the late Lucius and Charlie Belle Hill Watkins. He attended the public schools of Vance County and worked and traveled with citric farming in different towns in Florida. Survivors include a daughter, Belinda Johnson of Henderson; six grandchildren; six great-grandchildren; a foster sister, Gloria Hill of Henderson; and five brothers, Jimmy Williams of Albany, N.Y., Walter Foster of Louisburg, Willie Foster Jr., Jessie Foster and Robert Foster, all of Henderson. Memorial services will be conducted at 4 p.m. today in the chapel of Davis-Royster Funeral Service by the Rev. Roy Burrough. Arrangements are by Davis-Royster Funeral Service.
Crumpler and husband, Charles, and Angela O. Grissom, both of Henderson; two grandchildren, Adrianna Evans and Adison Evans; four step-grandchildren, Trey Grissom, Amber Grissom, Andrew Crumpler, and Stephen Crumpler; and her beloved dog, Tinkerbelle. She was preceded in death by one brother, Robert Lee Burnette. The family will receive friends today from 7 until 8:30 p.m. at J.M. White Funeral Home. At other times they will be at the home at 240 Pinewood Drive, off Vicksboro Road. Serving as active pallbearers will be Stephen Crumpler, Charles Crumpler, Trey Grissom, Macon Abbott, Tommy Abbott, and Earl Edmonds. Arrangements are by J.M. White Funeral Home. Paid Obituary
Spencer Cooper. Funeral services will be conducted at 2 p.m. Saturday by the Rev. Christopher Diggs at Wright Funeral Home Chapel. Burial will be in Meadowview Memorial Park. She is survived by a stepdaughter, Jean Wortham Johnson of Baltimore, Md.; two sisters, Lois Mayo of Durham and Ruby Herndon of Oxford; and a brother, James Arthur Cooper of Oxford. The family will receive friends one hour before the funeral service and at other times at the residence of her niece, Phyllis Clark, 4054 Dooster St. Arrangements are by Wright Funeral Home of Oxford.
Sarah C. Wortham OXFORD — Sarah Cooper Wortham, 81, died Wednesday, Oct. 14, 2009, at Brantwood Nursing Center. She was the daughter of the late Lucious Cooper and Emma
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The Daily Dispatch
Sales of recliners a bright spot for furniture industry RALEIGH — Ah, the recliner. The American invention that linked lazing in the living room to television and frozen dinners is one of the few bright spots in a well-worn U.S. household furniture industry. Sales of reclining chairs are getting a lift from the growing popularity of high-tech TVs, home theater equipment and video games, as well as an aging population that is less active. Even the recession, which forced many Americans to cancel vacation plans, seemed to have help sales of the comfy lounge chairs. “People think, ‘I’m not going to travel. Doggone it, when I go home I’m going to be comfortable,’” said Don Hunter, who heads Catnapper, a recliner-focused division of Jackson Furniture Industries in Cleveland, Tenn. Sales of reclining chairs and sofas totaled $3.5 billion last year and are expected to climb to $4 billion within five years, according to trade magazine Furniture/Today and New York-based Easy Analytic Software Inc. Nevada and Arizona, both popular states for retirees, will see sales jump 25 percent. That’s a stark contrast to the nearly 13 percent drop in sales furniture stores saw through September this year, compared with the same nine-month period last year, according to census data. That bad news includes a slight 1.4 percent rise in retail sales from August to September, the government reported this week. On Saturday, as the household furniture industry assembles in High Point for the start of its twice-ayear international trade show, several manufacturers will be showcasing recliners with more gizmos. Berkline is introducing a recliner line starting at $699 with installed stereo speakers, a subwoofer, and a plug for an iPod. The company has an existing model called the ButtKicker, which can be hooked up to a special amplifier that delivers the shakes and vibrations of the action on your
2,400 2,200 2,000 1,800
Pct. change from previous: -0.76%
Oct. 16, 2009
Pct. change from previous: -0.81%
MARKET ROUNDUP 101609: Market urrencies etals charts show Dow, S&P 500, and Nasdaq; stand-alone; 2c x 4 1/2 inches; 96 mm x 114 mm; staff Aluminum - $.8323 per lb., London Metal NEW YORK (AP) — Key currency exEditors: 5:25:02 PM EDT change rates Friday: All figures as of: Exch. NOTE: Figures reflect market fluctuations after not match other AP content close; Coppermay -$2.7559 Cathode full plate, U.S. Dollar vs: ExchgRate PvsDay destinations. Copper $2.8510 N.Y. Merc spot Thu. Yen 90.85 90.65 Lead - $2138.00 metric ton, London Metal Euro $1.4899 $1.4931 Exch. Pound $1.6353 $1.6268 Zinc - $0.8908 per lb., delivered. Swiss franc 1.0179 1.0155 Gold - $1047.50 Handy & Harman (only Canadian dollar 1.0381 1.0331 daily quote). Mexican peso 13.0880 13.0755 Gold - $1049.80 troy oz., NY Merc spot Thu. Metal Price PvsDay Silver - $17.505 Handy & Harman (only NY Merc Gold $1050.70 $1049.80 daily quote). NY HSBC Bank US $1052.00 $1050.00 Silver - $17.400 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot Thu. NY Merc Silver $17.405 $17.400 Mercury - $550.00 per 76 lb flask, N.Y. Platinum -$1344.00 troy oz., N.Y. (contract). Nonferrous Platinum -$1348.50 troy oz., N.Y. Merc spot NEW YORK (AP) — Spot nonferrous metal Thu. prices Friday: n.q.-not quoted, n.a.-not available r-revised
home theater system. Also new this year, is a top end to the line of massage chairs retailing for about $1,200 to $2,400. The deluxe version offered this year costs $2,599, conforms to the shape of the user’s body and includes a system of pressurized air bags for a massage that mimics human hands. For cash-crimped consumers, Berkline is targeting them with models that start as low as $299. That will help drive sales up 10 percent this year, said Rob Burch, CEO of the Morristown, Tenn.-based company. Industry executives also see opportunities for chairs that use electric power to tilt back or lift up a person who may be too weak to do it on their own. Manufacturers “benefit from an older population, and from some technological advances that make them not only comfortable but good for your health,” said Jerry Epperson, an industry analyst with investment bank Mann, Armistead & Epperson Ltd. The recliner was invented by La-Z-Boy in 1929, just months before the great stock market crash. And despite the current recession, recliner sales remain steady, said Paula Hoyas, vice president of upholstery merchandising for La-ZBoy. “They are a staple in American homes, and consumers consider recliners to be an easy and affordable
way to add a bit more comfort to a room,” Hoyas said. The U.S. is the world’s largest furniture market, accounting for about a quarter of global furniture sales, according to the Centre for Industrial Studies, an economic research and consulting company in Milan, Italy. Yet with the recession, American furniture manufacturers and wholesalers limped along with profit margins of less than two percent in the past year, while retailers have stayed afloat on profits of less than 0.5 percent, according to Sageworks Inc., which collects data on private companies. For Americans facing job insecurity and weak home sales — the strongest driver for people to buy new furniture — conserving cash has led some families to open the pocketbook just a bit so that they could at least ride out the recession in comfort. Mystery book author and retiree Pat Browning said she cashed in her stimulus check this spring and bought a $199 blue microfiber recliner at Big Lots! in May. “The comfort level is important because I am home all the time,” said Browning, 80, of Yukon, Okla. “I spend my life sitting at a computer, writing and doing endless research, but the mind can absorb only what the seat can endure. My best writing takes shape when I’m drowsing and dreaming at nap time in my new recliner.”
leases were awarded for renewable wind energy production on the Outer Continental Shelf off New Jersey and Delaware. Energy Secretary Steven Chu also was sched-
uled to speak to the group about the nation’s energy needs. Salazar and Chu also planned to tour a solar farm in Cary with North Carolina Sen. Kay Hagan.
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In this Oct. 8 photo, mystery writer and retiree Pat Browning poses for a photo on her recliner, which she purchased with federal stimulus money, in her home in Yukon, Okla.
Standard & Poor’s 500
Listed below are representative inter-dealer quotations at approximately 4 p.m. Friday from the National Association of Securities Dealers. Prices do not include retail mark-up, mark-down or commission.
Oct. 16, 2009
Energy secretary to CEOs: New fuels on way CARY (AP) — U.S. Interior Secretary Ken Salazar has told a North Carolina meeting of corporate CEOs the Obama administration is clearing away red tape to speed progress on alternative energy production. Salazar spoke Friday to the Business Council, a group of 150 chief executive officers formed during the Great Depression to advise the federal government. Salazar says his agency has cleared out bureaucratic confusion holding up potential offshore renewable energy projects. He says the first exploratory
Dow Jones industrials
Oct. 16, 2009
Pct. change from previous: -0.67%
By EMERY P. DALESIO AP Business Writer
A DAY ON WALL STREET
Saturday, October 17, 2009
ACS ATT Ball Corp. BankAmerica BB&T Coca-Cola CVS Duke Energy Exxon Ford General Elec. Home Depot IBM Johnson & Johnson Kennametal Krispy Kreme Louisiana Pacific Lowes Lucent Tech. Pepsico Phillip Morris Procter & Gamble Progress Energy RF Micro Dev Royal Bk Can RJR Tobacco Revlon Sprint Sun Trust Universal Verizon Comm. Vulcan Wal-Mart Wells Fargo Wendy’s Establis Delhaize
52.26 25.70 51.32 17.26 28.25 55.01 37.70 15.79 73.12 7.42 16.08 27.26 121.64 60.46 24.78 4.30 6.89 21.36 4.67 62.29 18.27 57.44 38.39 4.55 53.98 48.46 5.42 3.47 21.71 44.59 28.90 52.48 51.22 30.02 4.62 73.25
N.C. wants to create appliance rebate in April RALEIGH, N.C. (AP) — North Carolina consumers could get a break next year buying certain energy-efficient appliance, thanks to federal stimulus money. The state Energy Office has proposed spending nearly $9 million in recovery funds to give 15 percent rebates to people who buy Energy Star-rated appliances during four days in April. The rebate would reduce the price at the cash register on refrigerators, freezers, clothes washers and dishwashers.
Assistant state commerce secretary John Morrison says the rebate also would help cut power bills by getting rid of older
appliances. The U.S. Energy Department now must sign off on the idea, which is expected.
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The Daily Dispatch
Saturday, October 17, 2009
‘Mighty Mo’ undergoing $18 million preservation Battleship site of surrender of Japanese By JAYMES SONG Associated Press Writer
HONOLULU — Mike Weidenbach has walked across the historic teakwood decks and through the metal hallways of the USS Missouri countless times in the past decade. But he recently realized how massive the aging battleship is from a new perspective — underneath. “I touched the bottom of the ship,” gushed Weidenbach, curator of the iconic World War II vessel that now serves as a memorial and museum. The “Mighty Mo” — the last battleship built by the United States — is spending three months in dry dock at Pearl Harbor undergoing $18 million in maintenance and preservation. “I want it to be here forever,” Weidenbach said Thursday. “I want to die knowing we took care of the ship the best we were able. “For me as curator, this is our primary artifact, so it’s not like a normal Navy ship that has a life span of decades,” he said. “This is supposed to be like the U.S.
AP Photo/The Honolulu Advertiser, Bruce Asato
Navy tugboats move the historic battleship USS Missouri from its berth at Pier F-5 on Ford Island, Pearl Harbor, Wednesday, to Drydock 4 in the Pearl Harbor Naval Shipyard for maintenance. The visiting aircraft carrier, the USS Ronald Reagan, is seen in the background left. Constitution. It’s supposed to be hundreds of years.” Weidenbach visited the ship at Pearl Harbor Naval Shipyard and said it was challenging to capture the size and scope of the 887foot vessel in a photograph. “It was overwhelming,” he said. “It’s bigger than you can see. I’ve seen it above the waterline for 10 years, and I knew it was massive. But when you see the other half of it ... gosh.” The 65-year-old warship, now called the Battleship Missouri Memorial, is best
known for hosting the formal surrender of Japan in 1945. Four tugboats guided the Missouri two miles from its historic spot on Battleship Row in Pearl Harbor to dry dock on Wednesday. It has been moored for the past 11 years in Pearl Harbor, where a Japanese attack on Dec. 7, 1941, plunged the United States into World War II. The 54,889-ton vessel now sits on 310 wooden blocks. The hull will be sandblasted and painted,
besides preservation work on top. The ship is scheduled to return to Battleship Row on Jan. 7. BAE Systems Ship Repair has been contracted for the work. Roger Kubischta, the company’s president and general manager, said there’s a tremendous amount of marine growth stuck to the hull that will need to be removed before
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Debris found during search for missing F-16 pilot CHARLESTON, S.C. (AP) — Crews searching for an F-16 fighter pilot whose jet hit another fighter off the South Carolina coast have spotted debris and an oil slick in the Atlantic Ocean. The search has been expanded for the pilot, who has been missing
since the planes collided during training exercises late Thursday about 40 miles off Folly Beach. The other pilot landed safely at Charleston Air Force Base. Capt. Michael McAllister of the Coast Guard in Charleston said Friday that the search area is now about 1,300 square
miles. The Coast Guard, Navy, Air Force and other agencies are using boats and planes to search for Capt. Nicholas Giglio of Shaw Air Force Base in Sumter. McAllister said Giglio and his ejection seat would have had beacons, but no signal has been picked up.
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The “Mighty Mo” was launched in 1944 and fought in the battles of Iwo Jima and Okinawa. It was decommissioned in 1955 but revived in the 1980s, after which it fired some of the first shots of the Gulf War in 1991. Its home now is just a few hundred yards from the USS Arizona, a battleship that was sunk by the Japanese with more than 1,100 sailors and Marines on board during the Pearl Harbor attack. Japan surrendered on Sept. 2, 1945, during a ceremony in Tokyo Bay. Gen. Douglas MacArthur signed for the Allied powers, while Pacific Fleet Commander Adm. Chester Nimitz, signed for the U.S. Foreign Minister Mamoru Shigemitsu and Gen. Yoshijiro Umezu, Chief of the Army General Staff, signed for Japan. Copies of the surrender documents are on display today on the deck where they were signed. Weidenbach said the Arizona and Missouri are connected in history. “The war started and it was a great tragedy with the Arizona, and it ended in peace on the Missouri,” he said.
it can be sandblasted and painted. “There’s corrosion in spots of the hull, but for the most part, the hull is mostly intact,” Kubischta said. In all, eight acres of the boat’s surface need to be preserved. Kubischta said a major challenge will be to tent the entire 1,050-foot dock to prevent dust from leaving the area. The enclosure will need to be airtight with ventilation and air blowers. Three hundred to 400 people will be working on the project almost around the clock. Ninety percent of the work force is from Hawaii, Kubischta said. The Missouri was last in dry dock in 1992, just after it was decommissioned for the second and last time. It’s been moored at Pearl Harbor for the past decade after local supporters beat out groups in Washington state, San Francisco and Long Beach, Calif., for the right to host the memorial. The USS Missouri Memorial Association now operates the ship. More than 400,000 visitors tour the vessel each year and interest seems to be growing. The ship had a record 49,856 visitors in July.
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The Daily Dispatch
Nation News Briefs
Baptist official apologizes for Nazi comparison ATLANTA (AP) — A key Southern Baptist official has apologized for comparing proposals to overhaul the nation’s health care system with Nazism. Richard Land is president of the Southern Baptist Ethics and Religious Liberty Commission. The Atlanta Journal-Constitution reports he also apologized for bestowing a “Josef Mengele Award” on President Barack Obama’s chief health care adviser. Mengele was a Nazi doctor who conducted cruel experiments at the Auschwitz death camp during the Holocaust. Land said in a letter dated Wednesday that he did not intend to “actually equate anyone in the Obama administration with Dr. Mengele.” The Anti-Defamation League had criticized Land’s remarks, calling them “inappropriate, insensitive and unjustified.”
Baptists’ former president sues over lost election NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — The former president of the National Baptist Convention USA has sued the denomination over an election he overwhelmingly lost. Delegates to the convention, the nation’s largest and oldest black denomination, chose the Rev. Julius R. Scruggs over the Rev. Henry Lyons in last month’s vote. In a lawsuit filed Oct. 9 in Washington, D.C., Lyons alleges election
fraud and improper votecounting. He lost to Scruggs on a vote of 4,108 to 924. Lyons, who was forced out as the group’s president in 1999 after an investigation revealed he abused his power and stole about $4 million, had sued in the same court to try to stop the election. Officials with the Nashville-based denomination did not immediately return a call seeking comment.
NOW’s president takes on men behaving badly NEW YORK (AP) — The new president of the National Organization for Women has some harsh words for men she believes are behaving badly — among them, director Roman Polanski and talk show host David Letterman. First, Terry O’Neill condemned as “dangerous” suggestions by some Hollywood luminaries that Swiss authorities were wrong to detain Polanski for possible extradition to the U.S. He faces a charge dating from 1978 of having unlawful sex with a 13-year-old girl. O’Neill then fired another salvo after Letterman’s on-air revelation — prompted by an alleged extortion attempt — that he had sex with women working on his “Late Show.” She contended Letterman had created a poisonous workplace environment. Elected as NOW’s leader in June, O’Neill has plenty of other issues on her plate, including health care reform. But she says badly behaved men are at
the core of why women are unequal.
Feds charge man caught in pot bust SOUTH BEND, Wash. (AP) — A Mexican citizen has been charged in one of the biggest known marijuana grows in Washington state. In a Drug Enforcement Administration complaint Rafael Birrueta Mendoza of Michoacan, Mexico, is charged with conspiracy to manufacture marijuana. The complaint was unsealed Friday after Mendoza was taken into federal custody. On June 24, Pacific and Grays Harbor county investigators found nine pot farms in the Willapa Hills about 10 miles (16 kms.) southeast of South Bend. Authorities say more than 20,000 mostly young plants worth an estimated $60 million at maturity were removed. Investigators report that three men fled and one of them, Mendoza, was caught and jailed in Pacific County. According to the complaint, he was carrying a loaded Glock 20 10 mm handgun.
Judge says Va. violated absentee voters’ rights RICHMOND, Va. (AP) — A federal judge has ruled that Virginia violated the voting rights of military service members and other Americans overseas when officials failed to mail more than 2,100 absentee ballots in time for last year’s presidential election. U.S. District Judge
Richard Williams also ordered Friday that the Virginia Board of Elections count and certify the absentee ballots. The ballots from military service members and others living outside the state were the focus of a lawsuit filed by Republican candidate John McCain’s campaign, which alleged that they weren’t mailed in time for overseas voters to return them before the polls closed Nov. 4. The missing ballots would not have swung the election in Virginia where President Barack Obama won by nearly 233,000 votes.
Groups upset man wouldn’t marry interracial couple NEW ORLEANS (AP) — At least two civil and constitutional rights groups are calling for a Louisiana justice of the peace to resign after he refused to issue a marriage license for an interracial couple. The head of the American Civil Liberties Union in Louisiana and the Center for Constitutional Rights and Justice in New York said Keith Bardwell should quit immediately. Bardwell is a white justice of the peace in Tangipahoa Parish in southeastern Louisiana. He refused earlier this month to issue a license or marry Beth Humphrey, who is white, and Terence McKay, who is black. Bardwell said he always asks if a couple is interracial and, if they are, refers them to another justice of the peace. He says children of such unions face troubling futures.
Saturday, October 17, 2009
JOBLESS, from page one of layoffs and the willingness of companies to add jobs. September also saw 9,700 more people in the work force of four million, a number too small to change the unemployment rate but still a good sign. “It looks like we are not decreasing as much as we were. If you’re not going down that’s a better situation to be in,” said Stanley Black, an economist at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. “It’s mildly encouraging.” North Carolina has lost about 250,000 jobs since the recession started in December 2007. Trade, transportation and utilities companies
lost the most jobs in September after the sector cut 6,500 positions. Government added 13,000 jobs during the month, with teaching and others in education leading the way back onto payrolls. Construction picked up about 2,200 workers. Most economists believe the U.S. economy has started to rebound, but that increased business activity won’t translate into many new jobs for months. Black said employment won’t take off until consumers start spending again — a chicken-and-egg problem because today’s worries about job security are likely to keep checkbooks closed until prospects improve.
CHARGES, from page one parking lot of Wendy’s, 1516 Dabney Drive, was arrested Oct. 13. During the investigation, a search of the suspect found a felonious amount of marijuana, police said. Police said the investigation included a search of the John Street address. Bullock was charged with: • Possession with the
intent to manufacture, sell and deliver marijuana. • Manufacture of marijuana. Bullock is being held on $15,000 bond, with a court date of Nov. 2 Police said both investigations are continuing and more arrests are pending. Send comments to news@ hendersondispatch.com.
Arizona sheriff launches immigration sweep PHOENIX (AP) — Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio has launched a crime and immigration sweep in the Phoenix area, less than a day after officials in Washington limited his powers to make federal immigration arrests. The federal government stripped the controversial Arpaio of his power to let 100 deputies make such arrests but renewed another deal that lets 60 jails officers determine the immigration status of
people in jail. The sweeps Friday in some heavily Latino areas have drawn criticism that Arpaio’s deputies racially profile people, a charge that the sheriff denies. Arpaio says his deputies can still detain illegal immigrants as long as they are turned over to federal authorities within a day or two.
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The Daily Dispatch
Saturday, October 17, 2009
Letters to the Editor X
VIII VII VI
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304 S. Chestnut St./P.O. Box 908 Henderson, N.C. 27536 PHONE: 436-2700/FAX: 430-0125
Daily Meditation Draw me not away with the wicked, and with the workers of iniquity, which speak peace to their neighbours, but mischief is in their hearts. Give them according to their deeds, and according to the wickedness of their endeavours: give them after the work of their hands; render to them their desert. Psalm 28:3-4
Old cars, speed draw a crowd If you’ll pardon the play on the famous NASCAR rally cry, we’ll offer a shout: “Gentlemen, park your cars!” Upwards of 1,500 classic cars and drag racing vehicles have been making their way to Henderson for the eighth annual Show, Shine, Shag & Dine event sponsored by Vance County Tourism both last night and all day today and the East Coast Drag Times Hall of Fame reunion and inductions on Sunday. These fancy vehicles and their owners will be parked up and down Garnett, William and Breckenridge streets and every where in-between downtown today. In addition, drag racing vehicles will be parked at Vance-Granville Community College’s Civic Center on Sunday. Event organizers project Vance County’s population could more than double for this one weekend if the 50,000 folks they are expecting all get here. There’s much to see, hear and do, and it’s a real boost for Henderson’s economy each third weekend in October. Today’s show in downtown Henderson will feature antiques, muscle cars, Chevys, Fords, Corvettes, Camaros, kit cars, dragsters and motorcycles, among the dozens of categories of vehicles to be on display for viewing and for prizes. Add to the mix a display of Henderson’s own Corbitt trucks, manufactured here during the first half of last century. In addition to the metal and leather on display, various race drivers will be appearing with their famous vehicles, giving visitors a chance to inspect legendary cars and talk to the owners and drivers. Danny Thompson, the son of speed record-holder Mickey Thompson, will be autographing his new book about his dad. The elder Thompson drove the Challenger for a record 406.6 miles per hour in 1960. Joe Timney, of the East Coast Timing Association, will talk with fans about one-mile land speed records set at North Carolina’s “Maxton Mile.” At Sunday’s Hall of Fame induction, Mickey Thompson will posthumously receive the Wally Parks Motorsports Statesman Memorial Award. Also, Dave Christie will be given the Ronnie Sox Memorial Award, and Gene Fulton and Tommy Mauney will get the Thomas “Woody” Andrews Memorial Award. More than a dozen other drag racing greats will be inducted into the Hall of Fame. There’s plenty of entertainment – performances by the Imitations Band, the Al Williams Band and D.J. “Koto” – and cars that will be of interest to the children today – the “Munster Koach,” a hot rod hearse built on a 1928 Model T Ford chassis, made famous on the TV show, “The Munsters.” The public is invited to attend the various events scheduled for today and Sunday. Times and locations are available in a special on Pages 10A and 11A in today’s Dispatch. Today’s forecast promised some sun in the morning before the clouds were expected to roll back in, but a high in the upper 50s/low 60s should make for a pleasant day in the downtown area. The event has drawn significant interest across the East Coast and the nation as thousands of visitors make their way to Henderson each fall. North Carolina Weekend featured last year’s show on their TV show on Thursday and Friday night. Other media, like Fox Sports News, have covered the event on shows like “Inside Drag Racing.” No doubt, the weekend is a huge boost for motels, restaurants and shops in our community. With gasoline about a buck-and-a-half cheaper than last year, we’re expecting that the projection for the number of attendees may be right – despite the economy. When it comes to old cars and speed, some folks just can’t sit at home. Here’s trusting that the weather’s good and that Henderson will again be a great host for all of our out-of-town visitors.
The Town of Middleburg Council Members and I would like to thank all of the people who participated in Middleburg Fun Day. The day began rainy but ended with a successful event. A special thank you to the volunteers who helped with parking and setup, and to Debbie Rolson for the vocal renditions. Thanks to Middleburg Steak House; Rose Oil Company; Southern Laundry & Dry Cleaners; Forsyth’s Bar-B-Q; Jerry McDaniel of Georgia-Pacific Lumber; Vance County Crime Stoppers; Cross Country Cruisers; Vance County Sheriff’s Department K-9 Unit; Middleburg weapons, an unheard-of agree- Variety; Vance County ment. EMS; Ricky Edwards, DJ; If President Obama is going Kidd’s Entertainment, who to live up to this premature provided the children’s award, this is the legacy he rides; and to the churches must meet and strive to surof Middleburg and the pass. He has said he accepts vendors who provided this award as a call to action, such delicious food and gift and this is exactly what it must items. be. We no longer face the threat Again thanks to everyof Soviet hegemony, but rogue one and see you next year on Middleburg Fun Day. states such as Iran and North Korea present genuine threats Ray A. Bullock, mayor, and must be countered not only with calls for nuclear reduction, Middleburg but with steady determination and overwhelming strength. Just today, Russian Prime Minister Vladimir Putin called talk of Iranian sanctions “premature,” signaling yet another wrinkle in the global posture towards Iran. Negotiations and The Daily Dispatch weldiplomacy are crucial to any comes letters to the editor. effort. My father, who opened Letters must be signed, frank negotiations with the include the author’s city Soviets, knew that better than of residence, and should most, but he also knew that be limited to 300 words. we can’t be seen as willing to Please include a telephone let negotiations fail should the number for verification. resistance prove too strong. As for the Nobel, thankfully We reserve the right to my father understood that most edit comments for length, political awards were nothing clarity, libelous material, more than philosophical beauty personal attacks and poor pageants. Rather, he knew that taste. We do not publish action and results were the anonymous letters, form true measure of an individual, letters, letters with names a presidency and a nation. withheld or letters where Time and experience will we cannot verify the show the measure of President writer’s identity. Obama. Writers should limit themselves to one letter Mike Reagan, the elder son of the every 30 days. late President Ronald Reagan, is Letters can be acchairman and president of The Reagan Legacy Foundation (www. cepted by e-mail, but city reaganlegacyfoundation.org). Look of residence and a phone for Mike’s newest book, “Twice number for verification Adopted” and other info at www. purposes still must be Reagan.com. E-mail comments to included. Reagan@caglecartoons.com.
A prize for hope So much has already been said and written concerning President Obama’s startling receipt of a Nobel Peace Prize this past Friday that I don’t want to bore you with a regurgitated version of yesterday’s news. But with so many commentators and pundits, on both the left and right, raising understandable questions about the validity of conferring such an award on an American president who has been in office for less than a year and really accomplished so little… well, it’s gotten me thinking. As a country, we have had many successful past American presidents who have had such a significant, positive impact on the course of global affairs — too many of whom are no longer seen relevant or historically noteworthy, but from whom we must learn. According to Alfred Nobel’s will, the prize for peace was to be awarded to the person who “shall have done the most or the best work for fraternity between nations, for the abolition or reduction of standing armies and for the holding of peace congresses.” Given that, we can only assume that Mr. Nobel intended the award be given to those who have achieved tangible accomplishments and invested considerable effort, not merely talked of the goals of peace. Interestingly, President Obama was especially recognized by the committee for his goal of nuclear arms reductions and focus on strengthening international diplomacy — certainly two worthwhile foreign policy goals. But President Obama’s one major speech on
nuclear arms reduction is just that…one speech. When compared to the policy aims of past presidents — including my father, who made nuclear arms reduction and eradication a centerpiece of his presidency and beyond — current political chatter seems so Michael broad. And Reagan when compared to the Distributed by foreign policy Cagle Cartoons successes of Ronald Reagan, who personally bridged the coldest of barriers to halt a spiraling nuclear arms race and aggressively confront the Red armies of oppression, the current political discourse looks little more than hope without substance. Ronald Reagan was successful not because of his strong opposition to nuclear weapons, but because he backed that opposition with real pressure on the rest of the world — pressure marked by action. He was able to walk into the 1986 Reykjavik negotiations with the Soviets and tell Gorbachev that a 50 percent reduction in weapons was insufficient and that together they needed to work for the complete elimination of all nuclear weapons. And then Reagan was able to walk out of that meeting and bring to bear all the needed economic, military, social, and political pressure. The next year Ronald Reagan and Mikhail Gorbachev signed a treaty which abolished an entire category of nuclear
What’s your opinion?
