RAISING THE CURTAIN: The debate over Arts Council funding. SUNDAY
SATURDAY June 5, 2010 127th year No. 156
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Spill in Gulf causes concerns for local vacationers, travel agencies BY PAM HAYNES ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER
HIGH POINT – The BP oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico may not be an immediate concern for someone who lives hundreds of miles away, but some local travel agencies are warning clients that have plans along the Gulf Coast and East Coast that the spill could spoil their summer vacations. A model released yesterday by the National Center for Atmospheric Research shows that oil from the spill soon could begin to travel up the East Coast, making its way to the North Carolina Coast as soon as late July. While the model is only an example of what could happen rather than what will happen, according to the NCAR, Pamela Seagle, owner of Travel Leaders on Eastchester Drive in High Point, has warned some of her clients travel-
Oil hits some Florida beaches. 1D ing to coast lines that they may want to change their destinations. “We’ve got people embarking on cruises out of Alabama and others traveling to Florida,” she said. “They haven’t canceled yet, but I do warn them (about the spill).” She warned one local couple with plans to travel to Destin, Fla., later this summer they may want to choose another vacation spot due to reports that the oil may reach the state’s coast line in the coming weeks. “I did tell them that by the time they get there, they may be seeing oil,” she said. “But they decided to go anyway.” Barbara Dail, manager of Mann Travel on N. Main Street, said most of
her clients vacation at North Carolina beaches or more tropical destinations in the Caribbean. No clients have made plans to travel to the Gulf Coast this year, she said, but the fact that the oil could reach the North Carolina coast this summer is cause for some concern. “It hasn’t yet been a problem for us, but if they’re saying oil is going to reach our beaches, I think people will start to get concerned,” she said. While there are other global events that could have some effect on travel this summer, such as a drug war in parts of Mexico and Jamaica, the oil spill has caused the biggest travel woes of the season, Seagle said. “The oil spill is causing us the most worry,” she said. “It may cause more worry toward the end of the summer if the spill continues to spread.” email@example.com | 888-3617
Meredith Morgan is the wellness director at the new Carl & Linda Grubb Family YMCA in Randolph County. She is a graduate from Western Carolina University with a bachelor’s degree in parks and recreation management. DON DAVIS | HPE
Pamela Seagle at Travel Leaders on Eastchester says many may mull vacation options.
School systems say grad projects will continue
Parade of Excellence
BY DARRICK IGNASIAK ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER
Thomasville City Schools annual Parade of Excellence, held Friday, honors students for academic achievement. Above, Miss Thomasville, Mallory Honeycutt, talks with Ivan Crissman, former principal at Thomasville Primary School. At right, the Thomasville JROTC team marches in the parade. To the left of the group is Sgt. 1st Class Robert Wilgus, adviser to group.
GCS graduates reap scholarship dividends
AT A GLANCE
million this school year. These earnings are based on data submitGUILFORD COUNTY – ted May 28 and will most Guilford County Schools likely increase because graduating seniors students are expected worked hard this year, to continue receivand their hard work ing scholarship offers paid off. through August. The amount of athletThe Early College at ic and academic schol- Guilford earned the arships awarded to the most scholarship money class of 2010 rose by with approximately $17.3 more than $31 million. million. Penn-Griffin Last year, $78.9 million School for the Arts’ first was awarded to seniors, graduating class since and that amount jumped GRADUATES, 2A to more than $110.5
• The Academy at Central: Scholarship amount, $8,000 • T. Wingate Andrews High School: $2,268,725 • The Early College at Guilford: $17,281,731 • High Point Central High School: $6,235,232 • The Middle College at GTCC-Jamestown: $204,200 • The Middle College at GTCC-High Point: $1,126,036 • Penn-Griffin School of the Arts: $1,105,872 • Ragsdale High School: $3,980,734 • Dean B. Pruette SCALE Academy: $43,400 • Southwest High School: $3,760,435
BY JORDAN HOWSE ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER
The following is a breakdown of scholarship monies awarded to graduates at the following Guilford County schools:
The complete list of scholarship totals for GCS is available at www.gcsnc.com/pdfs/Class2010ScholarshipEarnings.pdf.
TRIAD – School officials in the Triad have no plans of dropping high school graduation projects for seniors, even though the N.C. Senate may pass legislation to remove it as a requirement for seniors to graduate. The state House voted this week in favor of a measure that would ban the projects as a prerequisite for graduation statewide. Last year, the Legislature approved a one-year delay in implementing the statewide requirement until 2012. Schools systems in Thomasville and Randolph and Davidson counties have required students to complete graduation projects. Not all high schools in Guilford County require senior projects, said Barbara Zwadyk, the system’s chief curriculum and organizational development officer. Rep. Hugh Holliman, D-Davidson and House majority leader, said the bill, which now goes to the Senate, gives districts the option to require the projects. Holliman said he voted for the bill because a committee found no relationship between the graduation projects and the classroom. The House’s decision followed a recommendation by the Legislature’s watchdog committee after its researchers found no evidence the projects improve student education and would cost more than $6 million to carry out. Sandi Lee, assistant superintendent for curriculum and instruction for Davidson County Schools, said the school system would continue to support graduation projects as a local option. She said the graduation projects are North Carolina’s “most real-world assessment” for high school seniors. “It kind of mirrors what we need to be doing in terms of 21st century skills,” Lee said. “We certainly support the graduation project as a local option and will continue to do so.” Donald Andrews, superintendent for Randolph County Schools, said system officials have been pleased with the requirement. “We feel like our students get a lot out of the senior project the way we are doing it,” Andrews said. “Our tentative plans are that we are going to continue it. We have a nice system in place that is educationally sound.” As part of their projects, seniors have rebuilt car engines, studied cake baking and learned how to play the guitar, Andrews said, adding that mentors assist students with the project. After they finish the project, seniors present their project to a panel of various people from the community. Zwadyk said it’s a “moot point” for Guilford County Schools if the Senate does pass the bill because the system would continue to allow high schools to choose if they would like to have senior projects.
