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Triad will benefit from research grants BY PAUL B. JOHNSON ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER
TRIAD – Researchers at universities in the region will receive $23.1 million in federal funding as part of a national stimulus initiative to promote medical research that was announced by the White House Wednesday. President Barack Obama announced the $5 billion in grant awards under the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act. The White House says that the more than 12,000 grants are expected to create tens of thousands of jobs
during the next two years and are part of an overall $100 billion in stimulus funding for science and technology. The medical research money through the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act will be distributed to the 50 states. The vast majority of research money for the Triad will go toward Wake Forest University Health Sciences, which received 70 grants totaling $21.7 million. The Wake Forest grants will fund projects ranging from research on diabetes and immune response to infections to combatting coronary
heart disease and drug addiction. Wake Forest ranked third in the state for the grants announced Wednesday behind Duke University and the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, according to information from the White House. The University of North Carolina at Greensboro received four grants totaling $304,000, while North Carolina A&T State University received three grants for $764,000. WinstonSalem State University received a grant for $309,000. Nationally, more than $1 billion of the grant funding is dedicated to research applying the technol-
ogy produced by the Human Genome Project. The new funding will allow researchers to study the genomic changes linked to cancer, heart, lung, and blood disease and autism, potentially leading to new treatments and cures, the White House reports. The genome funding includes $175 million for the Cancer Genome Atlas to collect more than 20,000 tissue samples from more than 20 cancers and determine all of the genetic changes in thousands of the tumor samples.
Letitia Guran was hired as visiting assistant professor of English in the Department of English at High Point University. Guran is responsible for teaching courses in English grammar and composition, as well as courses in general English literature.
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FESTIVAL OF BANDS Groups to march at Ledford on Saturday
FLU SHOTS: Davidson County sets several clinics. 1B
BY DARRICK IGNASIAK ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER
DAVIDSON COUNTY – Nineteen high school marching bands from across the state will perform Saturday in the 25th annual Ledford High School Festival of Marching Bands. “It’s one of our biggest fundraisers of the year,” said Mike Howell, Ledford High band director. “It brings a lot of positive attention to our school and to our band program. We have schools coming from Raleigh. We have one school coming from way up near Asheville and down in the Charlotte area. It gets our name out there.” Each high school marching band will perform its halftime show for a panel of judges. Performances will be judged on marching and maneuvering, music, general effect percussion, color guard and drum majors. “People can expect to see some very exciting performances,” said Bob Callicutt, Ledford High festival coordinator. “The smaller bands are going to be wonderful to look at. Many of them will have colorful props. As you get into the larger bands, you get a lot of power. You will be sitting in those stands
M. Bodenheimer, 87 Franklin Crase, 71 Joan Dixon, 50 Ruby Gooch, 78 Ruby Goodnight, 86 Margaret Idol, 92 Grady Lain, 88 Randy Myers, 54 Elaine Overby, 67 Callie Redfern, 77 Charles Small, 90 Larry Von Hyde, 64 Obituaries, 2-3B SONNY HEDGECOCK | HPE
Ledford band members (from left) Samantha Maynard (color guard), Jonathan Geiss (saxaphone) and Tyler Rathbone (drum major) get ready for big event. and there will be some bands who will absolutely blow your hair back.” At the end of the event, bands will be awarded trophies based on their performance within their class. Classes are determined by the number of members in each band. While Ledford High’s marching band will not be competing in the event, the school will take the field twice for an exhibition performance of its show called “The Dark Side of the Rainbow” featuring music from the 1939 MGM Classic “The Wizard
of Oz” and the 1973 album “Dark Side of the Moon” by Pink Floyd. “I’m pretty excited,” said Tyler Rathbone, a member of the Ledford High marching band. “It’s the first time we really get to showcase our stuff. It’s really cool to see all the other bands and see what we are about to go up against in the coming year. It’s pretty fun just to show our stuff off and not have to worry about if the judge is going to nail us for something.” In addition to Ledford High, schools that will perform include Southwest
What: 25th annual Ledford High School Festival of Marching Bands When: 12:45 p.m. to 10 p.m. Saturday
HIGH POINT – A High Point nonprofit facing difficult economic times hopes to raise community awareness about its work by opening its doors to the public this weekend. I Am Now is planning an open house aimed at giving people an idea of how the organization tries to develop the potential of young men and women who are transitioning out of the foster care system. “We want to make people more familiar with what I Am Now is, and they can actually come take a look at things hands on,” said I
I Am Now will host an open house from noon to 5 p.m. Saturday at 509 Ferndale Blvd. More information about the organization is available on its Web site, www.iamnowinc.com.
Am Now founder Travis Burrell. The event will be held at the organization’s “Crossroads” house for young people who grew up in foster care but lack resources and support networks once they turn 18 and age out of foster care. In addition to transitional housing,
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Where: Ledford High School, 140 Jesse Green Road, Thomasville Admission: $7 for adults; $5 for school-age children; children 4 and under are free.
Guilford, Ragsdale and East partment. The event also will include a concourse of Davidson high schools. Proceeds from the event food tents and vendors. will benefit the Ledford High School Music Dedignasiak@hpe.com | 888-3657
I Am Now plans weekend open house BY PAT KIMBROUGH ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER
the organization provides mentors and life-skills training geared towards self-sufficiency. Burrell said there will be information at the open house about all of its programs. The timing of the event is important because I Am Now has had difficulty finding the money to meet its monthly operating budget of $13,500 to $14,000. It receives some funding from Guilford County, but its representatives have been seeking other sources, such as grants and foundations. The organization tries to fill a niche by providing services unavailable elsewhere. According to figures on its Web site, there
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are 180 homeless people between the ages of 18 and 23 in Guilford County. Burrell said there continues to be strong demand for I Am Now’s services. “We’ve been real busy lately with our non-resident program and mentoring program,” he said. “We’ve been getting a lot of calls from different agencies seeking mentors for young people and also somebody to do case management for folks who are not necessarily homeless but may have aged out of foster care and just need to be directed to resources.” firstname.lastname@example.org | 888-3531
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CAROLINAS 2A www.hpe.com THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2009 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE
Price tag for Guilford County Randolph Hospital limits visitors jail far less than expected ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORT
MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE
GREENSBORO – Guilford County is saving nearly $10 million from the first estimated cost of the county’s new jail, commissioners learned in a meeting Wednesday. Balfour Beatty Construction, the jail’s primary contractor, told commissioners the cost to build the jail would cost no more than $84.9 million. The original cost was expected to be $94.5 million. Of that, $23.2 million will go to local contractors, an effort that commissioners applauded and pushed throughout the project. Local workers can also begin to learn about getting work from the project through a job fair that will be held 9 a.m. to noon Oct. 10 at Hairston Middle School. And except for some very specific details that are needed in jail
construction, most of the money for the project will stay nearby. “A majority of it is (subcontractors) in North Carolina,” according to John Duke, superintendent for the Guilford County project. The proposed not-to-exceed price will go to the full Board of Commissioners tomorrow for a formal vote. If approved, construction will begin in early November, Duke said. Guilford County voters approved a $115 million bond referendum for the jail in 2008 to replace the county’s current, overcrowded facility. “It’s no secret that I was against this project from the beginning,” said Board of Commissioners Chairman Melvin “Skip” Alston after hearing the presentation from the contractor. Alston originally opposed the jail construction, but since the referendum
RANDOLPH COUNTY – Randolph Hospital joined a growing number of North Carolina hospitals Wednesday that are limiting visitors during the onset of flu season. As of Wednesday, Randolph Hospital is restricting all visitors to the facility who are displaying any flu-like symptoms, fever, cough or sore throat, and is strongly discouraging anyone under 18 years of age from visiting the hospital. Additional restrictions in place for the Maternity Services Unit state no visitors under 18 are permitted to visit the unit. “We feel these restrictions are a necessary step to protecting our patients, staff and adult visitors as the reports of increasing cases of flu appear throughout the region,” said Ingrid Munley, Randolph Hospital infection control professional. “Early evidence from the Center for Disease Control and Prevention has shown that children and adolescents are more susceptible to H1N1 flu and have higher rates of flu infection than adults.” Further precautions at Randolph Hospital also entail increased availability of masks, gloves and alcohol-based hand sanitizer at all major entrances into the facility as
was approved, he’s on the side of the voters who approved the project. “I am totally committed to this project,” he said. “And I want to give the criticizes what they want, which is a state-of-the-art prison.” Technically the county facility would be a jail -- which is generally regarded as a holding facility for those awaiting trial. Prisons are for convicts. Complaints of overcrowding at the jail have been going on for years in Guilford County, and part of the $115 million referendum will go to renovating the existing jail in downtown Greensboro. That will cost about $5 million, according to Alston, which is on top of the $84.9 cost for the new jail. So what will happen to all the extra money? “We’ll have to figure that out,” Alston said.
Pregnant 12-year-old, sister found safe in Tennessee MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE
STATESVILLE – Two Mooresville sisters who have been missing for a week were found Wednesday morning in central Tennessee and are OK, according to Iredell County authorities. The Iredell County Sheriff’s Office says one of the girls, 12-year-old Keara Hess, had not given birth to her baby. Keara is nearly nine months pregnant, and authorities had feared for her health and that of the baby. The sheriff’s office says Matthew Hess, the adoptive father of Keara and
her 11-year-old sister Sierra, will be charged in the case and returned to Iredell County for legal proceedings. Lt. Julie Gibson of the Iredell County Sheriff’s Office said the father, who was a legal guardian of the sisters, will be charged with misdemeanor child neglect and contributing to the delinquency of a minor. The sisters and Matthew Hess were found in Smith County, Tenn., about 50 miles east of Nashville, during a morning traffic stop, according to officials in Iredell and Smith counties. Matthew Hess was driving the faded green
1993 Ford Explorer that police had been seeking for several days. A woman driving on Interstate 40 in Putnam County, Tennessee, saw the vehicle at about 8:45 a.m., according to the Tennessee Highway Patrol. She recognized the Ford from an Amber Alert, and called state troopers on her cell phone. They pulled over Hess a few minutes after 9 a.m. and arrested him, officials said. Gibson said the two girls have been taken to a hospital in Tennessee for a checkup. Authorities had is-
sued an Amber Alert on Tuesday evening for the two girls. The girls were last seen last Wednesday. Police say Hess left a note with his estranged wife, Jeanette Hess, saying he was taking Sierra to school on Thursday. Jeanette Hess contacted police when Keara failed to show for a doctor’s appointment last week. In issuing the Amber Alert, police listed Tennessee as one of the places where Matthew Hess might have been taking the two girls. Public records indicate Hess had previously lived there, and his wife told police that Hess had friends in the area.
Dozens of new N.C. laws take effect today RALEIGH (AP) – North Carolina residents need to be careful about what they put in their trash cans starting todayt. A new law taking effect Oct. 1 bans plastic bottles from landfills as a way to encourage recycling and reduce the amount of trash in the ground. Chris Frazier with the Division of Pollution Prevention and Environmen-
Police say suspect shot, wounded in standoff RALEIGH (AP) – A police spokesman says officers shot and wounded a man after he fired a gun in front of a Raleigh police substation and forced workers to leave an office building. Spokesman Jim
Sughrue (shuh-GREW’) said Wednesday that officers responding to a gunshot outside the substation found a man with a gun. He said the man fled and entered a nearby office building, appar-
ently demanding that the workers inside leave. Sughrue said the man emerged from the office building and pointed a gun at police, who shot him. He said 25-year-old Justin Lamar Thomas was taken to a local hos-
well as signage displaying the newly implemented visitation restrictions. “We understand that these new restrictions may be an inconvenience for patients and families, but we ask for your understanding and patience as we work to limit the spread of flu,” Munley said. “Protecting our patients who have a weakened immune system or at a higher risk for infection, such as pregnant women and newborn infants, is a first step in controlling the spread of flu this season.” According to the hospital, the visitation policy will remain in effect until the rate of flu in the region has significantly decreased. Earlier this week, Thomasville Medical Center, Wake Forest University Baptist Medical Center, Forsyth Medical Center and Medical Park Hospital in Winston-Salem announced it would restrict visitors under the age of 18 as a precaution against the spread of influenza, including H1N1, among patients. Under the policy, which goes into effect today, those who are under 18 will not be permitted to visit patients, including siblings, friends or family members. The restrictions apply to hospital lobbies, waiting areas, classrooms and patient rooms.
pital for treatment of non-life-threatening injuries. The State Bureau of Investigation, the Wake County District Attorney’s office and Raleigh police are looking into the incident.
tal Assistance says state regulators won’t rummage through people’s trash. Some local government sanitation departments say they won’t pick up trash that contains the plastic bottles until they are separated. Portions or all of more than 90 other laws also take effect today. Some are designed to help protect more residents from identity theft and unwanted telephone solicitations.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
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Thomasville reports wastewater spill DAVIDSON COUNTY – The city of Thomasville had a wastewater spill Wednesday of an estimated 1,000 gallons of untreated wastewater.
According to a city press release, the wastewater came from a damaged gravity line on White Street and spilled into a tributary to Hanks Branch in the Yadkin/ Pee Dee River Basin.
House Bill 1160 requires municipalities, animal operations, industries and others who operate waste handling systems issue news releases when a waste spill of 1,000 gallons or more reaches sur-
face waters. The Division of Water Quality was notified of the event Wednesday and is reviewing the matter. For further information, call the city at 4754220.
Ray Hale outside his home on Tuesday, they found he wasn’t alone. Hale also had an 18-month-old baby on board, also without a helmet. As they wrote him up for reckless endangerment, evading arrest and driving on a suspended
license, officers learned another man at the home was a fugitive from North Carolina. They arrested him as well. But before the officers could leave, they spotted a third man allegedly breaking into a nearby barn. So they arrested him, too.
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Cyclist riding with baby leads to 3 arrests JONESBOROUGH, Tenn. (AP) – Washington County authorities say a motorcyclist riding down the road without a helmet led to a series of discoveries and three arrests. The Johnson City Press reports that when officers stopped 21-year-old Billy
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N.C. elections board sets hearing on Easley campaign
Logan Brooke Prysiaszniuk, 11, crafts one of her designer scarves at the home of her grandmother, Faye Kapp, in Mocksville.
Girl, 11, runs own business making scarves THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
WINSTON-SALEM – Every Wednesday night after she and her parents have supper at her grandparents’ house, Logan Prysiaszniuk heads downstairs to her workshop. Logan, 11, works alongside her mother, Kristina Prysiaszniuk, and her grandmother, Faye Kapp, to make colorful scarves from recycled sweaters. The basement workshop is the manufacturing center for Logi B. Designs, the company that Logan started last year with a $2,500 startup loan from her grandmother. Logan has been drawing and designing apparel since she was 5 and big enough to hold her own sketchbook. A lesson in recycling at Pinebrook Elementary prompted her to consider how she could make recycling fashionable, and she was inspired
to start her venture. “We were having a lesson on global warming. I want to be a fashion designer one day, and I just had this idea for scarves,” said Logan, a sixth-grader at North Davie Middle School. She scours thrift stores for old sweaters, and as word of her business has grown, so has the number of donations. She looks for unique patterns, bright colors, sweaters that do not unravel and lightweight sweaters for spring scarves. During their weekly Wednesday-night work sessions, the three of them chat and watch America’s Got Talent. Bins of bright yarn line the workshop walls. Stacks of colorful sweaters wait to be cut into strips. Containers of buttons and costume jewelry are lined in drawers, and
two sewing machines sit atop a work table. Kristina Prysiaszniuk’s job is to cut the sweaters into widths of consistent size for her daughter’s designs. Logan combines textures, patterns, and chooses buttons and costume jewelry to embellish the scarves. “We figured out that each scarf takes about two hours to make,” Kristina Prysiaszniuk said. The average cost is $18 for a child-size scarf and $29 for the adult size. Logan sells her creations in Hip Chics, the boutique her mother owns in Clemmons. Earlier this month, Logan, her mother and grandmother attended a show in Ohio. Logan sold 83 of her scarves there in five hours. At a recent trade show, Logan’s mother and grandmother were wear-
Man returned from Puerto Rico on abuse charges MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE
WAYNESVILLE – A 60year-old man accused of sexually abusing three young victims who fled Haywood County after posting bond was located recently in Puerto Rico, transported back to the Haywood County Jail, where he remains without bond. Robert Carl Duke Jr. was arrested initially on May 15, 2008 on allegations of sexual abuse
against three victims who at that time ranged in age from 6 to 14 years old. At that time, he was jailed under $250,000 bond pending more than two dozen felony charges filed against him by Waynesville and Canton police departments. Upon his release from jail, Duke fled the country. Last fall, local authorities received word that he was in police custody in Puerto Rico, however “before our extradition unit could go get him, he
was released,” said Det. Ryan Singleton, Waynesville Police Department. The United States Marshal Service initiated a search, and Duke was soon to be featured on America’s Most Wanted, said Singleton. Meanwhile, marshals located him in Puerto Rico about two weeks ago. The North Carolina Department of Corrections extradition unit picked him up and transported him back to Haywood County Friday.
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ing Logan’s scarves and were approached by a woman who owns a boutique in New York. She wanted to sell Logan’s scarves in her boutique. Logan doesn’t sell her scarves online, but she does take e-mail requests for specific colors. “It’s grown so fast. Scarves are just so hot right now. Even guys are wearing them,” Logan’s mother said. “Not my scarves,” said Logan with a middleschool girl giggle.
RALEIGH (AP) – Former Gov. Mike Easley’s campaign records will be scrutinized in a public hearing to determine whether Easley’s campaign committee violated the law, the State Board of Elections announced Wednesday. Board director Gary Bartlett said the elections board would meet Oct. 26 to examine evidence about The Mike Easley Committee as well as the state Democratic Party. The hearing could last a week, Bartlett said. Board staff has been investigating Easley campaign records since the campaign changed reports after failing to disclose the use of a car. The board also has been examining free airplane flights taken by Easley while governor and whether their value exceeded maximum campaign donation limits. The five-member board — comprised of three Democrats and two Republicans — could reprimand the groups or clear them, issue fines or refer the cases to a district attorney for possible criminal charges against individuals. It wasn’t immediately clear if Easley, a Democrat, would attend the hearing. Ace Smith, a political consultant and Easley spokesman, said
there would be no comment Wednesday from him or Easley. Smith said in July that a hearing wasn’t needed. Easley committee attorney John Wallace released a statement that the campaign “has provided over seventeen years worth of committee records to the board” and “will continue to cooperate with the board in connection with the hearing.” The hearing’s announcement comes more than four months after the elections board sealed the Easley campaign file because potential criminal penalties were involved. “The work of our investigation has brought us to the point where it needed board attention,” Bartlett said. Board chairman Larry Leake, who scheduled the hearing, didn’t return a phone call seeking comment. Public hearings aren’t required following a staff investigation if it finds no wrongdoing or the matter can be settled without significant penalties. The hearing may provide the most details to date about activities surrounding Easley, a twoterm governor who left office in January. Easley previously served as attorney general.
Thursday October 1, 2009
ACTOR ILL: Hopper taken to hospital in New York. 8B
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U.S. official out after Afghan vote fraud dispute
Iraq budget shortfall poses security challenge BAGHDAD – Iraq’s budget shortfall due to low oil prices presents a challenge to building up the country’s army and raises questions about whether it will be able to protect itself when U.S. troops leave, a top American commander said Wednesday. Iraq’s security plans have been derailed because of the drop in oil prices, hampering efforts to buy ships, planes and weapons and slowing down the construction of the necessary national supply chain. “The budget, no question, is a challenge,” Army Lt. Gen. Frank Helmick told reporters Wednesday in Baghdad.
UNITED NATIONS (AP) – Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon fired the top American official at the U.N. mission in Afghanistan Wednesday after a widely publicized dispute with his boss over how to deal with widespread fraud charges in the country’s presidential election. U.N. spokeswoman Michele Mon-
tas said in a statement Ban decided to recall Peter Galbraith, ending his appointment as the U.N.’s deputy special representative. Galbraith said he disagreed with the head of the mission, Kai Eide, over how the U.N. should handle the disputed election. The secretary-general reaffirmed “his full support for Eide”
and made his decision “in the best interest of the mission,” Montas said, refusing to elaborate. Galbraith told the Associated Press he was “surprised” by the decision and worried “insufficient attention was given to how this might impact in Afghanistan, or on the reputation of the United Nations.”
EU nations to hammer out financial oversight GOTEBORG, Sweden – European Central Bank president Jean-Claude Trichet warned EU governments Wednesday the public will be unforgiving if authorities don’t provide a stronger financial system. Trichet’s comments came a day before the 27-nation bloc hammers out major new reforms. Finance ministers from each country will hold talks today and Friday about a new financial oversight framework for Europe.
Report says Georgian attack started war BRUSSELS – Georgia and Russia both claimed to find vindication in Wednesday’s independent report on the causes of their 2008 war. The EU-sponsored report supports Russia’s insistence Georgia launched the short war with an indiscriminate rocket and artillery barrage on the separatist capital of South Ossetia. Georgia can find support for its claim Russia taunted and provoked it for years before the assault.
Rescuers comb Curacao for missing diplomat WILLEMSTAD, Curacao – Rescuers searching for a U.S. diplomat led sniffer dogs over beaches Wednesday as technicians prepared to comb the sea floor with a robotic device for traces of a vice consul who vanished on this Dutch Caribbean island last week. Curacao prosecutors said James Hogan, 49, was reported missing Friday morning by his wife. He apparently left his home to go for a walk the night before.
Prison sought for 26 Americans in CIA case MILAN – An Italian prosecutor in the first trial anywhere scrutinizing the CIA’s extraordinary renditions asked a Milan court on Wednesday to sentence 26 Americans to jail terms ranging from 10 to 13 years for the abduction of an Egyptian terror suspect. Prosecutor Armando Spataro, completing his closing arguments, argued a guilty verdict and strong sentence for the defendants, most CIA agents, would help restore confidence in Western democracies eroded by tactics employed in the fight against terrorism.
In this photo taken Tuesday, people on a footbridge look at damage including a car that fell into a stream at the end of Pago Pago Bay in Pago Pago, American Samoa. A magnitude 8.0 quake struck early Tuesday morning and sent giant waves crashing down on the islands.
Aid flows to tsunami-hit Samoas APIA, Samoa (AP) – Police in green reflective vests searched a ghastly landscape of mud-strewn streets, pulverized homes and bodies scattered in a swamp Wednesday as dazed survivors emerged from the muck and mire of an earthquake and tsunami that killed 119 in the South Pacific. Military transports flew medical personnel, food, water and medicine to the islands of Samoa and American Samoa, which were
devastated by the wall of water triggered by Tuesday morning’s undersea earthquake. One cargo plane from New Zealand brought in a temporary morgue and a body identification team – with officials expecting the death toll to rise as more areas are searched. Cars and boats – many battered and upside down – littered the coastline. Debris as small as a spoon and as large as piece of ma-
Indonesia quake traps thousands in ruins AP
Peru’s former President Alberto Fujimori gestures during his trial on the outskirts of Lima, Wednesday.
Fujimori sentenced to 6 years for corruption LIMA, Peru – A court imposed a six-year prison sentence Wednesday on disgraced ex-President Alberto Fujimori, who already faced the prospect of spending the rest of his life in a cell after three previous convictions. He also was fined $9 million for authorizing wiretaps and bribes. The sentencing concluded two years of trials that forced a country to relive the darkest days of Fujimori’s authoritarian, corruption-riddled administration.
31 die as tourist boat capsizes in India NEW DELHI – A boat carrying 74 tourists capsized on a reservoir in India on Wednesday, killing at least 31 people and leaving dozens missing, police said. The state-owned boat was traveling in the remote Thekkady forest area in Kerala state and capsized after the tourists rushed to one side as they spotted some elephants in a wildlife sanctuary, tilting the vessel over, said police officer R. Rajesh.
JAKARTA, Indonesia (AP) – A powerful earthquake struck western Indonesia on Wednesday, triggering landslides and trapping thousands under collapsed buildings – including two hospitals, an official said. At least 75 bodies were found, but the toll was expected to be far higher. The temblor started fires, severed roads and cut off power and communications to Padang, a coastal city of 900,000 on Sumatra island. Thousands fled in panic, fearing a tsunami. Buildings swayed hundreds of miles away in neighboring Malaysia and Singapore. In the sprawling lowlying city of Padang, the shaking was so intense that people crouched
sonry weighing several tons were strewn in the mud. Survivors told harrowing tales of encountering the deadly tsunami. “I was scared. I was shocked,” said Didi Afuafi, 28, who was on a bus when the giant waves came ashore on American Samoa. “All the people on the bus were screaming, crying and trying to call their homes. We couldn’t get on cell phones. The phones just died on us. It was just crazy.”
West goes to Iran talks and readies sanctions GENEVA (AP) – The U.S. and five other world powers go to the table with Iran today to demand a freeze of its nuclear activities, and a senior U.S. official said Washington may seek rare face-to-face talks with Iranian diplomats. Even as they prepared for today’s talks, the U.S. and its allies were contemplating new and tighter sanctions on Teh-
Quake survivors receive treatment at a hospital in Padang Panjang, West Sumatra on Wednesday. or sat on the street to avoid falling. Children screamed as an exodus of thousands tried to get away from the coast in cars and motorbikes, honking horns.
ran, in a clear signal of expectations that the negotiations may again end in failure. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton suggested all six – the five permanent U.N. Security Council members and Germany – were of one mind on the need for Iran to meet international concerns on its refusal to stop uranium enrichment.
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U.S. diplomat met with Cuban dissidents
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HAVANA – A senior U.S. diplomat who traveled to Havana for the highest-level talks with Cuban officials in decades also met with opposition activists to discuss their political views, three dissidents and a State Department official said Wednesday. Bisa Williams, the U.S. deputy assistant secretary of state for Western Hemisphere affairs, met with 15 prominent dissidents during a Sept. 21 lunch at the U.S. Interests Section, America’s diplomatic mission in Cuba, three of them told The Associated Press.
Thursday October 1, 2009
BABY SNATCHED: Newborn missing, mom recovers from stab wounds. 8A
Managing Editor: Sherrie Dockery firstname.lastname@example.org (336) 888-3539
Some Chicago residents hoping Olympics bid a bust
Senate Finance Committee Chairman Sen. Max Baucus (left) talks with ranking member Sen. Chuck Grassley, R-Iowa, during a Senate Finance Committee hearing on health care overhaul reform legislation on Capitol Hill on Wednesday in Washington.
Health bill survives attacks; vote may be near WASHINGTON (AP) – A White House-backed overhaul of the nation’s health care system weathered repeated challenges from Republican critics over taxes, abortion and more on Wednesday, and the bill’s architect claimed enough votes to push it through the Senate Finance Committee as early as week’s end. “We’re coming to closure,” said Sen. Max Baucus, D-Mont., the committee chairman, as President Barack Obama lobbied at least one wavering Democrat by phone to swing behind the measure. Baucus said, “It’s clear to me
we’re going to get it passed,” although he sidestepped a question about possible Republican support. Olympia Snowe of Maine is the only GOP senator whose vote is in doubt, and she has yet to tip her hand. While she has voted with Democrats on some key tests – to allow the government to dictate the types of coverage that must be included in insurance policies, for example – she has also sided with fellow Republicans on other contentious issues. In a reflection of the intensity on both sides of the Capitol, Demo-
cratic Rep. Alan Grayson of Florida was unrepentant after claiming the Republican plan for health care was for Americans to “die quickly.” Refusing to apologize, he said, “People like elected officials with guts who say what they mean. ... I stand by what I said.” That controversy aside, House Democratic leaders struggled to reduce their legislation to the $900 billion, 10-year cost that Obama has specified. Officials said numerous alternatives were under review to reduce subsidies that are designed to defray the cost of insurance for millions.
Killer of 9-year-old dies of natural causes TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (AP) – John Evander Couey, a convicted sex offender awaiting execution for kidnapping, raping and burying 9-year-old Jessica Lunsford alive, died of natural causes Wednesday. Couey, 51, had been ill for some time and died at a Jacksonville hospital where he had been since Aug. 12, said Department of Corrections spokeswoman Gretl Plessinger. “It was not a surprise,”
she said, but declined to provide specifics because prison officials had not yet received a report from Couey the hospital. Jessica’s grandmother, Ruth Lunsford, 77, said in a telephone interview that she could not feel bad about Couey’s death. “He murdered my granddaughter. He didn’t show
any mercy to my granddaughter,” she said. “God took control of it. He took him out of this world. ... I’m not crying, honey. If my legs and feet would hold up, I’d go out and shout all over Citrus County.” Citrus County Sheriff Jeffrey Dawsey, who oversaw the investigation, said his first reaction to Couey’s death was one of disappointment. I really wanted the state of Florida to put John Couey to death,” Dawsey said.
Supreme Court taking a new look at gun ban WASHINGTON (AP) – The Supreme Court said Wednesday it will consider a challenge to Chicago’s ban on handguns, opening the way for a ruling that could set off a vigorous new fight over state and local gun controls across the nation. A victory for gun-rights proponents in the Chicago case is considered likely, even by supporters of gun control. If the court rules that the Second Amendment right to keep and bear arms doesn’t allow the city’s outright handgun ban, it could
lead to legal challenges to less-restrictive laws that limit who may own guns, whether firearms must be registered and even how they must be stored. The court last year moved in the direction of voiding tough gun control laws when it struck down a prohibition on handguns in the District of Columbia, a city with unique federal status. Now the court will decide whether that ruling should apply to local and state laws as well. The court will hear arguments in the case early next year.
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CHICAGO (AP) – The mayor, the president and Oprah Winfrey may hope to return to Chicago from Copenhagen with the 2016 Olympic Games, but some around town hope the International Olympic Committee deems the Second City the second city. As in second to Rio de Janeiro. Or Tokyo. Or Madrid. The opposition is not as visible as the “We Back the Bid” signs plastered across town. But in a city all too familiar with stories of public corruption and problems with public services, there is serious concern the games can only mean more troubles – and bills – for residents. “I know it’s going to cost us money somehow,” said Joseph Patrick, a 51year-old stay-at-home dad. “The government doesn’t have a job (so) the only place they can get money is from us.” A new Web site – Chicagoansforrio.com – is the talk of the town and features the game “Match the Olympic host with its estimated budget overrun.” About 170 protesters marched outside City
First lady Michelle Obama is introduced by TV host Oprah Winfrey at a dinner in support Chicago hosting the 2016 Summer Olympics Wednesday. Hall on Tuesday night, many insisting that no matter what organizers say, the games will push people from their homes, lead to more corruption and raise taxes. Meanwhile, Obama’s decision to travel to Copenhagen to boost Chicago’s chances of winning the 2016 Olympics has drawn criticism from some Republicans, who call it a boondoggle for Obama’s hometown allies and evidence the president has blurred his priorities.
Thursday October 1, 2009
WILL DURST: Here’s more focus on how to avoid getting swine flu. TOMORROW
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Seek a spiritual relationship with God Christians often are criticized because we support causes that the political left just doesn’t understand. Quite frankly, I can’t understand why anyone would support political candidates who have turned their backs on almost everything this country once held dear. Our nation is in deep spiritual trouble if we accept candidates who ignore sinful behavior and even hide their faces when innocent babies are killed. We should live up to God’s standards, not those of the world. I’m just an old sinner saved by grace, but we all need to remind ourselves of what’s truly important. We must do our best to do what is biblically right in all circumstances if we call ourselves God’s children. God created a spiritual need within us that only He can fill. We must seek a spiritual relationship with Him if we ever expect to find
true joy. This requires discipline and a conscious decision to not let anything come between us and God. Many things and much “stuff” easily can compete with placing Him first in our lives. However, life will never be complete and we never will have peace until His Spirit rests in our hearts. Jesus paid the price for everyone’s sin, and I could never repay His sacrifice for me. We should never allow anything to come between us and God. Our desire should be to please God instead of constantly asking Him for handouts while we follow the world. Bringing joy to our Creator by supporting just causes plus being His hands and His feet should be a top priority. God still has a plan for us all and no problem
way. Been there, done that. The mom, or as you called her, the Queen Mother, wants to keep the child away with that money is too big for Him to tackle. I am so glad Jesus calls even me flowing in. If dad or grandparents are bad people, I could underHis friend. Life is short and very stand, but most cases they just precious indeed. RAY CARTER have a lot of love to give. I thank God every day for two Jamestown nephews of mine. They don’t care where I live or how little money Don’t expect much help I have, they love me. This is getting to see grandchildren because they have been raised by two very special people. Sharon, I hope someone can I am writing in response to Shahelp you but, like I said, I doubt it. ron Reitzel’s letter of Sept. 24. It’s been years since I’ve seen my No, Sharon, there is no one out grandchild. She’s 18 now so she there to help you.You are only a can have a choice but, if all her grandparent. We have no rights. life she’s been kept away, I don’t Unless your son has a lot of expect her to come by. I only pray money to fight in court for years, God will keep her safe always and all is wanted from him is that bless her with all the material almighty dollar. In a few years, things that are so important to your grandchild probably will her and her mom. be so brainwashed against their JUDY TODD daddy and grandparents that she Archdale or he won’t care to see you any-
We need to look ahead positively
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iven much of the latest local economic news – grand opening of a plant with 200 workers, dips in unemployment rates, brighter reports on the home furnishings front, the more optimistic among us might conclude that the worst is over and we’re on the way to recovery. We hope so but we’re realistic enough to remind you that (1) Malt-O-Meal’s impact on the job market, while most welcome, generally is minimal on the Triad as a whole, (2) many of the declines in local joblessness figures may be due as much to seasonal factors as improvement in the region’s economy, and (3) we’ll have to wait a couple of weeks to determine if the trend Ray Allegrezza of Furniture Today has witnessed at home furnishings markets will continue. Numbers appear to be headed in the correct direction. Unemployment in each of the areas The High Point Enterprise tracks monthly dipped in August: High Point from 12.2 percent to 11.6; Guilford County from 11.7 to 11.4; Davidson County from 13.4 to 13.1; Randolph County from 11.8 to 11.4; Forsyth County from 10 to 9.8. And the fact that jobless rates fell in 90 of North Carolina’s 100 counties also is encouraging. Allegrezza reports that buyers at four home furnishings markets have been upbeat enough “to do something they haven’t done for some time – write orders” and that industry improvement is being driven by two factors: “shrinking inventory levels and the perception that, since Labor day, the business is slowly but steadily improving.” Meanwhile, BusinessWeek says “investing gauges are broken, market signals are mixed and money managers don’t know where to turn” before asking, “What exactly is the ‘new normal’?” One report in the same edition suggests paychecks could shrink in 2010 while another optimistically tells us to “put inflation fears aside, for now.” There’s little doubt that the economy, locally, statewide and nationally, continues to perplex most of us, that the stimulus package – for which about half the money has been spent – isn’t turning things around as quickly as most of us hoped, and that we’re all looking for the next big breakthrough but things are beginning to look up. Now may be the time to take positive action to get things rolling. We’re hoping the High Point Market (Oct. 17-22) can help us do that.
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Deanna Grubb, 205 Bombay Rd. (PO Box 1203), Denton 27239; 859-3968 h
Nutty response from ACORN indicates it doesn’t get it
sn’t it obvious? If you believe you’re the object of a witch hunt, the first thing you do is stop hanging around with witches. You’d think that’d be common sense, but then, the paradox of common sense is, it’s not all that common. So Bill Clinton, though dogged by a perpetual investigation desperate for dirt, decided to go ahead and play slap and tickle with the hired help. And Larry Craig, though the object of rumors about his hidden sex life, didn’t think twice about widening his stance in that men’s room stall. And ACORN, though accused of every act of malfeasance this side of the Manson murders, failed to divest itself of the sort of imbeciles who would give advice – on hidden camera, yet – on how a prostitute and pimp might hide their profits from the IRS. You are surely familiar with the Association of Community Organizations for Reform Now. It’s a nonprofit group, founded in 1970, that advocates for a higher minimum wage and more money for urban schools and also offers free tax preparation, voter registration and mortgage counseling for the poor. Or, it is one of the five families of the New York Mafia, a vast criminal enterprise specializing in voter fraud, prostitution, drug dealing, armed robbery, jaywalking, spitting on the sidewalk and taking more than 10 items into the Ten Items or Less line. Which one you believe depends on whether you get your news from Fox or from sane people. This much is inarguable: Because a young lawyer named Barack Obama once represented it in a voter rights lawsuit, ACORN has proven a useful obsession for the president’s political opponents. And ACORN has rewarded that obsession, providing the witch hunters a whole coven of witches. This would include investigations of alleged voter fraud in Las Vegas and Miami, delinquent taxes, the embezzlement of nearly a million dollars by the organization’s former chief financial officer, a decision by the leadership to hide that embezzlement from the rank and file, and growing concern that the
group may have used tax-deductible charitable contributions for partisan purposes, which is legally proscribed. So if it’s not the Manson Family, well, it ain’t the Brady Bunch, either. Now there’s this hidden OPINION camera sting wherein two conservative activists, posing Leonard as pimp and prostitute, visited Pitts a number of ACORN offices ■■■ seeking advice on how to hide their criminal income from the government. The only thing more ludicrous than the premise is the fact that ACORN staffers actually gave the requested advice without flinching, even when the “pimp” suggested his workforce might include “children from El Salvador.” Faced with a loss of government funding, public outrage, and a severing of ties by such partners as the IRS and Bank of America, ACORN has filed suit against the two activists, contending that the videos constitute illegal wiretapping. This, I believe, is called killing the messenger. Meaning that whatever legal merit the lawsuit has or does not have, it could hardly be more wrongheaded as a response to the burgeoning controversy. It suggests that even at this juncture, ACORN simply doesn’t get it. The issue here isn’t a hidden camera sting. Rather, it is ACORN itself. If it is not the cabal of thugs some of its critics contend, it “is” an organization whose sloppiness and unreadiness for prime time become more manifest each passing day. The ascension of its one-time lawyer has propelled ACORN irrevocably into the national spotlight. If it wishes to survive the experience with its mission or its remaining credibility intact, it will accept some friendly advice: Don’t kill the messenger. Kill the witches instead. LEONARD PITTS JR., winner of the 2004 Pulitzer Prize for commentary, is a columnist for the Miami Herald, 1 Herald Plaza, Miami, Fla. 33132. Readers may write to him via email at lpittsmiamiherald.com.
