PARTY TIME! Downtown concert series begins tonight. 1C
June 3, 2010 127th year No. 154
TOWER ORDINANCE: Trinity planners address issues. 2A
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ACE IN THE HOLE: HPU hires noted women’s golf coach. 1D
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Wake Forest University School of Law Dean Blake Morant gave the commencement address at the Pepperdine University School of Law. He also received an honorary doctor of laws degree during commencement exercises at Alumni Park on the Malibu Pepperdine Campus in California.
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Workers with Traffic Control Devices from Salisbury string traffic signals for the Deep River Road extension along Eastchester Drive.
DEEP RIVER PROJECT
New intersection may be ready by fall BY PAUL B. JOHNSON ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER
HIGH POINT – The new intersection of Deep River Road and Eastchester Drive in north High Point could open this fall, an executive with the general contractor for the project said.
Grading began at the first of the year on the new halfmile section of Deep River that will tie into Eastchester at Lake Forest Drive. The new intersection, near Deep River Church of Christ on Eastchester, will include a traffic signal, which doesn’t exist at the current intersection of the two roads. The new intersection is 1,400 feet from the existing one. Weather permitting, the new section of Deep River
and the intersection should be completed by mid-October, said Ivan Clayton, vice president and general manager with Sharpe Brothers of Greensboro. If finished in the fall, the project would come in ahead of the original completion date of December. “Right now the grading is substantially completed,” Clayton said Wednesday. Work is progressing on installing water lines, the
traffic signal and a retaining wall, he said. The project, funded through the federal stimulus, will cost $1.5 million, according to N.C. Department of Transportation figures. The new intersection is designed to make it easier for motorists to turn left from Deep River onto Eastchester and from Eastchester onto Deep River. The intersection will include left- and right-turn
lanes on Deep River at the Eastchester traffic signal. The new section of Deep River will cut off to the west of the existing road just beyond the Sunset Hollow residential development. The existing section of Deep River Road from First Christian Church Ministries of High Point to Eastchester will remain open, mainly for local traffic.
RANDOLPH COUNTY – An Archdale man was in federal custody Wednesday after his alleged threats led to a lockdown at a local elementary school. The Randolph County Sheriff’s Office reported that it got a call from Randolph County 911 Com-
munications in reference to a man who made threats that he was on his way to “get” his former girlfriend because he had discovered where she was living, authorities said. The man also allegedly made threats to go to John Lawrence Elementary School in Archdale where his son is in the fourth grade and “get” the child, ac-
cording to the sheriff’s office. The caller stated that the man was armed with a .20-gauge shotgun and possibly other weapons. The caller further stated that she had an active domestic violence protective order against the man, who authorities identified as Bennie Lee Kinley II, 43, of Greendale Road, Archdale. After receiving the call, a sheriff’s deputy imme-
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Threat locks down school; man charged BY PAT KIMBROUGH ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER
INDUSTRY LEGENDS: Furniture Hall of Fame nominees announced. 1B
diately responded to John Lawrence Elementary and initiated a lockdown of the school, deputies said. In addition, school resource officers from the two nearest schools were sent to John Lawrence to assist with the lockdown, which authorities said was done for the safety of the children and
Greg Bryan, 49 Dallas Cecil, 64 Ruby Clanton, 86 Carl Lewellyn Carolyn Lewellyn Nelson Sale, 91 Genevieve Terral, 82 Bobby Wallace, 70 Louise Warren, 84 Obituaries, 2B
Spotty storms High 88, Low 68 6D
Chambers come together for business expo BY PAM HAYNES ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER
HIGH POINT – From boots to overalls, Anna Galloway-Currie was decked head to toe in cowgirl attire Wednesday – all for the sake of business. Representing Exclamations Catering, a member of the High Point Chamber of Commerce, Galloway stood next to her rented booth at the Tri-County Market Place, a showcasing of businesses from the High Point, Thomasville and Archdale/Trinity chambers of commerce. It was the first time the three chambers gathered together for the business exposition. “For us, it’s people just seeing us and seeing what we do,” said GallowayCurrie, owner of the catering service, about why she chose to participate in the exposition. “We do a lot of theme events. When they
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Joan Campbell with FastSigns of High Point erects a display at the company’s space at the Tri-County Market Place in the International Home Furnishings Center. told me about it (the exposition), I said, ‘What’s the theme?’ They said there wasn’t one, but it was called the Tri-County Market Place. That’s where the outfit comes from.” Held from 1 to 5 p.m. in the International Home Furnishings Center’s Interhall space, Tom Day-
vault, president of the High Point Chamber of Commerce, said the combination of the three chambers expounded on the region’s business and service offerings. The High Point Chamber of Commerce holds the exposition each year, but this is the first time the other
two chambers have joined. The show was open to the public. “We’re always thinking regionally,” Dayvault said. “This is a big part of our ‘buy local’ campaign that we do to encourage our residents to buy services and wares in the community.”
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Beverly Nelson, president of the Archdale/Trinity Chamber of Commerce, said the joining of the three chambers allows its members to reach a broader audience at the show. “We did this to expand the opportunities and exposure for our members,” Nelson said. “We have a great relationship with the other two chambers. It also allows for a good place to do some face-to-face networking.” Representatives from faith-based retirement home Piedmont Crossing in Thomasville said the unifying of the three chambers benefitted the businesses that participated. “It’s like one-stop shopping here,” said Joy Cline, director of marketing and sales for the retirement home. “It gets the word out to the community so people know who we are.” email@example.com | 888-3617
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Mullen addresses NC soldiers about gay ban
SC gubernatorial debate Candidates for the Democratic nomination for South Carolina governor (from left), state Sen. Robert Ford, state Education Superintendent Jim Rex and state Sen. Vincent Sheheen await their debate on Tuesday.
