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FEEL THE THUNDER: Event proceeds benefit nonprofit group. 1B

October 17, 2010 127th year No. 290

TALKING TRASH: Trinity to decide on garbage contract this week. 1B High Point, N.C.

PIRATES DELIGHT: East Carolina shocks N.C. State in OT. 1D

50 Cents Daily $1.25 Sundays

Exhibitors keep hopes realistic BY PAM HAYNES ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER


Lauren West, director of education and development for Natuzzi, discusses trends on Saturday, the first official day of the High Point Market.

HIGH POINT – Exhibitors at the High Point Market began the trade show’s opening day with a positive, yet realistic attitude about their expectations for business this week. And it seemed that in the midst of hundreds of new furniture line introductions, manufacturers and retailers were hearing one request from consumers: value. “Our first day looks pretty consistent with the last few markets,” said Paul Tom, CEO of Hooker Furniture, a case goods manufacturer based in Virginia that exhibits in the International Home Furnishings Center. “Business has settled to a slow, steady pace, so our expectations are more measured this time. It doesn’t mean we won’t grow, but business is going to be challenging for the next few years.” Economic conditions have led companies such as Hooker Furniture and Natuzzi Italy to reshape their price points and product lines, company officials said. Hooker Furniture introduced an accent line with pieces as low as $150 – one of the lowest product price points its ever offered. Toms said the accent line is a means to give customers what they want – value – while maintaining quality.

“We aren’t where we were last year when the stock market saw six months of gains,” he said. “People were more bullish about the future then. But the good news is that (consumers) still seem to be more optimistic than they should be given the current business climate... Based on opening day and a good Pre-Market, I think we’ll have a good, steady market.” Lauren West, director of education and development for Natuzzi, said the company also designed its new lines based on consumers’ reaction to economic conditions. She said she expects value to catch the eye of buyers, which will allow the company a profitable market. “Everybody’s been feeling depressed with the economy. They’re somber,” West said. “That’s why we’ve stuck to grays, which are very calming, and other colors like blueberry and neutral linens for our products. Everyone just wants to be comfortable now.” When it comes to traffic, John Capes, store manager at Sears at Oak Hollow Mall, said his parking lot had been “jampacked” with marketgoers. A shuttle service runs from the mall to the showroom district each day of market. “Traffic has been very good,” he said. | 888-3617



Jill Thompson joined High Point University as director of alumni relations in the Office of Institutional Advancement. Thompson is responsible for leading, managing, and directing alumni relations.


TRAGIC DEATH: Couple want to help save others from same fate. 1E OBITUARIES

Barbara Atwood, 73 Sue Barnes, 70 George Brown Willie Jones, 68 Larry Varner, 68 Obituaries, 2B

Guilford County commissioner races already are settled

Before you read...



For the first time in recent history, candidates for the Guilford County Board of Commissioners will face no opposition in this November’s elections. But incumbent Republican Sheriff BJ Barnes faces a Democratic challenger on Nov. 2, and if history repeats itself, the county could have an uphill battle in getting a sales tax referendum passed. This three part series highlights these choices voters will have to make. (Note: Guilford County Board of Education races will be featured in future editions).

Sunshine High 76, Low 49 8D


GUILFORD COUNTY – The election for the Guilford County Board of Commissioners will be easy for voters this year and perhaps historic for the county. For the first time in decades, every candidate running for a board seat is running unopposed. But that does not mean there won’t be a change. One new face from High Point is guaranteed and a second is possible. The slate of unopposed candidates may be the first since the board of commissioners shifted to district elections, said Charlie Collicutt, deputy director of the Guilford County Board of Elections. “We checked the records and found that 1988 was the last time every candidate was uncontested,” Collicutt said. “When all seats were at-large, there were more candidates involved.” This year, neither of the two at-large board seats is up for election.

“I don’t recall this ever happening before,” said veteran Republican Commissioner Linda ELECTION Shaw. “I’m CHALLENGES grateful not to have any Guilford opposition.” County Shaw’s voters face unique ballot husband, Bob, served on the board in the 1960s and 1970s. “He said he could not remember this happening before in November,” Shaw said. Retiring Republican Commissioner Steve Arnold of High Point said the final ballot was unusual given “so much awareness this year about politics.” “But we have no national issues, and the U.S. Senate and Congressional races have not been noisy,” Arnold said. This year, District seats 1, 2, 3, 6 and 9 are up for election. There are 11 seats, including the two at-large. It took some special cir■■■



Political signs dot landscapes throughout much of the city; early voting is under way.


A seat on the Board of Commissioners comes with some perks: • Pay: $20,700 each year. • Parking: Downtown parking spaces under the Old Guilford County Courthouse • Offices: In the Old Courthouse. • Expenses: For travel and conventions. • Communications: Some commissioners have used taxpayerfunded cell phones and PDAs.

cumstances to get here. Here’s a review: • District 1: Democratic Commissioner Bruce

Davis of High Point is unopposed while also seeking a State Senate seat as an independent candidate. • District 2: High Point council member Bill Bencini won the Republican nomination to succeed Arnold. No Democrat filed. • District 3: Republican Linda Shaw won her party primary. No Democrat filed. • District 6: Democrat Kay Cashion is unopposed. • District 9: Democrat Carolyn Coleman is unopposed. Bencini will be the only new face on the board unless Davis wins his bid for the General Assembly. If that happens, Democrats will nominate someone for commissioners to approve.



TODAY: Board of Commissioners races MONDAY: Sheriff faces challenge TUESDAY: The sales tax referendum



Additional “Meet the candidates” appear on 2C and 2F.

The new commissioner would hold the seat until an election can be held in two years, Collicutt said. | 888-3626


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Brandon downplays sexual orientation as campaign topic BY PAUL B. JOHNSON ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER

HIGH POINT – Democrat Marcus Brandon said that he hasn’t highlighted his personal background as a gay man in his race for the 60th State House District because he doesn’t believe it should be relevant in his campaign. Brandon, making his first bid for public office, said that he’s comfortable with his sexual orientation but hasn’t publicized it since he began his campaign a year and a half ago. The Democrat from High Point upset veteran Rep. Earl Jones, D-Guilford, in the spring primary and faces Republican challenger Lonnie Wilson of High Point in the Nov. 2 general election. Brandon’s sexual orientation was high-

lighted last week by a gay rights organization. The Gay & Lesbian VicBrandon tory Fund mentioned Brandon’s campaign as one of its 10 races across the country to watch this fall involving gay candidates. Brandon said Friday he was surprised the gay rights group highlighted his campaign. “It’s not something that I’m hiding, no one has ever asked about it (in the campaign),” Brandon said about his sexuality. “And I think they didn’t ask about it because they didn’t think it was relevant. And I don’t think that it is.” Brandon, who has a background as a political activist, grew up in

Panelists discuss safety regulations for furniture making BY PAM HAYNES ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER


The 60th State House District includes parts of High Point, Greensboro and southern Guilford County. The district features 61 percent registered Democratic voters, 24 percent registered Republican voters and 15 percent unaffiliated voters.

wouldn’t have a problem working with Brown on area legislative matters if he wins the 60th State House District race. Brandon called Brown’s comments “unfortunate” but said he’s heard from legislators that Brown is a “very nice gentleman.” “I’m always willing to give anyone the benefit of the doubt, because at the end of the day, we are all working for the better good of the state of North Carolina,” Brandon said.

Guilford County. Wilson said Friday that he doesn’t plan to make a campaign issue about Brandon being gay. The public revelation about Brandon takes place against the backdrop of recent derogatory remarks about gay people made in an e-mail sent by Rep. Larry Brown, R-Forsyth. Brown, who represents parts of Davidson County, referred to gays in a e-mail to fellow Republican legislators late last month as “queers” and “fruitloops.” Brandon said he | 888-3528

NC police: Missing girl seen alive in September HICKORY (AP) – A missing 10year-old North Carolina girl was seen in public as recently as two weeks before she was reported missing, police said Saturday, narrowing an uncertain timeline that has hindered their investigation. Investigators said previously they couldn’t find anyone outside Zahra Clare Baker’s household who had seen her alive in more than a month. That uncertainty has made it difficult for police to narrow places to search for the girl whose bone cancer left her with hearing aids and a prosthetic leg. Zahra was reported missing Oct. 9, but investigators have said they don’t believe the story given by her father and stepmother. Police believe the girl is dead. A police news release said only that Zahra was seen in public on Sept. 25, and they declined to comment further. That day, the girl and her step-


A May 2010 photo shows Zahra Clare Baker, 10, waiting to get a hearing aid at an event at Charlotte Motor Speedway. mother visited a Hickory furniture store, its manager said. Pat Adams said she went to police after seeing the girl’s picture on the news and recalling the visit. “They had come in and the little girl, Zahra, was standing in the aisleway at a children’s room and we have cartoons playing in

there and she was just standing there in the middle of the aisle looking into the TV room, watching the cartoon,” Adams told The Associated Press. “As I walked past her, I put my hand on her shoulder and said ‘Excuse me, sweetheart,’ and she looked up at me and smiled.” Adams said other employees were talking about the little girl’s prosthetic leg. “We were just wondering what had happened,” said Adams, whose account was first reported by WCNC-TV in Charlotte. The girl’s stepmother, 42-yearold Elisa Baker, is charged with obstruction of justice in the case. Police say she admitted writing a ransom note found in the family’s back yard the day the girl was reported missing. Zahra’s father Adam Baker said Friday that he hasn’t talked to his wife and remains unsure if she had anything to do with his daughter’s disappearance.

Perdue’s request for disaster relief for six counties damaged by floods. On Friday, Perdue said the state needs additional help. Perdue wants Brunswick, Camden, Jones, Martin, New Hanover,

2 charged in handicapped man’s murder BATH (AP) – Two men have been charged with murder in the death of a 53-year-old handicapped man in his home in Bath. Beaufort County sheriff’s deputy Kenneth Watson told WNCT in Greenville that 16-yearold Arturo Lopez-Perez



disaster declaration. Damage estimates are still being compiled. But state officials say more than 470 homes and 90 businesses were damaged or destroyed in the flooding earlier this month.

The High Point Enterprise strives for accuracy. Readers who think a factual error has been made are encouraged to call the newsroom at 888-3500. When a factual error has been found a correction will be published.

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


2 charged with being bare at cat refuge KINGSTON, Tenn. (AP) – Two former employees of a big cat refuge near Kingston say they drank beer and got naked on a front porch. But Jake Loftis and Samuel Adams say they were just listening to Bob Dylan music and not running nude through Tiger Haven,

exposing themselves to co-workers, as their arrest warrants claim. Loftis told The Knoxville News Sentinel the Sept. 16 incident was “kind of a protest” over being fired. He says it was his idea to strip. The 22-yearold Loftis and Adams, who is 26, lived on the refuge property and

worked as cat keepers. An attorney for Tiger Haven wasn’t available to comment to the newspaper, but Loftis says he and Adams were told they were being let go because there wasn’t enough work for them. Both are charged with indecent exposure and vandalism.

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Member of The Associated Press Portions of The High Point Enterprise are printed on recycled paper. The Enterprise also uses soybean oil-based color inks, which break down easily in the environment.

NIGHT Pick 3: 0-1-9 Pick 4: 9-0-4-5 Cash 5: 7-14-26-28-33

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WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW ABOUT US The High Point Enterprise

and 22-year-old Martel Weston were charged in the death of Leonard Wilson III earlier this month. Both men remained in the jail Saturday. There was no information about whether either has an attorney.





Pender, Pitt and Washington counties to be eligible for low-interest loans or grants. By Monday, disaster recovery centers will be open in all six counties already under a federal | 888-3617

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

NC seeks disaster status for 8 more counties RALEIGH (AP) – Gov. Beverly Perdue says eight more counties in eastern North Carolina should qualify for federal disaster relief. President Barack Obama approved on Thursday

HIGH POINT – How much is too much when it comes to imposing regulations to keep consumers safe? It’s a tricky question that can’t be answered without input from furniture industry officials, according to experts that spoke at the High Point Market Press Breakfast on Saturday morning. Government regulations were the topic of discussion between four panelists at the breakfast, including Nancy A. Nord, a commissioner of the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission, the government agency that protects against injuries associated with consumer products. Nord visited the market for the first time on Saturday. She said products like toys tainted with lead paint that were sourced from China have made the issue even more controversial in the last year. But sometimes imposing extreme regulations that require furniture manufacturers to use costly methods to test their products can have negative consequences, she said. “I strongly believe that the folks who make the regulations need to get out of Washington and go to where the product is being made on the factory floor,” Nord said. “We’re bureaucrats. We

won’t know what works and what doesn’t work without input from the industry.” Rob Sligh, chairman and CEO of Michiganbased Sligh Furniture Co., which exhibits at the furniture market, said similar testing requirements nearly caused financial strains on his business. He cited a California law requiring companies to prove that chemicals in a product do not cause cancer as too extreme. “If you don’t prove that the product does not cause cancer 100 percent, you have to apply a label that says, ‘This product may cause cancer,’” he said. “It’s a costly testing process. In our company, we’re applying those labels now.” “To require everything to be tested is sometimes going beyond where we need to go to impose safety,” Nord said. Nord’s visit to the market was centered around talking to manufacturers about safety regulations as well as researching “the issue of making products here in North Carolina versus imports and what the challenges of the two models are.” “I worry that the regulations we issue have a disproportionate effect on making things here,” she said.

City Editor ......... 888-3537 Editor ................ 888-3543 Opinion Page Editor 888-3517 Entertainment .... 888-3601

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NIGHT Cash 3: 2-0-2 Cash 4: 0-3-9-4


Piedmont Triad Partnership unveils details of furnishings initiative ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORT

HIGH POINT – The Piedmont Triad Partnership announced a five-part initiative to enhance the global competitiveness of companies throughout the furnishings industry on Saturday at the High Point Market. The initiative, dubbed The Global Exchange for Furnishings, is designed to enable furnishings industry members in the Triad or those who are considering moving to the area to access local resources more easily, said David Powell, PTP chief executive officer. According to the Piedmont Triad Partnership, the region has a concentration of fur-

nishings resources that should be promoted, including more than 4,000 companies in the home furnishings sector, a skilled labor force, a strategic location that’s easily accessible and a friendly business environment. Powell revealed some of the details of the initiative with a panel of others involved, including City Manager Strib Boynton and High Point Market Authority President Brian Casey. The five key components are: • Regional intelligence – For companies that consider moving to the area, the PTP will provide information needed such as labor availability, tax structures and construction costs.

• Site selection – The PTP will help companies navigate the 12 counties it serves to find the best location for their operations. • Government liaison – The PTP will serve as a liaison to top government officials on local, regional and state levels. • Database of Resources – The PTP is creating a database of local resources specific to the furniture cluster. • Furnishings concierge – A furnishings concierge will be offered by the PTP for additional questions or details. “We want to build on the international reputation and the deep heritage of furnishings in this area,â€? Powell said.

Zookeepers to plant trees for bear habitats ASHEBORO (AP) – Keepers from the North Carolina Zoo are joining two groups in planting trees to help reduce carbon dioxide in the Earth’s atmosphere and to help preserve polar bear habitats around the world. The keepers began

planting the trees Saturday morning at Clay Presnell Park in Seagrove. The event is sponsored by Polar Bears International and the American Association of Zookeepers. After the tree plantings, there will be a picnic.

Students from Seagrove Elementary School have created posters to illustrate the role trees play in combating the change, and poster-contest winners will receive trees planted in their name and marked by plaques created by Seagrove potter Bonnie Burns.

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



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Forum planned on cost of community-based schools RALEIGH (AP) – A schools coalition is sponsoring a forum on the costs and consequences of shifting Wake County to community-based schools. Great Schools in Wake County is holding the forum on Saturday at the McKimmon Center on the

campus of North Carolina State University in Raleigh. Among those scheduled to speak are Shaw University President Irma McLaurin and Jim Goodmon, the president and CEO of Capital Broadcasting Co. The Wake County school board voted last

week to ditch a student assignment plan meant to replace one based on diversity. That happened after a supporter of community-based schools voted against the 16-zone assignment plan that was to replace the diversity plan.

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Iran releases American held in Tehran WASHINGTON (AP) – Iran on Saturday set free an American businessman jailed in Tehran for more than two years on suspicion on ties to an allegedly violent opposition group. Reza Taghavi, 71, hadn’t been charged

with a crime and denied knowingly supporting the organization, known as Tondar. “He admitted to nothing and he continues to maintain his innocence,� his lawyer, Pierre Prosper, said by telephone.


In this photo distributed by China’s Xinhua news agency, rescuers are ready to go underground after an explosion at the state-run Pingyu Coal & Electric Co. Ltd mine in Yuzhou city, central China’s Henan province, on Saturday.

China mine blast traps 16 BEIJING (AP) – China joined the world in breathless coverage of the Chilean mine rescue, but when a gas blast killed 21 Chinese miners and trapped 16 Saturday, the national TV evening news didn’t say a word. Rescuers said they were fighting tons of coal dust to reach the miners, who have been located but whose conditions were unknown.

The rescuers also faced dangerous gas levels and the risk of falling rocks as they worked their way into the mine pit. The early-morning explosion in central China happened as the world still was celebrating Chile’s successful rescue of 33 miners trapped more than two months. Chinese media had

detailed coverage as the men emerged to cheers. Some in China asked whether their own officials would make as much of an effort in a similar disaster, and be just as open about the progress of rescue efforts. The test came quickly for China, whose mining industry is the most dangerous in the world.