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COMMENTARY THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2009 www.hpe.com
VIEW ON IRAN, AHMADINEJAD
We can have health care reform without transforming system
BY JAMES COREY
he United States spends more income/capita on health care than any other developed country in the world – yet our life expectancy is not greater; we are not healthier; and our child mortality rate is not lower. It is plainly evident that we need to reform our health care system, but do we need to transform our system? A reform of our health care system would cost very little to our government and taxpayers. There are three items that need reform: tort medical malpractice, denial of health insurance for pre-existing conditions and purchase of health care insurance across state lines. Trial lawyers are one of the most powerful and wealthiest special interests in our country and overwhelmingly favor the Democratic Party. It sickens me to see advertisements on television by law offices seeking more clients for asbestos and other lawsuits. Doctors are forced to purchase expensive malpractice insurance costing as much as $150,000/ year. To further protect themselves, doctors practice “defensive medicine” ordering more tests, drugs, etc., than necessary or even prudent, just to cover themselves against lawsuits. Medical mistakes will happen. Medicine is an art as well as a science. Doctors and health personnel are human and we know that humans make mistakes. When a mistake is made, there should be a reasonable payment for pain and suffering, which should be capped except for egregious circumstances that would be exceedingly rare. Insurance companies are also a very important and powerful special interest. They would prefer to cover only healthy clients and not pay out many claims. Frequently, insurance companies will deny health care insurance to anyone with a pre-existing condition – a previous heart attack or stroke, for example. One health care reform would be to prohibit insurance companies to cherry pick only healthy customers and require them to offer insurance without any discrimination against pre-existing conditions. Insurance companies do not want comparison shopping for health insurance and therefore strongly support laws that restrict insurance
policies that are limited within states. We are a nation and customers should be able to purchase insurance from anywhere in our nation. This is how we purchase home and car insurance – why not health insurance? Competition will result in lower premiums – that is why the health insurance companies are opposed to nationwide policies. Our high cost health care system is characterized by greed and waste. It has been estimated that 20 percent of health care costs are wasteful spending. “Defensive medicine” is a prime reason. Greed is seen in multiple malpractice suits, cheery picking of only healthy clients and state restrictions on health insurance policies. The three reforms noted above would not add one cent to the national debt or bust the national budget. Yet the transformation of our health care system by having a government option to private insurance and providing some type of coverage for the uninsured will cost billions of dollars. If we can lower health costs by reform, more persons may be better able to purchase health insurance. And companies may be able to better offer workers health care coverage. Still, there may be some who are uninsured. Is it really a government responsibility to provide health care to all citizens? Or is this more a matter of personal responsibility and non-profit organization assistance? The answers to these questions may frame what eventually comes out of Washington, D.C. as health care legislation. JAMES COREY is a retired professor of political science at High Point University.
Illegals need care From Milwaukee Journal Sentinel – Sept. 25: t was only a matter of time – after death panels and pulling the plug on Grandma – that immigrants would be hauled out of the grab bag of wedge issues in an attempt to kill health care reform. That’s the problem with debates fueled by emotion and fear. What’s achieved is at cross-purposes with what’s needed. And that’s the case in the matter of illegal immigrants and health care reform. What’s being proposed – banning illegal immigrants from participating in insurance exchanges even if they can pay full freight – will make this nation less healthy. The House and Senate were already of a mind to restrict illegal immigrants from any possible public option or government subsidy to get health insurance. However, South Carolina GOP Rep. Joe Wilson’s recent outburst apparently has hardened White House hearts further. It reportedly will not favor allowing illegal immigrants to buy health insurance even if they can afford it through these exchanges, in which private companies provide insurance following government regulations on such things, for instance, as pre-existing conditions. High
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One of the items driving up health care costs for everyone is the tendency for those without insurance to defer care until they’re in an emergency room. So, we have a plan that would force the 12 million or so illegal immigrants here to continue using emergency rooms as their primary care. We understand the politics of granting illegal immigrants public or subsidized health care. It’s a deal killer. Though we also understand that a sane world would recognize that they are staying no matter what and that there is a manifest common good in keeping them healthy – that the swine flu virus, for instance, does not check immigration documents. So, puzzling is this notion that the relatively few illegal immigrants who, as a practical matter, are able to afford exchange insurance should be denied it. Let’s remember: There are economic and moral reasons for health care reform.
NATION 8A www.hpe.com THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2009 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE
Small plane crashes in eastern Indiana INDIANAPOLIS (AP) â€“ A small, single-engine plane crashed into a field in Indiana Wednesday after the pilot became unresponsive and the plane started to speed up and slow down at dangerous speeds, officials said. The pilot may have had a health problem or was suffering from a lack of oxygen, officials said. Military officials do not believe the crash was terrorism-related, said Michael Kucharek, a spokesman for U.S. North American Aerospace Defense Command. Instead, he said the pilot may have blacked out due to a condition known as hypoxia. The defense command
said the flight left Grand Rapids, Mich., and lost communication with ground air traffic controllers. The online site flightaware.com listed the flightâ€™s destination as Muncie, Ind. The plane crashed about 12:40 p.m. Wednesday into a field in a rural area of eastern Indiana, about 60 miles northeast of Indianapolis and 185 miles south of Grand Rapids, NORAD said. John Erickson, a spokesman for the Indiana Department of Homeland Security, said F-16s from the Indiana National Guard had intercepted the AP plane but that the aircraft In this cell phone photo provided by David Lykins, a single-engine plane is shown after crashing in Randolph crashed on its own. County, Ind., Wednesday.
Biden welcomes son home from guard service in Iraq
Search on for snatched baby NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) â€“ A newborn snatched from a Nashville home was missing and his mother recovering from stab wounds she said happened when she struggled with the woman kidnapper posing as an immigration agent, authorities said Wednesday. The mother, 30-yearold Maria Gurrolla, told reporters she had never seen the woman before she showed up at her door Tuesday evening. She said the woman got a knife from the home and stabbed her several times. â€œI need my baby back,â€? she said through an interpreter outside Vanderbilt University Medical Center, where she was being treated for her wounds and a collapsed lung. Gurrolla said she did not see the woman take the baby because she ran to a neighborâ€™s home to get help. When she returned, her 3-year-old daughter was
Maria Gurrolla answers a question at a news conference at Vanderbilt University Medical Center in Nashville, Tenn., Wednesday. Gurrolla said her newborn son was taken from her home Tuesday by a woman who stabbed her multiple times when she answered the door. unharmed, but her son was gone. Gurrolla said the woman, she described as a robust white American, did not say anything about wanting to take the baby, who was lying on the sofa. â€œShe said she was an immigration officer and she was there to arrest her,â€? Gurrolla said through the interpreter.
It was not clear if she was an immigrant, and the cousin who acted as her interpreter said the family did not want to discuss her legal status.
DOVER, Del. (AP) â€“ Vice President Joe Biden has given his eldest son a warm welcome home to Delaware after a yearlong deployment to Iraq with an Army National Guard unit. A crowd of about 1,000 people gathered Wednesday in front of the state capitol building in Dover to greet the 261st Signal Brigade. Bidenâ€™s son Beau is a captain in the unit and also Delawareâ€™s attorney general. The younger Biden most now turn his attention to his civilian job, as well as a possible bid for the U.S. Senate seat vacated by his dad last year.
Capt. Beau Biden kisses his son Hunter, 3, after an official welcome home ceremony for members of the Delaware Army National Guard 261st Signal Brigade, Wednesday in Dover, Del. Biden, the son of Vice President Joe Biden, is also the Attorney General of Delaware.
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WHAT’S HAPPENING: See schedule of events, exhibits, entertainment. 2D DR. DONOHUE: Most people recover from rare frightening attack. 7B
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Annual event exceeds expectations
Karen Summers was hired as instructor of English in the Department of English at High Point University. Summers is responsible for teaching English composition, among other courses.
BY PAM HAYNES ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER
HIGH POINT – A crowd of serious buyers attended this year’s 19th annual Parade of Homes, according to the event’s organizers. Scott Beane, president of the High Point Home Builders Association, said he had anticipated a smaller crowd for this year’s parade due to a downturn in the housing market.
‘The people seemed to be more sincere about making a decision versus just coming out to get ideas.’ Scott Beane High Point Home Builders Association president “The crowd exceeded my expectations,” Beane said. “The people that came through this year seemed to be more ready to make a decision and move forward compared to those that came out last year.” The event, held Sept. 19-20 and Sept. 26-27, offered tours of 10 homes in Thomasville, High Point, Archdale and surrounding areas to “display what local builders have to offer,” according to Beane.
SPECIAL | HPE
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Local properties featured during the event included this home at 497 Ansley Way in High Point. Homes ranging from $150,000 to $575,000 were included, and Beane said some of those homes were sold. “The people seemed to be more sincere about making a decision versus just coming out to get ideas,” he said. Beane said this year’s selection of homes contained the latest trends, including hardwood floors and granite counter tops. Builders that participated in the event were Beane Construction, DR Horton Inc., Duke Brothers LLC, J Bar D Construction Co. and Shugart Enterprises LLC. “It was a successful event, especially given the local housing market,” he said. “I’m very happy with the outcome, and we look forward to next year’s parade.” firstname.lastname@example.org | 888-3617
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This home at 1918 Planters Walk Drive in Thomasville was among several featured in the Parade of Homes.
Two charged with sex crime involving child ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORT
DAVIDSON COUNTY – Davidson County authorities have charged two people with a sex crime involving a child, while a third person faces a charge of trying to intimidate a witness in the case. Sheriff’s office investigators received a report
Sept. 24 regarding an alleged sexual offense against a 6-year-old. Detectives investigated the allegation and concluded that two men had committed one count of firstdegree sexual offense against the child sometime between Sept. 1 and Sept. 24, according to the sheriff’s office. Earlier this week, detec-
tives took an additional report with information that the child’s mother had received threats in an effort to prevent her from testifying in the case. Investigators arrested Derrick Casey Owens, 27, of Lexington, after concluding that he attempted to intimidate the woman, who is acting as a witness
in the case, deputies said. Owens was arrested without incident Tuesday and charged with one count of intimidating a witness, according to the sheriff’s office. He was jailed under a $5,000 bond. Also arrested Tuesday at their homes were Jerry Len Brown and Moses Lee Leonard Jr., both of Early
James Road, Lexington, deputies said. Both men were charged with one count of firstdegree sex offense with a child, deputies said. Brown, 40, and Leonard, 30, each were jailed under $100,000 bonds. Both men have appearances scheduled for Nov. 9 in Davidson County District Court.
Davidson health department offers vaccines ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORT
DAVIDSON COUNTY – The Davidson County Health Department will offer seasonal flu and pneumonia vaccines next week. According to the health department, the seasonal flu vaccine is readily available this year and the department will be following the guidelines established by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention for giving the flu vaccine, which recommends providing the vaccine to anyone age 6 months and older. Flu clinics will be held in Thomasville, Lexington and
Denton. On Monday, a clinic will be held at the Davidson County Health Department, 203 Old Lexington Road, Thomasville, 1 to 4 p.m. An additional clinic is scheduled at the health department’s Lexington site at 915 Greensboro St. from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Wednesday. In Denton, the health department will hold a clinic at Central United Methodist Church, 276 W. First St., from 9 a.m. to noon Thursday, Oct. 8. According to the health department, most people will need to receive a pneumonia vaccine only once to provide lifetime
protection. A second dose is only recommended for those people age 65 and older who received their first dose prior to age 65. A new CDC recommendation is that people who smoke receive the pneumonia vaccine, regardless of their age. There will be a $22 charge for the flu vaccine and a $41 charge for the pneumonia vaccine or the health department will bill Medicare/Medicaid for the vaccine. The health department will accept cash, check and debit or credit cards for payment. In order to bill Medicare/Medicaid, those getting shots must provide
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their Medicare/Medicaid card. Medicare recipients must have both Medicare Part A and Part B in order for Medicare to pay. People with Medicare C must go to their primary physician in order for Medicare to pay for the vaccine, or they can come to the health department clinic and pay for the vaccine out-ofpocket. An appointment is required to get the vaccine. The Davidson County Health Department can be reached at 236-3096. Registration for flu shots also will be available through the county’s Web site.
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INDEX ABBY 3B CAROLINAS 3B,5-6B COMICS 7B DONOHUE 7B NEIGHBORS 4B NATION 8B NOTABLES 8B OBITUARIES 2-3B TELEVISION 8B
OBITUARIES 2B www.hpe.com THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2009 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE
OBITUARIES (MORE ON 3B)
TRINITY – Ruby Lee Simmons Gray Gooch went to be with Jesus on September 29, 2009. She had been in declining health for several years. Ruby was born on April 9, 1931, a daughter of the late David Ernest Simmons, Sr. and Sally Marion Simmons. She went to Shoals High School in the Shoals Community near Pilot Mountain. Ruby’s family moved to Greensboro where she went to Sumner High School and later moved to High Point where she met and married Raymond Worth Gray. Raymond and Ruby were blessed with six children and ten grandchildren and now have fifteen great grandchildren. Raymond went to be with Jesus in 1972. Ruby met and married Donald Jerry Gooch on July 18, 1984. Ruby was a loving wife, mother and grandmother. She was a housewife and a farmer and owned her on drapery and accessory business. Ruby chauffeured special needs children for Guilford County Schools. She had many God given talents and used them to help a lot of people. She gave Christian guidance to many friends and family members. Ruby was a member of Faith Baptist Church. She will be missed and mourned by her family and friends. She is survived by her husband Donald Jerry Gooch of the home and children David Worth Gray and wife Linda H Gray of Archdale, Brenda Sue Gray Rich Nowell and husband Sidney P. Nowell of Jamestown, Harold Wayne Gray and wife Susan L. Gray of Archdale, Douglas Michael Gray of Archdale, Cynthia Ann Gray Sealey and husband Michael H. Sealy of Trinity and step children Jerry Dean Gooch and wife Patty of Wilmington, NC, Ricky Don Gooch and wife Donna of Savannah, GA, Donnie Eugene Gooch and wife Diane of Kernersville, and Randy Shane Gooch of Greensboro. She is also survived by grandchildren Don Ella Gray, Raymond Chad Gray, Bradley Cummings Rich and wife April, Jennifer Leigh Rich, Harold Wayne Gray, April
HIGH POINT – Mr. Franklin Delano Crase 71 of High Point died Wednesday in the Cancer Center of High Point Regional Hospital. Born January 10, 1938 in Kentucky, Mr. Crase is a son of the late Gideon Crase and Mae Combs Crase. He retired from Doc Edwards and Son Veneer after 28 years of service. After his retirement Mr. Crase was ordained as a minister and was a member of Community Baptist Church in Hillsville. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by two sons, Michael and James Crase, a sister Alta Romulat and brother Willie Crase. Mr. Crase is survived by his wife Yvonne Faye Crase of the home and four children, Lisa Madden of Hilton Head, SC, Michelle Edwards of Archdale, Alma Smith of Thomasville and Kim Ward of High Point, ten grandchildren and six great grandchildren. He is also survived by six sisters, Alma Abbott of South Carolina, Alice Caudell, Shirley Parks, Rita Thompson, Betty Messer all of Kentucky and Thelma Salisbury of South Carolina. Funeral services for Mr. Crase will be held 2:30 pm Friday in the chapel of Cumby Family Funeral Service in Archdale with Pastor Ty Thompson officiating. The family will receive friends Thursday evening from 6:30 until 8:00 pm at the funeral home. Memorials may be given to as the charity of the donor’s choice. Online condolences may be made at WALLBURG – Elaine www.cumbyfuneral.com Arrangements by Cumby Rosemary Taro Overby, a Family Funeral Service resident of Rolling Green Drive passed away Sepin Archdale. tember 29, 2009, at Kate B. Reynolds Hospice Home after a 16 year fight with ovarian cancer. She was HIGH POINT – Mrs. Joan born July 13, 1942, in JerMcNair Dixon, 50, of 1726 sey City, New Jersey, a Bolingbroke Road,died daughter of Charles Taro Sept. 29, 2009, at Wesley and Mildred Bellusci Long Community Hospi- Taro. Elaine graduated from UNC-Greensboro in tal. People’s Funeral Ser- 1964 with the first graduvice, Inc., is in charge of ating class of the University. Upon graduatarrangements. ing, she taught business courses for two years at Ragsdale High School. Elaine was employed as an accountant at A.M. Payne & Associates in CARBONDALE, IL – Mar- High Point until her illjorie Elizabeth Tyler Bar- ness in 1993. Elaine was ber Bodenheimer, 87, died an inspiration to many September 28, 2009, at her ovarian cancer victims. home. She started and faciliFuneral will be held tated an ovarian cancer at 11 a.m. Friday at J.C. support group at Cancer Green & Sons Funeral Services of Winston SaHome Chapel, Thomas- lem. In addition, she ofville. Visitation is from 6 fered phone support to to 8 tonight at the funeral home.
Dawn Gray Cromer, Albert Shane Gray, Tonya Lee Sealey Orozco and husband Joseph, step grandchildren, Zachary Ryan Gooch, Morgan Alexandria Gooch, Jessica S. Gooch, Ethan J. Gooch, Jerry R. Gooch and Christine Gooch Troutner. Additionally she is survived by great grandchildren Jessica Lynn McDowell and husband James, Savannah Gayle Gray, Trevor Keith Gray, Raymond Worth Gray, Dylan Cummings Rich, Laura Nicole Rich, Mason Andrew Rich, Kayla Rebecca Cromer, Garrett Lane Cromer, Amelia Grace Gray, Donnie James Gray, Noah Wayne Gray, Anna Leigh Orozco, Logan Joseph Orozco, Braxston Shane Gray and step great grandchildren, Jackson R. Cress, Samantha Seaman and Bobby Troutner. She is also survived by a brother Claude Mack Simmons and sister Betty Simmons Dockery and her husband Benjamin a brother-in-law Ronald Gooch and wife Patty of Thomasville and sister-in-law Nell G. Bean of Thomasville. “When we all get to heaven what a wonderful time it will be. When we all see Jesus what a glorious reunion it will be.” Funeral services will be held 11:00 a.m. Friday in the chapel of Cumby Family Funeral Service in Archdale with the Reverend Stephen Welborn officiating. Interment will follow in Guilford Memorial Park. The family will receive friends Thursday evening from 7:00 until 8:30 p.m. at the funeral home. The family would like to offer many thanks to the nurses and staff of Hospice of the Piedmont and thank you to friends and family members for the many prayers and cards. The family requests that memorials be given to Faith Baptist Church, 5744 Mendenhall Road, Archdale, NC 27263 or Hospice of the Piedmont, 1801 Westchester Drive, High Point, NC 27262. Online condolences may be made at www.cumbyfuneral.com. Arrangements by Cumby Family Funeral Service in Archdale.
Grady Lain Sr. HIGH POINT – Grady Franklin Lain Sr., 88, formerly of Dogwood Circle, died September 30, 2009, at GrayBrier Nursing Home. Funeral arrangements are pending with Cumby Family Funeral Service, High Pointy.
Larry Von Hyde
RANDLEMAN – Larry Von Hyde, 64, died September 29, 2009, at Randolph Hospital. There will be no formal services. Cumby Family Funeral Service in Archdale is serving the family.
women in a variety of other states. Surviving of the home is her husband of 42 years Robert Bruce Overby. Also surviving is her mother, Mildred B. Taro of Charleston, South Carolina; her daughter, Lara D. Overby of Winston Salem, North Carolina; and an aunt, Virginia Bangiola of Jamestown. Graveside Services will be held 11 a.m. Friday, October 2, 2009, at Eastlawn Garden of Memory in Kernersville. Visitation will be on Thursday, October 1, 2009, from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. at J C Green and Sons Funeral Home (Wallburg) 10301 N. NC Hwy 109 Winston Salem, North Carolina 27107. Memorials may be directed to Hospice and Palliative CareCenter at 101 Hospice Lane Winston Salem, NC 27103. Online condolences may be made to the Overby family at www. jcgreenandsons.com.
Ruby Goodnight LEXINGTON – Ruby Sink Leatherman Goodnight, 86, died September 29, 2009, at Forsyth Medical Center. Funeral will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at Davidson Funeral Home, Lexington. Visitation will be from 6 to 8 tonight at the funeral home.
Charles C. Small RANDLEMAN – Charles Clark Small, age 90, of Sophia died Tuesday, September 29, 2009, at his home. Mr. Small was a native of Randolph County and was a WWII veteran. He retired from Globe Parlor/ Burlington House Furniture Company and was a member of Marlboro Friends Meeting in Sophia. Mr. Small was a kind and loving husband, father, and grandfather. He was an avid farmer, gardener and wood working man. He is preceded in death by his wife, Margie White Small; parents, James Clark and Ida Yow Small; sisters, Bertha Bundy, Ethel Steed and Elizabeth Michael; brother, Milton Small. He is survived by daughters: Joyce Ann Walker, and her husband, Charles R. Walker of Thomasville; Carolyn S. Smith and her husband, James Larry Smith of Sophia; son: Charles Lynn Small of Sophia; grandchildren, Lisa, John, and Tiffany. 4 great grandchildren. The family will receive friends Thursday, October 1, 2009, from 6:00 - 8:00 p.m. at Pugh Funeral Home, 600 South Main Street, Randleman, NC and other times at the home of Lynn Small. The funeral will be Friday, October 2, 2009, at 11:00 a.m. at Marlboro Friends Meeting, 2668 Marlboro Church Rd., Sophia with Rev. John H. Sides and Dr. Bob Medford officiating. Burial will follow at Marlboro Friends Meeting Cemetery. Memorials may be made to Hospice of The Piedmont, Inc., 1803 Westchester Dr., High Point, NC 27262 or Marlboro Friends Meeting, 2668 Marlboro Church Rd., Sophia, NC 27350. Online condolences may be made at ww.pughfuneralhome. com.
Randy Myers WILMINGTON – Randy Stewart Myers, 54, died September 28, 2009, at Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, MD. Funeral will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday at Davidson Funeral Home Chapel, Lexington. There will be no visitation.
ELLINGTON’S FLORIST Express Your Sympathy with Flowers
2500 S. Main St., High Point www.ellingtonsﬂorist.com
Family-owned with a tradition of trust, integrity and helpful service ... Since 1948
1015 Eastchester Dr., High Point
889-5045 PENDING Infant: Tanazia Boyd Mrs. Patricia (Pat) Hackney Ellington Mr. Grady F. Lain Sr.
Funeral & Cremation Service Since 1897 HIGH POINT 1301 E. LEXINGTON AVE. 889-3811 ARCHDALE 120 TRINDALE RD. 861-4389 THURSDAY Mrs. Margaret Marley Idol 2 p.m. Multi-Purpose Room River Landing at Sandy Ridge Sechrest Fueral Service – High Point
206 Trindale Rd., Archdale
431-9124 FRIDAY Mrs. Ruby Lee Simmons Gray Gooch 11 a.m. Chapel of Cumby Family Funeral Service, Archdale Mr. Franklin Delano Crase 2:30 p.m. Chapel of Cumby Family Funeral Service, Archdale SATURDAY Mr. Robert Steven “Wormie” Hilton 2 p.m. Chapel of Cumby Family Funeral Service, Archdale
www.sechrestfunerals.com Mr. Larry Von Hyde No Formal Services
*Denotes veteran Your hometown funeral service
J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home
976 Phillips Ave. High Point, NC 27262 (336) 885-5049 THURSDAY Ms. Wanda Lea Deviney Johnson 7:30 p.m. Davis Funerals & Cremations Chapel FRIDAY Pastor Jerry Brandon Owens Sr. 3 p.m. Davis Funerals & Cremations Chapel
122 W. Main Street Thomasville 472-7774
Mrs. Ruby Everhart Anderson 2 p.m. Full Gospel Freewill Holiness Church
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FRIDAY Mrs. Marjorie Tyler Bodenheimer 11 a.m. J.C. Green & Sons Chapel
211 W. Lexington Avenue, Suite 104 High Point, NC
889.9977SP00504752 Check stocks and mutual funds of local interest Tuesday through Saturday in The High Point Enterprise.
THURSDAY Mr. Freddie Lee Hughes 2 p.m. Hillside Park Baptist Church
Callie Beatrice Redfern THOMASVILLE – Mrs. Callie Beatrice Redfern, 77, formerly of 312-B Hill Street, and Westchester Manor Nursing Center, died Tuesday, Sept 28, 2009, in High Point Regional Hospital. Surviving are one son Jerry Redfern (Mattie) of Atlanta, GA; five daughters Anginette Johnson (Freddie) of High Point, NC, Sandra Tuttle of Thomasville, Wanda Patrick of Greensboro, NC, Donna Redfern and Audry Clay (Bernard) both of Thomasville; one stepdaughter Ellen McKenzie of Thomasville, NC; one sister Ada Foust (Earl) of Thomasville, NC; 15 grandchildren, 14 great grandchildren. A funeral service will be held on Saturday, Oct 3, 2009, at 1:00 p.m. in Mt. Vernon Baptist Church, 716 Leonard St., High Point, NC. The family will receive friends at the church on Saturday, Oct. 3 at the church 30 minutes before the funeral service and other times at the home of her daughter Audrey (Bernard) Clay, 200 Long Street, Thomasville. Public viewing and visitation will be Friday from 11:00 a.m. until 7:00 p.m. at S. E. Thomas Funeral Service, 110 Highland Avenue, Thomasville, NC
INCOMPLETE Mr. Robert Chadwick McKeithan
10301 North N.C. 109 Winston-Salem Wallburg Community 769-5548 FRIDAY Mrs. Elaine Overby 11 a.m. Graveside Service Gardens of Memory, Kernersville, NC
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The High Point Enterprise publishes death notices without charge. Additional information is published for a fee. Obituary information should be submitted through a funeral home.
Ruby Gray Gooch
M. Bodenheimer..Carbondale, Ill. Franklin Crase................High Point Joan Dixon.............High Point Ruby Gooch............................Trinity Ruby Goodnight...Lexington Margaret Idol........High Point Grady Lain Sr........HIgh Point Randy Myers.........Lexington Elaine Overby.........Wallburg Callie Redfern....Thomasville Charles Small......Randleman Larry Von Hyde.......Archdale
OBITUARIES, CAROLINAS THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2009 www.hpe.com
RCC offers taxidermy class ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORT
fessional taxidermists. The program covers small game (fall), large game (winter), birds (spring), and fish (summer). However, courses can be taken individually. Students will be advised about the acquisition of taxidermy tools. Students must provide their own legally obtained specimens specific to the season. The Small Game class will meet from 6-10 p.m. on Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays, Oct. 12 through Dec. 16. Registration fee is $180. For more information or to register, call 633-0268 in Asheboro or 862-7980 in Archdale.
RANDOLPH COUNTY â€“ If you are an avid hunter and always dreamed of mounting your own specimens or are looking for a part-time job or retirement income, you can learn professional taxidermy from qualified instructors through Randolph Community Collegeâ€™s Continuing Education Division. Randolph Community College will offer Taxidermy: Small Game beginning Oct. 12 on the Asheboro Campus. The class is one component of a four-part training program for students wishing to become pro-
SONNY HEDGECOCK | HPE
Weeding the herbs Elizabeth Walsh pulls weeks from the herb garden behind the Haley House at the HIgh Point Museum. She had to wait until it rained enough to make the ground soft. That day finally came.
BROWNS SUMMIT â€“ A Highway Patrol trooper who pulled a woman from a rain-swollen creek in McLeansville in June was one of several area patrolmen honored by state officials Wednesday for heroism. Trooper T.G. Wilson received the N.C. Department of Crime Control & Public Safetyâ€™s Heroism Award and the Highway Patrolâ€™s Award of Valor
for initially saving the life of 50-year-old Roseanne Tippett of Browns Summit on June 3. During heavy rainfall that night, Wilson came upon a flooded roadway near a creek in the 6700block of McLeansville Road near Northeast Middle School. After activating his emergency lights, Wilson stopped to warn other motorists of the area and prevent them from crossing. Tippett, who was trav-
eling on a moped scooter avoided Wilson, lost control and crashed into the waterway. She was overcome by the fast-moving waters and Wilson, using a flotation device and rope, jumped into the creek and pulled her to safety. While interviewing her, he suspected she had been drinking alcohol. She then ran from him and jumped back into the creek. Wilson tried to save the woman a second time, but was unsuccessful.
Issues of color still ripple through American identity
ear Abby: â€œWondering in Goldsboro, N.C.,â€? asked why President Barack Obama is considered to be African-American when heâ€™s biracial. While your response was accurate, you missed an opportunity to educate your readers by failing to give the historical context as to why most people refer to him as African-American. There was a time in this country when â€œblacksâ€?/ African- Americans were considered only to be three-fifths (3/5) of a human being. Also, if a person had one drop of â€œblackâ€? blood they were considered black. Although as a society we have progressed intellectually and in our understanding of what a human being is, we continue to hold on to archaic beliefs about skin color that not only pigeonhole an individual, but may force an individual to choose what so-called racial group that he/she identifies with most. I can clearly see that the conversation regarding â€œraceâ€? and skin color must be continued in this country. Though weâ€™ve â€œcome a long way, baby,â€? we still have a long way to go in understanding this countryâ€™s deep-rooted responses to skin color. â€“ Living in America Dear Living: I think if one digs deep enough,
we will come to the realization that there has always been a component of economic ADVICE exploitation and Dear perceived Abby economic â– â– â– threat that is, and has been, at the root of racial discrimination. (But thatâ€™s just my opinion.) Read on: Dear Abby: In Obamaâ€™s book, â€œDreams From My Father,â€? he calls himself a black man of mixed descent. His decision to do that is as much a political decision as it is a personal one. Most people of color of mixed race in our society have felt we had to choose to be the darker color because we can never be white. In our society, most people who do or donâ€™t know of Obamaâ€™s mixed background would treat him as a black man. (If you saw him walking down the street, would you say, â€œHey, that guyâ€™s half-white!â€?) By embracing his political identity he supports and strengthens all black people in the U.S. by standing proudly as one of us. â€“ Nicole in Marin County, Calif. Dear Abby: African-American does not denote skin color, but an
ethnic culture, a term that describes those of us who are descendants of captive Africans in America. It holds the same level of pride as it does for those who pronounce they are Italian-American or Asian-American. â€“ Michelle in Maryland Dear Abby: You write that the term AfricanAmerican is used in this country as a label that describes skin color. I believe you are correct, and thatâ€™s the problem. â€œAfrican- Americanâ€? identifies origin or ancestry, not skin color. Furthermore, if the anthropologists are right, then â€“ going back far enough â€“ we are ALL African-American. â€“ AfricanAmerican Member of the Human Race in New Jersey Dear Abby: Why canâ€™t we all be called just plain AMERICANS if we grow up in America and are citizens of America? I think a lot of people have wondered this. â€“ Sandy B. in Harrisburg, Pa. Dear Sandy: Thatâ€™s a good question and one that I hope will one day be put to rest â€“ if not by our children, then by our childrenâ€™s children. â€“ Sincerely, Abby DEAR ABBY is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
Margaret Idol HIGH POINT â€“ Mrs. Margaret Marley Idol, 92, a resident at River Landing at Sandy Ridge, died Monday September 28, 2009, at the Hospice Home at High Point. Mrs. Idol was born March 9, 1917, in Stuart, VA a daughter of Henry Charles and Kathryn Perkins Marley. Margaret was raised in Greensboro and has been a resident of High Point since 1936. She was a member of the First Presbyterian Church and the Christian Life Class. On November 8, 1938 she was married to Vernon Welch Idol Jr. who preceded her in death on November 22, 1977. She was also preceded in death by her parents and her brother, Joseph P. Marley. Surviving are two daughters, Kay Idol Kelly of High Point, Ann Idol Koontz of Calabash; five grandchildren, James Vernon Straka, Kathryn Layne Straka, George R. â€œChipâ€? Straka, Lori Ann Maness, William E. â€œBillyâ€? Koontz, Jr. and five great grandchildren Weston James Straka, Kelli Maureen Straka, Molly Katherine Maness, Liam C. Koontz, Amanda Kristine Maness. A Celebration of Life Service will be held Thursday at 2:00 p.m. in the Multi-Purpose Room at River Landing at Sandy Ridge conducted by the Reverend Dr. Jim Wilson. Private family committal services will be held at Floral Garden Park Cemetery. Mrs. Idol will remain at Sechrest Funeral Service, 1301 East Lexington Ave. until 12 noon on Thursday. The family request that memorials be directed to Hospice of the Piedmont Inc. 1801 Westchester Dr., High Point, NC 27262 or to the First Presbyterian Church 918 North Main St., High Point, NC 27262 Online condolences can be made at www.mem. com.
ACACIA LODGE NO. 674
A.F. & A.M
In Loving Memory of Rev. David L. Jarrett Who went to be with his Lord Sept. 29, 1999 â€œForever In Our Heartsâ€? Liz, Family & Friends 488497
h At Triad Care and Rehabilitation Center, we provide skilled nursing, long-term residential care and specialized healthcare services in a home-like environment. s SHORT STAY SERVICES s RESIDENTIAL SKILLED CARE s THERAPEUTIC SERVICES AND s CLINICAL SERVICES Triad Care & Rehabilitation provides specialized care for Alzheimer patients. We joined efforts with High Point in helping to raise over $25,000 at the Alzheimerâ€™s walk. Congratulations on a successful walk!
(336) 885-0141 707 North Elm Street â€˘ High Point, NC
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State troopers honored for heroism
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T-SHIRT: Arts council to benefit from promotion for city. TOMORROW
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SPECIAL | HPE
Jamestown High School Class of ’59 reunion Members of Jamestown High School Class of 1959 held their 50th reunion Sept. 26 at Embassy Suites Hotel in Greensboro. The class of 90 students was the last to graduate from the school, and 44 members attended the reunion. Ragsdale High School opened in the fall of 1959, and its first class graduated in 1960. Members who attended the reunion are (top photo, from left, first row) Sandra Lee (Kendall) O’Briant, Martha Ann (Mintz) Jordan, Linda Keith (Hassell) Lackey, Ruth Ann (Lyerly) Morton, Thelma Jean (Hill) Lamb-Berghuis, Nancy Sue (Belk) Lawrence;
(second row) Chapman William Huff, Jr., Rayford Baxter Grant, Robert Lee Lackey, Michael Judson Stephenson, Norman Craig Armfield, Lionel Hilton Petty, Charles Edwin Bryson; (third row) Gerald Allen Morgan, Alvin Douglas Collins, Don Rives Morton, Dorris Ann (Bowman) Phipps, Nancy (Chapman) Westmoreland, Brenda (Carroll) Hall, Leonard Dempsey Bass, Roy Alvin Grant; (back) David Horner. Pictured below are (from left, first row) Judith Deanna (Clodfelter) Dodge, Mary Elizabeth (Barker) Matlock, Alice Slate (Witcher) Lambert, Betty Lou (Leonard) John-
son, Mary Jean (Sams) Reynolds, Mary Elizabeth (Wadsworth) Crews, Rebecca Ruth (Maiden) Cox; (second row) Bertha Joan (Leonard) White, Gilda May (Cox) Scott, Norma Jean (McGehee) Cline, Judy Ann (Homes) Alsop, Linda Kay (Suits) Tiller, Delinda Louise (Hutchins) Gladstone, Susan Elizabeth (Jowers) Middleton, David Wayne Whitlow, Linda Ann (Wrenn) Everhart; (third row) Thurman Norris Haynes, Cletus William Mills, Robert Wayne Trexler, Kenneth Paul Holt, Gary Jones Hassell, Clon Chandler Brown, Jr., Flora Kay (Phillips) Dickinson, Martha Patricia (Hughes) English.
SPECIAL | HPE
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The following students are summer 2009 graduates of Appalachian State University: Archdale: James Carson Pierce, Dawn Enloe Thomas; Asheboro: David Abraham Hudson; Denton: Julie Kristin Smith; High Point: Matt W. Blackman, Sarah Elizabeth Craver, Marshall Thomas Daniels, Chad Wynne Donohue, Ali-
son Hulin Grein, Zachary Paul Ritchie, Ashley Renee Roland, Martha Holton Smith, Sontice Kety Tagalk, Eric Scott Tester, Andrew Timothy Wright; Jamestown: Lindsay Elizabeth Fowler; Kernersville: Amber Danielle Day, Dustin Mark Glascoe, Kelly Lynn James, Jayne Elizabeth Thompson; Lexington: James McNeil Barker, Donna Marion Byrd-Wyatt, Janna Nicole Huneyc-
utt, Stephen Grant Raker, Katherine Grace Thompson; Ramseur: Leela Solona Peck; Randleman: Rachel Loraine Jones, Allie Elizabeth McCain; Sophia: Jason Brian Saunders; Thomasville: Dustin Chad Gallimore, William Troy McCrary; Trinity: Robert Shane Malone.
Yesterday’s Bible question: In Joel, what are the people to do regarding their plowshares and pruning hooks in preparation for war? Answer to yesterday’s question: “Beat your plowshares into swords, and your pruninghooks into spears: let the weak say, I am strong.” (Joel 3:10) Today’s Bible question: What is the meaning of the word Ebenezer? BIBLE QUIZ is provided by Hugh B. Brittain of Shelby. Bud Albertson, Owner Advantage Inspection Team Thomasville Resident
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High-tech mannequins aid nursing students BY LAURA OLENIACZ SUN JOURNAL OF NEW BERN
EW BERN – When her mother started coughing and gasping for air in long, ragged breaths, Jenny Middleswarth yelled for help and two nurses rushed to the side of her mother’s hospital bed. “Call the doctor!” said nurse Mary Gehrki, as she helped to raise the woman in her bed, take her vital signs and do an assessment of her condition before hooking her up to an oxygen mask. “We have a patient here who is having difficulty breathing,” nursing supervisor Ashley Fenwick said, communicating with the doctor using a portable phone. The Sun Journal of New Bern reported that at the doctor’s orders, the nurses prepared to give medication to the woman to treat the fluid buildup
Belinda Barnhill Craven Community College in her lungs that was causing her to struggle for breath. When her heart stopped beating, the nurses started cardiopulmonary resuscitation and prepared to rush her to the intensive care unit. “Oh, help her please!” said Middleswarth, after the nurses had coaxed her away from the side of the hospital bed. “Somebody help her, please!” But all turned out well, as the hospital scene was a mock scenario played out by Gehrki, Fenwick, Middleswarth and Michelle White, who are all students in Craven Community College’s associate degree in nursing program. The students were learning how to respond to a patient experiencing respiratory and cardiac failure by using the college’s new nursing simulation laboratory, which features
Craven Community College’s “sim man” acts like a real patient in helping nursing students at the New Bern school. computerized mannequins that can be programmed for various medical scenarios based on what the students are learning in class. The lab will officially open to students for the spring semester in 2010, but students are already using some of the equipment and laboratory space, said Belinda Barnhill, coordinator for lab and clinical services at the college. The new lab is being set up in more than 2,000 square feet of renovated space in Perdue Hall at the New Bern campus, replacing the approximately 200-square-foot old lab of three hospital beds in the back of a classroom. The new lab has a “debriefing room” where students can watch a DVD of their performance of working on one of the lab’s 10 mannequins. The college has a child mannequin, a baby, a pregnant female that can give birth, and a high-tech mannequin called the METI iStan that can sweat, cry, vomit, and respond to the quality of care provided by the students. “If he’s not getting enough oxygen, his fingers will turn blue just like ours
would, and so do his toes,” Barnhill said of the METI iStan. “He is much more sophisticated and can react to the care the students give.” The project will cost about $350,000, and is paid for using grants from CarolinaEast Health System, The Harold H. Bate Foundation, and donors including Patricia and Bill Naumann. Bill Naumann is a member of the college’s Board of Trustees. Barnhill said the idea for the lab began last fall when school officials were looking at ways to give the students a more hands-on learning environment. They looked at technology at East Carolina University and at Lenoir and Pitt community colleges. “We wanted something that will be very realistic,” Barnhill said. The college officials hope to showcase the finished product in February or March and to work collaboratively with CarolinaEast and other departments using the lab, said Kathleen Gallman, the college’s chair for health professions. Barnhill said she hopes the new
technology will help students retain information more effectively, as they are learning hands-on what they are learning in class. She added that with the mannequins, the instructors can let the students make mistakes. “If we let them do something inappropriate, they’ll be able to pick that out so it never happens with a real patient,” she said. Fenwick said this wasn’t the first time she has participated in the respiratory failure scenario, and she felt much more comfortable reacting to the patient’s condition the second time. The first time, she and another student were upset after the scenario, even to the point of tears, because of the lifelike nature of the experience. “It was very intense when you see this person in front of you changing so dramatically and so quickly,” she said. “It was very intense, but I feel like practicing made things a lot easier when you feel more comfortable in what you’re doing. I think it makes it a lot easier to cope with things that happen.”