Regime is Iran’s disease; nukes just a symptom The Nobel Peace Prize has renewed prestige in my book. No, not because Barack Obama won it for accomplishments to be determined later. It’s got new luster because Shirin Ebadi has, at great personal risk, effectively come out for regime change in her native Iran. Ebadi, who won the Peace Prize six years ago (under the old rules whereby recipients were expected to do something to earn the prize before receiving it), is Iran’s premier human rights lawyer. In an interview with the editors of the Washington Post, Ebadi “suggested that the nature of Iran’s regime is more crucial to U.S. security than any specific deals on nuclear energy.” Her point is precisely the same point made by so-called neoconservatives for years. The problem with Iran is its regime; its nuclear program is merely a symptom of that problem. Do you lay awake at night worrying about Britain’s nuclear weapons? France’s? Israel’s? Of course not, because stable democracies in general, and stable democratic allies in particular, aren’t a threat. If your neighbor is an upright and responsible citizen, who cares if he has a gun? If your neighbor is a complete whackjob and criminal, you sure as Shinola care if he has a gun. Armed neighbors aren’t a problem,
dangerous ones are. The same logic applies to nations. “Imagine if the government actually promised to stop its nuclear program tomorrow,” Ebadi told the Post. “Would you trust this government not to start another secret nuclear program somewhere else?” Jonah It’s a profound and Goldberg fundamental Tribune Media point. We’ve Services gotten many such promises from the North Koreans. They are worthless. Promises from oppressive regimes cannot be trusted any more than promises from Tony Soprano could be. If a government is willing to betray its own people on a daily basis, what makes anyone think that it won’t betray its geopolitical adversaries? A democratic Iran, Ebadi says, would be unlikely to pursue a nuclear program. The Iranian people fear sanctions more than the country’s corrupt, economically insulated rulers do. Moreover, the Iranian regime needs nukes for its own survival. The Iranian people may like the prestige of being a member of
the nuclear club, but they aren’t eager to pay any price to join. More important, the Iranian people aren’t interested in preserving the current regime, as has been demonstrated by the historic protests this summer. But even if Iran did go nuclear, who really cares as long as the nutty, messianic, totalitarian leadership is gone? A stable, democratic regime concerned with economic growth and normalcy might not be perfect, but which sort of government would you rather see in charge of nuclear weapons? Democracy is not necessarily a cure-all. Palestinians in Gaza held elections and swept Hamas to power. But the Iranians aren’t Gazans. And while America is despised by most nations in the region, the U.S. is actually popular with the Iranian people. Ebadi doesn’t want America to topple the Iranian regime the way it toppled Saddam Hussein’s. Or, if she does, she’s certainly smart enough not to say so outright, given that her family is under constant surveillance by Iranian authorities. What she wants is for America to get its priorities straight. Iran, which has been sponsoring terror for 30 years, is a threat because the Iranian regime is a threat. Change the regime and the threat diminishes or vanishes instantaneously. We had a golden opportunity to acceler-
ate regime change in June, but Obama blinked. Enamored with the idea that “engagement” with evil will produce good, and convinced that a brutal, undemocratic regime is the legitimate representative of the Iranian people, Obama was slow to recognize the moral authority of the democracy movement. By the time he did say what he should have said at the outset, it was clear that his grudging and qualified support for the protestors had no steel to it. The Iranian regime recognized that it would have a free hand to murder and intimidate its own people in order to reconsolidate power after it stole the election. This was a sad moment for the leader of the free world. “Mr. Obama has extended the hand of friendship to a man who has blood on his hands,” Ebadi told the Post. “He can at least avoid shaking the hand of friendship with him.” There are rumors — unconfirmed at this point — that the Supreme Leader of Iran, the Ayatollah Khamenei, is either dead or in a coma. If true, the resulting power vacuum might give Obama the chance for a do-over. That is, if he’s interested in earning a peace prize, not just winning one. You can write to Jonah Goldberg by e-mail at JonahsColumn@aol. com.
The Daily Dispatch
News From The Light Side SATURDAY Morning / Early Afternoon 10/17/09
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2 WRPX 3 WRDC BROADCAST
Today’s Birthdays: Actress Marsha Hunt is 92. Actress Julie Adams is 83. Newspaper columnist Jimmy Breslin is 79. Country singer Earl Thomas Conley is 68. Singer Jim Seals (Seals & Crofts) is 67. Singer Gary Puckett is 67. Rock musician Michael Hossack is 63. Actor Michael McKean is 62. Actress Margot Kidder is 61. Actor George Wendt is 61. Actor-singer Bill Hudson is 60. Astronaut Mae Jemison is 53. Country singer Alan Jackson is 51. Movie critic Richard Roeper is 50. Movie director Rob Marshall is 49. Actor Grant Shaud is 49. Animator Mike Judge is 47. Rock singer-musician Fred LeBlanc (Cowboy Mouth) is 46. Actor-comedian Norm Macdonald is 46. Singer Rene’ Dif is 42. Reggae singer Ziggy Marley is 41. Golfer Ernie Els is 40. Singer Chris Kirkpatrick (‘N Sync) is 38. Rapper Eminem is 37. Singer Wyclef Jean is 37.
BROADCAST SPORTS VARIETY MOVIES
Paid Paid Reba Å Reba Å ››› “Heat” (1995) Al Pacino, Val Kilmer. A homicide ›› “The Break-Up” (2006) Vince ›› “The Break2 WRPX Program Program detective matches wits with a cunning adversary. ’ Vaughn, Jennifer Aniston. ’ Up” (2006) ’ › “Sleepwalkers” (1992, Horror) Judge- Judge- Half & House- Bernie Scrubs House- Paid ›› “High Crimes” (2002) Ashley 3 WRDC Brian Krause, Madchen Amick. Å Brown Brown Half ’ Payne Mac Å Payne Program Judd, Morgan Freeman. Steves Travels- Rudy Yankee Wood- This Old Ask This Carolina Song of the The Lawrence Time Waiting Keeping My 4 WUNC Europe Edge Maxa Shop wright House Old Outdr Mountains Å Welk Show Goes for God Up Family (12:00) College Football College Football Arkansas at Florida. (Live) Å News On the NCIS “Caged” CSI: Miami “And 5 WRAL Wake Forest at Clemson. Record ’ Å They’re Offed” ’ (12:00) College Football College Football USC at Notre Dame. ’ (Live) Å News Rex on Mercy ’ Å Trauma “Bad Day 8 WNCN Georgia at Vanderbilt. (Live) Call at Work” Å (1:00) “Keeping › “Boys and Girls” (2000) Freddie Deadliest Catch Legend of the Family Family Without a Trace Bones “A Boy in 9 WLFL the Faith” (2000) Prinze Jr., Claire Forlani. Å “Beat the Clock” Seeker “Cursed” Guy ’ Guy ’ “Rise and Fall” a Tree” ’ Å (12:00) College Football College Football North Carolina State at Boston College. (Live) Count- NASCAR Racing Sprint Cup -- NASCAR 11 WTVD Oklahoma vs. Texas. (Live) down Banking 500. (Live) House “Who’s ›› “Black Cloud” (2005, Drama) ›› “Lovin’ Molly” (1974, Drama) Two MLB Baseball Los Angeles Angels of Ana13 WRAZ Your Daddy?” ’ Eddie Spears, Julia Jones. Blythe Danner, Anthony Perkins. Men heim at New York Yankees. ’ (Live) Å Score Score College Football South Carolina at Alabama. 31 ESPN College Football Score College Football Horse Racing College Football Virginia Tech at Georgia Tech. (Live) College Football 21 ESPN2 College Football Scoreboard World Poker College Basketball My College Football Alabama-Birmingham at Mississippi. 50 FOXSP Tennis College Football Princeton at Brown. College Football Colorado State at Texas Christian. (Live) College Football Stanford at Arizona. (Live) 65 VS “Hallowntown II” “Halloweentown High” “Return to Hall” 57 DISN Suite Suite Wizards Jonas ›› “Halloweentown” iCarly 43 NICK Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge iCarly iCarly iCarly iCarly iCarly Jackson The Jobs That Last Newsroom Newsroom Situation Room Newsroom Cheating Death Larry King Live 29 CNN Newsroom America’s-HQ Glenn Beck America’s-HQ FOX Report Huckabee Special Prog. 58 FNC Journal Watch America’s-HQ Para Para Para Para Para CSI: Miami Å CSI: Miami Å Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds 27 A&E Para Untamed-Uncut Untamed-Uncut Killing Living After the Attack Me or the Dog Super Super Dogs 101 (N) ’ 46 ANPL Animal Cops Get 52 BET Chris Chris Game Game Game Game Game Game Game Game Game ››› “Boyz N the Hood” (1991) Chef: Vegas $1M Listing $1M Listing Housewives-Atl Housewives-Atl Housewives-Atl Housewives-Atl 72 BRAVO Top Chef Swamp Loggers Swamp Loggers Ext. Loggers Ext. Loggers Ext. Loggers Extreme Loggers Extreme Loggers 30 DISC Roughnecks › “Coyote Ugly” (2000) Premiere. “Coyote Ugly” 28 FAM (12:30) › “Jack” ›› “Meet Joe Black” (1998) Brad Pitt, Anthony Hopkins. Premiere. Å Chopped Dinner Imposs. Iron Chef Am. Next Iron Chef Extr. Cuisine Unwrap Unwrap Tailgate-Fieri 59 FOOD Challenge (1:00) ›› “White Chicks” (2004) ››› “Black Hawk Down” (2001, War) Josh Hartnett. ›› “Behind Enemy Lines” (2001) “Jarhead” (2005) 71 FX “Our House” (2006) Doris Roberts. “Accidental Friendship” (2008) Å “Safe Harbor” 73 HALL “Cooler Climate” ›› “Ordinary Miracles” (2005) MysteryQuest Pawn Pawn Alaska: Dangerous Territory Å Modern Marvels JFK: 3 Shots That Changed America 56 HIST MysteryQuest “Spring Breakdown” (2009) Å “Fab Five: Texas Cheerleader” “Sorority Wars” 33 LIFE “Odd Girl Out” ›› “Queen Sized” (2008) Å Locked Up Locked Up Locked Up Locked Up Explorer Deadly Dozen Alaska-Trooper 70 NGEO Locked Up 40 SPIKE CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn ›› “Saw” (2004) Cary Elwes, Danny Glover. ›› “Saw II” (2005) Tobin Bell ›› “Saw III” 49 SYFY Crow ››› “The Crow” (1994) Å McGee Stories Bible Story News Praise the Lord Å Precious Mem. In Touch-Dr Hour of Power 6 TBN Kids Ray Ray Ray Jim King King Seinfeld ››› “Independence Day” (1996) (PA) Will Smith. 34 TBS “Win a Date” ›› “Last Holiday” (2006) Å ›› “I Think I Love My Wife” Å ›› “Madea’s Family Reunion” 26 TNT › “Underclassman” (2005) Å World’s Dumb 44 TRUTV Foren Foren Foren Foren Foren Foren Foren Foren Speed Speed Most Shocking Top-Shocking 54 TVL The Brady Bunch Brady Brady Brady Brady Brady Brady Cosby Cosby Cosby Cosby MASH MASH MASH MASH NCIS “Faking It” NCIS ’ Å NCIS ’ Å NCIS “Sandblast” NCIS “Driven” ’ 25 USA (:01) “Bringing Down the House” NCIS ’ Å Law Order: CI Legend-Seeker Legend-Seeker Bones ’ Å Bones ’ Å ›› “High Crimes” (2002) ’ Å 23 WGN Law Order: CI ››› “First Blood” (1982) Å ›› “Rambo: First Blood Part II” 38 AMC Dove ››› “The Dirty Dozen” (1967, War) Lee Marvin. Å “An Unfinished Affair” (1996) Å “Deadly Betrayal” (2002) Å “Nora Roberts’ Angels Fall” (2007) 47 LMN ›› “The Ex” (1996) Yancy Butler. ››› “The Time Machine” (1960) “20 Million Miles to Earth” ››› “2010” (1984) Roy Scheider. ›››› “Mutiny on the Bounty” 67 TCM Torn
SATURDAY Late Evening
One year ago: Wall Street ended a tumultuous week that turned out to be its best in five years. The Dow Jones industrial average lost 127 points, closing at 8,852.22, but turned in the strong week because of two huge days of gains — a record 936-point jump the previous Monday and an increase of 401 points on Thursday.
On this date: In 1907, Guglielmo Marconi began offering limited commercial wireless telegraph service between Nova Scotia and Ireland. In 1919, Radio Corporation of America was chartered. In 1931, mobster Al Capone was convicted of income tax evasion. (Sentenced to 11 years in prison, Capone was released in 1939.) In 1933, Albert Einstein arrived in the United States as a refugee from Nazi Germany. In 1939, Frank Capra’s comedy-drama “Mr. Smith Goes to Washington,” starring James Stewart as an idealistic junior U.S. senator, had its premiere in the nation’s capital. In 1941, the U.S. destroyer Kearny was torpedoed by a German submarine off the coast of Iceland; 11 people died. In 1973, Arab oil-producing nations announced they would begin cutting back oil exports to Western nations and Japan; the result was a total embargo that lasted until March 1974. In 1979, Mother Teresa of India was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize.
Five years ago: Betty Hill, who claimed that she and her husband, Barney, had been abducted, examined and released by extraterrestrials in 1961, died in Portsmouth, N.H., at age 85.
ESPN ESPN2 FOXSP VS DISN NICK CNN FNC A&E ANPL BET BRAVO DISC FAM FOOD FX HALL HIST LIFE NGEO SPIKE SYFY TBN TBS TNT TRUTV TVL USA WGN AMC LMN TCM
Today’s Highlight: On Oct. 17, 1989, an earthquake measuring magnitude 7.1 struck northern California, killing 63 people and causing $6 billion worth of damage. (The quake hit just before Game 3 of the World Series between the Oakland Athletics and San Francisco Giants at Candlestick Park; the Series was suspended until Oct. 27, at which time the A’s resumed their four-game sweep of the Giants.)
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For the TarHeel Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Winning Paid Paid Steam Naviga- LifePaid Paid Paid Record People Program Program Program Program Program the Lost Program Program Clean tor ’ style Program Program Program Joint Paid Every Wimzies Look Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Wild ACC ›› “Apt Pupil” (1998, Drama) Ian Health Program Woman House Young Program Program Program Program Program America Football McKellen, Brad Renfro. Å Cross- Mister Sesame Street Å Curious Sid the Dino- Joy of North Your Katie Garden In the Victory Antiques Roadroads Rogers (DVS) George Science saur Painting Carolina Home Brown Home Garden Garden show Å WRAL News Saturday Morning (N) The Early Show (N) ’ Å Smart Busy- Noon- Brain College Football Wake Forest at Start town bory-7 Game Clemson. Paid This Today Shopping. (N) ’ Å Shell- Jane- Zula Friend Willa’s Babar College Football Georgia at VanderProgram Week don Dragon Patrol Rabbit Wild Å bilt. (Live) Rollbots Dino- Yu-Gi- Sonic Sonic Mutant ChaKamen Pets.TV Paid Paid Free Paid A Must ››› “Keeping (N) ’ saur Oh! ’ X Å XÅ Turtles otic-Inv. Rider (N) Program Program Money Program See the Faith” (2000) News News Good Morning EmReplace That’s- That’s- MonZack & College Football Oklahoma vs. America (N) peror Raven Raven tana Cody Texas. From Dallas. (Live) Medi- Paid Aqua DeDeDeDeDeWeek- Week- Week- Week- Hates Hates CSI: NY “People cine Program Kids (N) grassi grassi grassi grassi grassi end end end end Chris Chris With Money” ’ SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter College Gameday (Live) Å College Football Iowa at Wisconsin. Territo Out Driven English Premier League Soccer NASCAR Now SportsCenter College Football Hunter Outdoor Veteran Birding Profit Out Huddle Cutcliffe Ship Out SEC Gridiron Live Sport Science NFL Tennis Paid Ripped Slim in Water Water Hunting White White Bucks Skies Beretta Winch Ameri College Football Ein Charlie Tigger Ein Agent Handy Mickey Mickey Movers Handy Phineas Phineas “Can of Worms” (1999) Suite Grown Phan Neutron Neutron OddParents Sponge Sponge Pen Pen Pen Pen Sponge Sponge iCarly iCarly CNN Saturday Morning House CNN Saturday Morning Bottom Newsroom Newsroom Newsroom Your Money O’Reilly Factor Fox and Friends Saturday Bulls Busi Forbes Cashin America’s News HQ Paid Paid Biography: Gibsn Sell Sell Sell Sell Sell Sell Flip This House Flip This House Flip This House Dog Show “Animal Planet Dog Championships 2006” Bark Breed Me or the Dog Gnt Anaconda King Cobra Animal Cops BET Inspiration Baldwin Baldwin Baldwin Baldwin Baldwin Baldwin Baldwin Baldwin Baldwin Baldwin Paid Paid Paid Food Watch Flipping Out Flipping Out Flipping Out Housewives-Atl Watch Rachel Zoe Fore Detox Paid Paid Paid Paid Dirty Jobs Å Dirty Jobs Å Lobstermen ’ Wreck. Nation Wreck. Nation Paid Paid Step Step Sabrina Sabrina FullHse FullHse 8 Rules 8 Rules 70s 70s 70s › “Jack” (1996) Å Paid Paid Italian Nigella Lee Krieger Ultimate Ask Minute Chef Home Paula Cooking Fix Giada Con Paid Paid The Practice ’ Bernie Bernie ›› “Rebound” (2005, Comedy) ›› “Are We There Yet?” (2005) “White Chicks” Animal Animal Animal Animal Animal Animal MASH MASH MASH MASH › “The Big Green” (1995) Å “Cooler Climate” Paid Paid Heavy Metal Clash of Gods Clash of Gods Clash of Gods Decoding the Past Å MysteryQuest Paid Paid Paid ByeBye HAAN’s INSTY Food Paid Paid Paid ›› “Brave New Girl” (2004) Å “Odd Girl Out” Paid Paid Hair Paid Paid Paid Locked Up Locked Up Locked Up Locked Up Locked Up Paid Ab Se Profits Millions Baby Paid Married Married Married Married Xtreme Hrsep Trucks! Muscle CSI: Crime Scn Paid Paid Paid NuWave Ripped Paid ›› “Mimic 3: Sentinel” ››› “Shallow Ground” (2005) “The Crow: Salvation” Cherub Paha Faith Maralee Wum Charity Sing Dooley Wonder Bugtime Auto B. Hopkins God Friends Ishine Goliath Married Married Harvey Harvey Yes Yes ›› “Yours, Mine & Ours” (2005) “Legally Blonde 2” “Win a Date” Angel “Dad” ’ Angel “Birthday” Law & Order ’ Law & Order ’ Law & Order ’ The Closer Å ›› “The Honeymooners” (2005) Paid Paid Paid Back Trainer Paid Slim in Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Foren Foren Foren Foren Rose Rose Rose Rose Extreme-Home Extreme-Home Extreme-Home Extreme-Home Brady Brady Brady Brady Law Order: CI Thinner Paid Paid Food Psych Å ›› “Annapolis” (2006) Å ›› “The Dukes of Hazzard” Å Paid Paid Paid Ade Shark Rosetta Ronco Heat Ronco Rosetta Jillian Uplifting Holly Cultivat Boston Legal ’ DuelCrk Lonesome Dove (Part 1 of 2) Å Lonesome Dove (Part 2 of 2) Å “Blind Obsession” (2001) Å ›› “Disappearance” (2002) Å “Broken Lullaby” (1994) Mel Harris. “Vision of Murder-Story of Donielle” ››› “Freaks” (1932) ›› “The Devil Doll” Å Dick Dick ››› “Passage to Marseille” Å ››› “Torn Curtain” (1966) Å
SATURDAY Afternoon / Evening
Today is Saturday, Oct. 17, the 290th day of 2009. There are 75 days left in the year.
Ten years ago: Former nurse Orville Lynn Majors was convicted of murdering six patients at a western Indiana hospital; the jury deadlocked on a seventh count. (Majors is serving a 360-year prison sentence.)
Today In History By The Associated Press
DEAR ABBY: I’m in a suggest any other ways a bit of a predicament because parent can help — someI lent my maternity clothes thing with low anxiety but to a friend who is due in late that feels meaningful? — December. Her husband lost BRIDE’S MOM IN VIRhis job. GINIA I just found out that I am DEAR BRIDE’S MOM: expecting and I am due in Your mother-in-law could late April, and I have no idea donate an item that would how to ask for my clothes fall into the “something borback without offending her or rowed” or “something blue” telling her I’m pregnant. (My category. She might also husband and I aren’t telling present her granddaughter anyone yet.) I don’t think with a collection of family I should wait until I start recipes. showing -- which could be But if neither of these ideas soon, based on previous preg- interest her, and she has her nancies heart set on entertaining, — because then why not have her co-host she rea shower or luncheon, which ally needs would take much of the presthem and sure of planning the event off I know I’d her shoulders? Readers? be leaving DEAR ABBY: I have her with been married 14 years and very little have four beautiful children. notice that I want to return to nursing she needs Dear school and have for quite a to go out while. I have been accepted and buy a Abby to college, but my husband whole new Universal Press says he wants me to wait unwardrobe. Syndicate til our kids are out of school. Any help Our youngest is only in the would be greatly appreciated. — IN A BIND IN NEW fourth grade. I sometimes feel my JERSEY husband doesn’t want me DEAR IN A BIND: to better myself. We have Swear your friend to secrecy had a rocky relationship. He and explain that you’re pregcheated on me three years nant, too. Then, rather than ago and since then, my feeltake all your clothes back, ings are no longer the same take some -- and fill in your for him. maternity wardrobe by buyDo you think I am being ing yourself some new items. selfish for wanting to go to You have the income in your household to do it. Right now, school? This is something she’s “stuck” — so be a gener- I would like to do without ous friend and don’t leave her feeling guilty. Please help. — CONFUSED IN NEW naked. YORK DEAR CONFUSED: DEAR ABBY: My Listen to your intuition. If it’s mother-in-law, who is in her telling you you may need to 80s, was always an amazing prepare to be independent hostess. She is excited and eager to help with the upcom- and provide for yourself and your children, then that’s ing wedding of a grandchild. Detailed tasks now cause her what you need to do, and anxiety, which results in seri- don’t feel guilty about it. This may have something ous physical symptoms. to do with the fact that your We suggested that she relationship with your huscould help by writing a band has changed since you journal about what she has learned he was unfaithful. If learned in her own long marriage. She’s an excellent your marriage improves — writer, but she wasn’t interfabulous. But if it doesn’t, you ested in the idea. won’t be left without a marclient ketable will fillskill — so go for it. Can you or your readers
Saturday, October 17, 2009
(9:00) ›› “The Music Sum- Morris Cerullo Paid Music Murad Paid Knife Show ’ 2 WRPX Break-Up” (2006) merfield Helpline ’ Program Resurg. Program The Brian McK- Kickin’ It (N) ’ Å Paid American Chop- Paid Foreclo- Baby Free Paid Paid Paid Paid Bless3 WRDC night Show Program per ’ Å Program sure Read Money Program Program Program Program ing Poirot “Double MI-5 “The SevAustin City Limits Soundstage Live From the East- East- Tradi- Tradi- Tradi- Tradi4 WUNC Sin” ’ Å enth Division” ’ “Kenny Chesney” “John Fogerty” Artists Den Å Enders Enders tion tion tion tion 48 Hours Mystery News (:35) CSI: NY (:35) ›› “Black Cloud” (2005, (:35) ›› “Lovin’ Molly” (1974) Andy CSI: Miami “Open 5 WRAL (N) ’ Å ’Å Drama) Eddie Spears, Julia Jones. Blythe Danner, Anthony Perkins. Griffith Water” ’ Law & Order: News (:29) Saturday Night Live The The (:02) Poker After In Wine Judge Judge ByeBye Paid Free 8 WNCN SVU Gerard Butler; Shakira. (N) Hills ’ Hills ’ Dark Å Country Judy ’ Judy ’ Program Money News (:35) TMZ (N) (:35) Cheaters (N) Whacked McCa- (:35) (:05) ››› “Man on the Moon” (1999, Biogra- (Off Air) Perfect Simon 9 WLFL ’Å ’Å Out rver Cars.TV phy) Jim Carrey, J. Alan Thomas. Å Saints Temple NASCAR Racing: Sprint News Panthr (:35) Grey’s (:35) Desperate (:35) Monk Å (:35) Lost ’ Å Farm Colon Storm 11 WTVD Cup Huddl Anatomy ’ Å Housewives ’ Report Detox Stories Base- News Talkshow With Sit Two Two Two Cheers Cheers Cheers Cheers Boston Legal Free Paid 13 WRAZ ball Spike Feresten Down Men Men Men Å Å Å Å “Nuts” ’ Å Money Program Football Final SportsCenter SportsCenter NFL College Football Teams TBA. Sports 31 ESPN Football (:45) SportsCenter Å Base NASCAR Now World Series World Series NASCAR Racing: Sprint Cup 21 ESPN2 College Football Runnin World Poker Top 50 Update Paid Anxiety Out Dy 50 FOXSP (:15) College Football Washington at Arizona State. (Live) College Football Bull Riding: PBR Bull Riding: PBR Paid Paid White Buck Paid Ripped 65 VS Wizards Raven Suite Cory Replace Kim Em Dragon “Stepsister-Wrd.” Mer Lilo Lilo 57 DISN Return Mon 43 NICK Lopez Lopez Nanny Nanny Nanny Nanny Malcolm Malcolm Chris Chris Rose Rose Rose Rose Rose Rose Cheating Death Larry King Live Newsroom Cheating Death Larry King Live Newsroom Larry King Live 29 CNN Newsroom Geraldo at Large Huckabee FOX Report Geraldo at Large Glenn Beck 58 FNC Geraldo at Large Journal Watch Red Eye CSI: Miami Å Criminal Minds Criminal Minds (:01) CSI: Miami (:01) CSI: Miami Paid Paid Paid Thinner 27 A&E CSI: Miami Å Dogs 101 ’ Super Super Dogs 101 Å Me or the Dog Super Super Dogs 101 ’ Dogs 101 Å 46 ANPL Dogs 101 Å Harlem Harlem Harlem Harlem BET Inspiration 52 BET (9:30) ›› “Get Rich or Die Tryin’” ››› “Boyz N the Hood” (1991) ››› “The Nutty Professor” Å Housewives-Atl Paid Fore Money Paid 72 BRAVO Housewives-Atl ››› “The Nutty Professor” Å Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid 30 DISC Extreme Loggers Extreme Loggers Extreme Loggers Extreme Loggers Ext. Loggers Jeans Paid Paid Food Paid Anti Ag Paid Paid 28 FAM “Coyote Ugly” ››› “The Mask of Zorro” (1998) Antonio Banderas. Tailgate-Fieri Unwrap Secret Iron Chef Am. Unwrap Unwrap Grill Paid Ripped Paid 59 FOOD Unwrap Secret Iron Chef Am. (9:00) ››› “Jarhead” Sunny Damages (:02) Damages Paid Paid Paid Profits Slim in Paid Paid Paid 71 FX “You’ve Got a Friend” (2007) Å Texas Ranger Texas Ranger Paid Debt Homes Youth Paid Paid 73 HALL “Safe Harbor” Profits Paid Paid 56 HIST JFK: 3 Shots That Changed America JFK: 3 Shots That Changed America JFK: 3 Shots That Changed America Paid Money Paid INSTY Food Cricut Paid ByeBye 33 LIFE “Sorority Wars” Project Runway “Sorority Wars” (2009) Lucy Hale. Paid Deadly Dozen Alaska-Trooper Rescue Ink Break It Down Earthquake Erupt-Pinatubo Hurricane 70 NGEO Rescue Ink Paid Paid Trainer 40 SPIKE CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn › “Sniper 2” (2002) Tom Berenger. “Sniper 3” (2004) Tom Berenger. ’ Paid › “Joy Ride 2: Dead Ahead” Å “Beneath Still Waters” (2005) Å “Furnace” (2006) Michael Paré. Å Twilight 49 SYFY (9:00) ›› “Saw III” History Travel ›› “Love’s Abiding Joy” Con Times 2 English Faith 2000 Years Heroes-Bible Focus 6 TBN Billy Graham ›› “Stealth” (2005) (PA) Josh Lucas. Å › “Biker Boyz” (2003, Action) Å Married Married 34 TBS ›› “Lethal Weapon 4” (1998) Mel Gibson. ›› “The Honeymooners” (2005) ›› “I Think I Love My Wife” Å Law & Order ’ Law & Order ’ 26 TNT ›› “Madea’s Family Reunion” Paid Paid Paid 44 TRUTV Bait Car Bait Car Foren Foren The Investigators The Investigators Foren Foren Foren Foren Paid Rose Rose 3’s Co. 3’s Co. 3’s Co. 3’s Co. 3’s Co. 3’s Co. 3’s Co. 3’s Co. 54 TVL MASH MASH Rose Rose Roseanne Å Psych Å Action Sports ’ Law/Ord SVU WWE A.M. Raw Becker Wings Paid Paid Profits Homes 25 USA NCIS ’ Å Scrubs Scrubs ›› “Godsend” (2004) ’ Å ›› “All About the Benjamins” ’ ›› “The Mack” (1973) Max Julien. 23 WGN Home Videos ››› “Lethal Weapon 2” (1989) Mel Gibson. ›››› “Twelve O’Clock High” (1949) Gregory Peck. 38 AMC ››› “Lethal Weapon” (1987) Mel Gibson. “Nora Roberts’ Angels Fall” (2007) ›› “The Brutal Truth” (1999) Å “Playing to Win-Moment” 47 LMN ›› “Dragonfly” (2002) Å ›› “Pursuit of the Graf Spee” ›››› “The African Queen” Å ››› “Ghost Ship” Å 67 TCM Mutiny “The Wreck of the Mary Deare”
Show, Shine, Shag & Dine
The Daily Dispatch
Saturday, October 17, 2009
* Al Ackerman * Sam Auxier, Sr. * Milton Bullard * Dick Burgess * Carol “Bunny” Burkett * Bill Carroll & Roger Taylor * Harvey J. Crane, Jr. * Petey Eavers * Chuck Finders * Roy Hill * Bob Lee * DeVoe Moore * Houston Platt * Ted Thomas * Jim Walther
Sunday - October 18 10:00 am - 12:30 pm East Coast Drag Times Hall of Fame & Reunion Meet drag race icons that participated in the sport of drag racing in the ‘50’s - ‘70’s FREE & OPEN TO THE PUBLIC, EVERYONE IS INVITED TO ATTEND. 12:30 pm - 3:00 pm East Coast Drag Times Hall of Fame induction ceremony and presentation of awards. Master of Ceremony, Bret Kepner 3:00 pm - 4:30 Photo session & Reception Location: Vance-Granville Civic Center, I-85, Exit 209, 252-438-2222 or 1-866-438-4565, ext. 21 www.eastcoastdragtimeshalloffame.com email@example.com
Drag racing heroes and enthusiasts join vintage car fans in downtown Henderson this weekend Car Show & Nostalgia Drag Cars Reunion Motel Packages!!! Call for special car show and drag race reunion rates. Rates include complimentary continental breakfast and managers welcome reception Ambassador’s Inn & Suites, 252-492-1126 Hampton Inn - 252-492-3007 Holiday Inn Express, 252-438-6300 Jameson Inn, 252-430-0247 Sleep Inn, 252-433-9449
Pre 1976 and Older Car Show
1 - Best in Show Mopar - full size 2 - Best in Show Mopar - smaller 3 - Best in Show Mopar - muscle cars 4 - Best in Show Mopar - E Body 5 - Best in Show Ford - full size 6 - Best in Show Ford - smaller 7 - Best in Show - Mustang 8 - Best in Show Ford - muscle cars 9 - Best in Show Chevy - full size 10 - Best in Showy Chevy smaller im -- muscle ill cars 11 - Best in Show Chevy 12 - Best in Show Chevy - 55 - 57 13 - Best in Showto - Camaro pecial the ispatch 14 - Best in Show - Corvette 15 - Best in Show - Pontiac 16 - Best in Show - Oldsmobile
Friday, October 16 1:00 pm - 6:00 pm - Barbecue Cookout for Show, Shine, Shag & Dine & East Coast Drag Times Hall of Fame guests. Location: Ambassador’s Inn & Suites - I-85, Exit 215 Host & Sponsor: Ambassador’s Inn & Suites 7:00 pm - 10:00 pm - Reception at Host Motels: Ambassador’s Inn & Suites, Hampton Inn, Holiday Inn Express, Jameson Inn, and Sleep Inn (for their guest) 7:00 pm - 10:00 pm - Cruise-in at Raleigh Road Drive-In Best in Show Award (Selected by staff) Cruise around town on your own.