Trinity looks to amend cell tower rules BY DIANNA BELL ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER
TRINITY – Trinity officials have taken a step to assure cell phone towers that may locate in the city will meet certain safety standards. The Trinity Planning and Zoning Board has been discussing a telecommunications ordinance that regulates the standards that wireless towers and facilities must meet in order to be located in the city. The discussion arose due to growth in the cellular communications industry along with a request from a company to build a tower. American Tower applied to the city in hopes of placing a tower on a property near Hopewell Church Road and Interstate 85. This prompted officials to take another look at an existing telecommuni-
cations ordinance that already was on the books. After reviewing the ordinance, the board decided some changes needed to be made. While height restrictions and fall zone requirements already were in place, the board wanted further protections for the public. The council’s main concern was that the fall zone for the proposed tower would be near railways and roads, causing potential damage. “We wanted to strengthen the ordinance,” said Adam Stumb, Trinity planning and zoning administrator. “In doing so, we also wanted to protect the city a little more.” Additions to the existing telecommunications ordinance under consideration include making the property owner responsible for the removal of the tower should the facility need to be removed at
any time in the future if the tower owner is unable. It also sets rules for public hearings on future tower requests. Rusty Monroe, owner of the Center for Municipal Solutions Consultants, was hired as a mediator between the city and the telecommunications company at a starting cost of $5,000. “I want to put the town in control of the wireless service and ensure the least-visually intrusive facility possible,” Monroe told board members at a meeting last week. The Center for Municipal Solutions Consultants, headquartered in Wake Forest and in Delmar, N.Y., works with local governments to help regulate communications towers and wireless facilities. The ordinance changes have yet to be approved by the City Council. firstname.lastname@example.org | 888-3537
Wind turbine built at Jockey’s Ridge MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE
tioned on a single pole several hundred yards from the 80-foot-high sand dune GREENSBORO – A 60- that gives the coastal state foot-high wind turbine has park in Dare County its been built near the visitor name. Construction of the center at Jockey’s Ridge turbine was completed in State Park, according to late May and park officials the N.C. Division of Parks anticipate it will begin genand Recreation. erating electricity in June. The wind turbine has Exactly how much powthree blades and is 23 feet er the turbine will produce in diameter. It is posi- is not known, but it will
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naked man drive away from a convenience store early Tuesday and hit a street sign. Police found the damaged car a short time later. The driver was gone, but police say they found the man, still naked, outside his neighbor’s apartment.
Suspect had shotgun wrapped in trench coat FROM PAGE 1
staff at the school. Deputies spotted a vehicle matching the description of Kinley’s car on Farlow Farm Road off Cedar Square Road. The car was stopped and Kinley was arrested without incident. Kinley, a convicted felon, was taken into federal custody by Bureau of Alcohol Tobacco and Firearms agents due to the fact that he was in pos-
The winning numbers selected Tuesday in the North Carolina Lottery: NIGHT Pick 3: 9-9-7 MID-DAY Pick 4: 5-5-1-9 Pick 3: 7-5-7 Carolina Cash 5: 19-23-25-28-35 The winning numbers selected Tuesday in the Virginia Lottery: NIGHT DAY Pick 3: 1-8-6 Pick 3: 0-0-1 Pick 4: 5-7-6-6 Pick 4: 5-1-7-8 Cash 5: 4-5-12-18-19 Cash 5: 2-4-16-20-26 Mega Millions: 12-27-44-45-51 1-804-662-5825 Mega Ball: 30
Authorities say the 20-year-old man had a blood-alcohol content of .189 percent, more than twice the legal limit. Police say witnesses from the convenience store were able to identify the naked man as the driver of the vehicle.
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session of a .20-gauge automatic shotgun that was wrapped in a trench coat, according to the sheriff’s office. In addition, officers seized numerous rounds of ammunition. Deputies said Kinley was being held at the Randolph County Jail on Wednesday pending an appearance before a federal judge.
The winning numbers selected Tuesday in the South Carolina Lottery:
Police track down naked drunken driver IOWA CITY, Iowa (AP) – Iowa City police say they were able to track down a drunken driver who struck a street sign thanks in part to his clothing. His lack of clothing, that is. Police say witnesses told officers they saw a
sual impact the turbine might have. The staff and biologists also conducted a year-long study to ensure the turbine would not have any negative impact on coastal or migratory birds, according to a news release. The monopole-style structure, which doesn’t require guy wires, was chosen to reduce effects on birds in flight.
The High Point Enterprise strives for accuracy. Readers who think a factual error has been made are encouraged to call the newsroom at 888-3500. When a factual error has been found a correction will be published.