’If we let them (students) do something inappropriate, they’ll be able to pick that out so it never happens with a real patient.’
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Restaurants help United Way
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TRIAD – Several area restaurants will be donating portions of their proceeds back to the community on Oct. 6 as they participate in the annual Dine Out Day for United Way. Participating restaurants will donate 10 percent of the day’s proceeds to United Ways in High Point, Greensboro and Forsyth County. Participating restaurants in the High Point area include: • Alex’s House, 1223 N. Main St. • Aquaria-High Point, 3800 Tinsley Drive • Archdale Subs, 3407 Archdale Road • Asiago Italian Restau-
rant, 1677 Westchester Drive • Barberitos Southwestern Grille, 1231 Eastchester Drive • Ben & Jerry’s, 5836 Samet Drive • Bimini’s Oyster Bar, 2140 N. Main St. (behind Sonic off Parris Avenue) • Blue Water Grille, 126 E. State Avenue • Carolina’s Diner, 201 Eastchester Drive, High Point, and 10102-W S. Main St, Archdale • Chu’s Express, 1116 Eastchester Drive • Cindy’s Cinnamon Rolls, Oak Hollow Mall • Culinary Innovations, High Point • The Claddagh Restaurant & Bar, 130 E. Parris Ave. • Dry Dock Seafood Res-
taurant, High Point • East Coast Wings 2900 N. Main St. and 2703 S. Main St. • East Coast Wings & Grill - Archdale • Elm Street Cafe, 114 N. Elm St. • Emerywood Fine Foods, 130 W. Lexington Ave. • Fire & Sticks Japanese Steakhouse, 3917 Sedgebrook St. • George’s Pizza, 2505 N. Main St. • Giannos, 1124 Eastchester Drive • Gullah Gullah Cuisine, 2801 N. Main St. • Harrison’s, 1807 N. Main St. • Jimmy’s Pizza House, 203 N. Main St. • Johnny Brusco’s New York Style Pizza, 5815
Samet Drive • Kepley’s Barbecue, 1304 N. Main St. • Liberty Steakhouse and Brewery, 914 Mall Loop Road • Mamma Mia Italian Restaurant, 1801 Westchester Drive • Peppermill Cafe, 2600 S. Main St. • Pizza Hut, 804 N. Main St., 2900 N. Main St. and 3935 Brian Jordan Plaza • Sanibel’s Seafood, 2929 N. Main St. • Skipper’s Seafood, 2409 S. Main St. • Southern Roots Restaurant & Catering, 119 E. Main St., Jamestown • Tex & Shirley’s Pancake House, 4005 Precision Way • Tom’s Place, 1524 N. Main St.
Stein Mart shoppers assist cause HIGH POINT – A local charitable organization again is teaming up with a local retailer to help bring clothing to the poor. The Salvation Army of High Point will partner with Stein Mart for another Give & Receive event. The clothing drive runs today through Saturday. Shoppers who bring clean, gently used garments in good condition to any Stein Mart store during the next three days will receive savings on new fall fashions and more. For each item donated, contributors will receive a coupon for 20 percent off any item. Those who donate will have the opportunity to redeem their coupons on a variety of items, including fashion apparel for women, men and children from many top designers and brands, as well as accessories, gifts, linens and shoes. The Salvation Army said they are partnering with
the store because fall and winter are approaching and many residents are facing challenging economic times. Stein Mart previously teamed with The Salvation Army for Give & Receive events in October 2008 and last February. About 800,000
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TVA to raise height of 4 dams KNOXVILLE, Tenn. (AP) – The Tennessee Valley Authority is moving to raise the height of four dams in eastern Tennessee with sand-filled containers after a new analysis suggested the dams could be topped by a worstcase flood. TVA officials said Wednesday that such a flood is “extremely unlikely” and would have to be four or five times the size of the worst flood on record in 1857.
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pieces of clothing nationwide more than 340,000 men and were donated by Stein Mart women turned their lives shoppers to help replenish around in 2008. The Salvation Army Thrift and Family Stores. All proceeds from the Thrift and Family Stores directly support The Salvation Army’s Adult RehaSpring Hill United bilitation Centers, where Methodist Church
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Our goal is to protect the health of our patients, employees and community from the H1N1 and seasonal ﬂu.
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As a result, our hospitals are restricting visitors under age 18 from our facilities unless they are a patient. This restriction does not apply to patients in the Emergency Department. Children under 18 may be with an adult in the Emergency Department. Questions? Visit a guest services / information desk by the main entrance or call (336) 718-2020.
COMICS, DONOHUE THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2009 www.hpe.com
Most recover from frightening attack of unknown cause
ear Dr. Donohue: I have not seen you write anything on sarcoidosis. My 42-yearold son was recently diagnosed with it. – J.G. Few readers are familiar with sarcoidosis, an inflammatory illness that attacks many tissues and organs. Granulomas are one of its hallmarks. They are heaps of dead and dying cells that have been engaged in hand-to-hand combat with the as-yet-undiscovered cause of this illness. It often strikes healthy people around age 40. Many organs are involved, but the lungs top the list. Liver, skin, eyes and heart are other targets. Some sarcoidosis patients have no symptoms, and the illness is discovered on a routine chest X-ray. Others are desperately ill. Since the lung is the organ involved, in most cases, respiratory symptoms are its chief signs. Cough and breathlessness on slight exertion indicate lung involvement. Loss of energy, fever and weight loss are other nonspecific signs. Rashes can occur. One of them is erythema nodosum, an outbreak of painful red bumps, most often seen on the leg. With eye involvement, people become sensitive to light and must keep the eyes shaded. Dry eyes are another sign. Cortisone drugs are the mainstays of treatment. The decision to treat has to be carefully weighed,
HAGAR THE HORRIBLE
FOR BETTER OR WORSE
FRANK & ERNEST
ONE BIG HAPPY
THE BORN LOSER
THE FAMILY CIRCUS
since the illness often resolves on its own. When symptoms make it HEALTH difficult to carry on Dr. Paul the tasks of Donohue daily life, ■■■ treatment is started. I have an acquaintance who has had sarcoidosis for more than 20 years and has not had to take any medicine and has worked quite hard since the day he was diagnosed. I hope your son has as benign a course as my acquaintance has had. Many do. Dear Dr. Donohue: For the past two years, my sed rate has been high. I have taken all kinds of tests to find out why, but nothing has turned up. Can this be normal? I am 82 and in good health. – E.S. The sedimentation rate (sed rate) is a simple office test where blood is put in a calibrated tube and remains there for one hour. The distance the red blood cells fall (sediment) from the top of the tube in that time is the sed rate. This test doesn’t point to one particular illness. It indicates that there is body inflammation. The doctor’s job is to find out where the inflammation is and whether it is significant. Obesity, aging, kidney
disease, anemia and high cholesterol elevate the sed rate. If the tube is not perfectly vertical during the test hour, the sed rate is abnormally high. For two years, you have had a high sed rate. Many tests have not discovered a cause. You feel fine. It might be wise at this point, to put a halt to further testing, because an isolated, high sed rate without any other signs or symptoms has little meaning. Your doctor can follow you with routine office visits. Dear Dr. Donohue: I eat a high-fiber breakfast. I also eat one banana, a large orange and some walnuts. I do not take calcium at this time, as I have read that bran keeps the body from absorbing it. Does it do so, and does it keep nutrients from the orange, banana and nuts from being absorbed? How long after I eat can I take calcium? – T.Y. Fiber can grab onto calcium and limit its absorption. To avoid that, take the calcium two to three hours after eating breakfast. If your calcium is calcium carbonate, take it with a snack, like crackers. Food promotes stomach-acid secretion, and you need some stomach acid to absorb calcium carbonate. If you take calcium citrate, you can take it anytime, with or without food. Fiber doesn’t interfere with nutrients from oranges, bananas and nuts. They have their own fiber.
NOTABLES, NATION 8B www.hpe.com THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2009 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE
FAMOUS, FABULOUS, FRIVOLOUS
Travolta testifies Bahamas medic threatened him
Williams prosecutor can’t recall learning of slur SOMERVILLE, N.J. (AP) – The to describe the former NBA star. Steven Lember, who was first asformer county prosecutor who tried Jayson Williams for manslaughter sistant Hunterdon County prosecuin 2004 asserted on Wednesday he tor until 2007, was questioned for a was unsure when he learned one of second day by Williams’ attorney. his subordinates used a racial slur The defense team is seeking to
Fall Into Fitness
Hopper goes to hospital with flulike symptoms associated with the flu. Hopper was forced to cancel interviews and TV apHopper pearances, including The Associated Press, “Today” and “Late Night With Jimmy Fallon,” where he was replaced by Jack McBrayer of “30 Rock.”
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NEW YORK (AP) – Dennis Hopper, in town to publicize his TV series “Crash,” was taken to a hospital after developing flulike symptoms. Sheila Feren said the 73-year-old star of “Easy Rider” and “Blue Velvet” was being examined at an unidentified New York hospital Wednesday afternoon after complaining of stomach ailments usually
show the investigation was tainted by racial bias and is urging a judge to overturn Williams’ cover-up convictions. The racial epithet was used by former Capt. William Hunt at an office meeting in 2002.
any liability. “They were stories that would imply that the death of my son was intentional and I was culpable in some way,” Travolta said. Travolta was testifying in the second week of the trial of Lightbourne and Pleasant Bridgewater.
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Former prosecutor Steven Lember answers questions during a hearing in Somerville, N.J., Wednesday.
NASSAU, Bahamas (AP) – John Travolta testified Wednesday that a paramedic threatened to sell stories to the media suggesting he was at fault in his son’s death. Travolta said paraTravolta m e d i c Tarino Lightbourne demanded $25 million. If he did not pay, Travolta said Lightbourne indicated he would use against him a consent document the actor initially signed refusing to have son Jett sent to a hospital. The document cleared Lightbourne of
BACK SEAT: Former champ trails teammates. 4C
Thursday October 1, 2009
IN THE MONEY: Cam Ward hits jackpot in deal with Hurricanes. 5C TEN SPOT: Retailer promises affordable line of toys. 6C
Sports Editor: Mark McKinney firstname.lastname@example.org (336) 888-3556
Quayle delivers perfection
BASEBALL PITTSBURGH CHICAGO CUBS TORONTO BOSTON TAMPA BAY BALTIMORE
PICKING THE WINNERS San Quentin Quayle
12 0 5 3
CENTRAL DAVIDSON AT LEDFORD The Panthers paint a picture perfect scoreboard. ... Ledford 21, Central Davidson 0.
RANDLEMAN AT SOUTHERN GUILFORD Southern unleashes a perfect Storm. ... Southern Guilford 28, Randleman 13.
BISHOP AT N. RALEIGH The Villains star in this road show. ... Bishop McThe Red Raiders will Guinness 28, North Rabe perfectly happy with a leigh Christian 21. three-point win. ... T.W. Andrews 23, Lexington SOUTH DAVIDSON AT 20. NORTH MOORE The Wildcats pack more NW GUILFORD AT punch. ... South Davidson SW GUILFORD 20, North Moore 18. The Vikings showcase all the right moves. ... WEEKLY SPECIAL Northwest Guilford 26, “The Reluctant AstroSouthwest Guilford 20. naut” over “Spaceballs” in out-of-this-world comEAST FORSYTH AT edy showdown.
RASGDALE The Tigers continue Last week: 11-0 (100 pertheir perfect march cent) through the season. ... Season to date: 51-15 Ragsdale 28, East Forsyth (77.3 percent) 14.
Delhomme remains starter broke off his route. Still, Delhomme is on bad streak. He threw four interceptions in Carolina’s season opening loss to Philadelphia and had a key late interception to end a comeback bid in Atlanta a week later. Delhomme received a contract extension in the offseason after committing six turnovers in an upset playoff loss to Arizona. The 34-year-old Delhomme has a passer rating of 54.3 and the Panthers’ minus-8 turnover margin is the worst in the NFL. “Certainly we haven’t put up the points that we would have liked to have put up,” Delhomme said.
DON DAVIS JR. | HPE
Foot race on the pitch Trinity’s Josh Gross tries to control the ball as Carlos Carbajal of T. Wingate Andrews defends in high school soccer action Wednesday. Details on 3C.
Shaky kicking mystifies Barth BY BRIANA GORMAN ENTERPRISE DURHAM BUREAU
CHAPEL HILL — No one is more surprised by the shaky kicking of North Carolina’s Casey Barth this season than the sophomore from Wilmington. Barth is 4-of-7 in field goals this season, including a miss against Georgia Tech on Saturday that could have given his team its first points of the game and some momentum. Even though Barth has made all three field goal attempts from between 20 and 29 yards, he has missed both from the 30-
ACC notebook. 5C
to 39-yard range. His other missed attempt was from 45 yards. “I guess I’m just getting a little antsy,” said Barth, who also missed an extra point after being perfect a year ago. “In practice, I make just about everything, so it’s kind of frustrating when I’m going out there and not hitting the ones I know I can hit.” Barth, who has missed a field goal in each of the past three games, said he
has been raising his head too soon and not finishing the kick, but mostly he’s been struggling mentally not technically. He said kicking is 90 percent mental, and the best way to prepare for games is to visualize your kicks. It’s a trick he picked up from older brother Connor Barth, a former UNC kicker who went through his own sophomore slump when he made just 11 of 21 field goals in 2005. “[Connor] talked to me a lot after the game, on Saturday and Sunday, just about the mental part,” said Casey, who always talks to his brother before and after games.
Blue Devil proves versatile BY BRYAN STRICKLAND ENTERPRISE DURHAM BUREAU
DURHAM — Duke coach David Cutcliffe demands that in order for his players to get on the field come game day, they must know their position inside and out. That’s been an especially interesting challenge for Brandon Harper, who hasn’t always known from week
to week what position he’s playing. Since the start of spring practice, Harper has switched from defensive line to offensive line, then back to defensive line, and now back to offensive line. He saw the first live offensive snaps of his life in Duke’s second game of the season,. Last week against N.C. Central, he found himself in the starting
lineup at left guard. “Moving back and forth hasn’t really been a problem for me,” said Harper, who likely will start again Saturday when Virginia Tech comes to town for a noon kickoff. “It gives me confidence that the coaches think I can step into these different roles and compete. “I like the challenge. That excites me, to see if I can do it.”
HIT AND RUN
“Perfect Strangers” wasn’t a very good TV show. The Bobcats are a very good football team. ... Glenn 30, Parkland 21.
T.W. ANDREWS AT LEXINGTON
CHARLOTTE (AP) — Though Jake Delhomme has just two touchdown passes and seven interceptions, he’ll remain winless Carolina’s starting quarterback. Asked Wednesday if Delhomme was still his guy moving forward, Panthers coach John Fox left no doubt. “I didn’t think that was a question, but if that needs to be clarified, yes with a capital Y,” Fox said. Delhomme threw two interceptions and lost a fumble in the Panthers’ 21-7 loss to Dallas Monday to drop Carolina to 0-3. But the second pick, returned for a game-clinching touchdown, came when receiver Steve Smith
PARKLAND AT GLENN
BY SAN QUENTIN QUAYLE ONE GIANT STEP FOR PERFECTION
You can’t win them all. Well, wait a minute. I can. That’s right, sports fans. Yours truly posted a perfect record last week. I picked all the prep football winners at a universally approved 11-0 mark. Just like the Mercury astronauts, I have the right stuff. My winning clip the past two weeks is an astronomical 95.2 percent (20-1). I’m not one to toot my own horn, but toot, toot, toot. But never fear, loyal readers. I’ll keep reaching for the stars and targeting perfection every time off the pad. Here are this week’s picks:
he PGA Tour closed its season in spectacular fashion on Sunday. Well, actually, it didn’t. Phil Mickelson stormed from four shots back at the start of the final round of the PGA Tour Championship to win by three strokes. Tiger Woods, meanwhile, finished second – which was good enough to wrap up the FedEx
Cup crown and the $10 million check that goes with it. How exciting. Golf’s two most compelling stars shared the spotlight at East Lake in Atlanta. You couldn’t write a better final act to the season. Too bad that wasn’t the final act. Now that the “playoffs” are over, the PGA season continues
with what the Tour calls the “fall series.” Don’t look for many legends in this fall as the five-tournament schedule features stops in Verona, New York from Oct. 1-4; Las Vegas from Oct. 15-18; Scottsdale, Ariz. from Oct. 22-25; Madison, Miss. from Oct. 29-Nov. 1; and Lake Buena Vista, Florida from Nov. 12-15. You won’t see many big-name
YOUR COMMUNITY. YOUR NEWSPAPER.
players in these tournaments. These five events give lesserknown competitors a chance to shine and pocket some big bucks. That’s fine. It just proves awfully anticlimactic. It’s kinda like following a classic Super Bowl with five Pro Bowls. – MARK MCKINNEY ENTERPRISE SPORTS EDITOR
High Point University runner Dani Paul was named the Women’s Cross Country Runner of the Week for the Big South Conference, the league announced Wednesday. Paul, a freshman from Auburn, Maine, placed second at the 25th Annual Greensboro Cross Country Invitational Saturday. She finished the 5,000-meter course with a personal best time of 19:22.2. “We are very excited for Dani,” said head coach Mike Esposito. “She is very business-like in her approach to training and she works very hard.“
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SCOREBOARD 2C www.hpe.com THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2009 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE
y-New York z-Boston Tampa Bay Toronto Baltimore
W 102 91 82 75 60
L 57 67 76 84 98
Pct .642 .576 .519 .472 .380
GB —1 10 ⁄2 191⁄2 271 41 ⁄2
Detroit Minnesota Chicago Cleveland Kansas City
W 85 82 77 65 65
L 73 76 82 93 94
Pct .538 .519 .484 .411 .409
GB — 31 8 ⁄2 201 20 ⁄2
W y-Los Angeles 93 Texas 85 Seattle 81 Oakland 75
L 64 72 76 82
Pct .592 .541 .516 .478
GB — 8 12 18
WCGB — — 9 1 16 ⁄2 31
L10 7-3 2-8 7-3 9-1 0-10
Str L-1 L-6 W-4 W-6 L-13
Home 57-24 52-25 50-27 44-37 36-42
Away 45-33 39-42 32-49 31-47 24-56
L10 7-3 6-4 4-6 4-6 5-5
Str W-2 L-2 W-1 L-1 W-1
Home 50-27 45-33 43-38 35-46 33-48
Away 35-46 37-43 34-44 30-47 32-46
L10 5-5 4-6 5-5 6-4
Str W-3 L-3 W-1 L-2
Home 48-31 48-33 44-32 40-38
Away 45-33 37-39 37-44 35-44
L10 6-4 7-3 5-5 3-7 4-6
Str W-2 L-2 W-2 L-3 W-3
Home 44-33 40-37 43-38 38-40 33-48
Away 48-33 46-35 42-36 29-52 22-55
L10 4-6 7-3 5-5 8-2 2-8 4-6
Str L-3 L-1 L-2 W-2 L-2 W-1
Home 46-32 45-31 40-41 38-39 44-37 40-41
Away 44-36 37-44 37-39 38-43 29-48 20-56
Str L-3 W-2 W-2 W-1 L-1
Home 48-30 49-30 50-29 40-37 36-45
Away 45-35 40-38 34-44 33-48 32-44
Tuesday, Sept. 29: Phoenix 120, Indiana 116, OT, Phoenix leads series 1-0 Thursday, Oct. 1: Indiana at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 4: Phoenix at Indiana, 4 p.m. x-Wednesday, Oct. 7, Phoenix at Indiana, 7:30 p.m. x-Friday, Oct. 9, Indiana at Phoenix, 9 p.m.
Central Division WCGB — 9 141⁄2 261 26 ⁄2
NBA preseason All Times EDT Today’s Game
West Division WCGB — 511⁄2 9 ⁄21 15 ⁄2
Denver at Utah, 9 p.m.
Friday’s Game Chicago at Indiana, 7 p.m.
Saturday’s Game Partizan at Denver, 9 p.m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division W y-Philadelphia 92 Atlanta 86 Florida 85 New York 67 Washington 55
L 66 72 74 92 103
Pct .582 .544 .535 .421 .348
W 90 82 77 76 73 60
L 68 75 80 82 85 97
Pct .570 .522 .490 .481 .462 .382
GB — 6 71⁄21 25 ⁄2 37
WCGB — 31⁄2 5 23 341⁄2
New Jersey vs. New York at Albany, 2 p.m. Milwaukee at Minnesota, 6 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Golden State, 9 p.m.
Central Division y-St. Louis Chicago Milwaukee Cincinnati Houston Pittsburgh
GB —1 7 ⁄2 121⁄2 14 17 291⁄2
WCGB — 7 121 13 ⁄2 161⁄2 29
WNBA Finals All Times EST (Best-of-5) Indiana vs. Phoenix
All Times EDT AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division
NHL All Times EDT PRESEASON Monday’s Games
West Division W L Pct GB WCGB L10 x-Los Angeles 93 65 .589 — — 5-5 Colorado 89 68 .567 311⁄2 — 6-4 San Francisco 84 73 .535 8 ⁄2 5 1 4-6 San Diego 73 85 .462 201 16 ⁄2 7-3 Arizona 68 89 .433 24 ⁄2 21 4-6 x-clinched playoff berth; y-clinched division; z-clinched wild card
AMERICAN LEAGUE Tuesday’s Games
Wednesday’s Games Cleveland 5, Chicago White Sox 1, 1st game Detroit 7, Minnesota 2 Tampa Bay 5, Baltimore 3 Toronto 12, Boston 0 Chicago White Sox 1, Cleveland 0, 2nd game Kansas City 4, N.Y. Yankees 3 Texas at L.A. Angels, late Oakland at Seattle, late
Today’s Games Minnesota (S.Baker 14-9) at Detroit (N.Robertson 2-2), 1:05 p.m. Texas (Millwood 12-10) at L.A. Angels (Lackey 11-8), 6:05 p.m. Baltimore (Waters 0-0) at Tampa Bay (Garza 8-11), 7:08 p.m. Cleveland (C.Carrasco 0-3) at Boston (Lester 14-8), 7:10 p.m. Oakland (Bre.Anderson 11-10) at Seattle (Fister 2-4), 10:10 p.m.
Philadelphia 7, Houston 4 Washington 4, N.Y. Mets 3 Florida 5, Atlanta 4 Cincinnati 7, St. Louis 2 Chicago Cubs 6, Pittsburgh 0 Colorado 7, Milwaukee 5, 11 innings San Diego 3, L.A. Dodgers 1 San Francisco 8, Arizona 4
Wednesday’s Games Pittsburgh 4, Chicago Cubs 0, 1st game Washington 7, N.Y. Mets 4 Philadelphia 10, Houston 3 Florida 5, Atlanta 4 Cincinnati 6, St. Louis 1 Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, 2nd, late Milwaukee at Colorado, late L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, late Arizona at San Francisco, late
Today’s Games St. Louis (C.Carpenter 16-4) at Cincinnati (K.Wells 2-4), 12:35 p.m. Milwaukee (M.Parra 11-10) at Colorado (Cook 10-6), 3:10 p.m. Arizona (Haren 14-9) at San Francisco (Lincecum 14-7), 3:45 p.m. Houston (F.Paulino 2-11) at Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 7-3), 7:05 p.m. Washington (Mock 3-10) at Atlanta (Hanson 11-4), 7:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Maholm 8-9) at Chicago Cubs (Samardzija 1-3), 8:05 p.m.
Chicago White Sox at Detroit, 7:05 p.m. Toronto at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m. Cleveland at Boston, 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay, 7:38 p.m. Kansas City at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m. L.A. Angels at Oakland, 10:05 p.m. Texas at Seattle, 10:10 p.m.
Arizona at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. Florida at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m. Houston at N.Y. Mets, 7:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m. Washington at Atlanta, 7:35 p.m. Milwaukee at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. San Francisco at San Diego, 10:05 p.m. Colorado at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m.
Marlins 5, Braves 4
Phillies 10, Astros 3
Florida Coghln lf Maybin cf HRmrz ss Cantu 3b Gload 1b LNunez p Donnlly p Uggla 2b RPauln c BCarrll rf Nolasco p Meyer p Helms ph Totals
Atlanta ab 5 5 4 5 5 0 0 4 4 3 3 0 1
r 1 1 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
h 1 2 0 3 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 1
bi 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0
ab McLoth cf 3 Prado 2b 4 C.Jones 3b 4 McCnn c 3 GAndrs lf 4 YEscor ss 4 AdLRc 1b 4 M.Diaz rf 3 JVazqz p 1 Norton ph 1 Medlen p 0 Conrad ph 1 OFlhrt p 0 Acosta p 0 Infante ph 1 39 5 11 4 Totals 33
r 0 0 0 1 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4
h bi 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 1 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 6 4
Florida 003 020 000 — 5 Atlanta 000 000 202 — 4 E—Helms (8), Ha.Ramirez (10), Cantu (13), C.Jones (22). LOB—Florida 9, Atlanta 6. 2B—Ad.LaRoche (36). HR—Gload (6). SB— Cantu (3). CS—Y.Escobar (4). IP H R ER BB SO Florida Nolasco W,13-9 721⁄3 4 2 0 2 16 Meyer H,19 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 2 L.Nunez H,14 ⁄3 2 2 0 2 0 1 Donnelly S,2-2 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Atlanta JVzquez L,15-10 6 8 5 3 0 9 Medlen 2 1 0 0 0 2 1 O’Flaherty ⁄3 2 0 0 0 0 2 Acosta ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 HBP—by J.Vazquez (B.Carroll), by O’Flaherty (Ha.Ramirez). WP—J.Vazquez. T—3:00. A—31,513 (49,743).
Pirates 4, Cubs 0 First Game Pittsburgh ab AMcCt cf 3 AnLRc 3b 4 GJones rf 3 Milledg lf 4 Pearce 1b 3 Jarmll c 4 Bixler 2b 4 L.Cruz ss 4 Morton p 4
r 1 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0
h 0 0 1 2 1 1 1 0 0
bi 0 0 0 0 1 2 1 0 0
r 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
h bi 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0
Pittsburgh 400 000 000 — 4 Chicago 000 000 000 — 0 E—J.Fox (7). DP—Pittsburgh 2. LOB— Pittsburgh 5, Chicago 7. 2B—G.Jones (21), Milledge (11), Jaramillo (14). SB—Bixler (1). CS—Theriot (10). IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh Morton W,5-9 9 4 0 0 3 8 Chicago Lilly L,12-9 7 5 4 4 2 8 Stevens 1 1 0 0 1 2 Heilman 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Morton (Soto, Scales). WP—Lilly. T—2:28. A—34,362 (41,210).
Nationals 7, Mets 4 New York
r 1 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
h 0 0 0 1 2 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
bi 0 0 0 1 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
34 4 7 4
Washington ab WHarrs cf-lf 4 Dukes rf 4 Zmrmn 3b 5 A.Dunn 1b 4 Wlngh lf 4 Maxwll pr-cf 1 J.Bard c 1 JMartn pr 0 Nieves c 0 Dsmnd ss 4 AlGnzlz 2b 3 Lannan p 2 CGzmn ph 1 Segovia p 0 Villone p 0 Morse ph 1 JPadill pr 0 Totals 34
r 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 7
h bi 0 0 2 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 1 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 8 7
New York 020 001 001 — 4 Washington 000 010 015 — 7 Two outs when winning run scored. E—D.Wright (18), Desmond (6), Zimmerman 2 (17). DP—Washington 1. LOB—New York 6, Washington 8. 2B—Francoeur (32), Tatis (20). HR—Zimmerman (33), Maxwell (3). S—W.Harris. SF—Tatis, Alb.Gonzalez. IP H R ER BB SO New York Redding 6 4 1 1 1 2 Parnell H,15 11⁄3 1 1 1 1 0 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Feliciano H,23 1 S.Green H,14 ⁄23 0 0 0 1 0 FRodriguez L,3-6 ⁄3 3 5 5 2 1 Washington Lannan 7 4 3 2 2 4 1 Segovia 12⁄3 3 1 1 0 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Villone W,5-6 WP—Redding. T—3:07. A—23,944 (41,888).
Reds 6, Cardinals 1 St. Louis ab Schmkr 2b 3 Kinney p 0 BThmp p 0 Glaus ph 0 TGreen pr 0 DeRosa 3b 4 Pujols 1b 4 Hollidy lf 4 Rasms cf 3 Ludwck rf 4 LaRue c 2 Ankiel ph 1 Pagnzz c 0 BrRyan ss 3 Smoltz p 1 DReyes p 0 Thurstn ph-2b Totals 31
ab Bourn cf 5 Tejada ss 5 Brkmn 1b 5 Ca.Lee lf 4 Blum 3b 4 Pence rf 3 KMatsu 2b 3 Towles c 4 Coste c 0 Moehlr p 1 Wrght p 0 CJhnsn ph 1 Gervac p 0 Byrdak p 0 Erstad ph 1 Valvrd p 0 Totals 36
r 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3
h 0 2 1 2 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8
Philadelphia ab Rollins ss 4 Victorn cf 4 Utley 2b 3 Howard 1b 2 Ibanez lf 2 Werth rf 3 P.Feliz 3b 4 C.Ruiz c 4 PMrtnz p 1 Dobbs ph 1 Kndrck p 1 Durbin p 0 ATracy ph 1 S.Eyre p 0 Lidge p 0
bi 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 Totals
r 2 2 1 2 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
h bi 2 0 2 1 0 1 1 1 1 3 0 1 2 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
30 10 9 9
Houston 110 100 000 — 3 Philadelphia 100 421 20x — 10 E—Moehler (1), P.Feliz (15). DP—Houston 1. LOB—Houston 9, Philadelphia 4. 2B—Ca.Lee (34), Rollins (43), P.Feliz (29), C.Ruiz (25). 3B—Rollins (5), Victorino (13). HR—Towles 2 (2), Ibanez (34). SB—Bourn (61), Victorino (25). S—Victorino. SF—Ibanez. IP H R ER BB SO Houston Moehler L,8-12 412⁄3 6 7 7 3 1 W.Wright ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Gervacio 1 2 1 1 0 1 Byrdak 1 1 2 2 2 0 Valverde 1 0 0 0 1 0 Philadelphia P.Martinez 4 6 3 3 1 2 K.Kendrick W,3-1 3 2 0 0 0 4 Durbin 1 0 0 0 1 0 2 S.Eyre ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 1 Lidge ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 HBP—by P.Martinez (Moehler). T—3:04. A—45,207 (43,647).
ab Theriot ss 4 Fukdm cf 4 JeBakr 3b 4 MHffpr 1b 3 J.Fox lf 3 Scales rf 2 Soto c 3 ABlanc 2b 3 Lilly p 2 Stevens p 0 Fuld ph 1 Heilmn p 0 33 4 6 4 Totals 29
ab Pagan lf 5 AHrndz 2b 4 DWrght 3b 4 Beltran cf 3 Francr rf 4 Tatis 1b 3 Santos c 4 WValdz ss 4 Reddng p 2 Sheffild ph 0 Parnell p 0 Felicin p 0 SGreen p 0 DnMrp ph 1 FrRdrg p 0
Cincinnati r 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1
h 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 5
bi 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
Stubbs cf Janish ss Votto 1b BPhllps 2b Rolen 3b Bruce rf L.Nix lf Hanign c Arroyo p Masset p
ab 4 5 4 3 3 2 4 3 4 0
r 0 0 0 1 2 2 1 0 0 0
h bi 2 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 4 1 1 1 0 0 0
32 6 8 6
St. Louis 000 100 000 — 1 Cincinnati 024 000 00x — 6 DP—Cincinnati 1. LOB—St. Louis 5, Cincinnati 8. 2B—Schumaker (34), Rasmus (22), Janish (20), Votto (37), Rolen (7). HR—L.Nix (15). SB—Stubbs (10). IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis Smoltz L,1-3 4 6 6 6 5 3 D.Reyes 1 0 0 0 1 1 Kinney 2 1 0 0 0 0 B.Thompson 1 1 0 0 0 0 Cincinnati Arroyo W,15-13 812⁄3 4 1 1 1 6 Masset ⁄3 1 0 0 1 1 T—2:39. A—11,930 (42,319).
Indians 5, White Sox 1 First Game Chicago ab Pdsdnk lf 4 Bckhm 3b 3 Kotsay dh 4 Rios cf 4 Fields 1b 4 Wise rf 4 Flowrs c 1 RCastr c 2 J.Nix 2b 3 Lillirdg ss 2 Totals 31
Cleveland r 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1
h 1 1 2 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 6
bi 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1
ab Brantly cf 4 ACarer ss 2 JCarrll 2b 2 Choo rf 3 JhPerlt 3b 4 Hafner dh 3 LaPort 1b 1 Valuen 2b 3 Marson c 2 Crowe lf 2 Totals 26
r 0 0 0 0 0 3 2 0 0 0 5
h bi 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 1 1 1 0 1 2 0 1 6 5
Chicago 000 100 000 — 1 Cleveland 020 201 00x — 5 DP—Chicago 1, Cleveland 1. LOB—Chicago 6, Cleveland 5. 2B—LaPorta (12). 3B— Wise (3). HR—Hafner (16). SB—Choo (21). CS—Lillibridge (2). S—Valbuena. SF—Marson, Crowe. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago C.Torres L,1-2 6 6 5 5 4 4 Williams 2 0 0 0 0 2 Cleveland Carmona W,5-12 7 5 1 1 2 5 C.Perez 2 1 0 0 0 1 T—2:17. A—0 (45,199).
White Sox 1, Indians 0 Second Game Chicago ab Wise rf 4 AlRmrz ss 4 Kotsay lf 4 Konerk dh 2 Pdsdnk dh 0 Rios cf 4 Fields 1b 3 J.Nix 3b 3 RCastr c 3 Lillirdg 2b 3 Totals 30
Cleveland r 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
h 1 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 4
bi 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
ab JCarrll 2b 4 Crowe cf 4 Choo rf 4 JhPerlt 3b 4 LaPort lf 3 Shppch dh 3 AMarte 1b 3 Toregs c 3 NRomr ss 2 Valuen ss 1 Totals 31
r 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
h bi 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 4 0
Chicago 000 001 000 — 1 Cleveland 000 000 000 — 0 LOB—Chicago 4, Cleveland 4. 2B—Wise (8), Kotsay (8), Jh.Peralta (35). SB—Konerko (1), Crowe (6). CS—Podsednik (12). IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Buehrle W,13-10 6 3 0 0 0 3 T.Pena H,4 2 1 0 0 0 1 Thornton S,4-9 1 0 0 0 0 2 Cleveland Masterson L,4-10 9 4 1 1 2 12 T—2:02. A—16,872 (45,199).
Rays 5, Orioles 3 Baltimore ab BRorts 2b 4 Fiorntn cf 4 CIzturs ss 0 Markks rf 4 Scott lf 3 Montnz lf-cf 1 Wieters dh 4 Mora 3b 4 Aubrey 1b 3 Moeller c 2 Andino ss 2 Wggntn lf 1 Totals 32
r 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 3
h 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 2 1 1 0 1 7
Tampa Bay ab Bartlett dh 4 Crwfrd lf 4 Longori 3b 3 Zobrist rf 4 BUpton cf 2 WAyar 1b 4 Iwamr 2b 3 Riggns c 4 Navarr c 0 Brignc ss 3
bi 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 3 Totals
r 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1
h bi 1 0 1 1 0 0 2 3 1 0 1 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
31 5 9 5
Baltimore 000 000 030 — 3 Tampa Bay 013 010 00x — 5 DP—Baltimore 1, Tampa Bay 1. LOB— Baltimore 3, Tampa Bay 6. 2B—Aubrey (7), Bartlett (29). HR—Wigginton (11), Crawford (15), Zobrist (26). SB—Bartlett (28), B.Upton 2 (41). CS—Zobrist (6). SF—Moeller. IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore 7 5 5 2 4 DHerndez L,4-10412⁄3 Bass 2 ⁄3 2 0 0 0 1 Ji.Johnson 1 0 0 0 2 0 Tampa Bay JShelds W,11-12 8 6 3 3 0 8 1 Shouse H,11 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 2 ⁄3 1 0 0 0 1 Springer S,1-3 PB—Moeller. T—2:23. A—10,554 (36,973).
Tigers 7, Twins 2 Minnesota ab Span cf 5 OCarer ss 5 Mauer c 4 Kubel rf 3 Cuddyr 1b 3 DlmYn lf 4 JMorls dh 2 Tolbert 3b 4
Detroit r 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0
h 2 1 1 1 1 2 0 1
bi 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0
Grndrs cf Polanc 2b Thoms rf MiCarr 1b Ordonz dh CGuilln lf Raburn lf Inge 3b
Q. Which Oakland A’s ace led the American League in winning percentage at .818 with a 27-6 record in 1990?
NATIONAL LEAGUE Tuesday’s Games
Minnesota 3, Detroit 2, 10 innings, 1st game N.Y. Yankees 4, Kansas City 3 Detroit 6, Minnesota 5, 2nd game Chicago White Sox at Cleveland, ppd., rain Tampa Bay 3, Baltimore 1 Toronto 8, Boston 7 L.A. Angels 5, Texas 2 Seattle 6, Oakland 4
Tappara (Finland) 3, Florida 2, SO Chicago 9, HC Davos (Switzerland) 2
ab 5 3 3 4 4 2 1 4
r 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 1
h bi 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 2 3 0 0 0 0 2 2
4 0 0 0 Avila c WRmrz pr Laird c Santiag ss 34 2 9 2 Totals
2 0 0 3 31
0 0 0 1 7
0 0 0 2 9
0 0 0 2 7
Minnesota 200 000 000 — 2 Detroit 040 030 00x — 7 DP—Minnesota 1, Detroit 1. LOB—Minnesota 10, Detroit 6. 2B—Ordonez (23), Inge (15). CS—Tolbert (2). S—Santiago. IP H R ER BB SO Minnesota Pavano L,13-12 42⁄3 7 7 7 2 4 2 Crain ⁄3 1 0 0 1 0 2 ⁄3 0 0 0 1 1 Mahay Rauch 1 1 0 0 0 2 Liriano 1 0 0 0 1 0 Detroit Bonine W,1-1 5 7 2 2 2 3 Miner 21⁄3 2 0 0 3 1 2 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 2 Lyon Rodney 1 0 0 0 0 0 T—2:59. A—34,775 (41,255).