Saturday, October 17 7:30 - 11:00 am - Registration for 1976 and older antique, classic & nostalgia drag cars. Judged cars $25.00, Non-judged cars $20.00. Dash plaques to the first 400 cars. 7:30 am - 4:30 pm - Show & Shine, live entertainment by The Imitations Band, the Al William’s Band and DJ “Koto”, vendors, judging & awards 7:30 pm - 10:00 pm - Cruise around town on your own. Cruise-in at Raleigh Road Drive-In Theatre.
17 - Best in Show - Buick/Cadillac 18 - Best in Show - Orphan brand 19 - Best in Show - Antique original pre - 1940 20 - Best in Show - Antique original 41 - 57 21 - Best in Show - Antique original 58 - 67 22 - Best in Show - Antique original 68 - 76 23 - Best in Show - Antique replica 24 - Best in Show - T-Bucket 25 - Best in Show - Street Rod thru 1941, open 26 - Best in Show - Street Rod thru 1941, closed 27 - Best in Show - Street Rod 42 - 48 28 - Best in Show - Custom pre - 76 29 - Best in Show - Pro Street 30 - Best in Show - Street machine 49 - 76 31 - Best in Show - Truck thru 54 32 - Best in Show - Truck 55 - 76 33 - Best in Show - Rat Rod 34 - Best in Show - Kit Car
35 - Best in Show - Cobra 36 - Best in Show - Foreign car open 37 - Best in Show - Foreign car closed 38 - Best in Show Motorcycle - Harley 39 - Best in Show Motorcycle - Non Harley 40 - Best in Show - Doorslammer drag car 41 - Best in Show - Competition Drag Car 42 - Best in Show - Dragster 43 - Best in Show - Super Stock 44 - Best in Show - Gasser 45 - Best in Show - Altered Most unique Longest Distance traveled to show Best Paint - Custom, unique Best Paint - Standard color Best engine compartment Best Upholstery Oldest
Wally Parks Motorsports Statesman Memorial Award: Mickey Thompson (Posthumous)
Ronnie Sox Memorial Award: Dave Christie Thomas “Woody” Andrews Memorial Award: Gene Fulton & Tommy Mauney
1 - 6pm Cover Charge: $4.00 per plate (for car show & Hall of Fame guest only)
of the biggest open-air car show events in the Southeast. Last year, more than 1,500 hot• www.kerrlake-nc.com rods, street• rods, Let’s say you’re bored Sponsored by: Vance County Tourism Development Authority www.eastcoastdragtimeshalloffame.com • 1-866-438-4565 muscle cars, antiques and with the weekend’s college nostalgia race cars were and NFL football games, on display. The car show is and you just can’t get enfree and open to the public. thused about raking those Registration begins at 7:30 fall leaves. Here’s the perfect way to spend today a.m. today and the show continues until 4:30 p.m., and tomorrow and it won’t when awards will be given. cost you a bundle! During the day, live The ninth annual East beach music will be Coast Drag Times Hall of Fame Weekend and Show, provided by The Imitations and The Al Williams Shine, Shag and Dine Car Band, along with DJ Koto. Show are being held this Specialty food vendors will weekend in downtown be on hand and downtown Henderson. This event is restaurants will also be designed for anyone who open. enjoys hot rods, street TV personality Bret rods, muscle cars, race cars Kepner, who produces the and the amazing people weekly cable television who made drag racing show, Inside Drag Racfamous. “I’m just amazed at how ing, will be on hand with his video crew wandering great the interest in our through the show looking event is this year,” said for unique cars and people Nancy Wilson, execuas they shoot segments for tive director of the Vance the show. County Tourism DepartAfter the car show ends, Car enthusiasts will fill downtown Henderson today to see hot rods, dragsters and classic cars. ment. “I’ve been getting a cruise-in will be held at calls from folks hundreds the Raleigh Road Outdoor of miles and several states racers at the 2009 East At 12:30 p.m., the 2009 Parks Motorsports StatesTheatre. away, wanting informaCoast Drag Times Hall of Hall of Fame induction man Memorial Award will On Sunday beginning tion, dates and directions Fame induction ceremoceremony will begin. In be given posthumously at 10 a.m., the public will on how to get to Hendernies at the Vance-Granaddition to the induction to driver, promoter, team son with their families and have the chance to meet, ville Community College of the annual Hall of Fame owner and racing industalk with and get autocars.” Civic Center. Vintage drag inductees, several special trialist Mickey Thompson. graphs from this year’s The Show, Shine, Shag racing photos will be on awards will recognize drag The Ronnie Sox Memorial group of legendary drag and Dine Car Show is one display. racing heroes. The Wally Award will go this year to S
B J H D
Daily Dispatch/Ashley Steven Ayscue
long time Sox & Martin mechanic Dave Christie. The Thomas (Woody) Andrews Memorial Award will be awarded to engine builder Gene Fulton and chassis builder Tommy Mauney.
Corbitt Truck Show brings vintage trucks and tractors back home to Henderson
Daily Dispatch/Ashley Steven Ayscue
Vintage Corbitt trucks will also be on display in conjuction with the car show. The Corbitt Truck Co. was originally based in Henderson.
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The Corbitt Truck Show and Reunion is held annually in conjunction with the Show, Shine, Shag & Dine Car Show. The Corbitt show is held at the city public parking lot at the intersection of Montgomery and Williams streets in downtown Henderson. Registration opens at 7 a.m. and the show runs until 4 p.m. Numerous Corbitt trucks and farm tractors are on display. Admission is free. The Corbitt Company started in the buggy business in 1899, and by 1907 was making crude high
wheeler automobiles. While they gradually became more sophisticated, R. J. Corbitt found it hard to compete with the large Northern firms, and started to produce trucks. These conventional assembled trucks were quite successful in the South and gradually gained acceptance in other parts of the country. Exports were important to Corbitt in the 1920s as they advertised sales in over 20 foreign countries. Corbitt gained government contracts in the 1930s and was favored by many large Eastern freight haul-
ers on the eve of WWII. The most productive peacetime year in the firm’s history was 1946, when it delivered over 600 units. Many configurations of trucks were offered, but 4 x 2 conventional tractors with Continental gas or Cummins diesels made up the bulk of sales. R. J. Corbitt retired in 1952 and shortly thereafter, the Corbitt Company was sold to the United Industrial Syndicate of New York, and liquidated. A comeback was attempted in the late 1950s, but failed, and the proud Corbitt name was gone.
Middleburg Steak House
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The Daily Dispatch
Show, Shine, Shag & Dine
Saturday, October 17, 2009
Last year’s Hall of Fame inductees with their awards The 2008 inductees into the East Coast Drag Times Hall of Fame were (front row, left to right) Johnny Rocca, Herb McCandless, Wally Bell, Nancy Hagenmayer (accepting for Charlie Hagenmayer), Otto Qualliotine, Ken (KB) Braun, Joe Gerdleman, Harry Coombs, Ed Iskenderian, Robert (Bones) Balogh, Dave Koffel and Priscilla Lyles (accepting for Ronald Lyles); (back row, left to right) Bret Kepner, master of ceremonies; Nancy Wilson, event organizer; Wayne, Ken & Gary Ewing; Herman Lewis; Tommy Grove; Dan Weis; Mrs. Dick Swecker (accepting for Dick Swecker); David Fry; Mack Pressley; Bobby Starr; Arnie Beswick; John Anzelmo, nominating committee member; and Norman Dickerson, assistant event organizer.
East Coast Drag Times Hall of Fame: a history By Jim Hill Special to the Dispatch
It is hardly a secret that the sport of drag racing had its earliest roots in California. Sources peg the year at about 1938 or 1939, perhaps even earlier. But just as the new shoots began to reach skyward, the dark clouds of war postponed such frivolities as the hot rodders found themselves in uniform, off to fight for their country’s survival. It was during that time of war that these same young men acquired new knowledge and skills that they would utilize for the design and building of automobiles. They returned with their skills vastly improved in ways to make engines roar and chassis handle the power produced. In the process, they met other military servicemen with an equal thirst for the thrill of speed in a machine built, maintained and driven with their own hands. It was from this that a nationwide, coast-to-coast hot rodding culture was spawned. Why then, did the hot
rodding sport, and ultimately drag racing, become so identified with California, when there was as much activity happening back East? The answer lies in the media coverage of the sport. Perhaps even more pointedly, “the media” pretty much consisted of one Robert E. Petersen and his fledgling Trend Publishing Company. Hot Rod Magazine, first published in 1948 and edited in the Los Angeles area, established California as the place where hot rodding, and soon drag racing, was “happening.” From the outset, Petersen’s realm of editorial coverage focused on Southern California, and this quickly, if unintentionally, led his readers to assume that hot rodding was indeed a California invention. Since then, hot rodding and drag racing have blossomed to become far more than a mere weekend diversion and a hobby for restless young men. In the half century since it’s beginning — on both the West and East coasts — hot rodding and drag racing have become a major motorsports
activity and have spawned an industry that now boasts a more than $1 billion dollar contribution to the economy. All well and good, except that there remained, until a scant five years ago, very little recognition for the contributions to this sport and industry made by those from “The Right Coast.” Perhaps the only exception to this is the outstanding Museum of Drag Racing, founded and operated by drag racing legend Don Garlits, and his national Drag Racing Hall of Fame, which chooses its annual inductees from candidates whose careers occurred on both east and west coasts. In 2002, Nancy Wilson, executive director of the Vance County Department of Tourism, gathered a small yet determined group of Easternbased drag racers, media types, and fans. The group formed the East Coast Drag Times Hall of Fame, with the annual induction ceremony held in Henderson. Wilson and her colleagues created the entire East Coast Drag Times Hall of Fame
weekend. Held each year in mid-October, this event has grown to become one of the Southeast’s largest car shows. The show part of the weekend literally closes down the main street of Henderson, forming a pedestrian mall that showcases hundreds of rods, muscle cars, antique vehicles and race cars for a crowd of 20,000 plus spectators. Each year’s list of honored inductees gather on Friday evening at three different Henderson motels to enjoy cocktails and re-establish old friendships and racing rivalries from days past. A cruise-in that same night gives the car show participants the opportunity to show off their cars and return to the hallowed cruising scene of the 1950s and 60s. On Sunday, at the VanceGranville Civic Center, the inductees are gathered for recognition and formal entrance into immortality within the East Coast based drag racing community. There, old photographs, stories and memories are shared for those on hand as well as those to be honored posthumously.
Racing pioneer and innovator Mickey Thompson to receive 2009 Wally Parks Motorsports Statesman Of The Year Award The late Mickey Thompson, a backyard hot rodder who dreamed big and achieved even bigger, has been selected to receive the Wally Parks Motorsports Statesman Award during the East Coast Drag Times Hall of Fame ceremonies this weekend in Henderson. “Few individuals in any form of motorsports accomplished as much as did Mickey Thompson,” said Nancy Wilson, executive director of both the East Coast Drag Times Hall of Fame and the Vance County Tourism Department. Thompson began his career as a teenaged, backyard hot rodder, and in his lifetime
became a world class racing driver, engineer, promoter and entrepreneur whose life and activities touched nearly every facet of motorsports. His contributions to drag racing include the design and creation of the first slingshot dragster, aluminum hemicylinder heads for Pontiac and Ford engines, a revolutionary redesign of the funny car chassis, “zoomie” exhaust headers for funny cars, and drag racing’s first monocoque, funny car chassis. He set hundreds of land speed records in dozens of different vehicles and was the first American to top 400 mph. He established an official one-way land speed
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record, created the concept of indoor and outdoor stadium off-road racing, designed the first low-profile, “wide-oval” tires for Indy racing, founded a major racing products company, and was responsible for achievements in all forms of motorsports. He also founded, managed and promoted the legendary Lions Drag Strip, in Long Beach, Calif. “Mickey Thompson truly was the ‘Renaissance Man’ of motorsports,” said Wilson. Thompson’s son, Danny Thompson, and other family members will accept the award in his honor on Sunday during the East Coast Drag Times Hall of Fame induction and awards ceremony at the
Vance-Granville Community College Civic Center. The ceremony begins at 12:30 p.m. and is open to the public at no charge. Wally Parks, for whom the award is named, was the founder of the National Hot Rod Association and a primary force in the creation of the National Hot Rod Association/Wally Parks Motorsports Museum, in Pomona, Calif. Parks and Thompson have been internationally recognized for their efforts at taking drag racing off the streets, organizing it, implementing safety rules and moving it into becoming a professional motorsports activity now contested around the world.
2009 East Coast Drag Times Hall of Fame Inductees Al Ackerman Sam Auxier, Sr. Milton Bullard Dick Burgess Carol (Bunny) Burkett Bill Carroll & Roger Taylor Team Harvey J. Crane Jr.
Petee Eavers Chuck Finders Roy Hill Bob Lee DeVoe Moore Houston Platt Ted Thomas Jim Walther
Weekend Schedule Road Outdoor Drive-in Theater
Today 7:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. — Registration for 1976 and older antique/classic cars and nostalgia drag cars. Registration fee for judged cars is $25 and for non-judged cars is $20. Dash plaques will be given to the first 400 cars. 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. — Show, Shine, Shag and Dine classic car show open to the public for no charge in downtown Henderson. From 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., entertainment will be provided by The Imitations (beach and shag music), Al Williams and The Assembly Band, and DJ Koto. Food and other vendors will also on hand. Visit with legendary drag racers, antique and classic car collectors, writers, photographers, track operators and fans who have gathered for a weekend full of cruising, bench racing, scrapbook viewing and a trip down memory lane. 7:30 to 10 p.m. Cruise-in at Raleigh
Sunday 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. — East Coast Drag Times Hall of Fame and Reunion will be held at the Civic Center at VanceGranville Community College. The event is free and open to the public. Come meet drag race icons that participated in the sport of drag racing in the ‘50s ‘60s and ‘70s. Drag cars will be on display along with scrapbooks. Legends of the drag racing world will be on hand to sign autographs. 12:30 p.m. to 3 p.m. — East Coast Drag Times Hall of Fame induction ceremony and awards presentation with master of ceremonies, Bret Kepner, from the Inside Drag Racing television program. 3-3:30 p.m. Photo session for the 2009 Hall of Fame inductees followed by a reception.
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Section B Saturday, October 17, 2009
Sports By ERIC S. ROBINSON Dispatch Sports Editor
From STAFF REPORTS
Orange too much for Webb, 35-9 From STAFF REPORTS
The Orange rushing attack behind Drevis Torain proved too much for J.F. Webb Friday in a 35-9 loss for the Warriors. Torain had two touchdowns, and tallied 137 yards on 18 carries. The Warriors couldn’t find the end zone until the fourth quarter, when quarterback Joel Adcock scrambled in from the 4. Adcock was 9-of-26 passing for 112 yards, and rushed for 30 yards on 15 carries. Akeem Daniel totaled 74 yards on 20 carries for Webb. After Orange took a 14-0 lead in the first quarter, D.L. Howard got Webb on the board with a 23-yard field goal. The Panthers took a 21-3 lead into the half. Orange improves to 5-3 and 2-0 in Carolina 3A Conference play. Webb (3-5, 1-1) hosts Chapel Hill next Friday on homecoming night. The Herald-Sun contributed to this report.
Kyle Busch gets the top spot in Concord
Warriors have their way with Rockets, 9-0
Raiders fall short of Crusaders Despite a solid performance from their rushing game, the Raiders of Southern Vance came up short against Cardinal Gibbons in Raleigh Friday night, 28-13. The tough Crusaders squad currently sits atop the Carolina 3A Conference with a record of 7-1. Their lone loss is to Louisburg. The Raiders took a 7-0 lead in the first quarter, but went into the half trailing 21-13. The Crusader defense clamped down in the second half and kept Southern off the board. Senior quarterback James Harris and running back Nunu Henderson led the ground game. Henderson totaled about 100 yards rushing. Raider coach Mark Perry said his team needs to work on cutting down on the penalties, which cost them on a couple of good drives in the game. The Raiders (3-5, 0-2 Carolina 3A) host Orange next Friday.
Busch gets seventh win
Daily Dispatch/ASHLEY STEVEN AYSCUE
J.F. Webb’s Andrew Pruitt prepares to kick the ball over his head during the first half of the Warriors’ 9-0 win over Person County Friday night. To view or purchase photos, visit us on the Web at www.hendersondispatch.com.
OXFORD — J.F. Webb had a dynamic offensive performance in a 9-0 rout of Person Friday night. The Warriors were in control the entire night, peppering the Rockets goalkeeper with shots and limiting Person to just two shots on goal. “I think we’re kind of still feeding off our past two or three games where we’re starting to play much better, and I think that we showed here tonight we’re still kind of
feeding off that past momentum,” said Webb coach Allie Urbanski. Senior Toby Bellisimo set the tone early by scoring in the first 1:20 of the match — the first of four goals for him on the night. “He really got some great shots off,” said Urbanski. The Warrior attack was relentless from the opening whistle. Leland Yancey fired a pretty arc over the goalkeeper’s head in minute 14, and Andrew Pruitt put it through three minutes later to make it 3-0.
Midway through the first half, Bellisimo accepted a nice pass, drove downfield in front of the goal and lightly pushed it past the keeper to make it 4-0. Jose Pelcastre scored the fifth goal on a Bellisimo assist with 3:45 left in the half. Yancey scored his second of the night in the 51st minute. His first shot was deflected by the goalkeeper, but Yancey got his own rebound to put it away and make it 6-0. After Bellisimo collected Please see WARRIORS, page 3B
Spaziani on equal footing with mentor
Chapel Hill 21, N. Vance 7
By JIMMY GOLEN AP Sports Writer
first by taking advantage of a throwing error by left fielder Juan Rivera and a popup by Hideki Matsui that fell between third baseman Chone Figgins and shortstop Erick Aybar, who each thought the other would snag it. Angels starter John Lackey crouched and screamed in anger. The night didn’t get much better for Los Angeles. After Kendry Morales’ fourth-inning single cut the deficit in half, Matsui doubled in a run in the fifth to make it 3-1. Lackey’s
BOSTON — Tom O’Brien and Frank Spaziani were assistant coaches at Navy in 1975 when they made each other a promise. “It was probably one of those dumb things we did when it was 1975 where I said, ’If I ever get a head coaching job, I’ll hire you,”’ O’Brien said with a grin this week as he Spaziani prepared to bring North Carolina State (3-3, 0-2 Atlantic Coast Conference) back to Boston College to face his former assistant. “He held (me) to what I said.” O’Brien wound up bringing Spaziani in when he took over at Boston College in 1997, and the two worked together until O’Brien left to coach the O’Brien Wolfpack in 2006. Spaziani took over as interim coach for a 2006 bowl game, which BC won, and then stuck around when Jeff Jagodzinski was hired as O’Brien’s replacement. When Jagodzinski was fired for pursuing an NFL job last winter, Spaziani finally got his chance to be a head coach. And O’Brien wasn’t surprised. “I wanted him on my staff,” O’Brien said. “I knew he was a great coach. I knew he was a good guy and a great friend — somebody you can trust.” Boston College went 75-45 in 10 years under O’Brien, reaching eight consecutive bowl games and winning six in a row while recruiting a steady stream of NFL first-rounders such as Matt Ryan, Mathias Kiwanuka and B.J. Raji. Jagodzinski took BC to the ACC title game in consecutive years, though the Eagles lost both times. This year’s Eagles (4-2, 2-2) are in flux at quarterback, two years after Ryan left, struggling under redshirt freshman Justin Tuggle and 25-year-old freshman Dave Shinskie. They have not won on the road, including last week’s 48-14 loss at now-No. 4 Virginia Tech. And Spaziani will have to try to turn things
Please see YANKEES, page 3B
Please see BC-NC STATE, page 3B
Daily Dispatch/ASHLEY STEVEN AYSCUE
Northern Vance’s Eric Jeffries looks to avoid a tackle on his way to scoring a touchdown during the first half of the Vikings’ 21-7 loss to Chapel Hill Friday night. To view or purchase photos, visit us on the Web at www.hendersondispatch.com.
Tigers turn the tables
Chapel Hill scores 21 in second half to beat turnover-prone Vikings By KELLEN HOLTZMAN Dispatch Staff Writer
Northern Vance put itself in position to win late in the fourth quarter against Chapel Hill — but the turnover bug continued to bite the Vikings. Down 14-7 in the final minute, quarterback Jordan Branch connected with Marcus Hargrove for a reception across midfield on fourth down. But Hargrove fumbled on the play and Chapel Hill’s Russell Suitt scooped the ball up and ran it all the way back for a 55-yard score in the Tigers’ 21-7 win Friday to spoil Northern’s homecoming. “It’s just kind of how the ball has been bouncing for us. That’s just been our luck all year,” said Northern coach Cedric Crudup. “I think we had a good chance to go down there and score.” “He caught it, but he just made a mistake.”
Northern Vance’s Trey Elam takes Chapel Hill quarterback Stephen Wistner’s legs out from under him during the first half of Friday night’s game. Daily Dispatch/ASHLEY STEVEN AYSCUE
Branch found Brandon Epps on a 40-yard pass play on the ensuing possession before he was again picked off to end the game. The Vikings (1-7, 0-2) led 7-0 at halftime, but Chapel Hill (3-5, 1-1) scored 21 unanswered points to earn its first conference vic-
tory. The two teams combined for just two completed passes for 8 yards in the first half. “If we don’t turn the football over, we’re a good football team,” said Crudup. “When we turn the Please see VIKINGS, page 3B
Sabathia, Yankees stop Angels cold By RONALD BLUM AP Baseball Writer
AP Photo/Kathy Willens
New York pitcher CC Sabathia reacts after Los Angeles’ Mike Napoli struck out swinging in Game 1 of the American League Championship series Friday.
NEW YORK — CC Sabathia and the New York Yankees stopped the Los Angeles Angels cold in the AL championship series opener. On a blustery night more suited to bobsleds than baseballs, Sabathia pitched eight superb innings of four-hit ball to win his second straight postseason start and New York took advantage of a rare sloppy night by Los Angeles in a 4-1 victory Friday. The Angels looked like chilled Californians wither-
ing in the unseasonable wintry weather, making three errors that led to two unearned runs and allowing an infield popup to drop untouched for an RBI single. Even Torii Hunter, an eight-time Gold Glove center fielder, allowed a single to roll past him. It was 45 degrees at gametime, and a 17 mph wind made it feel worse. Because of the cold conditions, the traditional foul line introductions before the first game were scrapped. Back in the ALCS for the first time in five years, New York built a 2-0 lead in the
The Daily Dispatch
Saturday, October 17, 2009
Two-minute drill Wolfpack still uncertain at point guard position Local Sports Fundraiser to benefit N. Vance softball A fundraiser will be held to benefit the Northern Vance softball field on Oct. 20 and Nov. 10 at Henderson Subway Restaurants. A percentage of sales from 5 p.m. until 8 p.m. on those days at the locations on East Andrews and Highway 158 will go toward the renovation of the field. There will be baskets placed at the restaurants for patrons to place their receipts.
Louisburg College to hold Prep/JC Challenge Louisburg College will hold the Southeastern Prep/Junior College Challenge this Sunday at KerrVance Academy. Seventeen teams will reportedly be in attendance, including Vance-Granville, Brunswick Community College, Rockingham Community College, and several out-of-state schools among the east coast. The event is scheduled to last from 9 a.m. until 6 p.m.
Rec Dept. seeking basketball coaches The Henderson/Vance Recreation and Parks Department is seeking individuals who are interested in coaching youth basketball. Coaches are considered volunteers and must attend the coaches meeting, which is scheduled for Tuesday, Oct. 27. The boys’ age groups are 7-9, 10-12 and 13-15. The girls’ ages are 7-9 and 10-13. For more information, call Steve Osborne at (252) 438-2670 or Gene King at (252) 438-3948.
College Hoops Defending champion Heels kick off season CHAPEL HILL (AP) — North Carolina lost a lot of talent from the team that won last season’s national championship, from a four-year star who was the program’s all-time leading scorer and rebounder to a couple of underclassmen-turned-NBA rookies. Then again, that might just mean more playing time for John Henson. The gangly, 6-foot-10 freshman scored 10 points in the intrasquad scrimmage during the Tar Heels’ annual “Late Night with Roy” event to kick off the season Friday night, a glimpse of the talent that could make him a huge matchup problem for teams already grappling with North Carolina’s talented front line. “That size and athleticism is just one of those things that’s tough to describe,” fifth-year senior Marcus Ginyard said of Henson. “He’s a guy who can do some interesting things out there. We’ve got to let it play out and see what he does, but there’s no question he can be a big help to the team.”
Local Preps Saturday, Oct. 17 Volleyball-JC n Vance-Granville CC vs. Rockingham CC 10 a.m. (@ JCC) n Vance-Granville CC at Johnston CC 1 p.m.
Sports on TV Saturday, Oct. 17 AUTO RACING 1 p.m. n SPEED — Formula One, qualifying for Brazilian Grand Prix, at Sao Paolo, Brazil 7:25 p.m. n ABC — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, NASCAR Banking 500, at Concord, N.C. COLLEGE FOOTBALL Noon n ABC — National coverage, Oklahoma vs. Texas, at Dallas n ESPN — Iowa at Wisconsin n ESPN2 — Northwestern at Michigan St. 12:30 p.m. n VERSUS — Princeton at Brown 3:30 p.m. n ABC — Regional coverage, Texas Tech at Nebraska, Minnesota at Penn St., N.C. State at Boston College OR California at UCLA n CBS — Arkansas at Florida n ESPN — Regional coverage, Texas Tech at Nebraska or Minnesota at Penn St. n NBC — Southern Cal at Notre Dame 4 p.m. n VERSUS — Colorado St. at TCU 6 p.m. n ESPN2 — Virginia Tech at Georgia Tech 7 p.m. n FSN — Kansas at Colorado 7:30 p.m. n VERSUS — Stanford at Arizona 7:45 p.m. n ESPN — South Carolina at Alabama 9:15 p.m. n ESPN2 — Missouri at Oklahoma St. 10:15 p.m. n FSN — Washington at Arizona St.
EXTREME SPORTS 1:30 p.m. n NBC — Dew Tour, PlayStation Pro, at Orlando, Fla. GOLF 10 a.m. n TGC — European PGA Tour, Portugal Masters, third round, at Vilamoura, Portugal 1:30 p.m. n TGC — Nationwide Tour, Miccosukee Championship, third round, at Miami 4 p.m. n TGC — PGA Tour, Shriners Hospitals for Children Open, third round, at Las Vegas 7:30 p.m. n TGC — Champions Tour, Administaff Small Business Classic, second round, at The Woodlands, Texas (same-day tape) HORSE RACING 4 p.m. n ESPN2 — NTRA, LIVE: Pattison Canadian International, E.P. Taylor Stakes, and Nearctic Stakes, at Rexdale, Ontario; SAME-DAY TAPE: Emirates Champion Stakes, at Newmarket, England MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7:30 p.m. n FOX — Playoffs, American League Championship Series, game 2, Los Angeles at New York RODEO 11 p.m. n VERSUS — PBR, Mohegan Sun Invitational, at Uncasville, Conn. (same-day tape) SOCCER 7:30 a.m. n ESPN2 — Premier League, Aston Villa vs. Chelsea, at Birmingham, England
By AARON BEARD AP Sports Writer
RALEIGH — Sidney Lowe made his reputation as the starting point guard on North Carolina State’s surprise national championship squad more than a quarter-century ago. Yet as he enters his fourth year as the Wolfpack’s coach, Lowe is still trying to find a guy to play his old position. The Wolfpack enters
preseason practice with the same point guards — Javi Gonzalez, Farnold Degand and Julius Mays — who spent last season in a revolving-door rotation that has yet to gain traction in the Atlantic Coast Conference. It’s been the most consistently glaring characteristic of Lowe’s brief tenure in Raleigh, and could ultimately be his undoing if the program doesn’t soon begin to show
some progress after failing to make the NCAA tournament since his arrival. Lowe, at the team’s preseason media day Friday, said he’s confident that the trio will get the job done. He said one — he wouldn’t say who — has an early lead in the race to become the starter, but that it’s too early to know for sure. “I think the main thing (we need) is some direction is some direction,”
Lowe said. “Direction and don’t turn it over. I don’t look for our point guards to try to lead us in scoring. Can that happen? Absolutely because there’s going to be shots available for them. And we’d like for them to be able to knock them down, which I think they can. But it’s more the control, having control of the game and having control of the team and the players out there on the floor.”