Obama has vowed to help repeal the 1993 law, which prohibits the military from asking service members whether they are gay, but bans homosexual activity and requires that gay troops not discuss their sexual orientation. His comments were prompted by a soldier’s question on whether policymakers understood the impact of changing the decades-old “don’t ask, don’t tell” policy. It was the last question in an “All Hands Call” with Fort Bragg soldiers. Other questions from soldiers focused on problems with overcrowding at the base and health care. Pfc. Daniel Callaghan, 23 from Kalamazoo, Mich., said repealing the “don’t ask, don’t tell” policy won’t affect the way he treats his unit mates. “When you put on the uniform, you stop being an individual. You are a soldier first,” Callaghan said. At the beginning of the meeting, Mullen told soldiers the deployment cycle will slow down in the next few years as the Army’s expansion will allow soldiers to spend twice as much time at home.
be connected to the power grid via Dominion North Carolina Power. Park officials anticipate its power generation will offset most of the cost of supplying the visitor center, which includes an exhibit hall, an auditorium and park offices. Park staff conducted studies with a mobile lift to assess any negative vi-
FORT BRAGG (AP) – The chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff told soldiers at a North Carolina Army post on Wednesday that the military’s policy banning gays from serving openly will likely go away, but not immediately. Adm. Michael Mullen said soldiers should participate in the Defense Department’s survey to determine how to implement new rules. That study, due in December, is based on a current survey of troops and their families. “Believe me their voices are going to matter in terms of implementation, which is what the review and study was all about,” Mullen told reporters after the meeting at Fort Bragg. “Their voices are absolutely vital and will be incorporated to how we move forward if and when the law changes.” Mullen, the president’s chief military adviser, told the soldiers that the law violated the military’s values because it forces service members to lie about their sexual orientation. President Barack
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Widows caught in military, civilian worlds RAEFORD (AP) – Joann Yost still feels the stares of the other military wives five years after her husband was killed in Iraq: It happens at ceremonies honoring fallen soldiers or when she’s grocery shopping with her son. It is unsettling, but Yost understands. In this North Carolina community a half-hour from Fort Bragg, where homes are draped with American flags and where it’s not uncommon to see men in buzz cuts, the 44-yearold Yost is a reminder of everything that can go wrong in war, how lives can change overnight. “These women look at me and know how close it could have been their husband,” said Yost, mother of a 6-year-old boy. It is hard to be a young military widow. Yost and others say they feel out of place in both civilian life and in their military communities. They have lost their husbands, but also their very identities, and their connections to towns that once provided a critical support system. Increasingly, they are turning to social networks and organizations for help in adjusting to their new lives. To be sure, it is difficult for anyone who has lost a spouse to move on with life. But military wives feel an even greater weight, said Michelle Hernandez, founder of
the Soaring Spirits Loss Foundation, a national support network for the bereaved. Hernandez said the pain is compounded because military wives immerse themselves in a different world. They learn the acronyms sprinkled in soldierspeak, attend a calendar filled with military-hosted social events and adopt the schedule of long leaves and weekends between deployments. They also share a similar world view: They are sacrificing their family life and lives defending freedom. As a result, their struggle to move on is also harder. They often feel that if they start to date again, they are betraying not just the memory of their deceased husbands but also that of fallen national heroes. “That separates them a little bit from civilian widows,” said Hernandez, whose organization this August will hold Camp Widow, a national conference in San Diego, which will include talks for military widows. “They have paid the price for the greater common good. They point to a purpose that they were widowed. My husband was hit by a car so it’s a totally different type of experience.” Many surviving spouses try to continue living near bases to maintain a connection to their previ-
A.J. Yost is shown in a photo with his father Tony in Raeford. Tony was killed in Iraq five years ago. ous life. Some send care packages to their husbands’ units – even if they did not know many of the new troops. They go to military-sponsored balls. But many find themselves trapped in a state of restless uncertainty. They don’t feel as comfortable as before in military life, but they don’t want to totally leave it, either. Joann Yost sometimes feels as if she is wearing a giant “W” on her chest. “It’s not OK for us to laugh. It’s not OK for us to smile. They don’t understand how we’re doing it. I find myself consoling people,” she said.
Yost sees military wives counting the number of drinks she orders at a bar or whispering when she speaks to another man. In some ways, she understands. She remembers doing the same to another military widow before her own husband died. Master Sgt. Tony Yost was killed in 2005 after an explosion went off in a building where he was searching for insurgents in the northern Iraqi town of Mosul. He was 39. Three weeks after her husband’s death, Yost buried him in Arlington National Cemetery. The coffin was closed and she
Joann Yost holds her son A.J. in Raeford. never saw his body. At night, when the house was quiet, she cried. “They say time heals all wounds, but for a widow I don’t think it does.
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Reidsville man charged in wife’s death MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE
REIDSVILLE – A Reidsville man is in custody and charged with murdering his common-law wife after allegedly beating the woman profusely on the side of a road in Davidson County on Sunday. The couple’s young child watched from the backseat of their vehicle.
Beresford Campbell, 54, has been charged by the Davidson County Sheriff’s Office in the murder of Beverly Wiley, 48. The two lived together at 1325 Linville Drive in Reidsville. Sheriff David Grice said the county’s 911 center began to receive calls around 10:40 a.m. Sunday from motorists driving along old U.S. 52 in the town of
Midway in northern Davidson County that a man appeared to be striking a woman on the side of the highway. Several passersby stopped to help, but what appeared to be a severe beating looked to have begun in the vehicle and continued on the roadside. Blood reportedly coated the driver’s side of the vehicle and the road
nearby. A witness said the man was using a blade to cut the woman as he struck her. All the while, the couple’s six-year-old son watched from the backseat. An off-duty Kernersville police officer was also among those who stopped to help. Wiley was taken to North Carolina Baptist Hospital in Winston-Salem, where she was pronounced dead.