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GRADS MARCH: Ragsdale High holds commencement.
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County restores some arts funding ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORT
GUILFORD COUNTY – The Guilford County Board of Commissioners on Thursday passed a 2011 county budget that restores more money to arts and libraries while holding the tax rate at its current level. The budget passed by a 9-2 vote, with commissioners Paul Gibson and Billy Yow voting against the proposal. County Manager Brenda Jones-Fox originally had proposed a $568.9 million budget, $17.2 mil-
lion less than the current budget, that included controversial cuts, including $435,000 from arts and community groups and the elimination of $55,000 for the Gibsonville town library. Gibsonville officials had said the county’s proposed cut may force the closing of the library. The budget passed on Thursday added $1.1 million to Fox’s original proposal, restoring the money to the Gibsonville library and Greensboro library system and increasing funding for the
High Point and Greensboro arts councils. It also adds $400,000 for the Guilford Adult Health Program, a medical service for the needy. Commissioners Paul Gibson, John Parks and Kirk Perkins expressed strong reservations about cutting money for the arts, showing up at one earlier budget session wearing badges reading “Arts Create Jobs.” Gibson also wore a “Library Supporter” sticker on his lapel. The money was added to the budget by taking
money contingency funds and shifting some money from an economic incentive plan. The property tax rate stays at 73.74 cents per $100 of assessed value, meaning the owner of a $100,000 house would pay $737.40 for the year. Jones-Fox has said it’s been “a tough budget in these difficult times,” adding that “no tax increase was the goal.” County revenues in 2011 are projected to drop $8.1 million, including an $891,000 drop in property tax revenue.
NC House gives final budget OK; negotiations ahead RALEIGH (AP) – The state House completed work early Friday on its version of the North Carolina government budget for next year that emphasized public schools and small businesses but chose to wait until later on how to handle a potential $500 million shortfall if extra Medicaid money doesn’t materialize. The House voted 63-49 in favor of the $18.9 billion budget shortly after midnight. It came after a long day Thursday when the chamber debated for more than six hours and considered more than 30 amendments before giving the plan initial approval by a narrower margin. Friday’s session was over in less than 10 min-
utes with no debate. The state constitution required two votes on separate days because some annual taxes were being renewed. The votes mean House Democrats will start working next week to eliminate budget differences with counterparts in the Senate who approved its own budget two weeks ago. The Senate plan focused on protecting the University of North Carolina system. The House emphasized public schools. Both chambers gave tax breaks to small business, although by different methods. Negotiators want to get a final budget to Democratic Gov. Beverly Perdue’s desk before the new fiscal year begins July 1.
A pair of rubber gloves lies on the ground at the home of a Gregory Collins, in Newberry, S.C., on Thursday.
Credit to students
SC slaying may have been hate crime
FROM PAGE 1
NEWBERRY, S.C. (AP) – The shooting death of a black man whose body was dragged for several miles is being investigated as a possible hate crime after the arrest of a white man he worked with, South Carolina’s state police chief said. Gregory Collins, 19, is charged with murder and made his first court appearance Thursday. No bond was set and he did not yet have an attorney, Newberry County Magistrate Ron Halfacre said.
The FBI was in Newberry County in central South Carolina on Wednesday Collins assisting in the investigation of the shooting death of Anthony Hill, 30, State Law Enforcement Division director Reggie Lloyd told The State newspaper. “We don’t yet have a definitive motive for all this,” Lloyd said.
Hill’s body was found around 4:30 a.m. Wednesday on U.S. Highway 176 and Newberry County sheriff’s deputies followed a trail of blood from Hill’s body back to Collins’ mobile home. For several hours, Collins refused to come out and SLED agents fired tear gas into the home, prompting him to surrender, Lloyd said. Collins was not armed when he was arrested, but Newberry County Sheriff Lee Foster said he had an empty
pistol holster on his side. Hill died from a single gunshot wound to the head, Newberry County Coroner Craig Newton said. Hill was dead before he was dragged, according to deputies. Hill and Collins worked together at a chicken processing plant in Newberry County, Lloyd said. Neither man had a serious criminal record. There was some other evidence that linked the men that Lloyd did not want to discuss.