NFL All Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East
N.Y. Jets New England Buffalo Miami
W 3 2 1 0
Indianapolis Jacksonville Houston Tennessee
W 3 1 1 0
Baltimore Cincinnati Pittsburgh Cleveland
W 3 2 1 0
L 0 1 2 3
T Pct 01.000 0 .667 0 .333 0 .000
PF PA 64 33 60 50 64 72 43 69
T Pct 01.000 0 .333 0 .333 0 .000
PF PA 72 45 60 69 65 86 58 71
South L 0 2 2 3
North L 0 1 2 3
T Pct PF PA 01.000 103 53 0 .667 61 56 0 .333 47 50 0 .000 29 95
West W 3 2 1 0
Denver San Diego Oakland Kansas City
L 0 1 2 3
T Pct 01.000 0 .667 0 .333 0 .000
PF PA 62 16 73 64 36 57 48 85
NATIONAL CONFERENCE East N.Y. Giants Dallas Philadelphia Washington
W 3 2 2 1
New Orleans Atlanta Carolina Tampa Bay
W 3 2 0 0
L 0 1 1 2
T Pct 01.000 0 .667 0 .667 0 .333
PF PA 80 48 86 61 94 72 40 49
South L 0 1 3 3
T Pct PF PA 01.000 120 56 0 .667 57 53 0 .000 37 87 0 .000 41 91
North Minnesota Green Bay Chicago Detroit
W 3 2 2 1
San Francisco Seattle Arizona St. Louis
W 2 1 1 0
L 0 1 1 2
T Pct 01.000 0 .667 0 .667 0 .333
PF PA 88 57 81 63 57 54 59 86
West L 1 2 2 3
T Pct PF PA 0 .667 67 53 0 .333 57 48 0 .333 57 68 0 .000 24 73
Sunday’s Games Detroit 19, Washington 14 N.Y. Jets 24, Tennessee 17 Green Bay 36, St. Louis 17 Baltimore 34, Cleveland 3 Minnesota 27, San Francisco 24 Jacksonville 31, Houston 24 New England 26, Atlanta 10 N.Y. Giants 24, Tampa Bay 0 Philadelphia 34, Kansas City 14 Chicago 25, Seattle 19 New Orleans 27, Buffalo 7 San Diego 23, Miami 13 Denver 23, Oakland 3 Cincinnati 23, Pittsburgh 20 Indianapolis 31, Arizona 10
Detroit at Chicago, 1 p.m. Oakland at Houston, 1 p.m. Tampa Bay at Washington, 1 p.m. Seattle at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Kansas City, 1 p.m. Baltimore at New England, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Miami, 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Jets at New Orleans, 4:05 p.m. Dallas at Denver, 4:15 p.m. St. Louis at San Francisco, 4:15 p.m. San Diego at Pittsburgh, 8:20 p.m. Open: Arizona, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Carolina
Monday, Oct. 5 Green Bay at Minnesota, 8:30 p.m.
NFL team statistics Week 3 AVERAGE PER GAME AMERICAN FOOTBALL CONFERENCE OFFENSE Yards 430.3 408.7 395.0 382.0 374.3 351.7 346.0 333.3 332.7 319.0 317.0 315.0 299.7 264.3 223.0 218.0
Rush 156.7 86.0 108.0 66.3 158.7 151.0 81.0 70.7 130.0 132.3 161.3 130.0 112.3 100.3 103.3 71.3
Pass 273.7 322.7 287.0 315.7 215.7 200.7 265.0 262.7 202.7 186.7 155.7 185.0 187.3 164.0 119.7 146.7
Rush 78.3 82.7 88.3 51.0 76.7 125.7 142.3 88.7 66.0 60.7 119.3 155.0 100.0 117.3 184.3 204.7
Pass 136.3 173.3 174.0 231.7 212.7 192.3 179.7 240.0 264.7 274.7 243.0 211.0 281.7 273.3 228.3 231.7
DEFENSE Yards 214.7 256.0 262.3 282.7 289.3 318.0 322.0 328.7 330.7 335.3 362.3 366.0 381.7 390.7 412.7 436.3
NATIONAL FOOTBALL CONFERENCE OFFENSE Yards 438.0 429.7 391.7 383.3 358.3 341.3 335.0 317.3 315.0 313.0 303.0 296.3 293.3 292.3 276.0 276.0
Rush 170.7 193.7 142.0 119.0 112.0 91.7 60.7 143.7 71.7 105.7 92.3 86.3 101.0 105.3 111.7 117.3
Pass 267.3 236.0 249.7 264.3 246.3 249.7 274.3 173.7 243.3 207.3 210.7 210.0 192.3 187.0 164.3 158.7
Rush 121.3 92.0 106.0 94.7 67.0 139.3 66.7 127.7 128.7 79.7 182.7 136.0 114.7 111.3 148.0 187.3
Pass 124.0 167.7 156.0 198.7 245.3 175.3 253.0 198.0 207.0 280.3 179.7 245.3 268.0 278.7 255.3 245.0
DEFENSE N.Y. Giants Minnesota Philadelphia Chicago New Orleans Seattle San Francisco Washington Green Bay Arizona Carolina Atlanta Dallas Detroit St. Louis Tampa Bay
Yds 351 293 291 282 254 230 192 190 184 181
Avg 6.62 4.44 4.77 4.95 4.88 7.42 5.05 5.94 4.00 3.77
LG TD 91t 2 23t 2 43 0 61t 4 19 2 45t 1 22 1 34 5 17 1 39 2
Yards 245.3 259.7 262.0 293.3 312.3 314.7 319.7 325.7 335.7 360.0 362.3 381.3 382.7 390.0 403.3 432.3
R. Moss, NWE Wayne, IND Cotchery, NYJ Dal. Clark, IND And. Johnson, HOU H. Ward, PIT Bess, MIA V. Jackson, SND H. Miller, PIT Holmes, PIT
No 26 20 18 18 18 18 17 16 16 15
Yds 281 325 285 284 270 242 140 317 111 232
Avg 10.8 16.3 15.8 15.8 15.0 13.4 8.2 19.8 6.9 15.5
LG TD 31 0 39 2 46 1 80t 2 72t 2 41 0 21 0 55 2 15 0 34t 1
Punters No 15 9 9 16 16 16 12 19 10 9
Lechler, OAK Scifres, SND Hentrich, TEN Turk, HOU Zastudil, CLE Moorman, BUF Sepulveda, PIT Colquitt, KAN B. Fields, MIA McAfee, IND
Yds 783 425 422 746 737 732 547 863 447 401
LG 70 65 60 62 60 58 58 64 55 56
Avg 52.2 47.2 46.9 46.6 46.1 45.8 45.6 45.4 44.7 44.6
Punt Returners No 7 11 6 4 8 5 4 5 7 6
Cribbs, CLE Cosby, CIN Leonhard, NYJ Higgins, OAK B. Wade, KAN E. Royal, DEN Bess, MIA C. Carr, BAL Logan, PIT Mouton, TEN
Yds 117 180 94 43 72 38 28 35 47 37
Avg LG TD 16.7 67t 1 16.4 60 0 15.7 37 0 10.8 19 0 9.0 18 0 7.6 17 0 7.0 9 0 7.0 15 0 6.7 19 0 6.2 15 0
Kickoff Returners Sproles, SND Logan, PIT Maroney, NWE L. Washington, NYJ C. Carr, BAL Jac. Jones, HOU McKelvin, BUF Faulk, NWE Cribbs, CLE Charles, KAN
No Yds 12 359 9 265 5 133 8 210 9 230 13 320 5 121 6 144 15 359 4 93
Avg LG TD 29.9 66 0 29.4 56 0 26.6 52 0 26.3 43 0 25.6 41 0 24.6 36 0 24.2 33 0 24.0 32 0 23.9 32 0 23.3 25 0
PAT 7-7 3-3 5-5 13-13 7-7 7-7 4-4 3-3 6-6 9-9
FG 8-9 9-10 7-9 4-5 5-5 5-5 5-6 5-5 4-6 3-5
LG 47 45 50 44 39 43 45 54 52 48
Pts 31 30 26 25 22 22 19 18 18 18
Week 3 Quarterbacks Att Com Yds TD Int Brees, NOR 97 67 841 9 2 E. Manning, NYG 91 59 747 5 1 M. Ryan, ATL 91 60 648 5 1 Rodgers, GBY 90 51 714 4 0 Favre, MIN 94 61 566 5 1 J. Campbell, WAS 102 69 793 3 2 Sh. Hill, SNF 82 52 548 3 1 Kolb, PHL 96 62 741 4 3 Hasselbeck, SEA 54 35 376 3 2 Cutler, CHI 101 65 760 6 5
Rushers Att 59 60 39 45 46 65 21 56 55 32
A. Peterson, MIN S. Jackson, STL Gore, SNF M. Bell, NOR Ju. Jones, SEA M. Turner, ATL F. Jones, DAL R. Grant, GBY K. Smith, DET M. Barber, DAL
Yds Avg LG TD 357 6.05 64t 4 288 4.80 58 0 241 6.18 80t 3 229 5.09 23 1 226 4.91 62t 1 226 3.48 16 2 212 10.10 56 1 206 3.68 17 2 204 3.71 19 1 203 6.34 35 2
Receivers St. Smith, NYG Celek, PHL Burleson, SEA Hightower, ARI Witten, DAL Manningham, NYG Cooley, WAS Fitzgerald, ARI Boldin, ARI Sa. Moss, WAS
No 23 22 20 20 19 17 17 17 16 15
Yds 277 245 229 172 181 263 189 181 171 219
Avg LG TD 12.0 32 2 11.1 35t 2 11.5 24 1 8.6 23 0 9.5 22 1 15.5 49 2 11.1 18 1 10.6 25 2 10.7 19 1 14.6 57t 1
Punters J. Ryan, SEA J. Baker, CAR B. Graham, ARI Do. Jones, STL A. Lee, SNF Morstead, NOR McBriar, DAL Maynard, CHI Kapinos, GBY Feagles, NYG
No 14 11 15 16 23 10 13 14 16 10
Yds 739 570 754 795 1139 465 601 638 727 434
LG 70 61 64 62 64 60 63 66 58 56
Avg 52.8 51.8 50.3 49.7 49.5 46.5 46.2 45.6 45.4 43.4
Punt Returners De. Jackson, PHL Reynaud, MIN Northcutt, DET Crayton, DAL C. Smith, TAM Munnerlyn, CAR Bradshaw, NYG Rolle, ARI Burleson, SEA D. Hester, CHI
No Yds Avg 5 111 22.2 7 121 17.3 4 64 16.0 6 65 10.8 7 73 10.4 5 52 10.4 6 55 9.2 6 55 9.2 5 41 8.2 5 38 7.6
LG TD 85t 1 36 0 43 0 27 0 20 0 26 0 20 0 27 0 19 0 12 0
Kickoff Returners Harvin, MIN J. Nelson, GBY Knox, CHI Weems, ATL C. Smith, TAM E. Hobbs, PHL Meachem, NOR Aa. Brown, DET Cartwright, WAS Amendola, STL
No 10 4 6 8 10 11 6 13 8 8
Yds 358 124 175 216 268 281 148 314 188 187
Avg LG TD 35.8 101t 1 31.0 46 0 29.2 53 0 27.0 41 0 26.8 36 0 25.5 63 0 24.7 42 0 24.2 87 0 23.5 26 0 23.4 42 0
Scoring Touchdowns Gore, SNF A. Peterson, MIN Colston, NOR Harvin, MIN De. Jackson, PHL Ju. Jones, SEA M. Barber, DAL Carlson, SEA Celek, PHL Ve. Davis, SNF
TD Rush Rec Ret Pts 4 3 1 0 24 4 4 0 0 24 3 0 3 0 18 3 0 2 1 18 3 0 2 1 18 3 1 2 0 18 2 2 0 0 12 2 0 2 0 12 2 0 2 0 12 2 0 2 0 12
Kicking Tynes, NYG Carney, NOR Longwell, MIN Akers, PHL Crosby, GBY Nedney, SNF Folk, DAL Ja. Hanson, DET Mare, SEA Rackers, ARI
PAT 8-8 15-15 10-10 11-11 7-8 7-7 9-9 5-5 6-6 6-6
REGULAR SEASON Today
All Times EDT ATLANTIC DIVISION Boston Coll. Clemson NC State Maryland Florida St. Wake
W 1 1 0 0 0 0
Conf. Overall L PF PA W L PF 1 34 49 3 1 122 1 52 37 2 2 99 0 0 0 3 1 151 0 0 0 1 3 95 1 34 38 2 2 114 1 24 27 2 2 104
PA 56 65 59 153 92 75
COASTAL DIVISION Va. Tech Ga. Tech Miami Duke Virginia N. Carolina
W 1 2 2 0 0 0
Conf. Overall L PF PA W L PF 0 0 0 3 1 123 1 71 67 3 1 108 1 78 82 2 1 78 0 0 0 2 2 116 0 0 0 0 3 62 1 7 24 3 1 90
PA 66 84 82 101 93 57
Saturday’s results Georgia Tech 24, North Carolina 7 South Florida 17, Florida State 7 TCU 14, Clemson 10 Wake Forest 27, Boston College 24 Virginia Tech 31, Miami 7 Rutgers 34, Maryland 13 N.C. State 38, Pittsburgh 31 Duke 49, N.C. Central 14
Saturday’s games Virginia at North Carolina, 12 p.m. (WXLV, Ch. 45) Virginia Tech at Duke, 12 p.m. Clemson at Maryland, 12 p.m. (ESPNU) Florida State at Boston College, 3:30 p.m. (WXLV, Ch. 45) N.C. State at Wake Forest, 3:30 p.m. (ESPNU) Georgia Tech at Mississippi State, 7:30 p.m. Oklahoma at Miami, 8 p.m. (WXLV, Ch. 45)
Top 25 Schedule All Times EDT Friday, Oct. 2
FG 8-10 5-6 6-7 5-6 6-8 6-6 5-6 6-6 5-7 5-6
LG 45 39 52 49 52 50 51 48 46 45
Pts 32 30 28 26 25 25 24 23 21 21
Washington at Boston, 7 p.m. Montreal at Toronto, 7 p.m. San Jose at Colorado, 9:30 p.m. Vancouver at Calgary, 10 p.m.
Friday, Oct. 2 Florida vs. Chicago at Helsinki, 1 p.m. Detroit vs. St. Louis at Stockholm, 4 p.m. Philadelphia at Carolina, 7 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 3 Chicago vs Florida at Helsinki, noon St. Louis vs. Detroit at Stockholm, 3 p.m. Vancouver at Colorado, 3 p.m. Carolina at Boston, 7 p.m. Montreal at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Ottawa at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Toronto at Washington, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at Atlanta, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Columbus, 7 p.m. Nashville at Dallas, 8 p.m. Calgary at Edmonton, 10 p.m. San Jose at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Phoenix at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m.
Junior varsity Volleyball Ledford def. West Davidson, 25-19, 25-18
Leaders: Ledford – Tori Griffitts 8 assists, Haylee Leonard 9 points, 6 aces, 2 kills; Chloe Barnes 9 points, 5 aces, 6 kills, 1 block Records: Ledford 11-2 Next match: Ledford at Southern Guilford, today, 4:30 p.m.
No. 20 BYU vs. Utah St., 9 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 3 No. 3 Alabama at Kentucky, 12:21 p.m. No. 4 LSU at No. 18 Georgia, 3:30 p.m. No. 5 Boise State vs. UC Davis, 9 p.m. No. 6 Virginia Tech at Duke, Noon No. 7 Southern Cal at No. 24 Cal, 8 p.m. No. 8 Oklahoma at No. 17 Miami, 8 p.m. No. 9 Ohio State at Indiana, 7 p.m. No. 10 Cincinnati at Miami (Ohio), 1 p.m. No. 11 TCU vs. SMU, 8 p.m. No. 12 Houston at UTEP, 9 p.m. No. 13 Iowa vs. Arkansas State, Noon No. 15 Penn State at Illinois, 3:30 p.m. No. 16 Oregon vs. Washington St, 9:15 p.m. No. 21 Mississippi at Vanderbilt, 7 p.m. No. 22 Michigan at Michigan State, Noon No. 25 Ga. Tech at Mississippi St., 7:30 p.m.
College schedule All Times EDT Wednesday, Sept. 30 SOUTH Hawaii (2-1) at Louisiana Tech (1-2), late
TD Rush Rec Ret Pts McGahee, BAL 6 5 1 0 36 Jones-Drew, JAC 4 4 0 0 24 Chr. Johnson, TEN 3 2 1 0 18 Addai, IND 2 1 1 0 12 Benson, CIN 2 2 0 0 12 Bowe, KAN 2 0 2 0 12 Ro. Brown, MIA 2 2 0 0 12 Dal. Clark, IND 2 0 2 0 12 O. Daniels, HOU 2 0 2 0 12 Garcon, IND 2 0 2 0 12
NFC individual leaders
Sunday, Oct. 4
New Orleans Dallas N.Y. Giants Philadelphia Seattle Washington Arizona Minnesota Chicago Green Bay Atlanta Tampa Bay Carolina Detroit San Francisco St. Louis
Att Chr. Johnson, TEN 53 Benson, CIN 66 F. Jackson, BUF 61 Jones-Drew, JAC 57 Ro. Brown, MIA 52 Buckhalter, DEN 31 R. Rice, BAL 38 McGahee, BAL 32 Moreno, DEN 46 T. Jones, NYJ 48
Wednesday’s Games Florida 4, Jokerit (Finland) 2 Detroit 6, Farjestad (Sweden) 2
Kaeding, SND Gostkowski, NWE Prater, DEN Hauschka, BAL Feely, NYJ Lindell, BUF D. Carpenter, MIA Janikowski, OAK Scobee, JAC Vinatieri, IND
Denver N.Y. Jets New England Baltimore Pittsburgh Indianapolis San Diego Cincinnati Miami Tennessee Kansas City Oakland Jacksonville Buffalo Cleveland Houston
Att Com Yds TD Int P. Manning, IND 96 66 983 7 2 Schaub, HOU 107 69 823 7 2 Flacco, BAL 104 68 839 6 2 Orton, DEN 88 49 663 3 0 Roethlisberger, PIT 109 78 860 3 4 Sanchez, NYJ 83 49 606 4 2 T. Edwards, BUF 91 56 598 4 2 P. Rivers, SND 114 67 991 3 3 Cassel, KAN 57 38 331 3 2 Brady, NWE 142 87 871 3 2
Dallas 21, Carolina 7
Baltimore Indianapolis New England San Diego Denver Tennessee Pittsburgh Houston Jacksonville Buffalo Miami N.Y. Jets Cincinnati Kansas City Oakland Cleveland
Week 3 Quarterbacks
AFC individual leaders
St. Louis 6, Linkoping HC (Sweden) 0 ZSC Lions (Switzerland) 2, Chicago 1 New Jersey 4, N.Y. Islanders 2 Minnesota 5, Philadelphia 4, SO
Today EAST Colorado (1-2) at W. Virginia (2-1), 7:30 p.m.
SOUTH Southern Miss. (3-1) at UAB (1-3), 8 p.m.
WTA Pan Pacific Open Wednesday At Ariake Colosseum, Tokyo Purse: $2 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Third Round
Li Na (15), China, def. Kateryna Bondarenko, Ukraine, 2-6, 7-5, 6-3. Iveta Benesova, Czech Republic, def. Chang Kai-chan, Taiwan, 7-5, 6-2. Magdalena Rybarikova, Slovakia, def. Aleksandra Wozniak, Canada, 1-6, 6-3, 6-3. Marion Bartoli (14), France, def. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova, Russia, 4-6, 6-2, 7-5. Jelena Jankovic (7), Serbia, def. Elena Vesnina, Russia, 6-1, 3-0, retired. Maria Sharapova, Russia def. Alisa Kleybanova, Russia, 2-6, 6-2, 6-2. Agnieszka Radwanska (11), Poland, def. Andrea Petkovic, Germany, 6-4, 3-6, 6-3. Victoria Azarenka (8), Belarus, def. Lucie Safarova, Czech Republic, 7-5, 6-4.
Alcorn (0-3) at Ark.-Pine Bluff (2-2), 7:30 p.m.
Friday, Oct. 2 SOUTH Pittsburgh (3-1) at Louisville (1-2), 8 p.m.
FAR WEST Utah St. (1-2) at BYU (3-1), 9 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 3 EAST Tulane (1-2) at Army (2-2), Noon Sacred Hrt (0-3) at C. Conn. St. (2-1), Noon South Florida (4-0) at Syracuse (2-2), Noon Lafayette (2-1) at Yale (1-1), Noon Rhode Islnd (1-2) at Brown (0-2), 12:30 p.m. Harvard (1-1) at Lehigh (0-3), 12:30 p.m. Wagner (2-2) at Bryant (2-1), 1 p.m. Georgetown (0-4) at Bucknell (2-2), 1 p.m. Cornell (2-0) at Colgate (4-0), 1 p.m. Rob. Morris (0-4) at Duquesne (1-3), 1 p.m. Old Dominion (3-1) at Fordham (0-3), 1 p.m. Campbell (1-2) at Marist (1-3), 1 p.m. Holy Cross (3-0) at N’eastern (0-4), 1 p.m. Albany (2-2) at St. Francis, Pa. (1-3), 1 p.m. Penn (0-2) at Dartmouth (0-2), 1:30 p.m. James Madisn (2-1) at Hofstra (2-2), 3 p.m. Columbia (1-1) at Princeton (1-1), 3 p.m. Presby. (0-4) at Stony Brook (1-3), 3 p.m. Fla. St. (2-2) at Boston Col. (3-1), 3:30 p.m. C. Michigan (3-1) at Buffalo (1-3), 3:30 p.m. Air Force (3-1) at Navy (2-2), 3:30 p.m. New Hmpshr (3-0) at Towson (1-2), 3:30 p.m. Delaware (2-2) at Maine (2-2), 6 p.m. Will. & Mary (4-0) at Villanova (4-0), 7 p.m.
SOUTH Virginia Tech (3-1) at Duke (2-2), Noon East Carolina (2-2) at Marshall (3-1), Noon Clemson (2-2) at Maryland (1-3), Noon Virginia (0-3) at North Carolina (3-1), Noon Alabama (4-0) at Kentucky (2-1), 12:21 p.m. Win-Salem (0-4) at Howard (1-2), 1 p.m. Davidson (1-2) at Jacksonville (1-2), 1 p.m. Dayton (2-1) at Morehead St. (2-2), 1 p.m. App. St. (1-2) at The Citadel (2-1), 1 p.m. Savnah St (1-2) at Chrlstn So (1-3), 1:30 p.m. Gardner-Webb (2-1) at VMI (1-2), 1:30 p.m. Georgia So. (2-2) at Wofford (1-3), 1:30 p.m. Tn.-Martin (2-2) at Jcksnvle St. (2-2), 2 p.m. Elon (3-1) at Furman (3-1), 3 p.m. Texas College (0-4) at MVSU (1-2), 3 p.m. W. Carolina (0-4) at Samford (2-2), 3 p.m. LSU (4-0) at Georgia (3-1), 3:30 p.m. Fla. Int’l (0-3) at La.-Monroe (2-2), 3:30 p.m. Memphis (1-3) at UCF (2-2), 3:30 p.m. N.C. State (3-1) at Wake (2-2), 3:30 p.m. Morgn St. (2-1) at Bth-Cookmn (0-3), 4 p.m. Wyoming (2-2) at Fla. Atlantic (0-3), 4 p.m. N.C. Central (0-4) at N.C. A&T (2-2), 6 p.m. Southern (3-1) at Jackson St. (0-3), 7 p.m. W.Va. Wesleyn (1-3) at Liberty (2-2), 7 p.m. S.C. St. (3-0) at South Carolina (3-1), 7 p.m. SE Missouri (1-3) at Tenn. St. (1-3), 7 p.m. Mississippi (2-1) at Vanderbilt (2-2), 7 p.m. Ga. Tech (3-1) at Miss. St. (2-2), 7:30 p.m. Auburn (4-0) at Tennessee (2-2), 7:45 p.m. Oklahoma (2-1) at Miami (2-1), 8 p.m. Austin Peay (1-3) at Tenn. Tech (1-2), 8 p.m.
MIDWEST Toledo (2-2) at Ball St. (0-4), Noon Arkansas St. (1-2) at Iowa (4-0), Noon Michigan (4-0) at Michigan St. (1-3), Noon Wisconsin (4-0) at Minnesota (3-1), Noon Northwestern (2-2) at Purdue (1-3), Noon San Diego (2-1) at Butler (4-0), 1 p.m. Temple (1-2) at E. Michigan (0-3), 1 p.m. Cincinnati (4-0) at Miami (Oh) (0-4), 1 p.m. Valparaiso (1-2) at Drake (2-1), 2 p.m. Illinois St. (1-3) at N. Dakota St. (1-3), 2 p.m. E. Kentucky (2-1) at E. Ill. (4-0), 2:30 p.m. Kansas St. (2-2) at Iowa St. (3-1), 3 p.m. Penn St. (3-1) at Illinois (1-2), 3:30 p.m. W. Michigan (2-2) at N. Ill. (2-2), 3:30 p.m. Wash. (2-2) at Notre Dame (3-1), 3:30 p.m. Ohio (2-2) at Bowling Green (1-3), 4 p.m. Alabama A&M (3-1) vs. Tuskegee (4-1) at Indianapolis, 4 p.m. S. Dakota (3-1) at N. Dakota (1-2), 5 p.m. Indiana St. (0-5) at N. Iowa (3-1), 5:05 p.m. Missouri St. (2-2) at Youngstwn (3-1), 6 p.m. Ohio St. (3-1) at Indiana (3-1), 7 p.m. S. Illinois (2-1) at W. Illinois (1-2), 7:05 p.m.
Cara Black, Zimbabwe, and Liezel Huber (1), United States, def. Flavia Pennetta, Italy, and Lisa Raymond, U.S., 6-2, 7-6 (2). Gisela Dulko, Argentina, and Nadia Petrova, Russia, def. Hsieh Su-wei, Taiwan, and Raquel Kops-Jones, United States, 6-3, 4-6, 10-4 tiebreak.
ATP Malaysian Open Wednesday At Putra Stadium Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia Purse: $947,750 (WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles First Round Richard Gasquet, France, def. Victor Crivoi, Romania, 6-1, 6-2. Gael Monfils (5), France, def. Denis Istomin, Uzbekistan, 7-6 (3), 7-6 (2). Simon Greul, Germany, def. Christophe Rochus, Belgium, 6-4, 3-6, 6-2.
Second Round Mikhail Youzhny, Russia, def. Marcos Baghdatis, Cyprus, 6-2, 6-3. Robin Soderling (3), Sweden, def. Brendan Evans, United States, 6-1, 6-1. Nikolay Davydenko (1), Russia, def. Taylor Dent, United States, 6-3, 7-6 (4).
Doubles Quarterfinals Igor Kunitsyn, Russia, and Jaroslav Levinsky, Czech Republic, def. Rohan Bopanna, India, and Aisam-ul-Haq Qureshi, Pakistan, 2-6, 7-6 (4), 13-11 tiebreak.
ATP Thailand Open Wednesday At Impact Arena Bangkok, Thailand Purse: $608,500 (WT250) Surface: Hard-Indoor Singles First Round Kevin Kim, United States, def. Rainer Schuettler, Germany, 6-4, 6-4. Mischa Zverev, Germany, def. Leonardo Mayer, Argentina, 5-7, 6-3, 6-3.
Second Round Jurgen Melzer (6), Austria, def. Marsel Ilhan, Turkey, 6-4, 6-2. Viktor Troicki (4), Serbia, def. Thomaz Bellucci, Brazil, 6-3, 7-6 (4).
National League CINCINNATI REDS—Activated OF Chris Dickerson from the 15-day DL. PITTSBURGH PIRATES—Announced infield instructor and coach Rich Donnelly will not return next season.
BASKETBALL National Basketball Association LOS ANGELES LAKERS—Signed G Thomas Kelati. PHILADELPHIA 76ERS—Signed F Rashad Jones-Jennings.
FOOTBALL National Football League
SOUTHWEST St. Josph’s (1-0) at Sam Houstn (1-2), 3 p.m. New Mexico (0-4) at Texas Tech (2-2), 3:30 p.m. Kent St. (2-2) at Baylor (2-1), 7 p.m. Missouri S&T (0-4) at Cent. Ark. (2-1), 7 p.m. Grambling St. (2-2) vs. Prairie View (1-1) at Dallas, 7 p.m. Tulsa (3-1) at Rice (0-4), 7:30 p.m. Arkansas (1-2) vs. Texas A&M (3-0) at Arlington, Texas, 7:30 p.m. SMU (2-1) at TCU (3-0), 8 p.m. Houston (3-0) at UTEP (1-3), 9 p.m.
FAR WEST Texas St. (2-1) at S. Utah (1-3), 3 p.m. UCLA (3-0) at Stanford (3-1), 3:30 p.m. Montana St. (2-1) at Weber (2-2), 3:35 p.m. UNLV (2-2) at Nevada (0-3), 4:05 p.m. Sacrmnto St. (0-3) at Portland (1-3), 4:05 p.m. E. Wash. (3-1) at Idaho St. (0-4), 5:35 p.m. N. Colo. (1-3) at N. Arizona (1-2), 6:05 p.m. Oregon St. (2-2) at Arizona St. (2-1), 7 p.m. UC Davis (1-2) at Boise St. (4-0), 8 p.m. Southern Cal (3-1) at California (3-1), 8 p.m. New Mexico St. (2-2) at San Diego St. (1-3), 8 p.m. S. Dakota St. (3-0) at Cal Poly (1-2), 9 p.m. Wash. St. (1-3) at Oregon (3-1), 9:15 p.m. Colorado St. (3-1) at Idaho (3-1), 10:30 p.m.
BASEBALL American League
CLEVELAND INDIANS—Fired manager Eric Wedge. Announced pitching coach Carl Willis, hitting coach Derek Shelton, bench coach Jeff Datz, first-base coach Luis Rivera, third-base coach Joel Skinner and bullpen coach Chuck Hernandez will not be retained for next season.
NFL—Fined Dallas OT Flozell Adams $7,500 for kicking at Carolina DE Julius Peppers and Dallas RB Felix Jones $5,000 for an attempted leg whip during Monday’s game. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS—Signed TE Tom Santi to the practice squad. Released TE Colin Cloherty from the practice squad. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS—Signed LB David Herron and CB Mike Richardson. OAKLAND RAIDERS—Signed KR-DB Justin Miller. Placed DB John Bowie on injured reserve.
COLLEGE BOWLING GREEN—Named Dennis Hopson men’s assistant basketball coach. WINTHROP—Suspended cross country runners Johnathan Fazzary, Dustin Ubbing, Alex Cole, Dane Flinchum and Adam Leroux for two meets after being cited for underage drinking.
A. Bob Welch.
PREPS, GOLF, BASEBALL THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2009 www.hpe.com
N.C. SUPER SENIORS
WHERE: Country Club of Salisbury, par-71 FORMAT: Two rounds of stroke play LEADERBOARD: Raleigh’s John Deluise shot a 68 in Wednesday’s final round for a 1-over-par 141 total, good for a two-shot victory over first-round leader Tom Hadley of Hendersonville. The win was Deluise’s first in a CGA event. Hadley finished at 70-73–143, putting remarkable pressure on Deluise at the 18th by holing his second shot from the fairway for an eagle. Defending champion Larry Boswell of Jamestown was alone in third at 75-70–145. High Point’s James Stephens tied for seventh at 77-73–150. OF NOTE: This was the second annual Super Senior Championship of the Carolinas Golf Association. The event is open to men age 65 and over who are legal residents of North Carolina and have a 15.4 or lower handicap index at a CGA member club.
HIGH POINT SENIORS
WHERE: Winding Creek, Thomasville FORMAT: Two best balls on each hole, teams drawn from a hat WINNERS: Kaline Gant, Horst Oelker, Duke Johns and Doug Diggs at 4-under; Second place in a scorecard playoff went to Bill Gansman, Paul Vitola, Duffy Dieffenbecker and Joe Deering at 3-under; Third place at 3-under was the team of Jim Hendrick, A.G. Putman, Kevin Mackall, Tom Scearce and Bill Hylton; Fourth place in a scorecard playoff at 1-under were B.H. Williams, Ernie Lenz, James Kirkman and Randy Sage, who beat out Wayne Williams, Bob Ingold, Ray Stanley and Augie Bellardine. OF NOTE: Eagles were recorded by Jim Hendrick and Larry Younts at No. 2 and Bill Gansman at No. 17. Gansman had the lowest score of the day at 69. Next tournament comes Wednesday at High Point Country Club’s Willow Creek.
HOLE IN ONE
Trinity soccer blanks Andrews ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORTS
SOCCER TRINITY 8, ANDREWS 0 TRINITY – Seven different players scored and six different players netted assists Wednesday night as Trinity topped T. Wingate Andrews 8-0 in a PAC 6 2A Conference game. Josh Berry scored a pair of goals for the Bulldogs, while Ryan Warren, Luis Proano, Josh Gross, Scheynen Loeffler, Kirby Graves and Trevor Dean found the back of the net once. Jose Sedano netted three assists, and Trinity got other helpers from Proano, Berry, Gross, Jackson Auman and Lin Wall. Brandon Jarrett got the shutout in goal for Trinity, which improved to 7-1-1 overall entering Monday’s game at Wheatmore.
N. FORSYTH 2, S. GUILFORD 1 SUMNER – Kevin Comvalius scored with about 10 minutes to play, but North Forsyth answered immediately to pull out a 2-1 victory over Southern Guilford on Wednesday. The Storm fell to 5-3-1 overall after losing its Mid-Piedmont 3A opener. Another league match comes tonight for Southern at Ledford.
ATKINS 2, WHEATMORE 0
THE DETAILS: No. 13, 114 yards, with a 9-iron WITNESSES: B.H. Williams, Ernie Lenz and Randy Sage OF NOTE: Ace came during Wednesday’s High Point Seniors Golf Association outing
HOLE IN ONE
HP CENTRAL 9, GLENN 0
RANDLEMAN – T. Wingate Andrews improved to 4-6 overall and 4-2 in the PAC 6 2A Conference with Wednesday’s 7-2 win over Randleman. After the Tigers took the top two singles spots, the Red Raiders prevailed with Jamelia Malachi, Jasmine Malachi, Sierra Smith and Joslyn Worthy. The doubles sweep came from Patricia Geigel and Jamelia Malachi, Bria Byrd and Worthy, and Jasmine Malachi and Smith. Andrews returns to action today at home against Southwest Guilford.
Wingate Andrews, Carver and Atkins did not have enough runners to field full teams in either meet. Kenny Collishaw won the 3.1-mile boys race in 18 minutes, 30 seconds, with Trinity teammate Dustin Mann second in 19:28. Ryan Kozlowski took fourth at 19:55, followed by Matt Hateman (fifth, 19:56) and Evan Altizer (sixth, 20:23). Wheatmore’s Chad Mann led his team with a third-place time of 19:15. Jordan Fulp took 11th in 21:32, Jason Ozment was 13th in 21:48, Thomas Carota placed 14th in 22:12 and Jacob Self was 17th in 22:29. In the girls race, Trinity’s Brittany Reeves was tops in 22:02. Allison Floyd was third for the Bulldogs in 23:04, followed by Torey Loewen (fifth, 24:04), Elizabeth Adkins (sixth, 24:20) and Natalie Hunter (ninth, 25:01). Lexa Wall was a solid second for the Warriors in 22:52 and Hannah Johnson was eighth in 24:38. Taylor Walker took 12th in 26:35, Kendra Smith was 13th in 26:38 and Leah Wright 17th in 27:09. The Trinity girls improved to 17-0 for the season, while the boys moved to 15-2. The PAC 6 teams gather again next Wednesday at Randleman.
ASHEBORO 8, S. GUILFORD 1
AT HP ATHLETIC COMPLEX
HIGH POINT – The Bison edged over the .500 mark with Wednesday’s 9-0 win over Glenn in a Piedmont Triad 4A Conference match. The singles points came from Claire Cain, Andrea Parrish, Lacy McNeill, Maja Salcin, Hannah Howell and Miller Heiman. High Point Central wrapped it up with doubles wins from Cain and McNeill, Parrish and Salcin, and Meghan Patterson and Rachel Corn. The Bison (6-5, 5-4 PTC) welcome Southern Guilford today.
ANDREWS 7, RANDLEMAN 2
HIGH POINT – The High Point Central girls and East Forsyth boys took top honors in Wednesday’s dual meet. Stephanie Blair led the Bison to a 15-52 victory, crossing the line first in 23:41. Just behind her in the second through fifth spots were Stephanie Verdi (24:05), Carly Griffin (24:13), Sarah King (24:18) and Mackenzie O’Brien (26:17). GOLF The East boys won 17-59 after the Bison got just two top-10 finishes: Richard Segal, fourth AT MEADOWLANDS WALLBURG – Ragsdale held on for a one-shot in 19:56, and Ben Horne, eighth in 20:45. Also win over Northwest Guilford in Wednesday’s competing for Central were David Djoniants Piedmont Triad 4A Conference match at (14th, 22:28), Michael Verdi (16th, 22:54) and Donald Wright (17th, 22:57). Meadowlands. The Tigers, who entered the day with a 50shot lead in the cumulative standings, fired a 120 to Northwest’s 121 on the par-36 nine-hole AT GIBSON PARK HIGH POINT – High Point Christian’s boys layout. Southwest Guilford was third at 138, followed by High Point Central (152) and East remained unbeaten for the season after a win over Wesleyan Christian and Westchester Forsyth (155). Ragsdale’s Laura Chang took medalist Country Day. The Cougars tallied 23 points after six runhonors at 1-under 35, with Lily Crane coming in at 41 and Sandy Chung carding a 44. ners landed in the top 10 to best Wesleyan Southwest got a 41 from Sarah Adams and (36) and Westchester (78). The Trojans’ Drew a 46 by Gabi Phillips to go along with Paige Thompson took first in 18:35 on the 3.1-mile Lummert’s 51. For the Bison, Breana Boyd course, while HPCA got strong efforts from led the way with a 46. Katerina Canter fired a David Loy (second, 18:43), Connor Flater (third, 18:51), Will Cliff (fifth, 19:39), Austin 50 and Mari Norcross added a 56. Gentry (sixth, 19:44), Davis Pack (seventh, 20:09), Trent Gabriel (10th, 20:25) and Austen AT WARRIOR GOLF CLUB CHINA GROVE – East Davidson finished Zente (11th, 20:37). Other top finishers for the Trojans were third in a four-team match Wednesday at Zach Hostetler (fourth, 19:33), Sam Young Warrior Golf Club. Salisbury took the team title at 133, followed (eighth, 20:09) and Greg Young (ninth, 20:13). by Southwestern Randolph (149), the Golden Leaders for Westchester were George Lindner (12th, 20:46), Chris Anderson (13th, 20:49), Eagles (151) and Central Davidson (154). Madison Kennedy of Salisbury shot 1-over- Will Moore (16th, 21:33), Jeff Green (18th, par 36 to take medalist honors, three shots 22:18) and Luke Vandeplancke (25th, 23:14). Westchester took the girls meet with 18 ahead of East’s Katie Nance. Ashley Hoover was next for the Golden Eagles at 54. Brianna points to Wesleyan’s 38. HPCA had four runBurton and Paige Byrd tied for third among ners and did not post a team score. Abby Cliff led the Cougars in 24:47, good the East contingent at 58. for fifth, and was followed in by teammates Jackie Lowe, Abby Auman and Ann BeaCROSS COUNTRY ver. Claire Councill led the Wildcats, taking AT CREEKSIDE PARK ARCHDALE – Trinity took both ends of first overall in 23:27 to edge teammate AvWednesday’s meet between PAC 6 Confer- ery Goho by seven seconds. Carson Thorn was fourth for Westchester in 24:19, followed ence teams at Creekside Park. The Bulldog boys finished with 18 points by Meghan Ingram (sixth, 26:04) and Emma to best Wheatmore (58) and Randleman (87), Thomas (seventh, 26:25). Noelle Coryell paced Wesleyan in 24:15, while Trinity’s girls came in at 24 points to best the Warriors (52) and Tigers (57). T. good for third.
