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SUNDAY

HIGH STANDARDS: Zipline with many safety features opens. 1B

October 10, 2010 127th year No. 283

FOILED ROBBERY: Store clerk thwarts attempted burglary. 1B

www.hpe.com High Point, N.C.

HOME SWEET HOME: Tar Heels, Wolfpack deny visitors. 1D

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WHO’S NEWS

Before you read...

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The High Point Enterprise recently surveyed candidates for the High Point City Council and High Point mayor to gauge their support of the arts. This five-part series examines those results, as well as offering participating candidates a chance to give their views in depth.

Dana Moore, a junior at High Point University, won third place in the Chegg 12-second Video Contest. The requirements for the contest were to make a video advertisement for Chegg, an online textbook rental company.

Inside...

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Survey results provide indication of levels of support for the arts by High Point candidates. 2A

INSIDE

– SONNY HEDGECOCK | HPE

Gauging local support for the

Greensboro Cultural Center at 200 N. Davie St. in downtown Greensboro.

MILESTONE: Liver transplant recipient lives to see 60th birthday. 1E

ARTS BY VICKI KNOPFLER ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER

OBITUARIES

HIGH POINT – When a new group of SONNY HEDGECOCK | HPE city leaders begins serving in Decem- Milton Rhodes Center for the Arts is located at 251 N. Spruce St. in Winston-Salem. ber, their two-year terms likely will involve them in decisions on city support filiate groups has declined of the arts. since 1999, when $292,000 Should the city of High Point financialwas raised, compared to $160,000 this year. ly support nonprofit arts groups? In these TODAY: Survey gauges candidates’ The Arts Council retimes of tight budgets, where would any opinions on the arts ceived $117,063 this year such funding fall in the list of city prioriWHERE from the city, $123,224 in ties? MONDAY: Mayoral candidates offer 2009-10 and $183,500 in Should the city become involved in es- DO THEY views 2008-09 and 2007-08. tablishing an arts center in High Point? STAND? The amount for 2007-08 If so, should that involvement be enTUESDAY: Council candidate is a big was an increase, and it couragement, full funding, ownership or Local political supporter of the arts included $58,500 for movsomething in between? candidates ing expenses and initial In an effort to gauge opinions on arts and the arts WEDNESDAY: Perspective from a modrent of Enterprise Center issues, The High Point Enterprise mailed ■■■ erate arts supporter at 305 N. Main St., where surveys to the three mayoral candidates the Arts Council and High and 20 candidates for High Point City THURSDAY: Arts should be self-funded, Council. The Enterprise received return Point Community Theatre have space. council candidate says surveys from two candidates for mayor When the extra $58,500 was given in 2007, it was termed a one-time allocation. The and 11 candidates for council. The Enterprise then spoke with the two city budget lists only the lump sum givAt the end of June 2009, the Shakespeare mayoral candidates and three council en to the Arts Council, and this year no Festival ended its affiliation with the Arts candidates selected at random to repre- stipulations were placed on how the Arts Council, citing as reasons reduced fundsent levels of support for the arts from Council was to spend the money, accord- ing and a new Arts Council regulation ing to Pat Pate, assistant city manager. high to none. limiting fundraising by the Shakespeare The North Carolina Shakespeare Fes- Festival and other affiliates. In recent years, the nonprofit arts scene in High Point has been financially diffi- tival for the past two years has received At the beginning of April 2010, High $50,000 credit each year toward rental of Point Community Theatre leaders ancult and at times contentious. The High Point Area Arts Council’s an- the city-owned High Point Theatre, where nual fund drive to support itself and its af- it stages productions. ARTS, 2A

SERIES BREAKOUTS

Survey reflects state, national trends as election nears BY PAUL B. JOHNSON ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER

HIGH POINT – An election season poll released last week by High Point University reflects the conventional wisdom heading down the stretch to this fall’s general election. The results of the poll by the Survey Research Center at HPU finds that voters are dissatisfied with the status quo and trending Republican heading into Election Day Nov. 2. “Our survey suggests that Democrats have an uphill battle. ... Attitudes in North Carolina reflect what pollsters and political analysts are seeing across the country,” said Martin Kifer, director of the center and a political science

department faculty member at HPU. One example – Republican Sen. Richard Burr appears to have a comfortable lead over Democratic challenger Kifer Elaine Marshall. The center’s poll found Burr with a 45 percent to 31 percent lead over Marshall, the N.C. secretary of state who campaigned Friday in Davidson County with her former primary rival, Democrat Cal Cunningham of Lexington. The remaining voters surveyed were undecided, declined to respond or expressed support for Libertarian Party candidate Mike Beitler, who received 4 percent. One result does offer some en-

couragement for Democrats. In a question about party rather than individual candidates in U.S. House races, Republicans only had a small advantage. The poll found 42 percent support for Republicans and 39 percent for Democrats, within the poll’s 5 percent margin of sampling error. The remainder were undecided or declined to respond to the question. But Kifer said other survey results don’t bode well for Democrats, such as President Barack Obama’s 55 disapproval rating and Gov. Beverly Perdue’s 43 percent disapproval rating. A major reason for the state of the political landscape involves attitudes about the economy and direction of the country, the poll found. “The survey found that state

YOUR COMMUNITY. YOUR NEWSPAPER.

residents are more negative about their own financial situations and somewhat pessimistic about the prospects for the business climate. Of the 400 adults polled, the majority – 51 percent – say they are worse off financially than they were one year ago. The survey also found that the majority – 54 percent – expect periods of widespread unemployment or depression over the next five years,” the center reports. A previous survey in April by the center reported that 44 percent of North Carolinians felt that their finances were worse than a year ago and 49 percent expected periods of widespread unemployment or depression during the next five years. pjohnson@hpe.com | 888-3528

Peggy Barker, 79 Harvey Blackwelder Sr. Kristen Burke, 24 Georgianna Foddrell, 72 Glover Hughes, 76 Carolyn Jordan, 71 Erin Riggs, 26 Frank Rothrock, 82 Raymond Toler Jr., 68 Paul Tysinger, 85 Doris Walker, 79 Obituaries, 2A,2-4B,8B

WEATHER

Warm, sunny High 83, Low 52 8D

INDEX ADVICE 2-3E, 5E ARTS | ETC. 3-4F BUSINESS 1-2C CLASSIFIED 3-8C CROSSWORD 2F FOCUS 1-2F HOROSCOPE 2E LIFE&STYLE 1-6E LOCAL 2A, 1B LOTTERY 2A MILESTONES 5E MOVIES 7A NATION 6-8A, 6F NOTABLES 8A OBITUARIES 2A,2-4B,8B OPINION 6-7B RELIGION 5B SPORTS 1-7D STATE 2B, 8B TV 5F TRAVEL 4E WEATHER 8D WORLD 4-5A

INFO Circulation Classified Newsroom Newsroom fax

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LOCAL, OBITUARIES 2A www.hpe.com SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE

Survey pins it down

OBITUARIES (MORE ON 2-4,8B)

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ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORT

High Point?

Elsewhere...

YES: Smothers, Wag-

Raymond Toler Jr. Tasha Smith and Felecia Nelson; 11 grandchildren and five great grandchildren; seven sisters, Donna Spurlock, Virginia Toler, Josephine (Susie) Baker, Claudetta Paul, Genevieve Trull, Joan Morgan and Juanita Kenneda; and four brothers, James (Carl) Toler, Paul Toler, Gregory Toler and Timothy Toler. Funeral will be 3:00 p.m. Monday at Faith Baptist Church, 2984 Rob Cruthis Rd., in Archdale officiated by Rev. Carl Johnson and Rev. Phillip Johnson. Interment will follow in the church cemetery. The family will receive friends Sunday night from 6 until 8 at Cumby Family Funeral Service in Archdale. Online condolences can be made at www.cumbyfuneral.com. Arrangements by Cumby Family Funeral Service in Archdale.

ARCHDALE – Mr. Raymond Toler, Jr., 68, of Archdale died Tuesday, October 5, 2010 at Forsyth Medical Center. Born July 30, 1942 in Wake County, WV, he was the son of the late Raymond William and Claudia May Toler. He worked as an auctioneer. In addition to his parents, he was also preceded in death by four brothers, Christopher, Murphy, Gerald and Larry Toler, and two sisters, Gloria and Tammy Toler. Survivors include his wife, Tangelena Campbell Toler; seven children, Pamela Sue Moore, Cornelius “Neal” Toler, Crystal Lynn Young and husband, James, Raymond Toler, III and wife, Becky, Cody William Toler, Dakota Ray Hopkins and Sebastian Nolan Russell Todd; three step-daughters, Shannon Jones and husband, Bruce,

HIGH POINT — The High Point Enterprise recently mailed surveys to the three mayoral candidates and 20 candidates for High Point City Council in an effort to gauge opinions on arts issues. The Enterprise received return surveys from two candidates for mayor and 11 candidates for council. Completed surveys were received from: mayoral candidates Rebecca Smothers and Jay W. Wagner; city council candidates Latimer Alexander IV, Will Armfield II, Jim Corey, Jason Ewing, Jill Harwood, A.B. Henley III, Britt Moore, Geoffrey Shull, Edward Squires, Chris Whitley, Chris Williams. Surveys were not received from: mayor candidate Dwayne Hemingway-El; city council candidates Mary Lou Blakeney, Regina Chahal, Foster Douglas, Robert Fowler, Jeffrey Golden, Gerald Grubb, Rodney Joslin II, Michael Pugh, Bernita Sims. (Surveys were sent to and returned by candidates before Sept. 29, when the High Point Arts Council announced that it and High Point Community Theatre will move from rented space at Enterprise Center to the city’s Parks & Recreation Department facilities on Northpoint Ave., where they will pay no rent or utilities.)

YES: Smothers, Wagner, Alexander, Corey,

scene with a gunshot wound to the stomach, deputies said. Millikan was airlifted to Baptist Medical Center in Winston-Salem, where she was in serious but stable condition, WXII reported Saturday. Officers said they determined that no break-in happened, and that the two were arguing about money. Short was arrested and charged with felony assault with a deadly weapon with intent to kill inflicting serious injury. He was taken to Randolph County Jail on a $250,000 bond.

RANDOLPH COUNTY – A woman was shot in an early morning altercation in Randleman Friday, apparently in a dispute about money, the Randolph County Sheriff’s Office reports. Deputies responded to a call at 12:30 a.m. at 345 Colonial Loop about a reported break-in, WXII-TV reports. Jerry Maurice Short, 68, told law enforcement officers that his home had been broken into while he was inside. Angela Millikan was found at the

LOTTERY

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THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

The winning numbers selected Friday in the N.C. Lottery:

MID-DAY Pick 3: 1-7-6

NIGHT Pick 3: 1-9-5 Pick 4: 1-6-7-1 Carolina Cash 5: 15-17-25-32-36 Mega Millions: 24-29-37-48-50 Mega Ball: 50; Megaplier: 4

The winning numbers selected Friday in the Virginia Lottery: DAY Pick 3: 6-9-8 Pick 4: 1-1-2-7 Cash 5: 5-6-13-25-33 1-804-662-5825

NIGHT Pick 3: 5-9-1 Pick 4: 1-0-7-4 Cash 5: 11-15-18-27-33

NIGHT Cash 3: 1-0-6 Cash 4: 1-0-7-0

YES: Alexander, Henley, Shull

find them.”), Williams

NO: Smothers, Wagner, Armfield, Corey,

NO: Armfield, Ewing

Local political candidates and the arts

(“Not as a budget item.

Ewing, Harwood, Whitley, Williams

But, I would like to see

NO RESPONSE: Moore, Squires • High Point Community Concert Associa-

encouragement from the city to their employ-

tion: YES: Corey, Ewing, Squires

ees to attend events.”),

■■■ ■■

NO: Smothers, Wagner, Alexander, Arm-

Harwood (“Not at this

field, Harwood, Henley, Whitley, Williams

time.”)

NO RESPONSE: Moore, Shull • High Point Community Theatre:

Q: Do you think the city of High Point

YES: Smothers, Alexander, Corey, Henley,

should become involved in establishing an

Shull

arts center in High Point?

NO: Wagner, Armfield, Ewing, Harwood,

YES: Smothers, Wagner, Alexander, Corey, Ewing, Henley, Moore (“When budgetary

Whitley, Williams

conditions allow.”), Shull (“But the city

NO RESPONSE: Moore, Squires

has tried this before, and the Arts Council

• North Carolina Shakespeare Festival: YES: Wagner, Alexander, Corey, Shull,

could not raise their part of the funding.”), Squires, Whitley (“Yes there are benefits to

Squires. Whitley, Williams NO: Smothers, Armfield, Ewing, Har-

the taxpayer cost wise.”), Williams NO: Armfield, Harwood (“Not at this

wood, Henley

time.”)

NO RESPONSE: Moore • Piedmont Artists:

Q: If so, to what degree? Please use a

YES:

number from 1 (minimally) to 10 (leading the project).

NO: Smothers, Wagner, Alexander, Armfield, Corey, Ewing, Harwood, Henley,

Smothers, 10; Wagner, 5; Alexander, 4

Whitley, Williams

(“Supporter, not leader.”); Corey, 9; Ewing,

NO RESPONSE: Moore, Shull, Squires

6; Henley, 5; Moore, 5-7; Shull, 3; Squires, 6;

• Theatre Art Galleries:

Whitley, 8; Williams, 5

YES: Smothers, Wagner, Alexander, Corey, Shull, Whitley

Q: In the past year, have you attended a

NO: Armfield, Ewing, Harwood, Henley, Williams

High Point Theatre’s season (as opposed to

NO RESPONSE: Moore, Squires

YES: Smothers, Wagner, Alexander, Corey,

Q: Do you contribute financially to a nonprofit arts group in High Point?

Moore (“Do have tx for upcoming events.”),

NO: Armfield

YES: Smothers, Wagner, Alexander, Corey, Ewing, Henley, Shull

Williams

NO: Armfield, Harwood, Squires, Whitley, Williams

Q: If so, to what degree? Please use a Q: In the past year have you attended a

NO RESPONSE: Moore

concert/performance/exhibit sponsored by:

active supporter). Smothers, 8; Wagner, 7; Alexander, 8+; Moore, 5-7; Shull, 7; Squires, 6; Whitley, 5;

• High Point Area Arts Council: YES: Smothers, Wagner, Alexander, Corey, Whitley

Q: Please feel free to make any additional comments you would like, below. Please keep comments brief, 100 words or less.

NO: Armfield. Ewing, Harwood, Henley,

Williams, 7

Shull, Williams Q: Do you think nonprofit arts groups should be financially supported by the city of

SMOTHERS: “Non-profits generally lack financial resources to own facilities. I support

NO RESPONSE: Moore, Squires

public ownership of building and arts groups

• High Point Ballet:

raising money for programs/events.”

ARTS

High Point has arts center void FROM PAGE 1

nounced the elimination of the sole paid position of director and cited financial difficulties. Leaders since confirmed debt for the group, which is operating under the leadership of volunteers. The Arts Council has for about 10 years been trying to raise money to either build or purchase space for a community arts center, but it has been unsuccessful. In June, High Point Community Foundation gave $425,000 it has been holding for 10 years to the Shakespeare Festival, which was able to secure matching money. Money was from the sale of McPherson Center (now Enterprise Center), which housed arts groups, and the money originally was earmarked for an arts center, but terms of the original agreement expired. Community Foundation leaders cited lack of progress by the Arts Council in raising money for an arts center as one reason for giving the money to the Shakespeare Festival. On Sept. 29, the Arts Council announced that it and

Community Theatre will move from rented space at Enterprise Center to the city’s Parks & Recreation Department facilities on Northpoint Ave., where they will pay no rent or utilities. The move is to cut expenses. Surveys were sent to and returned by candidates before Sept. 29. Meanwhile, both Winston-Salem and Greensboro long have had community arts centers. Greensboro Cultural Center at 200 N. Davie St. is home to arts groups, including the United Arts Council of Greensboro, galleries, shops, city arts programs, an outdoor park and a restaurant. In Winston-Salem, arts offices and a theater are on Coliseum Drive. The lavish Milton Rhodes Center for the Arts opened Sept. 11 in the center of town. The 83,000square-foot center incorporates the old Sawtooth Building, and it has offices, gallery and exhibition spaces, a theater and meeting and event space. vknopfler@hpe.com / 888-3601

BOTTOM LINE

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‘Scream’ mask-wearing bandit attempts NY robbery

DAY Pick 3: 3-7-2 Pick 4: 4-9-0-3

DAY Cash 3: 5-6-9 Cash 4: 0-2-7-3

Whitley (“Have vote to

NO: Armfield, Ewing, Harwood, Henley,

Squires, Whitley, Williams

The winning numbers selected Friday in the S.C. Lottery: NIGHT Pick 3: 9-9-5 Pick 4: 7-4-3-2 Palmetto Cash 5: 6-13-27-29-35 Multiplier: 2 The winning numbers selected Friday in the Tennessee Lottery:

allow.”), Shull, Squires,

Shull, Squires, Whitley,

Ewing, Harwood, Henley, Moore, Shull,

Corey, 9; Ewing, 5; Harwood, 5; Henley, 6;

ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORT

budgetary conditions

WHERE DO THEY STAND?

Gauging local political support for the arts. 1A

an event merely held at the theater)?

the arts in High Point?

number from 1 (minimally) to 10 (a highly

Woman shot in apparent money dispute

Henley, Moore (“When

concert/performance that was part of the Q: Do you consider yourself a supporter of

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ner, Alexander, Corey,

AP

This surveillance photo shows a would-be bandit wearing a “Scream” thriller movie mask.

FARMINGDALE, N.Y. (AP) – A man wearing a “Scream” thriller movie mask tried to hold up a doughnut shop on New York’s Long Island. Nassau County police say the thief walked into a Dunkin’ Donuts in Farmingdale just before midnight Tuesday

brandishing a silver handgun and demanding money. An employee, washing trays, tells the New York Post that he turned the water on the bandit, hitting the mask. The thief, clad all in black, fled empty-handed.

WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW ABOUT US

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Newsroom Info ... 888-3527 Obituaries ......... 888-3618 Sports Editor ..... 888-3520 Fax .................... 888-3644

Police ask anyone with information to call Crime Stoppers at 800-244-TIPS. Calls are confidential. In July, a bank robber dressed as “Star Wars” villain Darth Vader made off with an undetermined amount of cash at a Chase bank branch on Long Island.


THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 www.hpe.com

Transformational Growth Plan Continues for the Next 10 Years The High Point University Board of Trustees approved the expansion of our transformational growth plan over the next 10 years. This progressive strategy of expansion, improvement and growth, is focused on ensuring that every student receives an extraordinary education in an inspiring environment with caring people.

FRESHMAN ENROLLMENT IS UP

227% And SAT scores are up 100 points in just five years

HPU has 28 new buildings

THE MAY EXPERIENCE

either completed or under construction, in addition to renovating 27 other structures on campus.

In May of each year, students have multi-experiential learning opportunities in an intensive four-hour course which includes study in one of 15 countries and several locations across America. For example, an art major studying painting and sculpture in Rome and Florence, a TV or film major working at a Hollywood studio, a communication major learning at an advertising agency in New York, and a music major practicing at Carnegie Hall.

EXTRAORDINARY HPU’s annual economic impact is $415 million

Traditional undergraduate enrollment has grown from 1,450 students to 3,300 students

The number of students living on campus has grown 228% since 2005

The campus footprint has expanded over 150% from 91 acres to 230 acres

HPU is one of only five Tree Campus USA Universities in North Carolina

Over the next 10 years, HPU’s transformation plan will grow from $300 million to $2.1 billion. This is truly extraordinary, not only because of the unprecedented investment, but for the impact it will have on our students. The focus will be on academics, holistic and values-based education, experiential learning and cutting-edge facilities and technology.

LIFE SKILLS AREN’T JUST IMPORTANT,

THEY’RE REQUIRED U.S. News & World Report ranks High Point University #3 among all regional colleges in the South, up from # 15 just five years ago. HPU is also listed by Forbes and Parade Magazine as one of the top universities in America.

STUDENT-TO-PROFESSOR RATIO:

AVERAGE CLASS SIZE:

HPU FOR HAITI

Students get a jump on their holistic education through the President’s Seminar on Life Skills, a unique and innovative course required for freshmen and focusing on fiscal literacy, communication skills and leadership.

When it is time to give back, HPU students rise to the challenge. During the week-long “HPU for Haiti” event, students, faculty and staff came together to raise donations to help the Haitians harmed by the 2010 earthquake. Philanthropy is an important part of the HPU experience as students donate an average of 30,000 hours of service to helping others each year and raise tens of thousands in contributions.

www.highpoint.edu/extraordinary

AT HIGH POINT UNIVERSITY, EVERY STUDENT RECEIVES AN EXTRAORDINARY EDUCATION IN AN INSPIRING ENVIRONMENT WITH CARING PEOPLE.

3A


Sunday October 10, 2010

NO WELCOME MAT: Fan ordered to stay away from Madonna’s NYC home. 8A

Managing Editor: Sherrie Dockery sdockery@hpe.com (336) 888-3539

4A

Pakistan to reopen border crossing that NATO uses

AP

Air Force pararescuemen fly over Afghanistan’s Kandahar province on Saturday.

British aid worker killed during rescue KABUL, Afghanistan (AP) – A female British aid worker kidnaped during an ambush last month was killed during a rescue attempt by NATO forces in northeastern Afghanistan, Britain’s foreign secretary said Saturday. The announcement came as four Italian troops were killed and one seriously wounded in an insurgent ambush Saturday in the country’s west. Violence continues unabated throughout much of Afghanistan. The focus of the U.S.-led war, which

entered its 10th year last week, has been on the south, but coalition troops are fighting resilient militants in both the east and north. The aid worker, identified as Linda Norgrove, was killed Friday night by her captors during the operation to free her, Foreign Secretary William Hague said in a statement from London. Norgrove and three Afghan colleagues were kidnapped in eastern Kunar province on Sept. 26 after being ambushed. Police fought a gun-

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LeBauer HealthCare at MedCenter High Point proudly welcomes

Gunmen torch 29 more NATO oil tankers

Melissa O’Sullivan, NP

QUETTA, Pakistan – Gunmen armed with a rocket torched 29 NATO oil tankers in southwestern Pakistan before dawn Saturday. It was the latest attack on the supply line for international troops in Afghanistan since Pakistani authorities closed a key border crossing amid a dispute with the United States.

to its respected team of primary care providers. O’Sullivan is a board-certified nurse practitioner who earned a bachelor’s degree in nursing and a master’s degree as a nurse practitioner from Columbia University School of Nursing in New York City. She has worked since 2006 at LeBauer HealthCare, providing care to patients in the hospital. In her new role at the MedCenter High Point office, O’Sullivan will see adult patients for all types of care, including management of chronic diseases. “As a nurse practitioner, I believe that preventing illness and promoting wellness is very important,” she says. “I look forward to the opportunity to work as a team with patients to help reach these goals.”

Wife to meet jailed Nobel winner today JINZHOU, China – The wife of the world’s newest Nobel Peace Prize winner, Liu Xia, was kept from seeing her dissident husband in prison Saturday and instead is expected to see him today and give him the news of his award. Police kept reporters away from the prison where democracy campaigner Liu Xiaobo is serving an 11-year sentence for subversion.

BERLIN – A 650-foot ferry was ablaze in the Baltic Sea Saturday after an explosion on the upper deck and firefighting ships were spraying the vessel with water to keep it from breaking apart and spilling some 170 tons of fuel. German officials and the ferry said the blast appeared to have been a technical mishap.

Iran acknowledges espionage at nuke plant

MedCenter High Point • 2630 Willard Dairy Road Suite 301 • High Point, NC 27265 Monday - Friday • 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Robert Yoo, MD, DO • Melissa O’Sullivan, NP

Join us for a cup of coffee... and a second opinion During volatile and confusing markets, we understand that even the most patient investors may come to question the wisdom of the investment plan they’ve been following. We’d like to help - and we can start by offering a cup of coffee and a second opinion. By appointment, you’re welcome to come in and talk with us about your investment portifolio. If we think your investments continue to be well-suited to your long-term goals — in spite of the current market turmoil — we’ll gladly tell you so, and send you on your way. If, on the other hand, we think some of your investments no longer fit with your goals, we’ll explain why, in plain English. And, if you like, we’ll recommend some alternatives. Either way, the coffee is on us. For a free consultation, please contact us and let us know if you prefer milk or cream. Brad Clinard Financial Advisor 1725 N Main Street High Point, NC 27262 336-878-7507

Ronnie Clinard Senior Vice President - Investments 336-878-7507 www.wfadvisors.com/clinard-lewis-dutton ▲

ENTERPRISE NEWS SERVICE REPORTS

Call 336-844-3800 today for an appointment. Accepting new patients.

TEHRAN, Iran – Iran revealed for the first time Saturday that some personnel at the country’s nuclear facilities were lured by promises of money to pass secrets to the West, but that increased security and worker privileges have put a stop to the spying. The stunning acknowledgment by Vice President Ali Akbar Salehi provides the clearest government confirmation that Iran has been fighting espionage at its nuclear facilities.

that authorities on both sides of the border were now coordinating to resume the supply traffic smoothly. The statement said the decision would have “immediate effect” but when trucks would start crossing the border was not clear. Pakistan closed the northwest crossing at Torkham on Sept. 30, the same day a NATO airstrike killed two Pakistani soldiers along the border.

battle with the kidnappers near the attack site before the assailants fled. “It is with deep sadness that I must confirm that Linda Norgrove ... was killed at the hands of her captors in the course of a rescue attempt last night,” said Hague. “Working with our allies we received information about where Linda was being held and we decided that, given the danger she was facing, her best chance of safe release was to act on that information,” Hague said.

BRIEFS

Empty ferry ablaze in Baltic Sea after blast

ISLAMABAD (AP) – Pakistan will reopen a key border crossing used to transport supplies to NATO troops in Afghanistan, authorities said Saturday – the 10th day of a blockade that has raised tensions with Washington and left stranded trucks vulnerable to attacks. In a short statement, the Foreign Ministry said it decided to reopen the border after assessing security and

Investments and Insurance Products: NOT FDIC Insured NO Bank Guarantee MAY Lose Value Wells Fargo Advisors, LLC, Member SIPC, is a registered broker-dealer and a separate non-bank affiliate of Wells Fargo & Company. ©2009 Wells Fargo Advisors, LLC. All rights reserved. 0809-4437[79507-v1]A1434

30038727


WORLD THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 www.hpe.com

A way out, at last, for Chile’s miners

US, China trade barbs over climate talks TIANJIN, China (AP) – Modest progress at U.N. climate talks on Saturday was overshadowed by a continuing deadlock between China and the United States, clouding prospects for a major climate conference in Mexico in less than two months’ time. Marred by an atmosphere of mistrust, negotiations have made limited headway as the world’s two largest emitters of greenhouse gases blamed each other for holding up talks.

SAN JOSE MINE, Chile (AP) – Sixty-six agonizing days after their gold and copper mine collapsed above them, 33 miners were offered a way out Saturday as a drill broke through to their underground purgatory. Word of the drill’s success prompted cheers, tears and the ringing of bells by families in the tent camp outside the mine. Some who have kept a vigil since the Aug. 5 disaster ran up a hill where 33 Chilean flags were planted, chanting and shouting with joy as a siren rang throughout “Camp Hope,” confirming the breakthrough.

AP

Relatives of trapped miners, one holding a Chilean flag, accompanied by mining officials react after it was announced that a drill reached the trapped miners.

Iraq’s premier calls for dialogue with rivals BAGHDAD (AP) – Iraq’s prime minister on Saturday urged all rival parties to join in political talks and show the “flexiblity and realism” to make concessions toward ending the country’s seven-month government impasse. The appeal by Nouri al-Maliki – who appears close to achieving his underdog bid to stay in power – comes amid heavy U.S. pressure for his Shi-

5A

ite-led coalition to work out some power-sharing arrangement with the Sunni-backed bloc that placed first in March elections but short of a parliament majority. “All of us, from all affiliations, have to sit together and talk and talk – even if it takes longer – until we reach a meeting point,” the prime minister said, speaking to Sunni tribal leaders in western Baghdad.

The “Plan B” drill won a three-way race against two other drills to carve a hole wide enough for an escape capsule to pull the miners out one by one. While “Plan A” and “Plan C” stalled after repeatedly veering off course, the “Plan B” drill reached the miners at a point 2,047 feet (624 meters) below the surface after pushing through the final 128 feet (39 meters) overnight. The milestone thrilled Chileans, who have come to see the rescue drama as a test of the nation’s character and pride, and eased some anxiety among the miners’ families.

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Abbas seeking alternatives if Mideast talks fail SIRTE, Libya (AP) – Diplomats say Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas is urging Arab leaders to consider alternatives if peace talks with Israel fail, including pressing the United States to recognize a unilateral declaration of statehood.

Two Arab diplomats who attended a closed session at a summit of Arab League nations in Libya on Saturday said that Abbas asked leaders to consider that idea and, if it were to fail, to take the demand to the U.N.

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Sponsored by Friends of Rich Fork Creek (336-889-2567) Offer good while supplies last. New or renewed two-year commitment required. Other conditions and restrictions may apply. Quick messaging phones and smartphones require data and/or text packages, in addition to the basic plan, at a cost of $15.00 or higher. Up to $36.00 activation fee per line applies. Phones and prices subject to change. Early Termination Fee of up to $325.00 may apply. See contract and AT&T Nation Calling rate plan brochure for details. Unused Anytime Minutes expire after the 12th billing period. Night & Weekend and Mobile to Mobile minutes do not roll over. 3G is not available in all areas. © AT&T Knowledge Ventures. AT&T and the AT&T logo are trademarks of AT&T Knowledge Ventures and/or AT&T affiliated companies. North State Communications, 2010. All rights reserved. Other company or product names may be trademarks or trade names of their respective owners. Call or refer to store for details or call Customer Service at 886-3720. May not be combined with other offers. Sale ends 10/31/10.

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STRANDED 6 DAYS: Hiker talks about his ordeal. 6F

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6A

Leaders fail to resolve currency dispute WASHINGTON (AP) – Global finance leaders failed Saturday to resolve deep differences that threaten the outbreak of a full-blown currency war. Various nations are seeking to devalue their currencies as a way to

boost exports and jobs during hard economic times. The concern is that such efforts could trigger a repeat of the trade wars that contributed to the Great Depression of the 1930s as country after country raises protectionist bar-

riers to imported goods. The International Monetary Fund wrapped up two days of talks with a communique that pledged to “deepen� its work in the area of currency movements, including conducting studies on the issue.

AP

A woman holds a child as parents gather after a gunman came on to the campus of nearby Kelly Elementary School on Friday in Carlsbad, Calif. Two children suffered arm wounds when a man fired several shots toward a crowd of students, authorities said.

School shooting suspect called uncooperative CARLSBAD, Calif. (AP) – The suspect in a San Diego-area grade school shooting that left two young girls injured was not cooperating with investigators, police said, and the man’s neighbors described strange behavior in the months before the shooting. Brendan L. O’Rourke, 41, was in custody Saturday for investigation of six counts of attempted murder and numerous weapons violations. Carlsbad police Lt. Kelly Cain said O’Rourke was refusing to answer ques-

tions and police did not know what he intended to do or why he opened fire, but they believe he acted alone. “He is not cooperating with the investigation,� Cain said Friday night. “He probably has some mental health issues.� O’Rourke’s neighbors told the San Diego Union-Tribune in a story posted on its website Saturday that he often screamed obscenities and racial epithets alone in his apartment and they frequently called police.

Official: Grand jury probes anti-abortion murder WICHITA, Kan. (AP) – A federal grand jury is investigating whether the murder last year of Dr. George Tiller, one of the nation’s few late-term abortion providers, was connected to a broader case involving radical anti-abortion activists, according to a federal law enforcement official.

The official spoke Friday on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to publicly discuss the investigation. The official said federal civil rights prosecutors were holding grand jury proceedings in Kansas City, looking into whether a broader case surrounded Tiller’s death.

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7A

Suicide surge: Schools confront anti-gay bullying

BRIEFS

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Obama: GOP plan will hurt education WASHINGTON â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Offering voters a reason to keep Democrats in power on Capitol Hill, President Barack Obama says Republicans would cut education spending and put the countryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s economic future at risk if they had their way. A quality education is paramount, Obama said. He suggested federal spending on education is one area where he would not compromise. â&#x20AC;&#x153;What Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not prepared to do is shortchange our childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s education,â&#x20AC;? he said Saturday in his radio and Internet address.

Man who killed 3 at Donaldson ranch freed ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; A man who was 14 when he killed his father, stepmother and stepsister at newsman Sam Donaldsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s southern New Mexico ranch has Posey been freed from detention. Cody Posey recently was released from a state juvenile detention facility and was freed from court jurisdiction Friday, the day before his 21st birthday, according to a report from KOB-TV.

Brownâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s campaign apologizes for remark SACRAMENTO, Calif. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The campaign of Democratic gubernatorial candidate Jerry Brown has apologized to Republican rival Meg Whitman after an aide referred to her in a recorded voicemail message as a â&#x20AC;&#x153;whoreâ&#x20AC;? because of her attempt to curry favor with a law enforcement union. The comment was caught on a message Brown left for an official at the Los Angeles Police Protective League after the group endorsed Whitman in early September.

NEW YORK (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; A spate of teen suicides linked to anti-gay harassment is prompting school officials nationwide to rethink their efforts against bullying â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and in the process, risk entanglement in a bitter ideological debate. The conflict: Gay-rights supporters insist that any effective anti-bullying program must include specific components addressing harassment of gay youth. But religious conservatives condemn that approach as an unnecessary and manipulative tactic to sway young peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s views of homosexuality. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a highly emotional topic. Witness the hate mail â&#x20AC;&#x201C; from the left and right â&#x20AC;&#x201C; directed at Minnesotaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Anoka-Hennepin School District while it reviews its anti-bullying strategies in the aftermath of a gay studentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s suicide.

The invective is â&#x20AC;&#x153;some of the worst Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve ever seen,â&#x20AC;? Superintendent Dennis Carlson said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We may invite the Department of Justice to come in and help us mediate this discussion between people who seem to want to go at each other.â&#x20AC;? Carlsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s district in the northern suburbs of Minneapolis is politically diverse, and there are strong, divided views on how to combat bullying. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We believe that the bullying policy should put the emphasis on the wrong actions of the bullies and not the characteristics of the victims,â&#x20AC;? said Chuck Darrell of the conservative Minnesota Family Council. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a wrongheaded, potentially dangerous approach, according to the Gay, Lesbian and Straight Education Network â&#x20AC;&#x201C; which tries to improve the

AP

Minnesotaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Anoka-Hennepin School District Superintendent Dennis Carlson stands in the hallway of Coon Rapids High School in Coon Rapids, Minn., before the start of homecoming festivities Friday. school climate for gay students nationwide. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Policies have to name the problem in order to have an im-

NYC officials visit gang torture site NEW YORK (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; New York City leaders are expressing outrage over a horrific anti-gay gang attack on three men in the Bronx. Five City Council members visited the block Saturday where a street gang is accused of staging a string of torture assaults inside a vacant apartment. City Council Speaker Christine Quinn, who is gay, passed out leaflets imploring residents to turn in two suspects still at large. Police say the gang went berserk after learning that a 17-yearold recruit was gay. Investigators say the teen was stripped, beaten and sodomized with a plunger handle.

12 hospitalized after overdosing at party ROSLYN, Wash. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; A dozen young people were taken to hospitals after overdosing on an unknown substance at a house party in central Washington, police said Saturday. Three remained hospitalized Saturday, including one woman in serious condition, said Cle Elum Police Chief Scott Ferguson. ENTERPRISE NEWS SERVICE REPORTS

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NATION, NOTABLES 8A www.hpe.com SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE

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Fan told to stay away from Madonnaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s NYC home NEW YORK (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; He might want to tell Madonna heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s crazy for her, but a fan who was arrested while proclaiming his love near her New York City apartment is being told to stay at least 10 blocks away. A judge made that a condition as he set bail at $20,000 on Friday for Robert Linhart. The 59-year-old retired firefighter was arrested last month. Authorities say he scrawled messages of adoration for the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Crazy for Youâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Material Girlâ&#x20AC;? singer outside her apartment building near Manhattanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Central Park.

FILE | AP

Elisabeth Hasselbeck arrives to the US Weekly party in New York in 2008.

Elisabeth Hasselbeck joins â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Good Morning Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; LOS ANGELES (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Elisabeth Hasselbeck is taking some time to appear on more than just â&#x20AC;&#x153;The View.â&#x20AC;? ABC announced Thursday that Hasselbeck is joining â&#x20AC;&#x153;Good Morning Americaâ&#x20AC;? as a contributor, covering â&#x20AC;&#x153;hot-button

family, lifestyle and childrearing issues.â&#x20AC;? The network said her first report, looking at the growing trend of parents and kids getting tattoos together, will air Monday. She said she was â&#x20AC;&#x153;thrilledâ&#x20AC;? to explore issues facing parents and children.

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INTEREST GROWS: Business owner stumbles into success. 1C MAJOR CUTBACKS: College offers all teachers early retirement. 2B

Sunday October 10, 2010 City Editor: Joe Feeney jfeeney@hpe.com (336) 888-3537

NO CLASS NEEDED: Court rules suspended students aren’t guaranteed help. 8B

Night City Editor: Chris McGaughey cmcgaughey@hpe.com (336) 888-3540

Clerk turns tables on robber BY PAUL B. JOHNSON ENTERPSISE STAFF WRITER

HIGH POINT – Police say a clerk at a southwest High Point community grocery foiled a robber when she snatched his weapon as he attempted to hold up the business Saturday morning. A man walked into

Anyone with information about the robbery at the Red Dot Grocery can call police at 883-8548 or Crimestoppers at 889-4000. the Red Dot Grocery on Ennis Street at 9:45 a.m. and asked the clerk for change, said High Point Police Department Capt. Margaret Erga. “She opens up the cash register to make the change. He brandishes a small pistol and wants the money in the cash register,” Erga said. As the clerk

started to give the robber money, the robber reached under a Plexiglas barrier shielding the cash register area from the rest of the store. “As he did that, he put his pistol down. He scoops everything up, and the clerk reaches and grabs the pistol. She points it at him,” Erga said. The robber turned and ran from the grocery. No shots were fired, and no one was injured, Erga said. The police didn’t have a detailed description of a suspect as of Saturday morning. The Red Dot Grocery, which is along the gravel portion of Ennis Street, was closed Saturday afternoon following the attempted robbery. Neighbors of the corner grocery were telling customers driving up that the business was closed because of the attempted hold-up. Anyone with information about the incident can call High Point police at 8838548 or High Point Crimestoppers at 889-4000. pjohnson@hpe.com | 888-3528

Moses Cone expands cancer center ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORT

GREENSBORO – The Moses Cone Regional Cancer Center will break ground on an expansion as Breast Cancer Awareness gets underway. A ground breaking ceremony for a $15 million, 33,000 square foot expansion and renovation will be held Monday at 6 p.m. at the Regional Cancer Center at Wesley Long Community Hospital in Greensboro. About $10 million was invested by the health care system for the expansion, and $5 million was raised from community contributions. The expansion is designed to enhance patient and educational resources, according to a release from the hospital. More than 20 percent of cases treated at Moses Cone Regional Cancer Center are breast cancer cases. The expansion will include a new 8,500 square foot breast cancer center

that will consolidate breast cancer programs, according to a release from the hospital. It also will provide better patient support and educational programming spaces. Construction of the new breast cancer center will be financed in part by a significant contribution that will be announced at the groundbreaking. The official name of the second story area, the architects and contractors also will be announced. Moses Cone touts its advanced cancer treatment, including North Carolina’s first TomoTherapy unit for treatment of highly complex cancer sites such as prostate, head and neck and lung cancers. The cancer center is located adjacent to Wesley Long Community Hospital. It has been designated a Community Hospital Comprehensive Cancer Center by the American College of Surgeons Commission on Cancer.

WHO’S NEWS

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Katherine Fowkes, professor of media and popular culture studies in the School of Communication at High Point University, recently published a scholarly essay in a book anthology titled, “Critical Approaches to the Films of M. Night Shyamalan.” In the essay, titled “Four Films of M. Night Shyamalan: Oh the Irony ...,” Fowkes explores the similarities between the author/ director’s films, examining “The Sixth Sense,” “Unbreakable,” “Signs” and “The Village.”

Do you know anyone who deserves some extra attention? You can submit names and photographs of people who could be profiled in the daily “Who’s News” column in The High Point Enterprise. Send information to: Who’s News, The High Point Enterprise, P.O. Box 1009, High Point, NC 27261. E-mail versions with an attached color photograph can be sent to whosnews@hpe.com.

SONNY HEDGECOCK | HPE

Lindsey Lopp flies through the air as she zips from one platform to another on the Kersey Valley’s new zipline course.

Flying safe Kersey Valley opens zipline with extra safety features BY PAM HAYNES ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER

HIGH POINT – Within three months, Tony Wohlgemuth, president of Kersey Valley in High Point, may have raised the standards for ziplines across the country. The Kersey Valley Zipline officially opened to customers about two weeks ago after it was announced in the summer that a zipline would be built on the property, which also houses attractions like Kersey Valley Spookywoods and Maize Adventure. With 18 towers that were constructed for the course and numerous other safety features, Wohlgemuth says it’s above par according to guidelines from the Association for Challenge Course Technology, which sets standards for ziplines and canopy tours. “After working with Guilford County and the N.C. Department of Insurance in Raleigh, we have (exceeded) industry standards,” Wohlgemuth said. “We installed a lot of things to be above the standard.” The zipline is more than 1.5 miles long and takes guests through the trees of both the corn maze and its haunted trail. The full tour takes about three hours to complete, but half-tours also are offered. Some of the safeguards that Wohlgemuth touts are the half-inch thick cable that the zip line is made out of. National standards only require the cable to be three -eighths-inch thick. A lightning protection system also was installed, and pads line the wall on the area of the tower where guests zip in.

SONY HEDGECOCK | HPE

Tony Wohlgemuth, owner of Kersey Valley, stands on one of the landing platforms about 20 feet off the ground. The takeoff platform is another story high.

CHECK IT OUT!

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AT A GLANCE

The Kersey Valley Zipline, at 1615 Kersey Valley Road, is open 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. daily. Full tour rates are $69, but group rates for 20 or more are offered. Reservations are required at least 24 hours in advance and can be made by calling 802-1962 or going to www.kerseyvalleyzipline.com. All ages are allowed on the zipline. A weight limit between 70 and 250 pounds applies, but each individual will be considered. But other safety features, such as a special training video produced on the farm, also make the attraction unique, he added. Participants must watch the video inside of a building on the farm that is staged with a 1940s aviation theme, and guests are zipped across two towers for practice in case they decide the attraction isn’t for them. “This is a challenge course, so it fits our attractions well,” Wohlgemuth said. “We’re all about adventures on the farm.” Its economic impact in High Point is another factor that Wohlgemuth is proud of. Since its opening, he’s already seen out-of-town and

YOUR COMMUNITY. YOUR NEWSPAPER.

out-of-state visitors, and he’s expanded his seasonal staff from about 260 to 300. The zipline is being incorporated into the farm’s existing attractions. A Halloween combo package will take guests through the zipline and the Spookywoods trail. Wohlgemuth also said it will be used in the A Kersey Valley Christmas lights attraction, with light displays flat on the ground for zipline users to see from above. But his expansion plans don’t stop there. “I hope to have a barn for weddings and other events, and that will require another whole staff,” he said. phaynes@hpe.com | 888-3617

At the new hpe.com, you’re just a few clicks of the mouse away from your best source for the news that impacts your community. Join our Twitter feed – hpenterprise – to get news alerts, or use it to let us know what’s going on in your community – from high school sports to breaking news. Visit the redesigned hpe.com, and let us know what you think.

INDEX CAROLINAS 2B, 8B OBITUARIES 2-4B, 8B, 2A OPINION 6-7B RELIGION 5B


OBITUARIES, CAROLINAS 2B www.hpe.com SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE

FUNERAL

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889-5045 SUNDAY *Mr. James Herman Sanders 2 p.m. Cryptside Service at Guilford Memorial Park Mausoleum Miss Martha Marie Brown 2 p.m. Chapel of Cumby Family Funeral Service, High Point PENDING Miss Erin Riggs *Mr. Charles Sylvanus Rohrer

MONDAY Mrs. Jean Griffith Pons Wagoner 2 p.m. Memorial Service Pennybyrn at Maryfield Multi-Purpose Room Visitation following the service Sechrest of High Point

OBITUARIES J.C. Green & Sons (MORE ON 3-4B,8B,2A) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Funeral Home â&#x20AC;&#x153;Since 1895â&#x20AC;?

122 W. Main Street Thomasville 472-7774 SUNDAY Mr. William â&#x20AC;&#x153;Billâ&#x20AC;? Sink 2 p.m. First Baptist Church Mr. John Franklin Mabe 2 p.m. J.C. Green & Sons Chapel MONDAY Mr. Frank Lee Rothrock 11 a.m. Fair Grove United Methodist Church

INCOMPLETE Miss Christina Odell Sechrest of High Point Mr. Paul E. Tysinger Sechrest of Archdale

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Peggy Barker........Asheboro H. Blackwelder Sr. ..........Lexington Kristen Burke....Jamestown Georgianna Foddrell...High Point Glover Hughes..Thomasville Carolyn Jordan.....High Point Erin Riggs..............High Point Frank Rothrock..Thomasville Raymond Toler Jr...Archdale Paul Tysinger..............Sophia Doris Walker...........Archdale 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.

Erin Riggs

TUESDAY Mr. Glover Theodore Hughes 2 p.m. J.C. Green & Sons Chapel

10301 North N.C. 109 Winston-Salem Wallburg Community 769-5548

HIGH POINT â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Erin Lynn Riggs, 26, died Oct. 9, 2010, at Moses Cone Hospital in Greensboro. Funeral arrangements will be announced by Cumby Family Funeral Service in High Point.

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newspaper. The Raleigh college is reviewing its academic departments to see what changes are needed to best prepare students for jobs after college. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a changing marketplace,â&#x20AC;? Townsley said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have limited resources, and we want the flexibility to be able to implement some of these things.â&#x20AC;? Townsley wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t say whether the buyout offers were specifically aimed at reducing costs. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Colleges and universities, like other organizations, try to avoid any types of layoffs when possible,â&#x20AC;? said Hope Williams, president of the North Carolina Independent Colleges and Universities.