Dodgers rally to beat Phils, tie series By BETH HARRIS AP Sports Writer
LOS ANGELES — A grounder off a fielder’s glove. A bunt that slipped by two players. The Los Angeles Dodgers’ latest postseason rally began in the weirdest, wackiest way. Another throwing error by Chase Utley, a pinch-hit single and two walks also were part of the Dodgers’ crazy eighth inning that produced a 2-1 victory over the Philadelphia Phillies on Friday, tying the NL championship series at one game each. The Dodgers took the lead after Phillies pulled Pedro Martinez, who allowed just two hits over seven shutout innings. Andre Ethier drew a basesloaded, two-out walk from rookie J.A. Happ, capping the Dodgers’ third comeback win of this postseason. “We’ve been doing it all year, it seems like. We’re relentless. We never give up,” catcher Russell Martin said. “We go out there and compete, play through 27 outs, and whatever happens, happens. But we never keep our heads down.” Game 3 in the best-ofseven series is Sunday in Philadelphia. “We only need three more games to do something special,” said Dodgers slugger Manny Ramirez, who went 0 for 4 with a strikeout. Vicente Padilla pitched brilliantly for 7 1-3 innings and the Los Angeles bullpen did the rest. Hong-Chih Kuo threw three pitches, getting two outs and the win. Jonathan Broxton worked a perfect ninth for the save.
AP Photo/Jae C. Hong
Philadelphia reliever Chan Ho Park can't get to the bunt hit by Los Angeles’ Ronnie Belliard during the eighth inning of Game 2 of the National League Championship baseball series Friday. Philadelphia wound up using five relievers in the eighth, but not Brad Lidge, who didn’t get into the game. “I don’t think it will have any lasting effect on us,” Martinez said. “We didn’t execute. We made errors. If we hit like we normally do, I don’t think the game’s going to end up 2-1.” For the second time in this year’s playoffs, a visiting team let a late lead slip away at Dodger Stadium. Last week, St. Louis left fielder Matt Holliday’s twoout error on an easy fly ball in the ninth doomed the Cardinals, who got swept by the Dodgers. They perfected their lateinning magic during the regular season by winning 12 games in walk-offs, third best in the majors. Martinez and Padilla dueled through seven innings in a matchup of castoffs. Padilla allowed one run
and four hits, struck out six and walked one. He exited to a standing ovation from the sellout crowd of 56,000, tipping his cap as he walked off. “It’s my first time playing in front of a big crowd like this in a game that’s more important than I’ve ever pitched in my life, and I was very emotional,” Padilla said through a translator. An injury-plagued Martinez was let go by the Mets last season, while Padilla got dumped by Texas in August. He signed with the Dodgers two days later, excelled in their drive to a second consecutive NL West title and pitched well against St. Louis in the first round. “I was very happy with the way I pitched,” Padilla said. “Although we were losing, I knew that the guys were going to come back, and I think I’m more happy now because the team won.”
Ethier led the Dodgers with a career-high 31 homers in the regular season, but he resisted his instincts with the bases loaded and a full count. “Of course, you want to get the job done by swinging, but at the same time, don’t be too aggressive and don’t get yourself out,” he said. “Donnie (hitting coach Mattingly) has been preaching to me a lot that once the playoffs start, be patient, get your pitch to hit and see it. Donnie’s voice was in my head the whole time, and I guess it came in handy there.” The Dodgers were down 1-0 when Casey Blake opened the eighth with a single off the outstretched glove of third baseman Pedro Feliz. Ronnie Belliard’s bunt single got past Chan Ho Park and first baseman Ryan Howard.
Vanguard volleyball in home stretch of first season By ANDREW BEAL Special to the Dispatch
The Vance-Granville Community College women’s volleyball team has a 2-11 record as its first season nears a conclusion. The Vanguards, coached by Ellis Crews of Oxford, lost four recent matches, each one three sets to none: Surry Community
College on Oct. 6, Guilford Technical Community College on Oct. 9 (at home), Brunswick Community College on Oct. 11 and Johnston Community College on Oct. 14 (at home). After several more matches on the road, the Vanguards will try to finish strong at home, with the final match of the season on Friday, Oct. 23
at 5 p.m. versus Louisburg College. Because of Louisburg’s status as a club team, the match does not count toward VGCC’s official NJCAA Region X record, but as a local rivalry, it will have significance for the players and fans. The Vanguards will also attempt to avenge a close loss to the Louisburg squad last
month, which went all five sets. All VGCC home matches, held at Aycock Recreation Complex in Henderson, are free and open to the public. On Nov. 6-7, the VGCC women will participate in their first regional tournament, which will be held at Lenoir Community College in Kinston.
Vance-Granville announces b-ball schedule By ANDREW BEAL Special to the Dispatch
The Vance-Granville Community College men’s basketball team is scheduled to play 26 games, including 12 home games, in the college’s second season as a member of the National Junior College Athletic Association (NJCAA). First, the team will participate in several scrimmages: the Louisburg College Jamboree at Kerr-Vance Academy on Sunday, the second “Green & Gold Game” at home on Oct. 21, and a meeting with the Crimson Tide of Charis Prep in Wilson on Oct. 30. The Vanguards will open the regular season on the road, at Central Carolina Community College on Nov. 1. Next, the Vanguards will play their
home opener at Southern Vance High School on Nov. 11 at 7 p.m. versus Southside Virginia Community College (which was also VGCC’s first home opponent last season). All other home games, which are free and open to the public, will be played at Aycock Recreation Complex in Henderson. The regular season will continue through February. The conference schedule is again highlighted by area rival Louisburg College. VGCC will first take on the Hurricanes at home on Nov. 24 at 7 p.m. Louisburg will host VGCC on Feb. 15 at 7 p.m. Last year, the Vanguards went 0-2 versus the Hurricanes. Guilford Technical Community College is scheduled to be the VGCC team’s final opponent at home, on Feb. 20. Also like last
season, VGCC will end its regular-season campaign at Patrick Henry Community College (the defending conference regular-season champion) on Feb. 27. After the regular season ends, the Vanguards are scheduled to participate in the tournament for Region X of the NJCAA’s Division II, which will be held in March.
Winning Tickets RALEIGH — These numbers were drawn Friday afternoon by the North Carolina Lottery: Early Pick 3: 8-1-2 Late Pick 3: 5-6-4 Pick 4: 4-5-3-3 Cash 5: 18-34-22-8-12
Returning as VGCC’s head coach will be Avery L. Wilson of Louisburg. In 2008-2009, Wilson coached the Vanguards to a record of 14-12 (7-9 in conference play), and the team advanced to the conference tournament semifinals. For more information, visit VGCC’s web site http://www.vgcc.edu/Athletics/. RICHMOND, Va. — These numbers were drawn Friday afternoon by the Virginia Lottery: Pick 3: 4-3-4 Pick 4: 0-2-8-0 Cash 5: 2-11-12-25-30 These numbers were drawn Friday night: Pick 3: 5-1-6 Pick 4: 1-8-7-1 Cash 5: 9-10-16-17-22 Mega Mill.: 10-13-18-33-51 Mega Ball: 43
The Daily Dispatch
Saturday, October 17, 2009
Lewis leads Pitt past Rutgers, 24-17 By TOM CANAVAN AP Sports Writer
AP Photo/Mel Evans
Pittsburgh’s Dorin Dickerson tries to break the tackle of Rutgers linebacker Antonio Lowery during the second quarter of Friday’s game in Piscataway, N.J.
PISCATAWAY, N.J. — Freshman Dion Lewis ran for 180 yards and two touchdowns and Pittsburgh ended four years of frustration against Rutgers with a 24-17 victory on Friday night. Lewis scored on runs of 1 and 58 yards and Bill Stull threw a 7-yard touchdown pass to Dorin Dickerson as the Panthers (6-1, 3-0 Big East) beat Rutgers (4-2, 0-2) for the first time since 2004. Dan Hutchins added a
career-long 45-yard field goal and the Panthers held Rutgers to a season-low 38 yards rushing in getting off to their best conference start since 2003. Pittsburgh still has No. 8 Cincinnati, West Virginia and South Florida left on its league schedule. Mohamed Sanu scored on an 11-yard run, Tom Savage threw a 19-yard touchdown pass to Tim Brown and San San Te kicked a 23-yard field goal for the Scarlet Knights, who had a four-game winning streak snapped.
cepted Branch at the 35 and returned it to midfield. Nine of Chapel Hill’s 10 plays on the drive came on the ground. “We’re not making enough progress from week to week,” Crudup said. “Defensively, we can’t stop the run. We’re putting nine in the box and they’re still running on us. That just comes down to heart
and toughness.” Northern opened the scoring with 8:34 to play in the second quarter when running back Eric Jeffries burst past the Chapel Hill defense and down the right side for a 54-yard touchdown. Jeffries ran for 77 yards on 11 carries. “He is the go-to-guy. We have to get him the ball more,” said Crudup. “He’s having to play offense and defense, so he’s getting a little gassed. We just haven’t been able to get him the ball as much as we’d like to.” Viking linebacker Jonathon Chavis set up the one-play drive with a fumble recovery on a Watson fumble. Chavis recovered another Chapel Hill fumble on its next possession, but this time, Northern couldn’t capitalize. Branch finished the night completing four of 19 passes for 73 yards. Northern will travel to Cardinal Gibbons next week. The Crusaders (7-1, 2-0) are coming off a 28-13 win over Southern Vance. “We don’t have anything to lose,” Crudup said. “I want the kids to play loose and have fun. If we do that and don’t turn the ball over, I think we’ll be okay. I don’t think there’s any team in the league we can’t beat if we take care of business.”
rest of their games; the only ranked team on their schedule is No. 25 Notre Dame, which BC has beaten six times in a row. And Clemson would have to lose at least once in the conference; the Tigers play in Miami on Oct. 24. “This is a championship football game, there’s no doubt about that,” said McLaughlin, one of those who spoke at the meeting. “It doesn’t get any bigger than this as far as at division standings.” And that’s why he isn’t all wrapped up in the coaching matchup. “This is a huge football game for us — playing an Atlantic Division opponent,” he said. “You’re not putting a name on it, playing coach O’Brien and the Wolfpack. It’s good to
see the familiar faces. But when it comes down to it, you’re going out to win a huge game.” Safety Wes Davis doesn’t expect the pressure of coaching against his mentor to affect Spaziani. “It’s just human nature to have some sort of added motivation,” he said. “But he’s handled it the right way this far. He was here last year when we played against them, and I haven’t seen anything different.” Davis, who was a freshman when O’Brien left, doesn’t expect any tearful reunions with his old coach. “For me, it’s N.C. State,” he said. “Coach O’Brien — I hope he remembers my name.”
Daily Dispatch/ASHLEY STEVEN AYSCUE
Chapel Hill’s Daniel Watson is tackled by Northern Vance’s Adrian Bridges and Trey Elam during the first half of the Vikings’ 21-7 loss to the Tigers Friday night. To view or purchase photos, visit us on the Web at www.hendersondispatch.com. Crudup. “So everybody else didn’t get the call except the two guys we were faking the ball to.” The Tigers tied the game at the 2:28 minute mark in the third on a Daniel Watson six-yard run. Watson had a huge night for Chapel Hill, racking up 177 yards on 17 carries. The drive began when Carlos Hill inter-
Kyle Busch celebrates after winning the NASCAR Nationwide Series Dollar General 300 at Lowe’s Motor Speedway in Concord Friday.
Busch rolls to seventh Nationwide win of season By WILL GRAVES AP Sports Writer
VIKINGS, from page 1B ball over, we’re a bad football team. In the second half, we were a bad football team.” Northern came up with a big third down stop with 2:55 left to play when Jonathon Adcock tackled Tiger quarterback Stephen Wistner for a loss to force fourth and 27. The Vikings kept rolling with a fourth and 8 conversion when Branch found Epps for a nine-yard play, setting up the final series of downs before the interception. Chapel Hill went ahead 14-7 in the waning moments of the third quarter when Wistner found Eddie Burgard for a 70-yard scoring strike. Burgard caught the pass in stride across the middle and bounced to the right, untouched down the sideline for the score. Wistner completed four of seven passes for 93 yards and one touchdown. Northern had a golden opportunity to get back in the game after the Tigers went ahead when Crudup called in a gutsy, fake punt call on fourth and 13 from the Chapel Hill 43. Punter Joseph Faulkner rolled to his left and found Epps for what would have been a first down — if the Vikings hadn’t had an ineligible receiver downfield. “I was calling the fake — but the guy that calls it out didn’t hear me,” said
AP Photo/Gerry Broome
CONCORD — Kyle Busch is feeling better, thanks. The NASCACR star shrugged off walking pneumonia to dominate the Nationwide Series race at Lowe’s Motor Speedway on Friday night, picking up his seventh victory of the year to extend his points lead over Carl Edwards with four races remaining. Mike Bliss was second, followed by Dave Blaney and Brian Vickers. Edwards finished fifth to drop 195 points behind Busch. Busch led 137 laps at the 1.5-mile oval, and celebrated his first Nationwide win in nearly three months by doing a couple of burnouts after grabbing the checkered flag. The win was his 28th career Nationwide victory, but his first since Gateway in mid-July, an eternity for one of NASCAR’s top drivers. It was his fifth career win at LMS. “This is my house, at least on the Nationwide side,” Busch said. The workaholic Busch felt so poorly last weekend he actually hopped out of his No. 18 Toyota early in both the Nationwide and
Cup races at Auto Club Speedway. Teammate Denny Hamlin filled in during the Nationwide race before crashing his way to a 31st-place finish, allowing Edwards to gain valuable ground in the points race. Busch felt better this week, even after being diagnosed with walking pneumonia. He qualified fifth and wasted little time getting to the front, adding to his record lap-leading total. He has led over 2,400 laps this season and barring any catastrophe over the next month will wrap up his first Nationwide title. Joey Logano, hoping to become just the fifth driver to win three straight Nationwide races, was collected in a sevencar pile up on lap 70. He pitted eight times during the ensuing caution while his crew tried to bang out the dents. He flirted with getting back into the top 10, but was black-flagged late in the race when a part of his rear fender came dangerously close to breaking off. The crash also took out Cup star Matt Kenseth, who led 21 laps early before getting caught in the second wave of the incident.
BC-NC STATE, from page 1B around against his mentor. “It’s easier to just compete against someone who you’re not quite sure you know. When you start to know somebody, it takes on more of a personal aspect to it,” Spaziani said. “The joy of winning and losing, it takes on a little different meaning when it is your friends.” In the wake of last week’s loss, the BC captains called a team meeting to get everyone together before playing N.C. State. The message: BC could still earn a trip to the ACC championship game without a major upset. “The main thing was, ’Keep your eyes on the prize. An ACC championship is still attain-
able,”’ defensive end Alex Albright said. “A lot of people felt really inspired, jumping up and down.” Linebacker Mike McLaughlin said the captains also called a team meeting last year after a loss to Clemson. They hesitated to do it again, but they saw something after the loss in Blacksburg that concerned them. “It took the life out of the guys a little bit. I don’t like to see that,” McLaughlin said. “Anytime you go down to a place like that and get beat like that, you’ve got to regroup. A good team moves on, that’s kind of what the message was.” For BC to reach the ACC title game for a third straight year, the Eagles would have to win the
YANKEES, from page 1B throwing error on a pickoff attempt allowed Melky Cabrera to take second in the sixth, and Derek Jeter followed with a runscoring single that got by Hunter. Sabathia, 2-0 with a 1.13 ERA in his first postseason with the Yankees, gave up a double and three singles, struck out seven and walked one, going to three-balls count just twice. The crowd repeated chanted the initials of Sabathia, who may start three times in the bestof-seven series goes the full length. The big lefty showed his heightened emotion with a couple of fist pumps. Mariano Rivera pitched a hitless ninth for his re-
cord 36th postseason save, his second this year. A.J. Burnett is slated to start Game 2 for the Yankees against Joe Saunders, who hasn’t pitched since Oct. 4. Rain is in the forecast for Saturday, and a postponement is possible. There was another disputed call, with first base umpire Laz Diaz ruling Hunter out on his sixthinning bunt. Angels manager Mike Scioscia argued that first baseman Mark Teixeira’s foot came off the bag when he stretched for Sabathia’s throw — replays were inconclusive. While players took batting practice in ski caps, sweat shirts and gloves, the giant video board in
center showed the NLCS game in Los Angeles, where the temperature was in the 90s and fans wore short sleeves. Nick Swisher, Johnny Damon and Teixeira wore special caps with Elmer Fudd-style ear flaps — Yankees equipment manager Rob Cucuzza said the team had stocked them all season but hadn’t used them before. Second baseman Robinson Cano wore a ski mask. Aybar appeared to be wearing a sweat shirt with a red hood — perhaps hindering his ability to hear on the popup that fell. In the stands, actress Kate Hudson bundled in a purple hood. Another fan in the sellout crowd of
49,688 wore a white Santa beard. Still, the Texas-born Lackey was one of the few players in short sleeves. After pitching 7 1-3 shutout innings in the opener of the Angels’ first-round sweep of Boston, he gave up four runs — two earned — and nine hits in 5 2-3 innings. New York won a World Series title in its first season at the original Yankee Stadium in 1923 and went on to play exactly 100 Series games there. Eliminated by the Angels in the division series in 2002 and 2005, the Yankees hope to get past their nemesis and reach the Series in the first season at their new $1.5 billion ballpark.
Daily Dispatch/ASHLEY STEVEN AYSCUE
J.F. Webb’s Stephen Hill goes up to head the ball during the first half of the Warriors’ 9-0 win over Person County Friday night. To view or purchase photos, visit us on the Web at www.hendersondispatch.com.
WARRIORS, from page 1B his hat trick at minute 57, Person had their first shot of the night saved by Geoffrey Cash at minute 65. The final Bellisimo goal came with 11:10 to go, and Stephen Hill added the punctuation mark less than two minutes later with his goal that made it 9-0. “Finishing is something we’ve been working on. I think in the past games, we really haven’t had a chance to get a lot of shots off, we’ve executed on the few that we had,” Urbanski said. “But tonight was good because I think it’s going to boost our confidence a little bit, especially going into next week when we have a really tough schedule.” Friday was a warm-
up for Webb. The Warriors have crucial games against Carolina 3A Conference foes Orange, Chapel Hill and Northern Vance next week. Former Warrior coach Scott Campbell was in attendance Friday night, and joined his former team on the sidelines. Last year’s Daily Dispatch All-Area Soccer Coach of the Year departed Oxford and moved to Alabama earlier this year. “I think it was really nice having him come back,” Urbanski said of Campbell. “I know the guys kind of feed off his energy. He is just so energetic and passionate about this game.” Contact the writer at firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Daily Dispatch
Saturday, October 17, 2009
Longhorns looking for revenge in Red River Rivalry By JIM VERTUNO AP Sports Writer
DALLAS — First came the flyovers. Then the Big 12 tiebreaker that helped Oklahoma win the league title. A few months later in Austin there was — briefly — an asterisk. The annual Texas-Oklahoma rivalry at the Cotton Bowl is always a grudge match. Saturday’s game between the No. 3 Longhorns and No. 20 Sooners also carries national title implications and promises to be extra spicy after what happened last season. Forgot? Here’s a rundown. Texas beat Oklahoma to vault to No. 1. A few weeks later, the Sooners, Longhorns and Texas Tech were in a three-way tie in the Big 12 South. The border battle then became the banner war. A plane circled the stadium at Oklahoma’s regular-season finale with a banner: “Texas 45 OU 35 — Settled on a Neutral Field.” A few days later, a flying message over Austin teased Texas with “Hey Mack, quit whining. U knew the rules.”
PREP FOOTBALL Friday’s Scores
Albemarle 21, North Rowan 6 Alexander Central 14, Hickory St. Stephens 7 Anson County 34, Weddington 29 Apex Middle Creek 34, Cary 5 Ashe County 21, Alleghany County 0 Asheville 47, McDowell County 6 Asheville Erwin 35, Asheville Roberson 7 Asheville Reynolds 34, Enka 7 Ayden-Grifton 59, Seven Springs Spring Creek 27 Bertie County 60, Currituck County 26 Bessemer City 24, West Lincoln 7 Black Mountain Owen 34, Madison County 14 Boonville Starmount 41, West Wilkes 15 Burnsville Mountain Heritage 62, Thomas Jefferson 6 Catawba Bandys 41, Maiden 6 Chapel Hill 21, Northern Vance 7 Charlotte Catholic 35, Charlotte Waddell 6 Charlotte Country Day 20, Charlotte Christian 3 Charlotte Harding 38, Charlotte Berry Tech 2 Charlotte Independence 55, South Mecklenburg 28 Charlotte Latin 35, Christ Church Episcopal, S.C. 0 Charlotte Olympic 42, East Gaston 33 Charlotte Providence 48, Charlotte Myers Park 28 Charlotte Vance 7, Lake Norman 0 Cherryville 23, North Lincoln 6 Clinton Union 27, Dunn Midway 7 Concord 41, Cox Mill 0 Concord First Assembly 66, Southlake Christian 0 Croatan 20, Clinton 14 Durham Hillside 21, Durham Jordan 0 East Bladen 28, West Bladen 0 East Burke 52, West Caldwell 8 East Carteret 26, Dixon 8 East Chapel Hill 24, Northern Durham 21 East Duplin 49, South Lenoir 21 East Henderson 43, Sylva Smoky Mountain 17 East Lincoln 31, Lincolnton 14 East Surry 42, South Stokes 7 Eastern Alamance 72, Eden Morehead 12 Eastern Randolph 8, Graham 0 Elkin 47, North Wilkes 8 Farmville Central 27, Wilson Beddingfield 14 Fayetteville Britt 41, Fayetteville Pine Forest 14 Fayetteville Byrd 14, Western Harnett 7 Fayetteville Sanford 41, Fayetteville Seventy-First 14 Fayetteville Smith 14, Cape Fear 7 Fayetteville Westover 49, Cameron Union Pines 0 Forsyth County Day 22, Charlotte Northside Christian 0 Franklin 31, North Henderson 7 Fuquay-Varina 47, Morrisville Green Hope 0 Gastonia Forestview 21, Belmont South Point 20 Gastonia Highland Tech 7, Charlotte Victory Christian 6 Goldsboro 58, Rosewood 7 Greensboro Dudley 34, Southeast Guilford 12 Greenville Rose 14, Wilmington Laney 6 Havelock 27, South Central Pitt 7 Hendersonville 21, Mitchell County 6 Hertford County 61, Pasquotank County 0 Hickory 20, Morganton Freedom 9 Hickory Ridge 30, Northwest Cabarrus 27 High Point Andrews 20, Trinity 17 High Point Central 28, Winston-Salem Parkland 8 Hillsborough Cedar Ridge 42, Granville Central 0 Hobbton 9, Rocky Point Trask 6 Holly Springs 31, Apex 22 Huntersville Hopewell 42, Mooresville 21 Indian Trail Porter Ridge 28, Monroe Parkwood 14 Jacksonville Northside 47, Swansboro 0 Jamestown Ragsdale 20, Northwest Guilford 0 Jones County 44, Lejeune 0 Kannapolis Brown 28, Mt. Pleasant 7 Kernersville Glenn 27, Southwest Guilford 14 Kernersville McGuinness 22, Surry Central 13 Kings Mountain 27, Gastonia Ashbrook 7 Lawndale Burns 48, East Rutherford 30 Lenoir Hibriten 42, South Caldwell 13 Lexington 18, West Davidson 6 Louisburg 28, North Johnston 26 Lumberton 42, Hoke County 13 Mallard Creek 26, North Mecklenburg 10 Manteo 25, Pinetown Northside 0 Marshville Forest Hills 47, North Stanly 0 Marvin Ridge 44, Monroe Sun Valley 41 Matthews Butler 67, Charlotte Ardrey Kell 0 Monroe 64, Union Academy 0 Monroe Piedmont 45, West Stanly 14 Mt. Airy 66, North Surry 0 Murphy 52, Andrews 0 Nash Central 27, Wilson Fike 13 New Hanover County 28, Wilmington Ashley 14 Newton-Conover 28, Claremont Bunker Hill 0 North Brunswick 27, South Columbus 21, OT North Davidson 21, Pfafftown Reagan 14 North Edgecombe 48, KIPP Pride 6 North Forsyth 21, Asheboro 13 Northampton-West 32, Southeast Halifax 28 Northeast Guilford 28, Southern Guilford 0 Orange County 35, Oxford Webb 9 Perquimans County 28, Chocowinity Southside 16 Pittsboro Northwood 62, Carrboro 34 Polk County 46, Avery County 20 Princeton 38, North Duplin 14 R-S Central 16, Morganton Patton 7 Raleigh Athens Drive 46, Panther Creek 6 Raleigh Broughton 30, Raleigh Enloe 20 Raleigh Cardinal Gibbons 28, Southern Vance 13 Raleigh Leesville Road 59, Raleigh Sanderson 14 Raleigh Wake Christian 25, Fayetteville Christian 0 Reidsville 46, Burlington Cummings 13 Richlands 24, Topsail 14 Richmond County 40, Pembroke Swett 30 Roanoke Rapids 24, Bunn 14 Robbinsville 62, Rosman 6
AP Photo/Harry Cabluck
Texas quarterback Colt McCoy is shown before his team’s 3814 win in last Saturday’s game against Colorado. Texas, ranked No.3, is set to play No. 20 Oklahoma in the Cotton Bowl today. The Big 12 tiebreaker went to Oklahoma. The Sooners went to the BCS title game in Florida and Texas got bumped to the Fiesta Bowl. Still seething months later, the Texas staff claimed the 2008 Big 12 title on the champions wall in the team complex, putting an asterisk next to the year before coach Mack Brown ordered it taken down. So now Texas tries to
tries to get revenge against a team it beat last season. “I’m sure they’re a little bitter,” Oklahoma quarterback Sam Bradford said. “We’re a little bitter that they beat us last year. I’m sure both sides are going to be pretty amped up come Saturday.” The Longhorns (5-0, 2-0 Big 12) insist they’ve put the past in the past and that Saturday is about trying to win league and national titles in 2009, not
Salisbury 41, Central Davidson 21 Shelby 27, Forest City Chase 0 Shelby Crest 41, North Gaston 6 Siler City Jordan-Matthews 32, Providence Grove 17 South Iredell 30, Vldese Draughn 0 South Johnston 28, Pikeville Aycock 21 Southern Alamance 29, Western Guilford 27 Southern Durham 35, Durham Riverside 0 Southern Nash 27, Northern Nash 6 Southern Pines Pinecrest 31, Scotland County 13 SouthWest Edgecombe 44, North Pitt 12 Southwest Onslow 69, Pamlico County 0 Spring Lake Overhills 47, Southern Lee 15 Swain County 49, Cherokee 6 Tarboro 20, Kinston 16 Thomasville 34, East Davidson 0 Thomasville Ledford 35, Southwestern Randolph 14 Wake Forest-Rolesville 47, Raleigh Wakefield 0 Wallace-Rose Hill 27, Pender County 26 Warsaw Kenan 13, Lakewood (Salemburg) 8 Washington 7, Jacksonville White Oak 3 Watauga County 27, Newton Foard 14 Waynesville Tuscola 41, Canton Pisgah 10 Weldon 36, Northampton-East 6 West Brunswick 29, Whiteville 22, OT West Carteret 30, Greenville Conley 14 West Columbus 22, Fairmont 8 West Craven 31, Jacksonville 21 West Forsyth 13, Davie County 7, OT West Henderson 28, Brevard 21 West Montgomery 35, South Stanly 21 West Rowan 55, Statesville 12 West Stokes 28, North Stokes 8 Western Alamance 35, Burlington Williams 19 Wilkes Central 56, East Wilkes 36 Wilmington Hoggard 35, New Bern 7 Wilson Hunt 28, Rocky Mount 14 Winston-Salem Atkins 54, Wheatmore 0 Winston-Salem Carver 28, Randleman 10 Winston-Salem Reynolds 28, Winston-Salem Mt. Tabor 21
Davidson (2-3) at Dayton (4-1), 1 p.m. Sioux Falls (6-0) at North Dakota (3-2), 2 p.m. Miami (Ohio) (0-6) at Ohio (4-2), 2 p.m. Tennessee Tech (3-2) at E. Illinois (4-2), 2:30 p.m. Indiana St. (0-6) at Illinois St. (2-4), 3 p.m. Texas Tech (4-2) at Nebraska (4-1), 3:30 p.m. Southern Cal (4-1) at Notre Dame (4-1), 3:30 p.m. Cent. Michigan (5-1) at W. Michigan (3-3), 3:30 p.m. Kent St. (2-4) at E. Michigan (0-5), 4 p.m. Missouri St. (3-3) at W. Illinois (1-4), 4:05 p.m. S. Illinois (4-1) at N. Iowa (5-1), 5:05 p.m. Illinois (1-4) at Indiana (3-3), 7 p.m. Baylor (3-2) at Iowa St. (3-3), 7 p.m. Texas A&M (3-2) at Kansas St. (3-3), 7 p.m. N. Dakota St. (1-5) at S. Dakota St. (4-1), 7 p.m. N. Illinois (3-2) at Toledo (3-3), 7 p.m.