ASHEBORO – The doubles team of Christina TRINITY – Atkins shut down Wheatmore’s Perry and Samantha Wall posted the only offense and came away with a 2-0 victory in win for Southern Guilford in an 8-1 loss to PAC 6 2A Conference play on Wednesday. Asheboro on Wednesday. Wheatmore (1-10-2) plays Trinity on MonSouthern (4-8, 2-6 Mid-Piedmont 3A) steps day. out of conference today to play at High Point Central.
VOLLEYBALL W. DAVIDSON DEF. LEDFORD WALLBURG – Former conference rival West Davidson outlasted Ledford in a five-game marathon Wednesday night. The Green Dragons prevailed 15-25, 25-20, 25-20, 21-25 and 15-8 in a meeting of former contenders in the Central Carolina 2A Conference. The Panthers, now 12-4 overall, visit Mid-Piedmont 3A leader Southern Guilford tonight. Cady Ray notched 19 service points, 10 aces, 14 assists and three digs for the Panthers, while Brittany Wiggins had 10 assists and four digs. Carman Pericozzi also had 10 kills and nine blocks, and Stevi Williams netted 11 kills, six digs and three blocks for Ledford.
TENNIS LEDFORD 7, SW RANDOLPH 2 WALLBURG – Ledford clinched the Mid-Piedmont 3A Conference championship with a week to go, beating Southwestern Randolph 7-2 on Wednesday. The Panthers improved to 13-1 overall and 7-0 in the league, while Southwestern suffered its second loss. Ledford returns to action today in a postponed match against Northeast Guilford. Against the Cougars, Ledford built a 4-2 lead with singles wins from Tiffany Vanhpraseuth at No. 1, Katherine Sullivan at No. 3, Drew Sapp at No. 4 and Brielle Anthony at No. 5. All three doubles matches were nip-andtuck before the Panthers pulled out a trio of 8-6 decisions. Vanhpraseuth and Elona Jones were tops at No. 1, Sullivan and Randi Loggins won at No. 2 and Sapp and Anthony finished it at No. 3. “It was a heck of a match,” said Panthers coach Randy Grimes. “That’s probably the way it should be to win the conference championship.”
Phillies clinch third NL East title in row THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
WHO: James Kirkman WHERE: Winding Creek, Thomasville
PHILADELPHIA — Kyle Kendrick pitched three scoreless innings in relief of Pedro Martinez and the Phillies beat the Houston Astros 10-3 Wednesday night to clinch their third straight NL East crown. Raul Ibanez hit his career-high 34th homer and Jimmy Rollins had a double and triple for Philadelphia, which is heading to the postseason for the third straight year for the first time since Mike Schmidt, Steve Carlton and crew won three consecutive division titles from 1976-78.
MARLINS 5, BRAVES 4 ATLANTA — Florida Marlins pitcher Ricky Nolasco struck out nine consecutive batters against the Atlanta Braves on Wednesday night, one short of the major league record. The streak ended with a leadoff double by Adam LaRoche in the sixth inning, and Nolasco finished with a club-record 16 strikeouts. After throwing more than 120 pitches, he was lifted by manager Fredi Gonzalez with two outs in the eighth. The Marlins were leading 5-2 and went
on to win 5-4, further dim- Twins 7-2 on Wednesday terrible season. ming Atlanta’s wild card night to move closer to Wedge guided the Indihopes. the AL Central title. ans to one playoff appearance in seven seasons, and this year the club fell TIGERS 7, TWINS 2 INDIANS CAN MANAGER DETROIT — Magglio CLEVELAND — The out of contention early Ordonez hit a three-run Cleveland Indians fired and is currently one game double and the Detroit Ti- manager Eric Wedge out of last place in the AL gers beat the Minnesota in the final days of a Central.
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WHO: Gary Yurko
THE DETAILS: No. 6, 145 yards, with an 8-iron WITNESS: Russell Jones OF NOTE: Yurko used his fourth career ace to card a 37 during his nine-hole round.
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STRUGGLING TRIO: Matt Kenseth (left), Greg Biffle (center) and Dale Earnhardt Jr. seek boost at Kansas. THIS WEEKEND
Sports Editor: Mark McKinney email@example.com (336) 888-3556
Gordon needs â€˜perfectâ€™ ending in Chase races N
ot surprisingly, playing second fiddle is hard for Jeff Gordon to take. Playing third fiddle is even harder for the four-time champion. And thatâ€™s just on his own team. Gordon, who won the last of his NASCAR Cup championships in 2001, gradually watched as Jimmie Johnson moved past him as the most successful driver in the Hendrick Motorsports pecking order. The baton was passed two years ago when Johnson beat his teammate by winning the Chase for the ChampionSPORTS ship in a scintillating battle in which Johnson had an average finished of 5.0 Greer to Gordonâ€™s 5.1 Smith Gordon won six races that season, the â– â– â– most since 2001. But Johnson won 10 and then followed that with a seven-win season and a third consecutive championship in 2008 while Gordon went winless and slipped to seventh in the standings. As the Cup circus readies for the third race in this yearâ€™s Chase, Gordon is third among the Hendrick talents as Mark Martin surged past Johnson and Gordon in his first year with the team. Heading into Sundayâ€™s 400-miler at Kansas Speedway, Martin holds a 10-point lead over Johnson as they threaten to turn the Chase into a two-man show. Gordon is in eighth, 122 points behind Martin. Martin won the Chase opener at New Hampshire, to give him five victories for the season, as Johnson finished fourth. Gordon was 15th. Johnson won last Sunday at Dover for his fourth win of the year as Martin finished second. Gordon, who got his only win this season in April at Texas, was a disappointing sixth at a place where he expected to be a contender. â€œWhen it all comes down to those final 10 races in the Chase as to whether youâ€™re going to win the championship or not, and the first two donâ€™t go the way youâ€™d like them to and you could get beat by anybody, and then your teammates are up there winning the first two races, itâ€™s very frustrating,â€? Gordon said. But not enough for Gordon to get depressed, even though he thinks that he had a car capable of challenging Martin for second place on a day that Johnsonâ€™s Chevrolet was untouchable. He knows that his team must pick up the pace if Johnson performs as he has the past three years and goes on another tear of top-five finishes down the stretch. â€œWe have got to live up to our full potential,â€? Gor-
Former NASCAR champion Darrell Waltrip (second from left) does some bench racing with Hendrick Motorsports drivers (from left) Mark Martin, Jimmie Johnson and Jeff Gordon during preliminaries leading up to the Daytona 500 in February. Martin and Johnson have left Gordon behind so far in the Chase for the Championship. don said. â€œWe were a second- or third-place car last week at Dover. We didnâ€™t finish there. Jimmie and the 48 team, by far, they had the best car, the best team, and they won the race. So you have got to get your absolute best, and we havenâ€™t done that the first two races. â€œThereâ€™s going to be a lot more drama over these next eight races, and all we can do is go and get our absolute best. I just hope that this weekend in Kansas, our absolute best is a car and a team thatâ€™s capable of winning, and we pull that off. ... You really have to be in the top three, I believe, to be able to be a winning car, and thatâ€™s where we have got to put ourselves in position for.â€? A top-three finish is a possibility for Gordon this weekend. He won the first two races at Kansas and owns three top-five finishes in the last six races here. Gordon is enthused about his chances this weekend because his cars have run well on other 1.5-mile tracks this year. That also bodes well for upcoming races at other intermediate tracks such as California Speedway, Loweâ€™s Motor Speedway, Texas Motor Speedway and Homestead-Miami Speedway. Heâ€™s also
a former winner at Martinsville Speedway and Talladega Superspeedway and continues to run well at those tracks. The one track among the eight left in the Chase that he worries about is Phoenix International Raceway. â€œThe only track that I see where we have to make big gains on is Phoenix,â€? Gordon said. â€œI feel like all of the other tracks, we are very capable. We have got to do our job in every aspect â€“ from me driving the car on the double-file restarts, getting the most out of it, to communicating well with (crew chief) Steve Letarte, getting the right adjustments made on the pit stops, having solid pit stops â€“ especially in the closing laps or the final pit stop. â€œI mean, those things are all crucial that they have to happen at the right time. That can be the difference between winning and finishing sixth, and thatâ€™s something we have not done collectively as a team well enough in these first two. We all are aware that we have to do that. We have to do it perfectly these next eight.â€? firstname.lastname@example.org | 888-3519
Swaim hopes for the best at Martinsville (South Boston Speedway), Speedy Faucette (Ace Speed- and 15-lap U-Car races are scheduled this Saturday way) and Andy Mercer (Hickory Motor Speedway). night. Morris leads the list of former winners. The others MOTORSPORTS NOTEBOOK: are defending champ Jason York, Frank Deiny Jr., HERE AND THERE Like many other drivers, Travis Swaim tradition- Tony McGuire, Jamey Caudill and Alex Yontz. Harrison Rhodes clinched the Legends Car chamally finds the going tough when he leaves his comfort pionship at Concord Motorsports Park last Sunday. zone at Caraway and goes to Martinsville Speedway MILESTONE VICTORY Rhodes won 15 of 23 races at Concord and also won the for an annual 200-lap race that is the Daytona 500 for When veteran driver Mike Stefanik won Sundayâ€™s North Carolina state Legends title. Rhodes, who won a the regionâ€™s late model drivers. Modified race at Martinsville, he did something that total of 32 races this season, will compete in the LegSwaim, who won his third Caraway Speedway cham- just seven other drivers have done in NASCAR his- ends Car national championship race Oct. 10 at Lanier pionship this season, has found the going so tough at tory. Speedway in Georgia. ... Earl Pearson Jr. picked up his Martinsville that he will be happy with a respectable After taking the lead with 21 laps to go, Stefanik be- third Lucas Oil late model dirt series victory of the seafinish. came the eighth driver to score his 70th touring series son on Saturday for Bobby Labonte Racing, winning at â€œIf we could just finish in the top 10 at Martinsville win, something that previously had not been achieved Brownstown Speedway in Indiana. ... Steven Wallace after winning the championship at Caraway, that outside of the premier Cup Series. prevailed in the Bobby Isaac Memorial late model race would be a great year for me,â€? Swaim said. Burt Myers finished fourth to lead Southern Modified Sunday at Hickory. Wallace drove the car in which his Swaim will have to beat what may be one of the stron- Tour drivers in the 43-car field. George Brunnhoelzl III father Rusty won a legends exhibition race in March at gest fields in the raceâ€™s history to finish in the top 10. was second among the Southern Tour contingent and Bristol Motor Speedway. ... The NHRA is in action for As usual, 100 or so drivers will compete for one of boosted his lead in standings to 140 points over Andy the third straight weekend. Tony Schumacher enters 43 starting positions, determined by a combination Seuss, opening the possibility that Brunnhoelzl could the Mid-South Nationals outside of Memphis as the of time trials on Saturday and four 25-lap qualifying clinch the series championship if he gains 41 points on Top Fuel leader by 27 points over Larry Dixon. Robert races on Sunday. As usual, a number of former Mar- Seuss in Friday nightâ€™s race at Ace Speedway. Hight is 13 ahead of teammate Ashley Force Hood in tinsville late model race winners and track champions Funny Car. Greg Edwards is 65 ahead of Jeg Coughlin are entered. in Pro Stock. Hector Arana leads Pro Stock Motorcycle WASHED OUT Swaim is among five track champions entered. The Saturdayâ€™s racing at Caraway was rained out. Two by 27 points over Eddie Krawiec. others are NASCAR national short-track champion 25-lap Late Model Super Truck races, a 60-lap SportsPhilip Morris (Motor Mile Speedway), Justin Johnson man race, 25-lap Legends Car, 25-lap Street Stock email@example.com | 888-3519 BY GREER SMITH ENTERPRISE SPORTS WRITER
Johnson: Seven titles not possible CONCORD (AP) â€” Jimmie Johnson has three championships under his belt and is full steam ahead in pursuit of a fourth. Seven, though? He doesnâ€™t think heâ€™s got that in him. The three-time defending champion said Wednesday he believes the NASCAR record of seven titles will probably never be broken. The mark is shared by Richard Petty and the late Dale Earnhardt. Johnsonâ€™s teammate, Jeff Gordon, leads all active drivers with four championships â€” a mark Johnson is trying to equal this season.
â€œMan, seven, I donâ€™t think itâ€™s possible,â€? Johnson said at Loweâ€™s Motor Speedway, where he was seated next to Petty after a small ceremony declaring the two drivers â€œKings of the Sport.â€? â€œWith what Richard did and what Earnhardt Sr. did, I just donâ€™t think seven is a number you are going to get to. Itâ€™s tough. You look at Jeff, trying to get his fifth, and all the success heâ€™s had, I think theyâ€™re safe up there with seven. I hope to prove them wrong, Iâ€™m not saying I donâ€™t want to try, but weâ€™re at three.â€? Johnson is currently ranked second in the stand-
ings and trails Hendrick Motorsports teammate Mark Martin by just 10 points. But heâ€™s coming off a dominating win Sunday at Dover Interna-
tional Speedway, where he completed a season sweep that left the rest of the championship challengers frustrated by another Johnson victory.
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FOOTBALL, HOCKEY, NBA THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2009 www.hpe.com
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Meyer: Tebow â€˜ terrificâ€™ GAINESVILLE, Fla. (AP) â€” Florida coach Urban Meyer says quarterback Tim Tebow is improving after sustaining a concussion. Meyer said Wednesday on the weekly Southeastern Conference teleconference that Tebow â€œlooked terrificâ€? when he saw him late Tuesday night. â€œThatâ€™s the best Iâ€™ve seen him,â€? Meyer said. Meyer also saw Tebow earlier Tuesday, when the coach went through balance and memory tests with his star player, and said he just looked OK. Tebow spent Saturday night in a Kentucky hospital after sustaining a concussion during a third-quarter sack against the Wildcats. Tebow did not practice Monday or Tuesday.
Boise St. eyes BCS THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Boise State Broncos are breathing some rare BCS air. The fifth-ranked Broncos have climbed higher and faster than any nonBCS team in the controversial systemâ€™s 12-year history. The Broncos, pride of the Western Athletic Conference, have shouldered in front of three storied powers â€” USC, Oklahoma and Ohio State, each with one loss. Now Boise State is trying to scale the college football equivalent of Mount Everest and become the first team from outside the six BCS conferences to play for a national title.
FSU likely to start Thomas TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (AP) â€” Jermaine Thomas is running again with the first team at Florida State. Coach Bobby Bowden said Wednesday the sophomore tailback likely will have the starting assignment when the Seminoles visit Boston College on Saturday. Thomas started the opener against Miami, but has just 10 carries the last three games as Florida State coaches rotate their backs.
North Carolina State quarterback Russell Wilson (16) weaves through the Murray State defense during the Wolfpackâ€™s 65-7 win on Sept. 12. State will take on much more difficult obstacles in the Wake Forest defense on the road at BB&T Field and a traffic jam when it returns to Raleigh after the game on Saturday.
State faces two potential road blocks on Saturday THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Tom Oâ€™Brien and North Carolina State are bracing for another potential headache â€” one that could be just as tricky as Wake Forestâ€™s offense. After playing the Demon Deacons Saturday afternoon in Winston-Salem, the Wolfpack will have to navigate U2 concert traffic on their bus ride home. The rock band is performing at N.C. Stateâ€™s home field, Carter-Finley Stadium, in front of some 60,000 fans. â€œTheyâ€™re going to have to bus us in here somehow,â€? Oâ€™Brien said. The N.C. State coach isnâ€™t overly concerned about damage to the Wolfpackâ€™s grass playing field. Back-to-back U2 shows in Chicago left the turf at Soldier Field shredded, and by the time the Bears played their next game there, the surface had been resodded. â€œI probably shouldnâ€™t be so quick to say no, but itâ€™s been done in the past, and I know there havenâ€™t been problems,â€? Oâ€™Brien said. â€œWe wonâ€™t know until it happens.â€? Oâ€™Brien was the grand marshal of this yearâ€™s St. Patrickâ€™s Day parade in Raleigh, but he shrugged off a suggestion to sneak into the stadium and listen to noted Irishman Bono.
â€œI really donâ€™t know too much about (U2) ... but (my son) asked me if I was still alive when the Steve Miller Band was playing,â€? Oâ€™Brien quipped. â€œI told him, â€™No, Iâ€™m still brain dead. I havenâ€™t been around since then.â€?â€™
JAYBO IS BACK Georgia Techâ€™s Jaybo Shaw is expected to return and could give quarterback Josh Nesbitt a break this weekend against Mississippi State. Nesbitt had a career-high 32 carries for 97 yards and two touchdowns in last weekâ€™s win over North Carolina, but looked winded late in the game. Shaw, back from broken collarbone, could give coach Paul Johnson a chance to allow Nesbitt a breather. â€œIt might be a situation where we can give Josh a series (off),â€? Johnson said. â€œI think itâ€™s always good if you can get over on the side and watch a series if things arenâ€™t going great. â€œJaybo was playing really well when he got hurt so it will be interesting to see how he comes back. You certainly have a comfort level with him because he knows what is going on and he knows what is
supposed to be happening.â€?
A SPITTING IMAGE Under coordinator Bud Foster, Virginia Techâ€™s defense has finished in the top five â€” first twice and fourth twice â€” in defense in the past five seasons. So Foster was understandably displeased when they fell to 77th overall in the nation two weeks ago. After being challenged by the coach to live up to tradition, the Hokies rebounded last week by holding No. 17 Miami to 209 yards. Linebacker Cody Grimm said Fosterâ€™s methods arenâ€™t always pleasant, but effective. â€œI donâ€™t wear a visor, but you would hope to have a visor on usually because stuff will be flying in your face as he gets going,â€? Grimm said of Fosterâ€™s rants. â€œHe can coach hard. â€œWhen heâ€™s (angry), you donâ€™t want to be in the front of the huddle. He always messes around about it as well, but heâ€™ll start yelling and sometimes a little saliva might get on you. ... Whenever he gets on you like that, you have to learn from it and realize that heâ€™s yelling at you for a reason â€” he wants you to play the best football that you can.â€?
Big East, Big 12 set for Yankee Stadium bowl NEW YORK (AP) â€” The teams are set, one from the Big East, one from the Big 12. The site: The new $1.5 billion Yankee Stadium. Now all the new bowl game in the Bronx needs is a name before its debut in December 2010.
â€œIf youâ€™re looking for suggestions, maybe we should call it the Jeter Bowl,â€? Bronx Borough president Ruben Diaz Jr. said Wednesday at a news conference to announce the bowl. The leagues and the New York Yankees have
a four-year agreement in place, running through the 2013 season. The payout to each team will be about $2 million. For the Yankees, they get another event they hope will fill their 57,545-seat stadium. â€œThe game underscores our promise to use Yan-
kees Stadium year-round,â€? said Yankees president Randy Levine, who presided over a gathering at the stadium that included Mayor Michael Bloomberg, Yankees managing general partner Hal Steinbrenner and the commissioners from each conference.
CINCINNATI (AP) â€” Defensive lineman Jonathan Fanene had tears in his eyes as he recalled the moment his phone call finally got through to his mother in American Samoa. Fanene and two other Cincinnati Bengals players spent a tense night Tuesday trying to track down family and friends in their homeland, parts of which were devastated by a tsunami. Dozens were killed and many are missing on the South Pacific islands. Fanene, defensive lineman Domata Peko and rookie linebacker Rey Maualuga had trouble getting calls through to relatives in American Samoa. All three said Wednesday that their immediate family members seem to be all right.
Anderson replaces Quinn THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
BEREA, Ohio â€” Derek Anderson will replace Brady Quinn and start at quarterback for the Cleveland Browns on Sunday against Cincinnati. Coach Eric Mangini has decided to go with Anderson, a Pro Bowler in 2007, over Quinn, a former first-round draft pick who opened the season as Clevelandâ€™s starter, but was benched at halftime last Sunday in Baltimore. Mangini believes the Browns have a better chance to move the ball with Anderson. â€œIâ€™m excited about the opportunity,â€? Anderson said. â€œWeâ€™re all competitors, we all want to play. Iâ€™m ready to go.â€?
NO HASSELBECK BRENTON, Wash. â€” The Seahawks are planning to be without quarterback Matt Hasselbeck and best blocker Walter Jones again on Sunday. Coach Jim Mora said Wednesday he does not expect his three-time Pro Bowl passer or his nine-time Pro Bowl left tackle to play at the undefeated Indianapolis Colts.
Ward inks $37-million deal with â€˜Canes RALEIGH (AP) â€” The Carolina Hurricanes have locked up goaltender Cam Ward for six more years. The Hurricanes on Wednesday signed Ward to a $37.8 million contract that begins next season and runs through 2015-16. The new deal will pay the fifth-year goalie an average of $6.3 million per year. He will earn $3.5 million this season under the terms of his current three-year deal signed in 2007, which expires after this season. The
new deal prevents him from becoming a restricted free agent. â€œThe pressureâ€™s going to be there to play like an elite goaltender now that Iâ€™m being paid like one,â€? Ward said. â€œThatâ€™s not something that Iâ€™ve shied away (from) in the past, and thatâ€™s why I ultimately chose to be a goaltender, to handle that pressure and play up to that.â€? The 25-year-old allowed an average of 2.44 goals last season while leading the Hurricanes to their first
playoff berth since 2006, claiming consecutive road victories in Game 7s at New Jersey and Boston and helping them reach the Eastern Conference finals. Already the clubâ€™s winningest postseason goalie with 23 playoff wins, his career record of 120-77-18 is 10 victories shy of the franchise record. The deal was announced two days before Carolina opens the regular season against Philadelphia. (water, sewer, electricity, cable tv & WiFi)
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Bobcats want to run CHARLOTTE (AP) â€” Itâ€™s NBAâ€™s lowest scoring team, become a familiar scene af- Brown wants the Bobcats to ter only two days of Char- become an up-tempo, club by lotte Bobcats training camp: taking advantage of Gerald A defensive player grabs a Wallaceâ€™s driving ability, the rebound and coach Larry addition of athletic newcomers Tyson Chandler and Gerald Brownâ€™s voice grows loud. â€œGo, go, go!â€? he yells. Henderson and an array of big A season after being the ballhandlers.
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Vaccine is top business concern NEW YORK (AP) – A new survey has found that when it comes to preparing for a swine flu outbreak, the top concern for most U.S. business leaders is getting enough vaccine for their employees. The Business Roundtable survey also says about one-third of business leaders want more up-to-date information from the government about the flu’s severity.
Moody’s executive denies allegations
Signs show growing economy WASHINGTON (AP) – The economy shrank less than expected in the second quarter as businesses and consumers trimmed their spending at a slower pace, buttressing beliefs that the economy is now growing. The 0.7 percent dip in gross domestic product for the April-June quarter follows the 6.4 percent annualized drop in the first three months of this year, the worst slide in nearly three decades. In the final quarter of last year, the
economy sank at a rate of 5.4 percent The new reading on second-quarter GDP, reported by the Commerce Department on Wednesday, shows the economy shrinking less than the 1 percent pace previously estimated. It also was better than the annualized 1.1 percent drop that economists were predicting. The final revision of second-quarter GDP comes on the last day of the third quarter, in which many analysts predict the
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economy started growing again at a pace of about 3 percent. “Growth should be solidly positive,” said Mark Vitner, economist at Wells Fargo Securities. Gross domestic product measures the value of all goods and services — from machines to manicures — produced in the U.S. It is the best estimate of the nation’s economic health. A main reason for the second-quarter upgrade: businesses didn’t cut
back spending on equipment and software nearly as deeply as the government had thought. Consumers also didn’t trim their spending as much. But on Wall Street, a surprise drop in the Chicago Purchasing Managers Index, considered a precursor to the national Institute for Supply Management index to be released on Thursday, sent stocks reeling. The Dow Jones industrial average lost more than
80 points in midday trading, and broader indices also fell. Many analysts predict the economy started growing again in the July-September quarter, due partly to President Barack Obama’s $787 billion stimulus package and the government’s now defunct Cash for Clunkers program, which had ginned up auto sales. It offered people rebates of up to $4,500 to buy new cars and trade in less efficient gas guzzlers.
IMF points to world recovery
WASHINGTON (AP) – The chief credit officer of Moody’s Investors Service told Congress Wednesday that a former analyst’s allegations of inflated ratings and conflicts of interest at the firm are groundless. Richard Cantor testified that the firm reviewed the complaints by ex-analyst Eric Kolchinsky, who was suspended from his job, and found them to be “unsupported.” Kolchinsky has refused to cooperate with Moody’s inquiry into the matter, Cantor said.
ISTANBUL, Turkey (AP) – Likely losses from the financial crisis in the three years to 2010 have been reduced by $600 billion to $3.4 trillion as the world economy grows faster than previously expected, the International Monetary Fund said Wednesday. The organization warned however that the impetus for far-reaching financial reforms risked being lost if the improving situation leads to complacency. In its half-yearly Global Financial Stability Report presented in Istanbul,
Turkey, the fund said concerted efforts by governments and central banks to deal with the crisis and fledgling signs of a global economic recovery have helped limit the losses. “Systemic risks have been substantially reduced following unprecedented policy actions and nascent signs of improvement in the real economy,” the IMF report said. “There is growing confidence that the global economy has turned the corner, underpinning the improvements in financial
markets,” it added. The IMF said its analysis suggests that U.S. banks are more than halfway through the loss cycle to 2010, whereas in Europe loss recognition is less advanced, reflecting differences in the regions’ economic cycles. A top IMF official noted that the conference in Istanbul was taking place just over a year since the Lehman Brothers bankruptcy triggered the sharpest phase of the global financial and economic crisis.
Kodak CEO to stay through 2013 ROCHESTER, N.Y. (AP) – Eastman Kodak Co.’s chairman and chief executive, Antonio Perez, has agreed to remain at the helm through 2013, the photography products maker said Wednesday. Perez, a native of Spain who turns 64 in November, ran Hewlett-Packard Co.’s digital printing operations before moving to Kodak in 2003 and succeeding Dan Carp as CEO in June 2005.
Chevron names chairman, CEO SAN RAMON, Calif. (AP) – Chevron Corp., the secondlargest U.S. oil company, said Wednesday that its board has promoted vice chairman John S. Watson to chairman and chief executive. Watson, 52, will succeed David J. O’Reilly, who is retiring from the company after 41 years, including 10 years as chairman and CEO. O’Reilly, 62, led two of the company’s biggest deals — its 2001 acquisition of Texaco Inc. and its 2005 purchase of Unocal Corp.
Cashier Heather Martin bags purchases at a Wal-Mart store in the Porter Ranch area of Los Angeles.
Wal-Mart announces holiday promotion BENTONVILLE, Ark. (AP) – Wal-Mart Stores Inc., the world’s largest retailer, said Wednesday it will offer more than 100 toys at $10 during the key holiday season. Wal-Mart is offering the promotion to attract recession-weary shoppers during the crucial holiday season, when toy retailers record up to 40 percent of annual sales. Additionally, Walmart stores will match any local competitor’s advertised offer on the same toy product if it falls below $10. That offer will expire after Christmas. During last year’s holiday season, the Bentonville, Ark.-based retailer promoted just 10 toys at the $10 price.
The toy push comes as Wal-Mart works to hold on to gains it has made during the recession as bargain-conscious consumers have traded down to cheaper products and focused on the necessities — both its specialties. Wal-Mart Chairman Robson Walton said Wednesday that “sales have been tough,” despite gains from its Asian operations. Some of the toys WalMart is promoting this holiday include Barbie Cut and Style Rapunzel, a Play-Doh Burger Builder Set, Transformers Revenge of the Fallen Deluxe Action Figures, and My Little Pony So Soft Newborn.
High Point Job Fair Thursday, October 15 11:00 am - 3:00 pm Just in time to recruit your holiday part-time help and secure a talent bank of qualified applicants for key positions. The Oak Hollow Mall High Point Job Fair will be promoted via email blast, in-mall signage, Chamber email and print. Make sure to sign up no later than September 30th. Tables may be reserved for a fee in advance by contacting Sherry Peruche at 336-8866256 or firstname.lastname@example.org OR contact the High Point Enterprise at 888-3555 for further information.
Sponsored by: DILBERT
BUSINESS THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2009 www.hpe.com
MARKET IN REVIEW LocalFunds FAMILY
+2.6 +0.1 +7.9
+8.6 +1.1 +9.8
+4.7 +0.6 +7.1
Dodge & Cox
GlobalMarkets PERCENT RETURN CHG YTD 1YR 3YR* 5YR*
-.03 +15.6 ... +13.6
+0.7 +0.4 +5.6
... +27.4 +10.6
FrankTemp-Franklin Income A m
... +12.3 +17.8 +8.6 +6.4
... +12.5 +18.0 +8.9 +6.7
... +12.7 +18.3 +9.1 +6.9
+.01 +11.3 +13.2 +5.2 +4.4
+2.7 +1.4 +10.5
+9.1 +7.0 +5.7
+4.5 +1.3 +5.2
+4.7 +1.4 +5.3
-.05 +23.7 ...
S&P 500 Frankfurt DAX London FTSE 100 Hong Kong Hang Seng Paris CAC-40 Tokyo Nikkei 225
+5.8 +10.5 +6.4 +5.1
NEW YORK (AP) – The stock market had a fitting end to a stellar but erratic third quarter as investors still ambivalent about the economy shuttled between bouts of buying and selling. Wall Street’s major indexes ended the JulySeptember period with big gains Wednesday as investors placed more bets that the recovery will keep gathering momentum. The Dow Jones industrials and Standard & Poor’s 500 index both ended the quarter with gains of more than 15 percent, even as they pulled back modestly on the quarter’s last day. The gains didn’t always come easily during the quarter, and the Dow’s performance is proof. The average, which had its best three-month showing in 11 years, came within 82 points of reclaiming 10,000, only to fall back as
1057.08 5675.16 5133.90 20955.25 3795.41 10133.23
-3.53 -38.36 -25.82 -57.92 -18.69 +33.03
-0.33% -0.67% -0.50% -0.28% -0.49% +0.33%
WK MO QTR YTD t t t t t t
s s s s s t
s s s s s s
+17.03% +17.98% +15.78% +45.65% +17.94% +14.38%
2075.14 29232.24 61517.90 11394.96
+9.47 -199.77 +282.63 -0.03
+0.46% -0.68% +0.46% ...%
s s s t
s s s s
s s s s
+92.20% +30.62% +63.83% +26.78%
1673.14 2672.57 4739.30 7509.17 193.50
-16.91 +9.26 -7.90 +79.19 +0.93
-1.00% +0.35% -0.17% +1.07% +0.48%
t t t s t
s s s s s
s s s s t
+48.79% +51.72% +29.51% +63.56% +74.45%
311.35 2485.62 1229.35 6323.18 23472.73 24910.85 896.76
-0.77 -5.16 -9.65 +6.46 -92.89 +55.74 -6.06
-0.25% -0.21% -0.78% +0.10% -0.39% +0.22% -0.67%
t t t t s t t
s s s s s s s
s s s s s s s
+26.60% +30.23% +25.96% +14.25% +16.99% +15.81% +35.39%
SOUTH AMERICA / CANADA Buenos Aires Merval Mexico City Bolsa Sao Paolo Bovespa Toronto S&P/TSX ASIA
Stocks down, but up for quarter
+8.4 +1.6 +2.6 -0.4
investors’ optimism was chilled by news that housing and manufacturing weren’t as strong as many had thought. On the quarter’s last day, stocks got an early lift from an improvement in the government’s report on the second-quarter gross domestic product, then plunged on news of a surprise drop in the September Chicago Purchasing Managers index, which measures Midwestern manufacturing. The rally began in March, with the first signs that the economy might be recovering. The Dow ended Wednesday down 29.92, or 0.3 percent, at 9,712.28 after falling as much as 134 points. The S&P 500 index fell 3.53, or 0.3 percent, to 1,057.08. The Nasdaq composite index fell 1.62, or 0.1 percent, to 2,122.42.
Seoul Composite Singapore Straits Times Sydney All Ordinaries Taipei Taiex Shanghai Shanghai B EUROPE / AFRICA Amsterdam Brussels Madrid Zurich Milan Johannesburg Stockholm
The dollar slipped against the euro and the pound on news the U.S. economy likely grew in the third quarter but should slow at the end of the year amid employment and credit worries.
USD per British Pound 1.6008 Canadian Dollar 1.0685 USD per Euro 1.4646 Japanese Yen 89.63 Mexican Peso 13.4820
+.0067 -.0152 +.0078 -.52 -.0280
+.42% 1.4196 -1.42% 1.2643 +.53% 1.3161 -.58% 97.08 -.21% 14.3439
EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLE EAST Israeli Shekel 3.7660 +.0001 +.04% Norwegian Krone 5.7675 +.0025 +1.44% South African Rand 7.5075 -.0015 -1.13% Swedish Krona 6.9638 +.0013 +.91% Swiss Franc 1.0357 +.0016 +.17%
4.2120 6.8430 9.7097 8.3472 1.1505
ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar Chinese Yuan Hong Kong Dollar Indian Rupee Singapore Dollar South Korean Won Taiwan Dollar
* — Annualized
1.1326 +.0107 +1.21% 1.4743 6.8275 +.0001 +.07% 6.8376 7.7501 -.0000 -.00% 7.7500 47.808 +.0001 +.48% 51.198 1.4082 +.0047 +.66% 1.5240 1189.00 -.000002 -.24% 1392.20 32.05 +.0004 +1.28% 34.10
STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Name Caterpillar Chevron Cisco Citigrp CocaCl ColgPal ColonPT Comcast Corning Culp Inc h Daimler Deere Dell Inc Dillards Disney DukeEngy ExxonMbl FNB Utd FedExCp FtBcpNC FCtzBA FordM FortuneBr FurnBrds
YTD Div Last Chg %Chg 1.68 51.33 -.27 +14.9 2.72f 70.43 -.48 -4.8 ... 23.54 +.24 +44.4 ... 4.84 +.14 -27.9 1.64 53.70 +.39 +18.6 1.76 76.28 -.27 +11.3 0.60 9.73 -1.01 +16.8 0.27 16.88 -.50 ... 0.20 15.31 +.13 +60.7 ... 5.57 -.43 +181.2 0.80e 50.31 +.35 +31.4 1.12 42.92 -.28 +12.0 ... 15.26 +.09 +49.0 0.16 14.10 -.40 +255.2 0.35 27.46 -.48 +21.0 0.96f 15.74 -.12 +4.9 1.68 68.61 -.46 -14.1 0.10 2.62 ... -16.6 0.44 75.22 +.18 +17.3 0.32 18.05 -.55 -1.6 1.20 159.10 +2.70 +4.1 ... 7.21 -.24 +214.8 0.76 42.98 -.50 +4.1 ... 5.53 -.01 +150.2
Name Gap GenDynam GenElec GlaxoSKln Google Hanesbrds HarleyD HewlettP HomeDp HookerFu Intel IBM JPMorgCh Kellogg KimbClk KrispKrm LabCp Lance LeggMason LeggPlat LincNat Lowes McDnlds Merck
YTD Div Last Chg %Chg 0.34 21.40 -.05 +59.8 1.52 64.60 +.13 +12.2 0.40 16.42 -.29 +1.4 1.84e 39.51 -.12 +6.0 ... 495.85 -2.68 +61.2 ... 21.40 -.50 +67.8 0.40 23.00 +.11 +35.5 0.32 47.21 -.23 +30.1 0.90 26.64 -.19 +15.7 0.40 13.50 -.42 +76.2 0.56 19.57 +.09 +33.5 2.20 119.61 +.80 +42.1 0.20 43.82 -1.06 +40.7 1.50f 49.23 -.22 +12.3 2.40 58.98 +1.36 +11.8 ... 3.57 +.02 +112.5 ... 65.70 -.18 +2.0 0.64 25.82 +.60 +12.6 0.12 31.03 -.40 +41.6 1.04f 19.40 -.14 +27.7 0.04 25.91 -.11 +37.5 0.36 20.94 -.27 -2.7 2.20f 57.07 -.10 -8.2 1.52 31.63 -.22 +4.0
Name MetLife Microsoft Mohawk MorgStan Motorola NCR Corp NY Times NewBrdgeB NorflkSo Novartis Nucor OfficeDpt OldDomF h PPG PaneraBrd Pantry Penney PepsiBott Pfizer PiedNG Polo RL ProctGam ProgrssEn Qualcom
Div 0.74 0.52 ... 0.20 ... ... ... ... 1.36 1.72e 1.40 ... ... 2.12 ... ... 0.80 0.72 0.64 1.08 0.20 1.76 2.48 0.68
Last 38.07 25.72 47.69 30.88 8.59 13.82 8.12 2.74 43.11 50.38 47.01 6.62 30.43 58.21 55.00 15.68 33.75 36.44 16.55 23.94 76.62 57.92 39.06 44.98
YTD Chg %Chg -.52 +9.2 -.03 +32.3 -.90 +11.0 -.21 +92.5 +.18 +93.9 +.02 -2.3 -.27 +10.8 -.02 +15.1 -.74 -8.4 +.97 +1.2 +.21 +1.8 +.07 +122.1 +.25 +6.9 -.53 +37.2 -.32 +5.3 -.07 -26.9 +.04 +71.3 ... +61.9 -.22 -6.5 -.15 -24.4 -.76 +68.7 +.01 -6.3 -.26 -2.0 -.52 +25.5
Name Div QuestCap g ... RF MicD ... RedHat ... ReynldAm 3.40 RoyalBk g 2.00 Ruddick 0.48 SCM Mic ... SaraLee 0.44 Sealy s ... SearsHldgs ... Sherwin 1.42 SouthnCo 1.75 SpectraEn 1.00 SprintNex ... StdMic ... Starbucks ... Steelcse 0.16 SunTrst 0.04m Syngenta 1.07e Tanger 1.53 Targacept ... Target 0.68 3M Co 2.04 TimeWrn rs 0.75
CIT Gp pfC
CIT eq un
Yesterday's Change % close
SPDR Fncl 1404668
Yesterday's volume* Close
Yesterday's Change % close CIT pfA
YTD Chg %Chg ... +51.7 -.02 +596.2 -.10 +109.1 -.61 +10.4 +.67 +80.6 -.37 -3.7 +.19 +15.6 +.17 +13.8 -.26 +151.2 -.49 +68.0 -.10 +0.7 -.30 -14.4 -.20 +20.3 -.09 +115.8 -.18 +42.0 +.27 +118.3 -.08 +10.5 ... -23.7 +.34 +17.4 +.12 -0.7 +.12 +500.3 -.60 +35.2 -.14 +28.3 -.45 +29.0
YTD Chg %Chg -.17 -39.2
Name US Airwy Unifi
Yesterday's Change % close IconixBr
Gold (troy oz) Silver (troy oz) Copper (lb)
$1008.00 $16.636 $2.8090
$1013.00 $16.888 $2.7965
Yesterday's volume* Close PwShs QQQ 1624825
would apply for building permits in advance of making its choice. Although the dates cited in the permit filings suggest the decision might come as early as October, Boeing spokeswoman Yvonne Leach said Tuesday that “regardless of the dates in the filings, we are giving ourselves until the end of the year.” The permit applications, reported by Charleston’s Post and Courier newspaper, seek approval to
construct a building measuring 450 feet by 1,600 feet, or 12 acres, and to clear 82 acres of land for surrounding parking and taxiways. In August, Boeing officials described the permits they intended to file as “a procedural step” and insisted the permits didn’t mean a decision had already been made. “Filing at this time is necessary because the permitting process is comprehensive and requires
substantial lead time,” Boeing’s head of labor relations, Doug Kight, told employees Aug. 26. The Everett site where Boeing assembles all its wide-body jets covers more than 1,000 acres. The main assembly building has a 98-acre footprint divided into six long assembly bays. The first 787 final-assembly line, inside the easternmost bay, is just over 350 feet wide and 1,600 feet long.