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RALEIGH (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; New Peace College president Debra Townsley says she is offering all fulltime faculty members buyouts and early retirement packages, to give the private womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s school more flexibility in developing new programs. The News & Observer of Raleigh reported that buyout letters were sent last week and would pay those taking the offers half their salary plus $5,000 in a single payment. Employees have until Nov. 19 to decide whether to leave and can end their employment Jan. 1 or May 31. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Both are voluntary and are just put out there for faculty to evaluate,â&#x20AC;? Townsley told the

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ASHEBORO â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Mrs. Peggy Ann Walker Barker, 79, of 251 Charles Ave., died Oct. 8, 2010. Funeral will be held at 3 p.m. Tuesday at Ridge Funeral Home Chapel. Visitation will be held from 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. Tuesday the the funeral home.

Paul Tysinger

FREE RETIREMENT INCOME PLANNING WORKSHOP

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SOPHIA â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Paul Edward Tysinger, 85, died Oct. 9, 2010, at the Hospice Home at High Point. Sechrest Funeral Service in Archdale is in charge of arrangements.

Owner/Instructor: Nichica Smith Ph: 209-640-4814 s%MAILNICHICA YMAILCOM Competitive Hip Hop and Cheer Ages 9-18 boys and girls Registration Fee: $30 (includes practice shirt and shorts) CASH ONLY Also accepting students for Recreational Hip Hop (ages 7-17), adult ďŹ tness(18+), and Creative Movement (ages 3-7) classes.

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OBITUARIES, CAROLINAS THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 www.hpe.com

OBITUARIES (MORE ON 2B,4B,8B,2A)

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Glover Hughes

Georgianna Harps Foddrell HIGH POINT â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Ms. Georgianna Harps Foddrell, daughter of the late Adam and Jonell Harps entered into eternal rest at Southern Maryland Hospital Center on October 6, 2010. She accepted Christ as her Lord and Savior and acknowledged His will be done â&#x20AC;Ś ending her suffering, she closed her weary eyes and whispered, Peace Be Thine. Georgianna was born February 15, 1938, the fourth of six sisters. She attended the High Point public schools and her employment consist of several career changes. In her younger years, she married the late Donald Lindsay, this union produced a son, Calandus. The family became active members of the United House of Prayer. Later in her life, she joined Williams Memorial C.M.E. Church, where she was a member until her death. She later united in marriage with John Foddrell and this marriage ended amicably. Georgianna loved listening to music with friends and spending time with the family. She dedicated her life to caring for her grandchildren, Shantell McDonald, Calandus and Tyler Ingram. Her special bond of loving and caring manifested itself in great love for

her great-grandchildren, Zarre Ingram, Ilana Batiz, Janaria Brooks and Genesis Cureton. She loved reading to them and playing video games. During the last years of her life, she endured many illnesses. She was preceded in death by her son, Calandus, her sister, Delores Welch, and other family members. God chose to take these family members into his comfort and away from worldly matters. Surviving to cherish precious memories are her grandchildren; great-grandchildren; sisters, Blanche (James) Franklin of Parkton, NC, Vivian Sweezer of High Point, NC, Helen (Charlie) Greene of Oxon Hill, MD, Ann Beck of New Jersey, and host of nieces and nephews. Funeral service will be held at 2:30 p.m. Monday, October 11, 2010 at Williams Memorial C.M.E. Church, 3400 Triangle Lake Road, High Point, NC. Visitation will be from 2:00 until 2:30 p.m. Private interment will be Wednesday, October 13, 2010 at Guilford Memorial Park Cemetery, Greensboro, NC. Final arrangements are entrusted to Phillips Funeral Service, High Point, NC.

THOMASVILLE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Mr. Glover Theodore Hughes, 76, a lifelong resident of Davidson County died Saturday October 9, 2010 at the Britthaven of Davidson. Glover was born December 1, 1933 in Davidson County, a son of Raymond Hughes and Jessie Starbuck Hughes. He was a former employee of Miller Desk, loved hunting, fishing, and cherished his dog â&#x20AC;&#x153;Buddyâ&#x20AC;?. Glover was preceded in death by his parents; brothers, sisters and a son Dean Hughes. He was married to June Pope Hughes who also preceded him in death. Surviving are his daughters; Darlene Gardner of Thomasville, Vickie Young of Thomasville and her husband Gary Young of High Point, his sister; Judy Lewis and her husband Tommy of Thomasville, brothers; Wayne (Buck) Hughes and wife Francis of Thomasville, Jerry Hughes and wife Rhonda of Asheboro,

Is your hearing current? 211 W. Lexington Avenue, Suite 104, High Point, NC

889.9977

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Tommy Hughes and wife Linda of Lexington, Pete Hughes and wife Meta of Lumberton, Davon Hughes and wife Sharon of Thomasville. Also surviving are his grandchildren; Sandra Dragon, Jennifer Adcock, Misty Holland, Dusty Hughes, Gary Young, Jr., great grandchildren; Andrew Beck, Tiffany and Makayla Simmons, Tyler and Drake Adcock, Robbie, Alexis and Josh Holland, Trent Hughes, great-great grandchildren; Ariana and Kayla Beck. Funeral service will be 2 PM Tuesday October 12, 2010 at the J.C. Green and Sons Funeral Home Chapel in Thomasville. Interment will follow in the Holly Hill Memorial Park Cemetery. The family will receive friends from 6 until 8 PM Monday at the funeral home. Memorials may be made to the American Cancer Society, 4-A Oakbranch Greensboro, NC 27407. Online condolences may be sent to the Hughes family at www. jcgreenandsons.com.

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WASHINGTON (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; The American Red Cross says it is still helping North Carolina residents affected by flooding in the past two weeks. The Red Cross said in a news release Saturday that one shelter remained open at First Missionary Baptist Church in New Bern. An emergency aid station will be open Saturday and Sunday at the Loweâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Home Improvement Warehouse in New Bern. Volunteers will dis-

tribute cleanup kits, snacks and water as well as offer health and mental health services to those effected by the flood. The agency also is providing cleanup kits, meals, snacks and drinks in areas of Beaufort, Craven and Jones counties over the weekend. The agency has provided more than 2,640 meals, more than 4,800 snacks and more than 710 cleanup kits since the beginning of the storm.

Turn Your Dreams of Homeownership into Reality!

The Keys to Homeownership FREE One-Day HUD CertiďŹ ed Class* For First-Time Homebuyers Sponsored by The City of High Point Community Development & Housing Department Saturday, October 16th 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Oakview Recreation Center 503 James Road, High Point

To register (required):

Select Your Caregiver!

889-6108

Up to 24 hour care - Meal Preparation Errands/Shopping - Hygiene Assistance Light Housekeeping - Respite Care for Families Rewarding Companionship

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Red Cross still helping eastern NC flood victims

Senior Homecare By Angels Sometimes, nursing homes seem like the only options for care. Visiting AngelsÂŽ non-medical homecare services allow your loved ones to continue living at home.

Please call -EALPROVIDEDs#HILDCARENOTPROVIDED

*Required for City of High Pointâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Down Payment Assistance Program Presented by Consumer Credit Counseling Service (CCCS), a division of Family Service of the Piedmont

Experienced Caregivers Thoroughly Screened Providing Peach of Mind to thousands across America each and every day!

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336-665-5345 www.visitingangels.com/greensboro Amanda Gane - Director

Dear Senate District 28 Voter, I am running for NC Senate District 28 on a platform of important issues. Among them are: â&#x20AC;˘ Job creation and positive economic development â&#x20AC;˘ Ending the out of control increases in taxes, fees, and spending â&#x20AC;˘ Honesty, integrity and accountability in State government â&#x20AC;˘ Education

I look forward to effectively representing all of the citizens of NC Senate District 28 in the NC General Assembly.

TRUDY WADE Please vote for me on November 2, 2010

3B

Paid for by the High Point Republican Party


OBITUARIES 4B www.hpe.com SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE

OBITUARIES (MORE ON 2-3B,8B,2A)

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Carolyn Sue Jordan

JAMESTOWN â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Kristen C. Burke, 24, received her ultimate healing in the arms of Jesus Christ her Savior Friday, Oct. 8, 2010 at Wesley Long Hospital after enduring a courageous 5 ½ year battle with Medullo Blastoma. Funeral services will be held on Sunday, 4:00 pm at Gate City Baptist Church with Dr. Steve Pressley officiating. Entombment will follow at Guilford Memorial Park. The family will receive friends one hour prior to the service, feel free to wear Carolina Blue. Kristen was born July 7, 1986 in Greensboro, the daughter of Jonathan H. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Halâ&#x20AC;? and Cindy Whicker Burke. She graduated from Southwest Guilford High School and UNC-Chapel Hill were she was a member of Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority. She was a third year pharmacy student at UNC Chapel Hill and enjoyed cheering for her beloved Tar Heels. Her infectious smile, unwavering courage, and determination has been an inspiration to us all. She will always be remembered for her wit, humor and positive attitude. Kristen was preceded in death by her grandfathers, R. Harold Burke and Aaron E. Whicker. Those left to cherish her memory are her loving parents, Hal and Cindy Burke; sister, Meredith Burke of Chapel Hill; paternal grandmother, Pauline Burke of Kernersville, and maternal grandmother, Carolyn Whicker of Greensboro; aunts Sandra, LuAnn, Janice and Paula; cousins Jessica, Austin and numerous other family members and friends that she cherished deeply. The family wants to express their gratitude to the Doctors and Nurses at WFBMC, Duke, and ICU / Palliative Care units at Wesley Long for their wonderful care during her illness. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the Preston Robert Tisch Brain Tumor Center at Duke, DUMC, Box 3624, Durham, NC 27710 and The Pediatric Brain Tumor Foundation, 302 Ridgefield Ct, Asheville, NC 28806 Hanes Lineberry Sedgefield Chapel is assisting the Burke Family. Online condolences may be made at www. haneslineberryfuneralhomes.com

her family, and then retired from American Express. Carolyn was a member of Rankin Memorial United Methodist Church and the chancel choir. Surviving are two daughters, Melanie Pless and husband Buddy of Archdale, and Amy Hodges and husband Dwayne of High Point; a son, Brad Jordan and wife Debbie of High Point; ten grandchildren, Joshua Wait-

Wallburg Fire Department will hold its Annual Meeting Monday, October 18 at 7:00 pm at the Fire Station

man and wife Shana, Stephen Waitman and fiancĂŠ Kelly Melton and Joy Waitman and boyfriend Brandon, Nicholas and Molly Pless, Keefe and Reece Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Dell, Sierra, Christopher and Zachary Jordan; four step-grandchildren, Hayley and Morgan Hodge, Becca and Rachel Hodges; a greatgrandson, Draven Waitman; her former hus-

2 until 3 p.m. Memorials may be directed to the American Cancer Society, Hospice of the Piedmont or the charity of the donorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s choice. Davis Funerals and Cremations is serving the Jordan family. Online condolences may be made at davisfuneralsandcremations.com.

band, Jerry Jordan; an aunt, Myra Caudle and several special friends. A Celebration of Life service will be held Monday at 3 p.m. in the Rankin Memorial United Methodist Church by Rev. Boyd Holliday. Burial will follow in Floral Garden Memorial Park Cemetery. The family will receive friends at the church Monday from

Is your hearing current?

211 W. Lexington Avenue, Suite 104, High Point, NC

889.9977

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Doris Walker ARCHDALE â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Doris Motsinger Walker, 79, died September 5, 2010, at Lakewood, Calif. Memorial service will be held at 1 p.m. Saturday, October 16, 2010, at Wallburg Baptist Church.

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HIGH POINT â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Mrs. Carolyn Sue Jordan, 71, passed away Friday, October 8, 2010 at the Hospice Home at High Point. Carolyn was born in High Point, September 17, 1939, a daughter of Wesley G. Jones and Iris Caudle Jones. She attended Brevard College where she was a member of the glee club and the college choir. She worked at Pilot Life for several years, raised


RELIGION

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;God in Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;: A nationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s history in religion religion helped define Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x161; and how, early on, the prospect of religious freedom in the New World helped clarify how settlersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; emerging appetite for individualism could also be fed by other, secular-based freedoms. Being an American was validated as a cause endorsed by God. Put another way (according to the film): Religious liberty became a founding principle that would shape Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s identity. Airing Monday through Wednesday at 9 p.m. EDT on PBS, â&#x20AC;&#x153;God in Americaâ&#x20AC;? is a co-production of â&#x20AC;&#x153;American Experienceâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Frontline.â&#x20AC;? With religious faith as its narrative thread, it tells the story of America in a fresh and unexpected fashion, interweaving archival footage, interviews with religious historians and dramatizations by noted actors (including Michael Emerson as Puritan leader John Winthrop; Keith David as writer, abolitionist, statesman Frederick Douglass; Toby Jones as George Whitefield, Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first evangelical preacher; and Chris

Is your hearing current? 211 W. Lexington Avenue, Suite 104, High Point, NC 889.9977

American Flag

635 5 2376 Hickswood Rd Rd. Suite 1101 High g Point,, NC 27265

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In this publicity image released by PBS, Michael Emerson portrays John Winthrop in the miniseries â&#x20AC;&#x153;God in America,â&#x20AC;? premiering Monday at 9 p.m. on PBS. Sarandon as Abraham Lincoln). The series serves as a wide-ranging crash courseâ&#x20AC;&#x161; which is just what many people need today, in the view of its executive producer. â&#x20AC;&#x153;America has a religious literacy problem,â&#x20AC;? says Michael Sullivan. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Americans are very religious, but also tend to be ignorant about religions

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-ON &RITOs3ATURDAYTO Guilford Neurologic Associateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new ofďŹ ce will be located next to Moses Cone Health Systemâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Neurorehabilitation Center to provide easier access to full neurology services. Guilford Neurologic Associateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s team of doctors specialize in Adult & Child Neurology, EMG/Nerve Conductions, EEG/Evoked Potentials, Epilepsy/Headache, Sleep Medicine and Neuroimaging. We look forward to assisting you with your needs at our new location soon.

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AP

Man wins religious vanity plates appeal NEW YORK (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; â&#x20AC;&#x153;THE REVâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;PSALM48â&#x20AC;? can join â&#x20AC;&#x153;ARMYMOMâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;DARE2BUâ&#x20AC;? on the license plates of cars in Vermont after a federal appeals court ruled Friday that the First Amendment leaves room for religion on vanity plates. The three-judge panel of the 2nd U.S. Court of Appeals in New York reversed a lower-court ruling in the stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s favor in a case brought by Shawn Byrne of West Rutland, Vt., whose proposed vanity plate reference to a Bible passage had been rejected by the state.

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NEW YORK (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Consider the blessings and demands that await a consumer at any supermarket, with its dizzying array of choices to be made. Toothpaste, soda, laundry detergent, â&#x20AC;&#x201C; whatever. Every product comes in countless variations and competing brands. Now take that decision-making burden and endow it with the high moral stakes of conflicting spiritual values. Such has been the hurly-burly of religious observance in America. For four centuries, this has been a land where religious liberty was a notion held sacred, even as the nature of â&#x20AC;&#x153;libertyâ&#x20AC;? was hotly debated. The pursuit of liberty spurred breakthroughs in religious expression. The available options for religious observance were multiplying. All of that is examined by â&#x20AC;&#x153;God in America,â&#x20AC;? a sweeping three-night, six-hour survey of roughand-tumble competition in what the series calls the religious marketplace. This series traces how

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Hayworth Chapel Dr. Thomas B. Stockton, Bishop in Residence at High Point University, will deliver a sermon, titled â&#x20AC;&#x153;Reach Out And Touch,â&#x20AC;? during the weekly worship service at 5:30 p.m. Wednesday in Hayworth Chapel on the HPU campus. Soprano Faith Esham, from New York City, and Dr. Marc Foster, director of the Chapel Choir and chair of the Music Department, will provide the music along with the Chapel Choir. Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority and Delta Sigma Phi fraternity will serve as worship leaders and fellowship hosts.

BIBLE QUIZ

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Yesterdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bible question: Find in Zechariah 9 a verse describing Jesus as one coming having salvation. Answer to yesterdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s question: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Rejoice greatly, O daughter of Zion; shout O daughter of Jerusalem: behold, thy King cometh unto thee: he is just, and having salvation; lowly, and riding upon an ass, and upon the colt the foal of an ass.â&#x20AC;? (Zechariah 9:9) Todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bible question: Find in Jeremiah 23 where Jesus is called The Lord Our Righteousness. BIBLE QUIZ is provided by Hugh B. Brittain of Shelby.

5B

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THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 www.hpe.com

A Proven Leader in Guilford County

(VOTE NOV 2 ( Early Voting Starts Oct. 14th www.gladysrobinson.com Paid for by the Committee to Elect Gladys A. Robinson


Sunday October 10, 2010

LEONARD PITTS: There is another story related to the Tyler Clementi story. TOMORROW

Opinion Page Editor: Vince Wheeler vwheeler@hpe.com (336) 888-3517

6B

Where will we be heading after Nov. 2 election? Nov. 2 is a critical date that will determine where we go as a nation. Will it be off a cliff because of the outrageous spending, over-reaching regulations and arrogance of those elected officials who passed the health care bill without even reading it? Our nation is being force-fed policies that are destructive to our freedom and liberty. The wolves in sheep’s clothing have entered the political atmosphere and are now unmasked. They also have entered the fray this month at the One Nation Event in Washington, D.C., which was supported by over 400 organizations including the Democratic Socialist Party and the Communist Party USA. This event was supported by the president as well. Would you be there if you knew that? Do we surround our-

YOUR VIEW

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selves with like-minded people or do we not? President Bush did go overboard on spending and left $1.4 trillion to pass on, (trillion was TARP program) but remember no president or Congress can pass laws or bills without the other agreeing. The majority in Congress was Democrat then and had been since 2006. No one is blameless! I learn from the past and change so as to avoid that error again. President Obama in 18 months has doubled the amount Bush generated. Now! who’s responsible? All of them! We the people demand that when our representatives go to Washington that they are not to ask themselves

how much can I get, when can I get it and how soon. They need to ask themselves how this vote will affect not just my state but the nation as a whole and does it adhere to the Constitution. We need to take individual responsibility for the consequences of our actions. If we don’t learn from history we are bound to repeat it. Are we learning? Vote Nov 2. GREG RINEHART Kernersville

YOUR VIEW POLLS

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Will the broadcast industry get the message loud and clear? What

do you think about congressional action addressing volume levels of commercials on TV stations and cable systems? In 30 words or less (no name, address required), e-mail us your thoughts to letterbox@hpe.com. Here is one response: • The ringing telephones and other little noises, interjected into commercials to wake us up, are just as aggravating as the volume problem.

An independent newspaper Founded in 1883 Michael B. Starn Publisher Thomas L. Blount Editor Vince Wheeler Opinion Page Editor 210 Church Ave., High Point, N.C. 27262 (336) 888-3500 www.hpe.com

What is the most important issue in determining for whom to vote in High Point city elections this year? In 30 words or less (no name, address required), e-mail us your thoughts to letterbox@ hpe.com.

OUR VIEW

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Candidates offer varied views of arts

DENTON

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Town Council Mayor Scott Morris, 230 W. Salisbury Ave. (PO Box 1458), Denton 27239; 859-2888 h, 7984090 w

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t’s fairly easy to cite major issues in this fall’s campaigns for mayor and City Council in High Point. Jobs, the budget, infrastructure, the economy, helping to attract and maintain business, quality of life, logistics, and the city’s roles with High Point University and High Point Market. One lying just below the radar – until now – as a campaign issue is what and how much to do to give the arts a much-needed boost in High Point. The High Point Enterprise, in an attempt to gauge opinions on arts issues, mailed surveys to the three mayoral and 20 candidates for City Council. Reporter Vicki Knopfler interviewed the two mayoral candidates who responded and three (selected at random) of the 11 candidates for Council who responded in an attempt to gauge where they were on the arts issue. A six-story, five-day series that began today revealed responses were all over the lot: • Keeping arts groups alive (especially in the current economy) must be a priority. • While both consider themselves supporters of the arts and agree the city should continue current financial support for arts groups, one mayoral candidate is opposed to direct city funding to artists, the other favors public ownership of an arts center, which the arts groups could use. • Others concerns rising to the top are increasing emphasis on arts and culture, perhaps as part of the City Project efforts, not increasing arts funding in these difficult economic times, what role the city should play in public-private partnerships, the image the current state of the arts in High Point projects to “outsiders” considering relocation to the community and the level of involvement the city should have ongoing in the arts and private enterprise. We suggest reading survey results and determining in your own minds where each candidate falls as far as support for the arts is concerned and mulling those whom are the best fit with your thoughts. We take a dim view of supporting singleissue candidates and hope you do, too, but we suggest that as you decipher candidates’ thinking on the arts, you may detect patterns that could be applied to all those other issues listed above. This election is the most important the community has faced in decades and we appreciate the involvement of so many candidates, something that has been lacking in local politics for many years. That is why it is important for all of us to gather as much information about candidates as we can and making informed decisions on for whom we’re going to vote. This just-below-the-surface issue is a good starting point for that exercise.

OUR MISSION

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The High Point Enterprise is committed to this community ... and always will serve it by being an intensely local newspaper of excellent quality every day.

Barbara Ann Surratt Hogan, 316 W. First St., Denton 27239; 859-4269 h

Rack cards become mini-billboards all over town

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ewspapers have been using cards on the bottom half of the racks for decades, promoting something special in the papers to spur single-copy sales. Rack cards work well: The circulation department sees spikes in single-copy sales when attention is called to special editions (“High Point Sesquicentennial Edition,” “celebrating 125 years,” “Hometowns 2010: Mysteries & Scandals” and “Fall Sports,” for examples) in The High Point Enterprise. As most of you know, the business model for newspapers has been changing for most of the 21st century, offering websites, e-papers, twitter and various other “platforms” in addition to the traditional print-on-paper product to capture more advertising revenue. One of those platforms that the Enterprise began using Oct. 1 was the rack card. “BECKY SMOTHERS for MAYOR” read the white type on blue background for rack cards that appeared on some 260 racks throughout High Point. Response was immediate. The first call came into the Enterprise circulation department shortly after the sun came up that Friday. The caller wanted to know if the newspaper was endorsing Smothers in that fashion. Daniel Pittman, Enterprise circulation director, and his staff of customer-service representatives were quick to point out the smaller print “Paid for by Smothers for Mayor Committee” across the bottom of the card. The advertising package Smothers purchased from the Enterprise will have those cards in the racks for 30 days – through the Saturday before the Nov. 2 election. Lynn Wagner, Enterprise advertising director, says rack card advertising “is a localized high-visibility mini-billboard that delivers both a shotgun (reaching many) and rifle (individual focus) approach that, because it is associated with the Enterprise, is a credible source for advertising.” Now, let’s get one thing straight. The Enterprise hasn’t endorsed any candidate for any position in next month’s election. The newspaper has been providing “Meet the Candidates” profiles of area political hopefuls for several weeks and will continue to provide profiles and cover forums and campaigns until Election Day. But interviews with candidates for mayor, City Council and local legislative races didn’t begin until last week, so it will be at least a week before the Enterprise editorial board even will begin to decide whom to endorse for any office, let alone the mayor’s race.

This column isn’t about endorsements. It’s about one more way the Enterprise can serve you if you are in business (retail or otherwise), if you are a member of a group that wants to get the word out about a sale or special event, OPINION if you want to see your name, face, product, etc., on mini-billTom boards (17 inches wide and 111⁄4 Blount inches deep) all over town or all ■■■ across the circulation area that extends into four counties. And this column also is about an election separate from those races that most likely will be settled Nov. 2. It’s about what comic should be chosen to replace Peanuts in the event the Enterprise is not able to “come to mutually agreeable terms” with Peanuts Worldwide, the company that now is in control of the strip’s distribution. The choices: Mutts, Pearls before Swine, Jump Start and Dustin, although those sending “votes” by e-mail, fax or regular mail can suggest others (as several already have with “Get Fuzzy,” “ Pickles” and “Heart of the City.” Phyllis Melton of Thomasville asked, “Have you heard about a strip called ‘Mallard Filmore’? I’ve heard it is funny and an answer to ‘Doonesbury’ by being conservative.” Meanwhile, High Point’s Betty Metcalfe asks, “With all the unhappiness and unrest in the world today, how can Lisa Klem Wilson take away one of the few bright sports in our day – Peanuts? ... I believe Mr. Schulz would be spinning in his grave for such a hateful act.” Whoa, Betty. Lisa Klem Wilson merely was the messenger. The folks at United Features Syndicate had any control over distribution of the Peanuts strip taken away from them when E.W. Scripps Co., United’s parent, sold the Peanuts property. United apparently couldn’t or wouldn’t pay a higher price, which it would have had to pass along to the newspapers that were subscribing to Peanuts (as the Enterprise was) that new owner Peanuts Worldwide was asking. Editors at most, if not all, newspapers will tell you that now is not the time for syndicates to be charging outrageous prices for any feature, even Peanuts. Budgets just won’t allow it and, unlike the federal and state governments, a business can’t spend money it doesn’t have. Regardless, remember to vote in both elections.

YOUR COMMUNITY. YOUR NEWSPAPER.

tblount@hpe.com | 888-3543

Deanna Grubb, 205 Bombay Rd. (PO Box 1203), Denton 27239; 859-3968 h Andy Morris, 371 Bryant St. (PO Box 1917), Denton 27239; 859-4985 h, 7984090 w Wayne Plaster, 345 Seeley Dr. (PO Box 307), Denton 27239; 859-3536 Julie Loflin, P.O. Box 1606, Denton 27239; 859-2973 h; e-mail: julieloflin@yahoo.com

LETTER RULES

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The Enterprise welcomes letters. The editor reserves the right to edit letters for length and clarity and decorum. Writers are limited to 300 words and to no more than one letter every two weeks. Please include name, home address and daytime phone number. Mail to: Enterprise Letter Box P.O. Box 1009 High Point, NC 27261 Fax to: (336) 888-3644 E-mail to: letterbox@hpe.com


COMMENTARY THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 www.hpe.com

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State government reorganization overdue ‘You might S be a liberal ...’ I ’ve noticed that a lot of liberals don’t like to call themselves liberal. I have to wonder if maybe they just don’t know what it means to be a liberal. So, with inspiration from Jeff Foxworthy, I thought I’d try to help liberals see the light. You might be a liberal … If you believe Tea Partiers are racist and violent but the New Black Panthers deserve to be protected by the Justice Department. If you strongly oppose America’s wars of aggression, but you haven’t bothered to check the body count in the past 20 months. If you’re optimistic that central planning just might work this time. If you believe the U.S. Constitution is out of date and contains worn out, old ideas. If you think the government can spend its way out of debt. If you’re ofOPINION fended by the 10 Commandments Mike being displayed Hughes in a courtroom. ■■■ If you think it’s about time an American president apologized and bowed down to foreign leaders. If you think this long hot summer was proof of global warming, and this past cold winter was proof of climate change. If you can’t name a single thing that conservatives have done right. If you watch MSNBC, CNN, network news and read the NY Times, because you think Fox News is biased. If you think America shouldn’t be drilling for oil in the Gulf of Mexico, but that it’s OK for other countries to do it. If you vote Democrat because Republicans spend too much. If you attend a political rally and shout “raise my taxes” with the crowd, but you don’t pay income taxes. If you think Catholic hospitals should be forced to provide abortions against their will and the will of the pope. If you believe in social justice and think that President Obama hasn’t done enough. If you think it’s OK for SEIU to drop off bus loads of angry union members at the private residence of a bank executive. If you believe Republicans are against immigration. If you believe that government bureaucrats can outsmart the free market. If you think you’d be better off under socialism or global governance. If you believe Obama has honestly tried to reach across the aisle to work with Republicans. If you support the mosque at ground zero, but are offended by prayer in Jesus’ name. If you believe giving health insurance to 30 million people without adding more doctors and nurses will reduce costs and improve the quality of health care. If you think the United Nations will bring peace to the world. If you ask not what you can do for your country, but what your country can do for you. I could go on forever! I have to stop, but I tried to save the best for last: If you’re extremely worried about the upcoming election ... you just might be a liberal. MIKE HUGHES is a Navy veteran who lives in Jamestown. His column appears here every other Sunday. To comment, visit www.hpe.com and click on local commentary. E-mail him at mrmike27282@gmail.com.

tate government is not functioning efficiently, is costing more than current revenues can support and a growing number feel it is out of control. With the exception of the second Hunt administration, Gov. Bev Perdue came into office with more state government experience than anyone we’ve elected since Kerr Scott. She is uniquely qualified to lead change; however Perdue’s first 20 months in office have necessarily focused on a severe recession, resulting state budget problems and one crisis after another in government agencies. It is time for Perdue to employ her considerable experience to reform government to more accurately reflect today’s North Carolina. Common sense dictates every generation should review and change our social contract with government. The last significant reform in state government occurred more than 30 years ago, and

during the interval we have added at least two executive level departments, created and expanded many state programs, MY SPIN seen a five-fold increase in the Tom state budget and Campbell added thousands ■■■ of public sector employees. We are a different North Carolina than we were 30 years ago due to demographic and geographic population shifts, a change from manufacturing to a more service-based economy and differing needs of our populous. Last year, Perdue appointed a task force to search for ways to improve government efficiency and save money while providing essential services to our citizens. Last week, she announced plans to reveal her initiatives for reorganization shortly after the November elections, promising her

proposals would consolidate some agencies, eliminate others and sell assets that would save money. Our immediate reaction was that the process should have been more open to public input and guidance, but we strongly suspect the mere threat of a program or agency cut or elimination would result in a major pushback and lobbying effort to negate any change. The governor probably decided it best to view reorganization in its entirety rather than subjecting it to death by a thousand cuts. We do question both the timing of Perdue’s announcement and the release of the proposals. With elections just days away, what was the benefit of teasing the subject without releasing any details? Polls show the Democratic Party at risk of losing control of one or both houses of the Legislature. Rolling out a plan to reform and reorganize state government several weeks before the election

could potentially have raised the job approval rating for the governor while also providing a big boost for Democratic legislators. Since any significant structural changes in government will require legislative cooperation and action, it is problematic to speculate how difficult a government overhaul might be with Republicans controlling one or both houses while the governor is a Democrat. Perdue has now raised expectations to a level where anything less than a meaningful and well-conceived reorganization that provides significant changes and resultant savings might be viewed poorly. We commend her for undertaking the task and are eager to see her proposals. TOM CAMPBELL is former assistant North Carolina state treasurer and is creator/host of NC SPIN, a weekly statewide television discussion of N.C. issues airing Sundays at 6:30 a.m. on WFMY-TV. Contact him at www. ncspin.com.

TWO VIEWS

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The wordsmith

Continuing the tradition with a tribute to James J. Kilpatrick “ ‘Speak the speech, I pray you,’ said Hamlet to his Players, ‘as I pronounced it to you, trippingly on the tongue ... ‘The melancholy Dane thus provided a text for today’s reflections on the writing art. The best writing subtly responds to the natural rhythms all around us. Often the addition or deletion of a single syllable will lift a sentence from the pedestrian to the pleasing. The tricks of cadence can be irkingly overdone, but they also can be remarkably effective.’ ” BY BILL WARD

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he above quote from James J. Kilpatrick is typical of how he often chose words for writing and casting sentences. He relied as much on how a phrase sounded and how smoothly we could read it as he did on the “rules” of grammar. Kilpatrick, one of the great grammarians of our time, died Aug. 15, at the age of 89. He had spent his life as a wordsmith, serving many years as the editor of the Richmond News Leader. He had been a TV commentator as well as a columnist, writing “A Conservative View” and “The Writers Art.” I followed the latter faithfully and kept many of those columns. Kilpatrick, often at the request of readers, took on words and challenged their proper use or whether they should be used at all. Here I will borrow from one of his columns from the Charlotte Observer (Aug. 21, 2004) and will continue to do so throughout this column. A reader wanted to abolish “whom” and “whomever.” Grammarian Richard Grant White observed in 1870 that “whom” was “visibly disappearing.” In “The American Language” (1936), H.L. Mencken echoed that “whom” was “fast vanishing.” In 1980, critic Anthony Burgess reported that “whom” was “dying out in England.”

GUEST COLUMN

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But nothing is quite so simple. Writers have a chronic problem with “whom” and “whomever.” Business Week asks, “Who can you trust?” In Forbes magazine, an ad writer for IBM asks, “Who do you need?” Kilpatrick responded: Both questions needed an old fashioned “whom.” A book reviewer praises Justice Sandra Day O’Connor’s assessment of “those justices whom she believes helped most significantly to shape the court’s history.” Let’s try “who she believes.” Kilpatrick held his Court of Peeves, Crotchets & Irks often in his column. One of my many pet peeves is whether people lay or lie, speaking of assuming a reclining position. A few months ago, a Salisbury Post writer described how a man who had been shot was laying across the threshold of a door in his home. Could the victim have died from laying instead of lying? A WBTV news anchor reported recently that a man had been shot and was laying in the middle of a Charlotte street. An easy way to remember the difference is that chickens lay; people lie – in more ways than one. She was lying on the examination table. R.W. Burchfield in “Fowler’s Modern English Usage,” writes “lay is only dialectal or an illiterate substitute for lie. Its identity of form with the past tense of lie … largely accounts for the confusion. … Nowadays confusion of the two is taken to be certain evidence of imperfect education.” Two other words that cause some writers confusion are “farther” and “further.” Some say it doesn’t matter which you use. So to answer that, I’ll fall back on my sixth-grade English teacher. If you are referring to any form of distance,

stated or implied, use “farther.” Burchfield also writes that farther/farthest are chiefly used to state physical distance. For example: Let’s take that one step farther. The bridge is just a little farther down the road. I am too tired to go any farther. That could not be farther from the truth. On the other hand, “further/furthest” means in addition to. I have nothing further to contribute. We want to further the cause of education. Academic research has shown that further is used about 90 percent in grammatical construction, when it should be just the opposite. Finally, Kilpatrick’s column from March, 27, 2004, dealt with whether something is historic or historical. The Supreme Court’s decision in Brown v. Board of Education was an historic decision. Charleston is the South’s most historic city. An historical correlation exists between falling interest rates and a rising stock market. Salisbury has many historic places to visit. Here is a useful test: Try “famous” and see how it works. If something is famous, choose “historic.” If it references a point in time, use historical. You drag a heavy object across the ground. Would you say that you dragged the object or that you drug it? According to “Webster’s New World College Dictionary, Fourth Edition;” drag (dragged, dragging) means to pull or draw with force or effort, esp. along the ground. “Drug” has nothing to do with having moved an object. As defined by Webster’s, a drug is any substance used as a medicine or as an ingredient in a medicine. And perhaps later, we can discuss words to end a sentence with. BILL WARD is a writer and historian living in Salisbury. Contact him at wardwriters@carolina.rr.com.


CAROLINAS, OBITUARIES 8B www.hpe.com SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE

Court: Suspended students can go unschooled RALEIGH (AP) – North Carolina’s constitution guarantees children an opportunity for a basic education, but doesn’t require alternative schooling for students suspended for misbehavior, the state Supreme Court ruled Friday.

OBITUARIES (MORE ON 2-4B, 2A)

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Frank Rothrock THOMASVILLE – Mr. Frank Lee Rothrock, 82, a life long resident of Davidson County, died Friday, October 8, 2010 at Forsyth Medical Center. He was born on October 16, 1927 in Davidson County to Robert Lee Rothrock and Bessie Myers Rothrock. He was a builder and owned The Rothrock Shop, where he loved and served his customers for 30+ years. He was a US Army veteran and a member of the Optimist Club. He loved the Lord Jesus Christ and was a member of Fair Grove United Methodist Church. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by his sister, Mildred Lambeth, and a nephew, Shuford Lambeth. Surviving is his wife Mickie Rothrock of Archdale; two daughters, Sarah Wilson and Tammy Rothrock, both of Archdale; two nephews, David Lambeth and wife Linda and Dale Lambeth and wife Rhonda, all of Thomasville; double first cousin, Blanche Fritts of Thomasville; and two special loving caregivers, Aileen Bailey and Sunshine Eseat. The daughters wish to express sincere gratitude to the staff, residents, and friends at Lexington Health Care Center for their compassion and care during his stay. A funeral service will be held on Monday, October 11, 2010 at 11:00 AM at Fair Grove UMC with Rev. David C. Noyes and Jane Baity, Lay Leader officiating. Interment will follow in the church cemetery. Mr. Rothrock will remain at the J.C. Green & Sons Funeral Home in Thomasville until the service hour. The family will be at the funeral home on Sunday from 6-8 pm. Memorials may be directed to Fair Grove UMC, 138 Fair Grove Church Rd. Thomasville, NC 27360. On-line condolences may be sent to www.jcgreenandsons.com.

Harvey Blackwelder Sr. LEXINGTON – Harvey Chancey Blackwelder Sr. of Mendota Avenue died Oct. 9, 2010. Funeral will be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Second Presbyterian Church. Piedmont Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.

While local school boards are required by state law to establish at least one alternative learning program for students serving long-term suspensions, school administrators are not required to accommodate every suspended student,

the court ruled. “Because the safety and educational interests of all students receiving alternative education must be protected, students who exhibit violent behavior, threaten staff or other students, substantially disrupt the learning process, or

otherwise engage in serious misconduct may be denied access,” Justice Mark Martin wrote for the court. The case started with a fistfight outside a rural high school in January 2008 and attracted the attention of groups ranging

from civil rights advocates to school administrators to education groups from Alabama to Chicago. Viktoria King and Jessica Hardy were sophomore students at Southside High School in Chocowinity when a melee led to sheriff’s

deputies handcuffing and briefly arresting a dozen students. The two girls were suspended from school for the rest of the semester and told they could not attend Beaufort County’s alternative school for troubled students.


C

Sunday October 10, 2010

MEET THE CANDIDATES: Profiles of area political hopefuls. 2C, 2F

Business: Pam Haynes PHaynes@hpe.com (336) 888-3617

College savings Socking away money for education remains family priority DES MOINES, Iowa (AP) — Parents remain determined to save money for college even in the tough economy, but they’re not always choosing the methods that give them the best bang for their buck. The nation’s leading college lender Sallie Mae released Tuesday its second annual study of college students and parents conducted by Gallup Inc. It shows 60 percent of parents have saved money for their child’s college education, about the same as a year ago. However, it is surprising that nearly a quarter of all college savings has been set aside in retirement accounts including 401(k)s or individual retirement accounts, said Sarah Ducich, senior

vice president for public policy at Sallie Mae. The typical family saving for college has amassed an average of $28,102 and is projected to have saved $48,367 by the time their child reaches age 18. The problem with relying on retirement accounts is that when money is withdrawn before age 59 1/2, the accountholder must pay taxes on the funds as well as a 10 percent penalty. As an alternative, some families are choosing to take out a loan against a 401(k) account. This is also problematic because it removes a portion of the retirement fund, reducing the potential for growth. Also there’s the possibility that the loan will need to be repaid quickly if the

accountholder changes jobs. Whether an outright withdrawal or a loan, either way, parents are shortchanging their retirement savings potential, Ducich said. An additional disadvantage to using the 401(k) for college savings is that the money withdrawn this year counts as income for the parents. This means that when the family applies for financial aid the next year, that amount will be included in income, reducing potential aid. Of course not all savings is held in retirement accounts. About 21 percent of money set aside for college is in investments and 14 percent sits in general savings accounts, which return very little interest. About 12 percent is held in dedicated college savings 529 accounts. A few responses in the 2010 study show signs that economic pressures have affected how fami-

lies are setting their savings goals. About 72 percent of parents say they expect to pay half or more of their child’s education costs, but that is down from 79 percent a year ago. Also, fewer parents intend to pay most of the cost with 27 percent saying that this year, compared with 33 percent in 2009. That’s one more indicator that the recession has forced people to make decisions about their money, said Bill Diggins, a senior consultant at Gallup Inc., who helped conduct this year’s survey. Economic confidence has dropped over the last couple of years and discretionary spending has gone down and continues to fall. Savings rates however, have increased. Diggins said Gallup research indicates about two-thirds of those who are saving more say it’s a permanent change. “We’re finding people

IN THE SPOTLIGHT

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will pay for and sacrifice for things they value,” Diggins said. “It’s clear from these studies that they continue to place a high priority on college for their kids.” The study illustrates that point with 21 percent of parents saying college savings is their most important savings goal, up from 14 percent in 2009. Saving for retirement fell to 22 percent as the most important savings priority from 27 percent. About 38 percent of families said they are saving the same this year as last year and 34 percent said they are saving less. About 28 percent boosted their savings. The study also shows that families understand the need to start early. The average age when parents began a college account is about 3 years old. It’s important now to educate parents on the most efficient ways to save, Ducich said.

Are you an entrepreneur with an established business in the High Point area? If so, you may be a candidate for a Business Profile. We profile selected businesses every Sunday. If you’re interested, submit your name, number and brief explanation of your company to jfeeney@hpe. com.

SHHHHH!!!

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BUSINESS PROFILE

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Store owner stumbles into success BY PAM HAYNES ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER

HIGH POINT - You’d think a lady who owns a shop that specializes in pocketbooks and jewelry would love, well, pocketbooks and jewelry. But Missy Pendry, owner of PB&J in Archdale, has carried the same purse for two years. “The thing is, I’m not a pocketbook and jewelry person,” Pendry said with a laugh. “I wear the same jewelry every day. I was just looking for something that would allow me to stay at home with my kids.” A mother of three, Pendry will tell you that her children come first in her life. She had four miscarriages before her first child was born eight years ago. So when her first son, Travis, was born, Pendry said she wanted to find a way to make money while staying at home to raise her child. “After that (the miscarriages) and after I had kids, I knew I couldn’t go back to work and leave them,” she said.” A friend suggested that she try selling some general merchandise from her home, such as gift items. Before Pendry knew it, she had built up an inventory of dozens of purses and jewelry lines and had a growing mailing list of clients. “Whenever someone

MISSY PENDRY

Occupation: Owner of PB&J Hometown: Archdale Age: 38 Family: Husband, Brian; Son, Travis, 8; Daughter, Addie, 7; Son, Austin, 2 Education: Bachelor’s in accounting from North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University Hobbies: Spending time with family, reading Favorite book: “Redeeming Love” by Francine Rivers PB&J is located at 101-K Bonnie Place in Archdale. Hours are 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. MondayFriday and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. The store can be reached at 434-7265.

was looking for a gift, they would come to me to ask for this or that,” she said. “It got so big that my husband was ready to kick me out of the basement.” The inventory became so massive that Pendry actually opened her store on Bonnie Place in Archdale in October 2006 to end the business. She hoped to clear her inventory by Christmas, then close shop. But

PAM HAYNES | HPE

Store owner Missy Pendry shows off some of her wares at PB&J in Archdale.

the response that she received from shoppers changed her plans. “It’s funny because I opened to close,” she said. “But it went so well that I knew I had to keep going.” PB&J (pocketbooks and jewelry) moved to its current space, 101K Bonnie Place, soon after, and has continued to grow. Pendry said year-to-year sales have improved every year. The store now offers more than 300 types of purses, multiple jew-

elry lines and other gift items, such as stationary sets, Webkinz and candles. It’s an unheard form of accidental success — especially in a recession. But the Archdale native attributes the growth of her business to strong roots in the community (she’s a native of Archdale), the support of her family, her faith and the products that the store carries. “We have people asking us for new items

YOUR COMMUNITY. YOUR NEWSPAPER.

all the time,” she said. “That’s what is fun about this, I can add whatever I want.” Still, no matter how much success she finds in the store, Pendry said her family is still her priority. “I’m still focused on my kids,” she said. “So I just focus on what comes first and go day by day. It gets crazy sometimes, but this has all been a huge blessing for me.” phaynes@hpe.com | 888-3617

NEW YORK (AP) — Frito-Lay hopes to quiet complaints about its noisy SunChips bags by switching out the biodegradable bags for the old packaging on most flavors. The company is switching back to original packaging, which is made of a type of plastic, for five of the six varieties of the chips. It will keep the biodegradable and recyclable bags for its sixth variety, its original plain flavor. That’s its second best-selling, after Harvest Cheddar. The snack maker said the switch started in the middle of September and should be complete by middle to late October. The bags were launched in April 2009 with a big marketing effort to play up their compostability because they’re made from plants and not plastic. But that which makes them compostable also makes them loud. The bags have a different molecular structure from the original packaging, so people complained about the noise. Groups on Facebook abound with names such as “I wanted SunChips but my roommate was sleeping...” and and “Nothing is louder than a SunChips bag.”

INDEX BUSINESS NOTES 2C BUSINESS PEOPLE 2C CLASSIFIEDS 3C


BUSINESS, LOCAL 2C www.hpe.com SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE

MEET THE CANDIDATES

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Wade says protecting private sector jobs is key

Before you read...

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Meet the Candidates runs Sundays on pages 2C and 2F.

ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORT

TRIAD – Trudy Wade is seeking election to the 28th District seat in the N.C. Senate as a Republican. A native of Greensboro, she is the principal and owner of Jamestown Veterinary Hospital Inc. and has 28 years in veterinary practice with primary emphasis in small animal treatment. She received her bachelor’s degree from Greensboro College and her veterinary

degree from Tuskegee Institute in 1980. She previously has served on the Guilford County Wade Board of Commissioners and currently serves on the Greensboro City Council. She is active in professional organizations and has received the Veterinarian of the Year award from the Guilford County Animal Shelter and the Outstanding Board of Health Award form the Association of N.C. Board of Health. Other organizations where she has been active include the American Business Women’s Association (past president),

Elsewhere...

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More profiles. 2F

the Association of North Carolina Boards of Health (past director), Friends Home Board of Advisors, Greater Greensboro Community Health Partnership, Greensboro College Board of Visitors, Greensboro Red Cross Board, Guilford County Board of Health (past chairman), Guilford County Board of Social Services (past chairman), Guilford County Economic Development Council. Moses Cone/Wesley Long Community Health Foundation, The Women’s Hos-

pital of Greensboro Educational Advisory Board and NC A&T State University Federally Funded College Student Training Program.

perform a cost/benefit analysis. Any non-performing programs should be eliminated. All regulations imposed in the last 10 years should be compared with other states and a cost/benefit analysis performed.