Owners to demolish Presbyterian Homes ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORT
COLFAX – After many months of attempting to sell the Presbyterian Home property on Greensboro Road “as is,” a decision has been made to demolish all structures on the property and attempt to sell the land. The property consists of 18.394 acres. Additionally, the River Landing at Sandy Ridge/The Presbyterian Home of High Point Board of Trustees and The Presbyterian Homes Inc. Board of Governors, meeting jointly, gave management the approval to negotiate the sale of 40 dually certified skilled nursing bed licenses to another provider. The Presbyterian Home of High
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Point community was opened on Jan. 21, 1952. Over 58 years, it was expanded to one point serving 300 residents. The Board of Trustees Disposition Committee has been working on finding a buyer for the property since June 30, 2005, the date in which the board made the decision to close The Presbyterian Home of High Point and expand its River Landing at Sandy Ridge community in order to accommodate the remaining residents at the Presbyterian Home campus. This relocation process was completed in November 2009. Over the course of the nearly five-year period since June 30, 2005, there have been several potential buyers, but none were able to close on the property, a spokesman said.
Potential buyers haven’t been able to secure financing in the current economic environment. The Presbyterian Homes Inc. will begin work immediately to plan for the demolition of the property and find a buyer for its licensed skilled nursing beds. The Presbyterian Homes, Inc., located at 1912 Eastchester Drive in High Point, is a church-related, nonprofit community service organization that develops, manages and operates three continuing care retirement communities in North Carolina. Its communities consist of River Landing at Sandy Ridge in High Point; Scotia Village in Laurinburg; and Glenaire in Cary. It serves over 1,100 residents and has more than 650 employees.
1968 earned $1,105,872 in academic scholarships. GCS spokewoman Laurie Hogan gave a lot of credit to the students. “At College Day, organized with the College Foundation of North Carolina, more than 2,000 applications were filled out by GCS seniors,” Hogan said. “They worked hard to earn these academic and athletic scholarships.” Hogan also gave high praises to the counselors of the school system and Samara Johnson, supervisor of high school counseling. “The counselors are responsible for getting the scholarship information to the students and parents,” Johnson said “They distribute the scholarship newsletter through video announcements, e-mail, and post it on the school Web site.” Johnson also said counselors write recommendation letters for the students and
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Adventures on Nov. 2, 2007. When he entered the bear’s pen, he was attacked and had to be hospitalized. The owner of the attraction near Glacier National Park says Hopkins was a volunteer and that his use of marijuana caused the accident. But Judge James Jer-
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HELENA, Mont. (AP) – A Montana judge says it’s not a worker’s fault he got mauled by a grizzly bear at a tourist attraction, even if he smoked marijuana before trying to feed the animal. Brock Hopkins acknowledged smoking pot before arriving to work at Great Bear
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Man mauled by bear after smoking pot can get workers’ comp
give classroom guidance of the senior responsibilities, and organize parent information and financial aid workshops with the CFNC. Students that received scholarships will be attending elite private colleges, public universities, community colleges, military academies and specialized schools. Approximately 4,700 students are expected to graduate this year, with 4,672 scholarships awarded. Traditional high schools will have their graduation ceremonies June 4 through June 7 at the Greensboro Coliseum Special Events Center. Graduation ceremonies for middle and early colleges and other non-traditional high schools took place throughout the last two weeks in May.
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Saturday June 5, 2010
ANGER GROWS: Oil spill stirs emotions in Gulf. 1D
Managing Editor: Sherrie Dockery firstname.lastname@example.org (336) 888-3539
Afghan leaders eye talks with Taliban
Report: Myanmar seeking nukes
Death toll at 117 from Bangladesh fire DHAKA, Bangladesh â€“ An electrical explosion plunged a neighborhood of Bangladeshâ€™s capital in darkness and ignited a shop of flammable chemicals, creating a massive inferno that killed at least 117 â€“ including 15 members of a wedding party â€“ and injured more than 100 others. The countryâ€™s worst fire in recent memory began Thursday night in the narrow alleys of the old section of Dhaka, crammed with new additions to decades-old buildings, when an electrical transformer exploded soon after a rainstorm swept the city.
Nigeria: 160 die from lead in quest for gold LAGOS, Nigeria â€“ More than 160 poor villagers from Nigeriaâ€™s north died from lead poisoning while trying to leach gold from rock deposits, sparking evacuations as health officials try to come to grips with a crisis six months in the making, authorities said Friday. Dr. Henry Akpan, Nigeriaâ€™s chief epidemiologist, told The Associated Press that 100 of the dead were children from five villages in Zamfara state.
Rights groups seek probe in Jamaica deaths KINGSTON, Jamaica â€“ Human Rights Watch is calling for an investigation into allegations that Jamaican security forces executed some of the people killed in the hunt for a reputed drug lord. The organizationâ€™s Americas director Jose Miguel Vivanco says credible reports from local advocates indicate that some of the 73 civilian deaths in last weekâ€™s street battles were extrajudicial killings.
Pope on 3-day visit to Cyprus PAPHOS, Cyprus â€“ Greek Cypriot leaders made a blistering attack on Turkey for its occupation of northern Cyprus as Pope Benedict XVI began a pilgrimage to the divided island Friday bringing a message of peace to the region. Addressing Benedict, the head of Cyprusâ€™ Orthodox Church, Archbishop Chrysostomos II said that â€œTurkey has barbarously invaded and conquered by force of arms 37 percent of our homeland.â€? ENTERPRISE NEWS SERVICE REPORTS
The USS Curtis Wilbur, a 8,950-ton Aegis destroyer of the U.S. Navy, arrives at a naval base in Busan, South Korea, Friday. The destroyer arrived in the port city to participate in South Korea-U.S. joint drills.