BofA sells some operations to Ameriprise NEW YORK (AP) – Bank of America Corp. said Wednesday it is selling the long-term asset management business of one of its units to Ameriprise Financial Inc. Ameriprise, a financial planning services firm based in Minneapolis, will pay between $900 million and $1.2 billion in cash for Columbia Management’s long-term asset management business. The division has $165 billion in equity
and fixed-income assets under management. The final price will be based on asset flows and investor consents leading up to the closing of the deal. Charlotte, N.C.-based Bank of America has been among the banks hardest hit by the recession and mounting loan losses. The bank has received $45 billion in government bailout money over the past year. It was also required by the government in May to raise
an additional $33.9 billion to help protect against potential future losses should the economy struggle to recover. At that time, analysts predicted Bank of America could shed Columbia Management as part of its capital-raising efforts. However, the bank ended up raising the necessary money through other asset sales, stock offers and debt conversions. Bank of America said it is
* In 100's
Boeing hopes to build quickly in S.C. SEATTLE – Boeing could begin clearing land in Charleston, S.C., as early as Nov. 2 for a second 787 Dreamliner finalassembly plant, according to building permits filed by the company. The plane-maker has said it will decide by yearend whether Charleston or Everett, Wash., will be the site of its second 787 production line. It announced in August it
* In 100's
MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE
Top 5 NASDAQ Most active
Yesterday's Change % close
Top 5 NYSE
Last 1.05 5.43 27.64 44.52 53.57 26.62 2.60 11.14 3.20 65.31 60.16 31.67 18.94 3.95 23.21 20.65 6.21 22.55 45.95 37.34 21.37 46.68 73.80 28.78
YTD Name Div Last Chg %Chg AT&T Inc 1.64 27.01 -.19 -5.2 Aetna 0.04 27.83 -.42 -2.4 AlcatelLuc ... 4.49 -.01 +108.8 Alcoa 0.12 13.12 -.19 +16.5 Allstate 0.80 30.62 -.32 -6.5 AmExp 0.72 33.90 +.09 +82.7 AIntlGp rs ... 44.11 -1.11 +40.5 Ameriprise 0.68 36.33 +3.99 +55.5 AnalogDev 0.80 27.58 +.30 +45.0 Aon Corp 0.60 40.69 -.55 -10.9 Apple Inc ... 185.35 -.03 +117.2 Avon 0.84 33.96 +.37 +41.3 BB&T Cp 0.60 27.24 -.19 -0.8 BNC Bcp 0.20 7.70 -.22 +2.5 BP PLC 3.36e 53.23 -.38 +13.9 BkofAm 0.04 16.92 -.24 +20.2 BkCarol 0.20 4.43 +.71 +4.1 BassettF ... 4.28 +.16 +27.8 BestBuy 0.56 37.52 -.34 +34.1 Boeing 1.68 54.15 -.47 +26.9 CBL Asc 0.20m 9.70 +.04 +49.2 CSX 0.88 41.86 -1.21 +28.9 CVS Care 0.31 35.74 -.33 +24.4 CapOne 0.20 35.73 +.44 +12.0
still considering what to do with the short-term cash asset management business currently run by Columbia. Boston-based Columbia Management was acquired by Bank of America in 2004 as part of its acquisition of FleetBoston Financial. Bank of America combined its asset management business with FleetBoston’s, keeping the Columbia Management name.
Kohn: Fed is developing new exit tools WASHINGTON (AP) – The Federal Reserve is developing some new tools for reeling in the extraordinary support it’s provided to the economy, Fed Vice Chairman Donald Kohn said Wednesday. However, Kohn and Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta President Dennis Lockhart said they see no need to rush to boost interest rates because there are still risks to the unfolding recovery. Kohn repeated the Fed’s renewed pledge from last week that the central bank will keep rates at a record low near zero for an “extended period.” Many economists predict that will be through the rest of this year and into part of next year.
Crude and gasoline futures rise NEW YORK (AP) – Oil prices rose Wednesday after a government report said the United States’ gasoline stockpiles dropped unexpectedly. Benchmark crude for November delivery added $1.55 at $68.26 a barrel on the New York Mercantile Exchange. In London, Brent crude rose $1.34 to $66.83 a barrel on the ICE Futures exchange.
European stocks drop on manufacturing data LONDON (AP) – European stocks dropped Wednesday as weak readings on manufacturing and jobs in the world’s largest economy offset a U.S. government report that suggested the recession is ending. Germany’s DAX closed down 0.7 percent at 5,675.16, Britain’s FTSE 100 was 0.5 percent lower at 5,133.90 and France’s CAC-40 slipped 0.5 percent to 3,795.41. Wall Street opened higher, but soon slipped after the publication of a key regional economic indicator that unexpectedly fell.
WEATHER, NATION 8C www.hpe.com THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2009 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE
High Point Enterprise Weather Today
Local Area Forecast Kernersville Winston-Salem 73/52 73/53 Jamestown 74/53 High Point 73/53 Archdale Thomasville 74/53 74/53 Trinity Lexington 74/53 Randleman 74/53 75/54
North Carolina State Forecast
Elizabeth City 74/53
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
High Point 73/53 Charlotte 76/54
Greenville 75/55 Cape Raleigh Hatteras 76/54 74/62
Wilmington 76/57 Hi/Lo Wx
ALBEMARLE . . . . . .76/53 BREVARD . . . . . . . . .72/47 CAPE FEAR . . . . . . .76/57 EMERALD ISLE . . . .76/61 FORT BRAGG . . . . . .76/56 GRANDFATHER MTN . .64/48 GREENVILLE . . . . . .75/55 HENDERSONVILLE .71/47 JACKSONVILLE . . . .76/55 KINSTON . . . . . . . . . .75/53 KITTY HAWK . . . . . . .72/62 MOUNT MITCHELL . .69/47 ROANOKE RAPIDS .75/53 SOUTHERN PINES . .76/55 WILLIAMSTON . . . . .74/55 YANCEYVILLE . . . . .74/52 ZEBULON . . . . . . . . .76/54
s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s
79/62 71/52 80/67 79/68 80/65 63/50 84/66 70/54 80/67 82/66 80/69 69/51 79/63 80/64 84/66 78/58 79/63
pc t s s pc t s t s s s t s pc s s pc
Across The Nation Today
ALBUQUERQUE . . . .66/39 ATLANTA . . . . . . . . .77/57 BOISE . . . . . . . . . . . .59/36 BOSTON . . . . . . . . . .62/48 CHARLESTON, SC . .79/61 CHARLESTON, WV . .70/52 CINCINNATI . . . . . . .68/53 CHICAGO . . . . . . . . .64/55 CLEVELAND . . . . . . .62/47 DALLAS . . . . . . . . . .85/59 DETROIT . . . . . . . . . .61/50 DENVER . . . . . . . . . .52/34 GREENSBORO . . . . .74/53 GRAND RAPIDS . . . .61/44 HOUSTON . . . . . . . . .89/74 HONOLULU . . . . . . . .89/76 KANSAS CITY . . . . . .72/49 NEW ORLEANS . . . .84/74
Weather (Wx): cl/cloudy; fl/flurries; pc/partly cloudy; ra/rain; rs/rain & snow; s/sunny; sh/showers; sn/snow; t/thunderstorms; w/windy
Sunrise . . Sunset . . Moonrise Moonset .
s s s s s s s t s t s mc s s t s t s
72/39 77/58 65/42 66/56 83/67 75/62 68/48 62/48 65/52 82/56 62/52 63/39 77/60 60/46 83/63 88/75 60/46 82/68
LAS VEGAS . . . . . . .78/58 LOS ANGELES . . . . .79/61 MEMPHIS . . . . . . . . .79/61 MIAMI . . . . . . . . . . . .87/78 MINNEAPOLIS . . . . . .55/47 MYRTLE BEACH . . . .77/58 NEW YORK . . . . . . . .65/52 ORLANDO . . . . . . . . .86/67 PHOENIX . . . . . . . . . .89/61 PITTSBURGH . . . . . .64/45 PHILADELPHIA . . . . .66/48 PROVIDENCE . . . . . .62/42 SAN FRANCISCO . . .74/53 ST. LOUIS . . . . . . . . .75/53 SEATTLE . . . . . . . . . .61/50 TULSA . . . . . . . . . . . .81/47 WASHINGTON, DC . .70/52 WICHITA . . . . . . . . . .73/44
s t pc s s pc sh sh sh pc sh s pc sh t s mc t
Hi/Lo Wx s s s sh sh s s s s s s s s t sh t s t
89/78 56/48 96/69 77/57 77/53 91/72 69/50 55/43 68/49 90/71
COPENHAGEN . . . . .55/42 GENEVA . . . . . . . . . .71/51 GUANGZHOU . . . . . .93/78 GUATEMALA . . . . . .76/60 HANOI . . . . . . . . . . . .81/74 HONG KONG . . . . . . . .87/81 KABUL . . . . . . . . . . .85/58 LONDON . . . . . . . . . .59/45 MOSCOW . . . . . . . . .52/40 NASSAU . . . . . . . . . .87/76
t pc s pc sh s cl ra sh s
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. . . .
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. . . .
.7:15 .7:04 .5:35 .4:40
a.m. p.m. p.m. a.m.
UV Index for 3 periods of the day.
8 a.m. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Noon . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7 4 p.m. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .6
85/63 78/59 76/53 88/77 54/45 79/68 67/63 87/72 91/64 65/54 72/64 64/56 75/56 67/49 60/45 72/44 75/62 67/43
s s pc t sh s sh pc s sh mc s s sh mc s pc s
Last New First 10/11 10/18 10/25
0-2: Low The higher the UV 3-5: Moderate index, the higher the 6-7: High need for eye and 8-10: Very High skin protection. 11+: Extreme
Lake Levels & River Stages Lake and river levels are in feet. Change is over the past 24 hrs. Flood Pool Current Level Change High Rock Lake 655.2 653.1 0.0 Flood Stage Current Level Change Yadkin College 18.0 1.89 +0.04 Elkin 16.0 3.37 +0.18 Wilkesboro 14.0 3.73 -0.03 High Point 10.0 0.70 -0.10 Ramseur 20.0 0.96 -0.06 Moncure 20.0 9.48 0.00
ACAPULCO . . . . . . . .89/77 AMSTERDAM . . . . . .59/47 BAGHDAD . . . . . . . .96/73 BARCELONA . . . . . .79/57 BEIJING . . . . . . . . . .77/54 BEIRUT . . . . . . . . . . . . .89/71 BOGOTA . . . . . . . . . .70/50 BERLIN . . . . . . . . . . .57/44 BUENOS AIRES . . . .65/45 CAIRO . . . . . . . . . . . .87/70
. . . .
Around The World City
Statistics through 6 p.m. yesterday at Greensboro
t ra s s s s cl ra s s
Hi/Lo Wx ra s t t t t s pc sh t
56/44 62/46 96/78 80/62 84/75 90/72 85/56 63/46 45/34 88/78
PARIS . . . . . . . . . . . .68/48 ROME . . . . . . . . . . . .75/63 SAO PAULO . . . . . . .63/60 SEOUL . . . . . . . . . . .80/62 SINGAPORE . . . . . . .88/77 STOCKHOLM . . . . . . .50/35 SYDNEY . . . . . . . . . .82/63 TEHRAN . . . . . . . . . .82/58 TOKYO . . . . . . . . . . .74/68 ZURICH . . . . . . . . . . .64/51
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Today: Moderate Predominant Types: Weeds
Hi/Lo Wx Pollen Rating Scale
Precipitation (Yesterday) 24 hours through 6 p.m. . . . . . . .0.00" Month to Date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4.07" Normal Month to Date . . . . . . . . .4.30" Year to Date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .29.33" Normal Year to Date . . . . . . . . .33.85" Record Precipitation . . . . . . . . . .4.48"
Sun and Moon
Around Our State Today
Temperatures (Yesterday) High . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .72 Low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .49 Normal High . . . . . . . . . . . .75 Normal Low . . . . . . . . . . . .54 Last Year’s High . . . . . . . .79 Last Year’s Low . . . . . . . . .62 Record High . . . . .89 in 1954 Record Low . . . . . .37 in 1942
15 0 Trees
0: Absent, 1-25: Low, 26-50: Moderate, 51-75: High, >75: Very High
Conditions combined for devastating tsunami WASHINGTON (AP) – Because of a lethal combination of geology and geography, the people of American Samoa didn’t stand much of a chance. Almost every condition that triggers bad tsunamis was in place this time, generating waves that raced toward the island territory at speeds approaching 530 mph, or as fast as a 747 jumbo jet. And there was almost nothing to slow the water down. It all started with a type of earthquake that tends to generate strong tsunamis because of the angle at which the ground breaks. Also, the quake was extremely powerful, with a magnitude of 8.0. It struck just below the ocean floor, which means very little lost energy. And it happened in deep water, which means bigger waves. The deeper water also meant the tsunami sped along the ocean faster. American Samoa happened to be close to the epicenter, about 125 miles, and at just the right angle, with almost no shallow water to slow the speeding waves down. Put that all together and there was less than 25 minutes, maybe as little as 13 minutes, between the ground shaking and the first tremendous waves swamping Samoa. And it didn’t help that an international computerized system, designed for relief agencies to figure out if they needed to respond, had a computer failure that caused it to pooh-pooh the
called the tsunami warning center in Hawaii, while the island’s chief meteorologist phoned homeland security to activate the warning system. Just before 7 a.m. local time, bulletins were issued and alerts aired on TV and radio. But there wasn’t enough time. Four sets of waves 15 to 20 feet high hit. As of Wednesday afternoon, the death toll had climbed well over 100.
“It’s one of those heart-wrenching situations where you have some time, but what can you do? It’s not much time,” said Eric Geist, a tsunami specialist and geophysicist at the U.S. Geological Survey in Menlo Park, Calif. Tsunamis are towering waves triggered by earthquakes. They can top 100 feet, and can stick around for as much as an hour, recede violently, then come back hours later.
Hudson ‘Miracle’ pilots to reunite for flight to N.C. NEW YORK (AP) – The pilots who landed a US Airways jet safely in the Hudson River will reunite in the cockpit today for the first time for a flight out of New York, the airline said. Capt. Chesley “Sully” Sullenberger and 1st Officer Jeffrey Skiles will pilot a flight from LaGuardia Airport to Charlotte – the destination of the plane they ditched in the Hudson on Jan. 15,
saving the lives of all 155 people on board. Today’s flight will be Sullenberger’s first as a US Airways captain since the so-called Miracle on the Hudson. US Airways announced Monday that Sullenberger would be making regular flights and supervising other pilots as part of the airline’s safety management team. Skiles has been back flying
with US Airways since April. Sullenberger landed his Airbus A320 in the Hudson after a collision with a flock of geese killed power in both engines minutes after takeoff from LaGuardia. He wrote about the landing in “Highest Duty: My Search for What Really Matters,” with coauthor Jeffrey Zaslow. The book is due out next month. Sullenberger and Skiles won
Good Moderate Unhealthy (sensitive) Unhealthy Very Unhealthy Hazardous
Air quality data is provided by the Forsyth County Environmental Affairs Department.
Senate climate bill drops ‘cap and trade’ terminology
This satellite image shows Tafuna International Airport in Pago Pago, American Samoa, after a tsunami hit the island Tuesday. A powerful earthquake in the South Pacific hurled a massive tsunami at the shores. tsunami’s wrath initially. “This is the kind of earthquake one would expect to be very destructive in the areas close to the epicenter, and unfortunately it was,” said Stuart Weinstein, deputy director at the Pacific Tsunami Warning Center in Ewa Beach, Hawaii. The shaking at the weather service office in Pago Pago, the capital of American Samoa, was so bad that one official immediately
151-200: 201-300: 301-500:
Today: 36 (Good) 0-50: 51-100: 101-150:
praise for their textbook response to the loss of power. Their plane was at just 2,800 feet, giving them three-and-a-half minutes to try to restart the engines or find an airport for a landing. Sullenberger told the National Transportation Safety Board in June that he glided into the Hudson near Manhattan’s ferry terminals to increase the chances of a rescue.
WASHINGTON (AP) – Senate Democrats tried out a new catch phrase Wednesday to sell their global warming bill: pollution reduction and investment, or PRI. But it’s just another name for cap and trade, a term derided by Republican critics as “cap and tax” because it will increase energy prices and which Democratic polls have shown faring poorly with voters. The rebranding is an indication of the uphill battle the climate bill – which would cap greenhouse gases and also allow industries to buy emission allowances – faces in the Senate. A number of Democratic senators, currently entangled in the heated health care debate, said they continued to have trouble with key elements of the climate legislation. Several said it would be a huge challenge – perhaps impossible – to try to get a climate bill passed this year. The idea to remake cap and trade into pollution reduction and investment came from Sen. John Kerry, DMass., author of the bill unveiled Wednesday. He came up with it about a month ago to refocus attention on what the bill would do, not how it goes about doing it. “Cap and trade doesn’t mean anything to people, “ Kerry said in an interview, insisting that “this is an actual description of what’s happening here.”
THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE
BOOK READINGS: Authors to make appearances at university. 4D
& LIFE KAZOO
Thursday October 1, 2009
BATTER UP: Mark McGwire celebrates his birthday today. 2D
Vicki Knopfler email@example.com (336) 888-3601
GOOD OR BAD DAY? Check out what your horoscope says. 2D
Life&Style (336) 888-3527
‘A STEADY RAIN’
In this TV publicity image released by Animal Planet, pet trainer Zac George from the series “SuperFetch” poses with his border collie Venus.
New show airing on Animal Planet proves any dog can learn any trick BY FRAZIER MOORE AP TELEVISION WRITER
EW YORK – Maybe you don’t worry about spoiling your new manicure before your nails can dry. But Anne does. Maybe you don’t have a problem with company leaving your toilet seat up or, worse, forgetting to flush. Kimberly does. Fortunately, they are both owners of dogs that, with the right kind of training can lend a helpful paw. Thanks to pet trainer extraordinaire Zak George, that’s about to happen on “SuperFetch,” which puts the “can” in canine when it premieres Saturday at 8 p.m. EDT on Animal Planet. It’s educational and fun, for dogs and humans alike. “ ‘SuperFetch’ is the first show that doesn’t focus on fixing a broken dog,” says George. “We look for people who are interested in interacting with their dog, taking their relationship with their dog
to the next level, and making their already great dog even greater.” On the first episode, George steps in to craft a training plan for Anne and her English cocker spaniel,
‘I like teaching a dog how to think, and more importantly, I like teaching the parents how to think and how to interact with their dog.’ Zak George Pet trainer Oliver. Oliver learns how to save her manicure by plucking cash from her purse to pay the manicurist and, when he and Anne arrive home, grabbing the house keys to open their front door.
Then Kimberly’s Bernese mountain dog, Bear, learns how to drop the toilet seat and flush on command whenever Kimberly’s boyfriend or brother has failed to do so. George says the key to the process is making it fun for the dog, which means identifying the “currency” the dog values most: snacks for a job well done, or maybe camouflaging the learning process as a familiar game the dog already loves. “Dogs want to please us, but they also want to know what’s in it for them,” George notes. It’s basic problem-solving: You break the trick into steps, and if you can make each step amusing, your dog (and you) will be all the more motivated. “I like teaching a dog how to think, and more importantly, I like teaching the parents how to think and how to interact with their dog,” says George. A 30-year-old Atlanta native, he used to sell real estate until six years ago. Then he became the
proud owner of Venus, a brainy border collie. “Once I saw her potential, I needed to come up with an excuse to work with her every waking moment of the day,” he says. That led to a new career for George as a pet trainer and, with Venus, a celebrity couple on YouTube videos and TV appearances including “Late Show With David Letterman.” For the record, Venus’ currency is Frisbee, which, George says, is her favorite thing in the world. Playing Frisbee with Venus is one of George’s favorite things, too. From that sort of chemistry, learning can result. “These tricks are never about the trick, they are always about the bond that occurs while teaching the trick,” says George. “The best way to bond with your dog is to teach them an amazing trick. But the trick is secondary to what we learn from our dogs in the process.” That’s the real lesson that “SuperFetch” teaches.
High Points this week Festival BBQ AND BLUEGRASS Fall Festival will be held 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday at Festival Park, Oak Hollow Lake, Eastchester Drive. Events include music performed by Flatt Tyred band and activities for children. It is sponsored by Furnitureland Rotary Club and the High Point
Museum, and proceeds will go to Mobile Meals of High Point. Admission is free.
In concert BEACH MUSIC BLAST series concludes tonight with a performance 5:30-8:30 p.m. by The Embers in the parking lot of the former Armadillo Grill, 1525 N.
Main St. The series is a fundraiser for Children’s Home Society. $5, (800) 632-1400, ext. 556, online at www.chsnc.org
History A FIRE-STARTING demonstration using flint and steel will be given 10 a.m.4 p.m. Saturday and 1-4 p.m. Sunday at the High
Point Museum, 1859 E. Lexington Ave. Free
On stage “A MIDSUMMER NIGHT’S DREAM” performed by the North Carolina Shakespeare Festival continues with performances at 7:30 tonight (ForeWords, Student Rush), 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday (ForeWords),
2 p.m. Sunday (ForeWords, AfterWords) at the High Point Theatre, 220 E. Commerce Ave. $31 for adults; $23 for students and seniors; $20/$14 for students on Oct. 1, one hour before curtain time, subject to availability; group rates available; call 887-3001 noon-5 p.m. weekdays, online at www.highpointtheatre.com
ers “Read Choice st Be Area’s es!” ak h s k l i M
for 13 years in row
Daniel Craig and Hugh Jackman emerged unscathed, but “A Steady Rain” wasn’t as lucky. The two megastars opened on Broadway Tuesday to mostly positive notices in Keith Huff’s two-character police drama, with many of the critics more critical of the play than the performers. The AP said, “While both men, particularly Craig, acquit themselves well, they can’t turn the 90-minute evening into anything more than a chance to see two big-time movie stars emoting up close in a pulpy, plot-heavy entertainment.” The New York Times said, “Big names, little show. ’A Steady Rain’ ... is probably best regarded as a small, wobbly pedestal on which two gods of the screen may stand in order to be worshipped.” The New York Post described Huff’s play as a “mawkish, labored, two-hander,” while The Washington Post sniffed that the production was “an opportunity squandered.” But the (New York) Daily News was a bit more generous, calling “A Steady Rain” “a stark and modest work that’s all talk and no action. It keeps you at arms length.” Variety was even better. It called the production “riveting theater,” while Newsday said the play was “a dark, moody, small but brutal 90-minute duet ... a gorgeously acted set of monologues about moral ambiguity.”
INDEX FUN&GAMES CALENDAR CLASSIFIED
2D 3-4D 5-8D
FUN & GAMES 2D www.hpe.com THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2009 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE
CROSSWORD ACROSS 1 Concealed 4 Biblical tower city 9 Abnormal sac 13 Lemony drinks 15 Diminish 16 Ring of light 17 Kelly or Barry 18 Mechanical man 19 Qatar leader 20 Flight __: steward or stewardess 22 Notice 23 Factual 24 Listener’s need 26 Zigzag skiing 29 Scornful 34 Comes in last 35 Marciano or Ali 36 In a rage 37 Heartburn cause 38 Not hollow 39 African nation 40 Unfortunate 41 “Thou __ not kill” 42 Sire 43 Train cars with berths 45 Assails
Thursday, October 1, 2009 CELEBRITIES BORN ON THIS DAY: Jay Underwood, 41; Mark McGwire, 46; Randy Quaid, 59; Stella Stevens, 71 HAPPY BIRTHDAY: There is opportunity this year but only if you are willing to hone your ideas to a manageable size. Launching something you believe in or moving from one industry to another will allow you greater freedom. The more unique you are, the more valuable you will become. Dealing with friends, lovers and children will be highlighted. Your numbers are 5, 13, 20, 26, 32, 42, 46 ARIES (March 21-April 19): Secrets must be kept no matter what. Someone may try to trick or bribe you. Keep busy helping others and developing a plan or project and you can avoid contact with anyone trying to push, prod or persecute you. ★★★ TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Your ability to work with what you have and come up with something first-rate will give you the edge over any competition. Have confidence in yourself. A change at home will lift your spirits and help your love life. ★★★★ GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Be careful when dealing with people who may want to use you or your information wrongly. You cannot take chances when it comes to money or your social contacts. Stick strictly to business and don’t meddle. ★★ CANCER (June 21-July 22): You can make professional changes that will help you move into a position you enjoy. There is money to be made if you stop fearing failure. Create a better work area at home. Romance is in the stars. ★★★★★ LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Your emotions may lead to a poor purchase. Read the fine print and don’t fall for a sales pitch promising impossible results. Knowing what you are dealing with upfront will be half the battle. ★★★ VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): The way you feel and see others will change, bringing you greater confidence and willingness to put yourself and your skills to the test. Your practical but unique approach to whatever you do will win favors and respect. ★★★ LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): A social event will help you realize your potential and reunite you with someone from your past. A proposal that can offer you change and a little adventure must be considered carefully. Allow your creative spirit to evolve. ★★★ SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Put your efforts into the things you enjoy and do best. You cannot allow anyone to make you feel inadequate or put you down. Jealousy is apparent and should be dealt with firmly. A relationship that means a lot to you will take on new meaning. ★★★★★ SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): You should be questioning the motives of yourself as well as those of whomever you are dealing with. Communication will be tense and difficult and may lead to a misunderstanding if you aren’t honest about the way you feel. ★★ CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): You can turn an old friendship into a new partnership or a goal you once had into a reality. There is a lot for you to consider and a number of changes you must make quickly in order to bring you the happiness you deserve. ★★★★ AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Think about ways you can take the pressure off someone you care for by being a little more responsible. Don’t let someone’s erratic behavior prompt you to make a decision you will live to regret. ★★★ PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Emotional issues will be brought out into the open. Stick to the facts and don’t allow anyone to hand out false information. Your fast action and passionate way of approaching matters will impress someone who can further your interests. ★★★
TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES
As a duplicate game ended, players drifted into the club lounge, and a player showed me today’s deal. “My partner and I had a bidding disagreement. I thought my jump-shift to three clubs was forcing to game, but when I rebid four clubs, he dropped me.” “You made five?” I asked. “East took two hearts and led the jack of diamonds. I won and cashed the A-K of trumps. When West discarded, I led a spade to dummy’s ace, picked up the trumps and claimed. Wasn’t four clubs forcing?”
11 TRICKS In “Standard” bidding, opener’s jump-shift is forcing to game but maybe not to an 11-trick game. In some auctions, responder can reasonably stop at four of a minor. Since North had an ace, his pass to four clubs was questionable; but five clubs was only a fair contract, and good defense would beat it. After East takes two hearts, he leads a spade, killing dummy’s entry. South will win and cash the A-K of trumps, but he can’t get back to fi-
nesse against East’s jack. He loses a trump.
DAILY QUESTION You hold: S K 9 6 H A K 6 5 D J 4 C J 5 4 3. Dealer, at your left, opens one club. Your partner doubles, and the next player passes. What do you say? ANSWER: Your partner has opening values or more with help for all the unbid suits. Since you have 12 points, to insist on game is reasonable. Cue-bid two clubs. If partner next bids two hearts, you’ll raise; if two diamonds, you’ll try two hearts; if two spades, you can bid 2NT. South dealer E-W vulnerable
ONE STAR: It’s best to avoid conflicts; work behind the scenes or read a good book. Two stars: You can accomplish but don’t rely on others for help. Three stars: If you focus, you will reach your goals. Four stars: You can pretty much do as you please, a good time to start new projects. Five stars: Nothing can stop you now. Go for the gold.
12 days old A 12-day-old white lion cub is fed from a baby’s bottle at Belgrade Zoo in Serbia on Wednesday. Two white lion cubs, an extremely rare subspecies of the African lion, were born at Belgrade Zoo. White lions are unique to the Timbavati area of South Africa and are not albinos but a genetic rarity.
46 Lamb’s cry 47 Fawn bearers 48 Messy person 51 Come up again 56 Usually dry stream bed 57 Run and wed 58 Puncture 60 Abbr. after many poems 61 __ to; cite 62 Wicked 63 Chunk of ice 64 Scorches 65 Bring to a close DOWN 1 Old witch 2 Notion 3 Fender bender memento 4 Bailey’s partner 5 Dwelling 6 “Ali __ and the Forty Thieves” 7 Distinguished British college 8 Earned a jacket monogram in athletics 9 __ up; gladdens
Yesterday’s Puzzle Solved
(c) 2009 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
10 Sweet potatoes 11 Piece of paper 12 Conservative party member 14 Came to an agreement 21 Cupid’s Greek counterpart 25 Broadcast 26 Thick slices 27 Of the neighborhood 28 On the shelf 29 Barbie and Ken 30 Go out 31 Picture 32 Parking lot attendant 33 Reviews a manu-
script 35 Wild hog 38 Sheep fleecers 39 Communiqué 41 Swirling bath 42 Complaint 44 Flowing back 45 Hole makers 47 Super-__; wonderful 48 Q-tip, for one 49 Freeway division 50 Smell 52 Gen. Robert __ 53 Couch 54 Sheltered bay 55 Moran or Gray 59 Old times, in old times
CALENDAR THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2009 www.hpe.com
Community College, Lexington. The exhibit features the art of Joshua Thomas Harris of Lexing“CURIOUS SPECTACLE: Charles ton, who was a U.S. Navy SEAL “CUBAN ARTISTS Books and Darwin and the Art of Observa- Prints: 1985-2008” continues who died a year ago executing tion,” an interdisciplinary symthrough Tuesday at Charlotte and a special military operation in posium, will be given 1-5 p.m. Afghanistan. It includes paintPhilip Hanes Art Gallery, Wake Saturday at Reynolda House Forest University, Winston-Salem. ings, charcoal drawings, woodMuseum of American Art, 2250 cuts, sculpture, etchings and It is composed of 120 pieces, Reynolda Road, Winston-Salem. including handmade books and chalk works. Pieces are on loan It will focus on the influence of other objects created by contem- from Harris’ family. Darwin’s “On the Origin of Spe- porary Cuban painters, sculptors, cies” and will examine tropical “THE ANCIENT and the Sacred: photographers and printmakers. landscape paintings of Frederic The bilingual show is designed to The Southwest of Britain” conChurch. $25 for members, $35 tinues through Oct. 16 at North provide an inside look at Cuban for nonmembers, 758-5900, Corridor Gallery, Salem Fine culture and go beyond stereowww.reynoldahouse.org types. Gallery hours are 10 a.m.-5 Arts Center, 601 S. Church St., Winston-Salem. It is composed p.m. weekdays and 1-5 p.m. “IN SEARCH OF SPIRIT, Paintof infrared and standard blackweekends. 758-5585 ings by Et Hacskaylo” opens and-white film photography by with a reception 5:30-7:30 p.m. James C. Williams of British icons “LINDA HERRITT: Peaks and Tuesday at Sara Smith Gallery, such as Stonehenge, GlastonValleys” continues through Moring Arts Center, 123 Sunset bury and Avebury; Welsh castles Oct. 11 at Charlotte and Philip Ave., Asheboro. Gallery hours and abbeys; lesser known stone Hanes Art Gallery, Wake Forest are 10 a.m.-5 p.m. weekdays University, Winston-Salem. Gal- circles, churches and holy wells. and 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturdays. lery hours are 10 a.m.-5 p.m. 629-0399, www.randolphartsCAROL HUNTER exhibits her weekdays and 1-5 p.m. weekguild.com photography through Oct. 31 at ends. 758-5585 Liberty Oak, 100-D W. WashingFIRST FRIDAY events will ton St., Greensboro. Works by “DIAS DE LOS MUERTOS be held Friday in downtown photographer Andrew Day also (Days of the Dead)” continues Greensboro. They include arts through Nov. 18 at the Museum are on exhibit. Hunter’s pieces and crafts demonstrations and are digitally enhanced works of Anthropology, Wake Forsales, musical performances and est University, Winston-Salem. designed to offer a unique view self-guided tours of exhibits and The bilingual exhibit features of common subjects. galleries, some of which will be a traditional Mexican ofrenda open until 9 p.m. “IN OUR CARE” continues and items related to the ancient through Nov. 19 at the Center religious celebration honoring “THE ANDES OF ECUADOR” for Creative Leadership, One children and the dead. Hours continues through May 30 Leadership Place, Greensboro. are 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Tuesdaysat Reynolda House Museum The exhibit is composed of art Saturdays, free, 758-5282 of American Art, 2250 Reynin a variety of media that feaolda Road, Winston-Salem. The “CELEBRATING SHAKESPEARE,” tures animals. Artists are Cindy painting, the largest and most Biles (sculpture), Addren Doss a mini-exhibit of Shakespeare ambitious work of Frederic dolls, continues through Sunday (pastels and oils), Louise Francke Church’s career, was completed at the Doll & Miniature Museum (watercolors and oils), Elaine in 1855, following the 27-yearO’Neil (textiles), Rose Rosely of High Point, 101 W. Green old artist’s first trip to Columbia Drive. It includes dolls repre(folk art sculpture), Traer Scott and Ecuador. 758-5150, www. (photography). The exhibit may senting William Shakespeare, reynoldahouse.org be viewed by appointment durBottom, Hamlet, Othello and ing office hours; call 510-0975 Falstaff. Hours are 10 a.m.-4 “FACULTY SHOW” continues p.m. Tuesday-Saturdays and 1-4 “FACES & FLOWERS: Paintthrough Oct. 17 at Sechrest Art p.m. Sundays. $5 for adults, $4 ing on Lenox China” continues Gallery, Hayworth Fine Arts Cen- for seniors and students 16 and through Jan . 30 at The Mint ter, High Point University, 833 older, $2.50 for age 6-15, free Montlieu Ave. It is composed of for age 5 and younger, 885-3655 Museum of Art, 2730 Randolph Road, Charlotte. The exhibit works by faculty artists. “PAPER PICTURES & PUPPETS,” of porcelain by the American “DIKE BLAIR: Now and Again” works by Barbara Tazewell, con- china maker includes more than 70 objects, including plates, tinues through Wednesday at continues through Dec. 6 at vases and decorative wares with Sara Smith Self Gallery, Moring Weatherspoon Art Museum, paintings of orchids, figures, Spring Garden and Tate streets, Arts Center, 123 Sunset Ave., idealized women and landThe University of North Carolina Asheboro. Hours are 10 a.m.-5 scapes. www.mintmuseum.org p.m. weekdays and 10 a.m.-2 at Greensboro. Blair teaches at p.m. Saturday. Rhode Island School of Design THEATRE ART GALLERIES, 220 and exhibits internationally. The THE ART OF A HERO” continues E. Commerce Ave., sponsors the solo show focuses on the years following exhibits by four artists through Dec. 11 in Mendenhall 2001-2009 and includes 50 of through Oct. 8: Building at Davidson County his gouache paintings and 14 sculptures. Blair gives a gallery talk at 4 p.m. Wednesday.
• “Windows,” portraits by Katie Claiborne – Main Gallery; • Sculpture by Winston-Salem artist Greg Shelnutt, digital print and mixed media pieces by Will Taylor. Both are visual art faculty members at UNC School of the Arts. – Gallery B; • Small pieces primarily in ink and color pencil by Matt Micca – Hallway Gallery. 887-2137 “AMERICAN QUILT CLASSICS 1800-1980: The Bresler Collection” continues through Feb. 6 at Mint Museum of Craft + Design, 220 N. Tryon St., Charlotte. Items from the museum’s collection include American pieces from rare crib quilts to modern Amish textiles. The exhibit last was on display in 2003, and it since has been on exhibit throughout the United States. www.mintmuseum.org, (704) 337-2009 HISTORICAL displays to celebrate the 75th anniversary of the Greensboro Parks & Recreation Department continue through Oct. 31 at Central Library, 219 N. Church St. Displays encompass administration, athletics, special programs, special facilities, gardens, Greensboro Beautiful, Farmers’ Curb Market, recreational centers, parks, City Arts and maintenance. Free, 373-2733 “PASSIONATE JOURNEY: The Grice Collection of Native American Art” continues through Oct. 17 at the Mint Museum of Art, 2730 Randolph Road, Charlotte. The exhibit spans art from Alaska to Guatemala and includes ceramics, basketry, textiles and performance masks. Hours are 10 a.m.-9 p.m. Tuesdays, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Wednesdays-Saturdays, noon-5 p.m. Sundays. Free for members, $10 for adults, $8 for college students and seniors, $4 for age 5-17, free for age 4 and younger, (704) 337-2000, www. mintmuseum.org “50 AND FABULOUS, Celebrating 50 Years of America’s Famous Fashion Doll” continues through Jan. 15 at The Doll and Miniature Museum of High Point, 101 W. Green Drive. Hours are 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Tuesdays-Saturdays and 1-4
p.m. Sundays. Admission is $5 for adults, $4 for seniors and students 16 and older, $2.50 for age 6-15, free for age 5 and younger. 885-3655 “THE STIEGLITZ CIRCLE: Beyond O’Keeffe” continues through Nov. 20 at Reynolda House Museum of American Art, 2250 Reynolda Road, Winston-Salem. Stieglitz was best known for championing the works of his wife, Georgia O’Keeffe, but he also supported emerging modernists Arthur Dove, Marsden Hartley, John Marin, Alfred Maurer, Abraham Walkowitz and Max Weber. Six works by them from the Reynolda collection are featured in the exhibit. 7585150, www.reynoldahouse.org “HIGH POINT UNIVERSITY’S Extraordinary Transformation” continues through Dec. 31 at the High Point Museum, 1859 E. Lexington Ave. The exhibit is on the 85-year history of the school. Museum hours are 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Tuesdays-Saturdays and 1-4:30 p.m. Sundays. Free “BOB TROTMAN: Business as Usual” continues through Nov. 14 at the Mint Museum of Art, 2730 Randolph Road, Charlotte. The exhibit is composed of human-sized sculpture designed to explore issues of power, corporate relations and the psychology of the workplace. www. mintmuseum.org “TELLING OUR STORIES” continues through December at Forsyth County Public Library, 660 W. 5th St., Winston-Salem. Organized by the N.C. Dept. of Cultural Resources, the exhibit showcases the state’s professional and amateur photographers. (919) 807-7389 WEATHERSPOON ART MUSEUM, Spring Garden and Tate streets, The University of North Carolina at Greensboro features the following exhibits: • “Matisse and His Models: Two Themes” – Through Sunday; • “American Art, 1900-1960: Shifting Directions” – Through Nov. 29; • “UNCG Department of Art Faculty Biennial opening reception – 2 p.m. Sunday 334-5770
Mariah Carey finds freedom being ‘imperfect’ BY NEKESA MUMBI MOODY AP MUSIC WRITER
EW YORK – Lee Daniels had so much faith in Mariah Carey’s acting that when the director’s first choice to play a dowdy, no-nonsense social worker – Oscarwinner Helen Mirren – backed out, he quickly asked Carey to step in. But Daniels was well aware that in hiring Mariah Carey, the actress, he was also likely to get Mariah Carey, the diva – a high-maintenance sideshow that would include an entourage of makeup artists, assistants, publicists and other hangers-on, running counter to the energy he wanted the superstar to exude in his searing drama “Precious.” He had cast her as the lead in last year’s film “Tennessee.” So, as he gave her the role, he also issued a warning: Leave the diva act at home. “If you come with a strip of makeup on,” he recalls telling her, “I will have a backup (actress).” “I knew that she would be out of her safety zone, and I knew that there would be no one for her to rely on, to say, ‘Get me this, get me that,’ ” he said. “I could see in her eyes – ‘What is Lee doing to me?’ But I knew that she trusted me.” By putting her faith in Daniels, Carey – who famously flopped in her
After years of striving to reach an ideal – from her personal life to her music career – Carey, 39, is embracing life’s imperfections, an attitude summed up by the title of her latest album, “Memoirs of an Imperfect Angel.” Producer Tricky, responsible for hits like Rihanna’s Grammy-winning “Umbrella,” was one of the main writers and producers of the “Memoirs of an Imperfect,” along with Carey and The-Dream. Tricky says Carey is “is kind of letting people know, I’m not this perfect angel. “She has sexual songs and stuff like that that allude to stuff that she’s never really touched on before.” But Carey herself AP points to a something Singer Mariah Carey makes an appearance at Macy’s else that shows her new to promote her new fragrance “Forever,”on Tuesday in outlook – the fact that she’s dropped of one of New York. her most infamous diva making me look so bad he demands, that she only movie debut “Glitter” in brought out the ability to be photographed on her 2001 – may have finally right side. never be self-conscious proven to critics that “I don’t feel like, ‘Oh, formidable talent extends again, and that was a gift I have to be on this side, that he gave me.” to more than just her voice. She’s garnered high praise for her turn in the film, which is being released nationwide on Nov. 6. But more importantly for Carey, the role helped CLIP & SAVE her shed some of the insecurities that not only hindered her in acting, but in her real life. for “That was such a (reg. $3.29 each) offer expires October 31,2009 freeing experience for www.carterbrothersBBQ.com Not afﬁliated with any other BBQ Business. me,” Carey says during 488165 a recent interview. “By
or I have to be on this side – I really had specific things that someone told me when I was 19 starting in the business and I listened to them. ... I don’t care anymore,” she says, laughing. “Sometimes I like that side – and Nick likes that side better anyway,” she adds. Nick, of course, is her husband of almost a year and a half – the actor and producer Nick Cannon.