Q: What steps can legislators take to get the state out of its rut of confronting budget shortfalls before the start of each fiscal year or legislative session?

Q: Government agencies traditionally were able to offset lower salaries to workers who could make more in the private sector through job security and stability. What should the state do to help retain quality employees at a time of budgetary cutbacks and layoffs?

A: All estimated revenue data is received in advance. A study commission should be formed to address the deficit before each budget cycle. It is estimated the deficit for 2011-12 is over $3 billion. It is too late at this time to appoint a study commission; therefore the legislators will have to address cuts in order to balance the budget. The general assembly should evaluate every program initiated in the last 10 years for effectiveness and

of $44,158.00 compared to a private sector wage of $39,350.00. In some instances, private sector workers earn, on average, one third less than their state counterparts. In the present economic climate with businesses cutting salaries and downsizing, we need to be more concerned with retaining and creating private sector jobs. Every additional government job results in at least one job being lost in the private sector. Q: If elected, what would be your top legislative priorities?

A: North Carolina private sector workers earn lower wages than their state governmental counterparts. The average salary increase for state employees from 2000-09 was 34.5% compared to an increase of 27.0% for private sector employees. In 2009, state government workers earned an average wage

A: Ending the out-ofcontrol increases in taxes and business-crippling regulations; job creation and positive economic development; Honesty, integrity and accountability in state government; education; addressing the traffic and transportation needs of Senate District 28

Class schedules, budget concern Coltrane ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORT

RANDOLPH COUNTY – Emily Thomas Coltrane is seeking a seat on the Randolph County Board of Education. She has worked for the Department of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention as a Coltrane juvenile court counselor for 13 years and for the last year has worked as a juvenile court counselor supervisor. She holds a bachelor’s degree in criminal justice from Pfeiffer University and is a member of the Randolph

County Republican Women and Seagrove Civitans. She volunteers for Relay For Life and Operation Red Sleigh and serves as an adviser to the Randolph County Juvenile Crime Prevention Council and a trainer for Juvenile Law and the North Carolina General Statutes for various law enforcement agencies and school officials. She also serves on a collaborative committee to reduce gang activity in the community and schools as well as facilitate and coordinate services with school staff for at-risk and adjudicated students. She has served on an athletic booster club and as a board member for Best Friends of

Randolph County and a past advisory board member for a school PTO. She was endorsed by the Randolph County Chapter of the North Carolina Association of Educators in 2008. She has one daughter who attends Randolph County Schools. Q: Public school systems traditionally were able to offset lower salaries to workers who could make more in the private sector through job security and stability. What should the school system do to help retain quality employees at a time of budgetary cutbacks and layoffs? A: The school board must avoid impacting the classroom, laying off or cutting teachers and assistants at all

BUSINESS PEOPLE

costs. Only as a last resort should any of the preceding even be considered. Randolph County Schools needs to begin its budget process by scraping the old budget and starting fresh and anew. By analyzing every program and budgetary item and their individual effectiveness, we will see where cuts have to be made. Teachers are at the very core of and are vital to progress. One consideration may be to write grants to offset of any budgetary problems that directly impact the classroom.

fill a school building. Those boundaries may include a great deal of community diversity and, there again, the boundaries may not. Diversity is a great thing; but spending huge amounts of money to achieve diversity in a school is wasteful. School systems are charged with the safety and education of students, first and foremost. Anything else is secondary. Exceptional children should also be served in their school district and not transported across school district boundaries.

Q: How can school systems balance the need for diversified schools with the desire by many parents to have neighborhood schools?

Q: If elected, what would be your top priorities?

A: School boundaries are drawn to encompass a community of students to

A: With the poor economy, the school budget is going to have to be gone through with a fine comb to see where the money is going and making sure it is being used for what

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• The newly formed Prince William Chamber of Commerce in the Washington, D.C., metropolitan area last week named Rob Clapper, former president of the Greensboro Chamber of Commerce, as its new president and chief executive. Clapper had also previously served as chief executive officer of the Laurens County Chamber of Commerce in Laurens, S.C. • Five community leaders recently joined the board of trustees of Moses Cone Health System. They are the Rev. Julianne “Jan” Brittain of Christ United Methodist Church in Greensboro; Dwight “Davy” M. Davidson III, president and chief executive officer of Engineered Plastics Inc. in Gibsonville; Dr. J. Wayne

Keeling of Rockingham Orthopedics in Reidsville; David “Dave” F. Leeper of Leeper, Kean & Rumley in Greensboro; and M. Lee McAllister of Weaver Investment in Greensboro. • Thomas M. Kirkpatrick joined the turnaround management firm of Anderson Bauman Tourtellot and Vos as a senior vice president in the firm’s home office in Greensboro. Kirkpatrick has more than 25 years of senior-level executive experience managing companies in a variety of industries. • The Better Business Bureau of Central North Carolina named new boards members elected last week. They are: Brad Huffstetler of the United Way of Greensboro; Julie King of After Disaster; Marc Ashley of MarketA-

merica; Paul Mason of VF Corp.; Dave Marcone of Allgood Construction Co.; and Barbara Kelly of Century 21-Elliott Properties. New BBB executive committee members are: Scott Fleming of Replacements Ltd., chairman; Tim Ilderton of Ilderton Dodge-Chrysler-Jeep, vice chairman; Joe Johnson of U.S. Home Exteriors, secretary; and Kim Cass of John F. Dunton & Associates, treasurer. Todd Wilson will be immediate past chairman. COMPANIES WANTING to submit business people items and pictures should have the information arrive in the offices of The High Point Enterprise by 4 p.m. of the Wednesday preceding the Sunday of publication. Address information to Business People, The High Point Enterprise, P.O. Box 1009, High Point, NC 27261.

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it was designated for. The money needs to be spent in the classroom. Another concern is scheduling the core subjects such math, language arts, science and social studies in the morning where students are fresh and ready to learn. Scheduling core classes in the afternoon after electives is where students are less likely to be focused. The school system needs to collaborate with local businesses to keep students in school and learn skills for entering the work force. This could help reduced the probability of them dropping out of school and using governmental agencies for support. Schedules to be made to fit the student’s needs not one size fits all. School Resource Officers should be maintained in our schools. They are there to maintain school safety and handle law enforcement matters.

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Monday: Chicken or Tuna Salad on Croissant.............................................. $5.00 Tuesday: Chicken or Tuna Salad on honey wheat With Soup ................. $6.00 Wednesday: Egg salad or pimento cheese on Croissant with soup.........$6.00 Thursday: Chicken or tuna salad on honey wheat with soup .................. $6.00 Friday: Chicken or Tuna Salad Platter with Pasta or Potato Salad ....... $5.00 Tea or Soft Drink with each Lunch Special Tomato and Lettuce extra charge .......................................................................50¢

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The Yogurt Shoppe 215 E. Lexington Ave. Hours: Monday - Friday 11:00-4:00 885-6602

336-834-329 336-834-3292 292 2 Eric D D. Brumagin nuities offered by NSS Life 351 Valley Brook Rd. McMurray, PA 15317. Guaranteed rate is 3.00% APY. ve year rate offered by Liberty Bankers Life Early withdrawal penalty if you are under age 59 1/2


Sunday October 10, 2010

NOT JUST FOR FILMS: Music industry takes a stab at 3-D. 3F

Business: Pam Haynes PHaynes@hpe.com (336) 888-3617

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Older boss discriminates against peer BY MILDRED L. CULP WORKWISE FEATURES

“At age 48,” a reader writes, “I’m a manager feeling age discrimination for the first time – and I’m astonished that it’s coming from someone close in age. Is this unusual? How can a professional address the issue?” Nancy (not her real name) was passed over for the social media team by a boss in his late 40s or early 50s and called a “digital immigrant ... (not of) the generation that lives and breathes this stuff.” Her boss even asked if she uses social media. She does, certain that he didn’t pose the same question to the younger team members. From a legal standpoint, workers enter a protected class at age 40. Peter Cappelli and Bill Novelli, authors of the new “Managing the Older Worker” (Harvard Business School, $29.95), write that one survey of people ages 45 to 71 found that 67 percent “had seen or experienced age discrimination in the workplace.” They also footnote a book published in 1998 indicating “that the group most likely to hold negative attitudes toward older adults is actually other older workers themselves.” Cappelli believes that some older workers feel pressured “to conform to ‘youthful’ norms.” He mentions that changing discriminatory behaviors based on age, race or sex is much easier than chang-

SPECIAL | WORKWISE FEATURES

“Managing the Older Worker,” a new book by Peter Cappelli (pictured) and Bill Novelli, provides evidence that age discrimination against peers reaches back at least to 1998. ing attitudes. Typically, behavioral change comes first. Tammy Marzigliano, partner at the New York City law firm Outten & Golden LLP., represents plaintiffs only. She mentions that age discrimination “does happen a lot” and that if all of Nancy’s colleagues were older workers, Nancy wouldn’t have a case. But she might here.

REGAINING CONTROL When caught in a situation

like this, “you may feel out of control,” says addiction psychiatrist Harold Urschel, chief medical strategist at EnterHealth LLC., in Dallas. “Anger and frustration, along with feeling that the situation isn’t fair, can cause quite a bit of depression and anxiety.” Job performance often slides, too, according to “Managing the Older Worker,” because of increased stress levels. The book advocates different ways for managers to do their

jobs, including “the way they present expectations and conduct performance reviews.” It also maintains that older workers will need “skills and a willingness to accept a new order of things.” Meanwhile, people like Nancy want to be their full professional selves. Nancy is wise to fear being perceived as irrelevant as she’s denied opportunities when she has 20 more working years to go. What are the options? Marzigliano, the attorney, ad-

vises you not to “allow perception to become the reality. Be qualified or become qualified. Be more boisterous than before when you speak the language. You can say, ‘I know Excel, social networking, LinkedIn, Facebook. I can do this work. I don’t know what you’re doing, Jim, but I know this stuff.’ Call (the person) on it, which gives you protection against retaliation. Sometimes you have to say ‘discrimination.’ That makes it a lot harder to fire you.” Urschel, the psychiatrist, advises you to “look at the demographics of your customers. If they’re very young, go to employees in that area and learn new communication styles, which will allow them to feel comfortable with you. Without knowing it, you might be making one social faux pas after another, when you’re just being a normal 48-year-old.” Finally, make the most of your relationships. Engage with and take a sincere interest in younger workers as much as possible. Discuss issues they find compelling. Listen to problems for which life experience might offer some solutions. Help them on projects so that when a plum comes up, the teaming is so sincere and so deep that younger workers ask the boss to bring you on board, too. DR. MILDRED L. CULP is an awardwinning journalist. E-mail questions or comments to culp@workwise.net.

Call 888-3555, fax 888-3639 or email classads@hpe.com for help with your ad

HOW TO PLACE YOUR AD 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

POLICIES 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.

ERRORS

Please check your ad the first day it runs. If you find an error, call DEADLINES Call before 3:45 p.m. the first day so your ad can be corrected. the day prior to The Enterprise will publication. Call give credit for only Friday before 3:00 the first for Saturday, Sunday or Monday ads. For incorrect publication. Sunday Real Estate, PAYMENT call before 2:45 p.m. Wednesday. Fax Pre-payment is deadlines are one required for hour earlier. all individual ads and all business ads. Business accounts may apply for preDISCOUNTS Businesses may earn approved credit. For 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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ANNOUNCEMENTS Special Notes Happy Ads Card of Thanks Personals Lost Found GARAGE/ESTATE SALES Garage/Estate Sales Instruction EMPLOYMENT Administrative Sales Professional Education/Teaching Medical/Dental Technical Accounting General Help Industrial Trade Skilled Trade Trucking Office Help Retail Help Hotel/Motel Restaurant Child Care Part-time Employment People Seeking Employment Business Opportunity Businesses for Sale Employment Information Elderly Care Summer Employment PETS Pet Boarding Cats/Dogs/Pets Pet Services FARM Farm Market You Pick Feed/Fertilizer Nursery Stock Livestock Horses Farm Equipment Farms for Sale Farm Services MERCHANDISE Auction Sales Antiques/Art Household Goods Musical Merchandise

0515 Computer 0518 Electronics 0521 Lawn & Garden Equipment 0524 Snow Removal Equipment 0527 Sporting Goods 0530 Swimming Pools 0533 Furniture 0536 Misc. Tickets 0539 Firewood 0542 Building Materials 0545 Machinery & Tools 0548 Restaurant Equipment 0551 Store/Office Equipment 0554 Wanted to Rent/Buy/ Trade 0557 Holiday Time 0560 Christmas Trees 0563 Misc. Items for Sale 0600 REAL ESTATE FOR RENT 0605 Real Estate for Rent 0610 Unfurnished Apartments 0615 Furnished Apartments 0620 Homes for Rent 0625 Condominiums for Rent 0630 Duplexes for Rent 0635 Rooms for Rent 0640 Misc for Rent 0645 Wanted to Rent 0650 Rentals to Share 0655 Roommate Wanted 0660 Lake/River/Resort 0665 Vacation Property 0670 Business Places/Offices 0675 Mobile Homes for Rent 0680 Specialty Shops 0685 Bargain Basement 0700 REAL ESTATE FOR SALE 0710 Homes for Sale 0715 Condominium for Sale 0720 Duplex/Apts 0728 Lake/River/Resort 0734 Lots & Acreage 0741 Mobile Homes for Sale 0747 Manufactured Homes for Sale 0754 Commercial/Office 0760 Business Properties 0767 Industrial 0773 Income Property 0780 Misc. Real Estate 0786 Wanted to Buy Real Estate

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Monuments/Cemeteries TRANSPORTATION Boats for Sale Boat Slips Boat Storage Recreational Vehicles Campers/Trailers Motor Homes Snowmobiles Motorcycles Airplanes & Equipment Auto Services Auto Repair Auto/Truck Parts & Accessories Heavy Equipment Sport Utility Vehicles Vans for Sale Pickup Trucks for Sale Cars for Sale Classic/Sports/ Collector Cars Bicycles Off-Road Vehicles FINANCIAL Business Opportunities Loans Investments LEGALS Legals HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY Additions & Renovations Appliances Asphalt/Concrete Backhoe Basement Waterproofing Carpet Cleaning Carpet Sales/ Installation Cleaning Services Crane/Lift Services Custom Cabinets Decks/Porches/ Enclosures Demolition Ditches & Trenches Driveways Drywall Duct Cleaning Electrical Services Excavating Exterior Cleaning

1120 Fence Installation 1126 Floor Covering/ Installation 1132 Garage Doors/Builders 1138 Gutters 1144 Handyman 1150 Hauling 1156 Heating/Cooling 1162 Home Improvement & Repair 1168 Home Inspection/ Appraisal 1174 Home Organization 1180 Insulation 1186 Internet Services 1192 Lawn Mower Repair 1198 Lawn/Landscape/ Tree Svc 1200 Tree Services 1204 Manufactured Homes 1210 Masonry 1216 Mobile & Modular Home Rep 1222 Movers 1228 Paint/Wallcover 1234 Phone Services 1236 Plastering 1240 Plumbing 1246 Pole Barn 1252 Porches & Enclosure 1258 Pressure Washing 1264 RV Repair 1270 Recycling 1276 Roofing 1282 Rototilling 1288 Satellite Systems 1294 Security Services 1300 Septic/Sewer Services 1306 Services 1312 Sharpening Service 1318 Small Engine Repair 1324 Small Engine Service 1330 Snow Removal 1336 Sprinkler Systems 1342 Storage, Indoor/ Outdoor 1348 Telephone Services 1354 Tile/Stone Installation 1360 Tractor Repair 1366 Window Cleaning 1500 PROFESSIONAL SERVICE DIRECTORY 1509 Accounting 1518 Alterations

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Assisted Living Catering Chauffeur Services Christmas Trees Computer Services Counseling Crafters & Hobbies Dance Instruction Income Tax Day Care Licensed Divorces Driving Schools Elderly Care Errand Services Firewood Furniture Upholstery Health & Nutrition Health Care Holistic House sitting Insurance Interior Design Karate/Martial Arts Kennels Legal Services Machine Shop Massage Therapy Music Lessons Nails Services Optical Services Paralegal Party Planning Personal Trainer Pest Control Pet Care Photography Pool Services Private Investigator Psychics Salon Services Surveying Services Taxidermy Tutoring Services Upholstery Weight Management Welding Services SPECIAL OCCASIONS Christmas Father’s Day Graduation Memorial Day Mother’s Day Valentine’s Day Veteran’s Day Church Page


4C www.hpe.com SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE

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Garage/Estate Sales

HAPPY BIRTHDAY TOMMY RAY SMITH 10/10/76-3/18/01

HIP IMPLANT- If you or a loved one has been injured by a faulty DePuy or other hip implant, you may have a claim. Do NOT sign anything! Call Attorney Lawrence Egerton at (336) 273-0508 or (800) 800-4529, Greensboro, NC. www.egertonlaw.com

IF YOU USED TYPE 2 Diabetes Drug AVANDIA between 1999-present and suffered a stroke, heart attack or congestive heart failure, you may be entitled to compensation. Call Attorney Charles Johnson, 1-800-535-5727.

TEACHING FELLOWS SCHOLARSHIP PROGRAM annually awards $26,000 scholarships to 500 NC graduating high school seniors. 2010-2011 applications available August 13 through October 15 at www.teachingfellows.org

Personals

ABORTION PRIVATE DOCTOR'S OFFICE 889-8503 0142

If Tears Could Build a Stairway If tears could build a stairway And memories were a lane We would walk right up to Heaven, And bring you back again. No farewell words were Spoken, No time to say Goodbye, You were gone Before we knew it, And only God knows why Our hearts still ache in Sadness, And secret tears still flow, What it really meant to Lose you, No one can ever know. But now we know you want us To mourn for you no more To remember all the happy Times, Life still has much more in store Since you'll never be forgotten We pledge to you today A hallowed place within our Hearts, Is where you'll always stay

Found

FOUND: Black & white female kitten, Archdale area. Call to identify 431-4247.

Several Indoor/outdoor yard sales every Sat & Sun. 336-498-5200 9755 US Hwy 220 Bus N, Randleman www.davisfleamarket.com

Medical/Dental

Modern, Busy Practice in High Pint is searching for an Office Manager to lead, motivate and encourage our wonderful Dental Staff to their utmost potential & success. Previous Dental Office Experience Required. Salary & Benefits Commiserate with level of Maturity & experience. Submit resume to: rion99@bellsouth.net

Adult Entertainers, $150 per hr + tips. No exp. Necessary. Call 336-285-0007 ext 5

MPLOYMENT

Sales

ABLE TO TRAVEL- hiring 6 people free to travel all states, resort areas. No experience necessary. Demonstrate household products. Paid training/transportation. Over 18. Start ASAP. 1-888-295-0108. Experience Furniture Sales. Base + Commission Send resume to Kagan's Furniture PO Box 2833 High Point NC 27261

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Garage/Estate Sales DAVIS FLEA MARKET

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MOM, DAD, TRACY, ASHLEY

ARAGE /ESTATE SALES

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* All Stores Closed on Sunday * Competitive Salaries * Paid Vacations * 401K Plan * Medical/Dental/LTD * Life Insurance * Merchandise Discount * Flex Spending Plan Qualified Candidates with RetailManagement experience as listedabove must apply online.www.hobbylobby.com

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0208 Lost

Store Management Opportunities Hobby Lobby is a leader in the Arts & Crafts industry with nearly 470 stores located in 39 states. Candidates must have previous retail store management experience in one of the following: -Supermarket chain, Craft chain -Mass merchant, Drug chain -Building supply chain Must be willing to relocate. Benefits include:

LOVE ALWAYS

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Jamestown - 2 Adult Female Maltese Dog Napped. Seen in Jamestown. Info Call 431-9948

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Professional

Special Notices

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, Business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 888-899-6918. www.CenturaOnline.com

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Start nesting... Looking for a new home? Find the home of your dreams in the Real Estate section every Saturday.

Imagine a place where Compassion lives, where families find Peace and where Hope never dies. Our 10-bed inpatient and residential facility will be opening in early 2011. We are looking for dynamic individuals to join our staff in the following positions&hellip; Full-time position for BSW. Five years of medical, long-term care or hospice experience required, excellent ability to communicate with others. Preferred candidate will possess excellent critical thinking and organizational skills as well as ability to function effectively within an interdisciplinary team. Full-time Administrative Assistant. HS Diploma or equivalent required. Minimum of one year office experience. Preferred candidate will possess customer service, communication and time management skills as well as effectively handle multiple projects and be detail-oriented. Excellent computer skills, proficient in Microsoft Office, and ability to learn new software required. Please submit letter of interest and application/resume to HR Department, PO Box 9, Asheboro, NC 27204

General Help

AIRLINES ARE HIRING- Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified. Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 877-300-9494. Customer Service help needed For busy office. Flexible Schedules. Fun and Seasonal. Will train. Call now. High Point – 274-7500 Greensboro – 230-2134 Experienced Cashier needed at local convenience store. Must be 21 years of age or older. 3 Nights PM Shift & Weekends AM Shift. Experienced only need to apply. Please call 431-2811. Maid-Housecleaning Jobs for honest, mature, hardworking women. Weekday hours. Comp. includes base pay, car allowance, bonus, & tips. Apply 131 W. Parris Ave., Ste. #14, High Point.

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General Help

REPUTABLE Cleaning Company seeking reliable, dependable women for cleaning homes in the triad area. Must have reliable transportation. Desirable wages. Criminal record check required. Only serious applicants need to apply. 434-6102. TRANSPORTATION MANAGER Seeking a motivated/self driven individual to join our team. Job will consist of recruiting truck drivers, dispatching, on call after hours, qualifying driver files, etc. 2 years transportation management skills required. Please email resume to lisa@ superiordriversinc.com

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Industrial Trade

HOME DELIVERY DRIVERS & HELPERS Purnell Furniture Services located in High Point is looking for exp. Delivery Drivers and Helpers exp. in furniture delivery for in-home furniture deliveries in the Triad area as well as 2 day runs to South Carolina. Must be 21 yrs. old & have clean driving record & background check. Purnell Furniture Services, Inc. Please call HR @1-800-787-6355x107 or email vkiser@purnellusa.com

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Skilled Trade

Experienced Overlockers and Straight Sewers. High Quality Required. Supervisory Experience A Plus. Must have Excellent Work Record & References. Acme Sample, 2410 Schirra Place, HP. Furniture Repair Tech Furnitureland South, Inc. Jamestown, NC Great opportunity for energetic self starter with experience repairing a variety of case goods and accessories in a fast paced team environment. High school diploma/GED & stable work history required. Upholstery experience a plus. Great benefits package. Drug-test /background check required. Apply at www.furniturelandsouth.com . EOE High-End Upholstery Supervisor Needed with at least Five Years Experience. Please Call Stafford Taylor @ 336-883-3974 Lake Road Apts. seeking FT position for Maint. Tech. Applications available Mon., Thurs. & Fri. 10-4 until the 15th at 308 Taylor Avenue High Point, NC 27260, or fax resume to 336-882-3625. EEO

Part Time Leather Cutter needed. Apply in person at 231 South Road High Point, NC.

P/T Position available for an experienced Waterproofing Mechanic, and Constructional Labor in HP area. Wage to be Start Earning Christmas $$ determined by experience Now. Sell Avon to Family, l e v e l . Please call Friends & Work. 861-6817 In336-798-0075 to have applicadependent Rep. tion mailed or faxed to you. Now Accepting Applications For: 1. R & D (DENTON) - MUST BE MECHANICALLY INCLINED - MUST HAVE GENERAL KNOWLEDGE OF MILLING, LATHE, AND WELDING - PREVIOUS MACHINE OPERATING EXP - PART MAKING EXP. - SOME CAD KNOWLEDGE. - MUST BE ABLE TO READ TAPE MEASURE AND BLUEPRINTS 2. SHIPPING SUPERVISOR (DENTON) - MUST BE A PEOPLE PERSON - PREVIOUS SHIPPING AND RECEIVING EXP - PREVIOUS SUPERVISION EXP - MUST BE ABLE TO HANDLE PAPERWORK - THIS IS A WORKING SUPERVISOR POSITION Employment Staffing 336-475-1322

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Skilled Trade

Seamstresses, Upholsterers, and Frame Builders Holly Hunt Enterprises is looking for highly-skilled furniture makers to staff their Prototype Workroom in Chicago, IL. A representative from Holly Hunt will be in Greensboro to interview candidates on October 18. Candidates must have at least 3 - 5 years of experience. Detailed job descriptions are available. Resumes should be sent to recruiting@hollyhunt.com or call 312-799-7559. The National High Magnetic Field Laboratory (NHMFL) in Tallahassee, Fl is seeking a machinist with responsibility for the day to day development and fabrication of a wide range of complex components, instrumentation and other equipment required for research projects. He/she will use a wide variety of machine shop equipment and experimental and research equipment within precision tolerances following engineering drawings, rough sketches and verbal instructions. Requirements: A high school diploma and four years of appropriate experience. Appropriate college coursework or vocational/technical training may substitute for the required years of experience. Knowledge of machining standards and material properties (i.e. ferrous and non-ferrous alloys). Manual machining skills, programming and operation experience with CNC. Preferred: Ability to instruct users and other lab personnel in the use of equipment (to include safety) and techniques of machining simple tools, instrumentation, computer skills, etc. Apply to: Florida State University at https://jobs.fsu.edu and reference Job ID# 32172 (Technical/Research Designer, #63158). Applications accepted until November 5, 2010. Additional information may be emailed to roberson@magnet.fsu.edu or mailed to Ms. Bettina Roberson, NHMFL, FSU, 1800 E. Paul Dirac Drive, Tallahassee, FL 32310-2740. An Equal Opportunity /Access/Affirmative Action Employer. The University of North Carolina at Charlotte is seeking a Business Services Facility Planner. Salary: $52,016-$63,575. Closing date: 10/08/2010. To apply: https://jobs.uncc.edu, position #12374. AA/EOE

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Trucking

Trucking

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DRIVER- CDL A. Advantages Keep Coming! High miles, $500 Sign-on for Flatbed, New performance bonus program. 2011 Freightliner Cascadias have arrived. CDL-A, TWIC Card and Good Driving Record. Western Express. 866-863-4117. DRIVER- CDL/A Top Hometime! Solos & Teams. Highest Team Pay. CDL/A with 1 year recent OTR required. 800-942-2104, ext. 238 or 243. www.totalms.com

Driver

Regional CDL Drivers Needed! $1,000 Sign on Bonus Consistent Miles & Time Off! Full Benefits, 401k Little to no NE runs & No forced NYC! www.TEAMGTI.com

888-832-6484 EOE Drivers - CDL-A: Our Top 25 OwnerOp Teams Avg. $244,417 last year! Co.Teams: .46 upto .82cpm split! Sign-On Bonus PAID at Orientation! R & R Trucking: 866-204-8006 DRIVERS Earn up to $0.39/mile. Home Weekends. 1 year OTR Flatbed exp. Call: 1-800-572-5489. Pam ext: 238, Susan ext: 227. Sunbelt Transport, LLC. DRIVERS- FOOD TANKER Drivers Needed. OTR positions available NOW! CDL-A w/Tanker Required. Outstanding Pay & Benefits! Call a Recruiter TODAY! 877-484-3066. www.oakleytransport.com Drivers- Regional Van Drivers. 35- 37 cpm based on experience. BCBS Benefits Package. Home EVERY Week. CDL-A with 1 year experience required. Call 888-362-8608, or apply at www.averittcareers.com. Equal Opportunity Employer. Drivers/CDL Career Training w/Central Refrigerated. We Train, Employ w/$0 Down Financing. AVG $35K - $40k 1ST year! 877-369-7884 Exp CDL-A Driver needed. Peddling Truck. Call 336-289-6455 Experienced in home delivery drivers needed, background checks, good MVR, drug test req'd. Apply in person at 717 Railroad St. Tville.

25 Truck Driver Trainees Needed!

Driver: CDL Training Career Central *CDL TRAINING* Now in Asheboro, NC Our Priority is not just to train you, but to EMPLOY you OUR COMPANY DRIVERS Earn up to $40k First Year! NEW TEAM PAY Earn up to $.48 mi (877)369-7137 www.centraldrivingjobs.net Class A CDL Drivers Needed! 2 Yrs Tractor/Trailer Experience Required Fulltime/Part-time/Casual Positions Available Local-Home Every Night ($500-$600 take home) Regional-1-2 nights out ($650-$750 take home) OTR-3-4 nights out ($750-$850 take home) Teams 5 days out ($850-$1000 take home) Excellent benefitsPaid Holidays & Vacations Non-Forced Dispatch 90% No Touch Freight 336-315-9161

Learn to drive at Future Truckers of America! Earn $700 per week! No experienced needed! Job Ready in 4 weeks! Company Sponsored CDL training is now available at FTA 1-800-610-3777 REGIONAL CDL DRIVERS NEEDED! Gordon Trucking, Inc. Immediate Openings! Home weekly available! Consistent Miles & Time Off! Full Benefits, 401k. We have lots of freight! www.TEAMGTI.com 888-832-6484. Shuler Meats is seeking route drivers. CDL-A & Heavy Lifting req'd. Early Start. Must have clean, neat appearance. Benefits Package available with insurance & 401k. Apply in person: 124 Shuler Rd, Thomasville, 27360 In home delivery driver needed. Class A or B CDL required, 3 years experience min. Call for interview 336-476-8001 WWW.CARGOTRANSPORTERS.COM Hiring OTR Drivers. Good Pay, Good Benefits, Good Home Time, Good Opportunities! Need CDL-A & 1 year experience. No Felonies. 800-374-8328

0248

Office Help

Clerical Bookkeeping PT/FT. Knowledge of Excel, Word, & Quickbooks. Good customer service. Willing to train. Please email resume to: santeefabrics@aol.com

The High Point Enterprise is accepting applications in the advertising department for the following position:

Marketing Consultant

0264

Child Care

Full Time Director, 12 months for Private Christian Pre-school needed. Resumes should be sent to: Directors Position, PO Box 919, Trinity, NC 27370

A highly motivated marketing consultant who understands the difference in selling advertising versus delivering solutions. The right candidate is goal oriented, understands the requirements of achieving goals and meets that expectation through prospecting, finding and delivering solutions for the customer and providing exceptional customer service after the sale. Position is full-time with an opportunity to grow with a highly successful media company. Onthe-job training provided, excellent benefits including 401K and major medical. If you thrive in a fast-paced, deadline driven environment, take your responsibilities seriously and delight in helping others this could be just what you are looking for.

0268

Part-time Employment

Avon Reps needed part time, work your on schedule, Call Mary 336-447-4758

P

ETS

Send cover letter and resume to: Lynn Wagner, Advertising Director High Point Enterprise 210 Church Ave., High Point, NC 27262 or email to lwagner @hpe.com

0320

Cats/Dogs/Pets

549104 ©HPE

1 Himalayan Cat & 1 Persian Cat for sale. Up to date on shots, litter trained, 869-7588 $400. ea. great w/kids

Paxton Media Group LLC is an equal opportunity employer and does not discriminate on the basis of race, religion, sex, age, national origin or disability.

Puppy Sale. Carin, Cock A Chon. Lhasapoo Shih Tzu Shih Poo. 336-498-7721 CFA Reg. Persian cats for sale M-$150. F-$200. Ready to go. 336-833-0576 nckittiesrus@yahoo.com


0320

Cats/Dogs/Pets

CKC Boston Terrier Puppies. Parents on Site. Call 336-989-2637 For Sale CKC Pug Puppies. Dewormed & 1st shots. Call 336-434-6135 Yorkshire Terrier AKC. Beautiful Little Boy. Smart Too! $500 Cash. Call 336-431-9948

M

0503

ERCHANDISE

0503

Auction Sales

Mammoth Auction! Sat Oct 23 9:am Boyce Living Estate 3303 Fosterdale Ln W/S selling it all - wall-to-wall! Cozy Home sells @ 11:am! see @ peggauction.com #5098 JCPegg 996-4414

SAT. OCT 16TH. High Point, NC (6695 Auction Rd.)

8:30AM Salvage Vehcile Auction 35-45 Units

HPE Classifieds (336) 888-3555

350-500 VEHICLES **CARS, TRUCKS, VANS 4x4's, SUV's & more...NEW CARE DEALER TRADE-INS, BANK REPOS, CREDIT UNION REPOS, ETC. *Large Public & Dealer Consignment. *Bring your Vehicles to Sell in this large auction.

Buy â&#x20AC;˘ Save â&#x20AC;˘ Sell Place you ad in the classifieds!

4 CNC Press Brake/Punch Press M-Th 3:30p-2:00am w/ OT poss Must be able to read blueprints, metric ruler, use QC equip Heavy lifting. HSD/GED req Southern Lexington $12.00-14.00/hr Punch Press/Saw Oper 1st shift w/ OT possible Previous punch press exp req Kernersville $10.00/hr Maintenance Mechanic 3rd shift w/OT possible Machine maintenance exp req Kernersville $17.00-18.00/hr Apply online at www.temporaryresources.com Current applicants call(336)243-5249

12:00 NOON

***CONSIGNMENTS WELCOME!!! SELL YOUR SURPLUS VEHICLES & EQUIPMENT. Inspection: Fri, OCT. 15th. 12noon til 5:00pm. The Public can BUY/SELL @ this auction. **DON'T MISS THE EXCITEMENT @MAA EVERY SATURDAY!!!

MENDENHALL AUTO AUCTION, INC.

LEXINGTON GOLF COURSE HOME SELLS REGARDLESS OF PRICE!

NO SMOKE, NO MIRRORS, NO MIN. BID! FREE & CLEAR OWNER SAYS SELL! s34!4%,9

4,400+

SF CUSTOM BRICK COLONIAL

s"%34'/,& COURSE

SAPONA COUNTRY CLUB

s"2 "! &0  #!2'!2

AUTO, IRR, SYS., MUCH MORE!

www.tranzon.com 800-868-0458

9:30AM

POLICE CARS, PICK-UP TKS., UTILITY TKS., BOATS, MOTORCYCLES, HARLEY DAVIDSON MTCYLS., PICKUP TKS, VANS, TRAILERS, ROAD TRACTORS, NEW COMMERCIAL PRESSURE WASHERS, CAT EXCAVATOR, FORKLIFTS, FARM EQUIPMENT, TOOLS AND MUCH MORE... and others coming in... Selling for: Town of Carrboro, Town of Denton, Banks, Credit Unions, Fleet Co.s, Local Contractors, Local Farmers & others.

TEMP TO HIRE JOBS

VIEWS IN

***LARGE*** VEHICLE/TRUCK & EQUIPMENT AUCTION!!!

More people... Better results...

Auction Sales

Auction TODAY @ 2:pm! OLD REBEL memorabilia / catering / two deceased estates 2020 W. Green High Point see @ peggauction.com #5098 JCPegg 996-4414

Auction Sales

0503

PROPERTY FX4248

P.O. BOX 7505 HIGH POINT, NC NCAL#211 336-889-5700 www.MendenhallAuction.com

Place your ad in the classifieds! (336) 888-3555 Make your classified ads work harder for you with features like bolding, ad borders & eye-catching graphics!

0503

THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 www.hpe.com 5C Unfurnished Auction Sales Firewood 0539 0610 Apartments Firewood-$130 Dump Truck, $65. Pickup Truck. Delivered. You pick up $50. 475-3112

Absolute Auction Lakefront Property

Cash 4 riding mower needing repair or free removal if unwanted & scrap metal 689-4167

Owner Financing with As Little As 5% Down

Top cash paid for any junk vehicle. T&S Auto 882-7989

Auction to be held at I DonĘźt Care Restaurant & Bar, 286 Badin Shore Cir, New London, NC See Website for More Details â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Broker Participation Invited Iron Horse Auction Company, Inc.800-997-2248 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; NCAL 3936 www.ironhorseauction .com

Online Consignment Auction Model Home & Misc. Furniture, Automotive, Shop & Household Tools, Medical & Office Equipment, Plus Much More September 27, 2010-8am through October 11, 2010-3pm Visit Our Website for More Details & to Register & Bid Iron Horse Auction Co., Inc. 910.997.2248NCAL 3936 www.ironhorseauction. com

0506

Antiques/Art

BUYING ANTIQUES Pottery, Glass, Old Stuff 239-7487 / 472-6910

0509 Household Goods 12 piece setting Noritake China. Greywood pattern. $250. Call 431-5772 Washer/Dryer, $225, Refrigerator, $100, Stove, $65. Call 336-674-5222

(336) 888-3555 More people... Better results...

HPE Classifieds (336) 888-3555

REAL ESTATE AUCTION / NOV. 13 Local Developer Directs Final Close-Out of Individual Luxury Units at:

ONE PARK VISTA

C O N D O M I N I U M S

Winston-Salem, NCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Only Available Downtown Newâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Construction Condos Twenty-One 2 & 3 Bedroom Units including the Last Remaining Penthouse

Wanted to Rent/ Buy/Trade

Tuesday, November 9, 2010 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 6 p.m 6 Lots - Each with Boat Slip Badin Lake â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Davidson County

0515

Computer

SCOOTERS Computers. We fix any problem. Low prices. 476-2042

0521

Lawn & Garden Equipment

1976 John Deere 210 Series, 10HP, 47" cut. Kohler engine. $400. Call 336-475-0288

0527

Sporting Goods

Card Collection for sale early 1990's, Racing and Baseball, etc., Call 362-4026 to come look and make offer.

0533

Furniture

Buy a Aqua Leather 3piece Living Room suite and glass tables, (think beach colors) $495. Call 472-5853

0554

0563

Misc. Items for Sale

Beautiful Size Medium short Mink Jacket EMBA Pastel Natural brown, Royal quality. $275. Call 431-5772 to view For Sale 18ft wide 20ft long Commercial Canopy with 2 sides, 1 Gable end, $800. OBO. Call 861-1578 For Sale Paper Back Books, Excellent condition. $2 & Up. Call 336-431-6586 FREE HD FOR LIFE! Only on DISH Network! Lowest Price in America! $24.99/mo for over 120 channels! $500 Bonus! 1-888-679-4649

R

EAL ESTATE FOR RENT

0605

Real Estate for Rent

RESIDENTIAL, COMMERCIAL, INDUSTRIAL NEEDS Call CJP 884-4555

1 BEDROOM Chestnut Apts..................$295 1118 Textile Pl................$375 2 BEDROOMS 316 Model Farm..............$450 202-D Windley.................$350 2117 Deep River.............$590 909 Marlboro...................$450 300 Charles....................$450 3762 Pineview................$500 517-C Sunny Ln..............$375 2010 Eastchester............$500 320 New St.....................$395 207 Paramount...............$495 526 James.....................$550 502 Gatewood................$575 515 Clover......................$500 2415A Francis................$475 706 Kennedy..................$350 Scientific.........................$395 Woodside Apts................$450 1034 Pegram..................$450 315-C Kersey..................$365 204A Chestnut.................$360 3 BEDROOMS 320 New St......................$395 2500 Eight Oaks.............$725 2529 Eight Oaks.............$725 922 Norwood.................$550 1512 Graves..................$400 223 Hobson....................$395 532 Forest.......................$550 6160 Anne St.................$425 2603 Ty Cir......................$600 508 B Lake......................$585 125 Thomas....................$625 127 Thomas....................$625 807 Newell......................$595 804 Brentwood................$350 806 Brentwood.................$350 4 BEDROOMS 3300 Colony Dr............$1100 5 BEDROOMS 2028 Cliffvale................$1150 Craven-Johnson Pollock 615 N. Hamilton St. 884-4555

AUCTION OCTOBER 19, 2010 - 4:00pm REAL ESTATE OF HELEN C. MCDANIEL Sale location:

169 RICHARD BYERLY RD, HIGH POINT, NC

1 Park Vista Ln., Winston-Salem, NC 27101 between 3rd & 4th St. near Trade St.

8 Units OďŹ&#x20AC;ered Absolute, Regardless of Price Formally Listed between $329,000 to $1,100,000

Suggested Opening Bids from $75,000 - $220,000 High-End 1920s Classical Revival Style with Amenities that Include: : 3/184*,%*.(6*3).%*5*%4",/5&1&%/1$)&2'&"341*.("15&,/42*38 *&62 :0&./8&12*()&*,*.(2"1(&*.*.(//-".%0"$*/42*3$)&. :/,*%/.$1&3&/.2314$3*/.01/5*%*.(/4.%01//9.(#&36&&.,//12 :&,/61/4.%"1+*.(6*3)403/ 22*(.&%0"$&20&1.*3 :&$41&%/##86*3)/,*2)&%"1#,&,//12".%,&5"3/1 $$&223/",,,//12 :.2*3& '3#8 '33/1"(&.*32"5"*,"#,&3/&"$).*3 : *#1".3&*()#/1)//%6*3)&23"41".32*()3,*'& 13",,&1*&2)/00*.( 42*$&1'/1-*.( 132)&"3&14--&143%//1/.$&132".%/1& :/04,"1/6.3/6.)"*42)*&23"41".3/.1/4.%&5&,

Ten Fully Finished 2 & 3 Bedroom Units from 1504 to 2456 :423/-!//%"#*.&32 :1".*3&/4.3&13/02 :"1%6//%,//12

:&,47&*()3*.(*7341&2 :1/9,& 00,*".$&"$+"(& : "3)1//-,//1,".2

Ten UnďŹ nished 2 & 3 Bedroom Units from 1633-2456 SF Prefer to have Full Creative Control of your New Home? *.*2)&%3/186",,&"%8'/18/41"#*.&32*7341&2,//1*.(  "3)1//-,//1,".2/-0,&3&8/41.*36 5"*,"#,&/.2314$3*/.*.".$*.(

One 3 Bedroom/3.5 Bath Penthouse Unit totaling 4035 SF )&"23.&/'/413)"3&-"*.2*&5&,.9.*2)&%.*36*3)"1(&",$/.8

Financing OďŹ&#x20AC;ered by Southern Community Bank and Trust to QualiďŹ ed Primary Home, 2nd Home, and Investor Purchasers with Fixed Rate & Construction-to-Permanent Packages Available

OPEN HOUSES from 12:00 Noon to 3:00 P.M. on the Following Dates: Sat & Sun, Oct. 23 & 24 / Oct. 30 & 31 / Nov. 6 & 7 / Wed, Oct 27 & Nov 10

AUCTION: SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13th at 11:00 AM Held at Hawthorne Inn / 420 High Street, Winston-Salem

For Free Color Brochure & Terms of Sale call: 704-831-8983 CHARTWELL AUCTIONS, NCAF 7881 www.chartwellgroup.com Jason Dolph NC R.E. Broker#216777 / NCAL# 7839 Gordon Greene NC R.E. Broker#149554 / NCAL# 7752

Direction: From W-S:I-40 E to 109S into Davidson County. Left on West Lexington Ave. (Just before Ledford Middle School) Left on Richard Byerly. From Downtown High Point: 311 N to Left on WEstchester, Right on W. Lexington, Right on Richard Byerly. Real Estate to be auctioned consists of a +/- 1434sf, 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath home with out buildings located on +/- 1.6 acres. Davidson County Tax Parcel # 0102000000040. Has an in-law suite/guest quarter with separate small kitchen and full bath. See the Residential Property Disclosure and Lead based paint addendum before bidding. Real Estate terms for sale: Real Estate offered for sale at 4:00PM, subject to confirmation. Real Estate is offered "AS IS". A non-refundable deposit of 5% of final confirmed bid price is due at time of sale. Balance due in 30 days at delivery of deed. No Warranties other than closing title. All information given is per the tax record and should be verified as well as any/all inspections complete to buyer's satisfaction before time of sale. Real Estate services provided by Angie Hart Properties, Inc. NCAF 8735 - ANGIE HART NCREL 168350. For information or to preview the property, please call 336-764-4606. Auctioneer services provided by Keith Yokeley - Auctioneer - NCAL 5323 - NCAF

***HOUSE AUCTION*** Thursday, October 21 - 10:00 AM WEAVER EDUCATION CENTER 100 SOUTH CEDAR STREET, GREENSBORO, NC 1344+/- sq. ft. frame dwelling house (3BR, 2 Bath) made of wood frame construction w/vinyl siding - A Vocational Education Instructional Project of Weaver Education Center's Building Trades Classes. Dwelling on pillars and was constructed dimension-wise to be moved by professional house movers. Sold "AS IS, WHERE IS", NO warranties, NO guarantees. Seller expressly (but without limitation) excludes any warranty or habitability, fitness for a particular purpose or of merchant ability. TERMS: Min. Bid: $30,000. DOWN PAYMENT: No less than 5% down at day of sale with balance due within 20 days from sale date. If down payment is paid w/personal check, buyer must deliver cash or certified to seller no later than 10/29/10 by 4PM. Buyer must move house prior to 12/24/10. Notices on sale day take precedence. ***APPTS/INFO: Call Dave's Auctions*** Additional Info & Photos on Website.