Palestinians weighing alternatives to peace talks RAMALLAH, West Bank (AP) – The Palestinians will study alternatives to peace talks with Israel in the coming days, a top PLO official said Saturday, after Israel gave the green light to build 238 new houses for Jews on war-won land Palestinians seek for their state. However, it’s unlikely the Palestinians will take any dramatic steps before Nov. 2 midterm elections in the U.S., since Arab

leaders have already promised the Obama administration more time, until a few days after the vote, to try to relaunch negotiations. Saturday’s statements seemed intended mainly as a new warning that Washington’s peace efforts are in trouble. The talks, launched by the U.S. in early September, quickly broke down over Israel’s refusal to extend a limited curb on construction in

West Bank settlements, deemed illegal by the international community. The Palestinians want to establish their state in the West Bank, Gaza and east Jerusalem – territories Israel captured in the 1967 Mideast War – and say there is no point negotiating as long as expanding settlements gobble up more of that land. Nearly half a million Israelis live in the West Bank and east Jerusalem.

Hand amputation ordered of confessed thief by Iran TEHRAN, Iran (AP) – An Iranian judge has ordered the amputation of the hand of a man who confessed to robbing a candy shop, local media reported Saturday. Iran’s semiofficial Fars

The 21-year-old man was also sentenced to a year in jail and ordered to return the stolen items. news agency said the chief judge of a Tehran court also sentenced the 21-year-old man, who was not identified, to a year in jail and ordered him to return the stolen items.

The ruling comes days after Iranian authorities amputated the hand of another man convicted of theft in the northeastern city of Mashhad. While Iran’s hardline judiciary follows a strict interpretation of Islamic law, enforcement of punishments such as amputation are rare. Iranian authorities occasionally issue harsh rulings in an effort to stem the spread of corruption and disorder. Critics, however, say amputations, public executions or floggings hurt Iran’s international image and reflect badly on Islam. Tehran has recently provoked an international outcry with the case of an Iranian woman who is sentenced to death by stoning for adultery.

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North Korea threatens big increase in weapons SEOUL, South Korea (AP) – North Korean media on Saturday threatened a “1,000-fold� military buildup as the United States ruled out lifting sanctions to try to coax the North into resuming talks aimed at its nuclear weapons programs. Last year, North Korea quit the nuclear disarmament talks and later tested an atomic device that drew tightened U.N. sanctions. But North Korea said Saturday it is willing to rejoin the negotiations and remains committed to implementing a September 2005 accord on abandoning its nuclear program in exchange for aid and security.


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Attacks hit Kandahar, killing 2 Afghan civilians KANDAHAR, Afghanistan (AP) – A series of blasts killed at least two civilians and wounded several others Saturday in Afghanistan’s main southern city, the scene of several recent deadly attacks on police. Helicopters patrolled above the city as NATO and Afghan troops were deployed to seal off the attack sites. Ambulances AP

Olga Matamoros worries about her husband Walter Vera, trapped in the mine.

2 miners found dead after Ecuador tunnel collapse QUITO, Ecuador (AP) – Search teams found the bodies of two miners Saturday and were still looking for two other men missing since a tunnel collapsed 490 feet underground the previous day. Deputy Mining Minister Jorge Espinosa identified the two known dead as Walter Vera and Paul Aguirre. He said searchers still held hopes they could rescue the two missing miners, Pedro Mendoza and Angel Vera. “We hope to find the two other miners alive because they were in a spot that probably was not affected” by the cavein, Espinosa said.



Copter crash kills 6 oil workers, 2 pilots VERACRUZ, Mexico – Officials say a helicopter carrying oil workers has crashed in southeastern Mexico, killing all eight people on board. Veracruz state Civil Protection chief Silvia Dominguez says the aircraft was traveling from Ciudad del Carmen in Campeche state toward Minatitlan, Veracruz. On board were six mechanics employed by Compania Mexicana de Exploracion SA.

Iraqi premier seeks neighbors’ support BAGHDAD – Iraq’s prime minister will travel to Iran and Jordan to seek support for his bid to win a second term more than seven months after national elections, an adviser said on Saturday. Nouri al-Maliki is struggling to remain in power since his Shiite alliance narrowly lost the March 7 vote to a Sunni-backed bloc led by rival Ayad Allawi.

Titanic survivor’s account nets $32K LONDON – A first-person account of the sinking of the Titanic fetched 20,000 pounds ($32,000) Saturday in a British auction. The affidavit signed by Laura Francatelli, who got away in a lifeboat with her two prominent employers, easily topped its pre-sale estimate of 15,000 pounds ($24,000). It was bought by an anonymous collector from eastern Europe.

1 dead, 39 hurt in Jamaica bus crash KINGSTON, Jamaica – Police in Jamaica say a bus has plunged over a cliff on the Caribbean island’s north coast, killing a teenage girl and injuring 39 people. Police Constable Yanique Matthews says the bus driver fled after the accident late Friday and has not been found. ENTERPRISE NEWS SERVICE REPORTS

with sirens wailing ferried victims to local hospitals. In one attack, a motorized rickshaw carrying explosives detonated behind police headquarters in the center of the city, said Zelmai Ayubi, spokesman for the governor of Kandahar province. One bystander was killed and three others wounded, Ayubi said.

On the eastern side of the city, insurgents attacked an oil tanker with gunfire, causing it to explode. One civilian was killed and at least two others were wounded. A rocket fired by militants slammed into a prison compound in the city’s west, police said. No casualties were immediately reported. Another explosion went

off in the city’s business district, also in the west. Details were not immediately available. Kandahar city has been a target for militants this month. Two explosions killed nine people and wounded two dozen others on Oct. 6. Three blasts just minutes apart killed three Afghan police officers in the city Oct. 5.

Sunday October 17, 2010

SOLD AT AUCTION: Original 1952 cover art brings in $155,000. 8A

Managing Editor: Sherrie Dockery (336) 888-3539


Obama steps into race to aid ally BOSTON (AP) – President Barack Obama stepped into the Massachusetts gubernatorial race Saturday to rally for friend and political ally Deval Patrick, who is struggling to overcome the antiincumbent mood that has swept across the country during this election season. Speaking before a crowd of several thousand at a rally at Boston’s Hynes Convention Center, Obama said Patrick’s opponent, Charles Baker, is banking on the same strategy as national Re-

publicans. “They figured they could ride people’s anger and frustration all the way to the ballot box,� said Obama. Obama sought to frame the election as Patrick a choice between his policies, which he says are moving the country forward, and those of the GOP, who he says want to return to the policies of the past.


Bob Slider (left) of Odessa, Texas, a supporter of Nevada Republican Senate candidate Sharron Angle, demonstrates next to Jan Duhaney of Las Vegas, a supporter of incumbent Democrat Senate Majority leader Harry Reid, near Las Vegas, Nev., Tuesday.

GOP awaits huge wins WASHINGTON (AP) – Two weeks before Election Day, Democrats fear their grip on the House may be gone, and Republicans are poised to celebrate big gains in the Senate and governors’ mansions as well. Analysts in both parties say all major indicators tilt toward the Republicans. President Barack Obama’s policies are widely unpopular. Congress, run by the Democrats, rates even lower. Fear and anger over unemployment and deep deficits are energizing conservative voters; liberals are demoralized. Private groups are pouring huge sums


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WASHINGTON (AP) – When Supreme Court justices enter the House of Representatives in their black robes for the president’s next State of the Union address, SamAlito uel Alito does not plan to be among them. The justice said the annual speech to Congress has become very political and awkward for the justices, who he says are expected to sit “like the proverbial potted plant.� The 60-year-old justice acknowledged with a smile that his colleagues “who are more disciplined refrain from manifesting any emotion or opinion whatsoever.�


of money into GOP campaigns. An almost dizzying series of Democratic messages has failed to gain traction, forcing Obama to search for a winning formula. With early voting under way in many states, Democrats are trying to minimize the damage by concentrating their resources on a dwindling number of races. “The poll numbers and the enthusiasm on the right versus the lack of the enthusiasm on the left suggest a pretty big Republican night,� said former Nebraska Sen. Bob Kerrey, who once headed the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee.


Obama: End tax breaks to stop overseas hiring



No disruptions from taxi fire near airport TRENTON, N.J. – Authorities say a taxi that caught fire near a Newark Liberty Airport terminal outside New York City caused no major problems or disruptions. The taxi began burning in the area of Terminal A around 1 p.m. Saturday, shortly after a major security training exercise at the New Jersey airport had concluded. A person with knowledge of the incident says that the fire was not connected to the training event.

NM man cleaning gun shoots mom, son CHAPARRAL, N.M. – Investigators in New Mexico say a Chaparral man who was cleaning his handgun Saturday morning accidentally shot his 4-year-old son and the bullet passed through the boy and hit the man’s mother. Dona Ana Sheriff’s Department investigator Bo Nevarez says both are in critical condition but their wounds aren’t believed to be life-threatening. He says the bullet struck the boy in his stomach and continued through to the grandmother and hit her in the abdomen.


Deadly blaze Firefighters work Friday on a house fire that killed three people, including an infant and an elderly woman, in Columbus, Ohio.

WASHINGTON (AP) – End tax breaks that reward some U.S. companies with overseas subsidiaries and encourage those businesses to create jobs in other countries, President Barack Obama is telling Congress. Yet it’s an idea that has raised concerns even among some lawmakers in the president’s own party. At issue is a bill, now stalled in the Senate, that would do away with some tax credits and deferrals for U.S. companies for operations abroad. “There is no reason why

our tax code should actively reward them for creating jobs overseas,” Obama said in his weekly radio and Internet address Saturday. “Instead, we should be using our tax dollars to reward companies that create jobs and businesses within our borders.” Though Obama singled out Republican opposition, the bill also failed to get support from some Democrats, including the chairman of the Senate Finance Committee, Sen. Max Baucus, D-Mont. He has expressed concern the change would put the U.S. at a competitive disadvantage.

Feds oppose Proposition 19 SAN FRANCISCO (AP) – The U.S. government will “vigorously enforce” federal laws against marijuana even if voters next month make California the first state to legalize pot, Attorney General Eric Holder says. Holder’s warning, contained in a letter to ex-federal drug enforcement chiefs, was his most direct statement yet against Proposition 19, and it sets up another showdown with California over marijuana if the measure passes. With Prop 19 leading in the polls, the letter also raised questions about the extent to which federal drug agents

would go into communities across the state to catch small-time users and dealers, or whether they even had the resources to do it. If the ballot measure passes, the state would regulate recreational pot use. Adults could possess up to one ounce of the drug and grow small gardens on private property. Local governments would decide whether to allow and tax sales of the drug. But Holder stressed that the Justice Department remains committed to enforcing the Controlled Substances Act in all states.


Susan Recht (right) purchases marijuana from James Kyne, manager at the San Francisco Medical Cannabis Clinic in San Francisco on Friday.

Top Treasury official returning to academia

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WASHINGTON – Alan Krueger, a top economics official at the Department of Treasury, will leave his post next month to return to academia, becoming the latest in a string of departures from the Obama administration’s economic team. A spokesman for the Treasury confirmed that Krueger, assistant secretary for economic policy, would return to Princeton University, where he previously served as a professor of economics.

Melissa O’Sullivan, NP 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.” Call 336-884-3800 today for an appointment. Accepting new patients.

Man: Airline says he was too disabled GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. – A motivational speaker with cerebral palsy says he was kicked off a U.S. Airways flight after being told he was too disabled to fly alone. Johnnie Tuitel, 47, of Grand Rapids Township, Mich., told The Grand Rapids Press that he has flown over 500,000 miles to give motivational speeches. But Tuitel says he missed a speech because of the Sept. 23 incident at Palm Beach International Airport. U.S. Airways’ website says people can’t fly alone if they wouldn’t be able to help themselves or others in an emergency.

US, China militaries hold talks in Hawaii

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HONOLULU – The U.S. and Chinese militaries have finished two days of talks over security on the high seas, the first such discussions since China broke off contact earlier this year to protest the U.S. sale of arms to Taiwan. The resumption of military contacts after an eight-month freeze adds to what appears to be a warming of delicate U.S.-China relations. They came just days after China invited Defense Secretary Robert Gates to visit Beijing.


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‘Charlotte’s Web’ cover art fetches $155K in NYC



NEW YORK (AP) – The original 1952 cover art for “Charlotte’s Web” has sold at auction in New York City for more than $155,000. Heritage Auctions says the artwork drawn by Garth Williams fetched more than five times its estimated sale price on Friday and is a record for any of Williams’ art.

Heritage spokesman Barry Sandoval says the buyer is a New York collector who wishes to remain anonymous. He says 42 of the late artist’s original illustrations for the celebrated children’s book were auctioned by his family and brought in more than $780,000.


In a September file photo, Paris Hilton waits for hearing to start in Las Vegas.

Intruder arrested at Paris Hilton’s LA house LOS ANGELES (AP) – Police say an intruder has been arrested after a scuffle with a security guard outside Paris Hilton’s Los Angeles home. Police spokesman Bruce Borihanh says the man passed through the gates of the complex on a bike at about noon Tuesday, began banging on her door and refused to leave when security guards asked him. He was arrested on suspicion of assault on the guard and was being booked at the LAPD’s Van Nuys station. His name and age have not been released. It’s not clear whether Hilton was home. This was the second incident in recent months involving an intruder targeting Hilton. Nathan Lee Parada pleaded not guilty to felony attempted residential burglary after he allegedly showed up outside the socialite’s home wielding two knives in August.




ONE VOICE: City considers resolution endorsing merger of planning groups. 2B PASSING: Barbara Billingsley, actress who portrayed June Cleaver, dies at age 94. 2B

Sunday October 17, 2010 City Editor: Joe Feeney (336) 888-3537

SWEET MISSION: N.C. candy store provides jobs for residents with disabilities. 8B

Night City Editor: Chris McGaughey (336) 888-3540




Admirers peruse the cars on display at the Feel the Thunder and Taste the Heat car show and chili cook-off at Braxton Craven Middle School in Trinity on Saturday. Organizers say the fourth annual event attracted at least 2,500 people.

Friends of speed ... and heat Fourth annual Feel the Thunder and Taste the Heat tickles taste buds, eardrums BY DARRICK IGNASIAK ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER

TRINITY – Curtis Connor couldn’t have been more pleased with the fourth annual Feel the Thunder and Taste the Heat event at Braxton Craven Middle School on Saturday. Connor estimated between 2,500 to 3,000 people visited the event that consisted of a motorcycle ride, car show and a chili cook-off. The event was hosted

and organized by the Friends of Trinity. “We haven’t got a total figure,” said Connor, Friends of Trinity president. “Just looking at the figures, the car registration and the sales of all the stuff we’ve sold, we’ve almost doubled the amount we had last year.” The day started out with a motorcycle run departing the school on a ride to benefit the construction of a veterans’ memorial at the Trinity Museum on N.C. 62. The Trinity Historic Preservation Society has plans to build the veterans’ memorial. Joe Moore of Thomasville placed his fully restored 1970 Chevrolet truck in the car show. He has participated in numerous car shows, winning about eight trophies. Moore was one of 54 classic vehicles – a record num-

Thomasville police host domestic violence vigil ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORT

THOMASVILLE – The Thomasville Police Department will hold a domestic violence vigil in front of the department at 6:30 p.m. Thursday. The event will honor victims and survivors of domestic violence throughout North Carolina. Special guest speakers for the event will be Teri Hairston, who is a poet, fiction author, performance artist, domestic violence advocate and survivor, and Lillie Miller, who also is a poet, domestic violence advocate and survivor. The police department also will plant a tree in memory of those who have been killed as a result of domestic violence in North Carolina in 2010. Thomasville police, Family Services of Davidson County, Davie County Domestic Violence Services and Rape Crisis Center and The Dragonfly House will provide brochures and information about the services they provide. T-shirts for $8 and bracelets for $2 will be sold, with all proceeds going to support victims and survivors of domestic violence. For more information, call Detective Lt. Kimberly Sebastian at 475-4284 or Detective Kisha Yokeley at 475-5536.

ber for the event – entered in the car show. “I just like to do things like this,” Moore said. With three participants in the chili cook-off, David Barber of

All of the proceeds from the car show and chili cook-off will go to the nonprofit group Friends of Trinity. Wallburg took home top honors with a payout of $200. He was named the “King” of the chili cook-off. He and his wife Stephani participated in their first chili cook-off. “This is cool because this is

Dr. William C. Little, professor and vice chairman of the Department of Internal Medicine at Wake Forest University Baptist Medical Center, presented the Konrad Witzig Memorial Lecture concerning the Medical Center’s research on diastolic heart failure research. The presentation was given at the 19th international meeting of the Cardiac System Dynamics Society in Fukuoka, Japan.

the first time we have ever done anything like this,” said Barber, a 1992 graduate of Trinity High School. “We are batting a thousand so far. I like cooking, and I like chili. I figured it would be fun to do.” Trinity Mayor Carlton Boyles served as one of the judges. “The chili was good,” he said. “It was hard to make a decision between the three of them. I’m glad they didn’t have seven to judge, but we only had three.” All of the proceeds from the car show and chili cook-off will go to the Friends of Trinity. The nonprofit organization is responsible for putting 400 American flags along N.C. 62 six times a year, as well as the upkeep of the Trinity Community Park.