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We can get through the first year in deployment mode,” Yost said. “But the longer away it gets, the more I know he isn’t coming back.”
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tems to be published in this column must be in the offices of The High Point Enterprise no later than seven calendar days before the date of the event. On the Scene runs Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.
FUNDRAISERS An indoor yard sale will be held 7 a.m.-noon Saturday at Zion United Church of Christ, 130 Hasty School Road, Thomasville. Food will be available. Proceeds will be used for church projects. A yard sale will be held 7 a.m.-noon Saturday at Highland United Methodist Church, 1015 Mill ave. Food will be for sale. Proceeds will benefit church projects. 882-2136 The Soda Shop, 11206 N. Main St., Archdale, will donate proceeds beginning at 4 p.m. Saturday toward therapy for Joseph Turner, an 8-year-old with autism. For information or to donate items for an auction in August, call Tara Turner, 434-0280.
at 12:30 p.m. June 12 at Winding Creek Golf Course in Thomasville. It is to benefit the visually impaired. Deadline to enter is Saturday; call Bob at 476-3487. $50 per person, includes lunch
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Church, 1111 English Road. Events include games for children, food sales, music and information on community services.
Yard and bake sales will be held 7 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday at First Pentecostal Holiness Church, 100 KeSPECIAL INTEREST A babysitting course for nilworth Drive. teens, sponsored by the “Taking Care of Your FiAmerican Red Cross, will be held 9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. nancial Health” is the subJune 15 at Archdale Public ject of a Red Hot Mamas Library. It is for teens age event at 7 p.m. June 15 11-15. Fee is $50, which at Millis Regional Health includes all materials. Reg- Education Center, 600 N. istration is required; dead- Elm St. Jan Walker will line is June 11. Payment is discuss financial concerns required at registration. of today’s economy and For information call the retirement plans. Seating library at 431-3811 or the is limited; call 878-6888 to Red Cross at 885-9121, ext. register. 222. A community Fair will be held 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday at First Presbyterian Church, 21 Randolph St., Thomasville. Nonprofit groups will give information on their services. Baby sitting will be available, and refreshments will be provided. 476-4110
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Militants attack peace meeting
Iran accuses nuclear agency of false reporting
Yemen holds Americans in al-Qaida probe SANâ€™A, Yemen â€“ Yemeni authorities have detained several foreigners, including Americans, Britons and an Australian woman, in connection with an investigation into al-Qaidaâ€™s increased activity in the country, security officials said Wednesday. The arrests were made after foreign intelligence agencies provided lists of names of people they wanted detained or put under surveillance, the two security officials said.
Man sets himself on fire in Greek bank THESSALONIKI, Greece â€“ Greek police say a man has set himself on fire inside a bank in the northern port city of Thessaloniki to protest his financial difficulties. The 54-year-old man was hospitalized with non lifethreatening burns, and nobody else was injured. Police said the man entered a central Piraeus Bank branch Wednesday, carrying a can of fuel, and asked for the loans official. When told the official was away, he poured fuel over himself and set himself alight.
Central America faces huge bill after Agatha GUATEMALA CITY â€“ Three Central American countries battered by landslides and flooding are reassigning aid loans to help offset millions of dollars in damage caused by the seasonâ€™s first tropical storm, which killed 184 people. Authorities in Guatemala â€“ the hardest hit by Tropical Storm Agatha â€“ said Wednesday that $190 million in loans will be used to rebuild dozens of bridges and renovate homes for nearly 25,000 families.
US lawyer jailed in Rwanda attempts suicide
KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) â€“ The thump of rockets and the rattle of gunfire punctuated President Hamid Karzaiâ€™s speech opening a national conference Wednesday where delegates were divided over whether to negotiate peace with Taliban leaders to end nearly nine years of war. Taliban fighters wearing suicide vests fired at the tent holding some 1,500 dignitaries, lawmakers and civil society activists, triggering a battle with security forces that killed at least two militants. Three civilians, but no delegates, were wounded. One rocket landed with a thud about 100 yards from the tent and kicked up smoke. Karzai brushed AP off the interruption and Policemen pour into a neighborhood near the site of the peace jirga as a gunbattle urged militants to lay down their arms. rages on with alleged Taliban militants in Kabul, Afghanistan, Wednesday.
Israeli prime minister: Gaza blockade prevents rocket attacks boarded by commandos, setting off clashes that led to the deaths of nine activists. â€œIt was a hate boat.â€? Shortly after his address, planes carrying hundreds of activists detained after the raid on the six-boat flotilla started leaving for Turkey and Greece. Turkey has been pressuring Israel to release the detainees, most of whom are Turkish. While Israeli officials spent most of the day trying to contain the
JERUSALEM (AP) â€“ Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu hotly rejected calls to lift a blockade on Hamas-ruled Gaza on Wednesday, insisting the ban prevents missile attacks on Israel and labeling worldwide criticism of his navyâ€™s bloody raid on a pro-Palestinian flotilla as â€œhypocrisy.â€? â€œThis was not the â€˜Love Boat,â€™ â€? Netanyahu said in an address to the nation, referring to the vessel
KIGALI, Rwanda â€“ An American lawyer jailed in Rwanda and charged with denying the countryâ€™s genocide tried to commit suicide by swallowing dozens of pills in his prison cell, Rwandan officials said Wednesday. Police spokesman Eric Kayiranga said Peter Erlinder swallowed 45 to 50 pills in his prison cell Tuesday night.