South Korea seeks UN action Shipâ€™s sinking by North Korea referred to Security Council nied responsibility for the sinking of the Cheonan and naval spokesman Col. Pak In Ho warned last month in comments to broadcaster AP Television News that any move to retaliate or punish Pyongyang would mean war. Heller said he will circulate the letter to the 14 other council members and then initiate consultations â€œto give an appropriate answer to this request.â€? He will talk to council members before setting a date for the first closed-door council discussion, Mexicoâ€™s U.N. spokesman Marco Morales said.
UNITED NATIONS (AP) â€“ South Korea officially referred North Korea to the U.N. Security Council Friday over the sinking of a navy ship that killed 46 sailors, taking its strongest step ever toward making the communist North face international punishment. South Koreaâ€™s U.N. Ambassador Park In-kook handed over a letter to Mexicoâ€™s U.N. Ambassador Claude Heller, the current Security Council president, asking for a response from the U.N.â€™s most powerful body to deter â€œany further provocations.â€? North Korea has steadfastly de-
Despite a history of being attacked by North Korea, Seoul has never taken Pyongyang to the Security Council for an inter-Korean provocation, indicating now that it wants to take the matter beyond the Korean peninsula. In the letter, Park said an international investigation determined that the torpedo that sank the 1,200-ton South Korean corvette Cheonan in March was made in North Korea and that additional evidence pointed â€œoverwhelminglyâ€? to the conclusion that it was fired by a North Korean submarine.
Airline takes lead in ash risk LONDON (AP) â€“ Lowcost airline easyJet PLC unveiled plans Friday to test infrared technologyâ€™s ability to detect volcanic ash clouds and urged other airlines to help map the ash risk across Europeâ€™s skies. The company said the devices â€“ which are placed on an aircraftâ€™s tail fin and can detect ash clouds within 60 miles â€“ are the first of their kind, calling them â€œessentially a weather radar for ash.â€? The airline is spending $1.46 million developing and testing the technology with aircraft manufacturer Airbus and hopes to roll out the devices in a dozen planes by the end of the year. The devices aim to prevent a repeat of the five-day shutdown of European airspace in April caused by an erupting Icelandic volcano that affected 10 million passengers worldwide.
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Dutch Caribbean island of Aruba. Flores was killed five years to the day after Holloway disappeared. On Thursday, prosecutors in the U.S. charged van der Sloot with extortion in connection with the Holloway case. Wearing the same black-hooded sweat shirt and khaki pants in which he was arrested the day before, van der Sloot was handcuffed and placed aboard a police Cessna 310 in the Chilean capital, Santiago, on Friday.
Van der Sloot said he is innocent in the murder of 21-year-old Stephany Van der Sloot Flores but acknowledged having met her at a casino in Peruâ€™s capital, said deputy Chilean investigative police spokesman Fernando Ovalle. He also remains the prime suspect in the disappearance of Alabama teen Natalee Holloway on the
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Dutch suspect to face charges in Peru LIMA, Peru (AP) â€“ A young Dutch man who is suspected in the 2005 disappearance of a U.S. teenager Natalee Holloway was returned to Peru on Friday to face charges in the slaying of a woman in his hotel room. Police in neighboring Chile handed Joran van der Sloot over to Peruvian Interpol agents at the border city of Tacna. Officials there put a bulletproof vest on the 22year-old and immediately took him to a police station for medical tests.
KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) â€“ Afghan President Hamid Karzai got a boost Friday from a national conference of tribal, religious and civic leaders for his plans to approach the Taliban to talk peace. The U.S. supports overtures to lower-level militants but thinks talks with top leaders will go nowhere until NATO-led and Afghan forces are successful in weakening the Taliban.
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VIENNA â€“ Secret documents and hundreds of photos smuggled out of Myanmar by an army defector indicate its military regime is trying to develop nuclear weapons and long-range missiles, a former senior U.N. nuclear inspector said Friday. Robert Kelley said the evidence he has seen and heard from the defector is the most compelling yet to support suspicions that Myanmar is interested in atomic arms.