DAVE'S AUCTIONS LLC EQUAL HOUSING

OPPORTUNITY

David V. Kirkman NCAL 5333, NCFL 6590, NCREFL C13770 Phone: 336-621-1288 Info/Photos: www.DavesAuctions.com

************** Quality 1 & 2 BR Apts for Rent Starting @ $395 Southgate Garden & Piedmont Trace Apartments (336)476-5900 ***************

1br Archdale $395 3br House $795 2br Archdale $495 L&J Prop 434-2736 1BR/1BA Apartment. 115 Hoskins St. $225/mo. Call 336-442-8243 2 Bedroom Apartment in Private Home. $400/month. Call 336-476-1519 2BR, 1BA, HP. Stove Refrig., W/D hook up, $375/mo + dep. 336-442-0488 Apartment in HP- $445, AC Central, W/D Hook up, Call Lionel 336-688-8490 Clositers & Foxfire 1BR, $420, 2BR, $499, 3BR, $575. 885-5556 Must Lease Immediately! Prices starting @ $499 1, 2, & 3 Br Apts. Ambassador Court 336-884-8040 Nice 1BR Condo $450-$475 Nice 2BRCondo $565 Convenient location Kitchen appls. furn. GILWOOD NORTH Call (336) 869-4212 Now Leasing Apts Newly Remodeled, 1st Month Free Upon Approved Application, Reduced Rents, Call 336-889-5099

2 BR, Appls, AC, Clean, W/D Connection. Good Location. $450. 431-9478 WOW Fall Special! 2br $395 remodeled 1/2 off dep-sect. 8 no dep E. Commerce 988-9589 RENT SPECIAL! 502-C Playground (Archdale) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1BR/1BA apt. Stove, refrig. furn. WD hookup, No pets, no inside smoking. $325 mo. 434-3371 Spacious All Electric. 1 Level, 1Br Brick Apt. W/D Conn. Stove, Refrig. 883-7010

0615

Furnished Apartments/

1BR/1BA, Utilities & Furniture Incld. $160 wkly. $100 dep. No Pets. Call 336-303-5572

0620

Homes for Rent

1 Bedroom 2009 McGuinn St............$400 217 Lindsay St.................$400 2 Bedrooms 709-B Chestnut St...........$350 713-A Scientific St...........$375 309 Windley St................$395 315 Summit Rd................$425 3117-A&B Bowers Ave....$435 513 Manley St.................$450 203 Brinkley Pl.................$475 1217 C McCain Pl..........$475 210-C Oakdale Rd...........$550 1700 Johnson St.............$600 1316 Bailey Cr..............$600 3 Bedrooms 301 Pam St......................$575 Call About Rent SpecialsFowler & Fowler 883-1333 www.fowler-fowler.com 2BR Home. Basement, Appls, Wonderful yard, Dead End. $595/mo, 472-0224 2BR, carpet, blinds, appli. No Pets. $500. mo. 883-4611 Leave message. 2BR/1BA for rent. 341-A Ennis St. $300/mo & $300 dep. Call 336-406-4670 3BR 609 Jeanette Ave. H.P. Cent. air/heat. $725/mo. Section 8 welcome. 887-0825. 3BR/1BA Duplex Apt $575. Archdale Rockdale Ct., 2br, 2ba, central h/a $535. Call 442-9437 Fall Dep. Special! Limited Time! Freshly Renovated 1 BR Apts & (1) Single family 3BR Home. Section 8 accepted. Call Laverne 254-3975 or Phillip 267-907-2359 Today 206 Edgeworth-1br 914 Ferndale-2br 883-9602 Rent to Own. Hasty/Ledford Schls. 3BR/2BA, No Pets. $725/mo. Call 336-317-1247 Small house 2br, 2ba with basement, all appliances, Hasty/Ledford area, very private, $600.mo.-Dep., 336-687-7607 Remodeled, A'dale, 3BR, 2 1/2BA, finished basement, $1400. Trinity Country setting, near A'dale, $900. mo. NO PETS. 861-6400 T-ville 3BR/2BA, Cent H/A, 125 A Kendall Mill Rd. $700/mo, $700/dep. Ph 472-0310/491-9564 Trinity Schools, New Carpet & Paint. 3BR/2BA. $550/mo. Call 431-7716


6C www.hpe.com SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE 0620

Homes for Rent

3 BEDROOMS 111 Avery.........................$435 1804 E Commerce......... $425 151 Hedgecock................$750 523 Guilford.....................$450 1009 True Lane................$450 1015 True Lane................$450 100 Lawndale...................$450 1609 Pershing..................$400

2 BEDROOMS 1004 Adams...................$380 1902 W. Lexington..........$525 2635 B Uwharrie............$298 1502 Larkin...................$325 1718 D. E. Kivett............$298 1701 A & B Eugene........$298 1217 A Cloverdale.........$250 916 Westbrook Ct...........$590 700 B Redding................$298 1206 Vernon....................$298 1116 B Richland..............$265 520 E Dayton..................$485 1908 Leonard...................$498 1502 A Leonard...............$275 511 E. Fairfield.................$398 2411 B Van Buren........... $325 515 E. Fairfield.................$398 1605 & 1613 Fowler.........$400 804 Winslow.....................$335 824-H Old Winston Rd.....$550 706-C Railroad.................$345 305-A Phillips...................$300 705-B Chestnut................$390 203-F Dorothy.................$375

1 BEDROOM 1600 A Long...................$325 620-19A N. Hamilton........$310 618-12A N. Hamilton........$298 320G Richardson.............$335 620-20B N. Hamilton........$375 1003 N. Main................... $305 314 B Meadow Place....$298

SECTION 8 614 Everette....................$498 1106 Grace......................$375

4 BEDROOMS 1124 Meadowlawn.........$995 809 Doak.........................$775 520 Pendleton..................$625 3 BEDROOMS 1725 Lamb...................$395 611 Longview...............$825 2703 Ingleside...............$750 3603 Grindstaff..............$1195 423 Aldridge.....................$675 112 Hedgecock................$600 2713 Ernest St.................$675 2305 Friends...................$600 222 Montlieu....................$595 726 Bridges......................$575 610 Paramount...............$575 1020 South.......................$550 701 Habersham..............$550 2507 Dallas......................$550 2208-A Gable Way...........$550 209 Earle..........................$535 2415 Williams...................$525 507 Hedrick......................$525 601 Willoubar...................$525 324 Louise.......................$525 637 Wesley......................$525 834 Cummins..................$500 2207 Gable Way..............$500 12 Forsyth........................$495 2543 Patrick.....................$475 919 Old Winston..............$525 1220-A Kimery.................$500 2219 N. Centennial..........$495 836 Cummins..................$450 502 Everett......................$450 410 Vail...........................$425 328 Walker......................$425 914 Putnam.....................$399

2 BEDROOM 208 Morgan.................$350 411 Ridgecrest.............$450 1709-A Rotary..............$350 504-A Everett...............$350 418 Hodgin...................$400 2406 Dallas...................$385 213 W. State.................$550 6117 Hedgecock #1A......$695 1720 Beaucrest...............$600 1111 N. Hamilton.............$595 1540 Beaucrest...............$525 101 #13 Oxford..............$525 120 Kendall....................$475 1610 Brentwood............$475 905 Old Tville Rd............$450 215 Friendly....................$450 1198 Day........................$450 914 Newell.....................$450 1119 Textile....................$435 1804 Johnson.................$425 205-D Tyson Ct..............$425 114-A Marshall...............$425 1501-B Carolina..............$425 541 E. Dayton................$410 324 Walker....................$400 2306 Palmer..................$400 305 Barker......................$400 713-B Chandler.............$399 2903-B Esco....................$395 622-A Hendrix...............$395 1704 Whitehall..............$385 609-A Memorial Pk........$375 1100 Adams.................$375 2306-A Little..................$375 1227 Redding.................$350 311-B Chestnut...............$350 309-B Griffin...................$335 900-A W. Kearns..............$335 4703 Alford......................$325 313-B Barker...................$300 1116-B Grace...................$295 306-B Meredith..............$290 1515 Olivia......................$280 1700 A & B Brockett........$275

1 BEDROOM 1123-C Adams...............$450 402-C W. Lexington.......$400 620-A Scientific..............$375 508 Jeanette..................$375 910 Proctor.....................$325 1119-A English...............$295 305 E. Guilford................$275 309-B Chestnut...............$275 1103-A S. Elm.................$275 502-B Coltrane................$270 405-A Kennedy...............$250 1317-A Tipton..................$235 CONRAD REALTORS 512 N. Hamilton 885-4111

0625

Condominiums for Rent

312 Ardale Dr, Spacious Townhomes For Rent, 2BR/2BA or 2BA/2.5BA. $550 month, No Pets. Call Ray 336-988-6853

0635

Rooms for Rent

A Better Room 4U. Walking distance of stores, buses. 886-3210 A-1 ROOMS. Clean, close to stores, buses, A/C. No dep. 803-1970. LOW Weekly Rates - a/c, phone, HBO, eff. Travel Inn Express, HP 883-6101 no sec. dep. Private extra nice. Quiet. No alochol/drugs 108 Oakwood 887-2147 AFFORDABLE Rooms for rent. Call 336-491-2997

0640

Misc for Rent

3BR, $665. 2BR Apt, $500, Furnished Room $100/wk. Section 8 ok. Call 887-2033 Mobile Homes & Lots Auman Mobile Home Pk 3910 N. Main 883-3910 3 BEDROOMS 109 Quakerwood............$1100 330 W. Presnell................$790 1704 Azel.........................$600 603 Denny.......................$600 2209 B Chambers...........$575 1014 Grace......................$575 281 Dorothy.....................$550 1414 Madison..................$525 116 Underhill...................$525 1439 Madison..................$495 840 Putnam......................$475 5693 Muddy Creek #2......$475 920 Forest.......................$450 1032 Grace......................$430 1711 Edmondson............$350 2 BEDROOMS 3911 C Archdale.............$600 6 Hart...............................$530 285 Dorothy.....................$500 532 Roy............................$495 1114 Westbrook..............$495 8798 US 311 #3..............$495 112 A Marshall................$450 312 Model Farm.............$450 307 Liberty......................$450 813 E. Guilford...............$450 312 Terrace Trace...........$450 600 Willowbar..................$450 410 Friddle......................$435 10721 N Main..................$425 500 Lake.........................$425 800 Barbee.....................$425 804 Wise.........................$400 105 Cloverdale.................$400 283 Dorothy...................$400 107 Plummer.................$400 304-A Kersey...................$395 1033-A Pegram.............$395 1418 Johnson.................$375 1429 E Commerce..........$375 309 A N. Hall....................$365 1031 B Pegram................$355 215-B & D Colonial..........$350 417 B White Oak..............$350 1 BEDROOMS 3306 A Archdale.............$350 311 A&B Kersey...............$335 203 Baker.......................$325 205 A Taylor....................$285 909 A Park.....................$250 529 A Flint......................$250

0670

Business Places/ Offices

0670

8000 SF Manuf $1800 168 SF Office $250 600 SF Wrhs $200 T-ville 336-561-6631 Office 615 W English 4300 sf. Industrial 641 McWay Dr, 2500 sf. Fowler & Fowler 883-1333 Large bar behind Home Depot on N. Main Street. Reasonable rent. Call day or night 336-625-6076. Retail/Office/Beauty Shop Intersection Hwy 29/70 & 68 1100sf $600 336-362-2119

Buy • Save • Sell Place you ad in the classifieds! Want... Need... Can’t live without? Find it in the Classifieds!

Classified Ads Work for You! (336) 888-3555

Business Places/ Offices

COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL

128 CHURCH former pharmacy. Approx. 2100 sf, gas heat, central air, parking in rear.................................$1200 501 ENGLISH RD. Approx 4,200 sf, gas heat, central air, ample parking.............. $1000 106 W. KIVETT Showroom space. Approx. 1750 SF just off Main.......................... $985 788 A N. MAIN Approx. 1500 SF, gas heat, central air, several compartments........ $950 614 N. HAMILTON Ideal for beauty or nail salon. Heat, water, hot water, central AC $685 652 N. MAIN showroom, approx. 5000 SF...............$5000 3407 E ARCHDALE RD. Office space, approx 1000 SF, gas heat, central air....... $525 120-122 W. BROAD Approx 560 SF Gas ht., air, brick, paved street across from railroad station.................... $596 116 W. BROAD 280 SF.. $298

0675

Mobile Homes for Rent

2BR/1BA Mobile Home in Quiet Park. $375/mo, $350/dep. Ledford Area. Call 442-7806 2BR/1BA, Private Lot, $250/mo plus deposit. Call 336-769-2703 Clean 2BR, 1BA, water incl., central air, NO Pets. $200 dep. $100 wkly. 472-8275

0720

1BR Apt. in T-ville Central heat/air, $400. mo. + 1st mo. deposit, appliances incl. Call 689-0902 after 4pm

R

0741

EAL ESTATE FOR SALE

0710

Homes for Sale

2 & 3 BR Homes Job's Your Credit + Handyman Homes Fix It & It's Yours Sophia 336-799-4199 Elon 336-449-3090 3BR, 2BA, new carpet and paint, 222 Sam Kinley Dr. Tville. $105,000. Call 472-2187 Mountain woodland, 77 acres, $125,000., 336-449-4852

0754 Commercial/Office 70,000 ft. former Braxton Culler bldg. Well located. Reasonable rent. Call day or night. 336-625-6076 2111 Shore Dr 2300 sqft, $700 Baptist Childrens Home Rd, T-ville 3200 sqft $750 Conrad Realtors 336-885-4111

Sell Your 10-Speed.

Buy the Bike You Really Want.. Buy and sell the easy way with the Classifieds.

COMMERCIAL, INDUSTRIAL, RESIDENTIAL NEEDS Call CJP 884-4555 2516 W'chester.............1130sf 2001 Brentwood.........11,500sf 1223 Greensboro Rd....1244sf 1706 English................1020sf 2716 W'chester..............870sf 501 Cloniger..........driving rng 1701-C N. Main............1235sf 1311 Johnson...............2500sf 1701-B N Main..............1250sf 110 Scott..................224-355sf 110 Scott...... Individual Office 409E Fairfield.................500sf 1638 W'chester............1000sf 615-B N. Hamilton..........658sf 603C E'chester..............1200sf 124 Church...................1595sf 1321 W. Fairfield............660sf 1001 Phillips..............1-2000sf 1321 W Fairfield...........1356sf 131 W Parris...........406-795sf T'ville1672 sf.................Office 1638 W'chester..............Dental 108E Kivett..........2784-5568sf 1903 E Green....................Lot 900 W. Fairfield.................Lot 333 S. Wrenn................8008sf

1820 Blandwood..........5400sf 608 Old T-ville.............1200sf 1200 Dorris....................8232sf 320 Ennis.....................7840sf 2136 Brevard.............43,277sf 651 Ward...................38,397sf 502 Old Thomasville....8776sf 200 Corporation..........3000sf 2330 English.................9874sf 521 S Hamilton............4875sf 920 W Fairfield..........28000sf 3204E Kivett........2750-5000sf 3214 E Kivett................2250sf 1914 Allegany.............6000 sf 1945 W Green........35,300sf 1207 Textile........3500-7000sf 1323 Dorris...................8880sf 1937 W Green............26447sf 2815 Earlham.............15650sf 255 Swathmore..........93000sf

5 LINES, 5 DAYS

Only $5 Some Restrictions Apply. 1 item only priced $500 or less. Private party ads only.

SHOWROOM 521 N. Hamilton.........16680sf 207 W. High .................2500sf 422 N Hamilton.............7237sf 404 N Wrenn................6000sf 135 S. Hamilton..........30000sf 100N Centennial.........13000sf Craven-Johnson-Pollock 615 N. Hamilton St. 884-4555 www.cjprealtors.com 1000 SF retail space close to new 85. $595/month. Call day or night 336-625-6076 Historic Bldg, Near Market Sq, Restored for Office. 2000sf. $885/mo. 106 Oak. 887-5130

Mobile Homes for Sale

3BR, central h/a, remodeled completely, NO PETS, $550. + dep., Archdale area, 847-7570

Business Places/ Offices

WAREHOUSE

Duplex/Apts

Trinity 2BR/1BA, Private Lot, $400/mo + Deposit. Call 336-861-7471 Daytime, 861-4938 Evening

KINLEY REALTY 336-434-4146

0670

Homes for Sale

0710

ACCEPTING SEALED BIDS, 100s of homes, Bank Specials, ALL must sell. Email home4you@rcn.com for free list of homes, include state, name and phone # for fast reply and up-to-date properties in the Bid program. 800-261-6320

Call 336.888.3555


7C

THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 www.hpe.com 0773

Income Property

A TRUE GIVE-AWAY (New Listing) Two duplexes on approx. 1/2 acre of land. Needs much repair. 1112-1114 W. English Rd. Priced far below land value! Must sell due to illness. Only $42,000 for all. Henry Shavitz Realty 882-8111

0780 Misc. Real Estate ABSOLUTE AUCTION: 3 building lots in Charlotte Area High-End Subdivisions. Ready to Build. Prestigious Montreux & Longbrooke. OCTOBER 25. Mike Harper NCAL8286. SCAL3728. www.HarperAuctionAndRealty.com 843-729-4996

0793

Monuments/ Cemeteries

1 Plot at Holly Hill Cemetery in the Front Sec. Will Sell Cheap! 336-491-9564 or 472-0310

0793

Monuments/ Cemeteries

2 plots in "Ten Commandments" Section of Guilford Memorial park. $3300 each. Buyer pays transfer fee. 336-823-5206 Single Plot at Floral Garden Memorial Park, Section W Ext., Lot 108, includes Bronze memorial, base and vase, installation fee, and maintenance fee. $3000. 475-8568 / 210-8061

T

RANSPORTATION

0816

0820 Campers/Trailers

0832

06 Fifth Wheel Cardinal. 30' w/2 Slideouts. Immaculate. $33,000. F350 Truck. 474-0340

Yamaha V-Star Classic, 2000. 4660 miles. 1 owner. New tires. Windshield & Saddlebags. $2695. 869-4058

Camper, Completely Redone, 1985. $5000. John Deere Tractor, $900. Call 336-476-5872

0824

Motor Homes

'01 Damon motorhome. 2 slides, 2 ACs, 10k, loaded. 36ft. Very good cond., $52,000. Back-up camera. 431-9891

0832

Motorcycles

00 Harley Davidson Fatboy, 1,900 miles, extras, Must See!. $11,000. 884-8737 / 882-2293

Recreational Vehicles

'90 Winnebago Chiefton 29' motor home. 73,500 miles, runs good, $9,995. 336-887-2033 2003 Club Car Golf Cart 48 volts, sun top, windshield, rear seat, $2850. Call 924-6168 or 650-2426

06 HD Road King. 3700 miles. Always Garaged. $1000's of Chrome front to back. $15,500. Call 431-9473 99 Honda 400 EX 4 wheeler, Red & Black. Bored 30 over. Fox Exhaust. GC. $1450. Call 336-431-9274

Motorcycles

0868

Sport Utility Vehicles

0856

05 Taurus, 71k, Very Nice $4,200. Call 336-847-4635 or 336-431-6020

95 Toyota 4-Runner, 145K miles, Exc Cond. $5,200. Call 336-687-8204

1997 Cadillac Sedan Deville. Good Cond. Asking Price reflects "As Is" Cond. $2900. Call 336-823-5206

Pickup Trucks for 0864 Sale

06 Chev. Silverado, 2500 HD Crew, 4X4, Loaded, Lthr, DVD. Onstar, Heated Seats, Long bed. $22,000. 884-8737 / 882-2293 1986 Toyota Truck SR5 Turbo. Highway mileage, PS, Tilt, PB, PW. $2,200 obo. Call 336-880-5690 98 Silverado, Reg Cab. LB. 4.3 V6. Runs & Drives Great. $3000. 495-9636 or 301-6673

0868

Cars for Sale

05 Chev. Suburban, 4X4, Loaded, Leather, DVD, Onstar. $19,000. 884-8737 / 882-2293

L

05 Taurus Wagon very nice, 70k, $4400. Call 336-431-6020 or 336-847-4635

EGALS

AT Quality Motors you can buy regardless. Good or bad credit. 475-2338

Sell it fast... in the Classifieds! Call us today (336) 888-3555

97 Honda Accord LX, 4 door, auto, a/c, Pwr windows, CD, 4 cycliner, 30MPG, $4850. Call 924-6168 or 650-2426

Need space in your garage? Call HPE Classifieds

99 Nissan Altima GXE, 4 dr, auto, A/C, pwr windows, cd, new tires, ex. cond., $4850. Call 924-6168 or 650-2426

Cars for Sale

Cars for Sale

0868

DONATE YOUR VEHICLEReceive $1000 Grocery Coupon. United Breast Cancer Foundation. Free Mammograms, Breast Cancer info: www.ubcf.info. Free Towing, Tax Deductible, Non-Runners Accepted, 1-888-468-5964.

Mazda 626 LX 2001, auto, a/c, CD, 98k mi., clean, $3600. Call 986-2497

888-3555

Place your ad in the classifieds! (336) 888-3555

Showcase of Real Estate NEW HOMES DAVIDSON COUNTY

PRICE REDUCED

Water View

164 Emily Ann Drive, N. Davidson County-FSBO Desirable Davidson County Schools, gorgeous, custom brick home built in 2005, 2,864 SF, quiet cul-de-sac,3BR,2.5BA,possible 4th BR in unďŹ nished space, spacious modern open ďŹ&#x201A;oor plan on one level, HW ďŹ&#x201A;oors, bonus room over garage, custom kitchen w/granite countertops, maple cabinets, SS appliances, and beautiful tile ďŹ&#x201A;oor, wonderful master suite with HUGE walk-in closet, tons of storage, too many extras to list here. See our ad at http://www.InfoTube.net/236019 for more details or call 336-201-3943. Shown by appointment only. $369,000.00

Like quiet neighborhoods? ...backyard privacy? ...secluded living yet near everything? ...downsizing a priority? ...home ready to move into?

Lots starting at $34,900 Homes starting at $225,000 Special Financing at 4.75% (Certain Restrictions Apply)

Builders personal home with many upgrades: hardwood ďŹ&#x201A;oors, jetted tub, separate shower, beautiful granite counters, fabulous kitchen, 2 story family room AND DRAMATIC VIEWS!! Plus much, much moreâ&#x20AC;Ś.

WENDY HILL REALTY CALL 475-6800

7%.$9(),,2%!,49s#!,, 

Call 336-869-4040 or 336-471-3900 to visit.

REDU

315 S. Elm St, High Point Commercial Building for Sale $499,900 8,400 Sq. Ft +/-, SHOW ROOM DISTRICT

Ed Price & Associates Diana Baxendale, Broker Sales Associate 118 Trindale Road, Archdale, NC 27263 Direct (336)475-1052 OfďŹ ce & Cell (336) 870-9395 Fax (336)475-1352 Email: diana.baxendale@edpricetriad.com Website: dianabsellshomes.com

3930 Johnson St.

398 NORTHBRIDGE DR.

Contact us at Lambâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Realty- 442-5589.

3BR, 2BA, Home, 2 car garage, Nice Paved Patio Like new $169,900 OWNER 883-9031 OPEN HOUSE MOST SAT. & SUN. 2-4

A Must See! Beautiful home set on 3 acres, New cabinets, corian countertops, hardwood, carpet, appliances, deck, roof. Home has 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, formal living room, dining room, great room. $199,900.

LARGE HOUSE Big Family - Home OfďŹ ces Family Compound

2300 + Square Foot, 5 Bedroom, 3 Bath, Living Room, Dining Room, Eat-in Kitchen, Laundry Room, Gas Heat with a/c, completely remodeled, large backyard, $98,900

Near Wesley Memorial Methodist/ Emerywood

Call 336-689-5029

$259,900

OPEN HOUSE

336-886-4602

8 Unit Apartment Building Available

All Brick Exterior Built 1987. Paved Parking. Each unit 2BR, 1BA (Approx. 750 square Ft.) Electric Heat & Air Conditioning. Many Upgrades and new appliances, ďŹ&#x201A;oor coverings, cabinets, paint. Public water & sewer (individual meters). Convenient to public transportation and downtown. Asking price $350,000.00. For additional information call (336)833-6797.

FOR SALE BY OWNER

LEDFORD SOUTH OPEN TUES-SAT 11AM-5PM OPEN SUNDAY 1PM-5PM

PRICE CUT WENDOVER HILLS

P O I N T

1.2 acres, 3.5 baths, 14 rooms

Tell Your Friends - Move in Condition!

PRICE REDUCED

Beautifully remodeled brick home at 502 Birchwood 3bedrooms, 2 updated baths, new windows, new appliances, countertops and kitchen ďŹ&#x201A;oors. Completely remodeled, this is like new. Call for appointment. PRICE CUT $132,750.

H I G H

For Sale By Owner

704 RICHLAND

Quiet rural living, new high quality 3BR/2BA, 1800 sq ft, 0.83 acres, lots of storage, 9/10 ft ceilings, large porches and garage, $225,000, $15,000 to closing and down pay, 3865 Tarmac Dr., SoďŹ a/ Hillsville, FSBO, (336) 287-6107

336-480-7847

CED

CED

REDU

then...657 Sonoma Lane is for you! This 1343 s/f, 3br, 2ba townhome is perfectly maintained and features 9â&#x20AC;&#x2122; ceilings w/crown mouldings, custom drapes and blinds, heat pump, gas logs and water heater, Whirlpool appliances and mature plants. Upgrades include: privacy fence, water puriďŹ er, glass enclosed sun room and brick patio. All exterior maintenance through homeowners assn. $169,900.

3152 WINDCHASE COURT 3 BR 2 BA 1164 SF, New carpet & paint, New HVAC, GE Appliances. End Unit $94,500 w/ 1 year home warranty

Directions: Westchester to West Lexington, south on Hwy. 109, Community is on the left just past Ledford Middle School. Quality construction beginning at $169,900! Eight Flexible ďŹ&#x201A;oorplans! - Three to seven bedrooms - 1939 square feet to 3571 square feet - Friendship/Ledford Schools - Low Davidson County Taxes - Basement lots Available. No City Taxes, No Slab, All Crawspace Construction MORE INFO @ PattersonDaniel.com Marketed Exclusively by Patterson Daniel Real Estate, Inc.

LINDA FAIRCLOTH COLDWELL BANKER TRIAD REALTORS 336-847-4970

Debra Murrow, Realtor New Home Consultant 336-499-0789

2 Bedroom/ 2 Bath Condo. Excellent High Point location convenient to Winston-Salem and Greensboro. Apprx. 950 square feet. Spacious bedrooms and closets. Garden tub in the master bath. Tray ceilings and crown molding in the living room. Private balcony overlooking a wooded area. Includes: Refrigerator, dishwasher, stove, microwave and washer/dryer connection MOTIVATED SELLER. New Lower Price $79,900!

Call 336-769-0219

OPEN SUNDAY 2-4

WIN WIN SITUATION

Help Support I AM NOW, INC., a local Non-ProďŹ t Your Chance to Win - $100 RafďŹ&#x201A;e Tickets 226 Cascade Drive, High Point Visit www.IAMNOWINC.com and www.RafďŹ&#x201A;eThisHouse.Info Canned Food Drive Begins In September

OWNER FINANCING

DONâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;T MISS TAX CREDIT 189 Game Trail, Thomasville Enjoy living in a quiet, distinctive neighborhood with no through trafďŹ c. 3 BR 2.5 BA, 2300 sqâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;, open ďŹ&#x201A;oor plan, vaulted ceilings & lg. windows, Oak ďŹ&#x201A;oors & carpeted BRs, marble tiled bathrooms, lg. large master bath with separate shower, double ďŹ re place in master BR & LR w. gas logs, kitchen w. granite counter tops, double oven, stereo system. 2 car garage, large patio overlooking a beautiful back yard. Low taxes. $299,800 $321,000 Visit www.forsalebyowner.com/22124271 or call 336.687.3959

Rent to Own - Your Credit is approved! 505 Willow Drive, Thomasville Over 4,000 Sq. Ft. Brick home with 4 Bedrooms & 4 bathrooms, 2 ďŹ replaces, hardwood ďŹ&#x201A;oors, updated kitchen, 2 master suites, fenced yard. Grand dining room â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Priced at $319,900!!

Wendy Hill 475-6800

FOR SALE

125 Kendall Mill Road, Thomasville 4 Bedrooms, 3 Bathrooms. Large Rooms. East Davidson Area.  sSQUAREFEET

336-491-9564 or 336-472-0310

5.9 acres, Homesite in Hasty School area. With Underground Electric. Davidson Water and existing Septic. Borders Creek with 3.9 acres wooded & 2.0 acres mostly clear. Ready for your Building. $65K. Call 336-869-1351 or 336-689-0388 8am-7pm

4 bedrooms 2 and 1/2 bath Two-story home in Avalon community, 2078 sq.ft. in High Point (Guilford Co.). Formal living room, dining room, ďŹ replace, laundry, great kitchen with breakfast area, Jetted tub in master with separate shower. $1,330 per month with credits toward down payment. Visit www.crs-buy.com or call

336-790-8764

2-15,000 ft. buildings 9.25 acres, $600,000.

Call 336-665-0997

6439 Starlette Lane, Trinity Newly Remodeled in Wheatmore School District 3 BR 2BA, 1 level living on a great lot in Gaddy Place. Must see many custom upgrades in these large rooms. Hardwoods, granite counter tops, custom ďŹ nished cabinets, new carpet. 1700 sq ft, 2 car garage, FP, large laundry room(possible ofďŹ ce area), custom deck w/professional landscaping. Will consider trade for larger home in the area.  s   6ISITWWWFORSALEBYOWNERCOMsPHOTOSPOSTED

Call 886-7095

FOR SALE

Beautiful townhouse at 1740 Ternberry Rd. in Cherokee Hills with 2BR, 2.5 baths, sunny eat-in kitchen, security system, ďŹ replace and private deck area, approx. 1400 SF.... lovely established nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;hood conv to all of High Point & Triad. A great value for $114,900... Contact Shirley Ramsey, Broker, Keller Williams Realty for more info 336-992-7602

OPEN SUNDAY 2-5

For Sale By Owner 6822 Mendenhall Rd.

Located at 1002 Barbee St, High Point 4 Bedroom, 2 Bath Fireplace, New Vinyl, Completely Remodeled. Garage & Storage. $89.900. Have other homes to ďŹ nance. Will trade for land.

3309 CENTRAL AVE NEAR NEW UNION HILL SCHOOL LR, Lg Den w/FP, 2 BR w/possible 3rd BR, 1 Bath, Central H&A, Wired Workshop, Paved Drive, on 0.6 Acre, Garden Space.

Only $79,900. OWNER 621-2096

4493 Orchard Knob Ln Built in 2007, this nearly 1800 SF townhome features 3br/2ba, hardwoods, carpet, tile. Corian counter tops w/ undermount sink & tile back splash. Large living-dining with gas ďŹ replace, stainless steel appliance, rear stamped concrete patio with awning, and 2 car garage. Many upgrades from the standard home. Look, decide & make an offer!

887-9568 or 906-1703

Call 888-3555 to advertise on this page! 30044980


8C www.hpe.com SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE Legals

0955

NOTICE

NOTICE

Notice is hereby given that on October 28, 2010 at 9am 606 Greensboro Road, High Point N.C. 27260, the undersigned All American Mini Warehouse in accordance with G.S. 44A-43, will sale by competitive bidding the personal property heretofore stored by the undersigned.

Notice is hereby given that on October 27, 2010 at 9am 706 West Fairfield Road, High Point N.C. 27263, the undersigned All American Mini Warehouse in accordance with G.S. 44A-43, will sale by competitive bidding the personal property heretofore stored by the undersigned.

Laura Winchester Kimberly Whitaker Kuba Cash Yvonne Johnson Amanda McElrath Bruce Dunlap Jeanette Harrington Larry Starks Latoya Bethea Shavona Ray Kendrick McClain Tijuana Green Terry Zimmerman

Jeanette Harrington Audrey Smith Shiquita Johnson Crystal Guzman Teresa Thomas Joshua Gillespie Stephon Martin Carlesias Dumas Brandon Smith Arlene Williams Quentin Cross

All American Self Storage

October 10, 17, 2010

1048 Cleaning Services

REACH

Cleaning with TLC. Let us do the work for you! Personalized Service. Teresa Campbell. 817-6515

visit us online...

All American Self Storage

October 10, 17, 2010

Put your message in 1.6 million N.C. newspapers

hpe.com

Legals

0955

for only $300 for 25 words. For details, call Enterprise classified, 888-3555

SERVICE FINDER Call 888-3555 to advertise with us!

BUILDINGS

CLEANING

CLEANING

CONSTRUCTION

Grahamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s All Around Storage building

Cleaning by Deb

Bathrooms & Kitchen are not Self Cleaning

J & L CONSTRUCTION

Residential & Commercial

Built on your lot 8x12 $1,050 10x12 $1320. 12x12 $1580. 12x16 $2100. tax included

sTIMEOR regular s3PECIAL occasions

!LSO$ECKS 6INYLSIDING 7INDOWS 'ARAGES All types of home repair. Free Estimate

Reasonable Rates Call 336-362-0082

336-870-0605 SEWING M CONTRACTOR 35 Years Experience

Driveways, Patios, 7ALKWAYS 3LABS Basements, Footings, #USTOM3UNDECKS "OBCAT'RADING

Best Prices in Town! FREE ESTIMATES

CALL 442-0290

HEATING & COOLING

SEAWELL DRYWALL Hanging & Finishing s3PRAYED #EILINGS s0ATCH7ORK s3MALL,ARGE*OBS

8SPVHIU*SPO .FUBM1BUJP 'VSOJUVSF 3FTUPSBUJPO 4VQFSJPS 'JOJTI8JUI67 1SPUFDUBOUT

5BCMFT$IBJST  (MJEFS -PVOHFST 'SFFFTUJNBUFT  'SFFQJDLVQEFMJWFSZ AEEed7BMVF1FBDFPG.JOE

)PMUT)PNF .BJOUFOBODF 

LANDSCAPE

LANDSCAPING & LAWNCARE

s-OWING4RIM s,ANDSCAPE-AINTENANCE )NSTALLATION$ESIGN s#ORE0LUGGING3EEDING s&REE%STIMATES s2EASONABLE2ATES s.O*OBTO3MALL s#OMMERCIAL2ESIDENTIAL

OIL FURNACE

Service Special $

89.00 Nozzleincludes & Filter C. PH: 336-887-6848 MB: 336-772-0256 Guaranteed Services

Call Roger Berrier

Licensed & Insured

Home 336-869-0986 Cell 336-803-2822

WWWPAULELECTRICCOM

30 Years Experience

Ronnie Kindley

PAINTING Sam Kincaid Painting

PAINTING

Commercial & Residential Sheetrock Repair Pressure Washing Free Estimates

475-6356

No Job to Big or to Small Home: 336-472-2203 Cell: 336-442-0171/ 880-0035

s0RESSURE7ASHING s7ALLPAPERING s1UALITYWORK s2EASONABLE2ATES

REMODELING

ROOFING

%XTREME+ITCHEN -AKEOVER

You could save $1,000â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, because we bring our mobile shop to Your House. Assuring an Excellent job at an affordable price. References, Over 20 years experience Luther Cabinet Restoration 336-653-3714

HANDYMAN

FURNITURE 1ABL+1A:M#NKGBMNK> Coupon

Twin Mattress Set (mattress and box spring)

$125.00 Coupon

Queen Mattress Set Pillow Top (mattress & box spring)

$225.00 (5 yr warranty) Coupon

King Mattress Set Pillow Top (mattress and box spring)

$350.00 (5 yr warranty)

1240 Montlieu Ave www.thisandthathomeaccents.com

LANDSCAPING/YARDWORK

&ALLIS#OMING !RE9OU2EADY

Call Gary Cox

A-Z Enterprises Vinyl Replacement Windows Gutter & Gutter Guards Free Estimates 3ENIOR#ITIZENS$ISCOUNTS (336) 861-6719

LAWNCARE/LANDSCAPING ATKINS

THOMPSON HAULING AND LANDSCAPING

Specialist in Pavers $RIVEWAYSs0ATIOS 3IDEWALKSs!SPHALTs#ONCRETE )NTERLOCKING"RICKSALSOPARTIAL

0ROFESSIONAL3EAL#OATING

3PECIALISTIN0AVERS 3MALL"IG*OBS

&2%%%34)-!4%3

4RINI-IRANDA/WNER

We are insured and can provide references!

FOR FREE ESTIMATES PLEASE CALL 883-4014

CALL MIKE ATKINS   CELL s  

PLUMBING

AUCTIONEER N

N.C. Lic #211

2//&).'

Since 1970

Lic #04239

PROFESSIONAL ROOFING & GUTTERING

3,$52%.#/-0!.9 336-785-3800

TREE SERVICE

,ICENSED)NSUREDs&REE%STIMATES

70EACHTREE$Rs(IGH0OINT www.protectionsysteminc.com

FAX (336) 887-1107 HIGH POINT, N.C. 27263 www.mendenhallschool.com www.mendenhallauction.com NAA

SECURITY

841-8685

(336) 887-1165

We answer our phone 24/7

www.thebarefootplumber.com

Family Owned â&#x2DC;&#x2026; No Contract Required Many Options To Choose From â&#x2DC;&#x2026; Free Estimates â&#x2DC;&#x2026; 24 Hour Local Monitoring â&#x2DC;&#x2026; Low Monthly Monitoring Rates â&#x2DC;&#x2026;

Over 50 Years

â&#x20AC;&#x153;COMPLETE AUCTION SERVICEâ&#x20AC;? s2%!,%34!4%s-!#().%29 s).$5342)!,#/--%2#)!,02/0%249 s"53).%33,)15)$!4)/.3s"!.+2504#)%3

â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Repair Specialistâ&#x20AC;?

     

s"URGLAR s&IRE s3ECURITY#AMERAS s!CCESS#ONTROL s-EDICAL0ANIC

YEAR ROUND SERVICE/ REASONABLE RATES/ QUALITY WORK s-/7).'42)-).' "53((/'').' s02%3352%7!3().'#,%!.50 9!2$3s$2)6%7!97/2+s42%% 3%26)#%s345-0'2).$).' s42!#4/27/2+s&%24),):).' 3%%$).'s!%2!4).'s0,5'').' s-5,#(s#!20%.4297/2+ $%#+342)-7/2+ s2%-/$%,).'

We can handle all most any job that you need done outside! Lawn care and maintenance Bobcat, tractor and dump truck services Demolition/trash/debris removal Storm cleanup Snow plowing Fences and Retaining Walls Call about our gravel driveway specials! Senior citizen and Veteran discounts!

4RINITY 0AVING

Our Family Protecting Your Family

FEATURES:

RESULTS:

336-859-9126 336-416-0047

Serving the Triad for over 37 Years!

*Your Cabinets Painte, ReďŹ nished or Refaced. *Granite Countertops by Schneider Stone *Cermic Tile Backsplash *New Hardware (Hinges & Pulls) * Completely New Look *Highend Kitchen at a Low End Price *No Major Tear Out & Mess

*IM"AKER GENERAL CONTRACTOR

BERRIERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S TOTAL LAWNCARE

7E3ERVICE!LL"RANDS

PAINTING

9EARS%XPERIENCE

3Q\\##&(($$%($

FURNITURE

Home: 336-328-0688 Cell: 336-964-8328

Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Heating, A/C & Electrical Services

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Many Other Services Available, Just Ask!â&#x20AC;? 22 years experience

336-491-1453

,-#ONCRETE #ONTRACTORS

DRYWALL

Remodeling, RooďŹ ng and New Construction

9d´cQSX_bUgU T_fUbigU\\

336-491-1453

REMODELING

D & T Tree Service, Inc. Residential and Commercial Stump Grinding and Bobcat Work Removals, Pruning, Clearing Fully Insured FREE Estimates Firewood Available

Tracy: 336-357-0115 24 Hour Emergency Service: 336-247-3962

Auctioneer

-!),0/"/8 ()'(0/).4 .#

UTILITY BUILDING New Utility Building Special! 10X20 .... $1699 8x12....... $1050 10x16..... $1499

***Extra Special*** on 12x24 $2199.95 Limited Time Only Also Rent To Own. Carolina Utility Bldgs, Trinity 1-800-351-5667 30044919

CLEANING -!)$4/#,%!.

Cleaning Service Bonded & Insured

2ESIDENTIAL#OMMERCIAL 2ENTALS.EW#ONSTRUCTION 7EEKLY "IWEEKLY -ONTHLY Affordable Prices Dependable Service References Provided

#ALLFORFREE ESTIMATES

Cindy Thompson

To advertise your business on this page please contact the ClassiďŹ ed Department today

888-3555


D

TIDE FALLS: Garcia, Gamecocks stun No. 1 Alabama. 4D

Sunday October 10, 2010

12 FOR KYLE: Busch speeds to 12th Nationwide Series win of season. 3D Sports Editor: Mark McKinney mmckinney@hpe.com (336) 888-3556

SHOWDOWN LOOMS: Ragsdale gears for first-place battle with NW Guilford. 2D

UNC tames Tigers CHAPEL HILL (AP) – Johnny White rushed for two touchdowns and gained 179 total yards, and North Carolina held on to beat Clemson 21-16 on Saturday for its third straight victory. White caught six passes for 90 yards, finished with 89 yards rushing and scored on runs of 4 and 26 yards. T.J. Yates was 18-for-34 for 164 yards with a 9-yard touchdown pass to Jheranie Boyd for the Tar Heels (3-2, 1-1 ACC). They coaxed just enough production out of the offense to beat the Tigers for the first time since 2001. Kyle Parker’s 74-yard TD pass to Jaron Brown with 5:31 left pulled the Tigers (23, 0-2) within five, but they couldn’t convert the twopoint attempt and didn’t get the ball back until only 13 seconds remained. Parker then threw three deep passes, all incompletions. He finished 21-for-38 for 214 yards for the Tigers, who were held to a seasonlow 305 total yards and lost their third straight. The Tar Heels – who finished with 255 total yards and were held to 15 total yards in the third quarter – certainly needed both of White’s scoring runs. Two plays after his 12-yard catch from Yates on fourth-and-4, White bounced off a series of tacklers on his way to the end zone. That 26-yard run extended the lead to 21-10 with 6:53 to play. Jamie Harper pulled the Tigers to 14-10 with a 10yard touchdown run with 51⁄2 minutes left in the third.

TOP SCORES

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FOOTBALL N.C. STATE 44 BOSTON COLLEGE 17 N. CAROLINA CLEMSON

APPALACHIAN ST. 34 ELON 31 45 21

GEORGIA TECH VIRGINIA

33 21

HAMPTON N.C. CENTRAL

27 13

OHIO STATE INDIANA

38 10

TOPS ON TV

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AP

N.C. State’s Dontae Johnson (25) blocks a punt by Boston College’s Ryan Quigley (46), which was recovered in the end zone for a touchdown during the first half of Saturday’s game at Carter-Finley Stadium in Raleigh. The Wolfpack beat the Eagles 44-17.

Wilson, Wolfpack roll RALEIGH (AP) – N.C. State proved it can both shake off a disappointing loss and finally beat Tom O’Brien’s former program. Russell Wilson threw for 328 yards and three touchdowns to help the Wolfpack beat Boston College 44-17 on Saturday, giving O’Brien his first win against the team he led for a decade. Owen Spencer, Darrell Davis and Jarvis Williams had TD catches for the Wolfpack (5-1, 2-1 Atlantic Coast Conference), who also got touchdowns from the defense and special teams to dominate the Eagles (2-3, 0-2). It was the first time the Wolfpack had scored

BY GREER SMITH ENTERPRISE SPORTS WRITER

CHARLOTTE – With both offenses missing key players, defenses may hold the key as Julius Peppers returns to Bank of America Stadium with the Chicago Bears as an opponent of the Carolina Panthers today. Carolina, seeking its first win in five games, will be hoping to find a competent wide receiver while without the services of Steve Smith, who has 13 of the 24 receptions by the Panthers’ wideouts this season. David Gettis (seven catches) and Brandon Lafell (four grabs) expect to start. The other wide receivers available are David Clowney, a fourth-year player claimed on waivers from the New York Jets, and rookie Armanti Edwards, who has been inactive

touchdowns in all three phases since a win against Texas Tech six years ago, and allowed the program to match its win total for all of last season. Quite a way to regroup from last week’s home loss to Virginia Tech. Last week, the Wolfpack – carrying the program’s first national ranking in seven years – led Virginia Tech 17-0 at home before the Hokies rallied for a 41-30 win that drained some of the buzz that had built around Carter-Finley Stadium. But winning in such dominating fashion probably restored any shaken confidence for a team hoping to stay in contention in

the ACC’s Atlantic Division. “You definitely think about (the Virginia Tech loss),” Wilson said. “You don’t want to have that feeling ever again.” Since O’Brien took over here before the 2007 season, Boston College had won all three meetings and scored at least 37 points each time, including a 52-20 rout last season in which Montel Harris set school records with 264 yards rushing and five touchdowns. This year, Harris ran for 53 yards on 14 carries as the Eagles managed just 272 yards – with 67 of those coming on a meaningless touchdown pass with about 6 minutes left.

Inside...

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NFC East looks to get untracked. 5D for the first four games. Clowney was acquired after Dwayne Jarrett was cut in the wake of a DUI arrest this week. The wide receiver overhaul comes after the Panthers showed some life offensively in a 16-14 loss to New Orleans last Sunday. The Panthers will also be trying to cut down on turnovers after giving up 16 so far. The Bears, who actively try to strip the ball from runners, have forced eight fumbles and four interceptions. “We didn’t do too well the first three weeks of the season,” Panthers coach John Fox said. “We played a very turnover-minded defense a week ago, and, offensively,

we eliminated turnovers. It will be that same emphasis this week.” Despite the reputation of Peppers as a fierce pass rusher, the Bears have four sacks – the same number as the Panthers. “I’m seeing our team improving in all three phases,” Fox said. “Each week is a new challenge, new matchups, and the Chicago Bears present some of those issues.” Chicago will be without quarterback Jay Cutler, who is being held out because of a concussion suffered as part of the battering administered by the New York Giants on Sunday night. Todd Collins, a journeyman backup in his 16th season, replaced Cutler until suffering a neck stinger and will get his 21st start today. Collins has played in just 48 games. The majority of his starts (13) came with Buffalo in 1997, but he led Washington to the playoffs

with three wins as a starter in relief of Jason Campbell in 2007. “It’s definitely better to have a week of preparation,” Collins said. “It’s still your job to go in and perform when you don’t get any work, but it’s not ideal. Hopefully this will give me some more preparation time.” Collins has thrown for 4,515 yards with 22 touchdowns and 20 interceptions and a passer rating of 74.9. “I‘ve seen him a few times over the years, not necessarily with their team,” Fox said this week. “He’s a veteran guy, been around the game a long time, knows how to play the position. Whoever they put at quarterback, they’re going to run their system and play within what they do. That’s how we view it.” gsmith@hpe.com | 888-3519

HIT AND RUN

T

VIRGINIA TECH C. MICHIGAN

SOUTH CAROLINA 35 ALABAMA 21

Panthers, Bears hope to click on offense

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oday could be a great day to be an NFL pass rusher in Charlotte. The winless Carolina Panthers play host to the 3-1 Chicago Bears this afternoon (1 p.m., WGHP, Ch. 8). Look for both defenses to take dead aim at the opposing signal-caller. The Bears enter without a banged up Jay Cutler calling the shots. Cutler was sacked nine times in the first half of last week’s loss to the Nw York Giants. Cutler sat out the second half with concussion-like symptoms. Cutler’s replacement, Todd Collins, was sacked only once but hammered many times. He suffered a neck sprain, but played through the pain.