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 | 888-3657

Trinity to decide on trash contract Tuesday




TRINITY – Members of the Trinity City Council on Tuesday night will consider awarding a five-year contract to a trash hauler that wants to provide mandatory trash and recycling service citywide beginning in January. City officials had previously discussed providing the service by contracting with a corporation formed by three of the city haulers – Roadside Trash, Smith Disposal and Handy’s Garbage Service. The new corporation will not be formed because the owners of Roadside Trash and Smith Disposal decided not to join in the effort, said City Manager Ann Bailie. Bailie said she could not comment on why the haulers decided not to form the corporation. Phillip Smith, owner of Roadside Trash, also would not comment on the decision not to form the corporation. He said Smith Disposal is owned by his brother, who could not be reached for comment this week. Farrell Handy, owner of Handy’s Garbage Service, said his company will provide the service if the City Council approves the contract Tuesday. Handy said his company has been picking up trash in Trinity since 1970. “Nothing is ever sure until you sign on that dotted line,” Handy


Robert WInter (left) and Andy Clodfelter prepare to empty mobile toters along Pheasant Ridge Road in the Hillsville community. said of the proposed service. “I know it’s supposed to happen. That’s pretty much in the works. I just think it’s a good opportunity. I hope it works out good for Trinity and myself.” According to Bailie, the city will not be responsible for displacement fees for Smith Disposal and Roadside Trash, as Handy’s Garbage Service is working out an agreement with the two haulers so Trinity will not have that obligation. The fee for the service is proposed to be $15, which includes weekly trash pickup and bi-weekly recyclable pickup. The city is seeking grant funding from the N.C. Department of Environment and Natural Resources to purchase garbage and recycling


carts. If the city does not get the grant, the City Council may use funds from the general fund to purchase the carts. City officials have said they are considering the service because City Hall currently gets numerous calls a week from residents who don’t have a place to recycle since the N.C. General Assembly changed laws on recycling. The service will be mandatory except in certain situations that require trucks to drive on private roads. “I think there’s a lot of people who don’t want it, but in this day and age, it’s coming because you are going to have to do recycling and that’s a big part of it,” Handy said. | 888-3657

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Barbara Atwood......Lexington Sue Barnes.................Asheboro George Brown.....Vilonia, Ark. Willie Jones............Thomasville Larry Varner..................Beaufort 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.

George Brown VILONIA, Ark. – Mr. George K. Brown died October 15, 2010 in Vilonia, Arkansas. Funeral service will be held at 2 pm Thursday in the chapel of Cumby Family Funeral Service in High Point. Arrangements by Cumby Family Funeral Service in High Point.

Willie Charles Jones THOMASVILLE – Willie Charles Jones, age 68, a resident of Mendenhall Street died Saturday. Funeral services will be at 2:00 pm Tuesday in the chapel of Cumby Family Funeral Service in Archdale.

Larry Norman Varner BEAUFORT – Larry Norman Varner, 68, a loving husband, father, grandfather, son, brother and friend died Sunday, October 10, 2010 at Carteret General Hospital following a long battle with complications of stroke. A native of High Point, he was born February 7, 1942, a son to Margaret Furr Keen and the late Charles Allen Varner, Jr. He was educated in the High Point public schools and was a graduate of St. Andrews College in Laurinburg, NC. He was an Eagle Scout and served his country in the United States Marine Corp. His occupation was in the veneer and woodworking industry. He owned and operated Varner Veneer and NL Woods on English Road in High Point. Accepting a position with Atlantic Veneer, he moved his family to Morehead City in 1982. He was a member of First Presbyterian Church, High Point and served the community in the areas of business, youth sports activities and Boy Scouting. Larry was married to Nancy Sherrill Pearson in 1965 who survives the home. Also surviving are daughters Mrs. Samantha Varner Stogner and her husband Marc of High Point; Mrs. Sally Varner Hornstein and her husband Churchill of Wilmington; son Mr. Jeffrey Charles Varner and his wife Jennifer of Cary; his mother Margaret Furr Keen of Greensboro; a brother Christopher L. Varner of Wisconsin; a sister Kathleen B. Culbreth of Sophia; a brother Barry S. Bennett of Glenola; five grandchildren and several nieces and nephews. He was predeceased by a sister, Patricia Brennan Stotts. A memorial service will be held at First Presbyterian Church in High Point at 4 p.m. Saturday, October 23, 2010, the Reverend Jim Wilson officiating. The family will receive friends immediately after the service in the Family Life Center. MEMORIALS/DONATIONS In lieu of flowers donations may be made to KiliansKids.Com, 305 Russo Valley Drive, Cary, NC 27519. is a non-profit organization that provides lap top computers to children in treatment fighting cancer and other life threatening illnesses. Access online obituary and Internet condolences through Arrangements are by Brooks Funeral Home & Crematory, Inc., Morehead City, North Carolina.

Barbara Atwood LEXINGTON – Barbara Crook Atwood, 73, of Lexington, died Oct. 15, 2010. Graveside service will be held at 3 p.m. Monday at North Lexington Baptist Church Cemetery. Davidson Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.

Sue Barnes ASHEBORO – Mrs. Sue Carol Lucas Barnes, 70, of 143 Three B Road, died Oct. 15, 2010. Funeral will be held at 11 a.m. Tuesday at Ridge Funeral Home Chapel. Visitation will be held from 6 to 8 p.m. Monday at the funeral home.

New span replaces old bridge to beach SUNSET BEACH (AP) – The cracks and saws of construction overhead are a constant reminder to Alan Theimer that his days working on the old pontoon swing bridge in Sunset Bridge are numbered. With construction nearing its end, Sunset Beach is poised to open a $31 million high-rise bridge to replace the old pontoon one. It will be the town’s first fixed two-lane bridge in its 50-year history. Originally scheduled to open in late October, the date has been pushed back to early November. Unlike the old bridge – a floating contraption of wood and steel that required operators like Theimer 24 hours a day to open it for boat traffic – the new one measures in at 65 feet at its highest point, allowing boats to pass safely underneath, according to N.C. Department of Transportation figures. Later this year, the old bridge will be dismantled, and Theimer’s employment there will end. “I love this job. I wish I had started 30 years ago,” Theimer said, sitting back in his chair inside the tender house.

Merger of organizations on city council agenda BY PAT KIMBROUGH ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER

HIGH POINT – The City Council will consider endorsing a proposed merger aimed at enhancing the region’s profile. A proposed resolution in support of consolidating the Piedmont Triad Council of Governments and the Northwest Piedmont Council of Governments is on Monday’s meeting agenda. City leaders have already expressed support for the merger, which needs the approval of local governments in a 12-county area, as well as both organizations’ governing bodies, to take effect. The state would have to give final approval, and the new COG could be approved early next year. Proponents say the new organization will be better able to speak with

one voice in seeking out grants and other types of federal funding. Also Monday, the council is scheduled to hear about several aspects of the city’s lead paint remediation efforts. The city has used a 2008 grant to remove lead-based paint from 129 dwelling units so far. A second grant application, for $3.1 million, has been submitted to the U. S. Dept. of Housing and Urban Development so the Community Development & Housing department can continue its lead hazard control efforts in homes built before 1978, when leadbased paint was banned. During the meeting, the council and the public will get their first look at a portable lead poisoning prevention storyboard. Two storyboards were purchased with funds from the

city’s grant in efforts to teach children and their parents how to avoid lead poisoning. One will be displayed at different community facilities. The other will be on permanent display at Millis Health Education Center beginning Oct. 25. The storyboards are part of the work of Lead Safe High Point, a partnership among the city, Guilford County Health Department and United Way of Greater High Point. Lead Safe High Point, which aims to educate residents about the dangers of lead poisoning, has produced fliers, bookmarks, and posters in English, Spanish, Vietnamese and Burmese that provide information about free lead testing offered for children by the Health Department. | 888-3531

‘Leave it to Beaver’ mom dies at 94 LOS ANGELES (AP) – Barbara Billingsley, who gained supermom status for her gentle portrayal of June Cleaver, the warm, supportive mother of a pair of precocious boys in “Leave it to Beaver,” died Saturday. She was 94. Billingsley, who had suffered from a rheumatoid disease, died at her home in Santa MonBillingsley ica, said family spokeswoman Judy Twersky. When the show debuted in 1957, Jerry Mathers, who played Beaver, was 9, and Tony Dow, who portrayed Wally, was 12. Billingsley’s character, the perfect stay-at-home 1950s mom, was always there to gently but firmly nurture both through the ups and downs of childhood. Beaver, meanwhile, was a typical American boy whose adventures landed him in one comical crisis after another. Billingsley’s own two sons said she was pretty much the image of June Cleaver in real life, although the actress disagreed. “She was every bit as

2 teens killed, 2 injured in crash SPRUCE PINE (AP) – Officials say two teens were killed and two were injured when their car hit a tree near Spruce Pine. William Eric Avery II, 16, and 14-year-old MaKenzie Elizabeth Cook died in Friday night’s crash. Avery was driving, and Cook was riding in the front seat of the car when it crossed the center lane .

Friends of Trinity Civic Organization “Working To Enrich Life in Trinity For Everyone” Friends of Trinity Civic Organization is seeking Members who have an interest in a hands on approach to help develop pride in trinity as unique place to live and enjoy life. Our accomplishments include the construction and upkeep of Trinity Community Park, Management of two events: Trinity Car Show and Chili Cook-Off and Hardees Retreat Civil War Reenactment and Living History. Purchase and Maintain 4000 flags for six annual displays on Main Street in Trinity. You may also choose to become a supporting member through contributions

Visit our website: or call 476-6498 or 434-4993 or 472-8207 Family-owned with a tradition of trust, integrity and helpful service ... Since 1948

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889-5045 SUNDAY Mr. Kwang Dong Ko 3 p.m. Memorial Service in the Chapel of Cumby Family Funeral Service, High Point THURSDAY Mr. George Kelly Brown 2 p.m. Chapel of Cumby Family Funeral Service, High Point

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This undated file photo shows Tony Dow (from left) as Wally, Barbara Billingsley as June, Hugh Beaumont as Ward and Jerry Mathers as Beaver, the cast of the TV series “Leave It to Beaver.” nurturing, classy, and lovely as ‘June Cleaver,’ and we were so proud to share her with the world,” her son Glenn Billingsley said Saturday. She did acknowledge that she may have become more like June as the series progressed. “I think what happens is that the writers

start writing about you as well as the character they created,” she once said. “So you become sort of all mixed up, I think.” A wholesome beauty with a lithe figure, Billingsley began acting in her elementary school’s plays and soon discovered she wanted to do nothing else.

10301 North N.C. 109 Winston-Salem Wallburg Community 769-5548 SUNDAY Mr. Morgan Reiss Payne 2 p.m. Northpointe Pentecostal Holiness Church High Point, N.C. MONDAY Mrs. Shirley Ann Webb Lynch 2 p.m. J.C. Green & Sons Chapel

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Group forms to create Virginia naval museum


This photo dated between 1860 and 1865 and provided by the Library of Congress shows Rear Adm. John A. Dahlgren standing next to a Dahlgren gun on the deck of the USS Pawnee in Charleston, S.C.

FREDERICKSBURG, Va. (AP) – The Dahlgren Navy base is a treasure trove of military history unrivaled in its focus on ordnance – all the things on Navy ships that go “boom.� To gather, protect, display and explain materials dating to World War I, a group has been formed to start a museum. “It is being shaped as a brand-new pilot project for the Navy museum system,� says Gary Wagner, a spokesman for the Naval Support Facility Dahlgren.

The Navy museum system comprises 13 sites around the country. “As a new feature, they are creating Navy Heritage Centers and using this project as a pilot for that new (model),� Wagner said. The museum will be run not by the Navy, but by the newly created Dahlgren Heritage Foundation. The base was established in 1918 as the Naval Proving Ground, to test guns destined for Navy warships. Over the years, the site along the

Potomac River evolved into one of the Navy’s premier research and development labs. It includes a 25-mile firing range along the river. “Interest in establishing a museum about Dahlgren really took off following our celebration of the base’s 90th birthday in 2008,� Wagner said. The event brought together people in the community who had lived and worked on the base. Many of them thought a museum would be a good addition.

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Duke’s medical school expands with new buildings DURHAM (AP) – The Duke University School of Medicine is expanding. The Herald-Sun of Durham reported Saturday that the university plans to add an 84,000-square-foot Learning Center as part


Biltmore Christmas

of an $800 million expansion. The expansion will increase space for hospital beds, research and teaching by about 20 percent. Construction on the Learning Center will begin after the first of the

year and be completed in 2013. Officials say the new building will have moveable walls to reflect a change in training doctors from having a single physician manage a person’s health care to a team approach.


Beginning Nov. 5, Biltmore House by Candlelight, at the new Antler Hill Village, opens to tourists for the Christmas season. The 8,000-acre, 1890s estate of George Vanderbilit is located in Asheville.

1960-2010: CELEBRATE 50 YEARS OF TIMEKEEPING INNOVATION COLLECTOR’S LIMITED EDITION OF 1,000 ONLY 2 AVAILABLE AT THIS STORE! Since 1960, Bulova’s Accutron brand has deďŹ ned the ultimate in precision timekeeping. As the world’s ďŹ rst fully electronic watch, Accutron immediately revolutionized the way the world told time, offering what was then the most accurate timekeeping mechanism ever devised.

THE FOLLOWING ITEMS ARE SCHEDULED FOR PUBLIC HEARING BEFORE THE PLANNING AND ZONING COMMISSION ON October 26, 2010 AT 6:00 P.M. Continued Public Hearing Items 1. City of High Point Northwest Area Plan A request by the Planning and Development Department to approve the Northwest Area Plan. 2. City of High Point Land Use Plan Amendment Case 10-04 A request by the Planning and Development Department to amend the city’s Land Use Plan in accordance with recommendations of the Northwest Area Plan. The land area associated with this amendment is approximately 10,260 acres lying within the northwestern portion of the City’s Planning area generally lying south of I-40, west of Kendale Road & Sandy Ridge Road, northwest of Skeet Club Road and north of the Davidson/Forsyth County line. Public Hearing Items 1. City of High Point Text Amendment Case 10-07 A request by the Planning and Development Department for miscellaneous amendments to various sections of the Development ordinance in regards to general deďŹ nitions, permitted use schedule, agricultural & single family district dimensional requirements, fencing height, nonconforming uses, development standards for individual uses, planting yard rate chart and street name signage. 2. City of High Point Text Amendment Case 10-08 A request by the City Council to consider a text amendment to Chapter 11, Development Inspection Regulations, of the Code of Ordinance of the City of High Point to include relocation cost paid by the City as cost allowable as a lien against property subject to enforcement action under the minimum housing code.

Today, the landmark tuning fork movement and exhibition case of the renowned Accutron Spaceview have been meticulously recreated by Bulova for this exclusive 50th Anniversary limited edition. In stainless steel, with curved sapphire crystal and alligator strap, each exquisitely crafted collector’s model comes in a specially designed wood and glass display case accompanied by an ofďŹ cial plaque attesting to its position in a controlled, limited edition run of 1,000. To ensure your chance to purchase this landmark reproduction, contact

The Planning and Zoning Commission is an advisory board of the City Council. The Commission makes recommendations to the City Council, which has the authority to approve or deny the request. Anyone interested in these matters is invited to attend the public hearing and present information to the Commission.

High Point Jewelers and Fine Gifts .-!).342%%435)4%s()'(0/).4 .# (OURS-ON &RI s3AT s#LOSED3UN

Additional information concerning these requests is available at the Planning and Development Department, Municipal OfďŹ ce building, 211 South Hamilton Street, Room ORBYTELEPHONEAT   ORFAX   The meeting facilities of the City of High Point are accessible to people with disabilities. )F YOU NEED SPECIAL ACCOMMODATIONS CALL    OR THE CITYS 4$$ PHONE NUMBER  4HISPRINTEDMATERIALWILLBEPROVIDEDINANALTERNATIVEFORMAT upon request.

Gladys A Robinson NC SENATE 28th DISTRICT (





The Courage to Lead in‌ Jobs and Job Development Improved Education Quality Health Care For the Citizens of Guilford County

Endorsed by.... NC Association of Educators State Employees Assoc. of NC Lillian’s List of NC NC Trial Lawyers NC Chapter, Nat’l Assoc. of Social Workers

Life is a precious gift

A Proven Leader in Guilford County

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




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The legacy of parents and nation


common definition of the word legacy is “something passed down from a previous generation or ancestor.” It has to do with inheritance, bequest, gift, heirloom, heritage, birthright and carryover. The person who receives the legacy must accept it as a gift. You can do nothing to buy it or deserve it. It is a gift paid for by others. Any person may waste, squander, misuse, destroy or discard what has been inherited and never use it for its intended purpose. On Wednesday evening, Sept. 29, Kitty and I enjoyed an inspirational phone conversation with our close friend, Gladys Williams, an unusual person at age 97. Her voice was strong, her words easily understood, and her mind was “as sharp as a tack.” On Friday afternoon, we talked with her grandson, Chris Williams, the son of the Rev. O. Dale Williams, and our conversation centered on his grandmother. At the Anderson University homecoming football game Oct. 2, Chris called me out of the tent where I was keeping dry and as I stepped under his big umbrella he said, “Grandma died at 1:15 this morning.” I knew I would soon travel to Decatur, Illinois, a city of 94,000 when we first met there in the late spring of 1964. Gladys and her husband, Ornan Williams, were well known residents of that beautiful city and active leaders in Peoples Church of God for many years. They had three sons, Dale, Keith and Ben. All three of these quality men have wives and children of unusual ability. Gladys was blessed with talented grandchildren and great grandchildren. One thing that always impressed me about Gladys and her husband, Ornan, both born and married on Dec. 8, just 17 days before Christmas, was their willingness to spend extra time with their own children and other young people. They were youth leaders and teachers. The large youth room at Peoples Church



Yesterday’s Bible question: What did Jesus say about those who deny Him? Answer to yesterday’s question: “But whosoever shall deny me before men, him will I also deny before my Father which is in heaven.” (Matthew 10:33) Today’s Bible question: Were many diseased healed by merely touching the hem of Christ’s garment?

of God is named the “Williams Room” and dedicated to their honor and ministry with young people. SHARING Gladys THE SPIRIT Williams will be reBill membered Ellis as being ■■■ sincere, intelligent, concerned, congenial and lots of fun. She encouraged young people to obtain the best education possible, anchor life in Jesus Christ, be faithful to God as long as they live and study the Bible. Her goals were high for herself and others.