SOUTHWEST Oklahoma (3-2) vs. Texas (5-0) at Dallas, Noon MVSU (2-3) at Prairie View (3-1), 3 p.m. Colorado St. (3-3) at TCU (5-0), 4 p.m. Stephen F.Austin (4-1) at Cent. Arkansas (4-1), 7 p.m. Florida Atlantic (0-4) at North Texas (1-4), 8 p.m. Navy (4-2) at SMU (3-2), 8 p.m. Missouri (4-1) at Oklahoma St. (4-1), 9:15 p.m. FAR WEST Wyoming (4-2) at Air Force (3-3), 2 p.m. E. Washington (4-2) at Montana (5-0), 3 p.m. Nevada (2-3) at Utah St. (1-4), 3 p.m. South Dakota (3-3) at Montana St. (3-2), 3:05 p.m. California (3-2) at UCLA (3-2), 3:30 p.m. Sacramento St. (2-3) at Weber St. (3-3), 3:30 p.m. N. Arizona (3-2) at Portland St. (2-4), 4:05 p.m. Hawaii (2-3) at Idaho (5-1), 5 p.m. Drake (4-1) at San Diego (3-2), 5 p.m. N. Colorado (1-5) at Idaho St. (0-6), 5:35 p.m. BYU (5-1) at San Diego St. (2-3), 6 p.m. Kansas (5-0) at Colorado (1-4), 7 p.m. Stanford (4-2) at Arizona (3-2), 7:30 p.m. Winston-Salem (0-5) at UC Davis (2-3), 9 p.m. S. Utah (2-3) at Cal Poly (2-3), 9:05 p.m. San Jose St. (1-4) at Fresno St. (2-3), 10 p.m. Utah (4-1) at UNLV (2-4), 10 p.m. Washington (3-3) at Arizona St. (3-2), 10:15 p.m.
SOUTH Charleston Southern (2-3) at Gardner-Webb (3-2), 11:30 a.m. Wake Forest (4-2) at Clemson (2-3), Noon Georgia (3-3) at Vanderbilt (2-4), 12:21 p.m. Mississippi St. (2-4) at Middle Tennessee (3-2), 12:30 p.m. Morehead St. (2-4) at Jacksonville (2-3), 1 p.m. Hampton (3-2) at Norfolk St. (2-3), 1 p.m. Cent. Methodist (5-1) at N.C. Central (0-6), 1:30 p.m. Stony Brook (2-4) at VMI (1-4), 1:30 p.m. Grambling St. (3-3) at Alabama St. (2-2), 2 p.m. Samford (3-3) at Furman (3-2), 2 p.m. Texas St. (2-3) at Nicholls St. (1-4), 2 p.m. Florida A&M (4-1) at S. Carolina St. (4-1), 2 p.m. Alabama A&M (4-2) at Alcorn St. (1-3), 3 p.m. Tenn.-Martin (2-4) at E. Kentucky (3-2), 3 p.m. Appalachian St. (3-2) at Wofford (1-4), 3 p.m. Rice (0-6) at East Carolina (3-3), 3:30 p.m. Arkansas (3-2) at Florida (5-0), 3:30 p.m. Villanova (5-1) at James Madison (2-3), 3:30 p.m. Coastal Carolina (3-2) at Liberty (3-2), 3:30 p.m. Houston (4-1) at Tulane (2-3), 3:30 p.m. New Mexico St. (3-3) at Louisiana Tech (2-3), 4 p.m. Virginia (2-3) at Maryland (2-4), 4 p.m. The Citadel (2-3) at W. Carolina (0-5), 4 p.m. Texas Southern (1-4) at Jackson St. (1-4), 5 p.m. Bethune-Cookman (1-4) at Savannah St. (1-3), 5 p.m. Chattanooga (4-1) at Georgia Southern (3-3), 6 p.m. Virginia Tech (5-1) at Georgia Tech (5-1), 6 p.m. Campbell (1-4) at Old Dominion (4-2), 6 p.m. Fort Valley St. (4-2) at Southern U. (3-2), 6:30 p.m. Troy (3-2) at Fla. International (1-4), 7 p.m. UAB (2-3) at Mississippi (3-2), 7 p.m. Sam Houston St. (3-2) at SE Louisiana (3-2), 7 p.m. Memphis (2-4) at Southern Miss. (3-3), 7 p.m. Murray St. (1-4) at Tennessee St. (3-3), 7 p.m. Louisiana-Lafayette (3-2) at W. Kentucky (0-5), 7 p.m. Kentucky (2-3) at Auburn (5-1), 7:30 p.m. Miami (4-1) at UCF (3-2), 7:30 p.m. South Carolina (5-1) at Alabama (6-0), 7:45 p.m. Northwestern St. (0-5) at McNeese St. (3-2), 8 p.m. EAST Louisville (2-3) at Connecticut (3-2), Noon Cent. Connecticut St. (4-1) at Duquesne (2-4), Noon Lafayette (4-1) at Harvard (3-1), Noon Richmond (5-0) at Maine (3-3), Noon Hofstra (3-3) at Rhode Island (1-4), Noon St. Francis, Pa. (1-5) at Robert Morris (0-6), Noon Princeton (1-3) at Brown (2-2), 12:30 p.m. Fordham (2-3) at Cornell (2-2), 12:30 p.m. Yale (2-2) at Lehigh (1-4), 12:30 p.m. Bryant (3-2) at Albany, N.Y. (4-2), 1 p.m. Colgate (6-0) at Georgetown, D.C. (0-6), 1 p.m. Dartmouth (0-4) at Holy Cross (4-1), 1 p.m. Monmouth, N.J. (2-3) at Sacred Heart (1-4), 1 p.m. Army (3-3) at Temple (3-2), 1 p.m. Penn (2-2) at Columbia (2-2), 1:30 p.m. N.C. State (3-3) at Boston College (4-2), 3:30 p.m. Akron (1-4) at Buffalo (2-4), 3:30 p.m. New Hampshire (5-0) at Massachusetts (3-2), 3:30 p.m. Minnesota (4-2) at Penn St. (5-1), 3:30 p.m. Delaware (4-2) at Towson (2-3), 3:30 p.m. Marshall (4-2) at West Virginia (4-1), 3:30 p.m. MIDWEST Bowling Green (2-4) at Ball St. (0-6), Noon Delaware St. (1-3) at Michigan (4-2), Noon Northwestern (4-2) at Michigan St. (3-3), Noon Ohio St. (5-1) at Purdue (1-5), Noon Iowa (6-0) at Wisconsin (5-1), Noon Valparaiso (1-4) at Butler (5-0), 1 p.m.
NASCAR Nationwide Dollar General 300 Results
At Lowe’s Motor Speedway, Concord Lap length: 1.5 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (5) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 200 laps, 150 rating, 195 points. 2. (11) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 200, 112.4, 170. 3. (12) Dave Blaney, Toyota, 200, 111.5, 165. 4. (9) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 200, 111.5, 165. 5. (1) Carl Edwards, Ford, 200, 110.9, 155. 6. (29) Brad Keselowski, Chevrolet, 200, 96.4, 150. 7. (15) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 200, 100.5, 146. 8. (16) Kasey Kahne, Toyota, 200, 103.8, 147. 9. (25) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 200, 95.7, 143. 10. (35) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, 200, 82.8, 134. 11. (22) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 200, 87.9, 135. 12. (3) Justin Allgaier, Dodge, 200, 93.1, 127. 13. (31) Michael Annett, Toyota, 200, 80.5, 124. 14. (10) Joey Logano, Toyota, 199, 92.6, 126. 15. (30) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, 199, 75.7, 118. 16. (8) Reed Sorenson, Toyota, 199, 69.9, 115. 17. (19) Jason Keller, Ford, 199, 70, 112. 18. (39) Eric McClure, Ford, 199, 43.2, 109. 19. (4) David Gilliland, Chevrolet, 198, 99.2, 106. 20. (13) David Reutimann, Toyota, 198, 78.8, 103. 21. (14) Kenny Wallace, Chevrolet, 198, 60.3, 105. 22. (20) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 198, 61.1, 97. 23. (28) Michael McDowell, Dodge, 198, 46.8, 94. 24. (32) Kevin Conway, Chevrolet, 197, 53.4, 91. 25. (40) Scott Wimmer, Chevrolet, 197, 47, 88. 26. (26) Tim Andrews, Chevrolet, 195, 47.1, 85. 27. (43) Aric Almirola, Dodge, 194, 63.6, 82. 28. (27) John Wes Townley, Ford, 179, 40.6, 79. 29. (42) Matthew Carter, Ford, 163, 34.7, 76. 30. (38) Mike Wallace, Chevrolet, overheating, 114, 60.7, 73. 31. (34) Steve Wallace, Chevrolet, accident, 79, 58.2, 70. 32. (33) Jason Leffler, Toyota, accident, 70, 63.2, 67. 33. (2) Matt Kenseth, Ford, accident, 69, 95.1, 69. 34. (6) Erik Darnell, Ford, accident, 68, 66.9, 61. 35. (37) Ken Butler, Chevrolet, accident, 68, 38.9, 58. 36. (41) Kevin Hamlin, Chevrolet, accident, 62, 35.5, 55. 37. (21) Danny O’Quinn Jr., Chevrolet, handling, 52, 45.5, 52. 38. (17) Mark Green, Chevrolet, rear end, 50, 32.7, 49. 39. (23) Andy Ponstein, Chevrolet, rear end, 27, 39.5, 46. 40. (7) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, accident, 12, 44.2, 43. 41. (36) Chase Miller, Toyota, overheating, 4, 31.9, 40. 42. (18) Dennis Setzer, Dodge, oil pump, 3, 31.4, 37. 43. (24) Johnny Chapman, Chevrolet, overheating, 3, 29.8, 34. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 128.863 mph. Time of Race: 2 hours, 19 minutes, 41 seconds. Margin of Victory: 1.712 seconds. Caution Flags: 6 for 31 laps. Lead Changes: 12 among 8 drivers. Lap Leaders: M.Kenseth 1-21; K.Busch 22-56; K.Kahne 57; M.Kenseth 58-60; J.Burton 61-63; T.Stewart 64; K.Wallace 65; J.Burton 66-86; K.Busch 87-133; B.Vickers 134-141; J.Logano 142-145; K.Busch 146-200. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): K.Busch, 3 times for 137 laps; J.Burton, 2 times for 24 laps; M.Kenseth, 2 times for 24 laps; B.Vickers, 1 time for 8 laps; J.Logano, 1 time for 4 laps; K.Kahne, 1 time for 1 lap; T.Stewart, 1 time for 1 lap; K.Wallace, 1 time for 1 lap. Top 10 in Points: 1. K.Busch, 5,004; 2. C.Edwards, 4,809; 3.
replaying 2008. “OU had nothing to do with keeping us out,” Brown said. “We lost at Tech. It was on us. We should have been mad at ourselves for letting it get out of the control of our own destiny.” The Longhorns opened this season at No. 2 eyeing three goals: the Big 12 and national titles and a Heisman Trophy for quarterback Colt McCoy. The first two are still in reach if they keep winning. McCoy’s trophy campaign needs a boost. McCoy, runner-up to Bradford for the Heisman last season, has 1,410 yards passing with 10 touchdowns but also has six interceptions. Some early missteps led to slow starts and the Longhorns managed just two offensive touchdowns in the first half of three games this season. McCoy has played some of his best games against the Sooners the last three years and knows another big game could vault into the favorite’s role again. “These four games I’ve played in have been some of the most fun. They’re Bra.Keselowski, 4,732; 4. J.Leffler, 4,019; 5. J.Allgaier, 3,632; 6. S.Wallace, 3,523; 7. M.Bliss, 3,514; 8. J.Keller, 3,495; 9. B.Gaughan, 3,403; 10. M.McDowell, 3,185. NASCAR Driver Rating Formula A maximum of 150 points can be attained in a race. The formula combines the following categories: Wins, Finishes, Top-15 Finishes, Average Running Position While on Lead Lap, Average Speed Under Green, Fastest Lap, Led Most Laps, Lead-Lap Finish.
the ones that you remember because of the tradition, the rivalry and what it means to your conference and your season,” McCoy said. Oklahoma (3-2, 1-0) and Bradford were in the mix for the same goals when the season started. Then Bradford hurt his throwing shoulder in the first game and missed the next three. Bradford returned last week in a win over Baylor and looked good. The losses may have ended their national title hopes, but with Bradford back, the Sooners are very much in the hunt for a seventh Big 12 title in 10 years. “How can he not make a difference? Last year he was the best player in college football,” Oklahoma coach Bob Stoops said. “In the end, we’re not talking about just any old guy. He’s been pretty special over and over.” For McCoy and Bradford, it will be the last time the friends face each other on the field in college. McCoy is a senior and Bradford, a junior, will likely leave for the NFL after this season. Brown said he’s glad Southeast Division W L Pct Orlando 5 0 1.000 Atlanta 3 1 .750 Washington 3 2 .600 Charlotte 1 3 .250 Miami 1 4 .200 Chicago Detroit Cleveland Indiana Milwaukee
GB — 1 1/2 2 3 1/2 4
Central Division W L Pct GB 5 1 .833 — 3 2 .600 1 1/2 2 2 .500 2 2 2 .500 2 2 3 .400 2 1/2
EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts N.Y. Rangers 7 6 1 0 12 Pittsburgh 7 6 1 0 12 Philadelphia 6 3 2 1 7 New Jersey 6 3 3 0 6 N.Y. Islanders 5 0 2 3 3
GF 28 24 21 16 12
GA 14 17 19 19 16
WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB Dallas 3 1 .750 — Houston 3 3 .500 1 San Antonio 2 2 .500 1 Memphis 1 4 .200 2 1/2 New Orleans 1 4 .200 2 1/2
Buffalo Ottawa Boston Montreal Toronto
Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts 5 4 0 1 9 6 4 2 0 8 6 3 3 0 6 6 2 4 0 4 6 0 5 1 1
GF 16 19 19 14 13
GA 8 15 19 21 28
Northwest Division W L Pct Utah 2 1 .667 Denver 2 2 .500 Oklahoma City 2 2 .500 Portland 2 3 .400 Minnesota 1 3 .250
Washington Atlanta Tampa Bay Carolina Florida
Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts 7 3 2 2 8 4 3 1 0 6 6 2 2 2 6 6 2 3 1 5 6 2 4 0 4
GF 26 16 16 15 14
GA 22 11 23 20 22
WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts Chicago 7 5 1 1 11 Columbus 5 4 1 0 8 Detroit 6 3 3 0 6 St. Louis 5 2 2 1 5 Nashville 6 2 4 0 4
GF 26 14 19 14 8
GA 19 11 21 15 20
Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts Colorado 7 5 1 1 11 Calgary 8 5 2 1 11 Edmonton 7 4 2 1 9 Vancouver 6 2 4 0 4 Minnesota 6 1 5 0 2
GF 24 30 28 20 14
GA 15 28 21 22 23
Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts Phoenix 6 4 2 0 8 Los Angeles 7 4 3 0 8 Anaheim 6 3 2 1 7 San Jose 7 3 3 1 7 Dallas 6 2 1 3 7
GF 14 23 16 21 20
GA 9 24 16 22 17
Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Thursday’s Games Washington 4, San Jose 1 Colorado 3, Montreal 2 Detroit 5, Los Angeles 2 Ottawa 7, Tampa Bay 1 Chicago 3, Nashville 1 Phoenix 3, St. Louis 2, OT Friday’s Games Atlanta 4, New Jersey 2 Buffalo 6, N.Y. Islanders 3 Florida 4, Philadelphia 2 Boston 3, Dallas 0 Edmonton 5, Minnesota 2 Calgary 5, Vancouver 3 Saturday’s Games Atlanta at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Ottawa at Montreal, 7 p.m. Colorado at Detroit, 7 p.m. San Jose at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Nashville at Washington, 7 p.m. Los Angeles at Columbus, 7 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Toronto, 7 p.m. Carolina at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. Dallas at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. Boston at Phoenix, 9 p.m. St. Louis at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Minnesota at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Sunday’s Games No games scheduled
NBA Preseason Standings
EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Philadelphia 4 0 1.000 — Boston 4 1 .800 1/2 New York 2 2 .500 2 Toronto 2 4 .333 3 New Jersey 0 5 .000 4 1/2
L.A. Clippers L.A. Lakers Golden State Phoenix Sacramento
Bradford made it back in time to play Texas. “I thought it would be great for college football if it was Sam and Colt again,” Brown said. Saturday will be the 104th meeting between the schools in a rivalry that dates to 1900. Since 1912, they have met in Dallas, about halfway between each campus. The Cotton Bowl sits amid the rides, food and livestock shows at the State Fair of Texas, giving the game a carnival atmosphere unrivaled in college football. The game kicks off at 11 a.m. local time but fans still come early to taunt each other while chewing on turkey legs, corny dogs and trying to stomach the latest fried concoction. This year, it’s fried butter, a scoop of pure butter frozen and covered with dough. “It was crazy,” said Texas safety Earl Thomas, who was a freshman last season and got his first taste of the rivalry. “You would think it’s like 5 p.m., but it’s 11 in the morning,” Thomas said. “Everybody’s out there being rowdy.” Carolina Tampa Bay
1 3 0 .250 57 104 0 5 0 .000 68 140
Minnesota Chicago Green Bay Detroit
North W L T 5 0 0 3 1 0 2 2 0 1 4 0
Pct 1.000 .750 .500 .200
PF 156 105 104 103
PA 90 78 93 162
West W L T San Francisco 3 2 0 Arizona 2 2 0 Seattle 2 3 0 St. Louis 0 5 0
Pct .600 .500 .400 .000
PF 112 85 115 34
PA 98 89 82 146
Sunday’s Games Detroit at Green Bay, 1 p.m. N.Y. Giants at New Orleans, 1 p.m. Cleveland at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. Houston at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Kansas City at Washington, 1 p.m. Carolina at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Arizona at Seattle, 4:05 p.m. Philadelphia at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. Buffalo at N.Y. Jets, 4:15 p.m. Tennessee at New England, 4:15 p.m. Chicago at Atlanta, 8:20 p.m. Open: Indianapolis, Miami, Dallas, San Francisco
GB — 1/2 1/2 1 1 1/2
Monday’s Game Denver at San Diego, 8:30 p.m.
Pacific Division W L Pct GB 3 1 .750 — 2 1 .667 1/2 3 2 .600 1/2 1 2 .333 1 1/2 0 3 .000 2 1/2
Sunday, Oct. 25 Minnesota at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. San Francisco at Houston, 1 p.m. Indianapolis at St. Louis, 1 p.m. San Diego at Kansas City, 1 p.m. New England at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Green Bay at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Carolina, 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. Atlanta at Dallas, 4:15 p.m. Chicago at Cincinnati, 4:15 p.m. New Orleans at Miami, 4:15 p.m. Arizona at N.Y. Giants, 8:20 p.m. Open: Denver, Seattle, Detroit, Jacksonville, Baltimore, Tennessee
Thursday’s Games Houston 124, Toronto 112 Miami 97, New Orleans 81 Dallas 113, Detroit 88 Utah 99, Portland 96 L.A. Lakers 98, Sacramento 92 Friday’s Games Indiana 119, Houston 104 New York 93, New Jersey 89 Chicago 94, Minnesota 90 San Antonio 105, Cleveland 98 Philadelphia at Phoenix, 10 p.m.
Monday, Oct. 26 Philadelphia at Washington, 8:30 p.m.
Saturday’s Games Utah at L.A. Clippers, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Memphis, 8 p.m. Indiana at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m. Cleveland at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Golden State at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Charlotte at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m.
TRANSACTIONS Friday’s Sports Transactions By The Associated Press BASEBALL n National League LOS ANGELES DODGERS—Decided not to exercise option on LHP Will Ohman. n American Association LINCOLN SALTDOGS—Released OF Pichi Balet.
Sunday’s Games Maccabi at New York, 1 p.m. Boston at Toronto, 3 p.m. Philadelphia at Phoenix, 7 p.m. Denver at Portland, 9 p.m.
BASKETBALL n National Basketball Association NBA—Fined Orlando coach Stan Van Gundy $35,000 for publicly criticizing game officials. Fined the Orlando Magic $35,000 for Van Gundy’s actions. PORTLAND TRAIL BLAZERS—Signed G Patrick Mills. Exercised options on C Greg Oden, F Nicolas Batum, F Rudy Fernandez and G Jerryd Bayless.
AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF N.Y. Jets 3 2 0 .600 101 New England 3 2 0 .600 104 Miami 2 3 0 .400 112 Buffalo 1 4 0 .200 77
PA 88 91 106 116
South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 5 0 0 1.000 137 71 Jacksonville 2 3 0 .400 97 127 Houston 2 3 0 .400 115 120 Tennessee 0 5 0 .000 84 139 Cincinnati Baltimore Pittsburgh Cleveland
North W L T 4 1 0 3 2 0 3 2 0 1 4 0
Pct .800 .600 .600 .200
PF 101 138 113 55
PA 90 97 98 121
Denver San Diego Oakland Kansas City
West W L T 5 0 0 2 2 0 1 4 0 0 5 0
Pct 1.000 .500 .200 .000
PF 99 101 49 84
PA 43 102 130 138
NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF N.Y. Giants 5 0 0 1.000 151 Philadelphia 3 1 0 .750 127 Dallas 3 2 0 .600 122 Washington 2 3 0 .400 73
PA 71 86 98 82
South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 4 0 0 1.000 144 66 Atlanta 3 1 0 .750 102 63
FOOTBALL n National Football League NFL—Fined Baltimore LB Ray Lewis an undisclosed amount for a helmet-to-helmet hit he delivered to Cincinnati WR Chad Ochocinco in a game on Oct. 11. NEW ORLEANS SAINTS—Placed WR Rod Harper on injured reserve. Re-signed QB Chase Daniel. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS—Traded DE Gaines Adams to the Chicago Bears for a second-round pick in the 2010 draft. HOCKEY n National Hockey League CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS—Reassigned LW Jack Skille to Rockford (AHL). DALLAS STARS—Placed C Steve Ott on injured reserve, retroactive to Oct. 11. Recalled C Aaron Gagnon from Texas (AHL). NASHVILLE PREDATORS—Recalled D Cody Franson from Milwaukee (AHL). PHOENIX COYOTES—Recalled F Kevin Porter from San Antonio (AHL). WASHINGTON CAPITALS—Recalled G Braden Holtby from South Carolina (ECHL). n American Hockey League AHL—Suspended Albany LW Nicolas Blanchard for one game as a result of his actions in an Oct. 14 game vs. Norfolk. n East Coast Hockey League VICTORIA SALMON KINGS—Announced G David Shantz was recalled by Abbotsford (AHL). International Hockey League PORT HURON ICEHAWKS—Acquired the rights to F Derek Patrosso from Bloomington for the rights to RW Jamie Carroll. COLLEGE SOUTH CAROLINA—Suspended freshman RB Jarvis Giles for violating team and univeristy policy.
Section C Saturday, October 17, 2009
Facing up to the cold, hard truth Surely the scale was wrong, I thought to myself. Being a bit obsessive about my weight, I regularly step on the scale to verify that no unwanted pounds have recently “snuck up” on me. But, alas, the cold hard truth was blatantly staring at me in the face. In the course of a month I had managed to gain a few pounds. Determined to demonstrate Rev. Seth the falsehood of the scale, Miller I looked for Sulphur Springs my 30-pound Baptist Church weight to check the scale’s accuracy. The cold truth did not budge. The scaled had correctly assessed that the weight was indeed 30 pounds. Impossible, I screamed in my head. So I did the only thing I thought would help remedy the situation. I reached down and turned the “knobby” thing so that the scale would say what I wanted it to say. I wonder how many folks approach the Bible with the same mentality? Do we have the right to change the divine message of Scripture so that it says what we want it to say? As Christians, we must respond in the negative. We must heed the words of Jesus when He said, “Therefore, whoever hears these sayings of mine and does them, I will liken him to a wise man who built his house on the rock: and the rain descended, the floods came, and the winds blew and beat on that house; and it did not fall, for it was founded on the rock. But everyone who hears these sayings of mine and does not do them, will be like a foolish man who built his house on the sand: and the rain descended, the floods came, and the winds blew and beat on that house; and it fell. And great was the fall.” (Matt. 7:24-27). The message is clear in the words of our savior. Those who are genuinely following the lordship of Jesus will in fact heed his words and carry them out in their lives. Sadly, we live in an age in which people allow the culture to shape their understanding of the Bible rather than allowing the Bible to shape their understanding of the culture. But no matter how much we wish to change the truth for the sake of our convenience, truth is truth. The fact of the matter is that our twisting of scripture does not change its truth anymore than turning the “knobby” thing on the scale changed my weight. If I weighed 205 pounds (that’s right!), then I do not weigh 185 pounds, no matter how much twisting I do. So what do we do when faced with a passage of scripture that we do not like? Well, the same thing you do when the scale gives you the sad truth — you adjust! You discipline yourself to reach the standard that is to be reached! So when the Bible reveals a moral flaw in you, do not just throw it out like an unforgiving scale! Make the adjustments necessary to be pleasing to God. Contact the writer at sethmiller86@ yahoo.com or (252) 257-1715.
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AP Photo/M. Spencer Green
Loyola law student Mona Elgindy poses in the law library. In her paper, one of the few studies on religious clothing laws in recent years, Elgindy noted she could find no evidence that the laws statutes have ever been invoked by students. Rather, the recent legal history has been created by teachers trying to keep their jobs after administrators confronted them.
Three states still have bans on religious clothing for teachers By WILLIAM McCALL Associated Press Writer
PORTLAND, Ore. (AP) — A law backed by the Ku Klux Klan nearly a century ago to keep Catholics out of public schools is still on the books in Oregon, one of the last states in the nation to prohibit teachers from wearing religious clothing in classrooms. Both Pennsylvania and Nebraska have similar laws, which try to balance the constitutional conflict between protecting students from the establishment of religion in schools and the rights of teachers to express their beliefs through their dress. Oregon’s law, originally aimed at priest collars and nun habits, survived a legal challenge in the 1980s by a Sikh convert who wanted to wear her turban in the classroom and was recently upheld by the state’s Legislature. A Muslim teacher in Pennsylvania lost a similar challenge in 1991 to that state’s even older law for the right to wear a head scarf at school. So far, it has not posed any serious legal issues in Nebraska. That such a law still exists was a surprise for many Oregonians who learned about it when Gov. Ted Kulongoski signed the Oregon Workplace Religious Freedom Act in July, allowing workers to wear religious clothing on the job. But the law did not change the ban for teachers enacted in the 1920s, after that portion was opposed by the Oregon chapter of the American Civil Liberties Union on the grounds that impressionable children should not feel
indoctrinated by their teachers. The laws’ existence also surprised Mona Elgindy, a law student at Loyola University in Chicago who wrote a paper on the issue. She is a Muslim and a former teacher. “I kept doing research and research, and thought I must be finding something that’s overruling this, or repealing the law, and there was nothing,” Elgindy said. In her paper, one of the few studies on religious clothing laws in recent years, Elgindy noted she could find no evidence that the laws statutes have ever been invoked by students. Rather, the recent legal history has been created by teachers trying to keep their jobs after administrators confronted them. Court rulings in both Oregon and federal court in Pennsylvania rejected the claims by teachers and pointed out conflicts with the First Amendment: Teachers have a constitutional right to freedom of religion, but school districts must avoid supporting any religion. Michael Kaufman, one of Elgindy’s professors and an education law expert, said laws banning religious clothing used to be fairly common. But there has been a gradual shift away from them to protect teachers’ religious freedom as long as it does not disrupt the classroom. “It’s now sort of gone full circle,” Kaufman said. “The law now requires neutrality regarding religion, meaning the states or schools can neither favor nor disfavor religion.” The few remaining bans “are really suspect constitutionally now,” he said.
During her eight years as a teacher in the Chicago area, Elgindy says she never ran into a conflict over her style of dress and covering her hair. “It never was something that seemed to be in the way of my being a teacher,” she said, adding it was often the opposite reaction. “They said, ’Here’s somebody of a different background who can bring diversity to the staff.’ It was always seen as positive thing.” An example of a shift in court attitude may have been signaled when the 3rd U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals ruled unanimously in 1999 that Muslim police officers in Newark, N.J., must be allowed to wear beards. Tom Hutton, senior staff attorney for the National School Boards Association, said he did not know of any significant pending cases that might test the bans. “It’s really anybody’s guess, but my own personal view is it would be more of an uphill battle to defend a religious garb statute than attack it,” Hutton said. Oregon House Speaker Dave Hunt wanted to include teachers in the new workplace law. But it was opposed by the ACLU during a legislative session dominated by the recession and one of the highest unemployment rates in the nation. Dave Fidanque, ACLU executive director for Oregon, said the law helps ensure religious neutrality in public schools even though times Please see Clothing,
Tabernacle United Methodist Church to celebrate 225th anniversary on Oct. 25 Tabernacle United Methodist Church on Rock Spring Church Road in Townsville will celebrate its 225th anniversary on Oct. 25 during homecoming services. In celebration of the event, Bishop Alfred Wesley Gwinn will preach at the 11 a.m. worship service and a dinner will be served following the service. A time of reflection and testimony will occur during a church-wide Sunday School session at 9:45 a.m., and pictures and memorabilia will be on display. Former members and former pastors are expected to attend. The public is invited to share in the festivities. The history of Tabernacle United Methodist Church is closely related to the story of the spread of Methodism in America. Records are scanty, but it appears that some of the early Methodist “circuit riders” from Maryland and Virginia stopped at “the tabernacle” on their way south after crossing the Roanoke River at Taylor’s Ferry. Some of these circuit riders stayed with Colonel Edmund O. Taylor near present day Townsville. In 1780, Francis Asbury rode a circuit in this area on one of his journeys south. Asbury recorded in his journal that he spent the night at Taylor’s home and rode six miles the next day to “the tabernacle,” where he preached to “about four hundred people rich and poor” on June 25, 1780. It’s not known how much time went by before Methodists in this area formed a society, but by 1784, Tabernacle Church was established as a congregation in the newly organized Methodist Episcopal Church in America. Tradition has it that the place of worship referred to in Asbury’s journal was a log lean-to building much like a “brush arbor” in construction, with sheds on either side. Just off an old Indian trail running from Taylor’s Ferry on the
Tabernacle United Methodist Church members worship in this building today, the third structure that has housed the congregation over the past 225 years. Roanoke River to Williamsboro, “the tabernacle” was located on the same site as the church’s present building. A deed to the church dating from 1848 records that “the tabernacle” has long been known in the Townsville area as a house of worship and that the land on which the church building was situated was given by Charles Hargrove. The building which the congregation currently uses for worship is its third. Church history does not record when “the tabernacle” was replaced by a second building, but that the second building was disassembled and erected across the road from the present building in 1888, at which time the church sanctuary was constructed. The second building then became known as “the hall” and was used for Sunday School for a time,
though it was owned by the Border Agriculture Club. In 1953, four Sunday School classrooms and two bathrooms were built at the rear of the church sanctuary. In 1957, a porch was added at the front of the building. Then in 1977, another building was built adjacent to the sanctuary, which houses the fellowship hall and Sunday School classrooms The sanctuary basically remained the same until 2002 when the windows were replaced with stained glass windows and a stained glass replica of “The Last Supper” was installed in the pulpit. The pews and light fixtures were replaced a short time later when some major renovations were done. The church’s current pastor is Rev. S. Mark Clark.