Expect the Panthers to bring plenty of heat against Collins. Former Panther Julius Peppers has to be thrilled at the chance to face rookie quarterback Jimmy Clausen. Clausen has looked good at times in his first two career starts, but he remains a rookie in a league that feasts on first-year QBs. The Monsters of the Midway scare everyone, from future Hall of Famers on down the line. Carolina’s offensive line hardly inspires confidence, having allowed 12 sacks and a ton of pressure on Clausen and former starter Matt Moore. As for the Bears, they’ve surrendered an astonishing 18 sacks through four games.

Chicago QBs may want to consider joining the witness protection program, because their offensive line sure isn’t protecting anyone. This figures to be an entertaining clash. It may be the Panthers’ best shot at a victory for a while. After next week’s bye, the Panthers are home against a hungry San Francisco squad, at vastly improved St. Louis, home to New Orleans and at Tampa Bay. Things really get tough from there. So good luck to the Panthers – and to both quarterbacks – today at Bank of America Stadium.

YOUR COMMUNITY. YOUR NEWSPAPER.

– MARK MCKINNEY ENTERPRISE SPORTS EDITOR

7:30 a.m., The Golf Channel – Golf, PGA Europe, Alfred Dunhill Links Championship 12:30 p.m., The Golf Channel – Golf, Champions Tour, Senior Players Championship 1 p.m., TBS – Baseball, Rays at Rangers, American League Division Series, Game 4 1 p.m., WFMY, Ch. 2 – Football, NFL, game had not been set at press time 1 p.m., WGHP, Ch. 8 – Football, NFL, Bears at Panthers 3 p.m., ESPN – Motorsports, NASCAR Cup Series 400 from Fontana, Calif. 3 p.m., The Golf Channel – Golf, PGA, The McGladrey Classic 4:15 p.m., WFMY, Ch. 2 – Football, NFL, game had not been set at press time 4:30 p.m., TBS – Baseball, Giants at Braves, National League Division Series, Game 3 5 p.m., Versus – Cycling, ParisTours 5 p.m., ESPN2 – Horse racing, NTRA, two events at Lexington, Ky. 5 p.m., Speed – Motorsports, MotoGP Moto2 from Sepang, Malaysia 6 p.m., Speed – Motorsports, MotoGP World Championship from Sepang, Malaysia 6:30 p.m., The Golf Channel – Golf, LPGA, Navistar Classic 8:15 p.m., WXII, Ch. 12 – Football, NFL, Eagles at 49ers 8:30 p.m., TBS – Baseball, Twins at Yankees, American League Division Series, Game 4, if needed 9 p.m., ESPN2 – Motorsports, NHRA 9 p.m., Versus – Rodeo, PBR from Columbus, Ohio INDEX PREPS ADVENTURE BASEBALL GOLF MOTORSPORTS HPU ROUNDUP COLLEGE FOOTBALL NFL SCOREBOARD WEATHER

2D 3D 3D 3D 3D 4D 4D 5D 6D 8D


PREPS 2D www.hpe.com SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE

PREP FOOTBALL STANDINGS

Sports script

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Monday

Piedmont Triad 4A

Ragsdale NW Guilford HP Central Glenn East Forsyth SW Guilford Parkland

Conf. Over. 3-0 7-1 3-0 6-2 1-1 5-2 1-1 1-6 1-2 4-4 0-2 3-4 0-3 2-6

Mid-Piedmont 3A Conf. Over. S. Guilford 1-0 5-2 NE Guilford 1-0 3-3 N. Forsyth 1-0 2-5 SW Randolph 0-1 5-2 Asheboro 0-1 2-5 Ledford 0-1 2-5 Friday’s results North Forsyth 42, Ledford 0 Southern Guilford 38, Southwestern Randolph 29 Northeast Guilford 42, Asheboro 21 Friday’s games Ledford at SW Randolph NE Guilford at S. Guilford N. Forsyth at Asheboro

Northwest 1A/2A Conf. Over. North Surry 3-0 6-1 Mount Airy 3-0 5-2 B. McGuinness 2-1 6-1 West Stokes 2-1 4-3 North Stokes 1-2 3-4 Surry Central 1-2 2-5 East Surry 0-3 3-4 South Stokes 0-3 1-6 Friday’s results Bishop 28, East Surry 25 W. Stokes 42, Surry Cent. 26 Mount Airy 39, N. Stokes 8 N. Surry 36, S. Stokes 12 Friday’s games Bishop at Surry Central East Surry at S. Stokes West Stokes at N. Stokes North Surry at Mount Airy

NCISAA Central Piedmont Conf. Over. Westminster (SC) 4-0 6-0 First Assembly 4-0 5-2 SouthLake Chr. 3-1 6-2 Forsyth CD 2-2 4-3 Hickory Grove 0-3 3-3 HP Christian 0-3 1-6 Christ School 0-4 0-7 Friday’s results Westminster Catawba (S.C.) 62, High Point Christian Academy 14 First Assembly Concord 47, Forsyth Country Day 24 Huntersville SouthLake Christian 27, Arden Christ School 20 Friday’s games High Point Christian Academy at Arden Christ School (4:30 p.m.) Westminster Catawba (S.C.) at Charlotte Hickory Grove Baptist First Assembly Concord at Huntersville SouthLake Christian

Thursday

Friday

Volleyball at Wheatmore, 5

Golf at SW Guilford, 4:30

Volleyball vs. SW Cross country at SW Guilford, 6:30 Guilford, 5 Tennis at PTC tourney, 1

Volleyball vs. RagsFootball at Parkland, dale, 6:30 7:30 Soccer at NW Guilford, 7

Volley vs. Andrews, 6:30 Tennis at E. Forsyth, 4:30 Golf host PTC, 4:30

Volleyball at HP Central, Cross country host 6:30 PTC, 5 Soccer vs. NW Guilford, 7 Tennis at PTC tourney, 1 Golf at Ragsdale, 4

Volleyball at Parkland, Football vs. Glenn, 6:30 7:30 Soccer vs. Ragsdale, 7

Volleyball vs. G’boro Day, 5:15 Soccer vs. GDS, 4:30 Tennis vs. Wesleyan, 4

Volleyball vs. Forsyth Football at Christ School, 4:30 Home, 5

Wesleyan

Volleyball vs. N. Raleigh Christian, 6:30 Soccer at N. Raleigh, 6 Tennis at HP Christian, 4 XC vs. HP Christian, 4:30

Volleyball vs. Cary Academy, 5:30 Soccer at Clt. Latin, 7 Tennis vs. Kerr-Vance, 4 XC at Salem, 4:30

Westchester

Volleyball at American Hebrew, 5 Tennis vs. Trinity School, 4

Bishop McGuinness

Volley vs. S. Stokes, 6:15 Soccer vs. S. Stokes, 6:30 Tennis at NWC tourney, TBA

Soccer at TAC tourney, TBA Cross country at Salem, 5 Soccer at N. Stokes, 6:30

T. Wingate Andrews High Point Central Southwest Guilford High Point Christian

Tennis at Calvary, 4

East Davidson

Soccer at Lexington, 7 Volleyball at W. David- Soccer vs. ThomasTennis at CCC tourney, son, 5:30 ville, 7 3:30 Cross country host CCC, 5

Glenn

Ledford

Soccer vs. Asheboro, 7 Volleyball vs. N. Forsyth, 6 Cross country at NE Guilford, 5:30

Thursday: DCCC volleyball vs. Central Carolina C.C., 7 p.m.

Football at SW Randolph, 7 p.m.

Friday: DCCC volleyball at Sandhills C.C., 6 p.m.

Volleyball at SW Randolph, 6 Cross country at SW Randolph, 5

Volleyball vs. NE Guilford, 6

Thomasville

Soccer vs. C. Davidson, Volleyball vs. Salisbury, Soccer at E. Davidson, Volleyball at Lexing6:30 5 6:30 ton, 5 Cross country at E. Davidson, 5

Friday: HPU cross country at Blue Ridge Open, Boone, 3 p.m.

Football vs. NE Guilford, 7:30

Friday: HPU volleyball at Coastal Carolina, 7 p.m.

Football at E. Davidson, 7:30

Saturday: GTCC volleyball vs. Vance-Granville C.C., 1 p.m. Saturday: HPU women’s soccer at Liberty, 5 p.m.

Volleyball vs. Atkins, 5:30 Tennis at PAC-6 tourney, 1

Soccer vs. Randleman, 6 Cross country host PAC-6, 5

Volleyball at Carver, 5 Football at Andrews, 7:30

Soccer at Andrews, 6 Volleyball at Randleman, 5 Tennis at PAC-6 tourney, 1

Soccer at Carver, 6 Cross country at Trinity, 5

Volleyball vs. Andrews, Football vs. Atkins, 5 7:30

Bison face tougher road now HIGH POINT – The large Homecoming crowd at Simeon Stadium on Friday night roared its approval as Lashuran Monk weaved his way toward the end zone on a game-changing return. Moments after Northwest Guilford grabbed a 17-14 lead, Monk returned the kickoff 77 yards to set up the High Point Central offense just 20 yards away from the end zone. A mere 20 seconds ran off the clock before Central QB Drew Adams found his way past the goal line, with Austin Miller’s PAT making it 21-17 with just 4:07 left to play. “At that particular point in time I thought we had control of the game,” Bison coach Wayne Jones offered. “I thought we would stop them. It’s just one of those things. It’s football.” It was sad football for the Bison, who watched Northwest march on a second impressive drive and score with just 24 seconds to go for a 24-21 victory. The final drive included plenty of drama. Brian Primus recorded a huge sack for Central – until the 14yard loss was negated one play later by a 34-yard screen pass from Matthew Pawlowski to Dalton Dillon. Completions to wide-open receivers brought the ball into the red zone before one of Central’s defenders knocked a Northwest player into the twilight zone. Pawlowski sent a short pass into the left flat to Reid Baxter, whose 74-yard run in the first quarter led to a Vikings field goal. This time, he managed all of two steps before Jacorey Davis delivered a fearsome blow that brought the crowd to its feet and

Tuesday: Guilford Technical Community College volleyball vs. Catawba Valley, 6 p.m.

Football at SW Guilford, 7:30

Soccer vs. S. Guilford, Volleyball at Ashe7 boro, 6

Soccer at Ledford, 7

Tuesday: Davidson County Community College volleyball vs. Rockingham, 6 p.m.

Volleyball at E. Forsyth, 6

Volleyball at N. Guilford, 6 Soccer at NE Guilford, 7

BY STEVE HANF SPECIAL TO THE ENTERPRISE

Tuesday: HPU volleyball at Radford, 7 p.m.

Wednesday: HPU men’s soccer vs. Radford, 7 p.m.

Southern Guilford

Wheatmore

Monday: HPU women’s soccer vs. Winthrop, 7 p.m.

Volleyball vs. Salisbury, Football vs. Thomas5:30 ville, 7:30

Volleyball at HP Football at NW GuilCentral, 6:30 ford, 7:30 Soccer at SW Guilford, 7

Trinity

Today: HPU women’s golf at Boscobel Intercollegiate, Pendleton, S.C.

Football at Surry Central, 7:30

Volley at Glenn, 6:30 Cross country at E. Soccer at E. Forsyth, 7 Forsyth, 4:30 Tennis at PTC tourney, 1

Soccer vs. E. Montgomery, 6

Today: HPU men’s golf at Joe Agee Invitational, Williamsburg, Va.

Volleyball at Salem, 4:30 Tennis at O’Neal, 4

Golf host PTC, 4:30

Ragsdale

THIS WEEK’S LOCAL COLLEGE SCHEDULE

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Saturday

Football vs. Trinity, 7:30

Volleyball vs. FCD, 5:15 Soccer vs. FCD, 4:30 Tennis vs. Forsyth CD, 4

Volleyball vs. Ragsdale, 6 Cross country at E. Soccer vs. Glenn, 7 Forsyth, 5 Tennis host PTC tourney, 1

Central Carolina 2A Conf. Over. Thomasville 1-0 7-0 Lexington 1-0 4-3 Salisbury 1-0 4-3 Central Davidson 0-1 5-2 West Davidson 0-1 4-3 East Davidson 0-1 2-5 Friday’s results Thomasville 48, Central Davidson 7 Lexington 56, East Davidson 14 Salisbury 49, West Davidson 26 Friday’s games Thomasville at E. Davidson Salisbury at C. Davidson Lexington at W. Davidson

Wednesday

Volleyball vs. Carver, 5 Soccer vs. Atkins, 7 Tennis at PAC-6 Cross country at tourney, 2 Trinity, 5

PAC 6 2A Conf. Over. Carver 1-0 5-2 Randleman 1-0 4-3 T.W. Andrews 1-0 4-3 Wheatmore 0-1 1-6 Atkins 0-1 0-6 Trinity 0-1 0-7 Friday’s results T.W. Andrews 28, Atkins 0 Randleman 48, Trinity 7 Carver 47, Wheatmore 0 Friday’s games Trinity at T.W. Andrews Atkins at Wheatmore Randleman at Carver

Tuesday

Volleyball at SW Guilford, 5 Soccer vs. Wheatmore, 7

Friday’s results

Northwest Guilford 24, High Point Central 21 Ragsdale 42, SW Guilford 0 East Forsyth 42, Parkland 26 Friday’s games HP Central at Parkland Glenn at SW Guilford Ragsdale at NW Guilford

(schedules subject to change by the schools)

left Baxter on the ground. Baxter would jog off the field a minute later, but Central’s defense couldn’t make anything out of that huge hit. A sack set up fourth down – the Bison even stripped the QB on the play, but saw an offensive lineman recover – but fourth-and-8 went for 9 yards following a missed tackle. Three plays later Northwest owned the gamewinning score. “All we had to do was keep it up on the defensive side,” Central’s Johnathan White said. “We were tired, but when you’re in that situation, you don’t feel anything. You’re in the zone.” Northwest’s first scoring drive of the fourth quarter lasted 9:07 and covered 85 yards. The winning march included 12 plays in 75 yards and lasted 3:38. All told, Central ran just six plays in the fourth quarter. The crushing defeat in the second game of the Piedmont Triad 4A slate damaged Central’s shot at a conference championship, but didn’t ruin it. Northwest and Ragsdale have emerged as the two teams to beat now, with the likes of Central and East Forsyth just a notch below. But even squads such as Glenn and Parkland have proven dangerous this fall, meaning plenty of possibilities for ties atop the standings still remain. On one condition. “We don’t know how things are going to turn out. As long as we continue to win, we’ll be fine,” Jones said. “We had a good week of practice last week, and if we keep practicing like that good things are going to happen. We still have an opportunity to control our own destiny, to play for a conference championship. We’ve got a good football team. We’ll bounce back. We’ll be fine.”

Saturday: HPU men’s soccer vs. UNC Asheville, 7 p.m.

Vikings pull no punches on Panthers BY JASON QUEEN SPECIAL TO THE ENTERPRISE

WALLBURG – Ledford came into its Mid-Piedmont Conference opener with a 2-4 record. North Forsyth, which ran through a brutal nonconference slate, entered 1-5. The difference between the teams was a mile wide, and the Vikings wanted to make sure everyone knew it. Sporting pink socks – mimicking the NFL’s October tribute to breast cancer awareness – the Vikings picked up two unsportsmanlike conduct penalties for wardrobe violations in the first quarter. The second one resulted in an automatic disqualification of head coach Pete Gilchrist. But that was merely the beginning of the Vikings’ faux-pas parade. Leading 26-0 late in the second quarter – the score might as well have been 100-0 considering how lop-

sided it was – the Vikings faked a PAT and tossed an end-around pass for a two-point conversion. Some defensive adjustments, a turnover and a missed field goal kept the score in check in the second half. But leading 42-0 with less than two minutes to play, North picked up a first down at the Ledford 5-yard line and had a chance to run out the clock. But the Vikings punched it in for an in-your-face touchdown for the final 42-0 margin. Some conferences use points for and points against as tiebreakers at the end of the season. That leaves the conferences open as scapegoats when a team runs up the score on another team. But in the grand scheme of things, most teams know when a game is out of reach and they take their foot off the gas pedal. The Vikings chose not to do that Friday night, and Ledford paid the price.

HIGH POINT CHRISTIAN SOCCER SPLITS IN ASHEVILLE

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High Point Christian Academy’s soccer team beat Asheville School 1-0 on Saturday after falling 2-1 to Christ School late Friday on its trip to the mountains. The Cougars (6-11) got a goal Saturday from Thomas Suits. Zach Eanes had four saves to notch the win in goal. HPCA plays host to Greensboro Day on Tuesday.

Tigers eager for f irst-place showdown at Northwest BY DANIEL KENNEDY SPECIAL TO THE ENTERPRISE

JAMESTOWN – The Ragsdale Tigers are no strangers to success in October. For a third straight season, they find themselves as one of only two unbeaten teams remaining in their conference. Following the team’s 42-0 rout of Southwest Guilford, Ragsdale was ready to shift its attention to another Friday. The

7-1 Tigers will face Northwest Guilford, fresh off its narrow escape from Simeon Stadium in a victory over High Point Central. Both the Tigers and Vikings own 3-0 records in the Piedmont Triad 4A Conference. In each of the last two seasons, Ragsdale has dispatched of the visiting Vikings. One potential hitch in making it three in a row comes in the form of a vastly improved, hard-nosed

football team that is creating gaping holes in the running game. The last time Tigers coach Tommy Norwood’s squad went on the road to play Northwest was in 2007, when his team came away with its first loss of the season. This season, Ragsdale also will not have the luxury of playing at home. “We know they always play tough at home,” Tigers quarterback Luke Heavner said.

“It’s going to be a dogfight. We’re going to go to work this week in practice and hopefully we can come out with a win.” In order for Ragsdale to have a chance, Heavner must put together another performance like the one he had against Southwest. The senior signalcaller went 14-for-19 in throwing for 266 yards and four touchdowns without turning over the ball. “I thought he probably

played his best game all year,” Norwood said. “He’s been playing well over the last month or whatever, but tonight looked real good.” When asked how he would prepare for Friday’s enormous matchup to avoid a setback coming off such a huge win, Norwood offered a simple explanation. “It’s Northwest Guilford. There’s no letdown for that,” Norwood said with a grin.


SPORTS THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 www.hpe.com

3D

Louisiana is alive and healthy after the spill T

hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nothing like gullibility to encourage me to push a good one on someone and I never miss an opportunity. I certainly would never have done anything to really harm my victim. In fact, I was madly in love with her, but I couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t resist creating a little funny memory that would stay with us for a long time. After all, it was she who at one time had been worried because she just couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t imagine what it would be like to look back in time and have long-term memories of our relationship. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Yep,â&#x20AC;? Donnie Thomas, our guide, confirmed looking away from Cherie, my new bride of two days, â&#x20AC;&#x153;it is a tradition in Louisiana that the one that catches the biggest fish always has to kiss it. As Dick said, the tradition to make those who didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t catch a really big fish feel better about the trip.â&#x20AC;? Cherie eyed the big redfish cautiously. We were standing on the deck of Donnieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s houseboat getting ready to clean about a bushel of what the rest of the world calls redfish and we call puppy drum. I had just advised Cherie that, since sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d caught the biggest fish, she had to kiss it. Yes, she did kiss that fish, and yes, we do have years of happy memories together. Some of the best of those memories come from the land of great food, great fishing, and great music, Louisiana. This week, Cherie and I were in another of our favorite places, Alabama, and we were surrounded by other outdoor writers and friends from the industry, including a whole host of folks from the Cajun state. We had a great time but one of the best parts was finding out the real condition of the

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FONTANA, Calif. (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Kyle Busch took advantage of two poor pit stops by Kevin Harvickâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s crew and rallied from a speeding penalty for his record-extending 12th Nationwide Series victory of the year Saturday at Auto Club Speedway. Busch, the polesitter, had the best car on the restarts, but Harvick was better on the long runs in the 300-mile race. Harvickâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s crew negated any long-run success he was having, bumbling two pit stops to knock him out of the lead twice. Busch had a pit-road problem of his own and dropped to 15th after being penalized for speeding, but quickly worked his way back to the front and pulled way in a final five-lap dash after a wreck took out Danica Patrick. Points leader Brad Keselowski was second, and Harvick finished third. Patrick started 14th for her best qualifying run in her eighth Nationwide race and was on pace for a top-15 finish, only to get taken out in a hard wreck with two others with 10 laps to go. She wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t hurt.

Rays avoid elimination with 6-3 win over Rangers ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; John Jaso hit a tiebreaking RBI single in the eighth after Carlos Pena had another rare clutch playoff hit for Tampa Bay, and the Rays avoided elimina-

tion in the AL division series with a 6-3 victory over the Texas Rangers on Saturday. The Rays cut their deficit in the best-of-five series to 2-1. Game 4 is today.

Braves seem determined to delay Coxâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s retirement ATLANTA (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; No matter how many injuries they face, no matter how hopeless the situation seems, the Atlanta Braves are determined to put off Bobby Coxâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s retirement as long as possible. Another player went down in Game 2 of the NL division series â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and a mighty important one at that. But the Braves shrugged off the loss of closer Billy Wagner and got down to figuring

how they can win an NL division series with the San Francisco Giants that is improbably tied at one game apiece. Game 3 is this afternoon at Turner Field. Tim Hudson will start today for Atlanta. Wagner is likely to miss at least the rest of the division series with a left oblique injury in the 10th inning of Friday nightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dramatic 5-4 victory in 11 innings.

Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s true the spill was an environmental disaster and we wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know the total effect for several years but it was not nearly as bad as portrayed. There was damage but the damage was greatly exaggerated in the mainstream press. Very little oil actually reached the beaches but the footage of this part of the disaster was shown over and over in the press since no one would be interested in video of the unaffected areas. As far as the oil in the water, it may affect some species of fish, but there is little damage to the coastal species and thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no obvious reason to believe the offshore species will be harmed. The Gulf Coast is one of the finest fishing locations on earth, there has been little commercial fishing in the last months and the sport fishing pressure has been low due to all the bad news we saw on TV. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time to get back down there and Cherie and I are working out the arrangements for our next trip. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re looking forward to spending time in the Sportsmanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Paradise, that is Louisiana, and I plan to personally sample as much seafood as possible to make sure it really is OK. If you want to eat safe Louisiana seafood now is the time because itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s never been tested like it is now. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m planning right now to go down and test some for myself. Just to be sure. DICK JONES IS a freelance writer living in High Point. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an NRA Certified Instructor and a member of the board of directors of the Southeast Outdoor Press Association. He writes about hunting, fishing, dogs, and shooting for several NC newspapers as well as magazines. If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like to have him speak to your group, he can be reached at offtheporch52@yahoo.com or offtheporchmedia.com

Hagan backs up NHRA Funny Car record run in Mohnton, Pa. MOHNTON, Pa. (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Matt Hagan officially certified his 4.011-second run from Friday as an NHRA national record, powering his Dodge Charger to

a 4.046-second run in the final qualifying session Saturday in the Toyo Tires NHRA Nationals at Maple Grove Raceway.

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the way news coverage made it sound like the beaches were covered in oil but the fact is the winds and currents kept the pollution away from most of the beaches and marshes. One resident told me she felt like the media had stomped on them and they needed to get the word out that everything is OK. She reminded me that running news footage all day showing healthy beaches and marshes doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t attract ratings like showing oil soaked birds. I talked to several guys who worked on the cleanup efforts and they were going fishing every afternoon and catching fish. There is some good news from this. First, the attempts to keep the oil out of the marshes caused the normally closed diversions that keep the river channel open to be opened. This allowed huge flows of fresh water through the delta. This flow rejuvenated the wetlands and they now look the best they have in years. As a result, the early duck season was the best theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had in years. The other benefit of the spill is not environmental. As a result of the damage to tourism during the time when Americans were constantly bombarded by scenes of horrible devastation, BP has so far awarded $5 million to help restore tourism levels to where they were before the spill. The money was used to start the Louisiana Tourism Coastal Coalition. The organization consists of ten parishes, all of which border the Gulf Coast. The coalition will market and promote tourism in the area to restore the income lost due to public perception. The feeling of the folks I talked to was that this would have long term beneficial effects to the area.

With Glass Walls



BUSCH EXTENDS NATIONWIDE RECORD TO 12 WINS

coast of Louisiana where Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve enjoyed some of the best fishing of my life. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been heartbroken by watching all the news footage from the Venice Marina and Fishing Center where Cherie, Donnie, and I SPORTS launched our boat on our honeymoon. In some Dick of the footage, we could Jones see Donnieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s houseboat â&#x2013; â&#x2013; â&#x2013;  where sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d kissed that redfish and created one of my favorite memories. The good news is the fishing in the Gulf is in great shape. In fact, there was a lot less trauma created by the oil spill than you would have gathered from watching the hours and hours of disaster footage on multiple news outlets. This week, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been with some of my Louisiana friends at the Southeast Outdoor Press Association press conference and the news is good. My friend, Chris Holmes, a freelance outdoor writer from the New Orleans area, said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Certainly, the potential was there for some real damage but the good news is, there was hardly any consequential damage to our land and no damage at all to our fishing and hunting. The real damage is a matter of perception. As a result of all the news footage, people think the beaches and marshes are contaminated and our seafood is unsafe. For me as a lifelong resident of South Louisiana, the word Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like to see out there is that the seafood is safe, the people are there, the beaches are clean, and we certainly need the tourists to come down and enjoy what Louisiana has to offer.â&#x20AC;? There is considerable frustration at


COLLEGE FOOTBALL, HPU ROUNDUP 4D www.hpe.com SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE

COLLEGE FOOTBALL GAME SUMMARIES

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N.C. State 44, Boston College 17 Boston College 0 10 0 7 — 17 N.C. State 10 17 7 10 — 44 First Quarter NCSt—FG Czajkowski 40, 9:04. NCSt—Green 0 blocked punt return (Czajkowski kick), 8:04. Second Quarter BC—FG Freese 23, 14:47. NCSt—Spencer 23 pass from R.Wilson (Czajkowski kick), 12:31. NCSt—Davis 5 pass from R.Wilson (Czajkowski kick), 6:38. BC—Momah 15 pass from Shinskie (Freese kick), 2:21. NCSt—FG Czajkowski 44, :10. Third Quarter NCSt—C.Wilson 28 interception return (Czajkowski kick), 10:06. Fourth Quarter NCSt—Williams 6 pass from R.Wilson (Czajkowski kick), 13:37. NCSt—FG Czajkowski 31, 7:40. BC—Amidon 67 pass from Marscovetra (Freese kick), 5:43. A—56,859. BC NCSt First downs 12 26 Rushes-yards 29-99 28-75 Passing 173 347 Comp-Att-Int 11-32-3 41-56-2 Return Yards 28 80 Punts-Avg. 7-40.6 4-42.3 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 5-65 2-12 Time of Possession 24:14 35:46 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Boston College, Harris 14-53, Phifer 4-31, A.Williams 6-25, Amidon 1-1, Marscovetra 1-0, Team 1-(minus 3), Shinskie 2-(minus 8). N.C. State, R.Wilson 14-45, Haynes 4-14, Greene 6-11, Glennon 1-3, Washington 2-3, C.Underwood 1-(minus 1). PASSING—Boston College, Shinskie 724-2-89, Marscovetra 4-8-1-84. N.C. State, R.Wilson 38-51-2-328, Glennon 3-4-0-19, Team 0-1-0-0. RECEIVING—Boston College, Amidon 3102, Swigert 2-29, Pantale 2-4, McMichael 1-18, Momah 1-15, Harris 1-6, A.Williams 1(minus 1). N.C. State, Spencer 8-70, Williams 5-65, Washington 5-28, Haynes 5-17, Bryan 4-64, Graham 4-40, Howard 4-27, Davis 325, Greene 2-8, Counts 1-3.

UNC 21, Clemson 16 Clemson North Carolina

0 3 7 6 — 16 7 7 0 7 — 21 First Quarter NC—White 4 run (Barth kick), 6:45. Second Quarter Clem—FG Catanzaro 48, 6:19. NC—Boyd 9 pass from Yates (Barth kick), :54. Third Quarter Clem—Harper 10 run (Catanzaro kick), 5:34. Fourth Quarter NC—White 26 run (Barth kick), 6:53. Clem—J.Brown 74 pass from K.Parker (pass failed), 5:31. A—60,000. Clem NC First downs 16 16 Rushes-yards 27-91 32-91 Passing 214 164 Comp-Att-Int 21-39-0 18-34-0 Return Yards 33 7 Punts-Avg. 5-40.2 7-33.0 Fumbles-Lost 2-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 9-81 6-49 Time of Possession 26:35 33:25 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Clemson, Ellington 12-55, Harper 11-27, K.Parker 4-9. North Carolina, White 22-89, Draughn 5-8, Yates 5-(minus 6). PASSING—Clemson, K.Parker 21-38-0-214, Harper 0-1-0-0. North Carolina, Yates 18-340-164. RECEIVING—Clemson, Allen 7-55, Hopkins 7-46, J.Brown 4-107, McNeal 1-7, Harper 1-1, Ellington 1-(minus 2). North Carolina, White 6-90, Highsmith 3-28, Boyd 2-14, Byrd 2-10, Taylor 2-9, Pianalto 1-6, D.Jones 1-4, Elzy 1-3.

Georgia Tech 33, Virginia 21 Virginia Georgia Tech

0 7 7 7 — 21 3 10 14 6 — 33 First Quarter GaT—FG Blair 40, 11:24. Second Quarter UVa—Milien 37 run (Randolph kick), 12:28. GaT—FG Blair 28, 9:40. GaT—Nesbitt 1 run (Blair kick), :36. Third Quarter GaT—Allen 6 run (Blair kick), 8:27. UVa—Payne 1 run (Randolph kick), 6:43. GaT—Allen 18 run (Blair kick), 3:47. Fourth Quarter GaT—Allen 8 run (run failed), 4:49. UVa—Payne 1 run (Randolph kick), :49. A—48,016. UVa GaT First downs 16 26 Rushes-yards 28-137 74-477 Passing 239 59 Comp-Att-Int 18-31-0 3-6-1 Return Yards 19 (-1) Punts-Avg. 4-45.0 2-46.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 4-1 Penalties-Yards 7-51 6-55 Time of Possession 23:06 36:54 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Virginia, Payne 14-56, Jones 754, Milien 1-37, Verica 6-(minus 10). Georgia Tech, Allen 25-195, Nesbitt 21-109, Jones 8-67, Peeples 4-45, Cox 8-37, O.Smith 3-22, Watson 2-5, Washington 3-(minus 3). PASSING—Virginia, Verica 18-31-0-239. Georgia Tech, Nesbitt 3-6-1-59. RECEIVING—Virginia, M.Snyder 4-96, Jones 4-31, Inman 2-71, Milien 2-15, Freedman 2-5, Phillips 2-5, Green 1-13, Burd 1-3. Georgia Tech, S.Hill 2-53, Earls 1-6.

Virginia Tech 45, Central Michigan 21 Cent. Michigan 7 0 0 14 — 21 Virginia Tech 7 17 7 14 — 45 First Quarter CMU—Harris 23 pass from Radcliff (Hogan kick), 9:15. VT—T.Taylor 72 run (Hazley kick), 8:33. Second Quarter VT—D.Evans 6 run (Hazley kick), 13:33. VT—FG Hazley 30, 10:54. VT—A.Smith 7 pass from T.Taylor (Hazley kick), 7:11. Third Quarter VT—T.Taylor 15 run (Hazley kick), 2:16. Fourth Quarter VT—D.Wilson 68 run (Hazley kick), 14:15. CMU—Harris 8 pass from Radcliff (Hogan kick), 10:45. VT—Hosley 80 punt return (Hazley kick), 4:55. CMU—Poblah 19 pass from Radcliff (Hogan kick), 1:22. A—66,233. CMU VT First downs 21 17 Rushes-yards 36-135 28-230 Passing 266 164 Comp-Att-Int 21-48-1 14-25-0 Return Yards 19 124 Punts-Avg. 9-43.6 7-49.3 Fumbles-Lost 2-0 3-1 Penalties-Yards 5-45 5-45 Time of Possession 35:47 24:13 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Cent. Michigan, Cotton 21-105, Volny 2-21, Radcliff 10-10, Harris 1-1, Tipton 2-(minus 2). Virginia Tech, T.Taylor 9-127, D.Wilson 7-84, D.Evans 7-35, Gregory 3-3, Thomas 1-(minus 7), Team 1-(minus 12). PASSING—Cent. Michigan, Radcliff 21-481-266. Virginia Tech, T.Taylor 13-23-0-161, Thomas 1-2-0-3. RECEIVING—Cent. Michigan, Harris 5-101, Cotton 4-39, Blackburn 2-43, C.Wilson 224, Poblah 2-23, C.Fraser 2-19, Volny 2-7, Tipton 1-6, Reed 1-4. Virginia Tech, Boykin 8-117, D.Evans 1-14, M.Davis 1-12, Coles 1-11, A.Smith 1-7, Roberts 1-4, D.Wilson 1(minus 1).

Appalachian State 34, Elon 31 Elon 7 10 7 7 — 31 Appalachian St. 7 13 7 7 — 34 First Quarter App—D.Moore 4 run (Vitaris kick), 10:15. Elon—Mellette 7 pass from Riddle (Shreiner kick), 6:18. Second Quarter Elon—FG Shreiner 29, 9:14. App—C.Baker 36 run (kick failed), 7:31. App—Presley 53 run (Vitaris kick), 2:37. Elon—Mellette 6 pass from Riddle (Shreiner kick), :23. Third Quarter App—Presley 44 run (Vitaris kick), 5:05. Elon—Mellette 43 pass from Riddle (Shreiner kick), 3:37. Fourth Quarter App—Hillary 13 pass from Presley (Vitaris kick), 13:37. Elon—Jeffcoat 17 pass from Riddle (Shreiner kick), 3:50. A—31,531. Elon App First downs 28 23 Rushes-yards 27-109 44-274 Passing 394 204 Comp-Att-Int 31-43-0 14-19-0 Return Yards 0 0 Punts-Avg. 2-39.0 4-39.5 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-1 Penalties-Yards 5-59 12-116 Time of Possession 30:05 29:55 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Elon, Riddle 9-43, A.Harris 9-37, Newsome 9-29. Appalachian St., Presley 23170, C.Baker 4-41, D.Moore 8-36, Cline 1-20, Cadet 6-16, Team 2-(minus 9). PASSING—Elon, Riddle 31-43-0-394. Appalachian St., Presley 14-19-0-204. RECEIVING—Elon, Mellette 9-127, Jeffcoat 8-102, Camp 4-63, A.Harris 4-45, K.Brown 2-23, Peterson 2-20, Newsome 1-16, Eastman 1-(minus 2). Appalachian St., Cline 5-30, Quick 4-65, Hillary 3-76, Elder 1-29, Cadet 1-4.

Morgan State 27, N.C. A&T 14

Morgan St. 12 15 0 0 — 27 N. Carolina A&T 0 14 0 0 — 14 First Quarter Morg—De.Williams 17 run (kick failed), 1:51. Morg—De.Williams 10 run (run failed), :27. Second Quarter NCAT—Stewart 17 pass from Morgan

(Shidler kick), 10:40. Morg—De.Williams 1 run (Scarlett kick), 7:35. NCAT—Ferrell 90 kickoff return (Shidler kick), 7:27. Morg—Cherenfant 1 run (De.Williams run), :40. A—21,500. Morg NCAT First downs 21 17 Rushes-yards 52-261 41-177 Passing 100 132 Comp-Att-Int 7-12-1 10-21-1 Return Yards 17 30 Punts-Avg. 5-34.8 3-39.0 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 3-2 Penalties-Yards 10-58 8-72 Time of Possession 36:47 23:13 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Morgan St., Lee 15-77, D.Brown 8-63, Brooks 11-59, Mann 7-44, De.Williams 9-14, Cherenfant 2-4. N. Carolina A&T, Mayhew 19-89, Lewis 8-47, Drake 6-29, Morgan 6-12, Raper 2-0. PASSING—Morgan St., De.Williams 7-12-1100. N. Carolina A&T, Morgan 9-20-1-126, Lewis 1-1-0-6. RECEIVING—Morgan St., Cherenfant 3-60, Diggs 1-15, Bryant 1-12, Mann 1-11, Flowers 1-2. N. Carolina A&T, Miles 5-92, Drake 2-17, Stewart 1-17, Cooper 1-3, Mayhew 1-3.

Butler 24, Davidson 8 Butler Davidson

0 10 7 7 — 24 0 0 0 8 — 8 Second Quarter But—Kobli 1 run (Lang kick), 9:07. But—FG Lang 28, :19. Third Quarter But—Koopman 4 pass from Huck (Lang kick), 10:15. Fourth Quarter But—Kobli 21 run (Lang kick), 1:46. Davi—Funsten 24 pass from Carkhuff (J.Williams pass from Carkhuff), :56. A—2,272. But Davi First downs 20 14 Rushes-yards 42-205 26-40 Passing 170 145 Comp-Att-Int 18-26-1 16-22-1 Return Yards 21 0 Punts-Avg. 3-44.7 5-44.2 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 6-60 5-23 Time of Possession 35:19 24:41 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Butler, Kobli 10-62, Hitchcock 844, Huck 8-43, Depositar 6-39, Heeter 5-29, D.Thomas 2-2, Team 3-(minus 14). Davidson, J.Williams 16-41, Johnston 5-27, Adams 1-5, Team 1-(minus 2), Carkhuff 3-(minus 31). PASSING—Butler, Huck 14-20-0-139, Kobli 4-6-1-31. Davidson, Carkhuff 16-22-1-145. RECEIVING—Butler, Koopman 7-82, Watkins 4-13, Larsen 2-19, Walley 1-21, Hitchcock 112, Depositar 1-11, McHale 1-8, St.Harvey 1-4. Davidson, Funsten 4-62, Hanabury 3-23, Adams 3-10, Yost 2-26, J.Williams 2-22, Wiggins 1-4, Blanchard 1-(minus 2).

Samford 38, Western Carolina 7 7 24 7 0 — 38 0 0 0 7 — 7 First Quarter Sam—Evans 5 run (Yaw kick), 9:19. Second Quarter Sam—FG Yaw 28, 12:22. Sam—Evans 4 run (Yaw kick), 10:09. Sam—Rodriguez 75 pass from Lowery (Yaw kick), 7:21. Sam—Lett 59 interception return (Yaw kick), :00. Third Quarter Sam—Evans 7 run (Yaw kick), 3:12. Fourth Quarter WCar—Mitchell 25 pass from Brindise (Bostic kick), 13:28. A—7,444. Sam WCar First downs 24 17 Rushes-yards 55-312 36-164 Passing 190 83 Comp-Att-Int 17-34-1 9-33-4 Return Yards 109 64 Punts-Avg. 7-43.9 7-36.6 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 2-1 Penalties-Yards 12-119 2-14 Time of Possession 30:39 29:21 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Samford, Evans 20-131, Truss 9-66, Sillers 10-43, Barnett 5-31, Lowery 223, Hooper 1-16, Roberson 3-12, Team 1-(minus 2), Pope 2-(minus 2), Taliaferro 2-(minus 6). W. Carolina, M.Johnson 14-117, Harris 719, Cockrell 2-14, Brindise 4-8, Pechloff 6-4, Hearns 3-2. PASSING—Samford, Lowery 13-28-1-167, Taliaferro 4-6-0-23. W. Carolina, Pechloff 421-3-35, Brindise 5-12-1-48. RECEIVING—Samford, Ogren 2-25, Wald 2-21, Cephus 2-17, Pope 2-9, Kottas 2-4, Rodriguez 1-75, Aaberg 1-13, Roberson 1-9, Truss 1-8, Strider 1-5, Fordham 1-3, Barnett 1-1. W. Carolina, Alexander 3-24, Mitchell 2-33, M.Johnson 2-12, Spangler 1-8, Rogers 1-6.

Allen, Yellow Jackets ground Cavs THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

ATLANTA – Anthony Allen ran for 195 yards and three touchdowns and Georgia Tech posted its best rushing total in an Atlantic Coast Conference game to beat Virginia 33-21 on Saturday. Allen had touchdown runs of 6, 18 and 8 yards in the second half. The Yellow Jackets had 477 yards rushing, the fifth-best total in school history and the top total in an Atlantic Coast Conference game. Quarterback Joshua Nesbitt

Alabama 3 6 5 7 — 21 South Carolina 14 7 7 7 — 35 First Quarter Ala—FG Shelley 32, 10:32. SC—Lattimore 9 pass from Garcia (Lanning kick), 7:20. SC—A.Jeffery 26 pass from Garcia (Lanning kick), :35. Second Quarter SC—A.Jeffery 15 pass from Garcia (Lanning kick), 13:52. Ala—J.Jones 8 pass from McElroy (kick failed), :38. Third Quarter Ala—Safety, 14:49. Ala—FG Shelley 39, 9:37. SC—Lattimore 1 run (Lanning kick), 1:42. Fourth Quarter Ala—Hanks 51 pass from McElroy (Shelley kick), 14:51. SC—Lattimore 2 run (Lanning kick), 7:01. A—82,993. Ala SC First downs 21 20 Rushes-yards 29-36 37-110 Passing 315 201 Comp-Att-Int 27-35-0 17-20-1 Return Yards 28 15 Punts-Avg. 2-34.0 2-41.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 3-0 Penalties-Yards 5-31 4-34 Time of Possession 32:27 27:33 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Alabama, Ingram 11-41, Richardson 6-23, McElroy 12-(minus 28). South Carolina, Lattimore 23-93, Maddox 5-28, Garcia 7-11, A.Sanders 1-(minus 7), Team 1-(minus 15). PASSING—Alabama, McElroy 27-34-0-315, McCarron 0-1-0-0. South Carolina, Garcia 17-20-1-201. RECEIVING—Alabama, J.Jones 8-118, Dial 5-29, Maze 4-41, Ingram 4-16, Hanks 2-55, Richardson 2-12, M.Williams 1-32, Smelley 1-12. S.C., A.Jeffery 7-127, Gurley 3-31, A.Sanders 3-20, Lattimore 2-16, Maddox 2-7.

(2) Ohio State 38, Indiana 10 Indiana Ohio St.

0 0 3 7 — 10 14 17 7 0 — 38 First Quarter OSU—Herron 39 run (Barclay kick), 13:03. OSU—Sanzenbacher 22 pass from Pryor (Barclay kick), 6:35. Second Quarter OSU—Saine 60 pass from Pryor (Barclay kick), 13:31. OSU—Posey 17 pass from Pryor (Barclay kick), 6:55. OSU—FG Barclay 36, :46. Third Quarter OSU—Herron 8 run (Barclay kick), 8:02. Ind—FG Ewald 36, 4:50. Fourth Quarter Ind—Banks 1 run (Ewald kick), 5:06. A—105,291. Ind OSU First downs 14 23 Rushes-yards 29-69 32-130 Passing 141 348 Comp-Att-Int 19-35-3 25-32-1 Return Yards (-4) 52 Punts-Avg. 7-42.0 3-50.0 Fumbles-Lost 2-0 2-1 Penalties-Yards 3-25 9-105 Time of Possession 30:25 29:35 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Indiana, Burgess 9-30, Banks 818, N.Turner 6-13, Kiel 1-6, Wright-Baker 1-4, Chappell 1-0, Davis-Walker 1-(minus 1), Doss 2-(minus 1). Ohio St., Herron 12-68, Hyde 948, Berry 5-42, J.Hall 1-3, Team 2-(minus 12), Pryor 3-(minus 19). PASSING—Indiana, Chappell 16-26-2-106, Wright-Baker 1-5-1-7, Kiel 2-4-0-28. Ohio St., Pryor 24-30-0-334, Bauserman 1-1-0-14, Guiton 0-1-1-0. RECEIVING—Indiana, Belcher 4-14, T.Turner 3-37, Hughes 3-16, N.Turner 2-14, Dedmond 2-13, Bolser 1-21, Wilson 1-13, Doss 1-12, Burgess 1-5, Davis-Walker 1-(minus 4). Ohio St., Posey 8-103, Saine 4-84, Sanzenbacher 460, Washington 2-33, Brown 2-29, Fragel 2-21, Z.Boren 1-15, J.Hall 1-4, Pryor 1-(minus 1).

(5) TCU 45, Wyoming 0 Wyoming TCU

0 0 0 0 — 0 14 17 7 7 — 45 First Quarter TCU—Kerley 50 pass from Dalton (Evans kick), 8:18. TCU—Hicks 2 run (Evans kick), 3:19. Second Quarter TCU—B.Johnson 31 pass from Dalton (Evans kick), 14:53. TCU—Wesley 17 run (Evans kick), 10:38. TCU—FG Evans 37, 3:20. Third Quarter TCU—Tucker 5 run (Evans kick), 9:43. Fourth Quarter TCU—Hicks 4 pass from Dalton (Evans kick), 14:22. A—38,081. INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Wyoming, Alexander 15-41, Herron 6-19, Crum 5-9, Ogbonna 1-5, T.Gipson 1-1. TCU, Wesley 17-115, Tucker 7-45, James 6-43, Dalton 4-42, Dean 6-39, Fort 28, Kerley 1-3, Hicks 1-2. PASSING—Wyoming, Crum 11-17-1-116. TCU, Dalton 14-17-0-270, Gallegos 1-1-0-11. RECEIVING—Wyoming, McNeill 3-1, Herron 2-43, D.Leonard 2-10, Alexander 2-8, Burkhalter 1-40, Studnicka 1-14. TCU, Kerley 3-65, Tucker 3-53, L.Brock 2-22, Dawson 143, James 1-34, B.Johnson 1-31, Fuller 1-11, Shivers 1-10, Young 1-8, Hicks 1-4.

VIRGINIA TECH 45, C. MICHIGAN 21 BLACKSBURG, Va. – Quarterback Tyrod Taylor rushed for 127 yards and two touchdowns and threw for another score to lead Virginia Tech past Central Michigan 45-21 on Saturday.

The Hokies (4-2), who have won four straight since losing their first two games, scored 38 unanswered points after the Chippewas (2-4) scored on the game’s opening possession. Taylor led Virginia Tech with 288 yards of total offense. He rushed for 127 yards on nine carries and was 13-for-23 for 161 yards and the touchdown. He became Virginia Tech’s all-time winningest quarterback with his 27th victory as a starter, breaking Bryan Randall’s school record of 26.