Is your hearing current?



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

She was buried beside her beloved Ornan on Friday, Oct. 8, 2010, in the Macon County Memorial Park, Harristown, Illinois. She was faithful unto death and welcomed her entrance into eternal life. Citizens of our country must use their inherited legacy to help save the nation. That is the right to vote in every election and especially on Nov. 2. My friend Gladys and her husband, Ornan, passed on a great legacy to their children. It is now up to them to hold on to it and pass on what they have received to others.


BILL ELLIS, P. O. Box 345, Scott Depot, WV 25560 | (304) 7576089




CITY COUNCIL AT LARGE 0!)$&/2"9!,%8!.$%2&/2#/5.#),#!-0!)'.


Evangelist Kenny & Deborah Greenway Sunday, October 17th, 11 am & 6 pm Monday, October 18th - Wednesday, October 20th 7 pm nightly

West Fairfield Baptist Church 622 W. Fairfield Road High Point 336-883-0617 Please Come & Join Us!




KC’S 883.4415

2728 S. Main St.


BIBLE QUIZ is provided by Hugh B. Brittain of Shelby.

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

Paid for by the High Point Republican Party

Sunday October 17, 2010

LEONARD PITTS: The unthinkable begins to feel like the inevitable. TOMORROW

Opinion Page Editor: Vince Wheeler (336) 888-3517


City has been successful bringing investment, jobs In my years of public service in High Point, I have never felt the need to respond to a letter from a political opponent. But Jay Wagner’s assertions cannot be the final word. Wagner, a candidate for mayor, submitted a sharply-worded letter condemning me for “demonizing” a High Point businessman and for linking him to Wagner’s campaign. I don’t think Sanders Dallas III is a demon whether he agrees with me or not, but to deny his role in Wagner’s campaign suggests the candidate has a short memory or is trying to distance himself from one of his ardent supporters. A recently broadcasted e-mail from Dallas recommends Wagner’s website and says to call if you want a yard sign. Wagner claims I have resorted to “half-truths” and distortions to boost my record. The information I have presented came from reports published by the city. No person has ever challenged that data except the Wagner campaign. I point out Wagner describes High Point as stagnant (his word) in a newspaper interview. That’s his opinion and NOT fact. His concern about lost jobs and higher unemployment ignores the national economy which has severely impacted every city in our country. Yes, commercial investment and new construction were down the past two years, but the annual 10-year average was $280+ million, a fact he refuses to acknowledge. Wagner implies that if he had been mayor the last two years he would single-hand-



edly have protected High Point from the national economy. In response to this national crisis, your city government has worked aggressively to recruit new industries and create jobs. We acknowledge there is more to do and we will. Wagner’s campaign rhetoric starts with “I and me.” My campaign is focused on “we and us.” BECKY SMOTHERS High Point The writer is mayor of High Point and is seeking re-election.

bureaucratic involvement in our health care system guarantees three things: • Access will be more limited. • The quality of health care will decline. • Costs will go up, not down. The elderly will be hit the hardest. JOHN E. RAMSEY JR. High Point

Don’t let ol’ Andy fool you

We citizens of High Point are at a crossroads. Do we want to continue in the same direction – to grow good suburbs for Greensboro and Winston-Salem based on land use planning from the 1960s and 1970s – or do we want to embrace the whole community to develop the historic center of our city like Greensboro and Winston-Salem are showing us so

about health care Please do not be misled by the TV commercial where Andy Griffith is extolling the virtues of the new health care legislation. This ad is just a ruse to shore up the weak position of Democrats. Multi-layered government






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.

must change emphasis

We’re all in this together when market’s in session

Market, election get A us moving his is truly an exciting time in High Point ... doubly so. With the fall 2010 High Point Market kicking off on Saturday boosting high hopes for an improving home furnishings industry, city streets in the downtown furniture showroom district are alive with tens of thousands of market visitors. We welcome them and hope their stays here are good ones and their business decisions productive. Just a few blocks away from the market’s hub, there’s a different kind of excitement. Over on E. Russell Avenue, located now in a renovated former home furnishings showroom, the High Point office of the Guilford County Board of Elections has begun early voting for the Nov. 2 general election and for the High Point city election. From early reports, it sounds as though the intense campaigning that has occurred during the last few months in city, state and national races has translated into early-voting activity. According to elections office officials, 173 people voted in High Point on Thursday. As of late Friday afternoon, 157 voters had cast ballots. On the first day of early voting in 2006 (the last non-presidential election year), only 40 people voted. But keep in mind, in 2006 there was no municipal election. High Point moved elections to evennumbered years beginning in 2008. We’d guess this year’s hotly contested mayor’s race and contests for seven of the other eight seats are contributing to the early voting increase. We also hope those races will spur others to get out on Nov. 2 if they don’t want to vote early. Excitement continues to build.

City development policy

successfully the way. When city staff in High Point spends so much of its time in planning for development at – and beyond – the edges of our current city limits, and tax resources from the federal, state and local levels go into planning and development on the fringes of our city, there is little left over for the historic core. No wonder our inner city has been in steady decline. A High Point citizen doesn’t have to attend many transportation committee meetings to see where the money is going. Yet improving inner city streetscapes to make them pedestrian-friendly is the beginning of core city development. To encourage drivers to stop and park and shop (what all retail stores, restaurants and small businesses need) rather than to drive through and past and beyond is vital to City Project improvements. We need to begin with two-way traffic, on-street parking and sidewalks with extensive street landscaping. These improvements fall under the public, not the private, realm of authority. When members of the current elected administration, on the one hand, speak in favor of Main Street improvements, and then, on the other hand, travel to Raleigh to lobby against returning Main Street to city control which would facilitate improvements, these contrary behaviors forestall – not facilitate – action and positive change. And it’s time for a change. DOROTHY DARR High Point

s you read this, it is officially the second day of the fall 2010 High Point Market. As I wrote this, it was Thursday, two days before the official opening day of market, but a casual local observer or a first-time visitor to market may not have realized that. You may recall that when market officially opened on Thursdays, in reality business began on Tuesday. When the opening day was shifted to Monday, in reality business began on Saturday (and often on Friday for some). And, now that the official opening day is Saturday, the early birds start doing business in more showrooms than you may be led to believe on Thursday. Many downtown parking lots were overflowing much of the day Thursday and a good many remained crowded even at 6 p.m. And hundreds of people participated in the National Home Furnishings Industry’s Annual Hike for Hope, benefiting the City of Hope, late Thursday afternoon. Grand Marshals Shari Wagner and Paulette Rippley led the one-mile walk that started in front of Showplace. Even though the attire of a majority of the people in the heart of market indicated Thursday was more of a rush-to-get-ready-for-market, both foot and street traffic in the downtown area indicated there was considerable business being conducted that day. Best of all, the mood of those going in and out of showroom building doors and scurrying along downtown sidewalks appeared upbeat. A few examples: • One locally based furniture manufacturer happily reported that Wednesday a major retailer had visited his showroom that morning and placed orders. • Michael Kassin of Stanton Public Relations & Marketing made certain Thursday afternoon that we understood that, with “moviegoing down, the economy slumping – sales of home theater recliners (at Berkline) are up in double digits.” Berkline, one of the nation’s top three manufacturers of recliners and motion furniture, is introducing nine new theater recliners this market, a record for the company. • It appears more exhibitors have staged and planned receptions, even dinners in some cases, to lure marketgoers to their showrooms than have hosted such events during each of the last four or five markets. Product introductions definitely appear to be on the upswing this market. Perhaps, as many observers estimate, only a little more than three-fourths of the 12 million square feet of High Point Market show-

room space is occupied this time around but, as High Point Market Authority folks have told us for quite some time now, it’s not the total number of people who attend market that makes it successful, it’s the quality and variety of the product, the OPINION volume of buyers placing orders or collecting enough information Tom to place orders once they return Blount home, and the psychological lift ■■■ a busy market can provide for a battered industry, especially in hard times, that makes the difference. Granted, some of that may be predictable hyperbole, similar to athletic coaches, regardless of circumstances, always trying to convince reporters that they and their teams take every game “one at a time.” But make no mistake: The High Point Market remains the premier home furnishings showplace in the world. It appeared that market opened without feeling negative impact from woes for some of the showroom complexes on which the media reported between the April and October 2010 markets. Both the educational and social calendars for marketgoers are chock full this market as evident in Market Press, now published the Friday before market opens and the first four days of market, which is in its 30th year of publication. Those events, along with the high-profile marketwide Market Block Party on Saturday evening at the intersection of W. Commerce Avenue and S. Elm Street and the Stars Under the Stars programs beginning at 7:30 p.m. Saturday through Tuesday in the tent on the Showplace parking lot, provided plenty of entertainment, some of it at least vaguely reminiscent of the market parties of the late 1990s, and appear to be keeping the mood of market bright and hopeful. Meanwhile, residents of the greater High Point area may be wondering what your role in all of this is, especially if you are in no way connected to market or the furniture industry. It’s simple. Treat market visitors as you would guests in your home. Why should you? ... Because the better ambassador you are for High Point, the better the future of the High Point Market, and High Point and your children and grandchildren (if they reside here), can be. Believe it or not, we’re really all in this together.


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



House of Representatives Rep. Laura Wiley (R) (61st District), 4018 Quartergate Drive, High Point, NC 27265, 3368410045; Raleigh, 919-733-5877 Rep. Maggie Jeffus (D) (59th District), 1803 Rolling Road, Greensboro, NC 27403, 3362754762; Raleigh, 919-733-5191 Rep. John Blust (R) (62nd District), 5307 Pondfield Drive, Greensboro, NC 27410, 336-662-0368; Raleigh, 919-7335781 Rep. Earl Jones (D) (60th District), 21 Loney Circle, Greensboro, NC 27406, 336-2730840; Raleigh, 919-733-5825 Rep. Mary “Pricey” Harrison (D) (57th District), P. O. Box 9339, Greensboro, NC 27429, 336-2921953; Raleigh, 919-733-5771 Rep. Alma Adams (D) (58th District), 2109 Liberty Valley Rd., Greensboro, NC 27406, 336-2739280; Raleigh, 919-733-5902



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



Political Perdue aims to pre-empt GOP majority fires keep I getting hotter O

nce again, an isolated event out in middle America draws the nation’s attention and puts a spotlight on our real underlying problems. In a nutshell, a rural area over in Tennessee was without any organized fire department and a neighboring town offered protection to homeowners for a mere $75 per year. One particular fellow chose not to pay for the protection, and his house caught on fire. Pretty simple, eh? Well no, no, no, there smolder breath, because the fire department came out to protect the next door neighbor who, as it turns out, did pay for the protection, and watched as the deadbeat’s house burned to the ground. And that’s when things really started to heat up. This is probably going to come as a shock but, opinions about what the firemen should have done lined up along political lines. Generally, conservatives thought they behaved properly while liberal Democrats thought that the firemen should have extinguished the fire, and pointed out that the remorseful deadOPINION beat even offered to pay up, right on the Steve spot! Bryant I guess the real ■■■ question here is, “Where do you draw the line?” Indeed, in a time of trillion-dollar government bailouts, just when is enough? We now have over 42 million citizens receiving food stamps. Is that enough? Apparently not, because people who make $20,000 a year pay no taxes and only get “refund” checks of $5,200. What, no menthol? We now have an $870 billion dollar “stimulus” program. Is that enough? Apparently not, because President Obama has requested yet another $80 billion for “infrastructure.” (This is different from the original “infrastructure” stimulus request.) Recent reports show that 89,000 dead people got a $250 “stimulus” check last year. Is that enough? Apparently not, because now we find that several million dollars of overpayment was sent out by our state government for unemployment insurance payment. (No worries … no civil servant lost their job in either instance.) President Obama claims that Republicans are receiving campaign donations from foreign donors. Is that enough foreign influence? Apparently not, because he doesn’t seem to mind using foreign systems to base how our legal system should function. Apparently not, because he thinks we should tailor our foreign policy on what foreign governments prefer. Apparently not, since he prevents Arizona from stopping foreigners from making a mockery of our borders, and from protecting the jobs and benefits of our citizens. Once again this year, seniors have been told they won’t be getting a cost of living increase in their so-called Social Security checks. Are seniors who have worked their whole lives and paid their hard-earned wages into a Ponzi scheme getting enough? Apparently so, since we have funds to spend $850 million dollars on a health-care-legislation mandated study to find out if washing the penis, after sex, of a male (I assume) in Africa will prevent AIDS. And, since we have funds for the “people’s” cell phone program, and for all the other surprises we are finding, now that our Democrat Congress finally has time to read the legislation that they rammed down our throats. When the lifeboat finally reaches capacity, will it be enough to take in the “one more” passenger that sinks us all? Does your behavior matter? There’s going to be some houses burning down as we make difficult decisions. The question is, will they be from choice, or because we no longer have a choice. STEVE BRYANT lives in High Point and can be reached for comments or conversation at MISTERSTEVERINO@AOL.COM.

t is Jan. 26, 2011, opening day for the new session of The North Carolina General Assembly. Republicans have won control of both houses for the first time since the dawn of the 20th century. Senate President Pro Tem Phil Berger has a comfortable 27-23 working margin of Republicans to Democrats that will help his party pass legislation, but House Speaker Thom Tillis faces a tougher challenge with only a 62-58 Republican plurality. The atmosphere is unusually subdued this opening day for several reasons. Republicans are awakening to the reality they may have won some battles but lost the war. They won control. Now they must govern and it is not going to be easy. North Carolina is facing crises at many turns, none more pressing than the almost $4 billion gap between current state spending and

projected revenues. Passing a budget will be a daunting task and before this session ends many Republicans will question whether MY SPIN they really won or not. As Tom 2011 begins, Campbell state govern■■■ ment continues to suffer effects from the poor economy. Federal relief funds are all but gone, state revenues are lethargic and current levels of spending are unsustainable. For more than 20 years, informed observers have known state government was due for reorganization, but so long as the economy continued with to grow, even with the periodic ups and downs, few would take on the challenge. Significant reorganization would only happen if some crisis or event

mandated change. The $4 billion budget hole presented just such a crisis for reformminded Republicans, and now they have legislative control. The GOP believes it has a mandate from voters to shrink the size and cost of government. But Bev Perdue is a student of government and remembers well when Republicans took control of the House in the mid-1990s. Their mantra then was to cut taxes. One tax it became obvious they would cut was the unemployment insurance tax rate employers paid into the state fund, but Gov. Hunt, seeing what was inevitable, beat them to the punch, proposing a cut even larger than Republicans had considered. The GOP was thwarted. Perdue employs the same tactic this year, rolling out her proposals for a major reorganization of state government before the new legislative leadership even

has the chance to release theirs. In so doing she preempts them, much as Hunt did earlier. The reforms are popular with the public and cannot be ignored. Perdue’s approval ratings immediately rise. More importantly, she demonstrates strength rather than being made to look weak when Republicans seize the initiative. With but 20 months before the gubernatorial elections of 2012, Perdue’s chances for re-election, once considered unlikely, are looking more promising, a further slap in the face to Republicans who want to control both the executive and legislative branches. But that’s a 2012 story. 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

A house divided Americans must seek common ground through rational debate BY JOHN CARPER


uring the spring, 1858, Abraham Lincoln used the reference that a “house divided cannot stand” to describe the circumstances within the United States surrounding the political debate on slavery. We, today, are still a house divided. The issue is no longer literally enslavement, but still revolves around the concepts of property ownership, the rights of individuals vs. the rights of the state, and relative power of the federal government vs. state government. The very concept of property rights of individuals is under constant attack in our society. Over the past decades, the federal government has weakened the very concept of individual property rights. First, government assumed the power to levy taxes on property value and estates. In 1913, a constitutional amendment was passed allowing government to assess a share of our income. Unfortunately, in passing the 16th Amendment, the people neglected to put a limitation on just how much tax the government could apply to any income. With the ability to tax, comes the ability to dispense favors and penalties. Whether it is through favorable tax provisions, loopholes as some call them, or through progressive tax rates on different classes of people, the federal government has used



taxes to redistribute property according to its will and purposes. Another way government has altered property rights is through the application of environmental laws restricting property use based on such things as protection of endangered species or wilderness preservation. In addition, we have seen an increase in government seizing property under imminent domain provisions for the purpose of increasing the

property’s taxable value. When the state makes the assertion that all people must have health insurance, they are promoting a philosophy where the state has presumptive rights to dictate personal behavior. This current health care legislation and proposed carbon containment proposals follow on similar legislative efforts involving the education of our children, the definition of some crimes as “hate” crimes while others are just

plain old crime, determining the fat content in school lunches to prevent childhood obesity or “no smoking” laws. In the area of states rights vs. federal, we have experienced a constant transfer of authority and responsibility from state to federal. Ever since the Civil War, state rights has been regarded as a relic of the past. Today, we see this power struggle reflected in Arizona insisting on its right of border protection independent of federal action. We see Virginia, and other states, suing the federal government over the constitutionality of new health care laws. As these legal actions work through the courts, we will see how the future of “States Rights vs. Federal Government” will be defined in the 21st century. Lincoln was right in his assessment that no people can long endure when they are so divided on core moral values. Today, we face similar, lifedefining questions. Whether one calls it socialism/ progressives vs. Tea Party/ conservative, Republican vs. Democrat or working class vs. the rich, our nation has become sorely divided. In order to continue as a UNITED States, instead of red/blue states, we must find common ground through rational debate and discussion of these divisive issues rather than sound-bites, name calling, and dirt-digging politics. JOHN CARPER lives in High Point.