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Saturday June 5, 2010
TOM BLOUNT: Print journalism continues to appeal to many students. TOMORROW
Opinion Page Editor: Vince Wheeler email@example.com (336) 888-3517
BP’s mistakes shouldn’t drive energy policy For all the environmental damage that will result from the continuing oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico, the ecology may not be the most serious casualty of the accident. It is all too likely, with an administration in Washington that was hostile to fossil fuels even before the explosion on the Deepwater Horizon, that prospects for a rational energy policy may have sunk along with the drilling platform. President Obama is already using this event to promote his expensive and counterproductive green energy agenda. If the tragic accident contributes to halting domestic oil exploration and enacting cap-and-trade or other carbon-based energy taxes, the impact will be far more costly and lasting than the damage to the Gulf ecosystem. The ongoing disaster in the Gulf of Mexico is a harsh reminder that all human activity involves risk. Regardless of opposition to oil from environmentalists and the president, the cold reality is that there is no practical substitute now or in the foreseeable future. Restrictions on domestic exploration and production only serve to make America more dependent on imported oil and more vulnerable to interruptions in supplies from countries that may seek to advance their own interests by harming ours. Recent news reports suggest
that BP, the operator of the ill-fated offshore platform, had cause to suspect trouble well before the explosion. The company promotes itself as “Beyond Petroleum,” and its dismal safety record in the past few years indicates we might all be better served if oil were left to others who still appreciate the importance of black gold to the modern world. If BP’s mistakes are allowed to influence energy policy, we will only compound an error rather than solve a problem. DON DAVIS Archdale
Here’s a simple solution
rian Church, Huffman Paints and McDonald’s. The biggest flag at the Exxon/ Kangaroo store on Main and Montlieu is not up at this time but dent what a catheter is, and how will be back up shortly. It is beauit works. tiful to see flying in the wind. Simply put, a tube with an The very first flag had 13 stars inflatable balloon around it is inserted, then the balloon is inflated and North Carolina was No. 12; these states all ratified the to both prevent the tube from Constitution. Our state’s birthday coming out and to prevent fluid from leaking out around the tube. is June 21, 1788, when we were admitted to the Union. This thing just needs a giant Thanks to the efforts of Councilcatheter. man Latimer Alexander. Many Now what was so hard about flags will be placed on Main Street coming up with this idea that BP to add to the beauty of and pride hasn’t given it a shot? WAYNE QUIGLEY for Old Glory. LOIS MARKHAM High Point High Point EDITOR’S NOTE: This letter was written The writer is flag chairperson of Alexander before the partial success of BPs latest cut Martin Chapter, DAR. and cap effort.
that BP didn’t try
Mark Flag Day on your
YOUR VIEW POLL
There is no doubt the BP oil leak is the biggest environmental disaster in human history. After more than a month of trying, the pipe is leaking more oil than ever. There is a simple solution to plugging the leak, and it could probably be manufactured in a couple of days and installed in a way that would allow oil to be pumped out, while preventing 99 percent or more of it from leaking into the ocean. Ask any first year medical stu-
calendar and notice the flags
Should political parties in North Carolina be required to pay the entire cost of party primaries – and primary runoff elections – instead of the state? In 30 words or less (no name, address required), e-mail us your thoughts to letterbox@hpe. com.
As we honor Flag Day, June 14th, please notice the many flags around our city which daily are flying for all to see. Be proud! The many businesses displaying the flag are to be commended for their patriotism and respect of the flag. To name a few, just on Main Street, Fidelity Bank, Krispy Kreme, Longhorn Steakhouse, the train depot, the Chamber of Commerce, the First Presbyte-
Should North Carolina begin taking DNA samples from people accused of crime? In 30 words or less (no name, address required), e-mail us your thoughts to letterbox@hpe. com.
Comparative fault bill makes sense News & Observer of Raleigh, May 28 North Carolina shares a dubious distinction with Alabama, Maryland, Virginia and the District of Columbia. It is one of only five legal jurisdictions in the U.S. that recognize contributory negligence. That term means that when a person is in an accident that is overwhelmingly not his or her fault, that person cannot recover damages in a suit if it is found he or she in any small way might have contributed to the accident. That’s why insurance companies love it. It gets them off the hook if one of their clients is at fault but can show that the other person, the victim, might have been even a little bit negligent. The insurance industry is campaigning hard to preserve contributory negligence in North Carolina, as it fears a state Housepassed bill that would institute another system in courts known as comparative fault. Under that system, victims could recover damages even if they were slightly to blame. They might not get what they would recover if they had been totally in the clear, but they could get something, depending on how the fault was allocated. Insurers are arguing that the change would cost consumers. They’d have to raise premiums, don’t you know, if they were exposed to awarding more damages. Better to keep a bad system that protects them in place. Lawmakers should not be fooled and state senators should not bow to interests of an industry against consumers. They haven’t everywhere, as evidenced by the fact that overwhelmingly, other states recognize the good sense of comparative fault. Give the insurance lobby this: It has successfully fought off a more enlightened policy virtually forever. It has kept North Carolina in that tiny minority while managing to keep consumers at a disadvantage, all the while telling them the current policy is for their own good. It’s time to quit buying the bad policy the industry has been selling.
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.
As some grow older, we become more conventional
eroes are harder to have as we grow older, but they are necessary,” Hemingway says. Experience makes us less naïve. Age makes us skeptical about people and not so able to revere others. I still look for heroes and heroines, for people who bravely live and love. I look for folks who leave easy cynicism behind and actually try to support the issues of the day. There is too much negativity in the world. Many people don’t stand for anything, and some seem to be against everything. Thinking allows us to find main arguments and to prepare our cases. Yet, always working for an antithesis creates contrary human beings. Often, we are against an idea for the sake of being opponents. We have been taught that “intelligence” involves being disagreeable. We become willing rebels, filled with anger and meanness. Frequent detractors might make their points well, but I am not sure they are happy people. They are likely to dispute for wreckage only. They are likely to argue to score points. As I grow older, the more conventional I become. Reform interests me but so does the deserving status quo. If it isn’t broken, leave it alone. Habit becomes more important to me. I like things to run smoothly and quietly. I don’t want to be a naysayer for the sake of “no.” I want to support most institutions and traditions; they are the true cement of the country. As I grow older, I more fully support the military and respect the sacrifices that are made to protect our nation’s way of life. I also affirm international organizations, diplomacy, and peace.