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“ A Church for the Whole Family” South Henderson Pentecostal Holiness Church 905 Americal Road Henderson, NC 27536 252-438-3322/www.shphc.org sunday - services 8:30 & 11 aM & 6 PM Sunday School 10 AM
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The Daily Dispatch
Saturday, October 17, 2009
CLOTHING, from page 1C have changed. “It’s not an easy issue,” he said. Schools have been battlegrounds because “those who feel very strongly that their particular brand of religion is best feel the need to have their religion endorsed by public schools to attract more followers to their beliefs,” Fidanque said. The battle has not changed much since the 19th century when
Pennsylvania voters passed a law in 1895 aimed at preventing nuns from wearing religious clothing in schools, said Stuart Knade, attorney for the Pennsylvania School Boards Association. The effort to ensure religious neutrality in schools came from parents who had the strongest religious beliefs, “so there’s an interesting irony there,” Knade said.
Rajdeep Singh Jolly, legal director for the Sikh American Legal Defense and Education Fund, and Ibrahim Hooper, spokesman for the Council on American-Islamic Relations, both say the laws are not only unconstitutional, but discriminatory because their enforcement now tends to fall on minorities. The Sikh group has asked the U.S. Justice Department to
investigate whether the Oregon law violates Title VII of the federal Civil Rights Act, and received a letter this week saying the department would give it “careful consideration.” Jolly and Hooper say the best way to deal with any problem involving religion in classrooms is to discipline teachers if they try to proselytize students or advocate favoring a particular religion, not
for the way they dress. “I think it’s perfectly reasonable to expect that teachers will not talk about their religion in the classroom,” Jolly said. But when it comes to a Sikh turban or other clothing, he asked: “Why should I have to surrender something that is such an integral part of my life in order to pursue a career? It just doesn’t make sense.”
Special Services Ministers Outreach Tabernacle The Ministers Outreach Tabernacle congregation will be hosting an appreciation service tomorrow at 4 p.m. for its pastor, Elder Frank Terry and Lady Eugenia Terry, in recognition of their three years of service. The Frank and Eugenia Terry guest preacher will Elder James Allen of Good Shepherd be Elder Chris Privett of Manson. Ministries in Oxford; Linda Terry The public is invited to attend. The of Island Hill Christian Church in church is located at 925 Lehman Clarksville, Va.; Jacob Adams of Street, Henderson. For more inforSharon Baptist Church in South mation, please call (252) 438-6543. Hill, Va.; Deacon James Solomon of Full Gospel Ministries of Warrenton; and Eeacon Tory Thomas of Rowland Chapel Christian Church of Henderson.
New Life Church New Life Church, 40 Church St., Oxford, will host a “Women Thou Art Loosed” service at 6 p.m. Sunday. Women of all ages and situations are invited to attend. Along with praise and worship, there will be preaching. For more information, call (919) 693-2760. Joseph and Hattie Cook
Full Gospel Faith Full Gospel Faith Ministries, 104 College St., Warrenton, will celebrate Pastor Joseph M. Cook and First Lady Hattie Cook’s pastoral preanniversary and anniversary Oct. 28-Nov. 1. Speakers for each night will be: Oct. 28, 7:30 p.m., Bishop Moore H. Bynum of United Solid Rock Faith Ministries; Oct. 29, 7:30 p.m., Pastor Alfred Perry of United Prayer House of Faith; and Oct. 30, 7:30 p.m., Pastor Henry Johen of Greater Grace Christian Church. The celebration will conclude with the anniversary on Nov. 1 at 11:15 a.m. with guest speaker Pastor Richard Carter of Ridgeway, Va. The public is invited.
Mount Olive Pastoral anniversary services for Pastor Sylvester Allen of Mount Olive Pentecostal Deliverance Church in Townsville will continue through Oct. 30 with the following guest speakers: Oct. 23 — 7 p.m., Bishop Ray Terry, Equipping Faith Ministries, Henderson; Oct. 24 — 7 p.m., Dr. Bishop Roland Carter, Macon; Oct. 30 — 7 p.m., the Rev. Zachory Taylor, Deliverance Apostolic, Raleigh.
Michael Creek MBC Michael Creek Missionary Baptist Church of Stovall will be celebrating the Rev. Wiley W. Robinson’s third anniversary today and tomorrow. Part I will feature a singing program at 5 p.m. today. The Voices of Victory and Praise Choir of Morrisville and others will be the guest for the event. The Pastor’s Aid Ministry of Michael Creek Missionary Baptist will sponsor the program. Tomorrow at 11 a.m., the Rev. David Goodline of Mitchener Memorial Baptist Church of Smithfield will be the guest speaker.
St. Stephen MBC St. Stephen Missionary Baptist Church will observe its annual Missionary Day at 11 a.m. tomorrow. Guest speaker will be the Rev. Hosie Starr of Old Liberty Baptist Church in Franklinton. The St. Stephen Male Chorus will sing. All missionaries are asked to wear white attire.
Ridgeway Baptist Church will celebrate its annual ushers service at 11:15 a.m. Sunday. The speaker will be the Rev. Dr. Laikhe Jones, associate minister at Manson Missionary Baptist Church. She is also a teacher at Warren County High School. Ushers are asked to attend in uniform and help with the celebration.
Jerusalem UCC Jerusalem United Church of Christ of Boydton, Va., will have its annual Men’s Day program at 4 p.m. Sunday. Guest speaker will be the Rev. Curtis McCrae. Men are encouraged to attend and are asked to wear black attire. The public is also invited. Refreshments will be served afterwards. For more information, call Deacon W.D. Alexander at (434) 689-2072.
Kesler Temple Kesler Temple AME Zion Church of 430 East Winder St. will hold its annual Deaconesses’ Program tomorrow at 3 p.m. The speaker will be the Rev. Anthony Alston along with the Jones Chapel Missionary Baptist Church Choir and congregation of Warren County. For Alston more information, please contact Evelyn A. Champion at (252) 492-9426. Those attending are asked to wear white.
Shocco Chapel MBC Shocco Chapel Missionary Baptist Church of Warrenton will have a day of celebration for its pastor, the Rev. Lennis Thorpe, tomorrow. The program will start at 11 a.m. The speaker will be the Rev. Thurman Davis of Shocco Chapel MBC. He is the son of the late Dora Davis. Immediately following the service, dinner will be served. At 3 p.m., there will be a musical program featuring Jennie Meadows, Brothers of Faith and others.
St. Stephen Missionary Baptist Church of Inez, 3319 N.C. Highway 58, Warren County, will present its eighth annual cancer awareness program featuring “A Concert for our Healing” at 3 p.m. Oct. 24. The guest speaker will be Evangelist Robert W. Alston of Louisburg. In concert will be the Safeway Travelers of Warrenton and the Gospel Travelers of Louisburg. The Rev. P. Burt of Centerville will serve as mistress of ceremonies. In observance of Breast Cancer Awareness Month, the first 25 people will receive a book contributed by authors John Osteen and Dodie Osteen.
St. Paul UCC
New Hope MBC
The deacon and deaconess ministries of St. Paul United Church of Christ in Middleburg will have its annual program at 3 p.m. tomorrow. Various ministers from the area will be speaking.
Donna Taborn Wilkerson will be preaching her initial sermon tomorrow at 4 p.m. at New Hope Missionary Baptist Church, 413 Bullock St., Oxford. Wilkerson is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donnell B. Taborn of Oxford. She is married to Tremayne Wilkerson and they have four children and reside in Youngsville. The public is invited to attend.
Nutbush Baptist The ushers of Nutbush Baptist Church will celebrate their anniversary at 3 p.m. tomorrow. Guest speaker will be the Rev. Joanne Kittrell of Divine Habitation Ministries, with music by the Spring Green Baptist Church choir.
Ashley Grove Baptist
The usher board of Holy Temple United Holy Church on East Avenue invites the public to attend its annual service at 4 p.m. Oct. 25. Guest speaker will be the Rev. Tracey Young Turner of Cotton Memorial Presbyterian Church. Music will be provided by Young Memorial United Holy Church. For more information, call the Rev. Roosevelt Alston at (252) 438-5854.
Ashley Grove Baptist Church will celebrate the 21st pastoral anniversary of its pastor, the Rev. Wilson Battle, at 4 p.m. tomorrow. The Rev. William Evans and the Friendly Gospel Singers from Hollister will lead the service.
United Greater Faith Ministries, 106 Lanier St., Oxford, will have a men and women of faith service at 4 p.m. Sunday. The speakers will be the Rev. Alejandro Heggie of United Greater Faith of Oxford; Evangelist Patricia Daniels, Unity Prayer House of Faith in Norlina;
The missionaries of Philadelphia Baptist Church will have a celebratory service at 4 p.m. tomorrow. The Rev. Wiley Robinson from Michael’s Creek Baptist Church will be the guest speaker. The public is invited. All missionaries from the surrounding area are encouraged to attend.
Holy Temple UHC
United Greater Faith
gospel groups will sing while dinner is served. The suggested donation for the trip is $80. For tickets and more information, call the Rev. Luther Alston Jr. at (919) 441-1015 or (919) 768-0285 or call the church at (252) 257-4251.
Fork Chapel MBC Fork Chapel Missionary Baptist Church of Warrenton will be celebrating the 14th anniversary of its pastor, the Rev. Luther Alston Jr., on Nov. 8 at 11 a.m. The Rev. Andre Dent and the St. John Community Church of Gates County will lead the service. Following the service at 1 p.m., coach buses will be leaving the church traveling to Norfolk, Va., for a gospel extravaganza on the Spirit of Norfolk Cruise Ship. Various
George Harris will be preaching at N.B. Cheatham Place tomorrow and on Oct. 25.
St. Stephen MBC
First Baptist/Soul City First Baptist Church of Soul City, Manson, announces its observation of the church’s 34th anniversary beginning this Wednesday and continuing though Oct. 25. Former pastors will be speaking at each service. Praise services will begin at 7 p.m. and worship services will begin at 7:30 p.m. nightly. Speakers and choirs for each night will be: Wednesday, Rev. Voyette Brown of Manson with the RBC Ensemble of Ridgeway; Thursday, Apostle Christopher Silver of Raleigh with the Bread of Life Choir of Rocky Mount; and Friday, Rev. Michael Richardson of Warrenton with the Bunn Chapel Baptist Church of Bunn. On Oct. 25 at 4 p.m., Rev. Charles Burwell of Henderson will be speaking and the Big Ruin Creek Baptist Church Choir will provide music. Special memorial services will be conducted in honor of decreased pastors, organizers and members. Ushers will be from each of the churches. The church invites the public to attend these services of celebration.
Richard and Deborah Batts
Nelson and Brenda Terry
Progressive Faith MBC
Room at the Cross
The Rev. Richard Batts and First Lady Deborah Batts will be celebrating their fourth pastoral anniversary at Progressive Faith Missionary Baptist Church beginning Monday with Pastor E. Purvis of New Bethel Missionary Baptist; Tuesday, Pastor Burwell of Big Ruin Creek Baptist; Wednesday, Pastor Seamon Rice with New Covenant Ministries; and Thursday, First Lady Eugenia Terry of Ministers Outreach Tabernacle. The services start at 7 p.m. each night. Next Friday at 7:30 p.m., the couple will be honored at a banquet in the church fellowship hall. On Oct. 25, the guest speaker for the 11 a.m. service will be the Rev. Alford Perry of United Prayer of Faith, accompanied by his congregation.
The Revs. Nelson and Brenda Terry will lead the 11 a.m. worship service at Room at the Cross Pentecostal Church, 715 S. Carolina Ave., on Sunday.
Mitchell Baptist Mitchell Baptist Church’s young adult ministry will celebrate Young Adult Day during the regular 11 a.m. worship service tomorrow. The Rev. Carolyn Yancey will be the speaker. She is a district court judge for Vance, Granville, Franklin and Warren counties.
Jerusalem MBC The Jerusalem Missionary Baptist Church, 904 Lickskillet Road, Warrenton, will be celebrating its 132nd church anniversary on Nov. 8 at 11 a.m. Rev. Roy Burroughs will bring the anniversary message. The church’s Reunion Choir, the Jordan Chapel Male Chorus and Tammy Lowery will be providing the music. The Union Grove Praise Dancers will also be performing. The theme for the service is “Remembering the Past, Celebrating the Present and Anticipating the Future.” The public is invited to the service and dinner afterwards. For more information, call (252) 257-2904 and leave a message.
Greater Little Zion Greater Little Zion Holy Church will be celebrating its 60th church anniversary Sunday at 11:30 a.m. The guest speaker will be Bishop David Alston, founder and overseer of Progressive Harvest Ministries. The public is invited.
Guiding Star UHC Tomorrow at 3:30 p.m., the Pastor’s Aid of Guiding Star United Holy Church will sponsor a Pastor’s Pre-Anniversary Service entitled “7Ups” with seven different speakers. The seven speakers and their topics are as follows: Marion Harrison, “Dress Up”; Alonza Yancey, “Wake Up”; Joanne Stainback, “Speak Up”; Diane Thorpe, “Shut Up”; Minister Mary Crudup, “Stand Up”; Evangelist Mary Overby, “Look Up”; and Robin Boyd, “Lift Up”. Music will be by the Guiding Star Mass Choir. The public is cordially invited to attend. The Usher Board of the church will also celebrate its annual anniversary on Oct. 25 at 4 p.m. Guest speaker will be Rev. Roy Burroughs and Work in Progress will be the guest choir. All ushers are invited to attend and are asked to please dress in their uniforms.
Rowland Chapel The 11th anniversary celebration for Rev. Isaac Thomas, pastor of Rowland Chapel Christian Church, will be held on Oct. 25 at 4 p.m. The guest speaker will be Rev. Dr. Daniel W. Lilly Jr., pastor of Mitchell Missionary Baptist Church, along with his choir. The public is invited to attend.
New Bethel MBC New Bethel Missionary Baptist Church, 874 Waverly Thompson Road, Macon, will host its annual Shaw Day at 4 p.m. tomorrow. Guest speaker for the event will be the Rev. Dr. Reginald Van Stephens, pastor of the White Rock Baptist Church, 1400 Fayetteville St., Durham. Music will be provided by the Shaw University Gospel Choir under the direction of the Rev. Dr. L.C. Cornwall. All Shaw alumni and friends are invited to attend.
Big Ruin Creek Big Ruin Creek Baptist Church will have its church anniversary tomorrow beginning with Sunday Sunday school at 9:30 a.m. and the morning worship at 10:45 a.m. Pastor Charles Burwell will bring the message. Dinner will be served after the service. The public is invited to attend.
St. James MBC St. James Missionary Baptist Church on the Old Oxford Road will have David Harris, a disciple of the Davis Chapel Baptist Church and owner of Dave’s Barber Shop, as its guest speaker for the youth during the 11 a.m. worship service tomorrow. The inspirational choir will sing.
Union Chapel Holy Union Chapel Holy Church of Ridgeway will celebrate the 17th pastor’s anniversary for Elder Bobbie Williams tomorrow during the regular worship services at 11:30 a.m. Pastor Jeff Woodard of True Worship Tabernacle, Zebulon, will be the guest speaker. All are invited to attend.
Antioch UCC Antioch United Church of Christ, 357 Antioch Church Road, Townsville, will have Friends and Family Day tomorrow at 11 a.m. Friends, family, and members of the surrounding community are invited. Dinner and refreshments will be served after the service. For directions to the church or further information regarding the services, please contact Shirley Foster at (252) 767-0343 or send an e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Holy Temple UHC The Pastor’s Aid ministry of Holy Temple United Holy Church on East Avenue will hold a special service tomorrow at 4 p.m. Rev. Joseph Ratliff will be the speaker. He will be accompanied by his choir and congregation. Ratliff is a native of Raleigh and the son of Marie Ratliff and the late Frank Ratliff. He is married to Charlene Ashford and they have a son, Joseph Jr. Ratliff is a veteran of the U. S. Army and a graduate of Shaw University with highest honors. He received his master of divinity degree from Duke University. He has also received two additional certifications in administration and supervision from N.C. Central University. He has been pastor of Shiloh Baptist Church in Henderson since 1995. For further information, contact the pastor, Rev. Roosevelt Alston at (252) 438-5854.
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The Daily Dispatch
Saturday, October 17, 2009
Homecomings / Revivals Fuller Chapel UCC Fuller Chapel United Church of Christ, 1470 N. Lynnbank Road, will celebrate its annual homecoming on Sunday during its regular 11 a.m. worship service. Sunday school will not be held. Immediately following the program, lunch will be served. Also, revival services will be held Monday through Wednesday beginning at 7 each night. The Rev. David Terry will be the guest speaker. He has served as interim pastor of churches in both Massachusetts and Florida. A group from East Side Baptist Church will sing on Monday night.
Davis Chapel MBC Davis Chapel Missionary Baptist Church will have its homecoming during the regular worship service at 11 a.m. Sunday. The preacher will be Pastor Charles Turrentine Sr. and the mature choir will sing. Also, the church’s fellowship revival will be held Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of next week. The services will start at 7:30 p.m. nightly. The speakers will be Pastor E. Purvis of New Bethel Missionary Baptist on Wednesday; Pastor Hayes,
Thursday; and Pastor Terrell of Nutbush Baptist, Friday. Each speaker will be accompanied by his choir and congregation.
Tent revival Cornerstone Christian Community Church in Oxford will have an “Open-Heaven” tent revival on Oct. 28-30 at WCBQ Radio Station, 601 Henderson St., Oxford. The services start at 7 p.m. each night. The speaker will be Evangelist Kirk Thorpe. Music will be provided by the Nu Company Praise Choir, Mt. Zion Holiness Church Choir and Good Shepherd Ministries Choir. There will be on-site water baptism for those who want to be baptized. For more information, call (919) 690-1982.
Greater Love Ministries Tomorrow, Greater Love Ministries will celebrate its homecoming service at 11:30 a.m. Dinner will be served following the service. The public is invited.
New Restoration New Restoration Community Church will hold its Perfecting of the
Saints Revival Oct. 29-30 beginning at 7 p.m. nightly. The guest preacher will be gospel recording artist Bishop Bruce Parham of Oasis of Refreshing Ministries of Wilmington, Del. The public is invited to attend.
New Hope New Hope Missionary Baptist Church will hold revival services this Monday through Friday at 7:30 p.m. nightly. The Rev. Terry Taylor of Stovall First Baptist Church will be the guest preacher.
South Henderson PHC The Rev. Mick Snider will be the guest evangelist Nov. 8-11 for revival services at South Henderson Pentecostal Holiness Church, 905 Americal Road, Hendeson. Services on Nov. 8 will be held at 8:30 a.m., 11 a.m., and 6 p.m. Services will be held at 7 p.m. Nov. 9-11. The church’s praise team and choir will also participate in each service.
Big Ruin Creek MBC Big Ruin Creek Baptist Church will have it’s fall revival this Wednesday through Friday at 7 p.m. nightly. The speaker for
Wednesday will be Rev. Opie Terrell from Nutbush Baptist Church along with his choir. On Thursday, the speaker will be Rev. Stephon Goodie from Union Grove Baptist Church, along with his choir. On Friday, Rev. Michael Alston of Hardie Grove Baptist Church will speak. The public is invited to attend.
Mt. Ararat PHC Mt. Ararat Pentecostal Holiness Church will hold revival services beginning tomorrow at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. The revival will continue Monday through Wednesday of next week at 7 p.m. The Rev. Bill Lewis will be the guest speaker. Everyone is invited to attend.
Poplar Creek Baptist Poplar Creek Baptist Church will celebrate its homecoming tomorrow. The day’s activities will include Sunday school at 9:45 a.m., special music at 10:45 a.m., and the worship service at 11 a.m. Guest speaker will be Rev. Mike Currin from Littleton Baptist Church. A special offering will be taken for the Phase 2 Building Fund. Immediately following the worship service, a covered dish lunch will
be served in the fellowship hall. All members, former members, former pastors and friends are invited to attend. A nursery will be available. Also, revival service will be held Oct. tomorrow evening through Wednesday, starting at 7 p.m. Guest speaker will be the Rev. Michael Currin. A nursery will be available.
New Hope MBC Revival services begin Monday and continue through Friday at New Hope Missionary Baptist Church, 413 Bullock St., Oxford at 7:30 p.m. nightly. The speaker for the week will be Pastor Terry Taylor of Stovall First Baptist Church. Various choirs will sing. The public is invited to attend.
Hawkins Chapel MBC Hawkins Chapel Missionary Baptist Church, 2199 Grove Hill Road, Franklinton, will have its homecoming and church anniversary tomorrow starting with Sunday school at 10 a.m. and worship services at 11 a.m. The Rev. W.S. Taylor, pastor, will be speaking and the mass choir will sing. Dinner will be served.
Musical Programs Work In Progress “Work in Progress” will be celebrating 10 years of singing the word of God at 5 p.m. tomorrow at Progressive Faith Missionary Baptist Church in Henderson.
Choir Day “Choir Day” will be held at N.B. Cheatham’s Place, 1644 Sims Bridge in Kittrell, on Oct. 24 from 3 p.m. until.
Thomas Chapel PHC The Bledsoes will be in concert at Thomas Chapel Pentecostal Holiness Church, 5753 Vicksboro Road, at 6 p.m. Oct. 24. For more information, call (252) 430-6267.
Nutbush Baptist The combined adult choir of Nutbush Baptist Church will celebrate its first anniversary at 4 p.m. Oct. 25. Guest choirs will include Burchette Chapel Male Chorus, The Jefferson Family, The Middle Baptist Association Choir and others. The Rev. Joanne Kittrell will emcee this event.
Lee Williams and The Spiritual QC’s The first North Carolina anniversary celebration of Stellar Award winners Lee Williams and The Spiritual QC’s of Tupelo, Miss., will be held Oct. 23 at Louisburg Community College, 501 N. Main
St., Louisburg. Doors open at 5 p.m. and the program starts at 7 p.m.. Also performing will be: The Spiritual Entertainers of Oxford, The Gospel Harmoneers of Warrenton, Harvey Watkins Jr. and the Canton Spirituals of Canton, Miss., The Golden Wing Quartet of Tupelo, Miss., and Leroy Greene and the Roadway QC’s of Henderson. Call Louisburg College for tickets at (919) 497-3251. On the day of the event, the entrance fee is $30; or $5 for children under 10. Over $250 in cash will be given away and you are automatically eligible when you purchase a door ticket. For advance purchases, contact one of the following: Arnita Miles, (252) 432-5224, Henderson; WCBQ radio station, (919) 693-1340, Oxford; Larry Downey, (919) 482-5630, Oxford; Ann Alston of Warrenton; Emma Chavis, (919) 496-4562, Louisburg; EWE Productions, (919) 741-0383, Durham; or Millicent, (919) 271-2119, Raleigh.
Chavis Family The Chavis Family will be sponsoring a pre-Thanksgiving program on Nov. 14 at Northern Granville Middle School. Featured will be: Second Chance of Hillsborough, The Visionaries of Warrenton, The Soul Seekers of Henderson, From the Heart of Durham, Sister of Faith of Oxford, Spiritual Entertainers of Oxford, Spiritual Messengers of Durham, The Mighty Pilgrim Harmonaires of Henderson, and The Gospel Miracles of Oxford. Door open at 5 p.m. and the program starts at 6 p.m.
Admission is $8; or $4 for children under 12. No advance tickets. Door prizes will be given away.
Gospel sing The Landmark Quartet will be at Blessed Hope Baptist Church at 6 p.m. tomorrow.
St. Paul AME Zion St. Paul AME Zion Church, 2309 Old County Home Road, will have a musical program at 5 p.m. Oct. 31. The special guests will be Brother James Edward and Hope of Glory from Harrisburg, Pa. Also featured will be: the Senior Citizen Jubilees, All the Way Gospel Singers, Pilgrim Harmonaires, Now Faith, the Rev. Jones and the Third Generation, Sister Rhonda Hanks and the Anointed, His Glory Gospel Singers, the Rev. Curte and Company, and Sister Hargrove and Company, all of Henderson; and Albert Harrison and the Gospel Tones of Manson. For more information, call the Rev. William Harrison at (252) 456-2923 or (252) 213-0011.
Gospel concert The Violinaires of Detroit, Mich., will be performing at VanceGranville Community College on Nov. 7. Doors open at 6 p.m. and the program starts at 7 p.m. Tickets are $10 in advance; $15 at the door. Also performing will be: Dallas Lockett, Reunited of Durham, Gospel Disciples of Henderson, Spiritual Entertainers of Oxford, James Martin and Harmony of
Henderson and The Anointed Caravans of Roxboro. Raffle tickets will be on sale for $2. The first prize is a 19-inch flat screen TV; second prize, a $50 gas card. For ticket information, call Willie Cozart at (919) 201-3985, Oxford; Joyce Long, (919) 308-3244, Henderson; James Davis, (252) 226-6236, Henderson; or the Gospel Disciples, (252) 226-4292, Henderson.
Forest Hill Baptist Forest Hill Baptist Church will have a gospel sing featuring local singers at 6:30 p.m. today. The church is located at the intersection of U.S. 1 and Warrenton Road.
Thanksgiving festival Southern Gospel Productions will sponsor a Thanksgiving Festival at Vance-Granville Community College Civic Center on Nov. 28. Doors open at 5 p.m. and the service starts at 6 p.m. Tickets are $15 in advance; $18 at the door. Children under three years of age are admitted for free. Featured will be: The Supreme Angels of Milwaukee, Wis.; The Gospel Imperials of Huntsville, Ala.; The Silver Stars of Blanch; The Pilgrim Harmonaires of Henderson; The Spiritual Entertainers of Oxford; The Spiritual Messengers of Durham; The Senior Citizen Jubilees of Henderson; and James Martin and the Harmonaires of Henderson. The emcees for this event will be Ann Alston of WYRN1480 and Jean Johnson of WCBQ1340. Food will be for sale and vendors are welcome. For tickets and
information, call WCBQ at (919) 6931340; Bill Wiggins, (252) 432-6195; Nits Nats Etc., (252) 430-8010; Ann Alston, (252) 883-9345; or Sandra Cunningham, (919) 998-9161.
Jordan Chapel The Jordan Chapel Senior Choir will celebrate its 82nd anniversary tomorrow at 3 p.m. at the Jordan Chapel Baptist Church. Appearing on the program will be the Haywood Gospel Choir, the Good News Singers, Welcome Chapel Male Chorus, soloist Tammy Lowery, the Gospel Harmoneers and others. Pastor John Barham and congregation invites everyone to attend.
New Hope MBC New Hope Missionary Baptist Church will celebrate its Youth Choir anniversary Oct. 25 at 4 p.m. A special debut will be performed by the dance ministry of New Hope Church. The public is invited to attend.
Woodsworth Baptist Woodsworth Baptist Church of Townsville will be celebrating the Woodsworth Inspirational Choir’s anniversary tomorrow at 3 p.m. The mistress of ceremonies will be Rev. Glendora Hargrove. Music will be by the following groups: Zora Chapel, Mt. Zion New Inspirational Choir, Granville Vance Charge Choir, Stovall Inspirational Choir, Refuge of Warrenton, and New Life. The public is invited to attend.
News & Notes St. Andrews St. Andrews Christian Church will have its annual harvest festival on Oct. 24 from 3-6 p.m. The public is invited.
Ministers Wives/ widows association
pastor of Spring Street Baptist Church, and the Rev. William Everette, pastor of Flat Creek Baptist Church. Lunch will be served immediately after the conference.
New Zion First Pentecostal Church in Drewery will have a rainbow tea building fund dinner at 3 p.m. Oct. 24. The church is located at 1470 Bullocksville Park Road. Donations are accepted.
The Annual Bazaar will be held on Nov. 7 at First United Methodist Church. The country ham breakfast will be available from 7-10 a.m. Joyce Thompson will be making the biscuits and Gene Ayscue will be cooking the ham. Thompson and Ayscue have years of experience cooking the bazaar breakfast. The tickets for breakfast are $6. After breakfast, shoppers can purchase lots of canned items, baked goods, green plants, jewelry and handmade crafts, including a beautiful antique table going to the highest bidder. The bazaar will be open until 1 p.m. All proceeds from the bazaar go to mission work and youth projects. Dr. Fred Coats, 95, will also have his rum cakes and persimmon pudding for sale.
Full Gospel Faith Ministries, 104 College St., Warrenton, will have its “God’s Blessings” Clothing Closet open on Oct. 24 from 10 a.m. to noon. The public is invited.
A coat giveaway will be held Oct. 31 from 8-11:30 a.m. at the Church and Community Ministries building (The Hut) at 108 Critcher Road in Oxford. The thrift store will also be open — fill a bag for $3. Free hot and cold drinks will also be available.
The Vance-Warren Ministers’ Wives and Ministers’ Widows Association will hold its regular monthly meeting at 6:30 p.m. Monday at Holy Temple United Holy Church on East Avenue. Any area minister’s wife or minister’s widow interested in joining may attend. The MWMW is an international interdenominational association.
Men’s conference The men of Nutbush Baptist Church will sponsor their annual men’s conference on Oct. 24, beginning at 9 a.m. The speakers will be the Rev. Robert Gabriel,
Defeating stress The Rock Church, Hwy. 47, South Hill, Va., will sponsor a program on defeating stress this Thursday at 7
p.m. An outdoor event will start at 6 p.m. with a clothing giveaway and fried fish meals available. Single parents are encouraged to attend. Special activities for youth will be provided during the program. There is no dress code and pastors will be provided special seating along with a gift. For directions or to RSVP seating, call (434) 247-1860.