Here’s an SOS to buyers at Market BY JAMES BRIGHAM


urniture buyers welcome back, we’re real happy you’re in town. Your presence here makes a huge economic impact for the area and boosts the town’s spirits. I hope you enjoy your stay in High Point as we all try to put our best foot forward for High Point Market visitors. Since you’re in town, I want to ask if you could help me out with an idea. If you could do one thing, I believe you can make America great, once again, if you could, would you? If you could, when you return home would you please encourage your customers,



family and friends to buy American-made furniture? I firmly believe this Great Recession is caused by the loss of furniture manufacturing to foreign countries. When you buy furniture made over there, profits might be up a bit, but this factory worker no longer has a job here. When that worker is unemployed, they can’t pay the mortgage, can’t buy a new car or send their kids to college. The banks that hold that mortgage then foreclose, causing the neighbor’s house value to fall. That cascades to commercial properties, whose tenants no longer can

afford the rent because that unemployed worker isn’t shopping anymore. That poor slob isn’t going buy a new car, so the car salesmen is out of work. Since he isn’t selling, the autoworker is out of work. When that worker has no job, you aren’t going to sell any furniture. It just gets worse from there. Like if we don’t send our kids to college, they don’t leave home. Maybe you have similar experiences back home. So maybe, just maybe, you could help this country out by spreading the word to buy American-made furniture. If you did that, then sewers, upholsters, lathe operators and finishers could get a paycheck. If you did that,

local chemical companies might just sell some varnish. If you did that, Ma and Pa convenience marts could stay open. If you did that, taxes could be collected and our state would have a fighting chance to balance the budget. If you did that, you might just sell more furniture. Now, I’m not the brightest lamp in the box here, not sure why nobody else hasn’t figured this out. It’s simple, buy American made! If you did that, you could make America great, once again, if you did that. Buy American made! JAMES BRIGHAM lives in High Point.


#%.#5'4 '.'%641.;5+5






Lindsay Schulz stocks samples of praline pecans at the Carolina County Store in the City Market in downtown Wilmington. Schulz has been working at the store for more than 2 months. Tim Corbett, a Surf City resident, started Carolina Country Store, a business that employs three people with disabilities.

NC store provides jobs for those with disabilities The pecans are $6 for a 4-ounce bag, $10 for an 8-ounce jar and $13 for a 12-ounce jar. Corbett worked at the center as a vocational consultant for more than 10 years. With a bachelor’s degree in education of the hearing impaired from Atlantic Christian College and a master’s degree in special education from East Carolina University, Corbett taught special education in Greene County schools for 20 years before working at the O’Berry Center. “My goal was to one day have a business that could be run and operated by people with disabilities,� Corbett said. One of Corbett’s employees, Wilmington resident Lindsay Schulz, works four hours a day, three days a week at the

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


WILMINGTON (AP) – In good economic times or bad, people with disabilities can have a hard time finding jobs, according to federal government studies. Tim Corbett doesn’t have to look at U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics reports to know that. It’s one reason the Surf City resident started Carolina Country Store, a business that employs three people with disabilities. The store, with Wilmington locations in the Old Wilmington City Market at 119 S. Water St. and Blue Moon Gift Shops at 203 Racine Drive, sells, among other goodies, flavored pecans made by residents of the O’Berry Center, a state institution in Goldsboro that houses more than 300 people with developmental disabilities.




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storeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s location in the Old Wilmington City Market. Schulz, 30, has Down syndrome. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I like to work here,â&#x20AC;? Schulz said on a recent day, as she waited for customers next to a table topped with samples of the storeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pecans. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I love it. I pass out pecans to everybody. I say, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Would you like to try one?â&#x20AC;&#x2122; â&#x20AC;? Schulz also runs the credit card machine, bags merchandise for customers and restocks the shelves. Before the Carolina Country Store, Schulz worked at another business off Randall Parkway selling food and other items. That venture, called W.A.V.E. mart, is part of a vocational program for people with disabilities at RHA Health Services in Burnt Mill Business Park.

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High Point 2630 South Main St., In front of the new Wal-Mart | 819-6704 | Mon-Fri 9-8/Sat 9-6 Palladium Store, Across from Hamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Restaurant | 819-6767 | Mon-Fri 9-8/Sat 9-6 Oak Hollow Mall, Top Floor - Next to Dillards | 886-3844 | Mon-Sat 10-9/Sun 1-6 2300 North Main St., In front of Home Depot | 821-4488 | Mon-Fri 9-8/Sat 9-6/Sun 1-5 111 Hayden Place, Corner of Hayden Place & Kivett Drive | 821-4682 | Mon-Fri 8-6

Thomasville 1587 Liberty Dr., Across from the Wal-Mart | 472-6088 | Mon-Fri 9-8/Sat 9-6 25 Salem St., ½ block north of Main St., on the right | 819-7003 | Mon-Fri 8-6

Randleman 153 South Main St., Corner of East Naomi Street | 495-3519 | Mon-Fri 8-6


Your best source for AT&T wireless 886.3720 ¡

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. Š 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.


Sunday October 17, 2010

Business: Pam Haynes

MEET THE CANDIDATES: Profiles of area political hopefuls. 2C, 2F (336) 888-3617

Footing the bill College dropouts cost taxpayers billions NEW YORK (AP) — Dropping out of college after a year can mean lost time, burdensome debt and an uncertain future for students. Now there’s an estimate of what it costs taxpayers. And it runs in the billions. States appropriated almost $6.2 billion for fouryear colleges and universities between 2003 and 2008 to help pay for the education of students who did not return for year two, a report released Monday says. In addition, the federal government spent $1.5 billion and states spent $1.4 billion on grants for stu-

dents who didn’t start their sophomore years, according to “Finishing the First Lap: The Cost of First-Year Student Attrition in America’s Four-Year Colleges and Universities.” The dollar figures, based on government data and gathered by the nonprofit American Institutes for Research, are meant to put an economic exclamation point on the argument that college completion rates need improvement. But the findings also could give ammunition to critics who say too many students are attending four-year schools – and that pushing them to finish wastes even more taxpayer money. The Obama administration, private foundations and others are driving a shift from focusing mostly on making college more accessible to getting more students

through with a diploma or certificate. Mark Schneider, a vice president at the American Institutes for Research and former commissioner of the Education Department’s National Center for Education Statistics, said the report’s goal is to spotlight the costs of losing students after year one, the most common exit door in college. “We’re all about college completion right now, and I agree 100 percent with the college completion agenda and we need a better-educated adult population and work force,” Schneider said. The report takes into account spending on average per-student state appropriations, state grants and federal grants, such as Pell grants for low-income students, then reaches its cost conclusions based on student retention rates.

The cost of educating students who drop out after one year account for between 2 to 8 percent of states’ total higher education appropriations, Schneider said. He said the report emphasizes state spending because states provide most higher education money and hold the most regulatory sway over institutions and can drive change. Ohio, for example, has moved toward using course and degree completion rates in determining how much money goes to its public colleges and universities instead of solely using enrollment figures. “We recognize an institution is not going to be perfect on graduation and completion rates,” said Eric Fingerhut, chancellor of the Ohio Board of Regents. “But at the same time, we know they can do better than they’re doing. And if you place the financial rewards



around completion, then you will motivate that.” The AIR report draws from Department of Education data, which Schneider concedes does not provide a full picture. The figures track whether new full-time students at 1,521 public and private colleges and universities return for year two at the same institution. It doesn’t include part-timers, transfers or students who come back later and graduate. The actual cost to taxpayers may run two to three times higher given those factors and others, including the societal cost of income lost during dropouts’ year in college, said Richard Vedder, an Ohio University economics professor. And tying state appropriations to student performance could just cause colleges to lower their standards, he 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.





Attention to patients is dentist’s crowning achievement BY PAM HAYNES ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER

HIGH POINT – Before Dr. Cody Fielden wraps up a day’s work at his new practice, Fielden Family Dentistry, he picks up the phone and calls every patient he’s seen that day. The conversations are simple and brief. He’ll ask them how they’re doing after a root canal, a tooth-pulling or a crown procedure. But the time he takes to talk to them goes a long way, he said. “I get great response from patients,” he said about the evening phone calls. “I tell my dentist friends all over the country to do the same thing. It’s great for this practice.” The routine calls are something that Fielden picked up from his colleague, longtime local dentist Harry “Frosty” Culp. Fielden began working for Culp in 2006 when he moved to High Point and bought the practice from Culp last month. Culp continues to work at the practice. Simple things like spending extra time with patients are things Fielden said he learned from Culp. “Dr. Culp has a long tradition of caring for patients,” he said. “I realized that’s why he was so wildly successful. Certainly he’s a fantastic dentist, but I saw that patients responded to him differently than any other dentist I’d seen before.” For that reason, Fielden focuses on dental care with a personal touch. Sometimes the


Cody Fielden owns Fielden Family Dentistry at 115 Gatewood Drive in High Point.

added touch is the evening phone call. Other times, it’s investing time and money into new technology that will provide comfort for his patients. A graduate of the University of Pennsylvania, Fielden was an engineering major before he switched to dentistry. The fields appear vastly different, but there are a lot of similarities, he said. For example, both occupations use an exact science to create something useful. The office’s CEREC crown system is a prime example of that. The technology allows patients to receive a crown consultation and installation in a single visit. And the technology mimics the same systems that Fielden once used to design machines as an engineer major. “Normally, we would


Occupation: Owner of Fielden Family Dentistry Age: 35 Hometown: San Diego Education: University of Pennsylvania Dental School Family: Wife, Heather; son, Sam, 3; daughter, Anna Rose, 1 month Hobbies: Mountain climbing, hiking, camping, exercising Fielden Family Dentistry is located at 115 Gatewood Drive in High Point. Phone number is 889-2434. Website is

bring a patient in, prepare the tooth like shaping it and cleaning it, and make a mold for the crown,” he said. “They would go home with a temporary crown, which sometimes comes off, and come back in about two weeks for the real

crown. And if that crown wasn’t made accurately, they might have to come back in another week.” But the technology, which has been around for 10 years, allows Fielden to take a 3-D image of a patient’s mouth and design the


crown on a computer screen. The entire procedure takes about 90 minutes and cuts the number of visits. “It’s neat to use the same type of programs (to design the crown) that I used when I was designing machines,” he said. The technology is expensive, and training can be time consuming. That’s probably why it hasn’t been picked up by many offices yet, Fielden said. But that’s what his office is all about – making the dreaded visit to the dentist’s office a little more comfortable. “I know what it’s like to be sitting in that chair,” he said. “You’re scared. I’ve sat in it, too. We just try to be gentle and care for our patients as much as possible.” | 888-3617

NEW YORK (AP) – Microsoft Corp. knows the cell phone world is where it’s happening, and it’s determined to be a part of it. After years of declining sales of phones based on Microsoft’s Windows Mobile software, the company is starting with a fresh slate – a completely new operating system for phones. The new handsets will go up against Apple Inc.’s highly popular iPhone and the expanding number of phones running on Google Inc.’s Android operating system. The first phone with Windows Phone 7 Series will be the Samsung Focus, which hits AT&T Inc. stores Nov. 8 for $200 with a twoyear contract requirement, Microsoft said Monday. It will be closely followed by two more phones for AT&T, made by LG Electronics Inc. and HTC Corp., and one for TMobile USA, also made by HTC. In May, Microsoft launched another new phone software package, Kin, only to yank it about two months later in the face of dismal sales. Windows Phone 7 Series is a different beast, and Microsoft is putting its full weight behind it.





Smothers focuses on job creation, holding down tax rate Before you read...


Meet the Candidates runs Sundays on page 2C. ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORT

HIGH POINT – Becky Smothers is seeking reelection as High Point mayor. Born in Hamilton, N.C., she grew up in Wilson, where she attended public schools before graduated from the University of North Carolina-Greensboro with a bachelor’s’ degree in sociology, where she later

took graduate courses. After graduation, she moved to High Point and Smothers worked for the Guilford County Department of Social Services. In addition to serving as mayor of High Point, Smothers has served and continues to serve on numerous government boards, including the High Point Economic Development Corp., High Point Market Authority, Piedmont Authority for Regional Transportation, the



More profiles. 2F

Metro Mayor Coalition, the Aerotropolis Board and the Piedmont Triad Economic Development Executive Committee and board. She and her husband, Ed, have three grown children and five grandchildren.

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 has the major role in economic development and job creation. While the city partners with the business community, economic development is a department of city government. The mayor and council are active in the process of recruitment and business expansion. Economic development is JOBS.. JOBS..JOBS. We have done well in a difficult economic time. New announcements are forthcoming. Incentives are important in some cases. If it’s a new start-up or re-location, there are significant costs. The first three to five years for a company are critical. We pride ourselves on being business friendly, making prudent incentive awards with benchmarks and maintaining the necessary environment to attract and keep business and industry. 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: High Point will not be short-changed as long as we have strong representation at the table. In terms of economic growth and investments, companies look at the region. We have added value by being close to Winston and Greensboro, larger communities, yes, but together we have the mass that puts us in a category that attracts attention. And High Point has its own international brand independent of the others. Additionally, worker availability in surrounding counties and a willingness to commute make the Triad region an attractive area to invest.

Dropout rates among Meredith’s concerns ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORT

DAVIDSON COUNTY – Kenny Meredith is seeking re-election to the Davidson County Board of Education. A Davidson County native, he is a 1972 graduate of North Davidson High School Meredith and attended Appalachian State University and Guilford Technical Community College, as well as Valencia Community College in Orlando, Fla. He is president of Rymco Inc., a commercial real estate holding and

property management and development company based in WinstonSalem. He was elected to the Davidson County school board in 1996, 2000 and 2006 and is a former president of the Midway Elementary School PTO and former chairman of the Midway Elementary School Advisory Council. He also has been active in school athletic associations in Midway and Davidson County and is a former vice chairman of the Northeast Davidson Joint Study Committee, former Midway Precinct registrar and former member of both the Infrastructure Steer-

ing Committee of Davidson Directions (1995-96) and the Davidson Vision Steering Committee. He currently serves as vice chairman of the Davidson County Zoning Board of Adjustment (since 1988) and vice chairman of EnergyUnited Service Corp. Board of Directors (since 1998). He has three grown children and is a member of Midway United Methodist Church and the Midway Lions Club 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 budget-

“ I was blown away by how perfect it was for an adult learner with a career and a family.” -Cathy V.

ary cutbacks and layoffs?

Q: What are your top priorities if elected? A: Basic goals that I will work toward include: Job creation through new business and expansion of existing business; maintaining services with declining revenues and keeping the tax burden as low as possible; with the support of the new council, convening a “Community Congress” of citizens that will represent all parts of the city with the task to develop a 10-year vision for our whole city; continue and expand efforts to ensure that our streets and neighborhoods are safe; active participation in regional and state organizations to make sure High Point is at the table and our voice is heard; making sure citizens’ investments in facilities and infrastructure are completed and well maintained; advocating for citizen-friendly government



on the school board?

A: The biggest attraction Davidson County Schools has is an environment that treats teachers and staff as professionals, offer support and a community that is involved, engaged and understands the importance of public education. Maintaining this environment is a must in order to help retain quality employees during these difficult economic times. Q: What are the greatest needs facing Davidson County Schools? A: The greatest needs facing Davidson County Schools are continuing to focus on student and staff safety, continue focus and improvement of our dropout rates, and continue to address the technology disparities across the system. Q: What qualifies you to serve

A: I am a lifelong Davidson County resident where my parents, I and my children were educated; my previous board experience during a time where challenges continue to be evergrowing for funding, space needs, teacher and staff recruitment, and academic achievement; as a professional with a background in finance and commercial real estate, my company builds, develops, manages and leases commercial property, which will continue be useful as the school board addresses the budget and facility needs; I have a proven record of a good working relationship with county commissioners and representatives at the state and federal levels, which will be imperative as the school board works with other elected officials in addressing the needs of students.

• The Winston-Salembased technology firm DataChambers has hired five new employees to support its growing client base. The new employees are: Mike Bodenheimer, Julio Villanueva and Chris Jeter, systems support specialists; Joey Kiser, facilities specialist; and Michael Lewis, senior systems support specialist. 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.