Appalachian State holds off Elon, 34-31 THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

BOONE – DeAndre Presley rushed for 170 yards and two touchdowns and passed for another score as Appalachian State held off Elon 34-31 on Saturday to remain undefeated. Presley was 14-for-19 for 204 yards for the Mountaineers (5-0, 30 Southern Conference), who won their 23rd straight league game and 15th in a row over the Phoenix (2-4, 1-2) before a record crowd of 31,531.

man quarterback Delonte Williams ran for three touchdowns in his first career start to lead Morgan State past N.Ca. A&T 27-14 in MEAC play on Saturday. Williams scored on touchdown runs of 17 and 10 yards in the opening quarter to put the Bears (3-3, 2-1) in front 12-0 after a missed extra point and failed two-point conversion attempt. Shelton Morgan threw a 17-yard touchdown pass to Devon Stewart early in the second quarter to pull the Aggies (0-6, 0-3) within five points, 12-7.

MORGAN ST 27, N.C. A&T 14

S. VIRGINIA 36, GUILFORD 21

GREENSBORO – Redshirt fresh-

Samford W. Carolina

(19) South Carolina 35, (1) Alabama 21

added 21 carries for 109 yards and a touchdown. Georgia Tech (4-2, 3-1) has back-to-back wins for the first time this season. Virginia (2-3, 0-2) suffered its second straight ACC loss under first-year coach Mike London.

BUENA VISTA, Va. – Zach Gar-

ner passed for 226 yards and three first-half touchdowns in Southern Virginia University’s 36-21 nonconference win over Guilford College Saturday. The victory marks the Knights’ (3-4) first in the fouryear series with the Quakers (0-5). Guilford’s Billy Watkins completed 34 of 53 passes for a careerhigh 384 yards and two touchdowns in his first start of the season. He replaced Luke Vandall, who suffered a season-ending knee injury in last week’s game. Former Trinity star Ben King led Guilford’s receivers for the fifth straight contest with nine catches for 131 yards and a score.

Gamecocks shock No. 1 Tide THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

There will be new a No. 1 team in the country. The Heisman Trophy race got a shake-up, too. Stephen Garcia threw three touchdown passes, two to Alshon Jeffrey, and Marcus Lattimore scored three times as 19th-ranked South Carolina stunned topranked Alabama 35-21 Saturday. In Ann Arbor, Michigan State intercepted three of Denard Robinson’s passes and the 17th-ranked Spartans beat No. 18 Michigan 34-17.

The defending national champion Crimson Tide had won 19 straight games – including last week’s 31-6 rout of Florida – since losing the Sugar Bowl after the 2008 season to Utah. The Gamecocks (4-1, 2-1 Southeastern Conference) had never beaten a No. 1 team in four previous tries. Playing at home, South Carolina shredded the country’s toprated scoring defense, putting up the most points on Alabama (5-1, 2-1) since a 41-34 loss to LSU in 2007. The Gamecocks scored four

touchdowns when they got inside the ‘Bama 20.

(2) OHIO ST. 38, INDIANA 10 COLUMBUS, Ohio – Terrelle Pryor is healthy, all right. A week after leaving a win at Illinois with a strained muscle in his left thigh, he threw for a career-best 334 yards and three touchdowns to lead Ohio State. The junior’s big day gave coach Jim Tressel his 100th victory on the Buckeyes sideline. The Buckeyes are 6-0, 2-0 Big Ten.

Panther men net fifth straight victory ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORTS

LYNCHBURG, Va. – The High Point University men’s soccer team extended its win streak to five in a row with a 2-0 win over Liberty on Saturday morning. The Panthers improve to 8-2-1 overall and 3-0-0 in the Big South. High Point got a goal early in the contest when a rebound from a shot by Shane Malcolm hit off a Liberty player and into the goal for an own goal. Malcolm made a good run from the right wing and let loose with a hard shot that clanged off the near post and then the Flames defender on the line. The Panthers controlled the run of play through the first 25 minutes of the game, but the Flames slowly began to string passes together, slowing the game down and holding long spells of possession. The Flames looked to have a chance to tie the game towards the end of the first half, but a header off a corner was expertly cleared off the line by freshman Adam Sewell and the teams went to the locker rooms with High Point still up, 1-0. Liberty opened the second half on the attack and twice got good looks at net, but the first shot was blocked and the follow was saved with a sterling diving stop by junior keeper Michael Chesler. With time winding down, junior Karo Okiomah added an insurance goal with his ninth tally of the season. Senior Scott Rojo set sophomore Shawn Sloan free in the box with a fantastic through ball and Sloan drew two defenders and the keeper to him at the right post before crossing to Karo on the left side of the box. Okiomah hit a rocket past the diving keeper who could not recover in time. Okiomah leads the Big South with nine goals scored. Rojo tied the High Point Division I single-season record with his ninth assist of the season, which leads both HPU and the Big South. Chesler finished the game with three saves to record his fifth clean sheet of the season and the 12th of his career, a Big South Division I record. High Point’s 8-2-1 record is its best through 11 games in the

school’s Division I era. The Panthers are just one win shy of tying the HPU Division I record for wins in a season. They won nine games in four separate seasons: 1999, 2000, 2008 and 2009. The Panthers continue their Big South schedule on Wednesday at 7 p.m., when they return to Vert Stadium to play Radford.

VOLLEYBALL GONZALEZ POWERS PANTHERS HIGH POINT – The High Point University volleyball team’s five seniors helped the Panthers rebound from a first-set loss to beat Presbyterian 22-25, 27-25, 25-18, 2519 Saturday at the Millis Center. Audie Gonzalez had a match-high 20 kills, including nine in the second set to help HPU pull out the 27-25 set win. “Today we showed our ability to battle back against a very strong Presbyterian team,” said HPU head coach Jason Oliver. “All five seniors stepped up, made big plays and worked hard. This win was crucial as we work toward the Big South Championship.” Gonzalez hit .326 in the match, digging nine balls and blocking one to go along with her 20 digs. Megan Smith posted 15 kills and 10 digs while Stephanie Wallin added 13 kills and three blocks. Julie Hershkowitz had a matchhigh 26 digs and Anna Lott came off the bench in the third set to contribute six kills in the final two frames. The win lifts HPU to 10-10 (5-1 Big South), while the Blue Hose fall to 9-11, 2-3. Freshman setter Maddie Simpson had 51 assists and sophomore Molly Barlow finished with 11 digs. HPU will travel to Radford for a 7 p.m. match on Tuesday.

MEN’S GOLF WILSON, GOINS SPARK PANTHERS WILLIAMSBURG, Va. – Sophomore Chase Wilson shot 72 and senior Nick Goins carded 73 to lead the High Point University men’s golf team in the first day of the Joe Agee Invitational. The Panthers shot 304 and are tied for seventh halfway through the tournament. William & Mary is leading the

tournament with a first-day score of 290 followed by Old Dominion at 294. The Panthers are tied for seventh with Towson and are just three strokes behind fourth-place IUPUI. Fourteen total teams are in the tournament. Wilson’s 72 puts him in a sixway tie for fourth and Goins’ 73 puts him in a six-way tie for 10th. Senior DJ Dougherty shot 79, senior Evan LaRocque shot 80 and junior Curtis Brotherton shot 88 in the first round. Just two players shot under par on Saturday, led by William & Mary’s Jeremy Wells at four-under-par 67. Play resumes with the final round today at 8 a.m. at the 6,800yard, par-71 Colonial Heritage Golf Club.

WOMEN’S GOLF PANTHERS STAND FIFTH PENDLETON, S.C. – The High Point University women’s golf team finished the first day of the Boscobel Intercollegiate in fifth place with a score of 325 behind a team-leading 77 from junior Chelsea Clendenin on Saturday. Play resumes with the final round today at 9 a.m. “The greens were not in good condition, but we can still improve on our shots getting to the greens,” said HPU head coach Vici Pate Flesher. “Overall, it was a fair performance today and we will do better tomorrow. We are playing smarter golf and our women are building the confidence to back up their simple shots. We have to keep hitting the middle of fairways and greens and the putts will come.” Host Wofford leads the tournament with a first-day score of 310. The Panthers lead Big South rival Presbyterian College by one stroke. Appalachian State, Newberry, Anderson and Pfeiffer are also competing. Clendenin’s 77 is just three strokes off the lead, which is shared by several golfers at 74. In the first round for the Panthers, sophomore Audra McShane shot 80, Leahanna Norriss shot 83, senior Danielle Soderberg shot 85 and sophomore Jessica Neese shot 86. Freshman Margaret Suchan shot 86 while playing as an individual.


NFL THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 www.hpe.com

5D

Can NFL Least turn it around? BY BARRY WILNER AP FOOTBALL WRITER

Things could start getting sorted out in the NFC Least, uh, East, today as all four teams in the leagueâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most disappointing group play non-divisional games. Sure, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s only four weeks into the schedule, but itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s stunning that this usually powerful division has been so mediocre. The Cowboys are the biggest flop so far at 1-2, a half-game behind the Redskins, Giants and Eagles. Washington has the early edge thanks to wins over Philadelphia and Dallas. The Giants havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t even played a divisional game, and they wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t until Oct. 25. Outside of the NFC East, New York has a win over weak Carolina and a 10-sack demolition of Chicago, but looked awful in losses to Indianapolis and Tennessee. Those same Bears romped at Dallas, and the Packers handled the Eagles in Philly. The Redskins blew a big lead against Houston and also fell to St. Louis â&#x20AC;&#x201C; which might not be so embarrassing now that the Rams are tied atop the NFC West, which also is a train wreck. Dallas hosts Tennessee today, while Washington is home for Green Bay, Philadelphia is at San Francisco, and the Giants are at Houston. The Cowboys donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to move too far forward to grab the division lead. Off this week are Miami (2-2), New England (3-1), Seattle (2-2) and Pittsburgh (3-1).

TENNESSEE (2-2) AT DALLAS (1-2) While the Cowboys look to build off their first strong effort in a victory over the Texans two weeks ago, the Titans need to find running room for Chris Johnson. His pursuit of an unprecedented second 2,000-yard rushing season is off to a slow start with an average of less than 100 yards a game and a 3.8-yard average per carry. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Us 11 guys, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not going to let this guy get out of the gate and off to the races, to beat us on one play,â&#x20AC;? Cowboys linebacker Keith Brooking said.

GREEN BAY (3-1) AT WASHINGTON (2-2) The high-pitched emotions of Donovan McNabbâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s return to Philadelphia are behind the Redskins, who played well enough to win that game even though McNabbâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s performance was middling. Washington must rely on untested RB Ryan Morain with Clinton Portis gone for at least a month with a groin injury, so McNabb needs to upgrade his play.

NEW YORK GIANTS (2-2) AT HOUSTON (3-1) Angry about their showings against the Colts and Titans, the Giants took it out with 10 sacks versus the

Bears. Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re likely to need such a fierce pass rush against a Houston offense that has 108 points, more than any other in the NFC and fourth in the league. The Texans have found a nice balance with Arian Foster running the ball, and he could see extra duty if star receiver Andre Johnson is slowed by a sprained right ankle. Houston gets back last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s top defensive rookie, linebacker Brian Cushing, who was suspended for the first four weeks for violating the performance enhancing drug policy.

itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Matt Stafford or Shaun Hill at quarterback.

PHILADELPHIA (2-2) AT SAN FRANCISCO (0-4)

MINNESOTA (1-2) AT NEW YORK JETS (3-1), MONDAY NIGHT

Kevin Kolb didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t look all that prepared when he had to replace injured Michael Vick (ribs, chest) against the Redskins. Considering the ample weapons the Eagles have on offense â&#x20AC;&#x201C; DeSean Jackson, Jeremy Maclin, Brent Celek, LeSean McCoy, who also has rib problems â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Kolb needs to get up to speed against a San Francisco team in disarray.

KANSAS CITY (3-0) AT INDIANAPOLIS (2-2) Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s barely surprising thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an undefeated team in this matchup. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s shocking that the Chiefs are spotless, the leagueâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s only club without a loss. Kansas Cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s doing it with a strong running game led by Jamaal Charles and Thomas Jones, and a vastly improved run defense. Beating the Colts would stamp the Chiefs as legitimate, even if Indy is battered on both sides of the ball, particularly in the secondary.

NEW ORLEANS (3-1) AT ARIZONA (2-2) Two underachieving teams that, nonetheless, lead their divisions. The Super Bowl champion Saints have outscored opponents only 79-72 and have yet to have any breakout games offensively like the ones that carried them to their first NFL title. Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re a hobbled squad, especially in both backfields after long-term injuries to RB Reggie Bush and CB Tracy Porter. Still, the Saints look like world-beaters compared to the Cardinals, who somehow are 2-2 despite being outscored by 60 points. How badly does Arizona miss the retired Kurt Warner? The Cardinals will go with undrafted rookie Max Hall on Sunday, their third No. 1 quarterback this year if you count the preseason.

ST. LOUIS (2-2) AT DETROIT (0-4) Missouri football has peaked, with the aforementioned Chiefs at 3-0, the Rams having won two straight to double their win total from last year, and even the University of Missouri Tigers unbeaten and ranked 24th in the nation. St. Louis is getting excellent work from top overall draft pick Sam Bradford, despite a pedestrian group of receivers. The Lions struggle in all defensive categories, but they also throw the ball pretty well, whether

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SAN DIEGO (2-2) AT OAKLAND (1-3) The Chargers could tie the longest active winning string against one team with a 14th consecutive victory over the Raiders. San Diego won its two home games handily, lost two close ones on the road. Other than a blowout loss in their opener at Tennessee, the Raiders have done well, a Sebastian Janikowski missed field goal short of being a .500 team.

If Darrelle Revis is over his hamstring injury, he can return for yet another matchup with Randy Moss. The Vikings acquired the big-play receiver from New England, where Moss was unhappy and didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t catch a pass last week against Miami. Brett Favre plays a former employer, although itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hardly as juicy as when he plays the Packers. The Jets swept three games against division rivals and can truly back up their boastful ways by beating Minnesota.

DENVER (2-2) AT BALTIMORE (3-1) The Broncos made an impressive comeback at Tennessee and now get an even tougher road test. Kyle Orton has been brilliant at times as the leagueâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s busiest passer, and heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll need to keep his arm warm against the Ravens, the NFLâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s stingiest team against the pass. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t expect much from Denverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s running game, statistically the worst of the 32 teams.

ATLANTA (3-1) AT CLEVELAND (1-3) The Falcons were fortunate to escape against San Francisco, and the Browns finally won a game after leading in the fourth quarter every week. Cleveland now embarks on as rugged a stretch as anyone will see this season, facing Atlanta, Pittsburgh, New Orleans, New England and the Jets. Atlantaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s two-pronged rushing attack of Michael Turner and Jason Snelling has impressed. So has Roddy White, who leads the NFC with 32 receptions and made that great strip of Clements to save the Falcons a week ago.

TAMPA BAY (2-1) AT CINCINNATI (2-2) Terrell Owens had his first big game for the Bengals and they still lost last week to the Browns. Cincinnati must be careful against a young and improved Tampa Bay squad whose pass defense is its best unit.

JACKSONVILLE (2-2) AT BUFFALO (0-4) Hard to believe the Bills could be favored against anyone, particularly a team that comes off a stirring upset of Indianapolis on Josh Scobeeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 59-yard field goal. But Buffalo opened as a 1-point choice despite having as many problems as any NFL team.

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SCOREBOARD 6D www.hpe.com SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE

FOOTBALL

COLONIAL LADIES FALL MEMBER-MEMBER

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National Football League AMERICAN CONFERENCE East N.Y. Jets New England Miami Buffalo

W 3 3 2 0

L 1 1 2 4

T 0 0 0 0

Pct .750 .750 .500 .000

PF 106 131 66 61

PA Home 61 1-1-0 96 2-0-0 92 0-2-0 125 0-2-0

Houston Jacksonville Indianapolis Tennessee

W 3 2 2 2

L 1 2 2 2

T 0 0 0 0

Pct .750 .500 .500 .500

PF 108 71 117 98

PA Home 102 1-1-0 111 2-1-0 92 1-0-0 68 1-2-0

Baltimore Pittsburgh Cincinnati Cleveland

W 3 3 2 1

L 1 1 2 3

T 0 0 0 0

Pct .750 .750 .500 .250

PF 61 86 79 68

PA 55 50 78 77

Kansas City San Diego Denver Oakland

W 3 2 2 1

L 0 2 2 3

T 0 0 0 0

Pct 1.000 .500 .500 .250

PF 68 113 87 76

PA Home 38 2-0-0 71 2-0-0 85 1-1-0 107 1-1-0

Washington N.Y. Giants Philadelphia Dallas

W 2 2 2 1

L 2 2 2 2

T 0 0 0 0

Pct .500 .500 .500 .333

PF 73 72 95 54

PA 79 88 79 53

Atlanta New Orleans Tampa Bay Carolina

W 3 3 2 0

L 1 1 1 4

T 0 0 0 0

Pct .750 .750 .667 .000

PF 93 79 50 46

PA 60 72 59 87

Chicago Green Bay Minnesota Detroit

W 3 3 1 0

L 1 1 2 4

T 0 0 0 0

Pct .750 .750 .333 .000

PF 69 106 43 82

PA Home 68 2-0-0 73 2-0-0 38 1-1-0 106 0-1-0

W Arizona 2 St. Louis 2 Seattle 2 San Francisco 0

L 2 2 2 4

T 0 0 0 0

Pct .500 .500 .500 .000

PF 58 77 75 52

PA Home 118 1-0-0 52 2-1-0 77 2-0-0 103 0-1-0

Away 2-0-0 1-1-0 2-0-0 0-2-0

AFC 3-1-0 3-1-0 1-2-0 0-3-0

NFC 0-0-0 0-0-0 1-0-0 0-1-0

Div 3-0-0 2-1-0 1-2-0 0-3-0

Away 2-0-0 0-1-0 1-2-0 1-0-0

AFC 2-0-0 2-1-0 1-2-0 1-2-0

NFC 1-1-0 0-1-0 1-0-0 1-0-0

Div 1-0-0 1-0-0 0-2-0 0-0-0

Away 2-1-0 2-0-0 1-2-0 0-2-0

AFC 3-1-0 1-1-0 1-2-0 1-2-0

NFC 0-0-0 2-0-0 1-0-0 0-1-0

Div 2-1-0 0-1-0 1-1-0 1-1-0

Away 1-0-0 0-2-0 1-1-0 0-2-0

AFC 2-0-0 1-1-0 1-2-0 0-2-0

NFC 1-0-0 1-1-0 1-0-0 1-1-0

Div 1-0-0 0-1-0 0-0-0 0-0-0

Away 1-1-0 0-1-0 2-0-0 1-1-0

NFC 2-1-0 2-0-0 1-2-0 0-2-0

AFC 0-1-0 0-2-0 1-0-0 1-0-0

Div 2-0-0 0-0-0 0-1-0 0-1-0

Away 1-1-0 1-0-0 1-0-0 0-2-0

NFC 3-0-0 3-1-0 1-0-0 0-3-0

AFC 0-1-0 0-0-0 1-1-0 0-1-0

Div 1-0-0 1-1-0 1-0-0 0-2-0

Away 1-1-0 1-1-0 0-1-0 0-3-0

NFC 3-1-0 2-1-0 1-1-0 0-4-0

AFC 0-0-0 1-0-0 0-1-0 0-0-0

Div 2-0-0 1-1-0 1-0-0 0-3-0

Away 1-2-0 0-1-0 0-2-0 0-3-0

NFC 1-1-0 2-1-0 1-1-0 0-3-0

AFC 1-1-0 0-1-0 1-1-0 0-1-0

Div 1-0-0 1-1-0 1-1-0 0-1-0

WHERE: Colonial Country Club FORMAT: Low gross low net

South

WINNERS: Sheree Crane and Linda Marsh took low gross at 73, followed by Greta Stookey and Tess Kirkman at 76. Barbara Mikels and Candi McMahan won low net at 62, followed by Dollie Watson and Shirley Scheer at 63.

North Home 1-0-0 1-1-0 1-0-0 1-1-0

West

NATIONAL CONFERENCE East Home 1-1-0 2-1-0 0-2-0 0-1-0

South Home 2-0-0 2-1-0 1-1-0 0-2-0

OF NOTE: Closest to the hole winners were Kirkman and Kathy DeVore

North

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Vicky Hurst Amy Yang Brittany Lang Ai Miyazato Heather Bowie Young Shi Hyun Ahn Nicole Hage Paola Moreno

Q. Which team captured the 1954 World Series title with a four-game sweep of the Cleveland Indians?

HOCKEY

West

Sunday’s result

Today’s games

Denver 26, Tennessee 20 Green Bay 28, Detroit 26 N.Y. Jets 38, Buffalo 14 St. Louis 20, Seattle 3 Atlanta 16, San Francisco 14 Baltimore 17, Pittsburgh 14 New Orleans 16, Carolina 14 Cleveland 23, Cincinnati 20 Houston 31, Oakland 24 Jacksonville 31, Indianapolis 28 San Diego 41, Arizona 10 Washington 17, Philadelphia 12 N.Y. Giants 17, Chicago 3 Open: Kansas City, Dallas, Minnesota, Tampa Bay

St. Louis at Detroit, 1 p.m. Denver at Baltimore, 1 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Houston, 1 p.m. Green Bay at Washington, 1 p.m. Chicago at Carolina, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Jacksonville at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Tampa Bay at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Kansas City at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. New Orleans at Arizona, 4:05 p.m. Tennessee at Dallas, 4:15 p.m. San Diego at Oakland, 4:15 p.m. Philadelphia at San Francisco, 8:20 p.m. Open: Miami, New England, Pittsburgh, Seattle

Monday’s result

Monday’s game

New England 41, Miami 14

Minnesota at N.Y. Jets, 8:30 p.m.

MIDWEST Adrian 41, Olivet 0 Albion 27, Alma 17 Allegheny 24, Kenyon 0 Ashland 49, Tiffin 0 Augustana, S.D. 31, Northern St., S.D. 15 Baldwin-Wallace 35, Otterbein 34 Beloit 33, Lake Forest 27, OT Benedictine, Ill. 28, Aurora 21 Bethel, Minn. 17, St. John’s, Minn. 14 Bluffton 29, Manchester 27 Carnegie-Mellon 35, Ohio Wesleyan 23 Carthage 48, Millikin 24 Case Reserve 48, Oberlin 36 Central 38, Simpson, Iowa 10 Concordia, Moor. 26, Carleton 14 Crown, Minn. 30, Northwestern, Minn. 24 DePauw 42, Rhodes 18 Defiance 22, Mount St. Joseph 14 Dickinson St. 37, Mayville St. 7 Doane 42, Concordia, Neb. 14 Ferris St. 23, Findlay 10 Franklin 56, Rose-Hulman 17 Gustavus 42, Hamline 14 Hanover 51, Earlham 23 Heidelberg 33, Muskingum 21 Hope 35, Kalamazoo 24 Illinois College 26, St. Norbert 25 Indiana St. 59, Illinois St. 24 John Carroll 38, Wilmington, Ohio 17 Kent St. 28, Akron 17 Kentucky St. 41, Central St., Ohio 24 Lakeland 42, Rockford 0 Luther 24, Cornell, Iowa 21 Marist 51, Valparaiso 7 Martin Luther 28, Minn.-Morris 21 Michigan St. 34, Michigan 17 Minot St. 35, Dakota St. 19 Monmouth, Ill. 51, Ripon 45, 3OT Mount Union 28, Marietta 14 N. Illinois 31, Temple 17 Nebraska-Kearney 35, Chadron St. 21 North Central 34, Augustana, Ill. 14 Notre Dame 23, Pittsburgh 17 Ohio 49, Bowling Green 25 Ohio Northern 44, Capital 10 Ohio St. 38, Indiana 10 S. Illinois 45, N. Iowa 38, OT SD Mines 31, Jamestown 7 Saginaw Valley St. 43, Michigan Tech 31 St. Cloud St. 31, Minn. St., Mankato 17 St. Francis, Ind. 20, Walsh 14 St. Thomas, Minn. 55, Augsburg 17 Taylor 12, Malone 7 Trine 51, LaGrange 7 Upper Iowa 56, Minn.-Crookston 19 Urbana 39, Kentucky Wesleyan 25 W. Michigan 45, Ball St. 16 Wartburg 28, Buena Vista 0 Washburn 40, Nebraska-Omaha 28 Wayne, Neb. 33, Mary 28 Wis.-LaCrosse 37, Wis.-River Falls 20 Wis.-Platteville 35, Wis.-Eau Claire 14 Wis.-Stevens Pt. 41, Wis.-Oshkosh 17 Wisconsin 41, Minnesota 23 Wittenberg 49, Hiram 7

The AP Top 25 fared Saturday No. 1 Alabama (5-1) lost to No. 19 South Carolina 35-21. Next: vs. Mississippi, Saturday. No. 2 Ohio State (6-0) beat Indiana 38-10. Next: at No. 20 Wisconsin, Saturday. No. 3 Oregon (5-0) at Washington State. Next: vs. UCLA, Thursday, Oct. 21. No. 4 Boise State (4-0) vs. Toledo. Next: at San Jose State, Saturday. No. 5 TCU (6-0) beat Wyoming 45-0. Next: vs. BYU, Saturday. No. 6 Oklahoma (5-0) did not play. Next: vs. Iowa State, Saturday. No. 7 Nebraska (5-0) beat Kansas State 48-13, Thursday. Next: vs. Texas, Saturday No. 8 Auburn (5-0) at Kentucky. Next: vs. No. 11 Arkansas, Saturday. No. 9 Arizona (4-0) vs. Oregon State. Next: at Washington State, Saturday. No. 10 Utah (4-0) at Iowa State. Next: at Wyoming, Saturday. No. 11 Arkansas (4-1) beat Texas A&M 2417. Next: at No. 8 Auburn, Saturday. No. 12 LSU (5-0) at No. 14 Florida. Next: vs. McNeese State, Saturday. No. 13 Miami (3-1) vs. No. 23 Florida State. Next: at Duke, Saturday. No. 14 Florida (4-1) vs. No. 12 LSU. Next: vs. Mississippi State, Saturday. No. 15 Iowa (4-1) did not play. Next: at No. 18 Michigan, Saturday. No. 16 Stanford (4-1) vs. Southern Cal. Next: vs. Washington State, Saturday, Oct. 23. No. 17 Michigan State (6-0) beat No. 18 Michigan 34-17. Next: vs. Illinois, Saturday. No. 18 Michigan (5-1) lost to No. 17 Michigan State 34-17. Next: vs. No. 15 Iowa, Saturday. No. 19 South Carolina (4-1) beat No. 1 Alabama 35-21. Next: at Kentucky, Saturday. No. 20 Wisconsin (5-1) beat Minnesota 41-23. Next: vs. No. 2 Ohio State, Saturday. No. 21 Nevada (5-0) vs. San Jose State. Next: at Hawaii, Saturday. No. 22 Oklahoma State (5-0) beat Louisiana-Lafayette 54-28, Friday. Next: at Texas Tech, Saturday. No. 23 Florida State (4-1) at No. 13 Miami. Next: vs. Boston College, Saturday. No. 24 Missouri (4-0) vs. Colorado. Next: at Texas A&M, Saturday. No. 25 Air Force (5-1) beat Colorado State 49-27. Next: at San Diego State, Saturday.

College scores EAST Albany, N.Y. 48, St. Francis, Pa. 0 American International 27, St. Anselm 20 Amherst 38, Middlebury 31 Bethany, W.Va. 47, Westminster, Pa. 39 Bowdoin 22, Tufts 15 Bridgewater, Mass. 32, Coast Guard 25, 2OT Bryant 25, Sacred Heart 24 Buffalo St. 71, W. Connecticut 3 C.W. Post 49, Millersville 21 Cent. Connecticut St. 31, Duquesne 29 Colgate 44, Princeton 10 Columbia 42, Lafayette 28 Delaware 26, Maine 7 Gettysburg 33, Moravian 21 Harvard 31, Cornell 17 Holy Cross 17, Brown 13 Illinois 33, Penn St. 13 Kutztown 38, East Stroudsburg 31 Lehigh 21, Fordham 17 Lycoming 50, Albright 0 Mercyhurst 28, Indiana, Pa. 27 Montclair St. 30, College of N.J. 14 Muhlenberg 38, Juniata 3 N.Y. Maritime 41, Castleton St. 28 New Hampshire 17, Richmond 0 Penn 31, Bucknell 10 Robert Morris 17, Monmouth, N.J. 16 Rowan 21, Kean 17 Stony Brook 27, VMI 9 Trinity, Conn. 41, Hamilton 7 Wagner 22, Georgetown, D.C. 16, OT Washington & Jefferson 31, St. Vincent 20 Wesleyan, Conn. 27, Colby 20 West Virginia 49, UNLV 10 Widener 36, King’s, Pa. 21 Wilkes 35, Lebanon Valley 28, OT William Paterson 31, Morrisville St. 28 Williams 41, Bates 0 Yale 23, Dartmouth 20 SOUTH Appalachian St. 34, Elon 31 Army 41, Tulane 23 Averett 17, Christopher Newport 9 Bethune-Cookman 47, Delaware St. 24 Butler 24, Davidson 8 Centre 35, Birmingham-Southern 28 Chattanooga 28, The Citadel 10 Cumberland, Tenn. 22, Shorter 14 Fla. International 28, W. Kentucky 21 Furman 56, Howard 14 Georgia 41, Tennessee 14 Georgia St. 55, Savannah St. 21 Georgia Tech 33, Virginia 21 Hampton 27, N.C. Central 13 Jacksonville 39, Drake 34 Jacksonville St. 30, Tenn.-Martin 20 Liberty 44, Charleston Southern 20 Lindsey Wilson 59, Pikeville 52 Louisiana Tech 24, Utah St. 6 Louisville 56, Memphis 0 Morgan St. 27, N. Carolina A&T 14 Murray St. 72, Missouri St. 59 N.C. State 44, Boston College 17 Newberry 63, Tusculum 56 North Carolina 21, Clemson 16 Norwich 31, Gallaudet 23 S. Carolina St. 34, Norfolk St. 13 SE Louisiana 49, Texas St. 24 Samford 38, W. Carolina 7 Shenandoah 7, Maryville, Tenn. 6 South Carolina 35, Alabama 21 Syracuse 13, South Florida 9 Texas Southern 30, Alcorn St. 20 Tuskegee 31, Morehouse 15 Union, Ky. 84, Bethel, Tenn. 55 Virginia Tech 45, Cent. Michigan 21 Virginia-Wise 34, Kentucky Christian 31 Wingate 38, Carson-Newman 35

BASEBALL

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Postseason glance

All Times EDT DIVISION SERIES American League Tampa Bay vs. Texas Wednesday, Oct. 6 Texas 5, Tampa Bay 1 Thursday, Oct. 7 Texas 6, Tampa Bay 0 Saturday, Oct. 9 Tampa Bay 6, Texas 3, Texas leads series 2-1 Today’s game Tampa Bay (Davis 12-10) at Texas (Hunter 13-4), 1:07 p.m., if necessary Tuesday, Oct. 12 Texas at Tampa Bay, 5:07 p.m. or 8:07 p.m., if necessary Minnesota vs. New York Wednesday, Oct. 6 New York 6, Minnesota 4 Thursday, Oct. 7 New York 5, Minnesota 2, New York leads series 2-0 Saturday, Oct. 9 Minnesota (Duensing 10-3) at New York (Hughes 18-8), late Today’s game Minnesota (Blackburn 10-12) at New York (Sabathia 21-7), 8:07 p.m., if necessary Tuesday, Oct. 12 New York at Minnesota, 8:37 p.m. or 8:07 p.m., if necessary National League Philadelphia vs. Cincinnati Wednesday, Oct. 6 Philadelphia 4, Cincinnati 0 Friday, Oct. 8 Philadelphia 7, Cincinnati 5, Philadelphia leads series 2-0 Today’s game Philadelphia (Hamels 12-11) at Cincinnati (Cueto 12-7), 7:07 p.m. or 8:07 p.m. Monday, Oct. 11 Philadelphia (Halladay 21-10) at Cincinnati (Volquez 4-3), 5:07 p.m., if necessary Wednesday, Oct. 13 Cincinnati at Philadelphia, 6:07 p.m. or 8:07 p.m., if necessary San Francisco vs. Atlanta Thursday, Oct. 7 San Francisco 1, Atlanta 0 Friday, Oct. 8 Atlanta 5, San Francisco 4, 11 innings, series tied 1-1 Today’s game San Francisco (Sanchez 13-9) at Atlanta (Hudson 17-9), 4:37 p.m. Monday, Oct. 11 San Francisco (Bumgarner 7-6) at Atlanta (Beachy 0-2), 8:37 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 13 Atlanta at San Francisco, 9:37 p.m. or 8:07 p.m., if necessary

TRIVIA QUESTION 42. (71) Andy Lally, Chevy, Owner Points. 43. (09) B. Labonte, Chevy, Past Champion.

Rays 6, Rangers 3 Tampa Bay ab Jaso c 4 Zobrist 2b-rf4 Crwfrd lf 5 Longori 3b 4 Joyce rf 3 SRdgz ph2b2 DJhnsn dh 3 Jnngs prdh 0 WAyr ph-dh1 C.Pena 1b 3 BUpton cf 5 Bartlett ss 3 Totals 37

Failed to Qualify

Texas r 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 2 0 0 6

h 1 1 2 0 1 1 2 0 0 2 1 0 11

bi 1 Andrus ss 0 MYong 3b 1 JHmltn cf 0 Guerrr dh 0 N.Cruz rf 0 Kinsler 2b 0 DvMrp lf 0 Borbon lf 0 BMolin c 3 Morlnd 1b 1 0 6 Totals

ab 4 4 4 3 4 3 3 1 3 3

r 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 1

h bi 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0

32 3 6 3

Tampa Bay 000 001 023 — 6 Texas 001 000 101 — 3 DP—Tampa Bay 1. LOB—Tampa Bay 11, Texas 4. 2B—Zobrist (2), D.Johnson (1), B.Upton (1), Moreland (1). HR—Crawford (1), C.Pena (1), N.Cruz (2), Kinsler (2). SB—Andrus (2). IP H R ER BB SO Tampa Bay Garza 6 5 2 1 2 4 1 Choate ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 2 Benoit W,1-0 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 R.Soriano 1 1 1 1 0 1 Texas C.Lewis 5 2 0 0 5 5 2 D.Holland H,1 ⁄3 1 1 1 1 0 1 Ogando BS,1-1 1⁄3 1 0 0 0 0 D.Oliver L,0-1 11⁄3 3 2 2 0 3 O’Day ⁄13 0 0 0 0 1 N.Feliz ⁄3 2 1 1 1 0 Nippert 1 2 2 2 0 0 C.Lewis pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. N.Feliz pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. Garza pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. PB—Jaso. T—3:38. A—51,746 (49,170).

Friday’s late games Braves 5, Giants 4 (11) Atlanta ab OInfnt 3b2b5 Heywrd rf 5 D.Lee 1b 5 McCnn c 4 MeCarr lf 5 Conrad 2b 4 Wagner p 0 Frnswr p 0 AlGnzlz ss 5 Ankiel cf 5 Hanson p 1 McLoth ph 1 MDunn p 0 Moylan p 0 Hinske ph 1 Venters p 0 M.Diaz ph 1 Kimrel p 0 Glaus 3b 1 DHrndz 3b 0 Totals 43

r 0 0 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 5

h 2 0 2 2 0 1 0 0 1 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11

San Francisco bi ab r 0 ATorrs cf 4 0 0 FSnchz 2b 4 1 0 A.Huff 1b 4 0 1 Posey c 4 1 1 Burrell lf 3 1 0 Schrhlt pr-rf 2 0 0 Uribe ss-3b 5 0 0 Sandovl 3b 4 0 2 RRmrz p 0 0 1 Ishikaw ph 1 0 0 C.Ross rf-lf 5 1 0 M.Cain p 2 0 0 JaLopz p 0 0 0 Rownd ph 1 0 0 Romo p 0 0 0 BrWlsn p 0 0 0 Fontent 3b 0 0 0 Renteri phss1 0 0 0 5 Totals 40 4

h bi 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 2 3 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 10 4

Atlanta 000 001 030 01 — 5 San Francisco 310 000 000 00 — 4 E—Burrell (1), Sandoval (1). DP—Atlanta 2, San Francisco 1. LOB—Atlanta 8, San Francisco 7. 2B—Ale.Gonzalez (1), Burrell (1), C.Ross (1). HR—Ankiel (1), Burrell (1). S—Conrad, A.Torres. IP H R ER BB SO Atlanta Hanson 4 5 4 4 1 5 M.Dunn 112⁄3 0 0 0 0 2 Moylan ⁄3 1 0 0 0 1 Venters 1 2 0 0 0 1 Kimbrel 2 0 0 0 0 4 1 Wagner ⁄23 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 Farnswrth W,1-0 1 ⁄3 San Francisco 2 M.Cain 61⁄3 7 1 0 2 6 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Ja.Lopez H,1 Romo 0 2 2 2 0 0 Br.Wilson BS,1-1 2 1 1 0 0 3 R.Ramirez L,0-1 2 1 1 1 0 1 Romo pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. HBP—by Farnsworth (F.Sanchez). Umpires—Home, Paul Nauert; First, Paul Emmel; Second, Mike Winters; Third, Jerry Layne; Right, Dana DeMuth; Left, Ed Hickox. T—3:47. A—44,046 (41,915).

MOTORSPORTS

-

NASCAR Cup qualifying Friday qualifying; race today At Auto Club Speedway Fontana, Calif. Lap length: 2.0 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (1) J. McMurray, Chevy, 185.285 mph. 2. (19) Elliott Sadler, Ford, 184.407. 3. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 184.096. 4. (42) Juan P. Montoya, Chevy, 184.068. 5. (9) Kasey Kahne, Ford, 183.964. 6. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 183.772. 7. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 183.767. 8. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevy, 183.702. 9. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevy, 183.552. 10. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 183.365. 11. (5) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 183.36. 12. (13) Casey Mears, Toyota, 183.346. 13. (33) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 183.271. 14. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevy, 183.22. 15. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 183.211. 16. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 183.155. 17. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 183.057. 18. (6) David Ragan, Ford, 182.983. 19. (78) Regan Smith, Chevy, 182.941. 20. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 182.904. 21. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevy, 182.797. 22. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevy, 182.788. 23. (00) D. Reutimann, Toyota, 182.648. 24. (98) Paul Menard, Ford, 182.528. 25. (12) B. Keselowski, Dodge, 182.219. 26. (47) M. Ambrose, Toyota, 182.089. 27. (83) Reed Sorenson, Toyota, 182.089. 28. (46) M. McDowell, Chevy, 181.965. 29. (82) Scott Speed, Toyota, 181.947. 30. (43) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 181.91. 31. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 181.882. 32. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 181.452. 33. (66) Jason Leffler, Toyota, 181.424. 34. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 181.264. 35. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 181.196. 36. (64) Landon Cassill, Toyota, 181.014. 37. (77) Sam Hornish Jr., Dodge, 180.791. 38. (2) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 180.591. 39. (37) Dave Blaney, Ford, 179.556. 40. (34) Travis Kvapil, Ford, Owner Points. 41. (7) Kevin Conway, Toy., Owner Points.

44. (55) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 180.65. 45. (26) Patrick Carpentier, Ford, 179.753.

NASCAR Nationwide CampingWorld.com 300 Saturday at Auto Club Speedway Fontana, Calif. Lap length: 2 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (1) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 150 laps, 133.5 rating, 190 points, $88,400. 2. (3) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 150, 120.8, 175, $54,300. 3. (2) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 150, 143.1, 175, $50,800. 4. (6) Carl Edwards, Ford, 150, 111.7, 165, $33,200. 5. (5) Joey Logano, Toyota, 150, 115, 155, $27,675. 6. (8) Aric Almirola, Chevrolet, 150, 95.8, 150, $32,524. 7. (10) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 150, 99.3, 146, $26,935. 8. (11) Justin Allgaier, Dodge, 150, 105.8, 142, $31,932. 9. (16) Mike Bliss, Chevrolet, 150, 84.7, 138, $28,837. 10. (12) Reed Sorenson, Toyota, 150, 99.2, 134, $31,262. 11. (20) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 150, 86.2, 130, $20,875. 12. (7) Paul Menard, Ford, 150, 87.4, 127, $20,475. 13. (35) Colin Braun, Ford, 150, 74.6, 124, $27,912. 14. (30) Joe Nemechek, Chevrolet, 150, 74.9, 121, $26,712. 15. (23) Brian Scott, Ford, 150, 71.9, 118. 16. (25) Jason Keller, Chevrolet, 150, 56, 115. 17. (18) James Buescher, Toyota, 150, 74.5, 112. 18. (27) Michael McDowell, Dodge, 150, 71.3, 109. 19. (37) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, 150, 58, 106. 20. (22) Michael Annett, Toyota, 150, 84.9, 103. 21. (15) Mike Wallace, Chevrolet, 150, 61.6, 100. 22. (21) Willie Allen, Chevrolet, 150, 53.2, 97. 23. (42) Kenny Wallace, Chevrolet, 149, 44.7, 94. 24. (28) John Borneman III, Ford, 149, 52.6, 91. 25. (4) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 149, 93.1, 93. 26. (39) Robert Richardson Jr., Chevrolet, 148, 42.9, 85. 27. (41) Mark Green, Chevrolet, 148, 39.1, 82. 28. (38) Morgan Shepherd, Chevrolet, 148, 47, 79. 29. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 147, 75.3, 76. 30. (14) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, accident, 141, 70.1, 73. 31. (36) Ricky Carmichael, Toyota, accident, 141, 56.5, 70. 32. (29) Brendan Gaughan, Toyota, accident, 125, 73, 67. 33. (9) Steve Wallace, Toyota, accident, 78, 72.7, 64. 34. (40) Brad Baker, Ford, handling, 27, 36, 61. 35. (32) Danny O’Quinn Jr., Chevrolet, transmission, 21, 46.3, 58. 36. (19) David Gilliland, Chevrolet, electrical, 16, 43.5, 55. 37. (13) Jason Leffler, Toyota, engine, 15, 49.1, 52. 38. (43) Kevin Lepage, Chevrolet, rear end, 10, 36.7, 49. 39. (34) Danny Efland, Chevrolet, ignition, 6, 34.6, 46. 40. (31) Brian Keselowski, Dodge, brakes, 4, 32.5, 43. 41. (33) Chase Miller, Dodge, electrical, 3, 33.4, 40. 42. (26) Dennis Setzer, Dodge, brakes, 3, 31.9, 37. 43. (24) Jeff Green, Chevrolet, fuel pressure, 2, 30.3, 34. Race Statistics Average Speed of Winner: 123.669 mph. Time: 2 hours, 25 minutes, 33 seconds. Margin of Victory: 1.034 seconds. Caution Flags: 6 for 33 laps. Lead Changes: 10 among 5 drivers. Lap Leaders: K.Busch 1-8; K.Harvick 9-40; M.Truex Jr. 41; K.Harvick 42-50; K.Busch 5156; K.Harvick 57-87; C.Edwards 88-90; Bra. Keselowski 91-112; K.Busch 113; K.Harvick 114-127; K.Busch 128-150. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): K.Harvick, 4 times for 86 laps; K.Busch, 4 times for 38 laps; Bra.Keselowski, 1 time for 22 laps; C.Edwards, 1 time for 3 laps; M.Truex Jr., 1 time for 1 lap. Top 10 in Points: 1. Bra.Keselowski, 4,764; 2. C.Edwards, 4,380; 3. K.Busch, 4,279; 4. J.Allgaier, 3,938; 5. P.Menard, 3,866; 6. K.Harvick, 3,763; 7. J.Logano, 3,392; 8. T.Bayne, 3,391; 9. S.Wallace, 3,351; 10. J.Leffler, 3,315.

ARCA American 200 Saturday at Rockingham Speedway 1. (6) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 200 laps. 2. (1) Kevin Swindell, Toyota, 200. 3. (2) Chad Finley, Chevrolet, 200. 4. (8) Patrick Sheltra, Toyota, 200. 5. (3) Craig Goess, Toyota, 200. 6. (12) Frank Kimmel, Ford, 200. 7. (9) Chris Buescher, Ford, 200. 8. (13) Chad McCumbee, Ford, 200. 9. (15) Grant Enfinger, Ford, 200. 10. (11) Mikey Kile, Toyota, 200. 11. (10) Dakoda Armstrong, Dodge, 200. 12. (5) Steve Arpin, Chevrolet, 200. 13. (16) Jesse Smith, Chevrolet, 198. 14. (19) Ryan Wilson, Dodge, 198. 15. (18) Joey Coulter, Chevrolet, 198. 16. (4) Justin Marks, Dodge, 198. 17. (22) Kyle Fowler, Chevrolet, 198. 18. (23) Timmy Hill, Chevrolet, 197. 19. (14) Tom Hessert, Dodge, 197. 20. (25) Dustin Delaney, Chevrolet, 197. 21. (7) Brandon McReynolds, Chevy, 197. 22. (26) Tanner Berryhill, Chevrolet, 196. 23. (30) Bryan Silas, Ford, 196. 24. (17) Josh Williams, Ford, 196. 25. (28) Benny Chastain, Ford, 195. 26. (21) Robb Brent, Dodge, 194. 27. (29) Jerick Johnson, Chevrolet, 191. 28. (37) James Hylton, Ford, 182. 29. (33) Nick Igdalsky, Ford, 181, engine. 30. (34) Levi Youster, Chevrolet, 181. 31. (32) Darrell Basham, Chevrolet, 176.

32. (40) Tyler Speer, Chevrolet, 172. 33. (31) Tony Palumbo, Ford, 155, suspension. 34. (24) Tim George, Jr., Chevy, 145, accident. 35. (20) Steve Park, Ford, 143, oil line. 36. (38) Mike Harmon, Ford, 114, handling. 37. (27) Chad Hackenbracht, Chevrolet, 49, engine. 38. (36) Mike Sosebee, Dodge, 6, handling. 39. (39) Rob Jones, Chevrolet, 4, brakes. 40. (41) Jason Basham, Chevy, 0, engine. 41. (35) Brad Smith, Chevy, 0, handling. Time: 1 hour, 51 minutes, 17 seconds. Margin of victory: 8.902 seconds. Lap leaders: Swindell 1-52, Arpin 53-60, Sheltra 61, Marks 62-86, Sheltra 87-159, Dillon 160-200.