Mothers in Prayer Mothers In Prayer For Their Sons will meet via toll-free conference call Nov. 7 at 8 a.m. Participants can dial in toll free at (605) 475-4825, access code: 470076# to join in the prayer. For further information visit www.Jesus-works.webs.com or call 456-9121.
Leadership conference I Believe God Outreach Church will hold its annual Leadership Conference Nov. 3-7. The guest preacher Nov. 3-5 will be the Apostle Brenda Conyers of Garment of Praise Deliverance International Kingdom of God Ministries in Richmond, Va. On Nov. 6-7, the guest preacher will be Apostle Allan Hinnant of Power of Praise Tabernacle of Deliverance Ministries International from Benson.
Black and White Ball Mount Zion United Church of Christ will sponsor the formal “Psalm 27 Black and White Ball” on Nov. 14 at 6 p.m. at Vance-Granville Community College Civic Center in Henderson. Admission is $25 for adults and $10 for youth between
ages 8 and 17. The program will feature radio personality Michael Reese of 103.7 FM, gospel comedian LaSalle LaSalle and his mime team, a spokesperson from the Hemophilia of North Carolina organization, a professional photographer and delicious food, fine music and great dining. A portion of the proceeds will benefit the Hemophilia of North Carolina. Hemophilia is a blood disorder that can lead to physical as well financial complications for affected persons and their families. For more information, contact Lisa Mosley at (252) 213-3348 or (252) 339-6180, or the church at (252) 430-6013.
Yard sale Ministers Outreach Crusade will hold a yard sale (rain or shine) today beginning at 8 a.m. at 4129 Fairport Road in Oxford. The proceeds go towards the “Landscape to the Future” Project. There will be many items including antiques, home items, collectibles and much more! Please call (252) 438-6543 for more information.
Youth events United Solid Rock Youth Ministries will sponsor “The Cartoon Network” on Oct. 24 at 6 p.m. Some of the speakers for the program will include Minister James Harris (Superman) from Greater Joy Baptist Church, Minister Phillip Skipwith (Batman) from Crusade Pentecostal Church of Henderson, Nicholas Dozier (Spiderman) from Whites Grove Christian Church, Minister Cedric
P. Clark (Popeye The Sailor Man) from Temple of Abundant Harvest, Minister Cormikia Southerland (Superwoman) from Whites Grove Christian Church, and Minister Tanisha Yancey (Catwoman) from Full Gospel Faith Ministries. Music will be provided by Davis Chapel Youth Choir of Henderson. For more information, call (252) 257-4976 or e-mail email@example.com. All guests are asked to wear their favorite cartoon character attire. The ministry will also sponsor “The Critical Hour ... My Praise Is Fighting For Me” on Nov. 6 at midnight. All youth and youth groups are invited to participate. There will be a fashion show, high school gospel choirs, step teams, youth choirs, dance teams, food, fellowship and fun! All guests are asked for a $3 love offering! The suggested attire is polo shirts and jeans. For any other information, please call 257-4976 or or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. A conference choir will rehearse Friday at 10 p.m. and all are welcome to participate. Suggested attire is polo shirts and jeans.
Chicken plate sale The South Henderson Church of God, 125 J.P. Taylor Road, is selling tickets to a barbecued chicken fundraiser on Nov. 20 from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. The dinner will feature one-half of a barbecued chicken, potato salad, green beans, bread and dessert. Plates will be available for eating in or take-out. Iced tea will be available for those eating in. Deliveries will be made to groups of 10 or more. Plates are $7 each.
The Daily Dispatch
Saturday, October 17, 2009
Weekly Programs Blessed Hope Baptist Church, 741 Dabney Road, announces its regular schedule: Sunday — 9:45 a.m., Sunday school hour; 11 a.m., worship service (nursery and children’s church provided); 5 p.m., deacon’s meeting, choir practice and youth Bible study; 6 p.m., evening worship and radio broadcast on WIZS. Tuesday — 7 p.m., GROW Outreach Mission. Wednesday — 7 p.m., prayer service, youth “Total Access,” and Team Kids. First and third Saturday — 9 a.m., visitation. <«–« Brookston Presbyterian Church will have its regular worship service at 10 a.m. Sunday. Sunday school will be held at 11 a.m. The church is located at 720 Brookston Road, Henderson. <«–« Calvary Temple Holiness Church, 215 Kitchen Ave., announces its regular schedule: Sunday — 9:30 a.m., Sunday school; 10:45 a.m., praise and worship; 11 a.m., worship service. Tuesday and Thursday — 1 p.m., intercessory prayer. Wednesday — 7 p.m., prayer service; 7:30 p.m., Bible study. <«–« Carey Baptist Church announces this week’s schedule: Sunday — 9:45 a.m., Sunday School; 11 a.m., worship service; 5:30 p.m., Bible study, youth and children’s activities. Monday — 5:45 p.m., adult bell ringers practice. Wednesday — 6 p.m., family night dinner; 7 p.m., prayer meeting, youth and children’s activities. <«–« Central Baptist Church, 2574 Ruin Creek Road, Henderson, announces its weekly schedule: Sunday — 9:45 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship service (nursery/pre-school children’s church provided); noon, Serendipity Class lunch; 5 p.m., youth small group meets; 5:45 p.m., AWANA; 6 p.m., evening worship (guest speaker: James George, South Asia Native Missionary Alliance), nursery, children’s/ preschool classes. Tuesday — 10 a.m., ladies Bible study; 5:30 p.m., Cullom Baptist Assoc. meeting at West End Baptist. Wednesday — 7 a.m., men’s Bible study; 4:15 p.m., puppet ministry practice; 5:30 p.m., fellowship dinner; 6:30 p.m., adult small group Bible study, Youth One Way, preschool and children’s choir, handbell choir; 7:45 p.m., Celebration Choir practice. Thursday — 7 p.m., Missions Committee meeting. Next Saturday — 9 a.m.-noon, Central Cares. <«–« Church of the Holy Innocents, 210 S. Chestnut St., Henderson, announces its schedule for Sunday: 8 a.m., Holy Eucharist, Rite One; 10:30 a.m., Holy Eucharist, Rite Two; 12:30 p.m., La Misa Spanish service. <«–« City Road United Methodist Church, 903 N. Garnett St., Henderson, announces this week’s schedule: Sunday — 9:45 a.m., Sunday school; 10 a.m., Britthaven Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship service; 6 p.m., choir practice. Tuesday — 10 a.m., Prayer and Share; 7 p.m., Bible study. Upcoming events: Oct. 26 — fish dinner at 220 Seafood Restaurant. Oct. 28 — 6 p.m., fall festival party. <«–« Clearview Baptist Church (behind Charles Boyd Chevrolet), 250 Red Oak Rd., Henderson announces its schedule for this week: Sunday — 9 a.m., prayer time; 9:45 a.m., Sunday school for all ages (nursery-adult); 11 a.m., worship service/children’s church; 6 p.m., evening service. Wednesday — 6 p.m., Praise Team practice; 7 p.m., Bible study. Nursery is provided for all services. For more information, please visit www.clearviewbc.org or call (252) 431-0904. <«–« Cokesbury United Methodist Church, 2440 S. Cokesbury Road, announces its schedule: Sunday — 8:30 a.m., contemporary service; 9:45 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship service with nursery provided; 6:30 p.m., Christmas cantata practice. Monday — 7 p.m., men’s Bible study. Tuesday — 7:30 p.m., UMW meetin. Wednesday — 6 p.m., Heaven’s Harvest and youth group; 6:30 p.m., prayer time; 7 p.m., prayer and praise; 7:45 p.m., choir practice. Thursday — 10 a.m., ladies Bible study; 6:30 p.m., contemporary service, ladies Bible study; 7:30 p.m., quartet practice. Upcoming events: Oct. 27 — 7 p.m., charge conference; Oct. 30, men’s chicken plate sale; Oct. 31 — Trunk or Treat. <«–« Coley Springs Missionary Baptist Church, Warrenton, announces its weekly services: Today — 7 a.m., prayer; 8:30 a.m., men’s fellowship. Sunday — 8:30 a.m., prayer; 9:30 a.m., Sunday school; 10:45 a.m., baptism and worship service. Monday — 7 p.m., recovery ministry. Tuesday — 8 a.m., wellness training; 11 a.m., Senior center Bible study; 7 p.m., MLK Day Choir rehearsal. Wednesday — 11 a.m. and 7 p.m., Bible study. Thursday — 8 a.m., wellness training; 7 p.m., Ensemble Choir rehearsal. <«–« Cotton Memorial Presbyterian Church, 511 Chestnut St., announces its schedule for this week: Sunday — 9:30 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship service. Monday — 4:45 p.m., Little Hands. Tuesday — 5 and 6 p.m., dance ministry. Wednesday — noonday prayer; 7 p.m., Bible study. Thursday — 5:30 p.m., senior choir practice. Upcoming events: Oct. 24 — 9 a.m., food pantry; noon, P.H. Parker. Oct. 31 — 6 p.m., Hallelujah Night. Nov. 7 — 7 a.m., Christian Education fall yard sale. <«–« Crusade Pentecostal Deliverance Church, 45 Gorman St., Henderson, announces its schedule for the week: Sunday — 10 a.m., Sunday school; 11:45 a.m., worship service. First and third Wednesdays — 7 p.m., Bible study. Second and fourth Wednesdays — 7 p.m., Joy Night. <«–« Eastside Baptist Church announces this week’s schedule: Sunday — 10 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship
service/children’s church; 6 p.m., Sunday night service. Tuesday — 7 p.m., visitation. Wednesday — 7:30 p.m., prayer meeting. <«–« First Baptist Church, Henderson, announces its weekly schedule: Sunday — 8:30 a.m., deacons’ meeting; 9:15 a.m., pre-Sunday school fellowship; 9:15-11 a.m., Sue Kelly Library open; 9:45 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., morning worship (guest speaker: Dr. Daniel Vestal); 4 p.m., Chamber Ringers rehearsal; 4:45 p.m., 7th/8th grade ringers rehearsal; 5 p.m., Bell Ringers rehearsal; 6 p.m., middle school and high school youth meetings. Monday — 3 p.m. ARK tutoring program begins; 5:30 p.m., finance committee and budget task force meeting. Tuesday — 10 a.m., Bible study; 2-5 p.m., Sue Kelly Library open; 3 p.m., after-school programs; 5 p.m., Mission Friends dismissal; 5:15 p.m., grades 1-3 dismissal. Wednesday — 2-5 p.m., Sue Kelly Library open; 3 p.m., after-school programs; 5:30 p.m., Family Night dinner; 5:45 p.m., grades 4-6 dismissal; 6:30 p.m., study options; 7:30 p.m., Evening Adult Bell Ringers rehearsal. Thursday — 8:30 a.m., Morning Adult Bell Ringers rehearsal; 11 a.m. to 7 p.m., Sue Kelly Library open; 7:30 p.m., Chancel Choir rehearsal. Next Saturday — 8 a.m., middle school youth day trip. <«–« First Congregational Christian Church, 429 Rowland St., announces this week’s schedule: Sunday — 9:45 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship service. Wednesday — 6:30 p.m., choir practice; 7:30 p.m., prayer meeting. <«–« First Methodist Church announces its weekly schedule: Sunday — 9:30 a.m., coffee/fellowship; 9:45 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship; 5 p.m., WAM Team; 6 p.m., UMYF. Monday — 5:30 p.m., Weight Watchers. Tuesday — 7 p.m., Boy Scouts and Cub Scouts meet, Finance Committee meets. Wednesday — noon, Bible study (bring your lunch); 3:15 p.m., children’s choir refreshments; 3:45 p.m., KICK-Start (Kids In Christ’s Kingdom) choir practice (age 4 through first grade); 4:15 p.m., JAM (Joy and Music) Choir (second through fifth grade); 7:30 p.m., Chancel Choir. Thursday — 6 p.m., chess club. Friday — 7 p.m., UMYF Laser Tag. Upcoming events: Oct. 25 — 11 a.m., Laity Sunday/UMW Service Pin recognition; 12:30 p.m., soup kitchen; 5 p.m., fall festival. <«–« First Presbyterian Church, 222 Young St., announces its weekly schedule: Sunday — 9:30 a.m., coffee fellowship; 9:45 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship service; 2 p.m., carpool leaves for Raleigh for ordination service; 3:30 p.m., ordination service for Rev. Keith Benze at First Presbyterian Church, Raleigh. Monday — 7 p.m., session meeting, Boy Scouts. Tuesday — noon, Presbyterian Women’s Circle #1 meets at Western Sizzlin; 6:30 p.m., Girl Scouts; 7 p.m., Cub Scouts. Wednesday — 6 p.m., ESL classes, handbell choir practice; 7 p.m., Chancel Choir practice. Thursday — 7 p.m., Adventure Crew # 605. Friday — 6 p.m., Presbyterian Kids. Upcoming events: Oct. 25, 12:15 p.m., youth leave for state fair; Nov. 1, 5:30 p.m., fall festival. <«–« Flat Rock United Methodist Church announces this week’s schedule: Sunday — 9:45 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship service/ homecoming; 3 p.m., Bible study. Monday — 5:30 p.m., fellowship meal. Tuesday — 7 p.m., choir. Next Saturday — 5-7 p.m., children’s carnival. <«–« Full Gospel Faith Ministries, 104 College St., Warrenton, announces its weekly schedule: Sunday — 10 a.m., Sunday school; 11:15 a.m., worship service (communion on third Sunday, “Come as you are” on fourth Sunday). Wednesday — 6:30 p.m., pastoral counseling; 7 p.m., intercessory prayer; 7:30 p.m., Bible study. <«–« Fuller Chapel United Church of Christ, Lynnbank Road, announces its weekly schedule: Sunday (Homecoming) — 10 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship service, children’s church (nursery provided), with meal afterwards. Monday-Wednesday — revival services (no regular Wednesday night activities). Upcoming events: Nov. 1, 3-6 p.m., Fall Festival with games, prizes, trunk or treat. <«–« Greater Little Zion announces its schedule for this week: Sunday — 10 a.m., Sunday school; 11:30 a.m., morning worship. Wednesday — 6 p.m., prayer and Bible study. Second Saturday — 10 a.m., women’s auxiliary. <«–« Guiding Star United Holy Church, 650 Mt. Pleasant Church Road, Manson, announces this week’s schedule: Sunday – 10 a.m., Bible church school; 11 a.m., altar prayer; 11:15 a.m., praise and worship service. Monday — noon, prayer. Monday — noontime prayer. Wednesday – 7 p.m., prayer and Bible study. <«–« Gillburg United Methodist Church, 4815 N.C. 39 South, Henderson, announces its schedule for this week: Today — 7 a.m. to 2 p.m., yard/bake sale. Sunday — 9:30 a.m., worship service; 10:45 a.m., Sunday school. Wednesday — noon, Lunch & Lessons (bring bag lunch); 5-7 p.m., community dinner (chicken pot pie), $5. Thursday — 7 p.m., choir practice. <«–« Harriett Baptist Church, 935 S. Carolina Ave., announces this week’s schedule: Sunday — 8:30 a.m., coffee and fellowship; 9:45 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship service with senior citizens to be recognized, also children’s church; 5 p.m., adult Christmas cantata practice; 6 p.m., evening worship; 6 p.m., youth and children’s practice. Wednesday — 6 p.m., fellowship supper; 7 p.m., Bible
study and prayer service; 7 p.m., youth and children’s Bible study. Upcoming event: All Saints Fair; Shoe Box Ministry; Thanksgiving service and lunch. <«–« Harris Chapel United Methodist Church has worship services at 9:30 a.m., followed by Sunday school at 10:45 a.m., each Sunday. Upcoming events: Nov. 8 — 11 a.m., homecoming. The church is located at 3870 Dabney Road, Henderson. <«–« Holy Temple United Holy Church on East Avenue announces this week’s schedule: Sunday — 11 a.m., morning worship; 4 p.m., afternoon service for the Pastor’s Aid Society with guest speaker Rev. Joseph Ratliff and the Shiloh Baptist Church choir. Wednesday — 7 p.m., Bible study. Next Saturday — noon, choir rehearsal. <«–« Island Creek Baptist Church announces its schedule for this week: Sunday — 10 a.m., Sunday school; 5 p.m., children’s and youth choir/ Christmas play practice; 5:30 p.m., Team Kids/youth meetings; senior adult trip to Tennessee. Wednesday — 6:30 p.m., adult choir; 7:30 p.m., prayer and Bible study. Friday-Saturday — youth activities and lock-in. Upcoming events: Oct. 25, 11 a.m., youth lead worship service, Women on Mission meet following worship service; 6 p.m., Landmark Quartet. Oct. 17 — deacon visitation. Nov. 6-20, “The Secrets of Jonathan Sperry” showing at Marketplace Cinema. <«–« Jireh Deliverance Ministries, 2565 U.S. 1/158, Henderson (on the left just before Satterwhite Point) announces this week’s schedule: Sunday — 10:30 a.m., Sunday school; 11:45 a.m., morning worship. Tuesday — 7 p.m., Bible study. For direction or more information, contact Co-Pastor Thomosa Dixon at (252) 213-9000 or Tomika Brown at (252) 767-8289. <«–« Joy Christian Center, an interracial and nondenominational fellowship, holds services at 7 p.m. each Wednesday and 10 a.m. every Sunday. The church is located at 1120 SE Industry Drive, near Revlon, in Oxford. A radio ministry is broadcast at 10 a.m. Monday through Friday on both WHNC AM 890 and WCBQ AM 1340, and at 11 a.m. Sundays on WCBQ AM 1340. A new ministry broadcast also can be heard Wednesdays on WIZS AM 1450 at 6:30 p.m. Call (919) 6908272 for more information. <«–« Middleburg Baptist Church announces its weekly schedule: Sunday — 10 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship service; 3 p.m., puppet practice; 5 p.m., Bible study. Wednesday — 6:30 p.m., Bible study; 7 p.m., choir practice. Next Saturday — 5 p.m., Characters for Christ Puppet Team will perform at United Methodist Church in Creedmoor. <«–« Ministers Outreach Tabernacle, 925 Lehman St., Henderson, announces its weekly schedule: Sunday — 11 a.m., worship. Wednesday — noon, prayer; 7:30 p.m., mid-week service. For more information, call 438-6543. <«–« New Hope Missionary Baptist Church, 413 Bullock St., Oxford, announces its schedule for this week: Sunday — 10 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., morning worship (first through fourth Sundays); 4 p.m., initial sermon by Minister Donna Wilkerson. Monday-Friday — 7:30 p.m., revival services with Pastor Terry Taylor, Stovall Baptist. <«–« New Life Baptist Church, 2174 Vicksboro Road, announces its regular schedule: Sunday — 10 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship; 6 p.m., evening service, Wednesday — 7 p.m., prayer service, children’s program called FAITH (Friends All Identifying True Hope). Friday nights, the men of the church have started visiting rest homes and the shut-ins for a time of prayer. <«–« New Sandy Creek Baptist Church, 1699 Weldon’s Mill Road, announces its weekly schedule: Sunday — 8:30 a.m., early worship; 10 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., morning worship/ children’s church; 2 p.m., baby shower; 5:30 p.m., youth. Monday — 7 p.m., M. Stevens Group meets. Tuesday — 7 p.m., Sanctuary Choir rehearsal. Wednesday — 5:45 p.m., supper; 6:30 p.m., Bible study, youth, Team KIDS. Upcoming events: Oct. 31, 1 p.m., fall festival. <«–« New Zion First Pentecostal Church, Drewry, has Sunday school at 10 a.m., followed by worship services at 10:30 a.m. Each Tuesday is Fast Day, which begins with noonday prayer. The evening prayer and worship service starts at 7:30 p.m. On Fridays, Building Fund Night and prayer and worship services start at 7:30 p.m. <«–« Norlina Baptist Church, 402 Division St., Norlina, announces its schedule for this week: Sunday — 9:45 a.m., Sunday school (all ages); 11 a.m., worship; 5 p.m., Bible study; 6 p.m., evening worship. Tuesday — 3:30 p.m., math ministry. Wednesday — 6 p.m., prayer meeting; 6:30 p.m., men’s Bible study, adult Bible study, Children in Action, Mission Friends, Youth on Mission; 7:30 p.m., adult choir practice. Upcoming events: Oct. 25, 6 p.m., gospel singing featuring The King’s Messengers. <«–« North Henderson Baptist Church announces this week’s schedule: Sunday — 9:45 a.m., Sunday School; 11 a.m., morning worship; 4 p.m., choir/ Christmas cantata practice; 5 p.m., drama team; 6 p.m., youth service at Central Baptist. Tuesday — 11 a.m., Senior Citizen’s Home weekly prayer/ worship service; 5:30 p.m., Cullom Baptist Assoc. meal/meeting at West End Baptist. Wednesday — 7 p.m., prayer meeting, Youth Bible study,
Children in Action; 8 p.m., deacons’ meeting. Thursday — Sunday School Enrichment Conference at Enterprise Baptist. Friday — RHI chicken cooking. Upcoming events: Oct. 28, business conference; Oct. 30, fall festival; Nov. 1, “Jonah” drama presented; Nov. 6-7, youth/young adult campout. <«–« Plank Chapel United Methodist Church, 3047 Bobbitt Road, Kittrell, announces its schedule for this week: Sunday — 8 a.m., United Methodist Men; 10 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship service (Laity and Stewardship Sunday), followed by covered dish luncheon, CHAOS youth and children practice after lunch; 2 p.m., United Methodist Women; 7 p.m., Beverly Hillbillies’ Bible study. Monday — 5:30 p.m., aerobics. Wednesday — 7 p.m., choir practice. Thursday — 5:30 p.m., aerobics. <«–« Poplar Creek Baptist Church, 1371 Poplar Creek Road, announces its schedule for this week: Sunday — 9:45 a.m., Sunday school; 10:45 a.m., special music; 11 a.m., worship service/homecoming with guest speaker Rev. Michael Currin (children’s church/nursery provided); covered dish meal following service; 7p.m., revival services. Monday-Tuesday — 7 p.m., revival services. Wednesday — 6 p.m., covered dish supper; 7 p.m., revival services. Upcoming events: Oct. 31, Trunk or Treat; Nov. 7, 7 a.m.-1 p.m., Baptist Women’s Bazaar. <«–« Power of Life Missionary Baptist Church, 404 Hillsboro St., Oxford, has Sunday morning worship starting at 11 a.m. Rev. Calvin Young will be preaching during October. <«–« Raleigh Road Baptist Church announces its schedule for this week: Sunday — 10 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., morning worship; 5 p.m., discipleship training, Mission Friends, youth meeting, no adult choir practice; 6 p.m., evening worship, no children’s choir. Tuesday — 5:30 p.m., Cullom Baptist Association annual fall session with dinner at West End Baptist; 6 p.m., building and grounds work night; 6:30 p.m., women’s Bible study. Wednesday — 6:15 p.m., pizza supper; 7 p.m., Mission Friends, GAs, RAs, youth, prayer meeting. Thursday — 6 p.m., Cullom Association Sunday School Training Conference at Enterprise Baptist. <«–« Ridgeway Missionary Baptist Church, 156 Wycoff Road, Ridgeway, announces its schedule for this week: Sunday — 10 a.m., Sunday school; 11:15 a.m., worship service celebrating the ushers’ anniversary with the Rev. Dr. Laikhe Jones speaking; 3 p.m., Pastor Ramey, the RBC Ensemble and members will go to St. Paul United Church of Christ to help celebrate their deacons and deaconesses service. Monday — 7 p.m., board meeting. Wednesday — 7 p.m., adult Bible class. <«–« Rock of Ages Discipleship Ministry, 2040 Francis Ave., Henderson, will have Sunday school at 9:45 a.m., followed by worship service at 11:15 a.m. on Sunday. Bible study is held at 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays. Upcoming events: Nov. 14 — 10 a.m., women’s conference, call (252) 431-0155 to register. <«–« Shiloh Baptist Church of Henderson announces this week’s schedule: Sunday — 9:15 a.m., Baptist Training Union; 9:45 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship/Shaw Day Service with guest speaker Rev. Frederick Johnson of First Baptist Church. Monday — 10 a.m., Ministers’ Community Partnership meeting at Henderson-Vance County Chamber of Commerce; 5:30 p.m., Adult Basic Education; 6 p.m., Laymen’s League meeting. Tuesday — 5:30 p.m., Adult Basic Education. Wednesday — 6 p.m., nominating committee meeting; 7 p.m., prayer/ Bible study. Thursday — noonday prayer; 7 p.m., Jubilant Voices of Praise Choir rehearsal. Friday — 5 p.m., Liturgical Dance rehearsal; 6 p.m., Youth Choir rehearsal. Next Saturday — 9 a.m., temporary emergency food distribution; noon, free clothing giveaway. <«–« South Henderson Pentecostal Holiness Church, 905 Americal Road, announces this week’s schedule: Sunday — 8:30 a.m., early worship; 9:50 a.m., “Way of the Master” class; 10 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship service; 4:30 p.m., no choir practice; 4:30 p.m., Hallelujah Day event planning meeting; 6 p.m., Holy Communion. Monday — 6 p.m., Painting By Faith Art Ministry; 6:30 p.m., “Christmas Shoes” drama practice; 7 p.m., ISH meeting; Young at Heart meeting. Tuesday — 10 a.m., clothes closet; 6:30 p.m., aerobics. Wednesday — 10 a.m., morning worship service/meal; 5:30 p.m., supper; 6:30 p.m., choir practice; 7 p.m., worship service/elective classes. Thursday — 6:30 p.m., aerobics. Friday — 7 p.m., River of Life Recovery Fellowship, prayer service. <«–« Spring Green Missionary Baptist Church, 240 Powell Mill Road, Warrenton, announces this week’s schedule: Sunday — 9:45 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship service with music by the youth choir. Wednesday — 7 p.m., prayer and praise service. Friday — 7 p.m., International Bible Institute (now enrolling). Sunday’s regular worship service is broadcast each Saturday at 11:30 a.m. on radio station WARR1520 AM and also on the Web at www.1520.am. Spring Green MBC meets all four Sundays of the month. For a free ride to the church, call Deacon Davis at (252) 257-3503. <«–« Spring Street Missionary Baptist Church, 511 Orange St., announces its weekly schedule: Sunday — 9:30 a.m., Sunday School; 10:50 a.m., worship service; 3 p.m., Youth/Young Adult Choir anniversary. Monday — 7 p.m., Spiritual Dance rehearsal, deacons’ meeting. Tuesday — 7 p.m., Praise Team rehearsal. Wednesday —
noon and 7 p.m., Bible study. Thursday — 7 p.m., Senior Choir rehearsal. Next Saturday — 9 a.m., adult dance rehearsal; 10 a.m., usher ministry meeting. <«–« St. James Catholic Church, 3275 U.S. 158 Bypass, Oxford, announces its Mass schedule for this week: Today, 5 p.m.; Sunday, 9:30 a.m.; Tuesday through Friday, 9 a.m. The Spanish Liturgy (Misa en Espanol) is held at noon on Sundays. For further details, call (252) 438-3124. <«–« St. Paul AME Zion Church, 2309 Old County Home Road, will have its regular 11 a.m. worship service on Sunday. For more information, call the Rev. William Harrison at (252) 4562923 or (252) 213-0011. <«–« St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, part of the Lutheran Church — Missouri Synod, announces this week’s schedule: Sunday — 8:30 a.m., communion worship service; 9:45 a.m., Sunday school and Bible classes; 11 a.m., communion worship service and children’s church; 1 p.m., choir practice; 5 p.m., Young Christian Fellowship meal and meeting; 6 p.m., the Youth Encounter Group “Watermark” will present a special program. Tuesday — 7:30 p.m., Inquirer’s Class. Wednesday — 7:30 p.m., prayer time. Friday — 4:30 p.m., regularly scheduled Confirmation Class. Upcoming events: Oct. 24 — 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Lutheran Women’s Missionary League to hold their Zone Rally in Cary. The church is located at 114 Poplar Mount Road, Norlina. For further details or directions, call the church office at (252) 456-2747 or log on to www.splcridgeway.org. <«–« St. Paul United Church of Christ announces its weekly services: Sunday — 9:45 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship service. Wednesday — 6:30 p.m., Bible study. Saturday — 10 a.m., youth choir rehearsal and Christian Education ministry meeting. <«–« Tabernacle United Methodist Church, 1725 Rock Spring Church Road, Townsville, announces this week’s schedule: Today — 9 a.m., church-wide clean-up. Sunday — 9:45 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship service (Survey Sunday). Tuesday — 11 a.m., Bessie King Circle meets. Thursday — 9 a.m., art class. Upcoming events: Oct. 25, homecoming/225th anniversary celebration. <«–« United Faith Way of the Cross, 575 Horner St., announces its regular schedule: Sunday — 9:30 a.m., Sunday school; 11:30 a.m., worship; 6 p.m., worship. First and third Wednesdays — 7 p.m., Bible study. Second and fourth Wednesdays — 7 p.m., prayer and praise. <«–« Unity Baptist Church, 41 Martin Creek Road, has Sunday school at 9:45 a.m., followed by morning worship at 11 a.m. Bible study is held at 5:30 p.m. each Wednesday. Choir practice will be held at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday. <«–« Victorious Apostolic, 188 Shocco Springs Road, Warrenton, announces its weekly schedule: Sunday — 9:30 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship service with the Rev. Samuel Williams of Deborah’s Place Ministries in Warrenton as the guest speaker. Tuesday — 6 p.m., prayer service. Friday — 6 p.m., Bible study. Upcoming events: Oct. 25 — 11 a.m., worship service with Elder William Cousin from Second Full Gospel Church in Newark, N.J., as the speaker. For more information, call the church at (252) 257-9909. <«–« Warrenton Baptist Church, 226 N. Main St., Warrenton, announces this week’s schedule: Sunday — 9:45 a.m., Sunday school; 11 a.m., worship; 6 p.m., covered dish supper; 7 p.m. annual forum. Tuesday — 5:30 p.m., community supper. Wednesday — 11 a.m., ecumenical service; 5 p.m., lectionary study group; 8 p.m., choir practice. <«–« West End Baptist Church, 619 Dabney Dr., Henderson, announces this week’s schedule: Sunday — 9:40 a.m., Sunday School; 10:55 a.m., worship service; 5 p.m., handbell rehearsal; 6 p.m., evening service, youth group. Tuesday — 11 a.m., Annie Falkner Circle; 5:30 p.m., Cullom Baptist Association annual fall meeting; 6:30 p.m., GROW team. Wednesday — 6 p.m., supper; 7 p.m., prayer, Bible study, youth, Children in Action, Mission Friends; 7 p.m., choir rehearsal. <«–« West Hills Presbyterian Church announces its weekly schedule: Sunday — 9:30 a.m., Sunday school; 10:30 a.m., worship service. Wednesday — 6:30 p.m., Fellowship of the Saints. <«–« Westwood Pentecostal Holiness Church announces its schedule: Sunday — 9:45 a.m. Sunday school; 10:45 a.m., worship; 6 p.m., worship/ youth service. Wednesday — 7 p.m., midweek Bible study. <«–« Word and Worship Sanctuary invites the public to its weekly Word session. Each Tuesday, the Word session begins at 7 p.m., followed by the 7:30 p.m. intercessory prayer. Also on Sundays, prayer and Word study begins at 10 a.m., followed by “Morning Glory Saturation” at 11:15 a.m. and the intercessory prayer and worship service at 11:30 a.m. The church meets at 1922 N. Garnett St., off of Norlina Road. For more information, call the Rev. Vanessa Brooks at (252) 767-8993. <«–« Young Memorial Presbyterian Church has Sunday school at 10 a.m. each week. Every first and third Sunday, worship services begin at 11 a.m. The church is located on Jacksontown Road, Drewry.