Second Harvest Food Bank of Northwest NC

Feeding the hungry across 18 counties including Guilford, Davidson and Randolph.

S Sledge and Company ! Wealth Advisors, LLC Member: The Wealth Group, LTD

FREE Retirement Income Planning Workshop

Information Session Tuesday, Oct. 26th 2010 at 5:30pm Lobby of the Cowan Building

As you get closer to retirement, it's time to turn your attention from accumulation to distribution. That's what retirement income planning is all about. Understanding how much income you'll need during retirement to support the retirement lifestyle that you want, and positioning your assets to provide that income. Join us on October 28th at 6 PM for an educational workshop on retirement income planning. Space is limited so call today to reserve your seat. Jamie D. Sledge, CPA, CFP, PFS W. Chad Carrick, CPA, PFS 115 West State Ave. High Point, NC 27262 (336) 889-3013 Affiliated with Capital Investment Advisory Services, LLC, Securities offered through Capital Investment Group, Inc. Member FINRN SIPC 17 Glenwood Ave. Raleigh, NC 27603 (919) 831-2370

Sunday October 17, 2010

40 YEARS: Timberlake celebrates anniversary with new painting. 3F

Business: Pam Haynes (336) 888-3617


Find the magic bullet in your job hunt BY MILDRED L. CULP WORKWISE FEATURES

Where is the magic bullet to push your job hunt along? Avoid false bullets, such as video resumes, which present your appearance before employers gain a sense of how you can contribute. Don’t sacrifice the most important part of your campaign – substance. The one magic bullet in your job hunt is with you all of the time. You’re the one who writes a resume with an objective that tells people where you want to go. You’re the one who targets organizations selectively, makes social media work for you, shines during telephone interviews and conversations, and closes effectively.

STRATEGY Wherever you are in your job search, you face each new day as an opportunity to start up again. If, like Beijing’s Michael Daugherty, founder of Bespoke Row, you believe that job hunting is depressing, do one thing, such as applying for a job, at the beginning of your day. Take his advice a step further by doing two things the next day. Rebuild to full-time effort to pull you out of the recession.


Tom Gimbel (right), president and CEO of staffing firm The LaSalle Network Corp., recommends an extremely targeted job search. He’s shown here with Alan Jagnandan, manager of Major Accounts. Just don’t take on the world. Tom Gimbel, president and CEO of LaSalle Network Corp., a staffing firm headquartered in Chicago, says to “differentiate yourself by pinpointing companies and industries instead of appealing to the masses.” Gimbel also suggests identifying only five companies and meeting with current or past employees to “find out about their company’s culture, growth strategy and busi-

ness practices.” You’ll learn what you need to know so you don’t enter interviews cold while developing advocates inside the company. An excellent tip that gives you free information efficiently comes from Tina Arnoldi of Charleston, S.C., who uses Google alerts. She used “telecommute” to get her current freelance assignment. Alerts can also be extremely effective in updating you about com-

panies in your search and giving you leads.

POWER Your greatest power comes from communicating effectively over the telephone and in interviews, where you must know how to close without jolting the employer. “Phone power” is essential, according to Dianne Austin of Boston’s Easy Small Business HR. This is also true when conversations are informal.

She’s conducted hundreds of telephone screenings for managers who want to know if a person can do the job and will fit in. This means assessing technical and soft skills. “My soft-skills phone screens,” she explains, “may include looking for signs that the candidate is friendly, engaged in the conversation, uses good judgment in response to or when asking questions, and is a logical, clear thinker. Also,

a person’s mood can often times come through loud and clear over the phone.” Watch out for anxiety and frustration, which can diminish your prospects. How do you close, on the phone or face-toface? Blair Singer, CEO of SalesPartners Worldwide Inc., in Phoenix, advocates asking questions that suggest that you’re already on board, such as “When I’m faced with that situation in the days ahead, would it be okay with you if I involve you and other team members in the decision-making?” and “Who is the person to contact for my training materials?” He also recommends that, throughout the interview, you mention your excitement about the position and your feeling that you’re a good fit. Then follow with a question about how the interviewer feels about it. When you’re ready to go for the gold, try this: “How soon can I get started?” Wait for a response. It’s your show and you’re the bullet. Do what you need to. DR. MILDRED L. CULP is an award-winning journalist. Email questions or comments to

Call 888-3555, fax 888-3639 or email 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.


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

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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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In Memoriam







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. HERNIA REPAIR? Did you receive a Composix Kugel mesh patch between 1999-2007? If patch was removed due to complications of bowel perforation, abdominal wall tears, puncture of abdominal organs or intestinal fistulae, you may be entitled to compensation. Attorney Charles Johnson, 1-800-535-5727.

0142 In Loving Memory Juanita G. Jones Oct. 16, 1932 - Nov. 8, 2005 Happy "78th" Birthday "Beautiful memories woven in gold. This is a picture we tenderly hold, down in our hearts your memory is kept. To love, cherish, and never forget." We Miss You Dearly,

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James, Thoy, Linda, Vanessa, Kelly, Jan, & Your Baby Phyllis

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B.E.S. Supervisor


Honeybee Black Pitbull/Lab Mix 10 mo. Old Please call Kasie @336-414-4811' REWARD OFFERED LOST: in Paige Ct & Hwy 64. 1.5 yr old Chihuahua. Black, Brown & White. 8lbs, Not neutered. Inside dog. "Peeper" 336-474-6278 / 460-4502 Silent Bob lost Cat, Hilltop Dr & Penman Rd. last seen Thurs 10/7,black w/gray swirls, white around mouth & eyes, red leather collar w/heart shaped tag, w/"Silent Bob" w/ address & email address. Please call if seen owner is heartbroken. 336-861-6094 or email



Found Poodle in Dollar General Store Parking Lot on Westchester. Call 885-8794 to identify. FOUND: in the Hwy 62 area. Male Mixed Breed Dog. Reddish Brown, Medium Sized. Very Good Natured. Nails Trimmed. Please Call to identify 336-434-4651



We are currently interviewing for an experienced furniture Frame Builder with proven past experience in building plywood frames and in spring-up. Experience in running various woodworking machinery would be a plus for this position. We offer competitive pay and benefits in an excellent, drug-free working environment. Qualified applicants should apply in person to: Davis Furniture Industries 2401 S. College Drive High Point, NC 27261 An EEO/AA Employer 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... Full and part time RN positions (12 hour shifts). One year of acute care experience required, excellent assessment and critical thinking skills. Long term care and/or hospice experience a plus, but not required. 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. Please submit letter of interest and resume to HR Department, PO Box 9, Asheboro, NC 27204.

GTCC has the following Staff Positions available: Full Time Staff Positions: Disbursement Clerk Helpdesk Technician Lead PC Technician Requirements: Associates Degree Preferred Administrative Assistant-Human Resources System Administrator II Requirements: Bachelors Degree Preferred Disabilities Advisor Information Security Officer Requirements: Bachelors Degree Required For a GTCC application & additional information, Visit our website: Applicants must submit an unofficial transcript with application. EOE


Garage/Estate Sales

Consignment Sale, Fri 10/15 & Sat 10/16, 9am-6pm, Sun 10/17, 1-4pm (1/2 Price Day). Magic Feet Dance Company in Archdale. Beside the Pioneer Family Restaurant. 336-668-1028

DAVIS FLEA MARKET Several Indoor/outdoor yard sales every Sat & Sun. 336-498-5200 9755 US Hwy 220 Bus N, Randleman





Bookkeeping and payroll tax accountant position for large non-profit. 20 hrs/week with flexible schedule. Must have full write up experience (5 years minimum) for financial reporting to Board of Directors, payroll, tax deposits, quarterly and annual reporting. Knowledge of Peachtree, Quickbooks, Excel, Word and/or similar software required. Grant writing/reporting/ reconciliation is a plus. Wages negotiable. References required. Send Letter with wage requirement and Resume to: Bookkeeper PO Box 6066 High Point, NC 27262 Local Furniture Company has opening for a Customer Service Representative. Must have good telephone skills and some computer knowledge req'd. Reply in confidence to Box # 104 c/o The High Point Enterprise PO Box 1009 High Point NC 27261. EEOC



Experience Furniture Sales. Base + Commission Send resume to Kagan's Furniture PO Box 2833 High Point NC 27261

Assigns duties to employees based upon weekly, daily, monthly and special duty tasks. Provides regular supervision of work to insure and schedule completion. Regularly monitors employee performance, attendance, safety and conduct. Takes prompt, effective, and consistent action when required. Excellent customer service skills and people skills. Team player. 4:00pm 12:30am (M-F) Some Weekends Required/Assist with coverage during InclementWeather and Emergencies. For additional information on available UNCG staff positions and information on how to apply, please see the website: Open Staff Vacancies Search for position # 13989 EEO/AA MASSAGE THERAPIST / RECEPTIONIST Immediate full time position available in outpatient physical therapy center in High Point area. Must have computer sills, communication skills, Massage Therapy certificate and have some experience in Medical Field. Please Fax your resume with cover letter to: 336-886-1131 or email to: Only qualified applicants will be considered.


Customer Service help needed For busy office. Flexible Schedules. Fun and Seasonal. Will train. Call now. High Point – 274-7500 Greensboro – 230-2134 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.

Start Earning Christmas $$ Now. Sell Avon to Family, Friends & Work. 908-4002 Independent Rep. THR & Associates, the world's largest traveling road show, is seeking Buyers, Assistant Managers, Managers and District Managers. Experience with antiques, collectibles, coins, precious metals and sales are highly desired. Must be willing to travel and potentially relocate. Earn 35K-125K. To apply go to


Skilled Trade


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: NURSE PRACTITIONER Part-time position for advanced practice nurse to provide physical assessments for hospice patients residing in private homes, skilled nursing facilities, assisted living facilities and Randolph Hospice House. Eligible candidate will have one year of experience as an advanced practice RN, knowledge of palliative and end of life care preferred but not required. Ability to work within an interdisciplinary team and excellent oral and written communication skills. Currently licensed with the NCBON as an advanced practice RN. Please submit letter of interest and 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.

General Help

60+ COLLEGE CREDITS? Serve one weekend a month as a National Guard Officer. 16 career fields, leadership, benefits, bonus, pay, tuition assistance and more! mil

$8.00-$20.00/hr Assemblers Window/Door Mfg Material Handlers Loaders/Unloaders Circuit Board Wirers CNC Brake Press CNC Punch Press Machinists Manual Punch Press Machine Maintenance 1st, 2nd, 3rd, & 12 hr. shifts Welcome, Lexington, Linwood, Kernersville Apply online at www.temporary Current applicants call TR Lexington office (336)243-5249

Skilled Craftsmen/ Carpenters Industrial Painters Send resumes to *Must pass criminal background requirements and drug screen Immediate Opening for Mig Welders 6 months-1 year experience. Will be welding tubular metal. Apply in person 9-11am, 2-4pm, Triad Employment Staffing 805 N. Main St. Suite 104. HP. NO PHONE CALLS

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. 1-888-734-5216.

Graphics Designer needed, Signage layout preferred. Exp. Correll, Part time/Full time. Some clerical duties. Please call 883-6010

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

Temp Exp'd Sewer for Leather & Vinyl. Apply 6022 Lois Lane Archdale. 861-6000

Skilled Trade


Con Tab Inc. Contab is a furniture manufacture that supplies high quality componenets to the furnitureindustry. We are seeking individuals experienced in CNC Router Programmer/Operator and CNCPanel Saw Operator. First and second shifts available. Full time and part time positionsavailable. Applicants must be experienced in the above positions and have a good work record. We offer competitive pay and benefits and a good work environment. Qualified applicants must apply in person at Con Tab Inc. 4001 Ball Park Rd. Thomasville 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 and reference Job ID# 32172 (Technical/Research Designer, #63158). Applications accepted until November 5, 2010. Additional information may be emailed to or mailed to Ms. Bettina Roberson, NHMFL, FSU, 1800 E. Paul Dirac Drive, Tallahassee, FL 32310-2740. An Equal Opportunity /Access/Affirmative Action Employer.



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.


Regional CDL Drivers Needed! $1,000 Sign on Bonus Home weekly in some areas! Consistent Miles & Frequent Time Off! Full Benefits, 401k Little to no NE runs & No forced NYC!

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, Class A & B CDL needed for in home delivery. Clean MVR. Must have 1 year truck driving experience in the past 3 years. Apply in person at Sun Delivery Inc, 124 Payne Rd, Thomasville, NC.

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

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

Marketing Consultant 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.

DRIVERS- FOOD TANKER Drivers Needed. OTR positions available NOW! CDL-A w/Tanker Required. Outstanding Pay & Benefits! Call a Recruiter TODAY! 877-484-3066. Drivers/CDL Career Training w/Central Refrigerated. We Train, Employ w/$0 Down Financing. AVG $35K - $40k 1ST year! 877-369-7884

Send cover letter and resume to: Lynn Wagner, Advertising Director High Point Enterprise 210 Church Ave., High Point, NC 27262 or email to lwagner 549104 ©HPE

EXPERIENCED REEFER, TANKER & FLATBED Drivers Needed! Prime's Incredible Freight Network offers you great pay & benefits. Steady Freight. Call Prime today! 1-800-249-9591.

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.

Help needed for in-home furn. delivery. Must have health card & Class A or B license & be at least 25 yrs. old. Exp'd in furn. moving required Call 336-431-2216



Experienced Residential Delivery Drivers/Furniture Handlers. Some Overtime, Some Overnight. Must be Neat, Dependable, CDL Not Required. Clean Driving Record and Drug Testing Required. Send Resume: Attention Personal Manager, PO Box 7132, High Point, NC 27264-7132

25 Truck Driver Trainees Needed! 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


Child Care

Kimmies Kutties Licensed In Home Child Care. Enrolling Now. N. HP. 336-880-1615


Part-time Employment

Avon Reps needed part time, work your on schedule, Call Mary 336-447-4758 Make your classified ads work harder for you with features like bolding, ad borders & eye-catching graphics!


Part-time Employment

Instructor, Fire Protection Technology/Emergency Preparedness Technology

FT, 9+3 month position responsible for teaching Fire Protection Tech & Emergency Preparedness Tech. Qualifications: AAS in Fire Protection Tech with appropriate certifications & exp reqʼd; AAS in Fire Protection Tech with BS in Applied Science, Public Administration, Fire Safety Engineering, Occupational Safety & Health Tech or similar field of study pref. Must be certified in the following: NC Fire & Rescue Level II Firefighter Certification, NC Fire & Rescue Level II Instructor Certification, NC Fire & Rescue Level I Hazardous Materials Certification, NC subject-qualified in Fire Fighter I, Fire Fighter II, Hazardous Material Operations pref. Valid NC Class B driverʼs license reqʼd. Min 10 yrs active fire service reqʼd. Community College teaching exp pref. Visit our website for application & more info. Open until filled. EOE


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


PT reg position responsible for developing & implementing web-enhanced teaching platforms for all counseling application courses in GTCCʼs Human Services Technology program. Responsible for developing a competency matrix to assess clinical skills both within an on-line & traditional classroom setting. Qualifications: Must be licensed as a social worker, counselor, psychological asst, or other human services professional. Must have a min 3 yrs direct clinical exp, a solid understanding of counseling models & techniques. Exp with developing web-enhanced/on-line learning platforms for clinical counseling skills is necessary. Visit our website for application & more info. Open until filled. EOE

Want... Need... Can’t live without? Find it in the Classifieds!

Buy • Save • Sell Place you ad in the classifieds!

Absolute Auction Lakefront, Lake Access & Golf Course Property Tuesday, November 9, 2010 – 6 p.m. 6 Lots in Rocky Cove Subdivision Each with Boat Slip - Selling Absolute Badin Lake - Davidson County Owner Financing with As Little As 5% Down

Business Opportunity

Looking for Business Opportunity? Come out and let me show you how $25.00 can turn into $20,000. a month. Location Golden Corral Oak Hollow Mall Loop. 10/18/10, 12noon-2pm Call 336-298-1524





4 Chihuahua puppies for sale $100. ea. 1-white, 2-chocolate, 1-black/tan, 7 wks. old. Call 336-307-8538 5 Beautiful free Kittens to good home. 10 weeks old. Call 336-476-9007 Puppy Sale. Bichon-Poo, Lhasapoo Shih Tzu Shih Poo. 336-498-7721

6 Wooded Lots in Rocky Cove Subdivision, a Restricted Subdivision, Road Frontage, Each Lot Comes with Boat Slip Note: Four Lots Come with Permanent, Full Time Boat Slips & Two Lots have Day Slips. Uwharrie Point Golf Course Lot# 18 - Yadkin Falls Neighborhood of Uwharrie PointA gated & restricted subdivision. No Owner Financing Available on this lot.