The pair married after dating a little over a month: It was a union few took seriously at first. That’s in part because of the 12-year age gap between them (Cannon is 27), but also because they seemed to come from two different worlds. Cannon was seen as a teen star thanks to his Nickelodeon vehicles; Carey is a Grammy-winning superstar and one of the industry’s most profitable artists.
Meet King James With a new documentary out about his life, NBA superstar LeBron James is having a ball.
This Sunday in…
CALENDAR 4D www.hpe.com THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2009 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE
GO!SEE!DO! Halloween GHOST TRAIN Halloween Festival will be held every Friday and Saturday night through Oct. 31 at Tweetsie Railroad, U.S. 321 between Boone and Blowing Rock. Participants may ride a Halloween train with engineer Casey Bones and his crew and visit Halloween attractions. Advance tickets are required; visit the Web site www.tweeetsie.com. $26 for adults and children, free for children age 2 and younger.
at 4 p.m. Monday in the Faculty Center, College Avenue, The University of North Carolina at Greensboro. A book signing and reception will follow. Free
are $18 for adults, $15 for students and senior citizens. www.kltheatre.com
â€œHANSEL AND GRETELâ€? will be performed by Piedmont Opera at 7 p.m. Friday, 2 p.m. Sunday and 7:30 p.m. Tuesday at The Stevens Center, 405 W. 4th St., Winston-Salem. The story of two lost siblings will be performed in English. $15-$70, 724-3202, www.piedmontopera.org
â€œANGELS IN AMERICA, Part One: The Millennium Approachesâ€? will be performed at 7 p.m. today-Saturday, Tuesday Tracy Kidder will give a Wednesday and Oct. 8 and reading tonight at the Uni- at 2 p.m. Sunday in Taylor versity of North Carolina Theatre at The University of at Greensboro. North Carolina at Greensboro. The Pulitzer Prizewinning play examines the impact of AIDS in America; WOODS OF TERROR Halit is three hours long. $15, loween attraction, 5601 TRACY KIDDER will give $12 for senior citizens and N. Church St., Greensboro, a reading and book signstudents, $7 for UNCG is open 7:30-11:30 p.m. Sat- ing at 8 tonight in the students, 3334-4849 urday and Sunday. Hours Faculty Center, College Oct. 8-24 are 6:30-9:30 p.m. Avenue, The University of â€œRABBIT HOLEâ€? will Thursdays and 6:30-11:30 North Carolina at Greensbe performed at 8 p.m. p.m. Fridays and Saturdays. boro. The Pulitzer Prizetoday-Saturday in the Fine Hours Oct. 25-31 are 6:30winning author will read 9:30 p.m. Wednesdays, from his most recent non- Arts Theatre, Joseph S. Thursdays and Saturdays fiction book, â€œStrength in Koury Hospitality Center, Guilford Technical Comand 6:30-11:30 p.m. Fridays What Remains.â€? Free munity College, Jamesand Saturdays. The show town. The production is is not recommended for by GTCC Theatre. The play children younger than 13; won the 20077 Pulitzer no children younger than 5 Prize for drama. It is the will be admitted. $15 Sunstory of a familyâ€™s tragic days-Thursdays, $25 Fridays loss, healing and forgiveand Saturdays, $35 and ness, and it includes adult $29 (online) for fast passes, language. $12, $10 for www.woodsofterror.com senior citizens, $7 for students, 334-4822, ext. 2496
CITY ARTS CREATION Celebration will be held 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday at the Greensboro Cultural Center, 200 N. Davie St. It is designed to showcase City Arts programs, and events include a free dance class, musicians performing, previews of upcoming drama shows and the opportunity to help create a community canvas. Free
â€œDONâ€™T CRY FOR ME, MARGARET MITCHELLâ€? will be performed at 8 p.m. today-Saturday and at 4 Fred Chappell will read p.m. Sunday at Kornerâ€™s from his collection Monday Folly, 413 S. Main St., at the University of North Kernersville. The new play Carolina at Greensboro. is a comedy about the seven days when David FRED CHAPPELL, former O. Selznick, Victor FlemN.C. Poet Laureate, and ing and Ben Hecht locked his wife Susan Nicholls themselves in Selznickâ€™s Chappell will read from his office to rewrite â€œGone collection, â€œShadow Box,â€? With the Wind.â€? Tickets
â€˜General Hospitalâ€™ star checking into another soap
OS ANGELES â€“ Sarah Brown will be checking out of ABCâ€™s â€œGeneral Hospitalâ€? and into CBSâ€™ â€œThe Bold and the Beautiful,â€? and she wonâ€™t get a momentâ€™s rest in between. The actressâ€™s last appearance on the ABC daytime soap as Claudia Zacchara, the sexy daughter of a mobster, is set for Nov. 5. The next day, sheâ€™s to be introduced as goodhearted newcomer Sandy Sommers on â€œThe Bold and the Beautiful.â€? Brown, a triple Daytime Emmy winner when she played a previous character on â€œGeneral Hospital,â€? said her contract with the serial ran through Jan. 14 and could have barred her from joining the CBS show, even though her ABC role was set to conclude.
But in a rare goodwill gesture involving a competitor, ABC agreed to release her early, said
The actressâ€™ last appearance as Claudia Zacchara is set for Nov. 5. â€œBold and the Beautifulâ€? executive producer Bradley P. Bell. The show was named best drama series at this yearâ€™s Daytime Emmys. â€œI was stunned. It was something really very human and very big of them,â€? Bell said. â€œThey
STONE TEMPLE PILOTS and Jet perform at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in the Special Events Center at the Greensboro Coliseum, 1921 W. Lee St., $40 general admission, Ticketmaster THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA at Greensboro sponsors the following performances: â€˘ Jazz Band and Jazz Ensemble â€“ 7:30 p.m. Friday; Recital Hall, School of Music; $10, $6 for seniors, $4 for students; 334-4849; â€˘ Violinist Matt Albert â€“ 7:30 p.m. Saturday; Recital Hall; $10, $6 for seniors, $4 for students; 334-4849; â€˘ Musical Arts Guild new member open house â€“ 4 p.m. Sunday; Recital Hall; â€˘ Clarinetist Philip O. Paliolonga â€“ 5:30 p.m. Monday; Organ Hall, School of Music; $10, $6 for seniors, $4 for students; 334-4849; â€˘ Symphonic Band â€“ 7:30 p.m. Monday; Aycock Auditorium; $10, $6 for seniors, $4 for students; 334-4849; â€˘ University Band â€“ 7:30 p.m. Tuesday; Aycock Auditorium; $10, $6 for seniors, $4 for students; 334-4849; â€˘ Arrington De Ainyoso
RUSSELL MOORE & IIIrd Tyme Out perform at 7:30 p.m. Saturday at Old Rock School, 400 W. Main St., Valdese. $15 in advance (www.bluegrassfirstclass. com, www.visitvaldese. com), $18 at the door NEW MUSIC FESTIVAL concludes with a free performance at 7:30 tonight at Weatherspoon Art Museum, The University of North Carolina at Greensboro. www.uncg.edu/mus/. THE â€œMUSIC IN THE VINEYARDSâ€? series at Childress Vineyards, N.C. 52, Lexington, features Childress Idol first round winners on Saturday and finalists on Sunday, all 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Free A GOSPEL SINGING will be held 6:30-8 p.m. every Tuesday at Bojangles, 2630 N. Main St.
Dance CYRUS ART PRODUCTION performs â€œVital Grace: The Black Male Dancerâ€? at 8 p.m. Friday and 2 and 8 p.m. Saturday at the UNCG Dance Theatre, Walker Avenue and Kenilworth Street, The University of North Carolina at Greensboro. Duane Cyrus, founder and artistic director of the group, is a faculty member at UNCG, and the program is based on his book of the same name. $15, $12 for seniors and children, $9 for students, 334-5570
A CONTRA DANCE will be held Tuesday at The Vintage Theatre, 7 Vintage Ave., Winston-Salem. A newcomer lesson will be given at 7:30 p.m., and the dance begins at 10 p.m. Participants are asked to bring clean, soft-soled shoes. Big Home Band will provide music, and Dean Snipes will call dances. $7, $5 for full-time students.
Clubs THE GARAGE, 110 W. 7th St., Winston-Salem, has the following shows: â€˘ Richard Buckner, Brian Doub â€“ 9 tonight, $12; â€˘ Possum Jenkins, Holy Ghost Tent Revival â€“ 10 p.m. Friday, $7; â€˘ Andy Friedman & the Other Failures, John Howie Jr. & Rosewood Bluff, Joe Blevins & Brandon Knox â€“ 9 p.m. Saturday; $7; â€˘ Mother Jackson and Up With the Jones â€“ 9 p.m. Tuesday, $5; â€˘ Open mic night â€“ 8:30 p.m. Wednesday, free. 777-1127, www.the-garage.ws
For kids THOMAS THE TANK ENGINE will stop at the N.C. Transportation Museum, 411 S. Salisbury Ave., Spencer, 8:30 a.m.-6 p.m. Friday-Sunday. Children may go on a 25-minute ride on Thomas. Other activities for children will be held. $18 plus tax and service charge for age 2 and older, (866) 468-7630, www.ticketweb.com/ thomas, www.nctrans.org STORYTIME for toddlers and preschoolers will be held at 10:30 a.m. today at the Jamestown Library, 200 W. Main St.
Laugh it up this Fall!
were putting the needs of the actress, who is a mother, ahead of the networkâ€™s.â€? He called Brown, single mom of 11-year-old Jordan, a â€œpowerhouse actress.â€? With diminishing viewership and the loss of series including the recently ended â€œGuiding Light,â€? daytime soaps overall are beneficiaries of ABCâ€™s largesse, Bell said. â€œAs we see the mighty fall, like â€˜Guiding Light,â€™ the shows that remain are communicating more and we really are in it together,â€? he said. â€œSoap operas are an American invention and an American pastime, and we donâ€™t want them to disappear.â€?
Hours: Mon-Thur 5-10pm Friday 5-10:30pm Saturday 4-10:30pm Sunday 4-9:30pm www.arigatos.net
336-299-1003 Sushi Bar Open Tuesday - Sunday
October Specials NY Strip, Shrimp & Scallops.........................17.98 Petite Filet, Shrimp & Teriyaki Chicken.........16.98 6 Big Shrimp Aioli Japonais & Red Snapper ..15.98
Showtimes- Fri. & Sat: 8:30pm & 10:30pm
Norwegian Salmon & Shrimp.......................14.98
Specials Are Valid Through October 29th
3OUTH (OLDEN 2OAD s 'REENSBORO 336-299-1003
BY LYNN ELBER AP TELEVISION WRITER
â€“8:30 p.m. Tuesday; Artistika, 523 S. Elm St.; free; â€˘ Tuba player Richard Perry â€“ 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Recital Hall; $10, $6 for seniors, $4 for students; 334-4849.
with purchase of one ticket (with coupon) coupon not valid for special events
1126 3 (/,$%. 2$ '2%%.3"/2/ s www.thecomdeyzone.com
Call 888-3555, fax 888-3639 or email firstname.lastname@example.org for help with your ad HOW TO PLACE YOUR AD
LEGALS 10 ANNOUNCEMENTS 500
Call: 888-3555 or Fax: 336-888-3639 Mail: Enterprise Classified P.O. Box 1009 High Point, NC 27261 In Person: Classified Customer Service Desk 210 Church Avenue High Point
The High Point Enterprise reserves the right to edit or reject an ad at any time and to correctly classify and edit all copy. The Enterprise will assume no liability for omission of advertising material in whole or in part.
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NORTH CAROLINA GUILFORD COUNTY
NORTH CAROLINA GUILFORD COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS The undersigned, having qualified as Executor of the Estate of MARY LOU BECKER, deceased, late of Guilford County, North Carolina, hereby notifies all persons, firms, and corporations having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before December 11, 2009, or this Notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All person, fir ms, and c orporations indebted to said estate will please make immediate payment to the undersigned. This the 28th August, 2009.
High Point Bank and Trust Company, Executor Estate of MARY LOU BECKER c/o Fisher, Clinard & Cornwell, PLLC P.O. Drawer 1150 High Point, NC 272611150 Rick Cornwell, Attorney FISHER, CLINARD & CORNWELL, PLLC 101 W. Lexington Avenue, Suite 104 P.O. Drawer 1150 High Point, NC 272611150 September 10, 17, & October 1, 2009
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Sales Teachers Technical Telecommunications Telemarketing Trades Veterinary Service
2010 Apart. Furnished 2050 Apart. Unfurnished Accounting/Financial 2090 Assisted Living/ Nursing Administrative 2100 Comm. Property Advertising Agriculture/Forestry 2110 Condos/ Townhouse Architectural Service 2120 Duplexes Automotive 2125 Furniture Market Banking Rental Bio-Tech/ 2130 Homes Furnished Pharmaceutical 2170 Homes Unfurnished Care Needed 2210 Manufact. Homes Clerical 2220 Mobile Homes/ Computer/IT Spaces Construction 2230 Office/Desk Space Consulting 2235 Real Estate for Rent Cosmetology 2240 Room and Board Customer Service 2250 Roommate Wanted Drivers 2260 Rooms Employ. Services 2270 Vacation Engineering 2280 Wanted to Rent Executive Management REAL ESTATE FOR SALE Financial Services 3000 Furniture Human Resources 3010 Auctions 3020 Businesses Insurance 3030 Cemetery Plots/ Legal Crypts Maintenance 3040 Commercial Property Management 3050 Condos/ Manufacturing Townhouses Medical/General 3060 Houses Medical/Dental 3500 Investment Property Medical/Nursing 3510 Land/Farms Medical/Optical 3520 Loans Military 3530 Lots for Sale Miscellaneous 3540 Manufactured Operations Houses Part-time 3550 Real Estate Agents Professional 3555 Real Estate for Sale Public Relations 3560 Tobacco Allotment Real Estate 3570 Vacation/Resort Restaurant/Hotel 3580 Wanted Retail
Please check your ad the first day it runs. If you find an error, call DEADLINES the first day so your Call before 3:45 p.m. ad can be corrected. the day prior to The Enterprise will publication. Call give credit for only Friday before 3:45 the first for Saturday, Sunday incorrect publication. or Monday ads. For Sunday Real Estate, PAYMENT call before 2:45 p.m. Pre-payment is Wednesday. Fax required for deadlines are one all individual ads and hour earlier. all business ads. Business accounts may apply for preDISCOUNTS approved credit. For Businesses may earn your convenience, lower rates by we accept Visa, advertising on a Mastercard, cash or regular basis. Call for checks. complete details. Family rates are YARD SALE available for individuals RAIN (non-business) with INSURANCE yard sales, selling When you place a household items or yard sale ad in The selling personal vehicles. Call to see if High Point Enterprise you can insure your you qualify for this sale against the rain! low rate. Ask us for details!
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NOTICE TO CREDITORS
THE UNDERSIGNED, having qualified as P e r s o n a l Representative of the Estate of Martha Eugenia Coltrane Goode, deceased, late of Guilford County, this is to notify all persons, f i r m s a n d corporations having claims against said Estate to present t h e m t o t h e undersigned on or before the 4th day of January, 2010, or this Notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons indebted to said estate please make immediate payment to the undersigned.
THE UNDERSIGNED, having qualified as Administrator C.T.A of the Estate of Kathryn Mendenhall Smithey a/k/a Kathryn Adalene Smithey, deceased late of Guilford County, this is to notify all persons, f i r m s , a n d corporations having cla ims agai nst said Estate to present t h e m t o t h e undersigned on or before the 1st day of January, 2010, or this Notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons indebted to said estate please make immediate payment to the undersigned.
This the 28th day September, 2009.
This the 1st October, 2009.
Dorothy H. Hicks Personal Representative of the Estate of Martha Eugenia Coltrane Goode P.O. Box 704 Jamestown, NC 27282 October 1, 8, 15 & 22, 2009
Zane Anthony Zanenghi Administrator C.T.A of the Estate of Kathryn Mendenhall Smithey a/k/a Kathryn Adalene Smithey 1300-D Eaton Place High Point, NC 27262 October 2009
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Michael Baldwin “Mike B“
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Today my husband would have been 53 years old, but God took my true love of 23 years on Feb 27th, 2002. My life has changed since he has been gone, but my heart will always belong to him. I love and miss him everyday. Mikie was very special to alot of people so please remember him with me today with loving thoughts and happy memories. We love and miss you Mike B.
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Your Loving Wife Georgia & Family Ads that work!! Where Buyers & Sellers Meet
Friendly Sm. White Dog found in Hwy. 62 area at Ashland St. Archdale Call to identify at 883-3356 or 688-1655
PETS/LIVESTOCK 6000 Boarding/Stables Livestock Pets Pets n’ Free Service/Supplies
NORTH CAROLINA GUILFORD COUNTY
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THE UNDERSIGNED, having qualified as Executrix of the Est ate of Li llian F. Deberry Mathis, deceased late of Guilford County, this is to notify all persons, f i r m s , a n d corporations having cla ims agai nst said Estate to present t h e m t o t h e undersigned on or before the 10th day of December, 2009, or this Notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons indebted to said estate please make immediate payment to the undersigned. of
Joyce Mathis Davis Executrix of the Estate of Lillian F. Deberry Mathis 811 Oakview Road High Point NC 27265 24,
will be on site: Where: Embassy Suites Greensboro Boardroom 226 - 9:00 am to 7:00 pm When: Wednesday, Sept. 30th and Thursday, Oct. 1st To schedule an interview, contact Linda Armstrong 425-423-3330 or 425-501-7222 OR Drop-by Embassy Suites to discuss job opportunities. We are the Aviation Technical Services (ATS) Team located in Everett, Washington. Our business began in 1970. We provide maintenance, repair, and overhaul (MRO) services on transport category aircraft and components for our valued business jet, commercial, and defense customers. ATS is seeking qualifed applicants for direct full-time employees in the following positions: Mechanics, Master Mechanics, Lead Mechanics, Supervisors and Operations Managers. ATS currently employs approximately 1000 aircraft mechanics. ATS offers the following benefits: • COMPETITIVE WAGES • CAREER OPPORTUNITIES • IMMEDIATE HEALTH BENEFITS (Medical, dental, vision) • 401K (immediate vesting)
You can apply directly to our CAREER CENTER by visiting our website at: www.atsmro.aero ATS is an E Equal Employment Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer, M/F/D/V. 487972
8015 Yard/Garage Sale
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Antiques Appliances Auctions Baby Items Bldg. Materials Camping/Outdoor Equipment Cellular Phones Clothing Collectibles Construction
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East Coast Wings on N. Main St. is now hiring for Front Staff. $8$9 per hour. Must be people and customer service oriented. Must be able to learn and communicate menu p rofessi onally. Fill out application on line at: eastcoastwings.com Complete application and deliver to Lisa at East Coast Wings on N. Main St
Need Immediately In Home Delivery Drivers, out of state, Class A or B, clean driving record, medical card req’d, 2 yrs. exp., Call 906-2099 or 474-2215. Where Buyers & Sellers Meet
The Classifieds Shull Transport’s Intermodal Division is hiring owner operators to move containers from C h a r l e s t o n , S a v a n n a h a n d Wilmington. Twic certified drivers preferred but not necessary. Contact Joe Stirewalt 828464-1803 or come by 3101 15th Ave. Blvd. SE, Conover, NC (off Fairgrove Road)
Exp. Tree Climber Needed. Must have Valid License. Pay DOE. 336-861-0751 Maid Service seeks honest, mature, hardworking women. Weekday hours. Comp. includes base pay, car allowance, bonus, & tips. Apply 131 W. Parris Ave., Ste. #14, High Point.
Buy * Save * Sell Place your ad in the classifieds! Buy * Save * Sell Stanley’s Tree Service needs exp’d Climber. 3+ yrs exp Call 689-3796
White male quadriplegic needing a VERY reliable person to help with assistance in AM hours. Must love dogs. 889-9137.
Airplanes All Terrain Vehicles Auto Parts Auto/Truck Service/ Repairs Autos for Sale Boats/Motors Classic/Antique Cars Foreign Motorcycle Service/ Repair Motorcycles New Car Dealers Recreation Vehicles Rental/Leasing Sport Utility Sports Trucks/Trailers Used Car Dealers Vans Wanted to Buy
END OF SUMMER SPECIALS $100 Off a mo With 12 mo lease. 2BR apt home, Starting at $615. Ideal Location in Thomasville.
Holly Hill Apts 336-475-7642 It;s all in here today!! The Classifieds
★★★★★★★★★★★★★ Quality 1 & 2 BR Apts for Rent Starting @ $395 Southgate Garden & Piedmont Trace Apartments (336) 476-5900 ★★★★★★★★★★★★★★ ★★★★★★★★★★★★★ Quality 1 & 2 BR Apts for Rent Starting @ $395 Southgate Garden & Piedmont Trace Apartments (336) 476-5900 ★★★★★★★★★★★★★★ Ads that work!! Hurry! Going Fast. No Security Deposit (336)869-6011
Trindale Children’s Center now taking applications for a loving Certified Teacher.. Call 431-5821 for appmnt
TO LEARN MORE ABOUT JOB OPPORTUNITIES: Contact ATS staffing specialist, Michelle Dechaine – 425-423-3638
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Parents needed for Therapeutic Foster Care. Extensive training required. Information meeting October 8 at 6:00 pm. D e e p R i v e r Recreation Center in High Point. Contact Courtney Dabney of Children’s Home Society at 1-800-6321400, x 353.
Aviation Technical Services, Inc.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
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1120 ALL AIRCRAFT MAINTENANCE SKILL LEVEL POSITIONS
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Equipment/ Building Supplies Electronic Equipment/ Computers Farm & Lawn Flowers/Plants Food/Beverage Fuel/Wood/Stoves Furniture Household Goods Jewelry/Furs/Luxury Livestock/Feed Corner Market Merchandise-Free Miscellaneous Musical Instruments Office Machines/ Furniture Sporting Equipment Storage Houses Surplus Equipment Swimming Pools Tickets Wanted to Buy Wanted to Swap
YARD/GARAGE SALE 8000
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September 10, 2009 October 1, 2009
Drain Work Driveway Repair Electrical Exterior Cleaning Fencing Fireplace Wood Fish Pond Work Floor Coverings Florists Furnace Service Furniture Repair Gardening Gutter Service Hair Care Products Hardwood Floors Hauling Heating/ Air Conditioning Home Improvements House Sitting Income Tax Landscaping/ Yardwork Lawn Care Legal Service Moving/Storage Musical/Repairs Nails/Tanning
4470 Nursing 4480 Painting/Papering 4490 Paving 4500 Pest Control 4510 Pet Sitting 4520 Photography 4530 Plumbing 4540 Professional Service 4550 Remodeling 4560 Roof/Gutters 4570 Schools & Instructions 4580 Secretarial Services 4590 Septic Tank Service 4600 Services Misc. 4610 Special Services 4620 Stump Grinding 4630 Phone Sales/ Service 4640 Topsoil 4650 Towing 4660 Tree Work 4670 TV/Radio 4680 Typing 4690 Waterproofing 4700 Welding
NORTH CAROLINA GUILFORD COUNTY
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
This the 10th day September 2009.
Accounting Alterations/Sewing Appliance Repair Auto Repair Autos Cleaned Backhoe Service Basement Work Beauty/Barber Bldg. Contractors Burglar Alarm Care Sick/Elderly Carpentry Carpet Installation Carpet/Drapery Cleaning Child Care Cleaning Service/ Housecleaning Computer Programming Computer Repair Concrete & Brickwork Dozer & Loader
1br, plus utilities, cable, washer & dryer, T-ville area, 336-476-3236
North Main St. 1br, 1ba, $150. wkly, utilities included, Call 303-5572
1BR Apt. off Eastchester D r., Appl iances, Carpet, taking applications 833-2315 1BR Apt., Trinity, 5140 Hilltop, Refridge, Stove, A/C, W/D Connect. H2O, Sewer & lawn maint. incl. $360. mo. 434-6236 1br Archdale $395 2br Chestnut $399 2br Bradshaw $345 1br Archdale $380 Daycare $3200 L&J Prop 434-2736 2BR, 1 1 ⁄2 B A Apt. T’ville Cab. Tv $450 mo. 336-561-6631 2BR, Apt, Archdale, 213-A Plummer Dr. Newly Renovated, A/C, Stove, Refrig, WD conn, No Pets $410 mth. 434-6236 2BR Apt. in T-ville w/refrig., stove, cable furn., W/D conn., $440/mo + deposit. Call (336) 870-0647 2br, unfurnished duplex, W. Holly Hill Rd., T-ville NO Pets, $350. mo, 475-2410 lv msg AMBASSADOR MUST LEASE IMMEDIATELY 1, 2, 3 BDRMS AMBASSADOR COURT FREE RENT $99 DEPOSIT/ NO APP FEE 336-884-8040 (MOVE IN TODAY) APARTMENTS & HOUSES FOR RENT. (336)884-1603 for info. Cloisters/Foxfire Apt.Community, Move in Special. $1000 in free rent, Open Sunday, 1-4p m336-885-5556
Inexpensive Apt Living $99 Move In Special 2BR/2BA, $545 mo Close to GTCC, HP Calll 336-669-0613 Now leasing newly remodeled Apartments, first month free upon approved application, reduced rents, call now 336-889-5099 T’ville 2BR/1.5BA Townhouse. Stove, refrig., & cable furn. No pets. No Section 8. $440+ dep. 475-2080. WE have section 8 approved apartments. Call day or night 625-0052.
5000 sq. ft. former daycare with a 5000 sq. ft. fenced in yard. Well located in High Point. Call day or night 336-625-6076 600 SF Wrhs $200 400 SF Office $250 1800 SF Retail $800 T-ville 336-561-6631 70,000 ft. former Braxton Culler bldg. Well located. Reasonable rent. Call day or night. 336-6256076 Almost new 10,000 sq ft bldg on Baker Road, plenty of parking. Call day or night 336-625-6076 Industrial 641 McWay Dr, 2500 sf. Fowler & Fowler 883-1333 Medi cal Off/ Retail/ Showroom/Manufac. 1200-5000 sqft. $450/mo. 431-7716
OFFICE SPACES Looking to increase or decrease your office size. Large & Small Office spaces. N High Point. All amenities included & Conference Room, Convenient to the Airport.
across from Outback, 1200-4000 sq. ft. D.G. Real-Estate Inc 336-841-7104
6D www.hpe.com THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2009 Commercial Property
Retail Off/Warehouse 1100 sqft $700 2800 sqft $650 10,000 sqft $2150 T-ville 336-362-2119 COMMERCIAL, INDUSTRIAL, RESIDENTIAL NEEDS Call CJP 884-4555 790 N. Main................ 2700 sf 1211 G-boro Rd.............1000sf 118 Church .................... 675sf 409 E. Fairfield .............1040sf 792 N. Main................. 6250sf 1410 Welborn................. 934sf 128-E State ................... 800sf
110 Scott............. 747-870sf 124 Church...................1595sf 1701-I N. Main................ 850sf 2112 S. Elm ............... 30,000sf 1001 Phillips .............. 1-2000sf 1321 W Fairfield ............1356sf
2012 English ............4050sf 619 N Hamilton........ 2400sf
724 English........... 1200sf 131 W Parris............ 278-795sf
T’ville1672 sf .......... Office 2716Westchester .........1000sf
1638 W’chester ........ Dental 108E Kivett ......... 2784-5568sf
1300 N Main ....... 12540sf 903 E Green.............. Lot 900 W. Fairfield ......... Lot 1701-B N. Main........ 1250sf 333 S. Wrenn ..........8008sf
WAREHOUSE 1006 W Green ....... 10,200sf 2507 Surrett .......... 10,080sf 921 Inlet ............... 33,046sf
308 Burton ...........5750sf 222 New ..................4800sf 1116 W.Ward .............8706sf 2415 English Rd..........21485sf 1200 Corporation .......... 3-6000sf
1938-40 WGreen......... 4000sf
521 S Hamilton .........4875sf 920 W Fairfield .......... 28000sf
503 Old Tville......... 30493sf 3204 E Kivett........... 5000sf 3212 E Kivett ............... 2750sf 2505 Surrett ................ 8000sf 1125 Bedford ............ 30,000sf
2334 English ..........13407sf
1200 Dorris ...........8232sf 721 Old Tville.......... 39050sf 519 S Hamilton ......... 4144sf 3214 E Kivett ........... 2250sf 238 Woodline .......... 8000sf 608 Old T-ville ..............1200sf 1914 Allegany.............. 6000 sf 1945 W Green ......... 10,080+sf 1207 Textile ............. 3500-7000sf
1323 Dorris ...........8880sf 1937 W Green ........... 26447sf 1820 Blandwd ..........Reduced
501 Ennis St.......... Reduced 2815 Earlham ......... 15650sf
2349 English ........6500sf 232 Swathmore ........ 47225sf
3 BEDROOMS 317 Washboard .............. $900 4380 Eugene ................. $850 216 Kersey ..................... $600 320 Pickett..................... $600 800 Carr......................... $575 1015 Montlieu ................. $575 603 Denny...................... $550 1414 Madison ................. $525 1439 Madison................. $495 205 Kendall .................... $495 843 Willow...................... $495 3613 Eastward#3 ........... $500 920 Forest ..................... $450 707 Marlboro.................. $400 1005 Park ....................... $395 1215 & 19 Furlough ......... $375 1020A Asheboro............. $275 2 BEDROOMS 1102 Westbrook...............$615 902-1A Belmont ............. $600 3911B Archdale............... $600 1037 Old T-ville ............... $550 500 Forrest .................... $550 314 Terrace Trace .......... $500 8798 US 311.................... $495 906 Beaumont ............... $475 815 E. Guilford ................ $450 3613 Eastward #6 .......... $450 313 Wrightenberry.......... $425 404 Lake ........................ $425 320 Player...................... $425 302 B Kersey ................. $420 215-B W. Colonial........... $400 5653 Albertson .............. $400 506-B Lake .................... $400 283 Dorthy ..................... $400 402 Lake........................$400 330-A N. Hall ................. $400 106 Cloverdale Ct ........... $395 1033 A Pegram............... $395 913 Howard.................... $375 1031-B Pegram............... $375 606 Manley.................... $375 502 Lake ........................ $375 608 Wesley .................... $375 1418 Johnson ................. $375 802 Hines ...................... $350 802 Barbee .................... $350 1018 Asheboro................ $350 503 Hill St ....................... $350 210 Kenilworth................ $350 800 Barbee .................... $350 10828 N. Main................ $325 286 Dorthoy................... $300 1311 Bradshaw ...............$300 10518 N. Main................. $300 3602-A Luck .................. $295 1508 A Wendell .............. $275 1223 A Franklin............... $270 1 BEDROOMS 311 B Kersey................... $350 1307-A Furlough ............. $350 205 A&B Taylor .............. $285 529 A Flint ...................... $250 Storage Bldgs. Avail.
1145 Silver Ct ........... 7500sf
SHOWROOM 207 W. High .........2500sf 422 N Hamilton ........ 7237sf
116 E. Kivett .......... 1550sf 404 N Wrenn........6000sf 307 Steele St ............. 11,050sf Craven-Johnson-Pollock 615 N. Hamilton St. 884-4555 www.cjprealtors.com
More People.... Better Results ...
The Classifieds 2110
1BR condo, $495 2BR condo, $565 NW HP,2br Apt 887-2033
Want... Need.... Can not Live Without? The Classifieds Buy * Save * Sell Place your ad in the classifieds! Buy * Save * Sell 2BR/1.5BA, Condo 101 Oxford Pl., quiet N. HP location, $475 Call 336-669-6852 Ads that work!! 2BR townhouse in rough cond. $250/mo No dep. Call day or night 625-0052 3BR/2BA Townhome. End Unit. 3162 Windchase Ct. $750/mo + $795 dep. Call 8692781
$740. 3br, 2.5ba, Condo in N. HP. Like new. Fireplace. All electric. No water bill. Pool. Sect. 8 ok. 17 24-A N. H amilton St. Call 336-312-3536 New TH, 2BR/2.5BA, Garage, End Unit, Thomasville. $750 mo + dep. 336-687-2173
1108 Elmwood – 1900+ sqft newly renovated home, 3 BR 2 BA, stove, ref. DW, W/D furn. Dbl garage. No smoking, no pets. $995 mo. 4343371. It;s all in here today!! The Classifieds Make your classified ads work harder for you with features like Bolding, Ad Borders & eye-catching graphics
1 Bedroom 500 Henley St................. $300 313Allred Place............... $325 118 Lynn Dr..................... $325 227 Grand St .................. $375 Greenbriar Apts ............. $400 2Bedrooms 835 Putnam St ............... $350 316 Friendly Ave ............. $400 318 Monroe Place .......... $400 713-C Scientific St........... $425 709-B Chestnut St.......... $450 1140 Montlieu Ave .......... $450 1217 D McCain Pl ............ $475 201 Brinkley Pl ........... $525 303 W. State St ......... $550 1105 F Robinhood........... $650 4305 Timberbrook ......... $700
3 Bedrooms 704 E. Kearns St ............ $500 1033 Foust St. ................ $575 711 Oakview Rd .............. $750 3798 Vanhoe Ln ............. $975 3895 Tarrant Trce ......... $1100 1200 Wynnewood .........$1400 4 Bedrooms 305 Fourth St ................. $675 1715 Chatfield Dr............$1250 Call About Rent Specials Fowler & Fowler 883-1333 www.fowler-fowler.com
211 Friendly 2br 513 N Centen 2br 807 Mint 2br 913B Redding 2br 414 Smith 2br 150 Kenilwth 2br 538 Roy 2br 1207 Penny 3br
300 325 300 275 325 325 300 500
885-6149 2BR Central Air, carpet, blinds, appls., No pets. 883-4611 LM 2story, 3br2ba, will go quick $575 574-0500 Help-U-Rent.com (fee) 2 story brick 3br, 2ba fenced $585. 574-0500 Help-U-Rent.com (fee)
2 story house for rent on Hwy. 62 in Trinity. 3BDR, 1 1/2 Bath, LR, DR, Den, Kitchen. Garage & Carport. $1000 a month. Call for appointment 336431-9679.
COMMERCIAL SPACE 412 E Kivett 850sf .......... $650 11246NMain 1200s.......... $850
KINLEY REALTY 336-434-4146 Ads that work!! 3BR on Bus Line. Porch, DR, appls. $595 472-0224 3 car grge 3br, fenced for pet $625 574-0500 Help-U-Rent.com (fee)
4 BEDROOMS 3700 Innwood ............... $1195 507 Prospect.................. $550 2208 Kivett..................... $525 3 BEDROOMS 501 Mendenhall ............. $1150 217-B N. Rotary.............. $895 1006 Terrell .................... $750 1818 Albertson................ $650 2415 Williams ................. $595 1135 Tabor...................... $575 1020 South ..................... $550 1010 Pegram .................. $550 2208-A Gable way ......... $550
601 Willoubar.................. $550 605 Habersham ............. $525 1016 Grant ...................... $525 919 Old Winston ............. $525 423 Habersham ............. $500 2209-A Gable Way......... $500 12 Forsyth ...................... $495 2219 N. Centennial ......... $495 912 Putnam .................... $475 1207 Day ........................ $450 1606 Larkin..................... $450 114 Greenview ................ $450 502 Everett .................... $450 914 Putnam .................... $399 1725 Lamb...................... $395 1305-B E. Green ............$395 2 BEDROOM 4911 Country Court......... $795 1112 Trinity #203 ............. $550 1540 Beaucrest .............. $525 224-F Northpoint ........... $525 1420 Madison................. $500 16 Leonard ..................... $495 419 Peace ...................... $475 1707 W. Rotary ............... $450 1708 Ward ...................... $450 505 Scientific.................. $450 1100 Wayside ................. $450 111 Chestnut ................... $450 1101 Blain ........................ $450 205-A Tyson Ct.............. $425 700-A Chandler.............. $425 322 Walker..................... $425 204 Hoskins ................... $425 1501-B Carolina .............. $425 321 Greer ....................... $400 1206 Adams ................... $400 324 Walker..................... $400 305 Allred....................... $395 606 Martha .................... $395 2905-A Esco .................. $395 611-A Hendrix ................. $395 2905-B Esco .................. $395 1043-B Pegram .............. $395 908 E. Kearns ................ $395 1704 Whitehall ................ $385 1100 Adams.................... $375 2306-A Little .................. $375 501 Richardson .............. $375 311-B Chestnut............... $350 113 Robbins .................... $350 3006 Oakcrest ............... $350 1705-A Rotary ................ $350 1711-A W. Rotary ............ $350 511-B Everett.................. $350 1516-B Oneka................. $350 909-A Old Tville.............. $325 4703 Alford..................... $325 308-A Allred ................... $325 1214-B Adams ................ $320 313-B Barker .................. $300 1758 Lamb...................... $300 1116-B Grace .................. $295 111 Robbins..................... $295 1711-B Leonard ............... $285 1515 Olivia....................... $280 402 Academy................. $300 404 Academy................. $250 1 BEDROOM 1514 Homewood ............ $495 1123-c Adams ................ $495 1107-F Robin Hood ......... $425 1107-C Robin Hood......... $425 508 Jeanette.................. $375 1119-B English.................$295 1106 Textile..................... $325 1315-A Potts ................... $250 309-B Chestnut ............. $275 207 Edgeworth............... $250 209 Edgeworth .............. $250 1103-A S. Elm ................. $250 1317-A Tipton ................. $235 608-B Lake.................... $225
SAM KINCAID PAINTING FREE ESTIMATES CALL 472-2203
House Rent or Rent to Own. 2000 sq ft, hdwds, Cent A/C, 19 20’s ran ch house 3BR, 2BA, near T-ville, needs TLC. Call 2732471/456-0222
Randolph Co! 3br2ba pets ok $400 574-0500
Remodeled Home 2Br-all electric 883-9602 / 883-0122 Small MH off Old Thomasville Rd. Good loc No Pets 472-0966 Spacious 1 level, all elec. sect. 8 ok. Call 336-454-1478.