GOLF

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Champions Tour

Constellation Energy Senior Players Saturday at TPC Potomac at Avenel Farm Potomac, Md. Purse: $2.7 million Yardage: 7,136; Par: 70 Third Round Mark O’Meara 68-68-69 — 205 Loren Roberts 70-69-68 — 207 Russ Cochran 70-64-73 — 207 Michael Allen 68-67-72 — 207 Joe Ozaki 68-72-68 — 208 Tim Simpson 72-69-68 — 209 Mike Reid 73-68-68 — 209 David Peoples 70-71-68 — 209 Jeff Sluman 70-67-73 — 210 Tom Kite 67-70-73 — 210 Fred Funk 72-71-68 — 211 Olin Browne 71-71-69 — 211 Mark James 73-71-68 — 212 Denis Watson 74-70-68 — 212 Joey Sindelar 76-67-69 — 212 Jim Rutledge 71-72-70 — 213 Robin Freeman 72-71-70 — 213 Bob Gilder 72-69-72 — 213 Peter Senior 72-73-69 — 214 Bobby Clampett 74-73-67 — 214 Bernhard Langer 71-73-70 — 214 Keith Clearwater 71-71-72 — 214 Jay Haas 72-70-72 — 214 James Mason 71-70-73 — 214 Mike Goodes 72-68-74 — 214 Gary Hallberg 76-69-70 — 215 Bruce Vaughan 77-67-71 — 215 Scott Simpson 75-72-68 — 215 Trevor Dodds 70-72-73 — 215 Gene Jones 73-71-72 — 216 D.A. Weibring 72-71-73 — 216 Hale Irwin 74-71-72 — 217 Jay Don Blake 71-68-78 — 217 Ted Schulz 72-72-74 — 218 David Frost 73-72-73 — 218 Morris Hatalsky 72-71-75 — 218 Blaine McCallister 76-70-73 — 219 Kirk Hanefeld 72-76-71 — 219 Mark Wiebe 72-76-71 — 219 Brad Bryant 73-75-71 — 219 John Harris 76-72-71 — 219 Larry Mize 78-71-70 — 219 Fulton Allem 75-71-74 — 220 Jim Roy 76-71-73 — 220 Dave Rummells 71-71-78 — 220 Tom Jenkins 73-77-70 — 220 Eduardo Romero 70-72-78 — 220 Chip Beck 78-73-69 — 220 Chien Soon Lu 75-78-67 — 220 Tommy Armour III 73-73-75 — 221 Corey Pavin 76-70-75 — 221 John Morse 71-76-74 — 221 John Ross 74-73-74 — 221 Ronnie Black 78-70-73 — 221 Steve Haskins 73-76-72 — 221 Dan Forsman 75-76-70 — 221 Bob Tway 76-75-70 — 221 Bill Glasson 78-74-69 — 221 R.W. Eaks 73-74-75 — 222 Phil Blackmar 73-74-75 — 222 Tom Purtzer 76-73-73 — 222 Bobby Wadkins 76-72-75 — 223 Don Pooley 74-73-77 — 224 Keith Fergus 74-74-76 — 224 J.L. Lewis 78-72-74 — 224 Tom Watson 74-78-72 — 224 John Cook 78-72-75 — 225 Sandy Lyle 73-78-76 — 227 Wayne Levi 75-76-77 — 228 Larry Nelson 74-77-78 — 229 Walter Hall 75-77-77 — 229 Fuzzy Zoeller 83-71-76 — 230 Mike McCullough 80-77-74 — 231 Mike Hulbert 77-78-77 — 232 Leonard Thompson 82-76-80 — 238 Mark Calcavecchia 81-72-WD

PGA The McGladrey Classic Saturday At Sea Island Resort (Seaside Course) Sea Island, Ga. Purse: $4 million Yardage: 7,005; Par: 70 Third Round Heath Slocum 66-66-66 — 198 Troy Merritt 64-71-64 — 199 Joe Durant 65-66-68 — 199 David Toms 64-66-70 — 200 Bill Haas 67-69-65 — 201 Aron Price 66-69-66 — 201 Brian Stuard 67-67-67 — 201 John Senden 69-65-67 — 201 Tom Pernice, Jr. 70-67-65 — 202 Davis Love III 70-67-65 — 202 Robert Allenby 68-68-66 — 202 Arjun Atwal 70-65-67 — 202 James Nitties 68-66-68 — 202 Jeff Quinney 67-67-68 — 202

LPGA Navistar Classic Saturday At Robert Trent Jones Golf Trail, Capitol Hill, The Senator Prattville, Ala. Purse: $1.3 million Yardage: 6,607; Par 72 Third Round Cristie Kerr 65-67-67 — Katherine Hull 68-67-67 — Na Yeon Choi 68-64-70 — Hee Young Park 69-67-67 — Se Ri Pak 69-67-67 — Haeji Kang 68-68-67 — Mika Miyazato 69-63-71 — Wendy Ward 70-67-67 — Anna Nordqvist 66-70-68 — Sun Young Yoo 71-69-65 — Alexis Thompson 69-68-68 — Giulia Sergas 67-68-70 — Brittany Lincicome 67-66-72 — Paula Creamer 71-69-66 —

199 202 202 203 203 203 203 204 204 205 205 205 205 206

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67-68-71 68-66-72 75-66-66 70-69-68 70-69-68 69-70-68 70-68-69 70-67-70

— — — — — — — —

206 206 207 207 207 207 207 207

NHL

All Times EDT EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Philadelphia 1 1 0 0 2 3 2 New Jersey 1 0 0 1 1 3 4 N.Y. Islanders0 0 0 0 0 0 0 N.Y. Rangers 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Pittsburgh 1 0 1 0 0 2 3 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Buffalo 1 1 0 0 2 2 1 Toronto 1 1 0 0 2 3 2 Boston 1 0 1 0 0 2 5 Montreal 1 0 1 0 0 2 3 Ottawa 1 0 1 0 0 1 2 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Carolina 2 2 0 0 4 6 4 Atlanta 1 1 0 0 2 4 2 Florida 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Tampa Bay 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Washington 1 0 1 0 0 2 4 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Detroit 1 1 0 0 2 4 0 Columbus 2 1 1 0 2 5 5 Chicago 1 0 0 1 1 3 4 Nashville 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Colorado 1 1 0 0 2 4 3 Edmonton 1 1 0 0 2 4 0 Minnesota 2 0 1 1 1 4 6 Vancouver 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Calgary 1 0 1 0 0 0 4 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA San Jose 2 1 0 1 3 5 5 Dallas 1 1 0 0 2 4 3 Phoenix 1 1 0 0 2 5 2 Los Angeles 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Anaheim 1 0 1 0 0 0 4 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Friday’s Games Carolina 2, Minnesota 1, SO San Jose 3, Columbus 2 Dallas 4, New Jersey 3, OT Detroit 4, Anaheim 0 Buffalo 2, Ottawa 1 Atlanta 4, Washington 2 Saturday’s Games Phoenix 5, Boston 2 Columbus 3, San Jose 2, OT N.Y. Rangers at Buffalo, late Ottawa at Toronto, late Dallas at N.Y. Islanders, late Montreal at Pittsburgh, late New Jersey at Washington, late Atlanta at Tampa Bay, late Philadelphia at St. Louis, late Anaheim at Nashville, late Detroit at Chicago, late Los Angeles at Vancouver, late Today’s Games Boston vs. Phoenix at Prague, Czech Republic, 10 a.m. Los Angeles at Calgary, 8 p.m. Florida at Edmonton, 8 p.m.

TENNIS

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At Tokyo Rakuten Japan Open Saturday at Ariake Colosseum Purse: Men, $1,226,500 (WT500); Women, $100,000 (ITF Challenger) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Semifinals Gael Monfils (5), France, def. Radek Stepanek, Czech Republic, 6-3, 6-3. Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. Viktor Troicki, Serbia, 7-6 (4), 4-6, 7-6 (7). Women Semifinals Jill Craybas, United States, def. Magdalena Rybarikova (3), Slovakia, 6-7 (3), 6-1, 7-6 (4). Ayumi Morita (4), Japan, def. Misaki Doi, Japan, 7-6 (3), 6-2. Doubles Men Semifinals Andreas Seppi, Italy, and Dmitry Tursunov, Russia, def. Frantisek Cermak, Czech Republic, and Michal Mertinak (4), Slovakia, 6-3, 3-6, 10-4 tiebreak. Women Championship Jill Craybas, United States, and Tamarine Tanasugarn (1), Thailand, def. Urszula Radwanska, Poland, and Olga Savchuk, Ukraine, 6-3, 6-1.

At Beijing China Open Saturday at The Beijing Tennis Centre Purse: Men, $3.337 million (WT500); Women, $4.5 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men Semifinals Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, def. John Isner, United States, 7-6 (1), 6-2. David Ferrer (8), Spain, def. Ivan Ljubicic, Croatia, 6-4, 4-6, 6-4. Women Semifinals Vera Zvonareva (2), Russia, def. Li Na (9), China, 6-3, 6-3. Caroline Wozniacki (1), Denmark, def. Shahar Peer (15), Israel, 7-5, 6-2. Doubles Men Semifinals Mariusz Fyrstenberg and Marcin Matkowski (4), Poland, def. Daniel Nestor, Canada, and Nenad Zimonjic (2), Serbia, 7-6 (3), 6-4. Bob and Mike Bryan (1), United States, def. Yen-hsun Lu, Taiwan, and Florian Mayer, Germany, 7-6 (8), 6-4. Women Championship Chuang Chia-jung, Taiwan, and Olga Govortsova, Belarus, def. Gisela Dulko, Argentina, and Flavia Pennetta (1), Italy, 7-6 (2), 1-6, 10-7 tiebreak.

TRIVIA ANSWER

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A. New York Giants.

CALENDAR

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COACHING VACANCIES

GOLF

HIGH POINT CHRISTIAN ACADEMY – Needs middle school girls and boys basketball coaches. For info, contact athletic director Corey Gesell at 6885487.

WHEATMORE ATHLETIC BOOSTER CLUB TOURNAMENT – The Wheatmore High School Athletic Booster Club will host its first annual golf tournament on Friday, Oct. 15th at Colonial Country Club and will start at 12:30 p.m. with a shotgun start. Registration and lunch will be from 11:30 a.m.-12:15 p.m. Cost for the event is $75 per player or $300 per four man team. A first-place prize of $500 will be awarded. Prizes will also be awarded for closest to the pin on the par 3’s, long drive, & straightest drive. A chance to win a new car will be offered on one of the par 3’s. All proceeds from this event

WESTCHESTER COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL – Needs head coaches for the 2010-11 school year for varsity girls soccer and middle school boys basketball, plus an assistant varsity track and field coach and an assistant boys varsity basketball coach. Anyone interested in the positions should contact athletic director Pat Kahny at 822-4063.

will go towards the continued support of the Wheatmore High School Athletic Department. Registration deadline is Tuesday, Oct. 12th. Contact Robbie Walker (442-0649), Jeff Lewis (688-3060) or Brian Skeen (442-2905) for more details.

GRUBB FAMILY YMCA EVENT ON TAP – Flag football: Registration runs Sept. 1-Oct. 9 and season starts Oct. 16. All games and practices at Aldridge Park in Archdale. Fee for kids ages 4-6 is $30 for members and $50 for non. Ages 7-9 is $35 for members and $55 for non. ... For more information on any of these

programs, call the YMCA at 861-7788.

SOCCER UPWARD SOCCER REGISTRATION – Now under way at Rich Fork Baptist Church. Open to kids ages 4 through the sixth grade. Cost is $75. Call 476-6258 for info.

REPORTING ITEMS The High Point Enterprise publishes announcements in the Calendar free of charge. Send information to sportsroom@hpe.com, call 888-3556 or fax to 888-3504.


THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 www.hpe.com

7D

Be the

Difference!                    

  

B.L.E.T.

Basic Law Enforcement Training

NEW Evening Classes begin February 1st Classes taught in state-of-the-art facilities on the Jamestown Campus.

Tuition and fees waived! (Student must pay for uniform,   

   

Admission Requirements:  BLET is a closed enrollment program. Not everyone who applies will be accepted into the program.  Applicants must be hired or sponsored by a law enforcement agency. Sponsorship does not imply any obligation from the sponsoring agency to the applicant, nor from the applicant to the sponsoring agency. Sponsoring agencies are responsible for conducting background checks on applicants, and indicate whether or not applicants are suitable to participate in the program.  All students entering the BLET program must meet the special requirements as indicated by the N.C. Criminal Justice Standards                   website at www.gtcc.edu.  Applicants must be in good physical condition, and be able to participate in strenuous physical activities.

GUILFORD TECHNICAL COMMUNITY COLLEGE

 If you are interested in this program, please send an email to rdbrewer@gtcc.edu or call us at  (336) 334-4822, ext. 2740.  If leaving a message or sending an e-mail, please be sure to give your name, mailing address and phone number.

    "

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$%& '


WEATHER 8D www.hpe.com SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE

High Point Enterprise Weather Today

Monday

Sunny

Sunny

52ยบ

84ยบ

Wednesday

Mostly Sunny

56ยบ

84ยบ

Mostly Sunny

55ยบ

83ยบ

56ยบ

Thursday

Local Area Forecast Kernersville Winston-Salem 83/52 83/51 Jamestown 83/52 High Point 83/52 Archdale Thomasville 83/52 83/52 Trinity Lexington 83/52 Randleman 84/51 83/52

Partly Cloudy

75ยบ

53ยบ

North Carolina State Forecast

Elizabeth City 81/58

Shown is todayโ€™s weather. Temperatures are todayโ€™s highs and tonightโ€™s lows.

Asheville 80/47

High Point 83/52 Charlotte 84/52

Denton 84/52

Greenville 83/57 Cape Raleigh Hatteras 83/52 77/66

Almanac

Wilmington 82/59 Today

Monday

Hi/Lo Wx

Hi/Lo Wx

ALBEMARLE . . . . . .84/51 BREVARD . . . . . . . . .79/48 CAPE FEAR . . . . . . .82/59 EMERALD ISLE . . . .81/61 FORT BRAGG . . . . . .84/53 GRANDFATHER MTN . .71/46 GREENVILLE . . . . . .83/57 HENDERSONVILLE .79/47 JACKSONVILLE . . . .83/58 KINSTON . . . . . . . . . .82/57 KITTY HAWK . . . . . . .75/65 MOUNT MITCHELL . .78/46 ROANOKE RAPIDS .82/52 SOUTHERN PINES . .84/53 WILLIAMSTON . . . . .83/57 YANCEYVILLE . . . . .84/53 ZEBULON . . . . . . . . .83/50

s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s

84/55 79/49 83/61 81/61 85/58 73/48 83/59 79/49 82/58 83/58 78/64 78/45 84/58 85/58 83/59 83/55 85/57

s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s s

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 .

Across The Nation Today

City

Hi/Lo Wx

ALBUQUERQUE . . ATLANTA . . . . . . . BOISE . . . . . . . . . . BOSTON . . . . . . . . CHARLESTON, SC CHARLESTON, WV CINCINNATI . . . . . CHICAGO . . . . . . . CLEVELAND . . . . . DALLAS . . . . . . . . DETROIT . . . . . . . . DENVER . . . . . . . . GREENSBORO . . . GRAND RAPIDS . . HOUSTON . . . . . . . HONOLULU . . . . . . KANSAS CITY . . . . NEW ORLEANS . .

. . . . .

.76/43 .86/53 .75/46 .66/47 .84/61 . .75/56 . .86/53 . .78/61 . .75/56 . .87/65 . .74/56 . .72/45 . .83/52 . .76/58 . .87/65 . .87/74 . .80/60 . .84/65

s s pc s s s s s s s s s s s s pc s s

Monday

Today

Hi/Lo Wx

City

75/45 86/53 62/39 65/52 83/62 80/60 81/55 76/58 71/53 80/64 74/54 74/43 84/56 73/57 88/67 86/74 76/55 83/67

LAS VEGAS . . . . . . .86/68 LOS ANGELES . . . . .93/64 MEMPHIS . . . . . . . . .92/59 MIAMI . . . . . . . . . . . .85/71 MINNEAPOLIS . . . . . .75/55 MYRTLE BEACH . . . .81/60 NEW YORK . . . . . . . .69/54 ORLANDO . . . . . . . . .88/64 PHOENIX . . . . . . . . . .92/67 PITTSBURGH . . . . . .75/50 PHILADELPHIA . . . . .72/58 PROVIDENCE . . . . . .66/45 SAN FRANCISCO . . .80/56 ST. LOUIS . . . . . . . . .87/57 SEATTLE . . . . . . . . . .61/50 TULSA . . . . . . . . . . . .85/58 WASHINGTON, DC . .75/56 WICHITA . . . . . . . . . .83/58

s s s s s s s s sh t pc s s mc mc pc pc s

Hi/Lo Wx s s s s pc s s s s s s s s s sh s s s

Today

Monday

Hi/Lo Wx

City

85/76 58/43 91/69 67/58 69/48 85/70 65/49 55/36 71/51 85/68

COPENHAGEN . . . . .57/44 GENEVA . . . . . . . . . .72/50 GUANGZHOU . . . . . .84/76 GUATEMALA . . . . . .74/57 HANOI . . . . . . . . . . . .88/77 HONG KONG . . . . . . . .82/79 KABUL . . . . . . . . . . .77/47 LONDON . . . . . . . . . .63/52 MOSCOW . . . . . . . . .50/29 NASSAU . . . . . . . . . .86/77

s s s ra mc s mc s s s

. . . . . . . . . .7:22 . . . . . . . . . .6:51 . . . . . . . . .10:44 . . . . . . . . . .8:44

a.m. p.m. a.m. p.m.

UV Index for 3 periods of the day.

8 a.m. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5 Noon . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .8 4 p.m. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .7

Monday

88/70 89/61 90/61 85/74 72/51 84/62 76/57 87/65 92/68 77/53 78/59 66/51 79/59 81/59 59/49 79/56 80/60 77/54

s s s s s s pc s s s s s s pc mc t s pc

First Full Last 10/14 10/22 10/30

New 11/5

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 655.2 653.9 0.0 Badin Lake 541.1 539.5 -0.2 Flood Stage Current Level Change Yadkin College 18.0 1.00 +0.01 Elkin 16.0 1.13 +0.01 Wilkesboro 14.0 1.97 -0.01 High Point 10.0 0.57 0.00 Ramseur 20.0 0.91 +0.01

Pollen Forecast

Hi/Lo Wx

ACAPULCO . . . . . . . .85/75 AMSTERDAM . . . . . .59/44 BAGHDAD . . . . . . . .95/70 BARCELONA . . . . . .71/58 BEIJING . . . . . . . . . .74/53 BEIRUT . . . . . . . . . . . . .84/71 BOGOTA . . . . . . . . . .66/49 BERLIN . . . . . . . . . . .57/36 BUENOS AIRES . . . .70/46 CAIRO . . . . . . . . . . . .86/68

Statistics through 6 p.m. yesterday at Greensboro

UV Index

Hi/Lo Wx

Around The World City

Precipitation (Yesterday) 24 hours through 6 p.m. . . . . . . .0.00" Month to Date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .0.00" Normal Month to Date . . . . . . . . .1.07" Year to Date . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .37.08" Normal Year to Date . . . . . . . . .34.92" Record Precipitation . . . . . . . . . .2.74"

Sun and Moon

Around Our State City

Temperatures (Yesterday) High . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .83 Low . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .49 Normal High . . . . . . . . . . . .72 Normal Low . . . . . . . . . . . .50 Last Yearโ€™s High . . . . . . . .80 Last Yearโ€™s Low . . . . . . . . .58 Record High . . . . .91 in 2007 Record Low . . . . . .33 in 2001

pc s pc ra s s mc pc s s

Today

Hi/Lo Wx pc ra t t t t s s pc sh

Monday

Today

Hi/Lo Wx

City

52/44 68/47 84/76 75/59 84/77 83/71 76/52 61/52 42/31 85/77

PARIS . . . . . . . . . . . .67/46 ROME . . . . . . . . . . . .76/56 SAO PAULO . . . . . . .64/53 SEOUL . . . . . . . . . . .74/57 SINGAPORE . . . . . . .90/78 STOCKHOLM . . . . . . .54/36 SYDNEY . . . . . . . . . .66/62 TEHRAN . . . . . . . . . .85/63 TOKYO . . . . . . . . . . .78/66 ZURICH . . . . . . . . . . .62/44

pc mc t t t t s s sh sh

Hi/Lo Wx s pc pc s t pc s s ra s

Monday

Today: Low

Hi/Lo Wx 62/42 65/56 69/56 70/58 88/78 45/36 67/59 80/61 77/66 60/43

s ra pc pc t s pc s pc s

Pollen Rating Scale

83ยบ

Tuesday

Air Quality

Predominant Types: Weeds

75

151-200: 201-300: 301-500:

50 25 0

Today: 46 (Good) 0-50: 51-100: 101-150:

100

0

1

Trees

Grasses

Good Moderate Unhealthy (sensitive) Unhealthy Very Unhealthy Hazardous

8 Weeds

0: Absent, 1-25: Low, 26-50: Moderate, 51-75: High, >75: Very High

Air quality data is provided by the Forsyth County Environmental Affairs Department.

Please join us to celebrate

Pop-a-balloon and WIN a SURPRISE! Chance to WIN a Vera Bradley Bag every hour!

2nd Birthday at the Palladium Shopping Center 3UNDAY /CTTHs PM Come and meet our special guest! Joan Bradley Reedy, daughter of Vera Bradley

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WORLD OF MUSIC: Embassies host concerts in DC. 4E

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Sunday October 10, 2010

URN RESPECT: Flying with loved one’s ashes requires planning. 2E AGE DIFFERENCE: Woman wonders if she’s too young. 3E

Life&Style (336) 888-3527

TEDDY BEAR CLINIC

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SONNY HEDGECOCK | HPE

Hospice nurse Janet Sendykar, believed to be the first High Pointer to have a liver transplant in 1988, talks with Garland McDowell about medication.

Miracle milestone Liver transplant recipient Janet Sendykar never thought she’d live to be 60 BY JIMMY TOMLIN ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER

H

IGH POINT – For nearly a decade, Janet Nowicki had battled a chronic liver disease that threatened to kill her. By early March 1988, the 38year-old High Point resident looked like a woman nearing death, because she was. Jaundiced, weak and fatigued, with fluid accumulating in her lungs, Nowicki feared she wouldn’t live to see her 5-year-old daughter, Johanna, grow up. “I couldn’t even get out of bed,” she recalls. “I had about two drops of energy, some days only one drop. I didn’t eat – I couldn’t eat. I basically was having end-of-life symptoms – everything in my body was shutting down.” Nowicki’s last remaining hope – a liver transplant – seemed increasingly unlikely. She’d already been told once that a liver was available for her, only to find out – as she was being wheeled out of her hospital room for presurgical tests – that the donated organ was no longer available. Two weeks later, she learned another liver had become available that matched her blood type, but it had been given to another patient in intensive care. Discouraged, Nowicki made up her mind she would leave Presbyterian University Hospital in Pittsburgh – where she had been awaiting a transplant – and return to High Point to die. Before she could leave, though, another liver became available – and this time, it wasn’t a false alarm. Nowicki’s heart raced. “I can’t even describe the feeling,” she says today. “You pray and pray and pray for something to happen, and then when it does

SONNY HEDGECOCK | HPE

The High Point Enterprise chronicled Janet Nowicki’s journey to transplant in 1987 and ‘88. happen, you’re like, ‘Oh my God, this is really gonna happen!’ It was really scary.” **** The date was March 12, 1988, a date Janet Sendykar – formerly Nowicki – will never forget. It’s the day she became what is believed to be High Point’s first liver transplant recipient. More importantly, it’s the day she got her life back, and she wants to say thank you to the High Point community, which helped her pay for the transplant. Why now, nearly 23 years later? Because this weekend, Sendykar celebrates her 60th birthday, a milestone she didn’t expect to reach.

“I never, ever, ever thought I’d be 60 years old,” says Sendykar, who now lives in Jamestown and is a case manager for Hospice of the Piedmont. “I’m just grateful and shocked and amazed that I’m still here at age 60.” Sendykar was in her late 20s when she was diagnosed with primary biliary cirrhosis, a liver disease. “They really don’t know what caused it,” she says. “It’s a cirrhosis of the liver, just like you’d see with an alcoholic, only alcohol was not involved. It’s a progressive disease, and they had no cure for it. They just said it would keep getting worse until I died from it.” In 1987, with her health rapidly deteriorating, Sendykar was

YOUR COMMUNITY. YOUR NEWSPAPER.

On Nov. 6, Besthealth in Hanes Mall in WinstonSalem will be hosting its first Teddy Bear Clinic from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. In this special event sponsored by Brenner Children’s Hospital, children ages 3 to 9 can see what might happen when they visit the doctor or hospital emergency department. Children are encouraged to bring their favorite stuffed animal or doll and follow along as it receives an exam, X-ray and expert care from Brenner Children’s Hospital staff. Giveaways and fun activities will be offered, as well as health and safety tips, information about Brenner’s outpatient specialty services, and a tour of the critical care ambulance with the transport team.

referred to a new doctor in town – Dr. Lenny Peters, a gastroenterologist and hepatologist – who was knowledgeable about organ transplantation and recommended she go to the Pittsburgh hospital for a liver transplant. “I didn’t know much about transplants,” she says, “but it was my only option.” It wouldn’t be an option, though, until she could come up with the money to pay for the more than $200,000 procedure. Her insurance at High Point Regional Hospital, where she was an operating room nurse, would only pay $100,000, so hospital officials quickly established a fund for her and her family. “I had to have $30,000 up front to even go to Pittsburgh, so they started this fund and raised, I know, well over $30,000,” Sendykar says. “Dean Smith sent two tickets to a basketball game to auction off. Bob Timberlake sent me a painting to auction. The people in High Point had jars set up around town for donations. A lot of medical offices were donating, like, $1,000 each. It was just absolutely amazing. The people in High Point are so generous and so kind to any situation that comes up, and I don’t think you see that in every community. This is a town where people still care.” **** The liver transplant happened just in time for Sendykar. Had she not received the new liver, she likely would’ve died within two weeks, doctors told her. The eight-hour surgical procedure itself was relatively uneventful. “When I woke up, I felt like I

TRANSPLANT, 4E

INDEX DEAR ABBY 2E HOROSCOPE 2E DR. DONOHUE 3E TRAVEL 4E MILESTONES 5E DR. FOX 5E SOCIAL SECURITY 5E


ADVICE 2E www.hpe.com SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE

Flying with crematory ashes requires planning D

ear Abby: My wife recently died of lung cancer. While the family would like her ashes buried at the family plot, it was my wife’s wish for her remains to be scattered in a favorite location far away. Family members are trying to discourage me by raising all sorts of issues. Abby, is there any TSA or airline rule/law that would prevent me from carrying my wife’s ashes on a flight to another state? – Missing My Lady Out West Dear Missing: Please accept my deepest sympathy for the loss of your wife. I spoke with Transportation Security Administration spokesman Greg Soule. One challenge with transporting crematory remains may involve the security screening process. TSA personnel will never ask you to open an urn. However, if the urn is made of metal that cannot be penetrated by X-ray, it would have to be packed in your checked baggage or shipped. Some funeral homes will transfer ashes to a temporary plastic container in situations like this. Urns made of ceramic or wood typically do not present a challenge. Mr. Soule said he is not aware of any airline that prohibits passengers from

ADVICE

traveling with crematory remains, but it’s a good idea to check with the airline in advance. You should also visit www. tsa.gov, click on “For Travelers” and read the section on “Traveling With Special Items.”

Dear Abby

Dear Abby: I consider myself an intelligent, ac■■■ complished young woman. I get good grades. I aced my SATs and am an accomplished musician. My problem is I’m afraid I project an image that is too “girly” or immature. I have a naturally high voice and people seem surprised when they learn how well I do in school and in extracurricular activities. Sometimes I’m tempted to prove them wrong, but I’m also worried about the impression I give professors, employers and those who matter. How do I present myself more professionally so that people will take me seriously without sacrificing my femininity? – Student in Oberlin, Ohio Dear Student: Whether it’s fair or not, many people do form preconcep-

tions because of the way someone presents her- or himself. Two suggestions come immediately to mind. Ask an adult to go through your closet with you and help you coordinate outfits that are conservative and more mature than “school outfits.” If you have the money, start investing in some clothes that are suited to a business environment. And last – but not least – talk to a voice coach or speech therapist about lowering the register of your voice, which will make you appear to be older and more assertive. Dear Abby: I am the father of a welleducated, 27-year- old daughter who has a master’s degree. Yet she never remembers birthdays, Christmas, Father’s Day, etc. with a gift. While I have never expected anything lavish, it’s hurtful to receive nothing but a card.

My daughter wasn’t raised this way. She was fortunate to have two professional parents who provided a very good life for her. What should I do, Abby? Should I just send a card for her birthday and Christmas, or write and let her know how hurtful I find her negligence? – Not Gifted in Florida Dear Not Gifted: Your daughter may hold a master’s degree, but she’s not a mind-reader. I can’t think of a better way to communicate your feelings in a clear, coherent way than to put them in writing. Go ahead and write her a letter. But before mailing it, wait three or four days so you can reread and edit it if necessary. 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.

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Sunday, October 10, 2010 CELEBRITIES BORN ON THIS DAY: Mya, 32; Mario Lopez, 37; Dale Earnhardt Jr., 36; Bradley Whitford, 51 HAPPY BIRTHDAY: Emotional deception will be the enemy this year. Consider all the angles before you make a decision that may lead you in the wrong direction. Focus on work, money and getting ahead professionally. You can make changes this year that set the stage for years to come. Don’t sell yourself short. Your numbers are 8, 17, 23, 25, 31, 42, 48 ARIES (March 21-April 19): Embrace change and show satisfaction with what you have and can accomplish. Allow a little leeway for those unable to adjust as quickly as you. Don’t let a burden become too big an issue or you will have trouble controlling it. ★★★ TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Keep everything in perspective, especially when it pertains to home and love life. Personal issues are likely to arise if someone doesn’t feel you have been paying enough attention to your personal responsibilities. Finish what needs to be done. ★★★ GEMINI (May 21-June 20): A serious approach to your future should be discussed with people who can help or will be affected by the decision you make. You have the ability and the discipline to follow through with something you’ve wanted to do for a long time. ★★★ CANCER (June 21-July 22): Someone may try to limit your success or hold you back. Added responsibilities will put pressure on your tight schedule if you don’t find a way to delegate some of the work. Be a mastermind at preparation and organization. ★★★ LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Don’t give up on someone who is having a tough time figuring things out. Emotional upset, coupled with a lack of information can lead you astray. Concentrate on helping others or volunteering in your community. ★★★★★ VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): It’s recognizing what you have and what you can do with it that will make the difference in the way you view your future. Love is in the stars, so get together with

someone with whom you can share your emotions. Use past experience to help you now. ★★★★ LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): You are being too restrictive and overbearing regarding your relationships and your responsibilities. Think outside the box and you will find a way for greater possibilities to unfold. Don’t let depression get in your way. ★★★ SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Pick the activity or the group with which you want to interact. Don’t leave any outcome up to someone else. There are changes to be made that will bring you greater options and allow you to take something you’ve been working on to new heights. ★★★ SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Acceptance is the key to getting ahead. Concentrate more on what you can do, not what you cannot. Hard work and research will pay off. Contact people you have worked with in the past and see what possibilities exist. ★★★ CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Gauge what you offer by what you feel is necessary. Put more time into your personal life if it will help ease your mind regarding long-term issues. Greater opportunities will help you put the past behind you. ★★★★ AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Emotional deception is the enemy. Make sure you understand what the consequences are before you offer to do or say something you might regret. Not everyone will be on your side or be sincere. Negotiate your position without emotion. ★★ PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): You can find out important information. Talk about your feelings and share your intentions and plans for the future. Once you know where you stand, it will be easier to adjust your plans to suit everyone’s needs or to move on alone. ★★★★★ 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.

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Meet Robert, an intelligent, soft-spoken 57 year-old with a kind smile who was diagnosed with schizophrenia twenty years ago in his late thirties. While medication has certainly helped Robert’s condition, it’s the services of the Mental Health Association of High Point he really credits with his road back to a more fulfilling life. Four days a week for the past four years, Robert has participated in Destiny House, a psychosocial rehabilitation program that he says “has really helped me focus and move from being dependent on others towards becoming more independent.” Robert, who has a Business degree from UNC-G, also works part-time in the MHA Market Sample Store and really enjoys it. “I have advanced in this program to the point where I feel so hopeful about independent living, and it’s because of what Destiny House has offered me: coping skills, work skills, and really great support.” Last year approximately 50 people participated in the Destiny House program at the Mental Health Association. Any one of these people could be a family member or friend. Let’s work together to make sure the services our neighbors need to get their lives on track are there when they need them. Please support United Way of Greater High Point in the 2010 campaign. Give. Advocate. Volunteer. LIVE UNITED.

photo by McWhorter Concepts |

1537 N. Fayetteville St., Asheboro

30038266


ADVICE THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 www.hpe.com

3E

Woman questions future with older boyfriend Q

I have just entered into a relationship with a man whom I really love and care for. I have one small but nagging concern about our relationship â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m 22 years old and heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s almost 40. Will this be a problem? Jim: Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nothing inherently wrong with such an arrangement, but there are some things you should consider before going too deep into the relationship. The first has to do with the basic difference in your life experiences. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re barely beyond college age; heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s approaching midlife and has already spent considerable time in the adult world pursuing a career and having romantic relationships. Under normal circumstances, he will have achieved a greater degree of maturity than you have at this stage in your life. Now, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not accusing you of being â&#x20AC;&#x153;immature.â&#x20AC;? And itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s quite possible that heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s young at heart. But you should honestly consider whether the

difference in your levels of life experience will impact your relationship before forging ahead. In addition, some young women are attracted to older men because theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re really looking for a father figure. The men recognize FOCUS this and manipulate or ON THE control their younger girlfriends. Take a personal FAMILY inventory and consider whether you view your Jim Daly and boyfriend as a peer and Juli Slattery partner or if youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re seekâ&#x2013; â&#x2013; â&#x2013;  ing to meet an unmet father-need. If itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the latter, put a halt to the relationship in fairness to you both. I know plenty of happily married couples who have significant age differences between them. But you do need to take these things into account before moving forward.

Q: When I got engaged last week I got a hostile reaction from my parents, especially my mom. She believes weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re â&#x20AC;&#x153;too young,â&#x20AC;? even though weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re both in our mid-20s. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m wondering if this is because of the â&#x20AC;&#x153;empty nestâ&#x20AC;? syndrome â&#x20AC;&#x201C; my mom and I have always been close, and Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m the last of her children to leave the home. What should I do? Juli: Even though, in your mind, parents should greet an engagement with a lot of enthusiasm, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fairly normal for them to have some anxiety, and even hostility. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve already touched on the idea that it will be difficult for your mom to let you go. Your marriage means a huge transition, not only in your relationship with her, but in her own life. Give her time to adjust to the idea of losing you. Having said that, your parents may also have legitimate concerns about your engagement. Often they can see something that you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t. For example, they may

LDL cholesterol is still focus of treatment D

ear Dr. Donohue: Will you please tell me how to raise HDL cholesterol? My recent lab tests yielded the following results: LDL,78 mg/dL and HDL, 34. As you know, this HDL is below normal. I try to do everything right. I do not smoke, and I exercise daily. My body mass index is normal. I eat a high-fiber, low-fat diet. I take Lipitor and fish-oil capsules. I am a 66-year-old man with some familial incidence of cardiovascular disease. I read that drinking red wine helps raise HDL. Given that my other lipids are all within normal, do I even need to worry? â&#x20AC;&#x201C; C.L. You are doing everything right. All your lab tests show it except for HDL cholesterol. The focus of attention remains on LDL cholesterol â&#x20AC;&#x201C; low-density lipoprotein. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;badâ&#x20AC;? cholesterol, the cholesterol that contributes to artery clogging and, therefore, heart attacks and strokes. Your LDL number is excellent, even for someone who has had a heart attack. We could stop there and say forget your HDL cholesterol, but letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not. HDL cholesterol, â&#x20AC;&#x153;goodâ&#x20AC;? cholesterol, is the kind that goes to the liver for disposal. Numbers less than 40 are a risk for having a heart attack, but not as great a risk as the LDL numbers are, especially when your LDL numbers are so good. If you were overweight, weight loss would raise HDL. Exercising more

can elevate HDL. Avoiding trans fats will drop the HDL number. Trans fats HEALTH appear on all food Dr. Paul labels. The Donohue fish oil â&#x2013; â&#x2013; â&#x2013;  (omega-3 fatty acids) youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re taking brings HDL up. Alcohol, especially red wine, does boost it some. If you want to consider doing something about your HDL, these are the things to consider. Niacin bolsters HDL. However, your results are in such good order, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no sense in messing things up with another medicine unless your doctor says itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s in your best interest to do so.

Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an autoimmune disease, another example of an illness caused by the immune system turning on its own body. Onset usually is in middle life. At first, the muscle spasms are intermittent, but they become more and more constant, more painful and more generalized. During sleep, they leave. Spasms during the day make movement difficult. People walk as though they are robots. Valium is the recommended drug. Baclofen, a muscle relaxant, is also used, as is intravenous gamma globulin.

Dear Dr. Donohue: Will you discuss stiff person syndrome? My daughter-in-law is diagnosed with it. Her symptoms began three years ago as leg cramps and spasms. Now her whole body is involved. In the past year, she has been hospitalized four times. She sees a neurologist, and her doctors have consulted with other doctors around the country. She takes Valium. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; J.S.

Since the â&#x20AC;&#x153;blocks under the headpostâ&#x20AC;? advice also can apply to sufferers of GERD, letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tell readers that the condition under discussion here is orthostatic hypotension, a drop in blood pressure that comes upon rising from the lying or sitting position. The drop can be so profound that the person becomes dizzy and falls. Raising the head of the bed for this condition helps to quickly restore blood pressure when the person rises out of bed. It lessens the blood pressure drop. Part of it has to do with preventing loss of fluid into the urine. This isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t the same process as leg swelling, which responds to leg elevation.

In the past 25 years, only 150 cases of stiff person syndrome have been described in the medical literature. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an underestimate, since not all cases are reported. The salient features are intense muscle spasms of the legs and lower back.

observe that your fiance is controlling or rude. If theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re hitting on something that could be true, validate the concern. You could say, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I can see what youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re saying. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s why we are going through premarital counseling.â&#x20AC;? This mature attitude will assure your parents that youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going into marriage with your eyes wide open and that youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re aware of possible red flags. If your parents continue to harp on the same concerns, remind them that youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve already talked about that and considered their advice. Also, be careful not to put your fiance in the middle of the drama with your parents. Emotions are probably running high on all sides. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t make decisions or statements that could do lasting damage to the long-term relationships. Your parents will likely come around to supporting your engagement and marriage. In the meantime, reaffirm your love for them, acknowledging that this is a tough time for them.

â&#x20AC;&#x153; I was blown away by how perfect it was for an adult learner with a career and a family.â&#x20AC;? -Cathy V.

Dear Dr. Donohue: Please clarify your advice to put 6-inch blocks under the headposts of the bed. I have read that to prevent blood pooling, you should elevate your legs. I am totally confused. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; R.M.

Information Session Tuesday, Oct. 26th 2010 at 5:30pm Lobby of the Cowan Building

Sculpture dismantled to aid cruises SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Crews have begun to demolish a big steel sculpture that had been the object of ridicule when it blocked a new cruise ship from docking in the U.S. Caribbean territory last year. Explosives were placed at the corners of the sculpture, which looks like a giant paper airplane propped up by gray legs. It was designed and paid for in part by Royal Caribbean and installed in 2006 as part of a $30 million project to build a new port in Old San Juan. The sculpture will be dismantled to make room for bigger cruise ships, said Port Authority spokeswoman Blanca Saez.

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Sunday October 10, 2010 Travel and Tourism Division State Department of Commerce Raleigh (919) 733-4171

FLEA FIGHTER: Dog owner touts all-natural solution to problem. 5E

High Point Convention and Visitors Bureau www.highpoint.org

(336) 884-5255

4E

DC offers evenings of musical diplomacy BY SOFIA MANNOS ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

W

ASHINGTON – It’s the season for embassy soirees in the nation’s capital, and the public is invited to attend a series of concerts and receptions – not just for the music, but also as a way to sample the social whirl of the diplomatic set on a trip to Washington. “It’s an international experience,” said Jerome Barry, artist and founder of the Embassy Series, a string of concerts and receptions that end in June at embassies throughout the city. “You can go to the Kennedy Center for a concert, but when it’s finished, you go to the parking lot,” Barry said. “With us, you have the opportunity to dine and to exchange views, thoughts, a broader perspective. It’s better than the news. It’s all a positive type of approach.” Tickets are priced from $40 to $125 and include a concert, open bar with both wine and soft drinks, and a buffet that reflects the culture of the embassy. Guests can mingle with the ambassador and aides in an informal setting that would otherwise be unavailable to the public. The music ranges from classical to ethnic, with an occasional program featuring opera or even Broadway, thrown in, and is emblematic of Barry’s mantra, “uniting people through musical diplomacy.” Attire is cocktail chic, though sequined dresses and the occasional tuxedo will dot the crowds. At the season opener on Oct. 1, guests were treated to Iraqi music played on authentic folkloric instruments such as the santour – an early type of hammered dulcimer – and sung by Iraqis in Ar-

AP

The Safaafir Iraqi Maqam Ensemble performs at the season opener of the Embassy Series held at the Iraqi Cultural Center in Washington.

IF YOU GO...

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EMBASSY SERIES: www.embassyseries.com/ or (202) 625-2361 CULTURAL TOURISM DC: www.culturaltourismdc.org. Around the World Embassy Tour, May 14, 2011. Embassy Chef Challenge, April 12, 2011. EUROPEAN UNION EMBASSIES OPEN HOUSE: May 7, 2011, 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; http://bit.ly/bHX8Sd EMBASSY ROW: More than 50 embassies are located on Massachusetts Avenue NW between Thomas Circle and Ward Circle in Washington D.C. DESTINATION DC: http://washington.org/visiting/experience-dc/ international/embassies abic. The musical event, held at the Iraqi Cultural Center at the city’s Dupont Circle, had guests swaying in their seats and clapping to the Middle Eastern rhythms. One Iraqi woman even ululated in celebration. The musicians wore embroidered ethnic outfits and performed under the

banner “Safaafir Iraqi Maqam Ensemble.” “We can lift our spirit and soar with the tunes that virtually go back centuries,” Ambassador Samir Shakir M. Sumaida’ie told the crowd, expressing his relief that the evening provided a view of Iraq unrelated to war. “This is

an opportunity to see the other side of Iraq.” When the performance was over, attention shifted to food. A buffet offered platters of Middle Eastern dishes such as baba ganoush, which is made from eggplant, along with lamb kebab, a meat-filled croquette called kibbeh, saffron rice, fattoush salad with pita and greens, and hummus. As guests worked their way through the spread, they also enjoyed fresh watermelon, strawberries and cantaloupe, along with dates and baklava pastries for dessert. Upcoming events in the series include an Oct. 17 Beethoven concert at the Austrian embassy; an Oct. 29 concert of Baroque music at the Australian embassy; music, food and wine from Kazakhstan at that country’s embassy on Nov. 21; and songs

TRANSPLANT

High Point woman is loving 60

from the Irving Berlin musical “Call Me Madam” at the Luxembourg Embassy, Dec. 3 and Dec. 4, in honor of Perle Mesta, the socialite who inspired the musical and who served as a U.S. ambassador to Luxembourg. The Iraqi event was not held at the embassy, but at the Iraqi Cultural Center, the venue’s first such gathering. “The embassy is too small and the residence, although very elegant, would hold only 30 people in each room, not suitable for a concert,” Barry said in an email. The event drew 175 people, filling the room to capacity. Throughout the evening, the ambassador, Barry and their guests exchanged ideas from geopolitics to recipes. One guest observed that the events are a little like taking a trip abroad, since embassies are technically the property of their countries. “We want people to experience some of the customs of the country to get a feeling for it,” Barry said. The Embassy Series, which sells tickets online or by telephone, is not the only avenue to the embassy circuit. The European Union holds an annual open house at member embassies in Washington (scheduled for May 7 in 2011). Cultural Tourism DC organizes an Around the World Embassy Tour each spring, a day of open houses at more than 30 embassies, as part of Passport DC, a program showcasing international culture and heritage in Washington. Next year the embassy tour is scheduled for May 14. An annual fundraiser for Cultural Tourism DC pits embassy chefs against one another in a contest; the next Embassy Chef Challenge is April 12, with tickets at $250.

Looking for bargains? Check out the sales today in

FROM PAGE 1E

had been run over by a truck,” Sendykar recalls, “but I also felt an energy I had not felt in 10 years. I had to stay in Pittsburgh for about a month after the transplant, but I did very well.” The transplanted liver, which came from a 16year-old boy who had died in a car crash, is as strong as ever, according to Sendykar. “I take 12 pills in the morning and five at night, and I’ve done that for 23 years,” she says. “Some of those pills are a little hard on your body, so I’ve had a few ups and downs, but I think I’m in pretty decent health at age 60.” Eventually, she was well enough to return to nursing, and about five years ago she decided to use her nursing skills

Nov. 10 “Nana’s Naughty Knickers”/Barn Dinner Theatre Nov. 13 Christmas Show - Selma, NC Nov. 16 Southern Supreme Fruit Cake Tour Seagrove Pottery Dec. 2-4 Christmas Festival Myrtle Beach Dec. 13 Christmas at Biltmore House Feb. 28 Daniel O’Donnell Myrtle Beach

with Hospice of the Piedmont – in part because of her transplant experience. “I was in that position of being two weeks from dying,” Sendykar explains. “I don’t know that Hospice was as prominent back then, but we were never approached by Hospice, and for me it could’ve been so beneficial, even though I ended

up having the transplant and doing well. It was difficult emotionally for me and my family. I saw how people in that position really needed somebody to help them, and I felt like that was what I wanted to do.” As she celebrates her 60th birthday, which was Saturday, Sendykar marvels at how well she’s done.