THE DAILY DISPATCH
DEAN YOUNG & DENNIS LEBRUN
BY JIM BORGMAN & JERRY SCOTT
ALANIZ, MARCIULIANO & MACINTOSH
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
STABEK EGMAIP Answer here: A Yesterday’s
BY DAN PIRARO
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
(Answers Monday) INEPT SLUICE MAKEUP Jumbles: FRAUD Answer: The owner’s son began working in the warehouse to see how — HE “STACKED” UP
HOROSCOPES ARIES (March 21-April 19). Even though it may seem to you at times that you are moving in slow motion, at least you are moving. You’ll be surprised how it adds up. Remember what you were doing at this time last year? Well, you’ve come a long way. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You feel as if you have been blindfolded, spun around and asked to pin the tail on a donkey that might not even be there! An impossible situation, yes, but you’ve accomplished many impossible things in your lifetime. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Like a vegetarian who loves bacon, you have one or two personal idiosyncrasies that are inconsistent and endearing. Put the self-help books down for a while. You are right where you need to be. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You have been considering a dietary change, and this is a good time to try it out. You can always go back, and in the meantime, you will learn something about yourself and probably discover a new kind of delicious, too. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Some days it rains, and some days the rain comes down sideways and splatters on your window like it’s mad at you. Your interpretation of dripping water — and everything else — makes all the difference in how you experience it. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). A health issue that’s been concerning you sees a resolution of sorts. Some things have once-and-for-all cures, and some require a little change in lifestyle. The important thing is that
©2009 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.
NEW BIBLE Jumble Books Go To: http://www.tyndale.com/jumble/
by Mike Argirion and Jeff Knurek
you are basically healthy and loved. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). A stickler for detail, your ability to pick out just the right color, line or song is why you are good at what you do. A rivalry between you and a colleague will only goad you on to better work. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Do you still have the same favorite color you did as a kid? Or do you have a favorite color at all? Silly as it might seem, even a little personal reflection such as this can bring a sudden wash of memory and a new self-appreciation. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Sure, there’s a big contrast between your fantasy and the reality you’re experiencing. But don’t let it get you down. Take this as a signal that you’re finally dreaming big enough. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You get along so well with someone who doesn’t have such an easy time being nice to others. You focus on what they do well and try to ignore the rest. It’s not so easy, but there’s something good in it for you. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Ease up on that schedule. If you don’t feel completely wonderful about saying “yes” to something, then say “no” instead. Cramming too many activities into your day brings unnecessary stress. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). If you worry about how to make something happen, it never will. Keep your eye on the ball and do what comes naturally. You’ll be drawn to the people who can help you figure out your best next step.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17, 2009
BY TONY COCHRAN
Sat Class 10.17
10/16/09 3:00 PM
8B • THE DAILY DISPATCH • SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17, 2009
The Daily Dispatch
HOURS: Monday - Friday 8AM - 5PM CLASSIFIED PHONE: 252-436-2810
* SPECIAL TRANSIENTS 5 days/5 lines...$5.00 Over a $10 Savings
8 days/8 lines...$8.00 Over a $25 Savings *Limited to $40,000 Selling Price
VISA and MASTERCARD We accept VISA and Mastercard for commercial ads, private party ads and circulation payments. Minimum purchase of $5 required.
YARD SALES Ad information and payment must be in our office at 304 S. Chestnut Street by 10 AM the day prior to ad publication. All yard sales are cash in advance.
HAPPY ADS, CARDS OF THANKS, IN MEMORY These ads may be placed by you for only $5.55 per column inch. Paid in advance by 10 AM one day prior to ad publication. Sunday deadline - Friday 10 AM.
Reach An Additional 9.4 Million Classified Readers On Our Web Page. www.hendersondispatch.com
CONNECTION ACROSS THE STATE Your Classified Ad could be reaching 1.5 million homes through the North Carolina Statewide Network. Have your message printed in 90 NC newspapers for a low cost of $330 for a 25-word ad. Additional words are $10 each. The whole state at your fingertips! Call (252) 436-2810. Deadline: Tuesday by 5 PM the week prior to publication. A great advertising buy!
OPEN CLASSIFIED DISPLAY RATES $17.46 per col. inch Repeat $8.74 per col. inch COMMERCIAL RATES First Day....................................$2.53 per line Classified line rates vary according to the number of days published.
7 DAYS $41.57
14 DAYS $72.91
Your ad could be run free! If you have a household item for sale for less than $100, we will run your 4-line ad free, one ad per month for 4 days. Certain restrictions apply. Ad must be placed in The Daily Dispatch office or mailed to Daily Dispatch Classified, P.O. Box 908, Henderson, NC 27536.
30 DAYS $128.17
PLEASE CHECK YOUR AD
LINE AD DEADLINES 10 AM the day prior to publication 10 AM Friday for Sunday
BLIND BOX NUMBERS There is an extra charge for ads with blind box numbers. A $10.00 charge is added for responses to be mailed on Friday.
We make every effort to avoid errors in advertisements. Each ad is carefully checked and proofread, but when hundreds of ads are handled each day, mistakes do slip through. We ask that you check your ad for any error and report it to the Classified Department immediately by calling 252-436-2810. The newspaper will be responsible for only one day’s incorrect insertion if you do not bring the error to our attention.
Kennametal Inc. is participating in an epidemiological study of hardmetal with the University of Pittsburgh. All current and former employee work history records for specified locations, including Kennametal’s Henderson, NC facility will be accessed as part of this study. For more information contact Paul Doseck at 724-5395626.
Robert E. Levin Attorney for Plaintiff Haywood, Denny & Miller, L.L.P. PO Box 51429 Durham, NC 27717 Telephone: 919-403-0000
Engineer in City Hall at 134 Rose Avenue in Henderson. For further reference, see deeds recorded in Book 288 at Pages 505 and 550 and in Book 298 at Page 92, Vance County Registry. Also conveyed is a perpetual right of way from the property hereinabove conveyed at some mutually agreeable point across the 100 foot strip herein reserved, to provide access to the private road running along the Northeastern boundary of the 79.43 acre tract. Excepted from the above property and not conveyed herewith is the following strip of land being 100 feet wide extending along the Northeastern line of said property and described as follows: Begin at a point located in the center line of the County Line Road at its intersection with the center line of a private road (said private road running along the Northeastern boundary of the 79.43 acre tract of the City of Henderson known as “Southerland’s Pond and Adjoining Property”); run thence along the center line of said private road North 41º 45’ West 162 feet, North 55º 45’ West 249 feet and North 37º West 79 feet to an iron pin; run thence South 89º 45’ West 348.5 feet to an iron pin; run thence South 0º 15’ East 100 feet to a point; run thence North 89º 45’ East to a point 100 feet Southwest of the center line of said private road; run thence Southeasterly parallel to the center line of said private road (and an extension of the same) and 100 feet Southwest thereof, to the center line of the County Line Road; run thence along the center line of the County Line Road North 2º East 135 feet, more or less, to the place of the beginning. The same containing approximately
2 acres of land. The above property is subject to 50 foot easements lying 25 feet on either side of any utility lines of the City of Henderson presently in existence, which easements can be used by the City for general utility purposes (including maintenance, repair, replacing and adding public utility facilities and ingress to and egress from the same) and is further subject to any matters which might be revealed by an accurate survey. The above property is subject to easements and matters of record. Also quitclaimed and conveyed (without warranty) is the right to use, jointly with the City of Henderson (its successors, assigns and successors in title to the 100-foot wide strip of land excepted above), “the right of ingress and egress to and from” said respective property “from the proposed new road on either side or both sides of the bridge now being erected” as set forth in Deed from Robert Ed-gar Southerland and wife to the City of Henderson dated April 28, 1952 and recorded in Book 298 at Page 92, Vance County Registry. For further reference see plat recorded in Plat Book Q at Page 12, Vance County Regisry (which shows one such right of ingress and egress used across Southerland’s land for ingress and egress since at least the date of said plat which was surveyed February 21, 1966 by John Lee Hamme, R.L.S.). WHEREAS, Mr. Robert Southerland had offered to purchase said property “As Is” for the sum of $43,000.00 payable in cash, and has deposited with the City Clerk the requisite good faith deposit; and WHEREAS, Elissa Perry Yount had placed
an upset bid for said property “As Is” for the sum of $50,000.00 payable in cash and had deposited with the Clerk the requisite good faith deposit; and WHEREAS, Bier Haus, LLC had placed an upset bid for said property “As Is” for the sum of $55,000.00 payable in cash, and had deposited with the Clerk the requisite good faith deposit; and WHEREAS, Elissa Perry Yount had placed an upset bid for said property “As Is” for the sum of $60,000.00 payable in cash and had deposited with the Clerk the requisite good faith deposit; and WHEREAS, Mr. Robert Southerland had offered to purchase said property “As Is” for the sum of $63,500.00 payable in cash, and had deposited with the City Clerk the requisite good faith deposit; and WHEREAS, Bier Haus, LLC had offered to purchase said property “As Is” for the sum of $70,000.00 payable in cash, and has deposited with the City Clerk the requisite good faith deposit; and WHEREAS, D. Randall Cloninger had offered to purchase said property “As Is” for the sum of $73,550.00 payable in cash, and had deposited with the City Clerk the requisite good faith deposit; and WHEREAS, O. William Faison had offered to purchase said property “As Is” for the sum of $90,000.00 payable in cash, and has deposited with the City Clerk the requisite good faith deposit; and WHEREAS, D. Randall Cloninger has offered to purchase said property “As Is” for the sum of $95,000.00 payable in cash, and has deposited with the City Clerk the requisite good faith deposit; and WHEREAS, O. William Faison had
offered to purchase said property “As Is” for the sum of $105,000.00 payable in cash, and has deposited with the City Clerk the requisite good faith deposit; and WHEREAS, D. Randall Cloninger has offered to purchase said property “As Is” for the sum of $110,300.00 payable in cash, and had deposited with the City Clerk the requisite good faith deposit; and WHEREAS, the City of Henderson proposes to accept said bid or offer pursuant to the provisions of G.S. § 160A-269. NOW, THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED by the City Council of the City of Henderson: 1) That a notice be advertised in accordance with G.S. § 160A-269 that the City Council of the City of Henderson proposes to accept the above offer and advertise said parcel of land for additional upset bids with the additional 10 day period hereafter as provided by the Statutes. 2) That the City Clerk is hereby authorized to receive upset bids on said parcel of land within said 10 day period upon compliance by the proposed Purchaser with the General Statutes and depositing with the Clerk the sum of five percent (5%) of its bid, which deposit shall be forfeited if the bid is withdrawn. Any person placing an upset bid must raise the preceding bid by an amount not less than ten percent (10%) of the first $1,000.00 of the preceding bid plus five percent (5%) of the excess of the preceding bid over the sum of $1,000.00. The bids shall all be open to the general public and sealed bids are not required. 3) City Council reserves the right at any time to reject any and all offers.
4) The sale shall be closed at a mutually agreeable date within 20 days after the City accepts an offer or upset bid, at which time the balance purchase price (after application of the deposit on the same) shall be paid in cash and a “non-Warranty” Deed delivered to the Purchaser by the City conveying the parcel in fee simple. This the 17th day of October, 2009.
Oct 17, 18,20,21,22,23, 2009
IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION FILE NO: 09 CVS 4112 NORTH CAROLINA DURHAM COUNTY NOTICE OF SERVICE BY PUBLICATION Erie Insurance Exchange A/S/O, Christopher R. Ayscue, Sr., Plaintiff, v. Kevin Hill, Defendant. To: Kevin Hill 1462 Perry Avenue Henderson, NC 27536 Take notice that a pleading seeking relief against you has been filed in the above action. The nature of the relief being sought is as follows: Summons and Complaint. You are required to make defense to such pleading no later than the 5th day of November, 2009, which is 40 days from the first publication of this notice. Upon Your failure to file a pleading by the above date, party seeking service against you will apply to the Court for the relief sought. This the 26th day of September, 2009.
Sept 26, Oct 3,10,17, 2009 NOTICE TO CREDITORS The undersigned, having qualified as Executor of Mamie Elizabeth Maddox estate, this is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before the 3rd day of January, 2010, or this notice will be pleaded in bar thereof. All persons indebted to said estate are requested to make immediate payment to the undersigned. This 3rd day of October, 2009. Lisa Neal Hedgepeth 1765 Peter Gill Road Henderson, NC 27537 Oct 3,10,17,24, 2009 NOTICE OF HENDERSON’S RECEIPT OF AN UPSET BID RELATIVE TO A NEGOTIATED OFFER FOR A PARCEL OF LAND REFERRED TO AS SOUTHERLAND’S MILL POND PROPERTY AND TO ADVERTISE FOR FURTHER UPSET BIDS PER G.S. §160A-269 WHEREAS, the City of Henderson owns a tract of land including the parcel of property described as follows: 79.43 acres as shown on plat of property of the City of Henderson (being “Southerland’s Pond and Adjoining Property”) prepared by Williams and Hamme, Civil Engineers, dated May 1, 1967, and on file in the office of the City
Pamela Glover, City Clerk
Special Notices ATTENTION: Single Moms FREE Oil Change New Sandy Creek Baptist Church Sat. October 24 9am-1pm
Business & Services Woodruff Moving, Inc. Full Service Movers. Local or Nationwide. 35 years experience.
Experienced Restaurant Managers Paid training, salary, bonus, benefits, 401K & more. Contact HWarren@tarheel capital.com Harry Warren 828-262-1785 Ext. 885
Must have appointment! 252-492-4334 Will the person who bought a weight bench at a yard sale on Hwy. 39 10/10, call 252-4382616. I found a part.
Schools & Instructions Dental Assistant training in 10 weeks. Coronal Polishing/ Radiology Certif. for the DAII. Campus in Wake Forest. Seats are limited. Call 919-5324444 for more information. Financing available.
Business & Services Southern Lawn Service Mowing, trimming, fertilizing, seeding, leaf clean-up, gutter cleaning. 252-226-2173. We’ll help HEAT things Up. Call A.B Robinson Heat & A/C, LLC, 257657-9405 for Complete Home Make-Over.
TAX PREPARERS AND CUSTOMER SERVICE WANTED Earn extra income. Must take free training tax course. Flexible schedules. Convenient location. REGISTER NOW! Courses start 11/30/09 $99 fee for books. Call 252-431-9193 or email email@example.com. ADD YOUR LOGO HERE Company Logo Now you can add your company logo to your one column ads/no border ads and get noticed quicker! Call your sales representative or 252-436-2810
Searching For A Deal? Try The Classifieds. Put the spotlight on all sorts of deals when you use the classifieds!
EVEN • PUBLICATION • ???????DAY, MONTH DAY, YEAR
PUBLICATION • ???????DAY, MONTH DAY, YEAR • ODD
THE DAILY DISPATCH • SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17, 2009 • 9C
show the show the recession show the show the recession who’s boss. recession recession who’s boss. who’s boss. who’s boss. Take charge of your job search with help from The Daily Dispatch in partnership with Yahoo! HotJobs.
Start your search today with The Daily Dispatch and Yahoo! HotJobs. With so many openings to choose from, it’s easier than ever to ﬁnd the right one. VISIT WWW.HENDERSONDISPATCH.COM/HOTJOBS TODAY.
©2009 Yahoo! Inc. All ights reserved.
Sat Class 10.17
10/16/09 3:00 PM
10B â€˘ THE DAILY DISPATCH â€˘ SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17, 2009
The Nationâ€™s Largest Propane Distributor, has an immediate opening for a Hard working, customer focused Seasonal Delivery Represtative for our Henderson NC location. We Offer: Paid Holidays, Propane Discounts, Team Environment, Competitive Wages, Flexible Schedules. Requirements include a valid CDL with Hazemat and Tanker endorsement a great driving record and satisfactory completion of a DOT physical, drug test and background check. Apply at our office located at 2946 US 1158 Hwy, Henderson NC EOE/AA/M/F/D/V Immediate Need for Qualified Candidates Only Talented, motivated individuals with 2 yrs. job history on same job in a manufacturing environment. Machine operator skill helpful. Must be strong and available to work three shifts. Requirements: â€˘ Drugfree â€˘ Drivers License â€˘ Clear Criminal Background â€˘ Lift 50-60 lbs. â€˘ Steel toed shoes Hiring for a well established company within the four county area. Apply online at www.staffmark.com and call Sarah Falkner at 252-438-3888. Do Not call unless you meet the above
qualifications. Logging/trucking company seeking
Truck Mechanic EXPERIENCE REQUIRED Benefits include: 401K, Health, Vision & Dental Insurance. Paid Holidays. Salary based on experience. Inquiries 252-430-1110 Mon-Fri 8am-5pm Logging/trucking company seeking
SKIDDER OPERATOR Benefits include: 401K, Health, Vision & Dental Ins. Paid Holidays. Salary based on experience. Inquiries 252-430-1110 Mon-Fri. 8am-5pm PART-TIME CASHIER NEEDED Applications now being accepted. Must be flexible & 21 years of age.
Exxon 822 Satterwhite Pt. Rd. 252-492-9494 Contact our
CLASSIFIED DEPT. about placing
Happy Ads for that special someone.
needed for local small engine repair business. Please call 252-4369000 for more info.
Yard Sales 3 Family Garage Sale Sat. 10/17 7am-until 151 Stewart Farm Rd (Across from Newton Dairy Rd) 46 Wheat Ln. off Vicksboro Rd. Sat. 10/17. 8am-until. Childrens clothing, toys, some furniture, household items, lots more. 672 Garrett Rd. Sat. 10/17. 7am-Noon. Shoes, Christmas items, clothes, twin bed frame, etc. 80% OFF! INDOOR YARD SALE at
Hillâ€™s Music Shoppe, Henderson, NC. Going on NOW until October 31st. 252-492-4116. Browns Creek Ln. off Jacksontown Rd. Manson. Sat. 10/17. 7:30am -2pm. Kids items, housewares, tools, clothing & much more! Huge 4 family sale. Warehouse at Mikeâ€™s Barber & Beauty Shop behind Snackers on Dabney Dr. Sat. 10/17. 7am-until. Baby items, furniture, many household items, etc. Rain or shine! Inside Estate Sale. 109 Grace St. Oxford. Sat. 10/17. 7am-1pm. Furniture, washer, dryer, chest freezer, microwave, handmade bed quilts, china, crystal & much more! Large garage sale! #158 N. past Greystone. Look for sign. Fri & Sat. 10/16 & 17 10am-5pm. Kids clothes, baby items, toys galore! Christmas Corner! 252-492-9776. Muti-Family Yard Sale Sat. 10/17 & Sun. 10/18 Baby furn. RAIN OR SHINE 360 Parrott rd. 7am - noon. Sat. Oct.17 7am - 12 Noon 1604 Graham Ave. Greater Grace Com. Church. Clothes, Households items, etc
Merchandise For Sale
7E HAVE A (UGE 3ELECTION OF .EW .AME "RAND -ERCHANDISING INCLUDING %LECTRONICS &LAT 0ANEL 46S (OME &URNISHINGS AND !PPLIANCES .O CREDIT CHECK RETURN ANYTIME LOWEST PRICES GUARANTEED AND YOU CAN PAY WEEKLY OR MONTHLY #ALL
AND ASK ABOUT OUR TAKES IT HOME PLAN
Merchandise For Sale
Pets & Supplies
Houses For Rent
Houses For Rent
Floral sofa w/3 cushions $50. Love seat 2 cushions $35. Burgundy & blue. Chair, solid blue $15. 252-492-0687
Adorable playful kittens need a good loving home. Female tabby. Black male. $35 ea. Spayed & neutered w/shots. Cat lovers bring cat carrier. 252-492-3607.
2 BR 1 BA $450/Mo Previous rental ref required Call Currin Real Estate 252-492-7735
N. Kittrell. 2BR, 1BA. Quiet. No pets. $400/ mo. + dep. 252-6540822 or 910-583-0668.
Several bedroom suites w/mattress & springs $300 & up. Table & 4 chair sets $75 & up. Sofa & chair sets $100 & up. 32â€? color TV w/remote & stand $200 OBO. Much, Much More! 252-438-8828 or 252432-2230 anytime! Warren 8000 lb. winch Used only 4 times Good condition $500 252-915-0013
Yorktese Puppies 4 weeks old Parents on Site. $450 For more info Call 252-492-1890
Wanted To Buy Aluminum, Copper, Scrap Metal&Junk Cars Paying $75-$175 Across Scales Mikes Auto Salvage, 252-438-9000.
Timâ€™s Scrap Hauling Estate Auction of Harold Jack Smith, Sr. and Annis M. Smith 1123 Rock Church Road Clarksville, VA.
Oct. 24 at 10:00am Personal property No buyerâ€™s premium J. W. Shelton Auction & Realty 434-572-4647 or 434572-7156 www.shelton auction-realty.com
Buying Cars Paying up to $125 Same Day Pick-up 919-482-0169
WE BUY GOLD Silver & Platium, Jewelry, Coins, Sterling, etc... Raleigh Road Flea Market, Friday thru Sunday Call John 919-636-4150
Investment Properties HUD PUBLISHERâ€™S NOTICE
2.5BR, 1 BA upstairs. HVAC. 765 1/2 N. Garnett St. $375/mo. 252-430-3777 2BR, 1116 Dabney Dr. Nice. Cent. air, fridge & stove. No pets. $545+ dep & ref 252-492-2353 2BR, 2BA apt. $550/ mo. 1BR apt. $375/mo. 2BR MH $300/mo. Ref. & dep. 252-438-3738 2BR. 218 Davis St. Big rooms. Newly remodeled. Carpets. Heat pump. Stove & fridge. Fenced-in yard. $525/ mo. 252-4927387. 3BR, 2BA. 1300 sq.ft. 71 Torri Dr. No pets. $675/mo + dep. 919-201-3813 Almost new 2BR, 1BA. Central air/heat. Stove & fridge. Washer/dryer hookups. $450/mo. + dep. 252-438-5311. Dreamhome in Hills 136 acs, 6300 sf home. Unbelievable Mtn Views Ponds, Granville County Owner: 919-624-7905 Call for pics: $999,900
Deer Corn $10/bag 252-492-6435
Good Food To Eat Cured
Sweet Potatoes Jimmy Gill 2675 Warrenton Rd. 252-492-3234
Pets & Supplies 4 year old female Pit Bull. Full-blooded. $50. Call Diane or Larry at 919-693-1763 7/8 Chihuahua 1/8 Jack Russell puppies. 2 female, 1 male. $100 each. 252-492-3392 or 252-915-6369. AKC Boxers. 7 weeks old. 1st shots. Tails docked. Dew claws removed 252-226-2004. Beagle/Bassett mix puppies. 3 males. 14 wks old. Shots & de-wormed. $50 ea. 919-389-3562. FREE to good homes. Kittens. Litter trained. 3 yellow males. 1 calico female. Eating solid food. 252-492-7351. Happy Jack LiquivicÂŽ: Recognized safe & effective against hook & roundworms by US Center for Veterinary Medicine. ROSE GIN LAWN,GARDEN & PET CENTER. 252-492-1103. www.happyjackinc.com
OPPORTUNITY All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. State laws forbid discrimination in the sale, rental or advertising of real estate based on factors in addition to those protected under federal law. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.
FREE FLAT PANEL TV 2 & 3 Bedroom Homes EalryFalsom Prop. 252-433-9222
Friends & Family Special - up to $100 Free Rent 1-3BR houses & apts.
The Rogers Group 252-492-9385 www.rentnc.net Lake condo w/dock. 2BR, 2BA. FP. Washer, dryer, dish washer, garbage disposal, full deck. No pets. Ref. & dep. reqâ€™d. $850/mo. 252-430-4019.
Dail y Disp atch
Watkins Community. Secluded 2BR brick, all appliances, garage, laundry room. 1 YR. LEASE. Serious inquiries only. $800/mo. + sec dep. 252-4322974
Manufactured Homes For Rent $2000 down. $685/mo. Lease to own. 4BR, 2BA DW in Williamsboro. 252-492-4334. 2BR, 2BA on Club Pond Road. $400/mo. + dep. & ref. 252-456-3488. 2BR, 2BA singlewide. A1 condition. $550/mo. + $550 sec. dep. Available in October 252-492-9261.
Land For Sale Manufactured 9 WOODED ACRES Homes For Near Stovall, lovely Perked,paved road Sale $59,990 / 919-693-8984 firstname.lastname@example.org
Homes For Sale 1st Time Buyers! Donâ€™t miss the $8000 stimulus pkg. 3007 Sydney Hill. 3BR, 2.5BA. Quiet culde-sac near HCC golf course. Screened-in porch, Florida room, more! Call Denise at Remax/Carriage Realty 252-431-4015
Lic., Bond., Cert. Start with only $99 252-738-0282 www.pcsofnc.net Homes & MHs. Lease option to owner finance. As low as $47,900. $2000 dn. $495/mo. 2, 3 & 4BR. 252-492-8777
3BR, 2BA DW on 2 acres. 10 mi. N of Henderson. F/P, appliances. $650/mo. + $650 dep. 919-7611199.
Owner Financing, 1988 SW 3 BR 2 BA, $11,500.00 $500.00 down pymt. $161.01 + tax+ins. On Rented Lot. Call Currin Real Estate 252-492-7735
Office or retail space 600 sq.ft., 800 sq.ft., 1500 sq.ft., 1600 sq.ft. 2500 sq.ft. 3750 sq.ft & 5000 sq.ft. CROSSROADS SHOPPING CENTER Call 252-492-0185
Land For Sale 2 Acres, only $11,990 Close to Kerr Lake Manufactured OK 919-693-8984; Pics: email@example.com
TAKE YOUR PICK 3BR = $45k 4BR = $55k 5BR = $65k 919-570-3366
Manufactured Homes For Sale
Beauty salon, offices, retail, whse/dist $300 & up. Call us for a deal! 252-492-8777.
3 Bed 2 Bath Home Between Henderson & Warrenton. Quiet, Nice. $750/mo 919-693-8984
3BR, 1.5BA, Kit/LR combo. Near Gillburg. $425/mo + $425 sec. dep. 252-492-3675.
Business Property For Rent
Model Home: 4BR, 3 Full baths. 2280 sq ft. Time running out on the $8000.00 tax credit. Must see @ Venturesâ€™s Housing Center. 525 Raleigh Road Henderson NC 252-433-9595
2004 Case 580M backhoe. 4WD. 4-way front bucket. 1430 hrs. Good condition. $29,500. 252-492-7387.
Wanted to Buy Used Farm Equipment & Tractors 919-603-7211
Trucks & Trailers For Sale 1994 Transcraft Flatbed 48â€™ x 102â€™â€™ Trailer Air Ride Suspension, Spread Axle, Strap box $4000 919-569-0311 Leave Message
14x70 & like new SW 14x76. Cash only! I also buy SWs. Bobby Faulkner 252-438-8758 or 252-432-2035
1997 International dump truck. Tri-axle. Rebuilt motor w/30K mi. 18 ton legal weight. Priced to sell at $12,000 OBO. 252456-0838 between 5pm and 10pm.
1985 2BR, 2BA singlewide. Fixer-upper. On rented lot. $1500. 252-492-1949
Autos For Sale
ADD YOUR LOGO HERE Company Logo
Now you can add your company logo to your one column ads/no border ads and get noticed quicker! Call your sales representative or 252436-2810
$500! Police Impounds! Hondas, Toyotas and more! For listings 800749-8104, Ext. K276.
Auto Parts BF Goodrich tires P22555-17. GM wheels & tires. P225-60-16. 252432-7891. Leave message.
GOT CLUTTER? CLEAN UP WITH THE CLASSIFIEDS. Youâ€™ll find yourself with space to spare and money to burn when you sell your stuff in the Daily Dispatch Classifieds.
Apartment For Rent
$40,000 or less
* Apartments/Homes * 1 to 3BR. $325 to $995/mo. 252-492-8777. W W Properties
Call or place your ad for
5 days/5 lines...$5.00 Over a $10 Savings
8 days/8 lines...$8.00
Wester Realty 252-438-8701 westerrealty.com Oxford. 3BR, 1BA duplex. Quiet area near Country Club. $600/mo. Ref. reqâ€™d. Call Dale or Scott. 919-693-2257. CENTURY 21 Hancock Properties.
Over a $25 Savings Additional Lines Can Be Purchased
252-436-2810 THE DAILY DISPATCH CLASSIFIEDS
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