CKC Boston Terrier Puppies. Parents on Site. Call 336-989-2637

Iron Horse Auction Company, Inc. 800-997-2248 – NCAL 3936


Pit Bull Puppies for sale 7 weeks, 5 Males, 2 Females, $100.ea. HP area 336-965-1247

Pomeranian pups 6 wks olds, shots/dewormed, white/golden, parents-on-site, $250. 475-7572

Shih Tzu registered puppies, wormed, shots, ready to go, $250. Call 672-0630

Yorkshire Terrier AKC. Beautiful Little Boy. Smart Too! $500 Cash. Call 336-431-9948


Uwharrie Point Golf Course Lot Selling Subject to Ownerʼs Confirmation Montgomery County

Auction to be held at I Donʼt Care Restaurant & Bar, 286 Badin Shore Circle, New London, NCBroker Participation Invited


Male Dwarf Rabbit with Cage & Toys. White & Gray, All Vaccines. "Peter". $75. Call 336-476-3790

F 0276

(336) 888-3555 Need space in your garage? Call HPE Classifieds


Part-time Employment

Free Kittens to a good home only. Outside Kittens, 10-11 weeks old. Call 336-476-3790 Free Kittens-8 wks. old, bottle fed, inside only, good with other pets. Call if interested 689-0950 German Shepherd Pups Registered, parents on site, CKC, AKC, 4 males, 2 females. $200. FIRM. 336-259-0845




Auction Sales

Absolute Auction SUN OCT 17 @ 2:pm 2020 W Green Dr, HP (between I85 and Market Center Dr) Selling it all . . . wall-to-wall! Antiques, household goods, tools, toys, sports, restaurant, something for everyone! Every item put on the block GUARANTEED TO SELL to the last and highest bidder. Bring your trucks and trailers . . . we are cleaning the auction gallery out to the bare walls to make room for the next auction! See @ #5098 JCPegg 996-4414

Auction Sat, Oct 16, 2010 12:00noon From the local estate of B.R. Nance Large quantity of handtools, including saws, wrenches, etc.

Mendenhall Auction Company 6695 Auction Road High Point, NC 27263 336-887-1165 NCAL #211

OPEN TODAY 2:00 – 4:pm Mammoth Auction! Sat Oct 23 9:am (Boyce Living Estate) 4303 Fosterdale Ln W/S Cozy Home sells @ 11:am! 3BR/2.5B, den w/FP, sunroom neatly nestled on manicured lot!(off Oak Garden Rd in GREAT Sedge Garden community!)selling it all . . . wall-to-wall! If you collect it-we have it! THREE barns, woodworking shop, all furniture, appliances, crystal,fine china, vintage metal cars/trucks, 100's items from "the good ol' days!" see @ #5098 JCPegg 996-4414


Auction Sales

GTCC SURPLUS AUCTION SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23, 2010-9:00AM 721 S. HAMILTON ST., HIGH POINT, NC DIRECTIONS: FROM GREENSBORO, GO Bus 85 South and exit right at Bus 311 North. Right on Main St and go 1 mile; right on Ward Ave; left on S. Hamilton. TERMS: Cash or approved check. Checks must be approved at bidder registration. Vehicle title will be held until check clears bank (if paid by check). Approx 2 weeks. GTCC RESERVES THE RIGHT TO ADD/DELETE ITEMS PRIOR TO AND ON THE DAY OF SALE. ALL ITEMS SOLD "AS IS, WHERE IS - NO WARRANTIES, NO GUARANTEES." ALL ITEMS MUST BE MOVED DAY OF SALE BY 4:00PM 1971 AMERICAN LA FRANCE FIRE TRUCK - 51178 Miles, 1981 Ford F600 Dump Truck Single Axle - 12ft Bed w/approx 61,000 Miles; J.D. Z Trac Mower COMPUTERS: Desk Tops, Laptops, Flat Screens; LED Projectors, Overhead Projectors, VCRs, TVs, Power Supplies, Printers, DVD Players, Electronic Equipment, Electrical Wire, Elmos, Typewriters, Engineering Copier, Electronic Testing Equipment; DRAFTING TABLE, Tables, High Stools, AV Carts, Desks, Computer Desks, Student Tables, Chairs: Student, Stacking, Office Lounge; File Cabinets, Wooden Cabinets, Sewing Machine Cabinets, Hard-shell Carrying Cases, Metal Cabinets, Podiums, Bookcases, Light Bulbs, Hot Dog Warmer, Cafeteria Equipment, Residential: Refrigerator, Flat-Top Stove, Dishwashers, Microwave And MUCH MORE!! *NOTICES ON SALE DAY TAKE PRECEDENCE RAIN OR SHINE!!!* DAVE'S AUCTIONS, LLC DAVID V. KIRKMAN NCAL 5333, NCFL 6590, NCREFL 13770 PHONE: 336-621-1288



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

0509 Household Goods Amana Electric Stove, Digital Clock. Like New. Great Condition. $150. 479-0445 Magic Chef (Matag) Washer/Dryer Matching Set. Super Cap. Plus. Like New. $250. 479-0445






Living Room Suite Large Sofa and Love Seat, both for $180. good shape. Call 434-0841


169 RICHARD BYERLY RD, HIGH POINT, NC 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 David V. Kirkman NCAL 5333, NCFL 6590, NCREFL C13770 Phone: 336-621-1288 Info/Photos:


Firewood-$130 Dump Truck, $65. Pickup Truck. Delivered. You pick up $50. 475-3112


Wanted to Rent/ Buy/Trade

Cash 4 riding mower needing repair or free removal if unwanted & scrap metal 689-4167 Top cash paid for any junk vehicle. T&S Auto 882-7989


Misc. Items for Sale

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




Real Estate for Rent

RESIDENTIAL, COMMERCIAL, INDUSTRIAL NEEDS Call CJP 884-4555 1 BEDROOM Chestnut Apts..................$295 1118 Textile Pl................$375 2 BEDROOMS 2117 Deep River.............$590 909 Marlboro...................$450 300 Charles....................$450 3762 Pineview................$500 2010 Eastchester............$500 320 New St.....................$395 207 Paramount...............$495 526 James.....................$550 523 Gatewood................$575 515 Clover......................$500 111 Mayview.................$525 315-B Kersey.................$365 517-B Sunny...................$350 204-D Windley...............$450 401 Montlieu....................$625 2415A Francis................$475 706 Kennedy..................$350 Scientific.........................$395 Woodside Apts................$450 315-C Kersey..................$365 3 BEDROOMS 2529 Eight Oaks.............$725 922 Norwood.................$550 1512 Graves..................$400 223 Hobson....................$395 532 Forest.......................$550 6160 Anne St.................$425 1616 Larkin....................$675 401 Manor........................$595 611 W. Lexington............$600 211-C Northpoint.............$850 2603 Ty Cir......................$600 807 Newell......................$595 804 Brentwood................$350 4 BEDROOMS 3300 Colony Dr............$975 5 BEDROOMS 2028 Cliffvale................$1150 Craven-Johnson Pollock 615 N. Hamilton St. 884-4555

0610 SCOOTERS Computers. We fix any problem. Low prices. 476-2042


Unfurnished Apartments

************** Quality 1 & 2 BR Apts for Rent Starting @ $395 Southgate Garden & Piedmont Trace Apartments (336)476-5900 *************** 1BR Condo, 1107-D Robinhood Manor, Central H/A, Appliances, $450.0 Call 870-5450 1br Archdale $395 2br Archdale $475 L&J Prop 434-2736 1BR/1BA Apartment. 115 Hoskins St. $225/mo. Call 336-442-8243 2BR Apt. Archdale. 127-A Columbus Ave. Quiet, Clean, A/C, Refrig, Stove, W/D Hookups. $395/mo. Call 434-6236 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 $99 Deposit, $395 month No Credit Ck. (sect. 8 no dep.) Lg Remodeled Apts 1418 E. Commerce 988-9589 RENT SPECIAL! 502-C Playground (Archdale) – 1BR/1BA apt. Stove, refrig. furn. WD hookup, No pets, no inside smoking. $325 mo. 434-3371 T'ville 2BR/1.5BA Townhouse. Stove, refrig., & cable furn. No pets. No Section 8. $460 + dep. 475-2080. Unfurnished 2 Br Apt. Central Air. No Pets. near Pilot School on Harom Dr. $400/mo & Dep $400. Call. 476-4756


617 Goodman, A'dale, Spacious 3BR, 2BA , Cent. H/A, Stove, Fridge, DW, EC., $795 mo dep. 474-0058 NO PETS


Homes for Rent

1 Bedroom 2009 McGuinn St............$400 217 Lindsay St.................$400 2 Bedrooms 709-B Chestnut St...........$350 3005 Central.................$375 713-A Scientific St...........$375 309 Windley St................$395 315 Summit Rd................$425 3117-A&B Bowers Ave....$435 203 Brinkley Pl.................$450 513 Manley St.................$450 1217 C McCain Pl..........$475 210-C Oakdale Rd...........$550 1700 Johnson St.............$575 3 Bedrooms 301 Pam St......................$550 Call About Rent SpecialsFowler & Fowler 883-1333 2BR/1BA 1107 Cassell St., $395 336-434-2004 Nice 4 room home, 2 bedroom, central a/c. $360. month. 1707 Edmondson. Henry Shavitz Realty 882-8111

2BR, 1BA, Good condition, $550. per mo., $500. dep., sect. 8 accepted. 235 New St. HP Call 751-1152 2BR, carpet, blinds, appli. No Pets. $500. mo. 883-4611 Leave message. 3BR 609 Jeanette Ave. H.P. Cent. air/heat. $725/mo. Section 8 welcome. 887-0825. 3BR Hasty/Ledford. 2.3 ac. Screened Porch & deck. Appls. $695/mo, 472-0224 3BR/1BA cottage. Central heat/air. 12x16 storage bldg in fenced lot. 1020 Tabor near HPU. $420/mo. 336-803-2729 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 JAMESTOWN Jackson St. NEW 1800 sf. 3BR, 2.5BA, $ No pets. 336-456-7038 206 Edgeworth-1br 300 Earle-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, $, 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


BEDROOMS 1124 Meadowlawn...........$995 809 Doak.........................$775 520 Pendleton..................$625 3 BEDROOMS 3603 Grindstaff..............$1195 611 Longview..................$825 2703 Ingleside.................$750 423 Aldridge.....................$675 2713 Ernest St.................$675 112 Hedgecock................$600 2305 Friends...................$600 222 Montlieu....................$595 726 Bridges......................$575 610 Paramount................$575 1020 South.......................$550 701 Habersham...............$550 2507 Dallas......................$550 209 Earle..........................$535 637 Wesley......................$525 2418 Williams..................$525 507 Hedrick.....................$525 601 Willoubar...................$525 324 Louise.......................$525 637 Wesley......................$525 919 Old Winston..............$525 637 Wesley......................$525 834 Cummins..................$500 1220-A Kimery.................$500 12 Forsyth........................$495 2219 N. Centennial..........$495 2543 Patrick.....................$475 836 Cummins..................$450 502 Everett......................$450 410 Vail...........................$425 328 Walker......................$425 1725 Lamb......................$395 914 Putnam.....................$399

2 BEDROOM 6117 Hedgecock #1A......$695 1720 Beaucrest...............$600 1111 N. Hamilton.............$595 1540 Beaucrest...............$525 101 #13 Oxford...............$525 213 W. State...................$495 120 Kendall.....................$475 1610 Brentwood..............$475 4202 Dawnwood Dr.........$450 411 Ridgecrest................$450 905 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......................$400 418 Hodgin.....................$400 713-B Chandler...............$399 2903-B Esco....................$395 622-A Hendrix.................$395 500 Mint St......................$395 2406 Dallas.....................$385 1704 Whitehall................$385 1100 Adams...................$375 2306-A Little...................$375 208 Morgan...................$350 1709-A Rotary................$350 504-A Everett.................$350 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

3 BEDROOMS 1902 W. Lexington...........$525 111 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

Homes for Rent


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

2 BEDROOMS 224-A Stratford Rd.......$285 406 Old Winston Rd.......$450 1004 Adams...................$380 1902 W. Lexington..........$525 2635 B Uwharrie............$298 1502 Larkin...................$325 1718 D. E. Kivett............$298 1701 A & B Eugene........$298 916 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


Rooms for Rent

1st week 1/2 price. Fully furnished. All utilities. $80-$100. in High Point. Call 848-2689

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.

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

Misc for Rent

3 BEDROOMS 109 Quakerwood............$1100 330 W. Presnell................$790 1704 Azel.........................$600 603 Denny.......................$600 317 N. Hall......................$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.............$600 819 1-B Belmont..............$600 6 Hart...............................$530 285 Dorothy.....................$500 532 Roy............................$495 1114 Westbrook..............$495 8798 US 311 #3..............$495 312 Model Farm.............$450 307 Liberty......................$450 813 E. Guilford...............$450 312 Terrace Trace...........$450 600 Willowbar..................$450 410 Friddle......................$435 112 A Marshall................$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....................$365 215-B & D Colonial..........$350 417 B White Oak..............$350 10532 N. Main ................$325 1 BEDROOMS 3306 A Archdale.............$350 311 A&B Kersey...............$335 313 B Kersey..................$335 203 Baker.......................$325 205 A Taylor....................$285 1504 A & B Wendeell.....$275 909 A Park.....................$250 529 A Flint......................$250 KINLEY REALTY 336-434-4146


Roommate Wanted

Female Roommate wanted N. Tville area, large room & bath in private home. $350. mo. incl. utilities, lrg back yd.,email


Business Places/ Offices

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 WAREHOUSE 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 SHOWROOM

LOW Weekly Rates - a/c, phone, HBO, eff. Travel Inn Express, HP 883-6101 no sec. dep.

521 N. Hamilton.........16680sf 207 W. High .................2500sf 422 N Hamilton.............7237sf 404 N Wrenn................6000sf 135 S. Hamilton..........30000sf 100N Centennial.........13000sf

Private extra nice. Quiet. No alochol/drugs 108 Oakwood 887-2147

Craven-Johnson-Pollock 615 N. Hamilton St. 884-4555

1 BEDROOM 307 1-B Church..............$250 620-19A 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


AFFORDABLE Rooms for rent. Call 336-491-2997

Rooms For Rent 12 Cox Ave. $95/wk. Cable incld. 688-1773 / 996-4649


Misc for Rent

T-ville 3BR/2BA, Cent H/A, 125 A Kendall Mill Rd. $700/mo, $700/dep. Ph 472-0310/491-9564

3BR, $665. 2BR Apt, $500, Furnished Room $100/wk. Section 8 ok. Call 887-2033

Trinity Schools, New Carpet & Paint. 3BR/2BA. $550/mo. Call 431-7716

Mobile Homes & Lots Auman Mobile Home Pk 3910 N. Main 883-3910

1000 SF retail space close to new 85. $595/month. Call day or night 336-625-6076

COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL Best deal in HP 33,300 SF Excellent industrial building. Good parking & loading. Recently upfitted. Lots of offices at 2226 Shore Drive. $3600/mo.

Henry Shavitz Realty 882-8111 8000 SF Manuf $1800 168 SF Office $250 600 SF Wrhs $200 T-ville 336-561-6631 Historic Bldg, Near Market Sq, Restored for Office. 2000sf. $885/mo. 106 Oak. 887-5130


Business Places/ Offices


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

Recreational Vehicles


'90 Winnebago Chiefton 29' motor home. 73,500 miles, runs good, $9,995. 336-887-2033

0820 Campers/Trailers 06 Fifth Wheel Cardinal. 30' w/2 Slideouts. Immaculate. $33,000. F350 Truck. 474-0340


Motor Homes

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



00 Harley Davidson Fatboy, 1,900 miles, extras, Must See!. $11,000. 884-8737 / 882-2293 Yamaha V-Star Classic, 2000. 4660 miles. 1 owner. New tires. Windshield & Saddlebags. $2695. 869-4058

Sport Utility Vehicles


95 Toyota 4-Runner, 145K miles, Exc Cond. $5,200. Call 336-687-8204 Large bar behind Home Depot on N. Main Street. Reasonable rent. Call day or night 336-625-6076. Office 615 W English 4300 sf. Industrial 641 McWay Dr, 2500 sf. Fowler & Fowler 883-1333 Retail/Office/Beauty Shop Intersection Hwy 29/70 & 68 1100sf $600 336-362-2119


Mobile Homes for Rent

2BR, MH, Furnished on a farm. Very Safe area. S E of Archdale. Limited Space. No Partying, Loud Music or Pets. Long Term Rental. $350. Call 336-861-4437 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


Vans for Sale

1984 Tan Dodge Ram Van Bruno wheelchair lift, 202k mi., $1,995. Call 336-475-7190


Pickup Trucks for Sale

1990 Dodge Ram, 94k miles. Runs Great. $3,800. Call 336-307-8742 2001 Chevy S10. 4 cyl, 5spd. 93k miles. VGC Bed liner & Cover. $3,800. 336-289-4046 98 Silverado, Reg Cab. LB. 4.3 V6. Runs & Drives Great. $3000. 495-9636 or 301-6673


Cars for Sale

05 Chev. Suburban, 4X4, Loaded, Leather, DVD, Onstar. $19,000. 884-8737 / 882-2293 05 Taurus, 71k, Very Nice $4,200. Call 336-847-4635 or 336-431-6020

Mobile Home For Rent, 1BR, Stove & refrig, elec. heat, good location, 431-5560

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


93 Honda Accord. 1 owner. Never Wrecked. All orig. 10th Anniversary. 217k miles. $3,350. Call 687-3623



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 Jamestown: 3bdm/2.5 bath 1800 sq. foot. Quiet Cul de Sac. Community Swim and Tennis included in rent. $850. (919-270-0073) OPEN TODAY 2:00 – 4:pm Mammoth Auction! Sat Oct 23 9:am (Boyce Living Estate) 4303 Fosterdale Ln W/S Cozy Home sells @ 11:am! 3BR/2.5B, den w/FP, sunroom neatly nestled on manicured lot!(off Oak Garden Rd in GREAT Sedge Garden community!)selling it all . . . wall-to-wall! If you collect it-we have it! THREE barns, woodworking shop, all furniture, appliances, crystal,fine china, vintage metal cars/trucks, 100's items from "the good ol' days!" see @ #5098 JCPegg 996-4414

0728 Lake/River/Resort

AT Quality Motors you can buy regardless. Good or bad credit. 475-2338 Car's, Truck's, Van's & SUV's. $650 & Up. Larry's Auto Sales. Trinity. Call 336-682-8154







GUN AUCTION- Sunday, October 17 at 2 p.m. WCCC, 6130 Yadkinville Road, Pfafftown, NC 27040. Over 200 guns to be sold. Colt-Browning-Winchester. for list. (336) 764-5146. NCAL5871 NOTICE Notice is hereby given that on 10/26/10 at 11:00 A.M. at CArolina Pride Self Storage, 1057 Alamance Church Road, Greensboro, N.C., the undersigned Caarolina Pride Self Storage will sell at public sale by competitive bidding, the personal property heretofore stored with the undersigned by: Josephine Atkinson James Byers Danny Carter Ruth Ann Freeman Otha Gooch Donal Hagy Dwayne Johnson Ralph Johnson Jamall Jones Tracy Maness Monica Tatum

87 99 146 70 110 30 47 29 18 98 91

October 3 & 17, 2010 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. 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 All American Self Storage October 10, 17, 2010

visit us online...