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Police officers are seen at the location where Derrick Bird killed himself after going on a shooting spree throughout the Lake District in Boot, England, Wednesday.
LIMA, Peru (AP) â€“ A young Dutchman previously arrested in the 2005 disappearance of Alabama teen Natalee Holloway is the prime suspect in the weekend murder of a Peruvian woman,
police said Wednesday. Joran van der Sloot is being sought for Sundayâ€™s killing of 21-yearold Stephany Flores in a Lima hotel, police chief Gen. Cesar Guardia told a news conference.
UK taxi driver kills 12, wounds 25 in England SEASCALE, England â€“ A taxi driver drove his vehicle on a shooting spree across a tranquil stretch of northwest England on Wednesday, methodically killing 12 people and wounding 25 others before turning the gun on himself, officials said. The rampage in the county of Cumbria was Britainâ€™s deadliest mass shooting since 1996 and it jolted a country where handguns are banned and multiple shootings rare.
Supreme leader pardons opposition prisoners TEHRAN, Iran â€“ Iranâ€™s supreme leader pardoned 81 jailed opposition supporters who had been found guilty of having a role in the unrest triggered by last Juneâ€™s disputed presidential election. Wednesdayâ€™s pardons were seen as a gesture of goodwill by Iranâ€™s leaders just days before the anniversary of the June 12 election, when the opposition says it will attempt to mount the first street protests in months.
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Cargo boat crew takes back ship from pirates NAIROBI, Kenya â€“ The crew of a Libyan-owned cargo ship pounced on their sleeping Somali captors Wednesday, disarmed the pirates and killed five of them, regaining control of their vessel that had been hijacked almost three months earlier, officials said. A sixth pirate who survived the attack by the MV Rim crew managed to lock himself in a room and call other pirates to say they had been overpowered before the crew took him hostage, said Abdiaziz Aw Yusuf, the Garacad district commissioner. ENTERPRISE NEWS SERVICE REPORTS
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flood of diplomatic condemnation of the raid, Netanyahu was anything but conciliatory in his first nationally broadcast comments since Mondayâ€™s military action. â€œIsrael is facing an attack of international hypocrisy,â€? he said, asserting that the Jewish state is the victim of an Iran-backed campaign to arm the Hamas rulers of Gaza with missiles that could hit Tel Aviv and Jerusalem.
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VIENNA â€“ A senior Iranian envoy accused the International Atomic Energy Agency on Wednesday of false reporting in saying that agency inspectors probing a laboratory for suspected undeclared nuclear experiments found some equipment removed. Ali Ashgar Soltanieh declined a direct answer when asked if he was blaming the agency for a mistake or if he was suggesting another reason for the alleged false finding.
Thursday June 3, 2010
MEDS FOUND: Police investigate doctor in golfer’s death. 8A
Managing Editor: Sherrie Dockery email@example.com (336) 888-3539
Emanuel subpoenaed in ex-governor’s corruption case CHICAGO (AP) – Attorneys close to the case say that lawyers for Rod Blagojevich have subpoenaed White House chief of staff Rahm Emanuel as a witness at the former Illinois governor’s corruption trial. The trial is due to get under Blagojevich way today. Blagojevich is accused of trying to sell President Barack Obama’s former Senate seat. He has pleaded not guilty. The attorneys spoke on condition of anonymity, saying the subpoena was not public. A White House spokesman did not immediately respond to a message seeking comment. The indictment says Blagojevich ordered an associate to pressure Emanuel, then a congressman, to have his brother raise campaign funds and threatened to withhold a state grant for a school in Emanuel’s district. Nothing in the indictment suggests Emanuel was ever threatened.
BP faces setback; Florida eyes slick PENSACOLA, Fla. (AP) – The BP oil slick drifted perilously close to the Florida Panhandle’s famous sugar-white beaches Wednesday as a risky gambit to contain the leak by shearing off the well pipe ran into trouble a mile under the sea when the diamond-tipped saw became stuck. Crews freed the blade from the pipe and were hoping to finish the cut later in the day. The plan was to fit a cap on the blown-out well at the bottom of the Gulf of Mexico to capture most of the spewing oil; the twisted, broken pipe had to be sliced first to allow a snug fit. “I don’t think the issue is whether or not we can make the second cut. It’s about how fine we can make it, how smooth we can make it,” said Coast Guard Adm. Thad Allen, the government’s point man for the crisis. As the edge of the slick drifted within seven miles of Pensacola’s beaches, emergency workers rushed to link the last in a mileslong chain of booms designed to fend off the oil. They were stymied by thunderstorms and wind before the weather cleared in the afternoon. Forecasters said the oil would probably wash up by Friday, threatening a delicate network of islands, bays and white-sand beaches that are a haven for wildlife and a major tourist destination dubbed the Redneck Riviera. “We are doing what we can do, but we cannot change what has happened,” said John Dosh, emergency director for Escambia County, which includes Pensacola.