I believe in the power of government to affect lives. I affirm that government is a source of good. In a democracy, government is comprised of the people. The people rule America with their opinions and votes. Every time OPINION citizens go to the polls, they demonstrate authority under Kristine our system. Kaiser I believe in the public schools, ■■■ of learning among people of different races, creeds, and socioeconomic backgrounds. Public schools are America’s great gift to its entire people. I believe in the universities, where young people learn careers and professions. Students must sift through information and theories and find what is important to their lives. They must learn that they can construct as well as deconstruct ideas. They can build, even as others tear down. Universities are solid foundations for society and are positive models. I value churches and God’s ability to change people’s lives for the better. I suggest that outreach programs serve the needy and are a boon to the community. The churches try to improve people’s souls, and so then lift up the common lot. With age, I am for religions. Stand for something instead of constantly being the opposition, the contrary perspective. Let’s say what counts and find our heroes; they are necessary. Citizens must sometimes reject the hard critical state of mind and be impressed with the goodness and merit that surrounds them. We sometimes must simply appreciate America’s bounty without fault. KRISTINE KAISER lives in Kernersville.
YOUR COMMUNITY. YOUR NEWSPAPER.
An independent newspaper 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
City Council Mayor Becky Smothers, 1843 Country Club Drive 27262; (o) 882-0662, (h) 882-0662 Mayor pro tem Chris Whitley, Ward 5, 3603 Greenhill Drive 27265; (h) 8691251 Bill Bencini, Ward 4, 1412 Trafalgar Drive 27262; (o) 8594552 (h) 8859420 Mary Lou Andrews Blakeney, At large, 811 Runyon Drive 27260; 886-1033 Latimer Alexander IV, At large, 1520 Blandwood Drive 27260; (o) 889-2531 (h) 8414023 Bernita Sims, Ward 1, 1720 Candlewood Court 27265; (o) 315-4265 (h) 8836865 Foster Douglas, Ward 2, 309 S. Scientific St. 27260; (h) 4716839 Michael D. Pugh, Ward 3, 112 Kenilworth Drive 27260; (o) 861-7653 (c) 4711129 John Faircloth, Ward 6, 2332 Faircloth Way 27265; (h) 8414137
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
FAITH THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE SATURDAY, JUNE 5, 2010 www.hpe.com
ETERNAL LIFE MINISTRY A Pastor’s Aide program will be held at 4 p.m. Sunday at Eternal Life Ministry, 425 Nathan Hunt Drive. Pastor Steven Kenan of Chosen Generation Church will be guest speaker.
HIGH POINT FREEWILL BAPTIST A gospel singing featuring Shellum Cline will be held at 10 a.m. Sunday at High Point Freewill Baptist Church, 820 Gaines Ave.
BRENTWOOD BAPTIST The 72nd homecoming celebration will be held at 10:30 a.m. Sunday at Brentwood Bap-
tist Church, 2426 Gordon Road. The Rick Webb Family will be in concert. A covered dish luncheon will be served following the service.
lady Martin will be held at 6 p.m. today at Solid Rock Baptist Church, 903 E. Kearns Ave. Featured will be Sons of Faith, Gospel Melodies, Gibson Sisters, all of High Point, OAK GROVE MISSIONARY Pete Jackson and the Golden Hearts of ThomBAPTIST Combine Missionary asville; 4–For Christ of anniversary will be held Greensboro; and many, at 11 a.m. Sunday at many more. Oak Grove Missionary Baptist Church, 1710 E. ZION UNITED CHURCH OF Green Dr. Guest speaker CHRIST will be Minister Likeshia Zack Williams, a Tillman. player from the Davidson County Community College Storm basketSHILOH ROCK BAPTIST Dockery Family Re- ball team, will be guest union service will be held speaker at 10:30 a.m. at 11 a.m. Sunday at Shi- Sunday at Zion United loh Rock Baptist Church, Church of Christ, 130 School Road, 104 Kearns St., James- Hasty town. The Rev. David T. Thomasville. Dockery of Love, Faith and Hope Ministries will SHIELD OF FAITH be guest speaker. MINISTRIES A celebration honoring Minister Janice FIRST EMMANUEL Jones will be held at BAPTIST The Tate-Curtis Fam- 7:30 p.m. Friday at forily Choir will be in con- mer Shield of Faith location, cert at 6 p.m. Sunday at Ministries First Emmanuel Bap- 1201 E. Green Drive. tist Church, 833 Leon- Guest speaker will be ard St. Marilyn Gool of Victory Christian Center, Charlotte, Special music by SOLID ROCK BAPTIST The 17th pastoral an- Debra Bryant of Word niversary for Pastor Al- of Life Family Fellowfonzoe Martin and first ship, Greensboro.