“I envisioned that the transplant could save my life, but I didn’t envision that I could be someone who would be out and working and just a regular person,” she says. “I thought I would probably still be sick the rest of my life, but I’ve done great.” jtomlin@hpe.com | 888-3579

TRINITY CAR SHOW AND CHILI COOK-OFF COMING OCTOBER 16TH 9 to 3 Braxton Craven School 7037 NC Highway 62 “Feel the Thunder and Taste the Heat” No Charge to Enjoy the Cars and the wonderful aroma of Chili cooking on a wonderful fall day in the heart of Trinity “Old Town”. There will be BBQ, Biscuits, Desserts and of course that wonderful Chili for tasting. Cars, Chili Cooks and Vendors May Arrive at 7am Vendors please call before October 1 to reserve a space as they are limited. Registration: Begins at 7am For Cars, Cooks and Vendor set up. Last Entry for Car show at 11:45. Opening Ceremonies will be at 9AM. With the ROTC Color Guard. Trinity Community Band Will perform Beginning at 11am Chili contestant prizes awarded at approximately 1:45 Trophy Presentation cars will begin approximately 2:30 50/50 raffle, Local Artist Painting up for Raffle, Door Prizes City of Trinity Will have Paper Shredder and Recycling Bins on Site and a Storm water Booth Historical Society Motorcycle Ride For Veterans Memorial Will Meet At the Gym Show ends 3pm Managed by: Friends of Trinity Civic Organization “Working To Enrich Life In Trinity For Everyone”

Visit our website at: www.friendsoftrinity.com Contact Us: 476-6498 or 434-4993 or 472-8207

Is your hearing current? 211 W. Lexington Avenue, Suite 104, High Point, NC

889.9977

SP00504736


MILESTONES, ADVICE THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 www.hpe.com

5E

ANNIVERSARIES

WEDDINGS

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Shaver - Arsenault Kate Arsenault and Jordan Shaver, both of High Point, were united in marriage at 4:30 p.m. October 9, 2010, at Holden Beach. The bride is the daughter of Sally Rawleigh and Bob Arsenault, both of High Point. The groom is the son of Brent and Peggy Shaver of High Point. Escorted by her parents, the bride was attended by Carrie Arsenault, maid of honor. The groom chose his father, Brent Shaver, to serve as best man. The bride is a graduate of High Point Central High School, East Carolina University and Guilford Technical Community College. She is employed as a Dental Assistant by Macdonald and Whaley, DDS. The groom is a graduate of High Point Central High School, Hampden Sydney College and the University of North Carolina at Wilmington. He is a teacher and varsity soccer coach for High Point Central High School. A wedding trip to Jamaica is planned for 2011. The couple resides in Archdale.

Nell and Brantley Hucks In 1940 Kate Arsenault Weds Jordan Shaver

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Williamson - Ignasiak Rick and Susan Williamson of WinstonSalem announce the engagement of their daughter, Jennifer Renee Williamson, to Darrick Lee Ignasiak of Greensboro. The wedding is planned for November 20, 2010, at Ardmore United Methodist Church in Winston-Salem. Miss Williamson is a 2007 graduate of Clearwater Christian College, receiving a bachelorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree in Special Education. Jennifer Williamson She is employed by Salem Baptist ChrisTo wed Darrick Ignasiak tian School as a middle school Special Education teacher. Mr. Ignasiak is the son of Lydia Urbina of Madison and Tim Ignasiak Sr. of Conover. He is a 2007 graduate of North Carolina A&T State University, receiving a bachelorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree in Journalism and Mass Communication. He is employed as a staff writer by The High Point Enterprise.

Q

Am I entitled to widowâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s or widowerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s benefits if I remarry?

A. Generally, you cannot get widowâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s or widowerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s benefits if you remarry before age 60. However, remarriage after age 60 (or age 50 if you are disabled) will not prevent you from getting benefit payments based on your former spouseâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s work record. And at age 62 or older, you may get benefits based on your new spouseâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s work, if those benefits would be higher. See our publication, Survivors Benefits at www. socialsecurity.gov/ pubs/10084.html, for more information on qualifying for widowâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s or widowerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s benefits. Q. Will a student attending college be eligible to receive benefits? A. No. At one time, SSA did pay benefits to eligible college students, but the law changed in 1981. We now pay benefits only to students taking courses at grade 12 or below. Normally, benefits stop when a child reaches age 18 unless he or she is disabled. However, if the child is still a full-time student at a secondary (or elementary) school at age 18, benefits generally can continue until he or she graduates or until two months after he or she reaches age 19, whichever is first. Q. My mother, a widow, died in late July. Social Security tells me that I must return her July benefit (paid in August) even though she was alive most of the month. Why is this?

SOCIAL SECURITY

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A. Social Security benefits are not prorated. To be entitled to a Social Security benefit check for a given month, the person must be alive the entire month. No benefit is payable for the month of death. This provision has been in the law since 1939 and can be changed only by an amendment to the Social Security Act. The legislative history of this provision does not show why benefits are not payable for the month of death. However, the provision complements the provision of the law that allows us to pay survivors benefits for the entire month of death. You can return the check to your local social security office. If the payment is made by direct deposit, the U.S. Treasury will automatically debit the bank account. FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION, visit the Web site www.socialsecurity.gov or call toll-free at (800) 772-1213 or TTY at (800) 325-0778. OZELLA BUNDY is a public affairs specialist with the Social Security Administration. You can contact her at (336) 854-1809, Ext. 240 or via email at ozella.bundy@ssa. gov.

Hucks couple celebrate 70th anniversary D. Brantley and Gaynell â&#x20AC;&#x153;Nellâ&#x20AC;? Hucks of High Point celebrated 70 years of marriage August 28, 2010, at Emmanuel Lutheran Church in High Point. The hosts were the coupleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s daughters-in-law, Ann Hucks and Cheryl Hucks. Mr. and Mrs. Hucks were married August 30, 1940, at Emmanuel Lutheran Church. Mrs. Hucks is the former

ENGAGEMENTS

Remarriage might not affect benefits

Nell and Brantley Hucks In 2010

Gaynell Conrad of High Point. The couple had two children: David Hucks (deceased) and wife Ann, and Ken Hucks (deceased) and wife Cheryl, all of High Point; four grandchildren; and 10 greatgrandchildren. Mr. Hucks is retired from MetLife Insurance Co. Mrs. Hucks is retired from Marsh Furniture Co., High Point.

GUIDELINES

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Announcements of weddings, engagements and anniversaries of local interest will be printed in the Sunday Life&Style section. Deadline for submitting information is two work weeks in advance of publication date. For subscribers (honorees, parents or children), there will be no charge for a basic wedding or engagement announcement with a picture, or for 25th or 50th and above anniversary an-

nouncements. For nonsubscribers, the cost is $50. Those desiring larger photos with the wedding announcements and more detailed information may have that option for a fee. Forms may be found at our office at 210 Church Avenue or from the Web site. More information is available at the website, www.hpe.com, or by calling (336) 888-3527, between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday.

Dog rescuer promotes natural flea prevention

D

ear Dr. Fox: Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m writing in response to your discussions about flea/tick preventives. I have been in the rescue business for 17 years, and we have had as many as 31 dogs in our home at one time. I decided years ago that I would stop using the chemical products of any kind for fleas and ticks. Instead, I use an all-natural product called Natural Defense by Sentry. Its ingredients are peppermint, cinnamon, lemongrass, clove and thyme oils â&#x20AC;&#x201C; no synthetic chemicals at all. We have never had any problems with fleas and get only three or four ticks a season. This product has a pleasant smell and is safe for use on puppies and around children â&#x20AC;&#x201C; much safer than chemical products. We also keep our underbrush well trimmed and cleared. I hope that you find this information useful. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; L.R., Springfield, Va. Dear L.R.: Any tips that help keep fleas and ticks away, and are pet-safe and environmentally friendly, are always welcome in this column. The natural product you describe can frighten some dogs because of the novel scent of the various essential oils, so I advise just a dab to begin with. However, this should not be used on cats, as they could become ill ingesting the oils when they groom themselves. Like malnourished plants that attract insect pests, dogs and cats fed manufactured â&#x20AC;&#x153;junkâ&#x20AC;? pet foods seem to attract more fleas than those fed more

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ANIMAL DOCTOR

wholesome diets and given nutritional supplements such as brewerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s yeast.

Dear Dr. Fox: When my little Dr. Michael dachshund Fox Penny was â&#x2013; â&#x2013; â&#x2013;  6 months old, she spent five days in the hospital. She was losing weight and would not eat or drink. She seemed to improve after a while, but then she started having vomiting spells. The vet did blood work, exams, etc., and couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t find anything wrong. These vomiting spells went on until she turned 4 years old. This week, she had a bad spell that scared us. I took her to the vet, and when he took a different blood test, he said she has pancreatitis. He put her on a special diet food that I buy through him. I want to know if there is any kind of food or treat she could have apart from the Royal Canin. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; L.S., Burleson, Texas Dear L.S.: Many dogs suffer from pancreatitis. It can be brought on by feed-

ing too many fatty treats at Thanksgiving and Christmas, along with too much protein, which harms dogs with poor kidney function. Pancreatitis may also be associated with liver- and digestive-tract disorders, so one must be alert to other health problems in association with diagnosed pancreatitis, which can be either acute or chronic in nature. While genetics may play some role in breed susceptibility to pancreatitis, smaller breeds like yours

are especially susceptible because they are too often fed the â&#x20AC;&#x153;gourmetâ&#x20AC;? canned dog foods that are too high in fats and only list the fat content as a minimum rather than maximum percentage. The pet-food industry is not going to rectify these problems as long as it continues to profit (along with many veterinarians) from the sale of expensive â&#x20AC;&#x153;prescriptionâ&#x20AC;? diets. They do nothing to prevent dietrelated diseases like what afflicts your dog.

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'2!.$2% /0%.).'3!,% Fabric Forum has expanded and we have a whole new look! Tired of seeing the same fabric everywhere you go?? Come in and see our wonderful new selections exclusive to Fabric Forum. We wanted to thank our customers for making Fabric Forum the best fabric shop in town so we are offering

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6E www.hpe.com SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE

   



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F

FIERY DEBATE: Immigration issue embroils N.C. county. 2F

Sunday October 10, 2010 City Editor: Joe Feeney jfeeney@hpe.com (336) 888-3537 Night City Editor: Chris McGaughey cmcgaughey@hpe.com (336) 888-3540

VERY FINE VIEWING: Browse today’s complete TV program lineup. 5F ENCOURAGING SIGN: State’s child mortality rate declines. 2F

WHAT’S BEEN DONE

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AP

President Barack Obama shakes hands as he arrives at a rally on the University of Wisconsin campus in Madison, Wis., Sept. 28 If you don’t like the economy, blame President Barack Obama and Democrats – they’re making times tougher, Republicans are telling voters entering the four-week home stretch to an election they hope will return them to power in Congress.

Economic pitch State of nation a blame game for both parties BY TOM RAUM ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

WASHINGTON — If you don’t like the economy, blame President Barack Obama and Democrats because they’re making times tougher, Republicans are telling voters entering the four-week homestretch to an election the GOP hopes will return the party to power in Congress. Look, Democrats say,

Because Democrats hold the White House and both the House and Senate, they’re more likely to bear the brunt of an antiestablishment furor fueled by the ailing economy. it’s the Republicans who caused the financial meltdown and recession. Do you want them to do it again? As bad as high unemployment, record

home foreclosures and bankruptcies are, they’d be worse if the GOP had succeeded in blocking financial and auto industry bailouts and Obama’s stimulus plan, Democrats claim. The dueling arguments will dominate the airwaves between now and Nov. 2 in an election that will turn on which message is believed. Because Democrats hold the White House and both the House and Senate, they’re more likely to bear the brunt of an anti-establishment furor fueled by the ailing economy. Each party suggests it holds the key to future prosperity. Obama takes frequent credit for averting a Great Depression and for laying the groundwork for a recovery, which millions of people have yet to see. He blames the worst economic downturn since the 1930s on George W. Bush-era policies and Republican intransigence. It’s up to him and fellow Democrats “to clean up after their mess,” he says at party rallies. Republicans are playing to their base and trying to tap into the indignation evident in the tea party movement. They blame soaring deficits and a near 10 percent joblessness on Obama and Democratic policies, which they say promote runaway spending and stifle investment and job creation. The GOP is seeking to turn the races into a referendum on Obama, much as Democrats did in 2006 when Bush was in the middle of his second term.

Nineteen months into his presidency, President Barack Obama can point to a series of legislative accomplishments that under any other circumstances would be considered remarkable: The $814 billion stimulus program, which passed shortly after he took office. Landmark overhauls of health care and financial regulation. A major education bill. A $30 billion fund, enacted this month, to help small businesses. Overseeing a $700 billion bailout program for troubled financial institutions that was started under Bush. Helping complete the rescue of automakers General Motors and Chrysler. The White House argues that Obama gets little credit for such an impressive run, accomplished with little or no Republican support.

INSIDE

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AP

House Minority Leader John Boehner of Ohio (right), accompanied by House Minority Whip Eric Cantor of Virginia, speaks at a lumber yard in Sterling, Va., Sept. 23. “The mood of the country isn’t anti-incumbent — it’s anti-taxes, anti-spending and anti-Obama,” says House Republican leader John Boehner of Ohio. He’s in line to replace Rep. Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., as House speaker if Republicans regain control. In the latest Associated Press-GfK poll, about twice as many blame Bush for the recession as blame Obama. But Republicans and Democrats in Congress alike are seen as at fault by about four in 10 adults, and Republicans hold a narrow edge as more trusted to handle the economy. Republicans are expected to make big gains in November. Democratic leaders are having difficulty holding their troops together. So Congress left for four weeks of campaigning with lots of work undone, including the federal budget and the fate of

Bush-era tax cuts that are set to expire Jan. 1. Polls show widespread public skepticism toward the stimulus program, anger over the Wall Street and auto bailouts, mistrust of government in general, fears that jobs won’t return and worries about a national debt that has grown to $13.6 trillion — more than the nation’s gross domestic product. A White House report more than a weeks ago claimed the stimulus program was on track to create or save 3.5 million jobs by the end of December and that about two-thirds of the money had been committed in government spending and tax cuts. The nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office, by contrast, estimates the program is responsible for as few as 1.4 million jobs and as many as 3.3 million. Republicans scoff at the administration’s

YOUR COMMUNITY. YOUR NEWSPAPER.

use of the “jobs saved” category in its totals and point out that when the stimulus was passed, the White House said it would help hold unemployment at under 8 percent; it’s now 9.6 percent. With partisan rhetoric flying, Republicans and Democrats present starkly different perspectives of what’s at stake. Putting off a decision on the expiring tax cuts was a high-risk strategy that could backfire for Democrats. If no agreement is reached in a postelection session of Congress, taxes will rise on Jan. 1 for nearly every household. Neither party wants to be associated with that. Obama and most Democratic leaders favor letting the cuts, passed in 2001 and 2003, lapse for the rich, but continue for everyone else. Republicans suggest that could wreck the fragile recovery.

MEET THE CANDIDATES: Profiles of people running in general election. 2F

INDEX ARTS, ETC. TV LISTING NEWS

3F 5F 6F


FOCUS 2F www.hpe.com SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE “PERFECTION” By DON GAGLIARDO

MEET THE CANDIDATES

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Wagner makes business growth top priority Elsewhere...

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More profiles. 2C

ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORT

HIGH POINT — Jay W. Wagner is seeking the office of mayor of High Point. Currently serving as the town attorney of Wallburg, he attended Oak Ridge Military Academy and went on to earn his undergraduate degree at the University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill in 1990 and his law degree in 1998 at North Carolina Central University, where he graduated cum laude. He currently is a partner in the law firm Fisher, Clinard and Cornwell PLLC. He has served on the N.C. State Bar and the N.C. Bar Association in the Real Property and Zoning and Land Use sections. He currently serves as vice chairman of the High Point City Project and serves as chairman of the High Point Planning and Zon-

ing Commission. He also is chairman of the Uptowne High Point Association and remains active at Oak Ridge Military Academy and the YMCA of Greater High Point, where he serves as a board member. He also serves on the board of directors of Camp Cheerio. He and his wife, Leigh, have to children. Q: What role can and should the city play in economic development and job creation, and where do you see incentives fitting into that effort? A: Once the city provides basic services and fire and police protection, its primary task should be economic development. City government must be more aggressive in recruiting new companies, assisting small businesses to grow and developing new “home-grown” ventures. The city must remove impediments to business growth and development by lowering fees and taxes and streamlining approvals. Incentives can be used to assist companies seeking to locate or expand in High Point and to promote the redevelopment of neglected Core City commercial and industrial properties. I want High Point to be known as the most business-friendly city in the nation. Q: Should the city view the campaign toward regionalism as an overall benefit to High

Point or something that could threaten the city by shortchanging High Point? A: I support regionalism in terms of cities and counties working together to meet a common goal while maintaining their autonomy. Examples include regional land-use planning efforts, economic development and the airport. However, the call for regionalism has too often resulted in High Point being short-changed by losing control of vital government functions. Consequently, I do not support the merger of governmental services and departments because it eliminates local control over such functions of government and the corresponding accountability of local leaders for those functions. Prime example: the merger of the Guilford County school systems. Q: If elected, what would be your top priorities? A: (1) Comprehensive economic development; (2) quality of life — improved quality of life will allow us to attract and retain the professional and entrepreneurial class who will create tomorrow’s jobs. High Point must have the amenities other cities of our size have ... the retail, the parks, the events, the interesting gathering places where life and culture grow and thrive; (3) protect taxpayers’ money — elected officials are trustees of public funds. No more overpaying for property and wasteful spending; (4) state representation — High Point has over 100,000 people and has only one representative in Raleigh — an injustice, plain and simple.

Across 1 They’re in Vogue 6 Figs. disclosed before closings 10 Alley-oop setups, in hoops 14 Work on, as pipe bowl ash 18 Sex appeal 19 Fifth-century pope known as “the Great” 20 “There’s no step 3!” product 21 Chick on ivories 22 Audible sleep aid 24 Stadium ticket datum 26 Wing 27 Trifle 28 Kept sacred 30 Where __ at 31 Singer Corinne Bailey et al. 33 Whole that’s greater than the sum of its parts 35 Be in a bee 36 Monthly exp. 37 Fill with joy 39 Admonishing king? 40 Aide: Abbr. 42 “Me, Myself & __”: 2000 film 43 Hiker’s snack 46 It’s transferred from iron to pants during pressing 49 “Wait __!” 50 All-inclusive 52 An atheist can’t be one 53 Strikebreakers 56 Emmy-winning legal drama 58 Kid who moves a lot 63 One bit 64 Gets twisted 65 Cries of disgust 66 Miscellany 67 Barely sufficient

69 You, to you, at times? 71 With the bow, in music 72 Approximately 73 __-ling 74 Nods, often 75 December purchase 77 “The vine that ate the South” 78 Brusque 79 It may need a boost 80 Bindle carrier 81 Meteor tail? 83 Warning sign 88 On and on 94 In reserve 95 Sharpen 97 Ed.’s request 98 “A __ this gout!”: “Henry IV, Part 2” 99 Spinoff group 100 Two-piece piece 102 Northern lights 105 Paper towel brand 106 Consumed 107 1960 chart topper with the line “Are you somewhere up above” 109 Add (up) 111 Small songbird 112 Agreed to a proposal 114 Library reminder 117 Wading bird 118 __ insurance 119 Road for Tiberius 120 Code carriers 121 Versatile beans 122 Union mem. since 2/14/1912 123 Disney no longer used them after “The Little Mermaid” 124 It can make your heart pound

Down 1 Turned on, with “up” 2 “Très chic!” 3 Graciously greet 4 Able, facetiously 5 Ladies 6 Song pour les enfants 7 Architect I.M. 8 Stone home 9 College near Albany 10 Laser entertainment 11 Actor Epps 12 Leader overthrown by Castro 13 Part of an act 14 Kite on the links 15 Dispute settler 16 Dispute settler, perhaps 17 Decorative herb 21 Cow’s second helping? 23 Yuletide quaff 25 Improved partner? 29 ’70s extremist group 32 Mont-__-Anne: Quebec resort 34 Contract segment 36 Rapt ending 38 Make possible 41 “__ me!” 42 Black 44 __ Enterprise 45 Role for Jackie 47 Brewer of song 48 Horror film locale: Abbr. 51 Brits’ thank-yous 53 __ und Drang 54 Ides assassin 55 Some choirboys 57 Ship that survived the Clashing Rocks 58 Instrument that’s not seen and not heard 59 Blunder 60 Like “park the car,” to a New

Englander? 61 Songstress Mann 62 Fisher Price products 63 Achilles’ cousin 64 Passed tediously 65 Cool sitcom guy 68 Krone-issuing land, to natives 69 Black __ spider 70 Ocular washing aid 73 Do a film editing job 76 Tours head? 77 155-mi. Asian strip that intersects the 38th parallel 78 Sonora uncle 80 [I’m so clever] 82 Broadway array 83 Prescribed amounts 84 Takeout order 85 “You gave it a shot!” 86 MLB post-season mo. 87 Banjoist, e.g. 89 Set apart from the rest 90 “Mazel __!” 91 On the way out 92 They’re new at it 93 “CSI” procedure 96 Act of war? 100 More than ask 101 Rodeo rope 103 Valued old item 104 Small business successor, maybe 107 Boom letters? 108 Atmosphere: Pref. 110 Loose garment 113 Some Caltech grads 115 Business card abbr. 116 Theme answer count, amount of letters in each, word hidden in each, and, when repeated twice, today’s date

Henley says he’s strong proponent of regionalism ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORT

HIGH POINT — A.B. Henley is a candidate for Ward 4 on the High Point City Council. A native of High Point, he has more than 20 years of senior management experience in the financial and distribution industries and more than 10 years experience in commercial real estate, including leasing, brokerage, development and property management. He was affiliated with the brokerage division of Triad Commercial Properties from 2005 until forming RealtyAnalytix Advisors in 2009. Before 2005, he developed and managed industrial and commercial properties located in the Triad and Western North Carolina regions, including the J.H. Adams Inn on N. Main Street. He also served as the former president of Henley Paper Co., founded in High Point in 1934 by his grandfather. The family business employed more than 200 people before being acquired in 1999 by Atlantic Packaging. He attended Guilford College on a basketball scholarship and earned a bachelor’s degree from the University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill in 1986, where he went on to earn his master’s degree. He currently serves on the High Point Advisory Board of Branch Banking & Trust Co. and is on

the finance committee of the High Point Chamber of Commerce. He also has served as chairman of the High Point Community Foundation and has served with various boards and committees at High Point Regional Health System, High Point University and Westchester Country Day School. He also is past chairman of the High Point Boys and Girls Club, treasurer of the High Point County Club and treasurer of the United Way of Greater High Point. Q: What role can and should the city play in economic development and job creation, and where do you see incentives fitting into that effort? A: High Point’s Economic Development Corp. was formed in 1990 and is headed by Loren Hill. I consider Loren and Senior Vice President Sandy Dunbeck to be very capable and professional. What citizens need to know is that the competition is fierce for financially sound companies making meaningful investments in land, buildings and equipment. Mr. Hill and Ms. Dunbeck can only be as good as the product they are selling. If our mayor, council, city manager and staff are not constantly looking for ways to differentiate High Point from every other municipality an distinguish our community from the competition, then we will not be as successful as we need to be in broadening our industry base and creating job growth. Incentives are just one of several ways all municipalities differentiate themselves. I am supportive of incentives when they are appropriate; however, no company ever relocates on incentives alone. Q: Should the city view the campaign toward regionalism

as an overall benefit to High Point or something that could threaten the city by short-changing High Point? A: I absolutely believe that High Point should embrace regionalism. As the smallest of the three major Triad communities, I believe that High Point is well positioned to benefit from the wave of economic initiatives for which Winston-Salem and Greensboro leaders are expending resources. For instance, although not the huge success everyone expected, the Dell plant could easily have created a housing demand with High Point neighborhoods as a major beneficiary. The recent Caterpillar announcement very likely will take Dell’s place in terms of economic benefit to High Point. The Heart of the Triad initiative also presents High Point with a very meaningful opportunity for net economic benefits. Regional cooperation in the Triad does not suggest that High Point must somehow compromise its unique identity and character as a community. As a council member, I would be predisposed to cooperate with other municipalities on these type initiatives. Q: If elected, what would be your top priorities? A: Despite what we see and hear on the news, I’m not convinced personally that our local economy is in as good a shape as the rest of the nation and that bothers me. As a council member, my priority will be to promote the economic interests of High Point both within and outside the community. If a council member isn’t connected to what is working in other communities to attract new employers, they can’t be effective in their position. The first step toward improved economic development is embracing its importance and relevance as the lifeblood of our community. Entrepreneurs and corporations who choose High Point will be the catalysts for stabilizing our real estate values, contributing to our nonprofit community, joining our civic clubs and broadcasting the arts and cultural diversity of the city.

xwordeditor@aol.com

©2005 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

State child death rate falls BY LISA HAMMERSLY MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE REGIONAL NEWS

CHARLOTTE – North Carolina’s child death rate continued to fall in 2009, with the biggest drops in unintentional deaths such as auto accidents and in Sudden Infant Death Syndrome that claims babies in their sleep, according to a report released Tuesday. The state’s Child Fatality Task Force report shows that death rates per 100,000 children dropped

from 71 in 2008 to 67 last year. The newly announced rate is the lowest ever in North Carolina, the task force said in a release. It’s more than one-third lower than in 1991, when the death rate was 107 per 100,000 children. North Carolina that year created a child fatality prevention system to review children’s deaths and recommend changes in state laws and programs. “We are making progress. We should always celebrate that fewer kids

are dying,” said task force member Brett Loftis, executive director of Charlotte’s Council for Children’s Rights. But Loftis also acknowledged that North Carolina is still near the bottom nationally in many child wellbeing indicators. “We have nothing to celebrate as a state compared to the rest of the country,” Loftis said. “We still have too many children living in poverty.” Nationally, North Carolina ranks 42nd in low birth-weight babies.

Immigration debate remains volatile BY APRIL BETHEA MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE REGIONAL NEWS

CHARLOTTE – After heated debate, a majority of Mecklenburg County commissioners blocked a proposal Tuesday night to seek federal advice on how the county might report undocumented families of U.S.-born children who receive welfare benefits. The proposal from Republican Bill James – which failed by a 5-3 vote along party lines – came after heated and sharp criticism aimed

at the commissioner by some members of the county board and about a dozen residents who spoke against the plan. Dozens of others, many of Hispanic descent, filled the audience. “We cannot allow one man’s political grandstanding to do harm to our community,” said Stacey Bonilla, who argued that James’ proposal could ultimately cause extreme financial hardship to the county and residents. Commissioners from both parties said they support federal immigra-

tion reform. But board Democrats said they disagreed with James’ proposal, in part because it would violate current law and potentially put the county at risk for litigation. Some also questioned the timing of the proposal, saying it was a way to make Democrats who voted against the plan look bad before the Nov. 2 election. All six Democrats face competition in their re-election bids this year. The board’s three Republicans are unopposed.


Sunday October 10, 2010

LITTLE KNOWN STORIES: Book recounts obscure dead who once lived big. 4F

Entertainment: Vicki Knopfler vknopfler@hpe.com (336) 888-3601

3F

NOTES

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Tickets EXPO VINO 2010 will be held 7-10 p.m. Nov. 12 at High Point Country Club. The wine tasting also includes silent and live auctions. It is sponsored by and is a fundraiser for the High Point Area Arts Council. Tickets are

$40 and are available by calling 889-2787, ext. 24. Reservation deadline is Nov. 8.

Grant

promising theaters to emerge in the last 15 years in the United States. Triad Stage is the only recipient in the United States.

TRIAD STAGE in Greensboro received a $10,000 National Theatre Company Grant, which honors the top 10 most

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NOW OPEN! FILE | AP

In this March 10 file photo (from left), Taboo, apl.de.ap, Stacy “Fergie” Ferguson and will.i.am of The Black Eyed Peas perform during a mini-concert in Times Square to help unveil Samsung’s new High-Def 3D LED TV in New York.

Following film and TV, music takes stab at 3-D N

EW YORK (AP) – At the beginning of the re-emergence of 3-D, the focus was on film, with movies such as “Avatar” paving the way for the technology to become an integral part of the cinema experience. Soon TV followed, with sporting events like the World Cup featured in 3-D, and companies such as Sony and Samsung rolling out 3-D televisions. Now, the music world is making sure it isn’t left behind in the 3-D revolution. Justin Bieber and the Black Eyed Peas

are planning to release 3-D movie-concerts, while the music video for Shakira’s World Cup anthem, “Waka Waka (This Time for Africa),” had a version in 3-D. Even acts like Sia and the Broken Bells are producing 3-D clips. “It’s not the ’80s 3-D, like, the way people think of 3-D. It changes the art form of storytelling. It’s pretty amazing. It’s a whole new freaking jump-off,” said the Peas’ leader will.i.am. Oscar-winning director James Cameron, whose groundbreaking “Avatar” has become

the top-grossing movie in history, says 3-D’s spillover to music will find success. “Music videos in 3-D, it’s natural, that’s great,” he said. Cameron’s production company, Pace, will produce the Peas’ upcoming project. Will.i.am says 3-D music content will alter the way we watch music videos and concerts – and record labels have taken note. Jean-Baptise Duprieu, senior director at Sony Music International, says the company will “produce a lot of 3-D content this year.”

WALL STREET JOURNAL BEST-SELLERS

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FICTION

NONFICTION

1. “Fall of Giants” by Ken Follett (Dutton) 2. “Don’t Blink” by James Patterson and Howard Roughan (Little, Brown) 3. “Safe Haven” by Nicholas Sparks (Grand Central Publishing) 4. “Freedom: A Novel” by Jonathan Franzen (Oprah’s Book Club Edition)

1. “Obama’s Wars” by Bob Woodward (Simon & Schuster) 2. “The Daily Show with Jon Stewart Presents Earth: A Visitor’s Guide to the Human Race” by Jon Stewart (Grand Central Publishing) 3. “The Coming Economic Armageddon:

What Bible Prophecy Warns About the New Global Economy” by David Jeremiah (FaithWords) 4. “A--holes Finish First” by Tucker Max (Gallery) THE WALL STREET JOURNAL’S List reflects nationwide sales of hardcover books during the week ended last Saturday.

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MENUS, ARTS | ETC. 4F www.hpe.com SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2010 THE HIGH POINT ENTERPRISE

SCHOOL MENUS

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Guilford County Schools

ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS: Monday – Breakfast: Breakfast pizza or cereal and toast, juice or milk. Lunch: Chicken fillet sandwich or macaroni and cheese; choice of two: tossed salad, baked potato wedges, cucumber tomato salad, peaches, roll, milk. Tuesday – Breakfast: Sausage biscuit or cereal and toast, juice or milk. Lunch: Mini burgers or chef salad; choice of two: tossed salad, mashed potatoes, broccoli and cheese, blueberry parfait, milk. Wednesday – Breakfast: French toast sticks or cereal and toast, juice or milk. Lunch: Hot dog or chicken and rice casserole; choice of two: tossed salad, steamed carrots, apple, roll, milk. Thursday – Breakfast: Honey bun or cereal and toast, juice or milk. Lunch: Beefy nachos or chef salad; choice of two:

tossed salad, sweet yellow corn, cantaloupe chunks, milk. Friday – Breakfast: Chicken biscuit or cereal and toast, juice or milk. Lunch: Pepperoni or cheese pizza or barbecue chicken sandwich; choice of two: tossed salad, green peas, baked apples, raisin, milk.

MIDDLE SCHOOLS: Monday – Breakfast: Chicken biscuit or yogurt with Grahams or cereal and toast, juice or milk. Lunch: Mini burgers or cheese or pepperoni pizza or turkey, ham and cheese sub; choice of two: tossed salad, mashed potatoes, broccoli and cheese, peaches, roll, milk. Tuesday – Breakfast: Breakfast pizza or french toast or cereal and toast, juice or milk. Lunch: Chicken and rice casserole or taco or chef salad; choice of two: tossed salad,

steamed carrots, chilled pears, roll, milk. Wednesday – Breakfast: Sausage biscuit or yogurt with Grahams or cereal and toast, juice or milk. Lunch: Spaghetti or pizza dippers with marinara or Philly chicken and cheese sub; choice of two: tossed salad, sweet yellow corn, apple, garlic toast, milk. Thursday – Breakfast: Egg and cheese biscuit or pop-tarts or cereal and toast, juice or milk. Lunch: Beefy nachos or popcorn chicken or chef salad; choice of two: tossed salad, pinto beans, french fries, chilled applesauce, roll, milk. Friday – Breakfast: Ham biscuit or pancake sausage on stick or cereal and toast, juice or milk. Lunch: Buffalo chicken pizza or turkey, ham and cheese sub or hot dog; choice of two: tossed salad, oven roasted potatoes, strawberries, milk.

Davidson County Schools ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS: Monday – Breakfast: Breakfast burrito or cereal and toast, assorted fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Pizza or spaghetti with Texas toast or mini corn dogs or chef salad with crackers or peanut butter and jelly sandwich; choice of two: boxed raisins, garden salad, green beans, baby carrots with dip, peaches, fresh fruit, milk. Tuesday – Breakfast: Blueberry pancake/sausage on a stick or cereal and toast, assorted fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Hot dog with slaw and chili or tacos or turkey combo sandwich or chef salad with crackers or peanut butter and jelly sandwich; choice of two: boxed raisins, garden salad, tater tots, refried beans, pears, fresh fruit, milk. Wednesday – Breakfast: Breakfast pizza or cereal and toast, assorted fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Chicken nuggets with roll or pinto beans and corn muffin or chef salad with crackers or peanut butter and jelly sandwich; choice of two: boxed raisins, garden salad, pizza dippers, mixed greens, steamed carrots, strawberry cups, fresh fruit, milk. Thursday – Breakfast: Steak biscuit or cereal and toast, assorted fruit, juice, milk. Lunch:

Quesadillas or nachos or turkey casserole or chef salad with crackers or peanut butter and jelly sandwich; choice of two: boxed raisins, garden salad, rice, oven fried okra, fruit cocktail, fresh fruit, apricot cobbler, milk. Friday – Breakfast: Scrambled eggs/sausage patty or cereal and toast, assorted fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Chicken fillet or mini cheeseburgers or lasagna with Texas toast or chef salad with crackers or peanut butter and jelly sandwich; choice of two: boxed raisins, garden salad, steamed broccoli, corn, applesauce, fresh fruit, milk.

MIDDLE SCHOOLS: Monday – Breakfast: Breakfast burrito or cereal and toast, assorted fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Pizza or spaghetti with Texas toast or mini corn dogs or chef salad with crackers or peanut butter and jelly sandwich; choice of two: boxed raisins, garden salad, green beans, baby carrots with dip, peaches, fresh fruit, milk. Tuesday – Breakfast: Blueberry pancake/sausage on a stick or cereal and toast, assorted fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Hot dog with slaw and chili or tacos or turkey combo sandwich or chef salad with

crackers or peanut butter and jelly sandwich; choice of two: boxed raisins, garden salad, tater tots, refried beans, pears, fresh fruit, milk. Wednesday – Breakfast: Breakfast pizza or cereal and toast, assorted fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Chicken nuggets with roll or pinto beans and corn muffin or chef salad with crackers or peanut butter and jelly sandwich; choice of two: boxed raisins, garden salad, pizza dippers, mixed greens, steamed carrots, strawberry cups, fresh fruit, milk. Thursday – Breakfast: Steak biscuit or cereal and toast, assorted fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Quesadillas or nachos or turkey casserole or chef salad with crackers or peanut butter and jelly sandwich; choice of two: boxed raisins, garden salad, rice, oven fried okra, fruit cocktail, fresh fruit, apricot cobbler, milk. Friday – Breakfast: Scrambled eggs/sausage patty or cereal and toast, assorted fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Chicken fillet or mini cheeseburgers or lasagna with Texas toast or chef salad with crackers or peanut butter and jelly sandwich; choice of two: boxed raisins, garden salad, steamed broccoli, corn, applesauce, fresh fruit, milk.

Randolph County Schools ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS: Monday – Breakfast: Breakfast pizza or breakfast round or cereal with toast and/or graham crackers or poptart or muffin, fresh fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Cheeseburger with lettuce, tomato and pickle or hoagie with lettuce, tomato and pickle; choice of two: potato wedges, baked beans, broccoli/carrot cup with ranch, applesauce, fresh fruit, milk. Tuesday – Breakfast: Egg and cheese biscuit breakfast round or cereal with toast and/or graham crackers or poptart or muffin, fresh fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Baked spaghetti with wheat roll or grilled chicken sandwich with lettuce, tomato and pickle; choice of two: tossed salad, corn on the cob, sliced peaches, fresh fruit milk. Wednesday – Breakfast: Maple-bit pancakes breakfast round or cereal with toast and/or graham crackers or poptart or muffin, fresh fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Oven-fried chicken with wheat roll or teriyaki beef nuggets with brown rice; choice of two: parsley potatoes, turnip greens, sliced pears, fresh fruit, milk. Thursday – Breakfast: Chicken biscuit or breakfast round or cereal with toast and/or graham crackers or poptart or muffin, fresh fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Pizza or chef salad with crackers or Asian chicken with brown rice; choice of two: tossed salad,

Chinese vegetables, Mandarin oranges, fresh fruit, milk. Friday – Breakfast: Sausage and pancake bites or breakfast round or cereal with toast and/or graham crackers or poptart or muffin, fresh fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Beef or bean nachos or turkey deli sandwich with lettuce, tomato and pickle; choice of two: pinto beans, shredded lettuce and diced tomato, broccoli and carrot salad, pineapple tidbits, fresh fruit, milk.

MIDDLE SCHOOLS: Monday – Breakfast: Chicken biscuit or breakfast pizza or sausage biscuit or sausage griddlecake or egg and cheese biscuit or breakfast round or cereal or poptart or muffin or yogurt, fresh fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Pizza or teriyaki beef nuggets with brown rice or chef salad with crackers; choice of two: tossed salad, steamed corn, Chinese vegetables, baked apples, fresh fruit, milk. Tuesday – Breakfast: Chicken biscuit or breakfast pizza or sausage biscuit or sausage griddlecake or egg and cheese biscuit or breakfast round or cereal or poptart or muffin or yogurt, fresh fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Macaroni and cheese or oven-fried chicken with wheat roll; choice of two: green beans, sweet potato fries, grape tomato/celery cup with ranch, sliced peaches, fresh fruit, milk.

Wednesday – Breakfast: Chicken biscuit or breakfast pizza or sausage biscuit or sausage griddlecake or egg and cheese biscuit or breakfast round or cereal or poptart or muffin or yogurt, fresh fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Chicken A la King with brown rice or cheese stuffed sticks with marinara or chicken tender wrap; choice of two: tossed salad, broccoli with cheese, pineapple tidbits, fresh fruit, milk. Thursday – Breakfast: Chicken biscuit or breakfast pizza or sausage biscuit or sausage griddlecake or egg and cheese biscuit or breakfast round or cereal or poptart or muffin or yogurt, fresh fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Cheeseburger with lettuce, tomato and pickle or hot dog with chili or barbecue sandwich or tray with wheat roll; choice of two: cole slaw, baked beans, tater tots, mixed fruit, fresh fruit, milk. Friday – Breakfast: Chicken biscuit or breakfast pizza or sausage biscuit or sausage griddlecake or egg and cheese biscuit or breakfast round or cereal or poptart or muffin or yogurt, fresh fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Lasagna with wheat roll or chicken fillet sandwich with lettuce, tomato and pickle or ham deli sandwich with lettuce, tomato and pickle; choice of two: tossed salad, green peas, Mandarin oranges, fresh fruit milk.

Thomasville City Schools ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS: Monday – Breakfast: Breakfast pizza, fruit juice, milk. Lunch: Chicken nuggets or chef salad; choice of two: creamed potatoes, steamed cabbage, fruit sherbet, fresh fruit, nugget sauce, milk. Tuesday – Breakfast: Sausage biscuit, fruit juice, milk. Lunch: Cheeseburger or nachos with ground beef or chef salad; choice of two: steamed cabbage, oven fried potatoes, fruit juice, fresh fruit, milk. Wednesday – Breakfast: Cereal with munchies, fruit juice, milk. Lunch: Pizza or chef salad; choice of two: seasoned corn, pork and beans, chilled mixed fruit, fresh fruit, milk. Thursday – Breakfast: Pan-

cake on a stick, fruit juice, milk. Lunch: Oven fried chicken or corn dog or chef salad; choice of two: broccoli salad, cantaloupe, creamed potatoes, milk. Friday – Breakfast: Breakfast pizza, fruit juice, milk. Lunch: Chicken fillet or turkey sub or chef salad; choice of two: potatoes, collards, fruit sherbet, milk.

MIDDLE SCHOOLS: Monday – Breakfast: Breakfast pizza, fruit juice, milk. Lunch: Chicken nuggets or chef salad; choice of two: creamed potatoes, steamed cabbage, fruit sherbet, fresh fruit, nugget sauce, milk. Tuesday – Breakfast: Sausage biscuit, fruit juice, milk. Lunch: Cheeseburger or na-

chos with ground beef or chef salad; choice of two: steamed cabbage, oven fried potatoes, fruit juice, fresh fruit, milk. Wednesday – Breakfast: Cereal with munchies, fruit juice, milk. Lunch: Pizza or chef salad; choice of two: seasoned corn, pork and beans, chilled mixed fruit, fresh fruit, milk. Thursday – Breakfast: Pancake on a stick, fruit juice, milk. Lunch: Oven fried chicken or corn dog or chef salad; choice of two: broccoli salad, cantaloupe, creamed potatoes, milk. Friday – Breakfast: Breakfast pizza, fruit juice, milk. Lunch: Chicken fillet or turkey sub or chef salad; choice of two: potatoes, collards, fruit sherbet, milk.

AP

Art of recycling Deborah Munk, manager of the artist in residence program, looks over a piece of art called “Earthtear,” by Marta Thoma at the Recology recycling center in San Francisco. With the modern emphasis on diverting as much as possible from landfills, the concept of recycling has taken on a green hue. But it’s also a purely artistic quest to create new from old.

Book recounts obscure dead who once lived big BY MARY FOSTER ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER

T

he subjects aren’t all obscure in “The Book of the Dead: Lives of the Justly Famous and the Undeservedly Obscure” (Crown Publishing). But even there, many of the stories recounted are little known – and frequently hilarious. Authors John Lloyd and John Mitchinson had two criteria for including subjects in their latest book: They had to be interesting – and dead. And the result is a

book that is fascinating, funny and informative. Who knew that Catherine the Great wasn’t a sex addict and died after a stroke suffered in the lavatory? Or that Genghis Khan was a title, not the name of the man who “transformed a haphazard patchwork of squabbling goatherds into an empire of unparalleled strength”? How many know that it was Edward Jenner who discovered that cowpox inoculation was a safe way to prevent smallpox, which in the late 18th century in-

fected 60 percent of the population of Europe and killed a third of those who contracted the disease? Or that Mexican Gen. Santa Anna, who won notoriety at the Battle of the Alamo, inspired the invention of chewing gum? The short, clever biographies list detail that is unfamiliar about even the best known subjects – including Leonardo da Vinci, Howard Hughes and Henry Ford – and more than likely not part of any official biographies in the past.

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Hiker followed shade during 6 days in desert came in the canyon and the gentleman asked me, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;hey are you that Rosenthal?â&#x20AC;&#x2122; â&#x20AC;? he recalled. Rosenthal was dehydrated when rescue crews airlifted him to a hospital

and doctors told him his kidneys were in danger of failing. By Monday, he had recovered enough to return to his Culver City home. He did not think he would have survived with-

out the walking stick, the light rain and the small canyon that offered refuge from the sun. â&#x20AC;&#x153;That little five-acre canyon saved my life. It always had some shade,â&#x20AC;? he said.

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Hiker Ed Rosenthal displays his hat on which he wrote final instructions and last messages while being lost inside Joshua Tree National Park during a news conference in Los Angeles this week. he had been many times. After losing his bearings, he wandered some 25 miles in the searing heat to the canyon where he spent the following days with a horsefly that buzzed around him. He grew so discouraged at one point that he decided to recite the Shema Yisrael, a verse spoken by Jews when they think theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to die. The next morning, however, he woke up optimistic about pulling through. He began using his aluminum thermal blanket to signal helicopters he saw flying nearby, and twice used flares to light fires in the canyon. But searchers missed him. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Finally, the helicopter that I had seen for days

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LOS ANGELES (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; A 64-year-old hiker who was stranded for six days in the Southern California desert said early last week he survived by staying still in a small canyon and moving only to follow the shade. Edward Rosenthal said he became so weak that he couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t sit up when a helicopter rescue crew finally found him last Thursday. He was gaunt and a bit unsteady Tuesday at his first news conference since the ordeal. He said he had lost 20 pounds in the desert. His face was tan and leathery, and his eyes were tired but alert as he recounted the days without food or water, beyond the rain drops he caught in his mouth during a drizzle that came the day before he was rescued. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m much more religious now,â&#x20AC;? he said in the thick accent of his native New York. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I prayed for rain and it rained.â&#x20AC;? His ordeal started Sept. 24 when Rosenthal went for a day hike but became disoriented after making a wrong turn while returning to his car. In the days that followed, he wrote on his hat what he thought would be his last messages of love to his wife and daughter and to offer plans for his funeral. To his brother he wrote: â&#x20AC;&#x153;A brother like you, is all good and true.â&#x20AC;? To his nephew: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Gideon â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Kick soccer ass!â&#x20AC;? He named pallbearers for his funeral, specified a menu and asked guests not to solemnly mourn him but to get drunk and celebrate his life instead. Rosenthal, a prominent Los Angeles real estate broker, also recalled restricting his movements to use as little energy as possible, and using his prized walking stick to lift himself up and out of the sun just a few times a day. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If I had to walk 10 steps, that was a big deal,â&#x20AC;? said Rosenthal, who spoke in the dining room of Cliftonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Cafeteria, a landmark restaurant he had brokered the sale of just days before leaving on what he thought would be a short hike in Joshua Tree National Park, where

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