Ex-JonBenet suspect sought over threats SAN FRANCISCO – Police are seeking the whereabouts of the man who once falsely claimed to have murdered JonBenet Ramsey after a former acquaintance told authorities that he threatened to kill her if she revealed his attempts to form a cult of little girls to have sex with him. Samantha Spiegel, 19, claimed in a request for a restraining order against John Mark Karr that he made “ongoing death threats” and “threats of sexual exploitation to children” in e-mails and instant messages.
Brooklyn Bridge getting a makeover
Oil drips from a glove dipped into the water during a tour by Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal of an area impacted by the Deepwater Horizon oil spill at Pass a Loutre, La., Wednesday. Since the biggest oil spill in U.S. history began to unfold April 20 with an explosion that killed 11 workers aboard an offshore drilling rig, crude has fouled some 125 miles of Louisiana coastline and
washed up in Alabama and Mississippi as well. Over the past six weeks, the well has leaked anywhere from 21 million to 45 million gallons by the government’s estimate.
NEW YORK – The Brooklyn Bridge has been through a lot in its 127 years, and now the New York icon needs a facelift. The famous 1.1-mile suspension bridge is getting a $500 million makeover, a project that includes a complete repainting and the repair of elements that were part of its original construction. The federal economic recovery act provided $30 million for the effort. ENTERPRISE NEWS SERVICE REPORTS
Thursday June 3, 2010
OUR VIEW: About that idea to borrow $450 million for university buildings ... TOMORROW
Opinion Page Editor: Vince Wheeler firstname.lastname@example.org (336) 888-3517
Consider public safety in chase decision-making According to my calculator, the trooper who struck Sandra Allmond’s car while pursuing a speeder was traveling 176 feet each second, based on estimates he was going 120 mph. Think about that. If Allmond started turning when the trooper was 400 feet away (11⁄3 football fields), she would have had 2 1⁄4 seconds before impact. In other words, she never had a chance to avoid or probably even realize what was about to happen. I’m the first one to wish there was a cop around when I see some imbecile speeding on the road. But to chase someone at 176 feet per second on a road as busy as the one where this accident occurred is insane. In high-speed chases, there is a fine line between protecting the public and putting the public at risk. Let’s make sure that line gets crossed only when the circumstances call for it. BILL WALLACE High Point
YOUR VIEW POLLS
Some people will believe anything you tell them Lately, I have been remembering some of the stories my father told about his younger brother. One in particular seems appropriate to share. It seems that Bill was accused of murder (the upper Peninsula of Michigan was a wild place during the decades ending the 19th century) and forced to defend himself. The story he told was simplicity itself: “I saw the varmint coming across the fields heading for our barn so I got out Pa’s best rifle, loaded it, aimed it, and pulled the trigger. “And then the darnedest accident happened. The gun fired and the bullet hit him square in the chest and, next thing I knew, he
was dead. Never had an accident like that happen before.” Bill was a believable man and so, I am told, the jury of his peers acquitted him. I remembered that little story when I was reading that the Republican (and I guess Tea Party) nominee for senator in the great state of Kentucky had excused BP from all blame in the Gulf oil spill because it was just an accident. Strangely enough, the candidate for the Senate had concluded it to be an accident just after one of the survivors of the explosion and fire on the drilling rig enumerated mistake after mistake the companies in charge of the rig had made. Perhaps, like my uncle, BP is believable.
How does the BP oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico impact your thinking about offshore drilling and America’s energy needs? In 30 words or less (no name, address required), e-mail us your thoughts to letterbox@hpe. com. Here is one response: • No drilling in North Carolina! Gulf of Mexico shows human error will totally take away food supply, jobs and life.
How might the city of High Point reduce expenses in its upcoming budget? Or should the City Council consider raising the property tax rate? In 30 words or less (no name, address required), e-mail us your thoughts to letterbox@hpe. com. Here is one response: • Stop mailing late notices for TOM KAK utility bills that are only a couple High Point days past the due date.
Jobless numbers decline W
Remember, 2010 figures are being compared to weak results in the first quarter of 2009.
A QUICK THOUGHT
t’s great news that the city of High Point recently got several hundred thousand dollars more for surplus vehicles than it has gotten in the past because it’s using an online auction service. That adds extra revenues. But let’s also hope the city is getting more miles out of its vehicles now, too, and saving on or postponing costs of buying new ones.
The High Point Enterprise is committed to this community ... and always will serve it by being an intensely local newspaper of excellent quality every day.
Founded in 1883 Michael B. Starn Publisher Thomas L. Blount Editor Vince Wheeler Opinion Page Editor 210 Church Ave., High Point, N.C. 27262 (336) 888-3500 www.hpe.com
House of Representatives Rep. Laura Wiley (R) (61st District), 4018 Quartergate Drive, High Point, NC 27265, 3368410045; Raleigh, 919-733-5877
e don’t want you to get your hopes up too much too quickly but a couple of recent reports indicate economic conditions steadily are improving. Labor force estimates by the North Carolina Employment Security Commission for April indicate jobless rates fell in High Point from 11.1 to 10.5 percent; in Guilford County from 11.1 to 10.4 percent, in Randolph County from 11.8 to 10.5 percent and in Davidson County, one of the hardest hit counties in the state’s Piedmont area, from 13.1 to 12.1. Granted, current jobless rates are far too high, but we all can take solace in the declines we’ve experienced and the fact that, in the Davidson/Guilford/ Randolph county area, 351,276 people are employed. News from Furniture Insights, the newsletter published by High Point-based Smith Leonard Accountants and Consultants, boosts hopes that recovery is on its way, reporting that about 61 percent of furniture companies surveyed reported increases in year-over-year sales in March. Remember, 2010 figures are being compared to weak results in the first quarter of 2009, but the 9 percent increase in sales certainly is welcome. Ken Smith, who writes the Furniture Insights reports, noted jumps in existing home sales, new home sales and retail sales all bode well for overall economic conditions affecting the furniture industry. No, we’re not out of the woods yet, but at least we’re heading in the correct direction.