Yesterday’s Bible question: In Jerusalem, was Jeremiah told to not take a wife? Answer to yesterday’s question: “The word of the Lord came unto me, saying, Thou shalt not take a wife, neither shalt thou have sons or daughters in this place.” (Jeremiah 16:1-2) Today’s Bible question: Complete: “The harvest is past, the summer is ended, and we are not ...” BIBLE QUIZ is provided by Hugh B. Brittain of Shelby.
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Starting over Ted Haggard, the former megachurch pastor who fell from grace amid a sex scandal, with his wife Gayle at his side, talks about the new church that he is starting up during a news conference at their home in Colorado Springs, Colo., earlier this week.
Is your hearing current? 211 W. Lexington Avenue, Suite 104, High Point, NC
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Ways to Forgive T
here are many ways to forgive. Those blessed with short memories and forgiving hearts may be able to "forgive and forget." But, most of us cannot easily do this, and we must make a conscious effort to forgive. One way to do this is to talk frankly to the person we are struggling to forgive, telling them what is bothering us, and hoping that a kindly discussion will lead to an understanding and forgiveness by both parties. Another way to forgive is to ask for divine intervention. There are times when it is not humanly possible Bearing with one another, to forgive others, and they may and forgiving one not legitimately deserve to be another, if anyone has a forgiven. If someone has killed complaint against one of our family members it another; even as Christ may not be possible on our own forgave you, so you also to forgive them, but God may be must do. able to bring about a change of heart. We may not even want to New K.J.V. Colossians 3:13 forgive the person in this case, but may realize that our life is being destroyed by hatred and anger. Often times, asking for God's help is the only way to forgive. Whatever our situation, if we are finding it difficult to forgive someone, we should keep in mind that God wants us to forgive others as He forgives us. 546925
Hatred Stirs Up Dissension, but Love Covers All Wrongs. Proverbs 10:12
For God so loved the world that he gave his one and only Economy Plumbing Son, that whoever believes in 883-4491 him shall not perish but have eternal life. www.thebarefootplumber.com John 3:16
In thee, O LORD, do I put my trust: let me never be put to confusion. Psalms 71:1 (KJV)
SSH! Co-Pastoral/ Birthday Celebration Honoring Minister Janice Jones “...and who knoweth whether thou art come to the kingdom for such a time as this?” Esther 4:14
Items to be published in the church religion calendar should include the complete name of any guest speaker. They should be typed or clearly written with a contact name and number (between the hours of 9 a.m. and 4 p.m.) and must arrive in the office of the Enterprise by 8 a.m. on the Thursday prior to publication. Fax number 888-3644 or e-mail email@example.com.
Place: 1201 East Green Drive, High Point NC— <jZhiB^c^hiZg/ Bgh#BVg^anc<ddad[K^Xidgn8]g^hi^Vc 8ZciZg!8]VgadiiZ!Cdgi]8Vgda^cV HeZX^VaBjh^XWnBgh#9ZWgV7gnVci d[LdgYd[A^[Z;Vb^an;Zaadlh]^e! <gZZchWdgd!C8#
former Shield of Faith Ministries Location, now Inglesia Pentecostal Unida Látino Americana, Inc.
Date: Friday, June 11, 2010 Time: 7:30 p.m.
HedchdgZYWnH]^ZaYd[;V^i]B^c^hig^ZhÅ NdjVcYNdjg8dc\gZ\Vi^dcVgZ^ck^iZYidi]^h HJGEG>H:8ZaZWgVi^dc# Please join us for refreshments following the service. For More Information-- Contact (336) 869-1751.
To every thing The God of my rock; in him will I trust: there is a season, he is my shield, and the horn of my salvaand a time to every tion, my high tower, and my refuge, my purpose under the saviour; thou savest me from violence. heaven: A time 2 Samuel 22:3 KJV to be born, and a time to die; a time
These things I have spoken unto you, that in me ye might have peace. In the world ye shall have tribulation: but be of good cheer; I have overcome the world. John 16:33 Therefore thou art inexcusable, O man, whosoever thou art that judgest: for wherein thou judgest another, thou condemnest thyself; for thou that judgest doest the same things.
FAITH 6A www.hpe.com SATURDAY, JUNE 5, 2010 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE
Denominations split during restless times O
important in the South. Nevertheless, although members of the denomination could have slaves, the clergy could not. The split centered on Bishop James O. Andrew of Georgia. He was made STUDYING a bishop in 1832 at a THE CHURCH time when he did not own slaves. Eventually, though, Andrew married Mark a woman who owned Nickens a slave, making him a â– â– â– slave owner. In 1844, Andrew traveled to New York for the annual General Conference of the MEC. While there some northern bishops raised the issue of Andrew being a slave owner. Eventually a vote was taken concerning this issue: 136 voted for separation, 15 voted against it. The northerners retained the MEC name whereas the southerners became known as the MEC (South). â€˘ Baptists. The first national gathering of Baptists in the country was at the Triennial Convention in 1814.