SPECIAL 1ST & LAST MONTHS RENT GET A 1/2 MONTH RENT FREE! IN THOMASVILLE 2 BEDROOMS 109-B White ........... $295 105-1C Sherman ..... $395 506 Carroll St ......... $395 600 Bassinger........ $495 308-C Wood St .......$375 117 Griffith Apt D ......$375
MediLift elec. Recliner- Loden Grn, ultra suade-3mos. old-new $1200. asking $600. Call 336-883-4201
1 plot in Dogwood Section at Holly Hill Memorial Park T-ville. 475-8439 2 Cemetery Plots in Holly Hill, in the Woodland Sec. $1,800 ea/neg. 336-812-1614
New Lane Chaise Recliner, color burgundy, to big for short Grandmother, $250. Call 336-688-6995
2 prime side by side burial plots in Floral Garden, lot #1016, Sect. S, Call collect 704-365-1818 for more info.
White Pine Bunk Beds w/ built in desk, book shelves and drawers. Dresser w/ mirror, mattr ess’s included, in excellent cond. $35 0. Call 336-3179467
2 Crypts inside Mausoleum Floral Garden. 454-5040 SINGLE Plot at Floral Garden Cemetery in section T, $800. Call 434-2505.
1800 Sq. Ft. Davidson County, Conrad Realtors 336-885-4111
105-1A Sherman ........ $425 301-A Guilford St ....... $395 817 Tennessee ...........$475 511 Dillon St ............... $595 301-B Guilford St ....... $299
30,000 sq ft warehouse, loading docks, plenty of parking. Call dy or night 336-625-6076
It;s all in here today!! The Classifieds
1113 Lambeth.......... $695 412 Fife St .............. $495 DAVIDSON CO. 2 BEDROOMS 378A Evergreen ..... $495 538 Sink Lake......... $395 IN HIGH POINT 2 BEDROOMS 1106 Tipton ............. $425
5000 sf, Bldg. 1208 Corp Dr, Across the from UPS. $130,000 336-802-7195
3 BEDROOMS 95 Tremont ............ $445
513 Hickory Chpl $475509 Everett Ln ....$425 816 Scientific ................$395 911 Burton St................$495 627 Paramount ...........$495 3 BEDROOMS 404 Player Dr ..............$495 4 BEDROOMS 702 FerndaleBlv ..... $895 IN ARCHDALE 2 BEDROOMS
6000 sf Bldg, Corner 311 S & Driftwood Dr. $120,000. 336-8027195
472-5588 or 472-5575 www.townandcountry realtyofthomasville.com
T-ville Hasty Ledford Sch. District 3 bdrs, 2 b a h o u s e Over looking Winding Creek GC $700. per mo.475-7323 or 4427654 Trinity area 3br, 2ba pets ok $550. 574-0500 Help-U-Rent.com (fee)
T-ville 2br/1ba Apt., $425.+ dep., Lex. 3br/1ba, House, $600.+ dep. App. furn., cent. h/a, 4727009 T-ville 3br 2ba 1800 sq ft $600. 574-0500 Help-U-0Rent.com (fee)
2BR Private Lot, Central H/A, Storage Building, NO PETS, 431-9665 / 689-1401
In Print & Online Find It Today
CKC Registered Cock-a-Poo Pups, 14 wks old, Buff Color, $400. Call 336-4723792
Open House Sun 1-4p 940 Croyden St. $249,000, 4BR, 3.5BA, 2 FP, Lg play room w/wetbar. Patio, deck. Call 259-9303 carolinafsbo.com Nice 3br home, 408 Burge St. HP, carpet, 1ba, Lg. Yard, part fenced, Central heat/air, $73,900. or own er finc. $9,000. down., 882-9132
13 acre, 14 mi S. of T-ville, mixed pasture, land & woods. $ 7 0 K . 1 0 a c r e w/100yr old Home. Several Out Bldgs. 7 Stall Barn 12 mi S of High Point. $265K Boggs Realty 8594994.
A new mattress set Full $89 Queen $99 King $175. Layaway avail 336-601-9988 Beds all new mattress Queen & Full$75.- King-$150., P.Top now 1/2 price, still in plastic 336-215-5553
Now Baling Fall Hay, 4x5 rolls, $17.50 each. Call 476-5289
Maltese Fem. AKC Pup Adorable & Very Lovely. Cash $450.00 Call 336-431-9848
Fireplace with gas logs. 25 Faux Blinds. Call 336-472-5703 or 336-847-6807
Pekingese Pups, AKC & CKC Champion line 3M, $250. 476-9591
Moving Boxes, packing paper, large assortment, $75.00 Call 336-885-9148
Pomeranian Puppy 8 weeks, CKC Registered. Male, 1st shots. $275, 883-4581 PUPPY 1 little Peek-aPoo, male, Black w/white Feet (beautiful), $285. Call 336824-2540 Siberian Husky Pups. for sale 10 weeks, dewormed, flea treated. Call 336-991-3600 Yorkshire terrier AKC Beautiful Little Boy. $450. Cash. Call 336-431-9848
Spinet Piano, Excellent Condition. $400. Call 336-869-2643
New Utility Bldg Special! 10X20 $1699. 8x12 $1050.10x16 $1499. Also Rent To Own. Carolina Utility Bldgs, Trinity 1-800351-5667.
Wanted to Buy
BUYING ANTIQUES Collectibles, Coins, 239-7487 / 472-6910
Handyman Homes Fix it and It’s yours 2 & 3 BR Homes Call 336-431-0204 Handyman special-Fix it & it’s yours. Low priced double wide homes. Sold as is. 336-495-1907
Nice 2BR MH in Quiet Park. $400/mo + $400 dep req’d. Ledford Area. 442-7806
BOB’S APPLIANCES Like new appliances 1427 Old Thomasville Rd. 861-8941
Side by Side Refrigerator, no ice or water, Almond in color, $165.00 Call 336674-5222
GREAT DEAL! Lower level of home - LR, BR, BA & private entrance. Very nice. $400 471-5507
A-1 ROOMS. Clean, close to stores, buses, A/C. No deposit. 803-1970. A Better Room 4U in town - HP within walking distance of stores, buses. 886-3210. AFFORDABLE rooms for rent. Call 882-5898 or 491-2997
30“ White Electric Range. Good Condition. $50 Call 336-869-2643
Sales & Service, $50 service call includes labor. 1 yr warranty. 442-3595
1BR Duplex, appl, $135/wk, incl. util. Cent H/A. 625 South Rd. HP 472-4435
Clothes Dryer GE, excellent cond. $65.00 Color white top and yel low bott om. Call 336-674-5222
Care Sick Elderly
C NA is loo king for employment in home care for Elderly, Sick or Disabled in local area. Call 472-9186
ARCHDALETRINITY BAND BOOSTERS will hold a MEGA YARD SALE October 3, 2009, 7:00-2:00 in the parking lot of Braxton-Craven School. Clothing, Household items, Toys, Books & more. BBQ Plate Lunch will be served from 11:00-2:00 $7 per person. Includes: BBQ, Slaw, Baked Beans, Roll and Tea. Proceeds benefitWheatmore and Trinity Marching Band Program. 7037 NC Hwy 62 Trinity
Avalon Community Yard Sale, Sat 10/3, 8am-1pm. N. Main to Westover Left on Ingleside. Big Yard Sale- 17 Old School Rd., off Archdale Rd. Thurs. 10/2Sa t 10/3, 8 am-1pm. BR Suite, Electrical Stove, HH articles, Vacuum cleaners, Little Boys and Girls Clothes-Brand name, Clothes Rack for sale Big Yard Sale, Fri. & Sat. 7am-unt il, 1142 Kendall Mill Rd. T-ville. Next to Brown Middle School
Big Yard S ale Sat. 10/3, 404 Southridge Rd. Jamestown. Too much to list!!
Carport Sale 2307 Fala St. Fri. Oct. 2nd & Sat . Oct. 3rd, 7am2pm. Lots of nice things for both days at very reasonable prices. Turn off of Prospect St., at Carolina Container, onto Eugene St., take 1st Left on Fala St., 2nd house on left.
Church Yard Sale, 7am-1pm, Church Fellowship Hall- Glenola Baptist Church on Hwy 311 S. Sat. 10/3
Church Yard Sale, First Cong. Christian Church. 1718 Chestnut Dr. Fri & Sat Oct 2 & 3. 8am. Bake Goods, toys
Combining Homes Sale, 10/3, 8-?. 211 St. Andrew’s Dr, in Willow Creek Golf Course,
Ins ide Moving Sale, Sat 10/3, 7a-1p, Sun 1 0/4, 9a- 5p. 2387 Bellemeade St, HP
Moving Sale 1811 Burton St. across from Burton Oaks. Fri. 8am-3pm, Sat. 7am2pm, Furn., Clothes, Toys, 3 Families.
Multi Family Yard Sale. Avon & Misc Items. Lots of Clothes & Books. 429 Amberly Dr, High Point/Jamestown. Sat 10/3, 8am12pm
Multi Family Yard Sale, Sat. 10/3, 8am-1pm. Rain or Shine. 3029 Havasu Way HP 27265 Place your ad today & do not forget to ask about our attention getters!!
Multi Family Yard Sale. Sat 10/3, 7am-12pm. 4300 Ryley CT, HP. Furn, Dishes, Home decor7 much more!
Neighborhood Yard Sale Oak Forest Sub. Div., Trinity, Sat. 10/3, 7am-until. Call Donna for details 336-6887276
P H Church-Sat. 10/3, Yard, Bake and Hot Dog Sale. Bkf. Pancakes & Sausage. 7am-2pm 100 Kenilworth Dr. HP
Yard Sale, 10/3, 8am1pm. Oak Hill Friends church. 2001 Westchester Dr. Yard Sale 3702 Westfield St., HP, Sat. 8am, HH items, Furn., tools, stroller, old stuff, etc.
Yard Sale 711 Old Thomasville Rd., High Point, 27260 Thurs. 10/1-7a -5:30p Fri. 10/2 - 7am-5pm Sat. 10/3 - 7am-11:am Furniture, area rugs, mattress, paint, stain, wood flooring, lamps, vases, mirrors and artwork
Yard Sale. Fri & Sat, Antiques, Guns, Refrige, HH & Lots More. 8am-?. 909 Garnet Dr
Covenant Church Community Yard Sale, 1526 Skeet Club Rd. 7am-noon, Sat. 10/3, Part of Church Festival, Food/Games
Dave Ramsey says if you don’t need it sell it! Huge 10 Family Yard Sale , Rain or Shine, Sat. 10/3, 7amat Thomasville Assembly of God, 718 Litwin Dr. T-ville (just off business 29/70 across from Pilot School).
2 & 3 BR Homes Your job is Your credit.
Mobile Home for rent, Absolutely No Pets. $200 dep, $100 wkly. Elec Not inc 431-5151 Mobile Homes & Lots Auman Mobile Home Pk 3910 N. Main 883-3910
Cavalier,Cocker, Shih Poo, Shih Tzu, Peek a Poo, 336-498-7721
Sophia & Randleman
Lakeview MHP-Unit Available 2 rent. Call Walter at 1-910-6177136
Boston Terrier Young Adults, Reg. Males & Females. Shots. Call 336-434-5654
Ads that work!!
6979-E Prospect Ch............ $430
1, 2 & 3 BR Homes For Rent 880-3836 / 669-7019 N E E D S P A C E ? 3BR/1BA. CENT H/A CALL 336-434-2004
Couch & Chair, End Table, Bed, Night Stand, Dresser, Table W/4 Chairs. 887-4779
Home Office Furn., Sligh Modular Cherry, 2 files, 1 work surface, 1 corner desk $450. 1 Mahogany Ball & Claw 60“ Desk $250. 336-906-7575
AK C Boston Terrier P ups, Cha mp blood lines, have pedigrees. $450. 336-824-8212
1112 Trinity #103 ......... $550
Cherry Finish Dining Room Suite, 4 Chairs, and Side board, $150.00 Call 8693466
Place your ad today & do not forget to ask about our attention getters!!
Jamestown 2br furn, util incld $700 574-0500 Help-U-Rent.com (fee)
Nice 3br, 2ba, 109 & 64 area, $450. mo, Call 336-431-7716
Playpen & Crib Combo. Like New. Portable with Wheels, $65. Call 336-8822782
Finger Tip Walking Mink Jacket, Sable Brown, EC. $1000. Call 336-812-1614
Fuel Wood/ Stoves
Home Day Care Opening, in the High Point, T-ville, Archdale Area. Call 442-3633
Firewood Pick up $55, Dumptruck $110, Delivered. $40 you haul. 475-3112
LOW Weekly Rates a/c, phone, HBO, eff. Travel Inn Express, HP 883-6101 no sec. dep.
Walking dist.HPU rooming hse. Util.,cent. H/A, priv. $90-up. 989-3025.
SCOOTERS Computers. We fix any problem. Low prices. 476-2042
Ashley Media Chest 3 drawers,2 Open Shelves $175. Call 336-688-6995 and can email picture
103 Belgian Dr, Sat 10/3, 7am. Large Yard Sale, Kids/Ladies Clothes, Toys, Strollers. Main Street to Suits to Belgian, House behind Diamond W Builders
235 & 287 Timber Creek Ln. T-ville. Multi Family Sat. 10/3, 7am12pm. Kids clothes & toys, & misc. items
3 Family Yard Sale, 212 Kendall Mill Rd., Fri. & Sat. 7:30-until, Siegler Oil Stove, Chainsaws NR, Car & Truck access., HH items, Sectional Sofa, 3-3x clothes, items to numerous to mention!
3 Family Yard Sale, 7am-2pm, Sat. Tv’s, Law nmowers , Clothing items, 147 Dove Meadows Archdale. 4 Family Yard Sale, 8am-1pm. 2712 & 2 713 Alle n Jay Rd, 68-72 Corvette Parts, Lawn Mower Rain date 10/10
CONRAD REALTORS 512 N. Hamilton 885-4111
EMERYWOOD 801 WESTWOOD Furn., Antiq., Access., Fabric. Fri. 10/2, 11am-til
Everything Must go, Yard Sale, 10/3, 7am2pm, Toys, Adult clothes, Tools & More. 607 East State Ave. HP Extraordinary Women’s Plus Size Yard Sale. Sat. 10/3, 7amuntil. Sizes 1x-4x pant and dress suites ect., Shoes si ze 9, new and lightly used items. Cleaning out mother’s closet, 2 locations 104 Cloniger Dr. Tville, and 189 Bayleaf Dr. Lexington, Fri. Pre Sale 5pm-7pm at Lexington Location.
Garage Sale Rain or Shine. Sat. 10/3, 7am2pm. Large Selection 3785 Rhonda Dr. Trinity.
4BR/3BA, Jamestown Den w/fireplace, DR, $1095 mo 472-0224
Yard Sale Sat. 10/3, 6:30a-1:30p, 4400 Archdale Rd., at School Rd., HH items, jewelry, tools, etc.
Yard Sale Sat. 10/3, 7a-2p, Ham & Sausage biscui ts, Bake sale, Hot Dogs, Southside Baptist Church 2515 Bellemeade St. HP (behind Burger King. S. Main St.)
Yard Sale, Sat 10/3 8am-?. 101 Landford Thomasville
Yard Sale Sat 10/3, 8am-1pm. 3927 Carriage House Circle,Trinity. Yard Sale Sat. 10/3, 8am-until, 300 Lake Shore Dr. T-ville. Clothes and Misc.
Yard Sale, Sat 10/3, 8am-until. 3624 Old Mountain Rd, Trinity. Furniture & Clothing
Garage Sale Sat. 10/3, 7am-1pm, Rain or Shine, Golf Clubs, Ocean fishing Rigs and poles, New/Rebuilt water and fuel pumps for 1960-early 90’s, Nascar/ball cards, tool boxes, and misc HH items. 403 Daniel Paul Dr. Kingsfield Sub. Div. off Surrett Dr. Where Buyers & Sellers Meet
Autos for Sale
Garage Sale Sat. 10/3, 8am-until, Antique Bottles and much more. 1705 Bristol Place. HP
903 Jefferson St, 3BR/1BA. No dep, Section 8 accepted. $675/mo. 345-2026 Aarchdale! 2br priced to rent. $300574-0500
AVAILABLE RENTALS SEE OUR AD ON SUN, MON, WED & FRIDAY FOR OUR COMPLETE HOUSING INVENTORY
We will advertise your house until it sells
600 N. Main 882-8165
R FO LY $ ON
Badin Lake, WF. 4BR house with Pier & Boathouse. $850 mo. Call Boggs Realty 336-859-4994 3br home gas heat, central air, $550. mo, + $550. dep. Call 336472-2061 Country, 3BR/2BR, Fenced In Yard For $825 Per Month Call 770-880-1819 COZY 2BR HOUSE AT 1910 KING ST, 1ST MO. RENT FREE $ 395/MO. CONTACT CJP REALTORS @ 336-884-4555. David. County! 3br Call Now. $425. 574-0500 Help-U-Rent.com(fee) Eastchester brick 3br, pets ok. $575 574-0500 Help-U-Rent.com (fee)
Hasty/Ledford, 3br, 2ba, 1200 sq ft., great cond., $725 + dep. No pets. 336-317-1247
RD OL SSFO L A E
• 2X2 Display Ad (Value $64.60/day) • Ad will run EVERYDAY • Ad will include photo, description and price of your home • Ad runs up to 365 days. • Certain restrictions apply • This offer valid for a limited time only
Call The High Point Enterprise! 888-3555 or email@example.com For Sale By Owner, Realtors & Builders are Welcome!
THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE
Huge Church Yard Sale, Sat. Rain or Shine, Fellowship Hall W. Holly Hill. T-ville. 7am-1pm, Biscuits.
Huge Multi Family Moving Sale, Fri. 10/2, 7am- until, Sat. 10/3 7am-until, 1650 Cunningham Rd. off Holly Grove Rd. T-ville. Furn., HH items, Pictures, Christmas items, Electronics, Silk Flower floral supplies and arrangements. Everything must go!!
Huge Yard Sale, 10/3, 7am-Noon at St. Christopher Episcopal CHurch (across from Outback) To benefit Girl Scout Troop 110. Christmas Themed & Much More!
Huge Yard Sale, 7:30until, Fri. 10/2 ONLY. 200 Beard Ave, off Arc hdale Rd . Furn., Xma s Stuff, Dinette Sets, Patio Furn., King bed, Mem ory Foam Pad, Jewelry, 4917904 / 862-9048
’00 Mercury Grand Marquis LS, Lthr seats, 1 owner, great cond., 136k, $2700. 336-847-5480 02’ Chrysler Concord. 1 owner. $3,950 or best cash offer. Fin. avail. 476-0203. 03 Pontiac Grand Am, 40k, very nice, $4200. Call 431-6020 or 847-4635 04’ Honda Civic 2 door coupe, auto, air, 59k mi., $8000. OBO Call 431-1586 1981 Ford Box Truck. Runs good, needs some work. $500 as is. Call 336-442-1478 1994 Gas Club Car, Lif t Kit, ba ck seat, VGC. $2000. 336688-5735 1994 Saturn 4 door. Good Tires, 4 cyl & good on gas. $900 476-7323/887-6387 88 Honda Prelude, 5spd. Sunroof. Runs Well. $750. Call 336-804-4364 97 Honda Passport, A/C, Auto, 4x4, 140K miles, Good Cond. $2500. 986-2497 98’ Ford Contour, GC, Runs Great. Manual. $2000. 431-7733/847-6499
Showcase of Real Estate LAND - DAVIDSON COUNTY OWNER WILL FINANCE Fairgrove/East Davidson Schools Approximately 1 acre lot $20,000. Private wooded, and creek. More wooded lots available. Call Frank Anderson Owner/Broker Frank Anderson Realty 475-2446 for appointment.
Lake Front? 8,000. TAX CREDIT? Call for details 1100% 100 % FINANCING AVAILABLE LABLE
www.fsbo-triad.com 3 or 4 br & 2 baths - approx. 2600 sq. q ftft. under roof roof. Manyy improvements: New windows, exterior doors, central heat-air (heat pump), metal roofing, vinyl siding, updated kitchen, floors, 2 fireplaces, front porch, over 1 acre with part ownership of small lake. Owner/Broker. Call Frank Anderson Realty 475-2446
CALL CALL CALL 336-362-4313 or 336-685-4940
Lots starting at $39,900 • Restricted to Minimum of 2,000 Sq. Ft. • Exclusive all Quality Brick Homes • Convenient location with Low County Taxes!!
PATTERSON DANIEL REAL ESTATE 472-2700 MORE INFO @ PattersonDaniel.com
WENDY HILL REALTY 475-6800
Open House Every Sunday from 2-4
19 Forest Dr Fairgrove Forest, Thomasville $1000. Cash to buyer at closing. 1.5 ac Landscaped, 3BR, 2Baths, Kitchen, Dining Room, Living Room with Fireplace, Den with Fireplace, Office. Carpet over Hardwood. Crown Molding thru out. Attached over sized double garage. Unattached 3 bay garage with storage attic. 2400sqft. $260,000.
DAVIDSON COUNTY HOME 1.329 acres, 3 BR, 2 BA. Complete interior renovations. GREAT RATES! Qualified Financing Available Ledford Middle & HS/Friendship Elementary Tri County Real Estate 336-769-4663
CONSTRUCTION FINANCING AVAILABLE AS LOW AS 4.75% East Davidson’s Newest Subdivision: Summer Hills
*PRICE REDUCTION-POSSIBLE SELLER FINANCING! Quality built custom home on 40+ acres of beautiful woodlands & pastures. Many out buildings including a double hangar & official/recorded landing strip for your private airplane. Home features 3 bedrooms, 3 full baths, sunroom, brick landscaped patio, hardwired sound system, 4 car carport, covered breezeway. You must see to fully appreciate this peaceful, private country estate -- Priced to sell at $579,000
7741 Turnpike Road, Trinity, NC 1844/1846 Cedrow Dr. H.P.
711 Field St., Thomasville Brand new 3 bedroom, 2 bath 1160 sq. ft. Popular floor plan with breakfast nook, eat-in bar area that overlooks an open dining and family room with vaulted ceiling. Includes stove, microwave oven, dishwater, and washer/dryer combo, laminate floors. “Special” interest rate offered by Bank of North Carolina 4.75%. Priced to move at $105, 000.00 Byrd Construction 336-689-9925 Brian Byrd
New construction, 3BR, 2Bath, city utility, heat pump, Appliances included $99,900.00
ATED MOTIV ER SELL
Owne Financ r Availa ing ble Als o
PRICE D CE REDU
Ideal townhome This lovely townhome has just been listed at a price for these recession times. 2BR, 2BA, large heated sunroom can be 3rd bedroom, very clean, good north neighborhood. All appliances remain including New Washer and Dryer and Window Dressings. 134-B Old Mill Rd. A really great buy and priced to sell at $118,500.
Darren Clark, Realtor 803-0821
6 Bedrooms, Plus 3 Home Offices Or 8 Bedrooms HOME FOR SALE 1014 Hickory Chapel Road, 2br, Florida room, dining room, fireplace, garage, new heatpump, completely remodeled. Great for starter home or rental investment. $64,900
Showroom/Office/Residential Space/For Sale or Lease
Owner Financing or Rent to Own. Your Credit is Approved!
- 1.1 Acre – Near Wesley Memorial Methodist – - Emerywood area “Tell your friends” -
$259,500. Owner Financing
1367 Blair Street, Thomasville Large 3 bedrooms, 3 full baths, Fairgrove Schools, gas logs, large living room, large kitchen, large 2-car garage, large deck in back, and etc. Why rent when you can own this home for payments as low as $799 a mo. or $143K, just call today 336-442-8407.
Rick Robertson 336-905-9150
Owner Financing or Rent to Own. Your Credit is Approved!
503 Paul Kennedy Road DOWNTOWN HIGH POINT In UNIQUE MARKET SQUARE building. * Penthouse* 4 BR, 51⁄2 BA, 3 balconies, 4,100 sq. ft. 2 BR, 2 BA furnished with washer & dryer. Onsite security 24/7, parking space, rec room w/lap pool, walk to restaurants. Incredible views. A beautiful and fun place to live or work. Will trade for other properties. Call Gina (336) 918-1482.
712 W. Parris Ave. High Point Avalon Subdivision This house shows like new! Built in 2005, 1660 sqft., 3bed 2.5 bath, like-new appliances,Living Room w/ Gas fireplace, 1 car garage spacious Loft area upstairs, Great Location. We’ll work with your situation! $165,000 Price Reduced! Will will match your down payment. Visit www.crs-sell.com or call 336-790-8764
821 Nance Avenue
3 bedroom, living room, kitchen, 2 full baths, central heating & air. Updated. BE ABLE TO MAKE THE PAYMENTS AS LOW AS $529.00 a month $95K. Call for details!
DESIRABLE HASTY/LEDFORD AREA Very well kept, 3BR/2BA, 1300 sf., Open floor plan, cath. ceiling, berber carpet, custom blinds, Kit w/ island, Kit appl. remain, huge Mstr Ba w/ garden tub and sep. shower, huge WIC, back deck, storage bld. Below tax value. $122,900
Agents Welcome. Bring Offer! 882-3254
505 Willow Drive, Thomasville
WENDY HILL REALTY 475-6800
(Owner is Realtor)
273 Sunset Lane, Thomasville
PATTERSON DANIEL REAL ESTATE - 472-2700 MORE INFO @ PattersonDaniel.com
1210 N. Centennial
4 BR/3 BA 3 level Newly remodeled; walking distance to HPU, app 3100 sq ft; FP; New vinyl siding, new gas heat w/central air, roof, windows, kitchen cabinets, appliances, hardwood floors, carpet & plumbing Fenced in yard. No selller help with closing cost. Owner will pay closing cost.
MUST SEE! $114,900 Contact 336-802-0922
$195,000 Visit www.crs-sell.com or call 336-790-8764
FOR SALE BY OWNER Office Condo For Sale – Main St., Jamestown, 1400 Sq. Ft. 1st Floor, 3 Offices, Break Area, Storage, Plus 1/2 Bath, 2nd Floor 2 Offices, Another 1/2 Bath, Good Traffice Exposure, Divided so that you may rent Part of Offices.
GET OUT OF TOWN! Immaculate brick home 3br/2ba/bsmt/carport tucked away on a deadend st. w/ room to roam on 11.56 acres. Spring-fed creek along back of property, fruit trees, grapevines, several garden spots, greenhouse, workshop, Updates include HW heater, windows, hi-eff heat pump, whole house generator, vinyl flooring & freshly painted rooms. Full bsmt w/workshop, fireplace, one bay garage. MH site on property may be leased for additional income. Horses welcome! Priced to sell @ $219,500-call today.
678 Merry Hills Dr.-Davidson son County 3 Bed 2 Bath 2 Car Garage. This beautiful 1900 sqft. home is well lacated in a well established neighborhood. It has a finishedd basement, Large Kitchen outlooking beautiful wooded area. Large deck with Jacuzzi. Gas or woodburning fireplace in the basement. We’ll work with your situation!
25% BELOW TAX VALUE
Recently updated brick home is nothing short of magnificent. Gourmet kitchen with granite counters and stainless appliances. Huge master suite with 2 walk-in closets & private deck. Elegant foyer & formal dining room. Marble, Tile and Hardwood floors. Crown moldings & two fireplaces. Spacious closets & lots of storage. Over 4000 sq. ft. with 4 bedrooms & 4 full baths, over sized garage and beautiful yard!! Priced at $339,900.
NOW LE LAB AVAI
725-B West Main St., Jamestown Call: Donn Setliff (336) 669-0478 or Kim Setliff (336) 669-5108
FOR SALE BY OWNER 3 bedroom/2 bath house for sale, Fairgrove Area, Thomasville. Half basement, 2 stall garage, also detached garage. Call 472-4611 for more information. $175,000. For Sale By Owner 515 Evergreen Trail Thomasville, NC 27360
Totally Renovated Bungalow at 1607 N. Hamilton St, High Point. 2 BR, 1 BA, den, dining room, kitchen, and laundry room. New gas heat & C/A, new electrical, new windows, interior & exterior paint, refinished hardwood floors throughout. New deck overlooking fenced back yard. Maintenance free living on a quiet dead end street. Seller will pay up to $3,000. in closing cost. Ask if you qualify for a $7,000 cash rebate.
PRICE REDUCED to $72,900! For more information: 336-880-1919
LAND FOR SALE 5.9 Acres of privacy and seclusion with its own creek. Ready for your dream home, or you can renovate an existing home on the property. The property is located at 829 Hasty Hill Rd. between High Point and Thomasville. Davidson County Ledford Schools $59,000.
336-869-0398 Call for appointment
Open House Every Sunday 2-4
For Sale or lease - Gracious 3 bed/3 bath Willow Creek CC condo overlooking golf course in desirable Davidson County. Sophisticated décor, 2 fireplaces, front/ rear decks, privacy, 2600 sq. ft of living space featuring elegant crown molding, built-ins, wet-bar, hardwood, granite, tile. Offered at $289,900. Available 10/10/09. Inquire 336-870-4849.
203 Dogwood Circle 3 Bedrooms, Living Room, Kitchen, 2 Full Baths w/Showers, Central Heat and Air, Sun Room, Half Basement. 1 car Garage. Large Corner Lot, Garden Space, Gazebo, Utility Barn. $139,900 Coldwell Banker Agent: Karen D. Weidt - 336-312-6748
3BR, 11⁄2 Bath, gas heat, central air. Utility building, French doors to cement patio. $89,900. Will pay $500 closing cost.
703 Belmont Dr., High Point
Builder’s personal home! Quality details: Low maintenance Brick home with 4 bedrooms, bonus room, & 2 ½ baths, Oak hardwood floors, granite counter tops, lots of closets & storage area, 9’ ceilings, 2 story great room and entry. Master bath has Jacuzzi tub & separate shower, granite counters and tile floors. Master suite has vaulted ceiling with Palladuim window. Enjoy the panoramic views from the screened porch and huge patio!! 1.2 acres of Land in Davidson County. Full unfinished basement has many possibilities. Call Wendy Hill for more details 475-6800!!
to advertise on this page! 487786
8D www.hpe.com THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 2009
THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE
Autos for Sale
Autos for Sale
98 Lincoln Continental Mark VIII, 171k miles, VGC. Blk EXT & INT, loaded, $5995. 336906-3770 Need space in your garage?
AT Quality Motors you can buy regardless. Good or bad credit. 475-2338
autocentresales.com Corner of Lexington & Pineywood in Thomasville
Call 888-3555 *some restrictions apply
KIA Amanti, ’04, 1 owner, EC. 62K, Garaged & smokeless. $9500, 442-6837
2008 HD Dyna Fat Boy. Crimson Denim Red. 1200mi, $14,650 Awesome bike & price. Call 451-0809
PRICED REDUCED 88’ Classic Corvette, good cond., Call for info., 472-5560
2002 HD Electra Glide Standard. 27K orig mi. Lots of Chrome. $9,500. 289-3924
Chrysler Lebaron 94’ for sale, does NOT run $400. OBO Call 887-2068 after 6pm
1993 HD, Fatboy, 17k miles, Vance & Hines pipes, Lots of chrome $8,000. 885-7979
Toyota Prius, 07. 55k miles, Sage Green. Great Gas Mileage.. $16,000. 688-2005
’01 Damon motorhome. 2 slides, 2 ACs, 10k, loaded. 36ft. Very good cond., $55,000. Back-up camera. 431-9891
22FT Center Console, rebuilt 140 Evinrude eng. Full electronics, Tandum float on Trailer. Ocean Ready. All New ever ything. $5,900 . 848-9664
to place your ad today!
1995 Custom Sportster. Like New. Must See! $4,000. Call 336-289-3924
$15 or 14 days for only $20
PLYMOUTH Concorde 1951. All original, needs restoring. $2100 firm. 431-8611
2004 EZ Go Golf Cart, Harley Davidson Edition, $3250. Nice! Call 475-3100
Auto Centre, Inc.
in The High Point Enterprise & online
FORD ’69. EX-POLICE Car. 429 eng., Needs restoring $1000/Firm. Call 431-8611
02 Pontiac Montana $800 dn 00 Ford Explorer $800 dn 99 Chevrolet Lumina $600 dn 97 Chevrolet Malibu $700 dn Plus Many More!
5 lines plus a photo for 7 days
1979 Box Caprice for sale, new engine, $2500. 22’s optional, Call 704-492-7580
Anything with wheels & a motor!
Classic Antique Cars
Where Buyers & Sellers Meet
Palomino Pop Up Ca mper, 19 90, A/C, go od cond. , $1250. Call 336-687-1172
98’ Ford Exp EBauer, 4X4, 170k, Fully Loaded, VG Cond $2995 336-337-0313
Top cash paid for any junk vehicle. T&S Auto 882-7989
’04 Isuzu Ascender SUV. Silver. 104K Leather Int. All Pwr $8,050 883-7111
In Print & Online Find It Today
Dodge Dakota, 1991, 5 speed, 6 cylinder, 115k, very good cond. $1900. 336-687-1172
More People.... Better Results ...
2003 Ford Ranger, 2WD, 65K actual mi. 2 owner. Auto, AC, $5900. 475-8416
Need space in your garage?
Ford 250 Handicap Van, hand co ntrols, fully loaded, 57k mi, $4,850. OBO 336672-0630
Large Comm. Van, ’95 Dodge Van 2500, new motor & trans., 883-1849 $3500 neg
Wanted to Buy
The Classifieds Make your classified ads work harder for you with features like Bolding, Ad Borders & eye-catching graphics
Wanted to Buy
BUY junk cars & trucks, some Hondas. Will remove cars free. Call D&S 475-2613
Want... Need.... Can not Live Without?
CASH FOR JUNK CARS. CALL TODAY 454-2203 Cash 4 riding mower needing repair or free removal if unwanted & scrap metal 882-4354
QUICK CASH PAID FOR JUNK CARS & TRUCKS. 434-1589.
Buy * Save * Sell Place your ad in the classifieds! Fast $$$ For Complete Junk Cars & Trucks Call 475-5795
Buy * Save * Sell
SERVICE FINDER HANDYMAN
Get Ready for Winter!
Call Gary Cox
All Roofing Repairs, Gutter Cleaning, Rot work, Home Repairs etc.
A-Z Enterprises Vinyl Replacement Windows Gutter & Gutter Guards Free Estimates Senior Citizens Discounts (336) 861-6719
Over 30 yrs Exp.
Remodeling, Roofing and New Construction 30 Years Experience Jim Baker GENERAL CONTRACTOR
Trinity Paving ROOFING PROFESSIONAL ROOFING & GUTTERING
Driveways • Patios Sidewalks • Asphalt • Concrete Interlocking Bricks also partial Small & Big Jobs FREE ESTIMATES
S.L. DUREN COMPANY 336-785-3800
Licensed & Insured • Free Estimates
Professional Quality Concrete Work
J’S TREE & LAWN SERVICE
Serving the Triad for over 37 Years!
Quality Service also reasonable rates. Pressure Washing, Carpentry of all kinds. Gutter Cleaning, Repairing and Replacement if needed.
*FREE ESTIMATES 259-1380 Insured & bonded
The Olive Branch Home Health Care • One on one care in your home or at a facility • Assistance with bathing and dressing • Laundry and light housekeeping • Meal Preparation • Transportation to appointments • Friendly companionship
Painting & Pressure Washing Mildew Removed, Walk Way and Gutter Cleaned. Free Estimates Exterior ONLY
Landscape & Irrigation Solutions, LLC
Derrick Redd Phone: 336-247-0016 firstname.lastname@example.org
• Exterior Painting • Roof Cleaning • Pressure Cleaning • General Exterior Improvements Local family owned business that takes pride in giving customers great services at a reasonable price!
(336) 880-7756 • Mowing and Special Clean Up Projects • Landscape Design and Installation • Year Round Landscape Maintenance • Irrigation Design, Installation and Repair
Call for Fall Specials on Aerating, Seeding, & Fertilizing
Call Jerry at 336-293-3337
CONCRETE • Tear out & Replace Concrete • Stamped Concrete • Foundations • Sidewalks & Driveways All types of Quality Concrete Work
CONSTRUCTION J & L CONSTRUCTION
Decks, Enclose Carport, Replace or Repair Windows, Doors, Leaks Brick, Block, Rock Electrical & Plumbing Small or large jobs
Our Family Protecting Your Family
TREE SERVICE D & T TREE SERVICE
Family Owned ★ No Contract Required Many Options To Choose From ★ Free Estimates ★ 24 Hour Local Monitoring ★ Low Monthly Monitoring Rates ★
CUT & TRIM STUMP GRINDING AVAILABLE TREE REMOVAL 24 HR EMERGENCY SERVICE FULLY INSURED FREE ESTIMATES REASONABLE RATES
• • • • •
Burglar Fire Security Cameras Access Control Medical Panic
107 W. Peachtree Dr. • High Point
HEATING & COOLING
Servicing all major makes and models. One Year warranty on service and parts. Most repairs under $100.00.
$5 off $50
Service Call With This Ad
PAINTING Ronnie Kindley
30 Years EXP.
• Pressure Washing • Wallpapering • Quality work • Reasonable Rates!
Furnace & Heat Pump Tune-Up Stimulus Special 30 Days Only $49.95 21 Point Inspection Call Now for Your Tune-Up To Ensure Your System Is Operating Efficiently & Is Safe ALL RIGHT HEATING & COOLING Call Now 336-882-2309
“We Stop the Rain Drops” Repair Specialist, All Types of Roofs, Every kind of leak
Commercial Residential Free Estimates
336-909-2736 (day) 336-940-5057
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