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Rep. Maggie Jeffus (D) (59th District), 1803 Rolling Road, Greensboro, NC 27403, 3362754762; Raleigh, 919-733-5191
Ongoing oil spill destroys the ‘Myth of Competence’
ow they’re saying August. August. After a month and a half of “top kill” and “junk shot,” of chemical dispersants and high-tech domes, of skimmers and controlled burns, this is what we have to show for it. We are now told it may take another “two months” to stop oil from spewing into Gulf Coast waters. And that’s assuming no hurricane sweeps into the Gulf and forces temporary suspension of the effort to dig two relief wells. The immediate consequences of the April 20th oil rig explosion that started all this have long been manifest. Eleven lives were lost. Oil spilled into our seas, wreaked havoc upon the various forms of fish, fowl and crustaceans for whom the ocean is home or feeding ground. The disaster also struck at the economic lifeblood of a region still trying to find its footing after being ransacked by Hurricane Katrina. Weeks later, one other consequence becomes jarringly apparent: the Myth of Competence has died. Meaning the belief that people who engage in high-risk activities – in this case, the ones who drill for oil 5,000 feet under the sea – know what they’re doing, that they have every contingency covered, that even their backup plans have backup plans. Surely this is what Sarah Palin was thinking when she chirped, “Drill, baby, drill!” Surely this is what President Barack Obama relied upon when he recently proposed to open new waters to oil exploration. Anticipating protests from environmentalists, he even promised that “we’ll employ new technologies that reduce the impact of oil exploration. We’ll protect areas that are vital to tourism, the environment, and our national security.” Three weeks later, the oil rig exploded. So far, that protection he promised has been nonexistent. That faith in new technologies he mentioned has proved misplaced. And “Drill, baby, drill!” has come to seem tinnier and more childish than ever – energy policy as schoolyard chant. We have been disabused of the Myth of Competence, shorn of the belief that the people in charge are capable of handling any eventuality. Instead, we have seen oil company executives passing the blame around like a hot po-
tato. We have seen strategy after strategy announced in great hope, abandoned in grim resignation. We have seen days turn to weeks and weeks to months and now, apparently, months will turn to seasons. And still the oil flows. OPINION Perhaps most damning of all, we have seen reports that the Leonard Minerals Management Service, Pitts the unit of the Interior Depart■■■ ment whose job it is to police the oil companies, performed its duties with a shoddiness and inattention bordering on the criminal. We’re talking about allegations that MMS personnel accepted expensive gifts and entered sexual relationships with representatives of companies they were supposed to be regulating. And allowed those officials to fill out their own inspection forms. And ignored warnings from the government’s scientists about possible environmental impacts of opening certain areas to drilling. Why not, after all? What’s the worst that could happen? Nothing, unless you count up to 800,000 gallons of oil a day spilling into the sea. The other day on CNN, they had one of those viewer participation segments where they asked people for their ideas of how to stem the leak. One individual suggested parking a Navy sub atop the well. I remember thinking it a silly idea, impractical for any number of reasons. Then you look at BP flailing around and you have to reconsider. How is that idea any less likely than the things the “experts” have tried without success? If you hear a certain bitterness in my voice, well, I confess. I look at that ubiquitous video feed of oil gushing into Gulf waters and realize I took for granted that these people knew what they were doing and that they were being regulated by those who had the nation’s best interests at heart. Obviously, I made a mistake. LEONARD PITTS JR., winner of the 2004 Pulitzer Prize for commentary, is a columnist for the Miami Herald. E-mail him at email@example.com. Pitts will be chatting with readers every Wednesday from 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. EDT on www.MiamiHerald.com.
YOUR COMMUNITY. YOUR NEWSPAPER.