ne characteristic of a Protestant denomination is that they can change: sometimes one denomination will split into two denominations or sometimes two or more denominations join to form one larger denomination. One exceptionally tumultuous time in America saw three of the largest denominations split â€“ Methodists, Baptists, and Presbyterians in the period from 1844-1861. If you remember history class, that was just prior to the Civil War starting in 1861. These three (partly) split over the same issue over which the country (partly) split: slavery. The Methodists split in 1844, the Baptists in 1845, and the Presbyterians in 1857. And how did they split? You guessed it: they split into the northern branch and the southern branch of each denomination. â€˘ Methodists. [Originally, the Methodist movement in America was known as the Methodist Episcopal Church (MEC). â€œEpiscopalâ€? was dropped in 1939.] The MEC, founded in 1784, opposed slavery. Over time that view changed as slavery became more
Just as with the later Methodists, the northern Baptists were against slavery whereas the southern Baptists were
Three of the largest denominations split â€“ Methodists, Baptists, and Presbyterians in the period from 1844-1861. for slavery. Once again the group held together until slavery became an issue. The Georgia Baptists recommended that James E. Reeve, a slaveholder, become a missionary. The northern Baptists balked at the idea of a slaveholding missionary and declined to appoint him. Southern Baptists gathered in Augusta, Georgia in 1845 and formed, you guessed it, the Southern Baptist Convention. â€˘ Presbyterians. Unlike the Methodists and Baptists, the Presbyterian split did not center on an individual
but the idea of slavery itself. As early as 1787, the Synod of New York and Philadelphia had suggested that slaves be freed. The Presbyterians split in 1837 into Old School and New School Presbyterians over the issue of how to incorporate new ideas into the synods and churches (New School wanting to use new ideas, and Old School rejecting them). Slavery was one issue and the division was mainly between northern Presbyterians â€“ dominated by the New School group â€“ and southern Presbyterians â€“ dominated by the Old School group. Eventually the New School Presbyterians (in the north) split over the issue of slavery in 1857, with the Old School Presbyterians splitting in 1861 (in the South). In all three denominations, other issues contributed to the splits, but slavery was the straw that broke the camelâ€™s back in each case. QUESTIONS/COMMENTS contact Mark at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Wedding success for the long haul K
itty and I were married in June, the fourth day, four-thirty oâ€™clock on a Saturday afternoon. It was a blissful day and the wedding was beautiful. Everything seemed to be perfect, just as Kitty had meticulously planned it. My future mother-in-law, Sara Harshbarger, made the brideâ€™s exquisite wedding gown, the gowns for the three attendants and for the flower girl, Kittyâ€™s sister, Stephanie, who was five at the time. It was all so perfect in every detail. Could anything possibly go wrong? We did not think so and as far as we know, nothing did. We were two unlikely people to be marrying each other. Our backgrounds and occupations were so different. Why do some perfect marriages finally crash, some within a few years, others 10, 20, or 40 years later? What keeps a
marriage improving with the passing years? It is not uncommon to read or SHARING hear of the perfect marTHE SPIRIT riage coming apart at Bill the seams Ellis and finally â– â– â– being torn to shreds. It happens to politicians, business leaders, top athletes in every sport, pastors, editors, doctors, coal miners, educators, carpenters, truck drivers, professors and among those who rise to the top and to the crowds whose marriages and lives exist in shambles at the bottom of the pile. Nobody is exempt. If a marriage and a family are to be successfully
held together, the building blocks must be painstakingly put together and laid on a solid foundation. The ideal marriage may be made in heaven, but it must be lived on earth with all its problems and filth. How can we do it? Remember the attraction and love that brought you together in the first place. It can be strengthened and repaired. Losing a few pounds might help. You may have looked forward to the night of the wedding when you finally could sleep together. Do so every night as long as you live. Continue doing the things for each other you did during the courtship months and years that were so appealing and impressive. Such things as personal cleanliness, neatness, being a lady and a gentleman, opening doors, holding the chair as your
ladylove is being seated. Remembering to say, â€œthank you,â€? â€œpleaseâ€? and â€œIâ€™m sorryâ€? are still in vogue for those whom you love. I always feel good inside when Iâ€™ve done something nice and Kitty sweetly says, â€œThank you,â€? with a twinkle in her eye and a smile on her lips. More of us should choose an idyllic lifestyle. Live in a more peaceful, pastoral, rustic, simple and romantic manner. Wanting too much too quickly has spoiled many a marriage. Do not live beyond your income. Seek to live in the will of God. The Bible, among other things, is a romantic book that teaches more about love, sex, families and success than any book
I have ever read. If you have any doubts, take the 30-day test. Read it carefully for an hour each day for 30 days. You will have nothing to lose and everything to gain. Among the hundreds of verses in the Bible that speak of successful marriages, these two are in the book of Ephesians 5:28, 23: â€œSo husbands ought to love their own wives as their own bodies; he who loves his wife loves himself.â€? And, â€œNevertheless let each one of you in particular so love his own wife as himself, and let the wife see that she respects her husband.â€? Here is the key that unlocks the door to marital happiness and success, â€œLove never failsâ€? (I Corinthians 13:8). American
poet, Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803-82) wrote about love: â€œOur highest word, and the synonym of God.â€? Marriage has worked for us for many years and gets more exciting all the time. BILL ELLIS, P. O. Box 345, Scott Depot, WV 25560 | (304) 7576089
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