Rep. John Blust (R) (62nd District), 5307 Pondfield Drive, Greensboro, NC 27410, 336-662-0368; Raleigh, 919-7335781 Rep. Earl Jones (D) (60th District), 21 Loney Circle, Greensboro, NC 27406, 336-2730840; Raleigh, 919-733-5825 Rep. Mary “Pricey” Harrison (D) (57th District), P. O. Box 9339, Greensboro, NC 27429, 336-2921953; Raleigh, 919-733-5771 Rep. Alma Adams (D) (58th District), 2109 Liberty Valley Rd., Greensboro, NC 27406, 336-2739280; Raleigh, 919-733-5902
The Enterprise welcomes letters. The editor reserves the right to edit letters for length and clarity and decorum. Writers are limited to 300 words and to no more than one letter every two weeks. Please include name, home address and daytime phone number. Mail to: Enterprise Letter Box P.O. Box 1009 High Point, NC 27261 Fax to: (336) 888-3644 E-mail to: firstname.lastname@example.org
COMMENTARY THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE THURSDAY, JUNE 3, 2010 www.hpe.com
We remember the sacrifice for our freedom
ince the April oil-spill disaster in the Gulf of Mexico, two very different leadership styles have been on display. On the one hand, we have President Obama, who took nine days before making a public statement on the spill. On the other, we have Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal, who has been intensely and vocally involved from the beginning. Now, we must all recognize that during the course of a presidency unexpected and unprecedented events will occur that cannot be blamed on the administration. And this is one of those cases. However, it is not always the event itself that causes the most trouble â€“ it is the response to the situation that usually gets you. In the wake of recent criticism, President Obama has been forced to backtrack and step up his attention to the oil spill. The spill â€“ which may have already released 90 million gallons of oil into OPINION the Gulf and has now reached the Michael marshes of LouisiReagan ana, â€œoilingâ€? some â– â– â– 84 miles of the coast â€“ is undoubtedly the greatest national disaster of the Obama presidency. Yet despite intense Democratic criticism for President Bushâ€™s response to a natural disaster, Hurricane Katrina, in this same state, President Obamaâ€™s response has been underwhelming, to say the least. Under the justification of maintaining a regular schedule and demonstrating calm, President Obama has cavalierly gone about with casual events, even fundraisers, choosing to keep most of his disaster response effort private. So private, in fact, that those of us living far away from the slick might even be forgiven for forgetting about it. This is not a superficial matter for a president. Even if President Obamaâ€™s administration were, in fact, exercising the highest level of competency in dealing with the catastrophe, it is the job of a president to handle not only the practical matters of government, but to also be the public face to encourage, motivate, and inform the public. This is a job he is failing. Down in Louisiana, people have seen a very different story. Jindal
has engaged completely in all aspects of disaster relief efforts. He has been a tireless advocate for his state, challenging mistaken federal approaches and pressuring BP to make every possible effort to quell this spill. And when the focus is fully switched to clean-up efforts, the people of Louisiana can have every confidence that Jindal will continue in the manner he has begun. BPâ€™s attempt to staunch the oil, their â€œtop killâ€? tactic, didnâ€™t succeed. This effort involved pumping an intense concentration of heavy mud and cement into the oil flow in an effort to staunch the flow. Initial results were promising, but it was not effective in stopping the flow. And another attempt with another method was incountering trouble Wednesday afternoon. Right now, residents of the Gulf Coast need the administration to demonstrate the type of leadership being exercised by Jindal. President Obama has been talking about the future of offshore drilling, placing additional restrictions and extending the moratorium on drilling. None of this, however, deals with the reali-
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ties of the oil currently pouring into the ocean, and the livelihoods of Louisianans which are being destroyed. Again we see a pattern of lackluster efforts from our president. Words and a veneer of calm are not a demonstration of leadership. They do not serve as action and progress. And coming from an administration whose party trounced President Bush for his conduct in the Gulf, such â€œleadershipâ€? is not only ineffective, but actually hypocritical. I will be watching with the rest of the country to see where the President goes from here. I hope he will exceed the pattern he has shown us so far. And in the meantime, my prayers and support are with Jindal and the good people of Louisiana in the face of this tragedy. MIKE REAGAN, the elder son of the late President Ronald Reagan, is spokesperson for The Reagan PAC (www.thereaganpac. com) and chairman and president of The Reagan Legacy Foundation (www. reaganlegacyfoundation.org). His column is distributed exclusively by: Cagle Cartoons, Inc., newspaper syndicate. E-mail comments to Reagan@caglecartoons.com.
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PAULA GULLEDGE WILLIAMS lives in High Point and teaches at Pilot Elementary School in Greensboro. Her columns appear on this page every other Thursday.
Obamaâ€™s early response to oil spill was underwhelming
reason for laying their lives on the line. So in this era of crisis LESSONS â€“ from LEARNED unemployment to Paula budget Williams deficits to â– â– â– disastrous oil spills in the Gulf of Mexico â€“ here is the message I believe our fallen heroes would have for us today: â€˘ Never forget that the price of freedom is precious for which many servicemen and women along with their families have dearly paid. Our congregation at Conrad Memorial Baptist still misses our dear friend, Felipe Barbosa, who lost his life in Iraq and who set an unforgettable example of dedication to God and country for us all. â€˘ Never forget that the cause of freedom is just and even sacred. â€˘ And never forget that the privilege of freedom makes us among a select few who enjoy its benefits on a daily basis. We need to cherish the privilege of freedom, and we need to teach our children about the tremendous legacy of service and sacrifice made over the years for us.
onday was a wonderful (albeit rainy) day, wasnâ€™t it? The last Monday in May marks the unofficial beginning of summer, a day off from school and work, and time to spend with family and friends. Lest we forget, however, it also marks Memorial Day, a national day of remembrance. Over the course of our nationâ€™s history, there are countless thousands to remember. Arlington Cemetery contains a staggering 300,000 grave sites on its 624 acres and averages 27 new burials per workday. Cemeteries across our land also contain the remains of fallen protectors of freedom, including our own Floral Garden Cemetery. What would our veterans today and our fallen soldiers of both todayâ€™s conflicts and wars past want us to remember on this day? Monday provided the opportunity to give that question some thought. I would venture to say that no soldier ever enlists and subsequently goes into battle thinking that our country is going down the tubes and no longer worth fighting for. I donâ€™t think they enlist with a Democratic or Republican strategy for winning a war. I think our military men and women enlist for one reason â€“ love of country and of freedom. For them, the glass is half-full vs. half-empty. They choose to see the good in us all and a
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