DONATE YOUR VEHICLEReceive $1000 Grocery Coupon. United Breast Cancer Foundation. Free Mammograms, Breast Cancer 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

REACH Put your message in 1.6 million N.C. newspapers for only $300 for 25 words. For details, call Enterprise classified, 888-3555

NC MOUNTAINS- Log Cabin Liquidation. New 1200+ sf genuine log cabins w/acreage $79,900. Plenty of windows, decks, need finishing. 866-738-5522.


Mobile Homes for Sale

3BR Mobile Home, 2 BA, Large rented lot T-ville area. Call 336-470-1142

0754 Commercial/Office 70,000 ft. former Braxton Culler bldg. Well located. Reasonable rent. Call day or night. 336-625-6076

OFFICE SPACES Looking to increase or decrease your office size. Large & Small Office spaces. N High Point. All amenities included & Conference Room, Convenient RETAIL to the Airport. SPACE across from Outback, 1200-4000 sq. ft. D.G. Real-Estate Inc 336-841-7104


Monuments/ Cemeteries

1 Plot at Holly Hill Cemetery in the Front Sec. Will Sell Cheap! 336-491-9564 or 472-0310 Floral Garden, 2 Side by Side plots, Sells for $6400 asking $5000. Call 610-698-7056 Oakwood Cemetery, "Roadside Lot". 16'x16' w/8 graves $4000 + $100/per site for Cemetery trust fund. 882-9353



Tractor, Equipment, Guns, Silver Coins, Nascar Items, Antiques, Glassware, Tools, Household Items + Much More!


Estate of the Late Bill Kennedy

Saturday Oct. 23rd @ 9:30am

1500 Jacob Street ~ Thomasville, NC 27360 DIRECTIONS: I-85 to Thomasville Exit (Hwy 109), take Hwy 109 North, turn left onto W. Lexington Ave., turn right on Martin Luther King Dr. (Road turns into Jacob St.). Cross Business 85 over pass, auction located first house on left. Follow auction signs

Tractor/ Equipment 8N (Red Belly) Ford Tractor Ford Single Bottom Plow 3pt. Dearborn Smoothing Harrow 3pt. Scrape Blade 3pt. Single Axle Trailer (Truck Bed) 1 Row Cultivator 3pt. Trailer Axle Horse Drawn Cultivator Horse Drawn Plow Tools / Parts Lowe’s Garden Tractor 18.5 HP Briggs w/ 46 deck Craftsman Tool Chest Several Craftsman Wrenches Craftsman Jointer w/ Table Craftsman Bench Grinder Craftsman Scroll Saw Bench Vise, Bolt Cutters Craftsman Table Saw (2) 25gal. Metal Barrels Log Chain, Brier Scythe Cross-cut Saw (2 man)

Several Wooden Crates Misc. Lumber, Steel Cables (4) New Bridgestone 30x9.50R15LT Tires, Craftsman Circular Saw Misc. Used Car Tires Several Galvanized Buckets Ford Model A Wheel Misc. Metal Pipe Misc. Stainless Steel Stock Hand Plane Mole Traps Gas Cans (Metal & Plastic) (2)Barrels of Brass Valves (2) Portable Air Tanks Craftsman 1/2 “Drill Texaco Motor Oil Poulan Chainsaw Several Hand Tools-Shovels Hammers Pitch Fork Hole Diggers Handsaws, + more

Antiques/ Household Items & Glassware Large Collection of NASCAR Memorabilia Primitive Farm Table Old Pie Safe (Needs Assembly) Sunnyland Washboard Old Comic Books - Hopalong Cassidy, Monte Hale, + more Guns / Silver Coins Winchester 22 Rifle Model 60A Stevens 410 Shotgun Model 59A Morgan Silver Dollars (Several) Peace Silver Dollars (Several) Misc. Silver Coins Fishing Equipment Tackle Boxes w/Tackle Shakespeare Open Face Reel Handicap Equipment Pronto M51 Sure Step Power Chair Walkers, Canes Too Many Items To List!

NO BUYER’S PREMIUM Richie T. Hughes, Auctioneer / Broker NCALN: 6206 NCRBN: 202693

Ph: (336) 847-7472


This listing is believed to be accurate. However, announcements made day of sale take precedence over all advertisements.



Cash In on a Classic. Start Something New.



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.


Buy and sell your auto the easy wa with the Classifieds.

Only $15

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

s 7 days, 4 line includes photo

Only $20

s 14 days, 4 line includes photo

Some Restrictions Apply. Private party ads only.

All American Self Storage October 10, 17, 2010

Call 336.888.3555



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 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.


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


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: Website:


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

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

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




For Sale By Owner 398 NORTHBRIDGE DR. 3BR, 2BA, Home, 2 car garage, Nice Paved Patio Like new $169,900 OWNER 883-9031 OPEN HOUSE MOST SAT. & SUN. 2-4


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.





1.2 acres, 3.5 baths, 14 rooms

Tell Your Friends - Move in Condition!


Beautifully remodeled brick home at 502 Birchwood 3 bedrooms, 2 updated baths, new windows, new appliances, countertops and kitchen ďŹ&#x201A;oors. Completely remodeled, this is like new. Call for appointment. PRICE CUT $129,900.



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 @ Marketed Exclusively by Patterson Daniel Real Estate, Inc.


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



Help Support I AM NOW, INC., a local Non-ProďŹ t Your Chance to Win-$100 226 Cascade Drive, High Point Visit www.RafďŹ&#x201A;eThisHouse.Info Canned Food Drive Begins in September Refreshements Served-Join Us on FaceBook


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 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


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


For Sale By Owner 6822 Mendenhall Rd. 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

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 or call


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.

Call 886-7095


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PUSHING AHEAD: Red Raiders pile up points, eye more wins. 4D

Sunday October 17, 2010

MOUNTAINEER MAGIC: Appalachian State rolls past The Citadel. 2D Sports Editor: Mark McKinney (336) 888-3556

BEWARE OF RAVENS: Brady, Patriots look to ground Baltimore. 5D

Yarborough, Waltrip miss Hall call


or years, one thing was certain when the NASCAR Tour made its twice yearly stops at Charlotte Motor Speedway – the prerace show would include flying vehicles and explosions. And so it was again Saturday night. About two hours before the start of Bank of America 500, the prerace show included a stunt in the best tradition of former promoter H.A. (Humpy) Wheeler. Interrupting a band playing Allman Brothers tunes and such, a car decaled to represent a police vehicle and an RV flew off a pair of ramps and landed in a pile of junk cars as a line of explosion charges were detonated. Adding to the show, at least six emergency medical vehicles and several police cars pulled up to the scene even though each of the stunt vehicles contained one person. It was CMS going old school with its entertainment. Going strictly old school caused some rumblings of sorts when the second class selected for induction into the NASCAR Hall of Fame was announced. David Pearson, second on the career list with 105 wins, was chosen as expected after being passed over in favor of former NASCAR president Bill France when the first round of selections were picked. The selection of Bobby Allison was also expected since he is tied for third on the win list with 84 triumphs and owns one championship. Lee Petty, the first three-time champ and owner of a then-record 54 victories when he retired in 1964, was also a logical choice. The shocks came when driver Ned Jarrett and car owner Bud Moore were selected over three-time champs Cale Yarborough and Darrell Waltrip. Not that the records of Jarrett and Moore were not without merit. but they were statistically lacking compared to the 84-time winner Waltrip and 83-time winner Yarborough. Jarrett wound up with 50 wins. Moore’s cars won 63 races and 41 poles and two championships in NASCAR’s premier series from 1961-2000. About an hour before the ramp jumping and the explosions, Jarrett and Moore – universally liked throughout the sport and on the Hall’s voting committee – admitted that they did not believe

SPORTS Greer Smith ■■■





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East Carolina’s Damon Magazu (front) yells as his team celebrates a 33-27 overtime victory over N.C. State on Saturday in Greenville. Magazu’s interception in overtime sealed the Pirates’ victory.

gratifying.” Once the voting committee’s debate over who might get in started on Wednesday, Jarrett felt better about his chances. He was frank about why he may have been chosen and Yarborough and Waltrip were not. “I really didn’t think I had much of a chance,” Jarrett said. “After I saw things going and the direction everything was headed in, they were looking at more than stats. Certainly Darrell Waltrip and Cale Yarborough with more championships and the races they won were deserving.” Jarrett believes he was chosen for helping promote the sport through his work in broadcasting, which began a little over a year after he hung up his helmet after the 1966 season and included television work with ESPN and CBS. “The panel looked at other things as far as what you had done in racing,” Jarrett said. “I was fortunate to get in on the ground floor with broadcasting.” Moore never got into broadcasting. But like Petty, he went all they back to NASCAR’s start – not in the top division but in the modified division in 1947 – three years after he participated in the D-Day invasion. “When they were announcing the names, I was sitting there wondering if I had shot,” Moore said. “I thought I had 50-50 chance after we talked about drivers and crews. I helped France start NASCAR in 1947 and I think that had a lot of bearing. “When they called my name, it brought tears to my eyes and I couldn’t talk. When (NASCAR chairman) Brian France said ‘Bud Moore’ it was a thrill.” It is a thrill for Jarrett and Moore, but the omission of Waltrip and Yarborough leaves opens questions about the Hall selection process and whether the Hall is for the recognition of achievement or recognition of being well liked.

nterest in this year’s edition of NASCAR’s Chase for the Championship, judging from the number of eyeballs that have watched the four playoff races so far, is down a little over 20 percent this season. Conjectured reasons for the continuation of the downturn that started two seasons ago range from fans being dissatisfied with the racing, to the Chase format, to Jimmie Johnson’s domination, to disatisfaction with ESPN’s telecasts to putting a number of the Case races on cable, locking out the fans that rely solely on old-fashioned over-the-air signals. In the midst of the troubles, NASCAR chairman Brian France, Cup competition director Robin Pemberton and a representative from NASCAR fuel supplier Sonoco



Pirates sink Pack

GREENVILLE (AP) – With each week, Ruffin McNeill sees East Carolina’s spread offense becoming a little more efficient and his struggling defense gaining extra confidence. Just think how the coach feels now, after a thrilling win against North Carolina State. Dominique Davis scored on a 1yard keeper while Damon Magazu intercepted Russell Wilson’s final pass to help the Pirates beat the Wolfpack 33-27 in overtime Saturday, giving McNeill his first victory against a challenging nonconference schedule. Davis threw for 376 yards and two touchdowns for the Pirates (4-2), who survived a game in which they blew a big lead and committed mistake after mistake before figuring out a way to win in front of a sellout and record home crowd. East Carolina ran out to a 21-0 first-quarter lead only to see the Wolfpack rally to take a 27-24 lead late in the fourth quarter on a field goal from Josh Czajkowski before staging its own comeback. When Magazu’s interception ended the game, the East Carolina sideline spilled onto the field to celebrate in front of a roaring home crowd in the newly finished end zone section of Dowdy-Ficklen Stadium. Heck, a jubilant McNeill even danced to the music blaring

over the loudspeakers amid the impromptu victory party. “They have sacrificed and paid the price and have been battled and scarred,” McNeill said of his players. “And today, that was special.” One thing is clear: East Carolina has proven it can win close games. The two-time defending Conference USA champions beat Tulsa in the opener on a last-play touchdown pass, then rallied from 20-point deficit at Southern Mississippi and scored the go-ahead touchdown with 41⁄2 minutes left in last week’s 44-43 win. This time, Michael Barbour kicked a field goal with 1:04 left to send the game into overtime, where Davis put the Pirates ahead for good by bouncing off a pile of tacklers on a sneak and falling across the goal line. The Wolfpack (5-2) couldn’t answer, with Wilson forcing a pass over the middle to Jarvis Williams that Magazu grabbed at the goal line. Magazu, a true freshman and the son of Carolina Panthers offensive line coach Dave Magazu, credited a teammate for jamming Williams at the line and forcing him to alter his route. “I kind of broke on it with instinct and watched the quarterback all at the same time,” he said. “The reroute really made the play. I was just doing what I was supposed to do.”

Tar Heels break UVa jinx CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. (AP) – T.J. Yates threw for three touchdowns and North Carolina won for the first time since 1981 at Scott Stadium, beating Virginia 44-10 Saturday night. The Tar Heels (4-2, 2-1 Atlantic Coast Conference) had lost 14 consecutive games on the Cavaliers’ home field but dominated throughout this one. Yates hit Dwight Jones with a short slant on the first play and Jones went 81 yards for a touchdown after breaking one tackle. Jones had a huge day, catching six passes for 188 yards and two scores in the first half. He missed a third TD when he stepped out at the half-

yard line on a 54-yard reception and finished with seven catches for 198 yards. He arrived with 12 for just 104 yards this year. Marc Verica struggled mightily for Virginia (2-4, 0-3), throwing three interceptions. Kevin Reddick returned the third one 22 yards for a touchdown and Verica was pulled. The Tar Heels’ victory was their fourth straight; Virginia lost its third in a row. Verica’s replacement, Ross Metheny, threw another interception on his first series, after a career-best 49-yard run by Keith Payne set the Cavaliers up at the Tar Heels’ 1-yard line.



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they would be among the Hall’s second class. “I thought I’d be pretty far down the list,” Jarrett said. “To be among the 25 nominated the first year was a huge honor. That was very | 888-3556


took time for a politically correct dog-andpony p.r. show Saturday at Charlotte Motor Speedway, announcing NASCAR will use a fuel that is 15 percent ethanol in its three national series beginning next year. For a sport still using engines equipped with carburetors, a technology that is in the automotive equivalent of the stone age in a era of fuel injection, the move to corn-based ethanol is a move into the space age considering that the move from leaded to unleaded fuel was made not too long ago. But, in the context of auto industry moves toward hybrid vehicles and battery-powered cars, it is not exactly cutting edge. France and Pemberton, naturally described the move as a win-win, claiming the new fuel has resulted in an increase in

horsepower during tests while helping the environment. France wouldn’t say exactly how much the carbon reduction will be, saying that different entities score that different ways. So, we don’t know if the savings there will be a significant dent or a drop in the bucket. He admitted the fuel switch was the most visible move NASCAR could make as a “green” initiative and wouldn’t say what significant plants the sanctioning body has additionally planned in that regard. The announcement made for window dressing for a sport with a carbon footprint the size of Texas. It isn’t anything that will bring eyeballs back to television sets.



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10 a.m., The Golf Channel – Golf, PGA Europe, Portugal Masters 1 p.m., WGHP, Ch. 8 – Football, NFL, Falcons at Eagles 1 p.m., WFMY, Ch. 2 – Football, NFL, Ravens at Patriots 1 p.m., Speed – Motorsports, MotoGP Moto2, Australian Grand Prix 1:30 p.m., The Golf Channel – Golf, Nationwide Tour, Miccosukee Championship 4 p.m., The Golf Channel – Golf, PGA, Open 4 p.m., WXII, Ch. 12 – Extreme Sports. Dew Tour Championship 4:15 p.m., WGHP, Ch. 8 – Football, NFL, Cowboys at Vikings 7:30 p.m., The Golf Channel – Golf, LPGA Challenge 8 p.m., WGHP, Ch. 8 – Baseball, Giants at Phillies, National League Championship Series, Game 2 8:15 p.m., WXII, Ch. 12 – Football, NFL, Colts at Redskins 9 p.m., FSN – Hockey, Hurricanes at Canucks INDEX COLLEGE FOOTBALL 2-3D PREPS 4D NFL 5D ALCS 5D SCOREBOARD 6D HPU 6D ADVENTURE 7D CALENDAR 7D WEATHER 8D


Presley lifts Appalachian State past The Citadel



East Carolina 33, N.C. State 27 (OT) N.C. State 0 E. Carolina 21

21 0 6 0 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 27 3 0 3 6 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 33 First Quarter ECUâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;J.Williams 5 run (Barbour kick), 11:32. ECUâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Lewis 11 pass from D.Davis (Barbour kick), 3:49. ECUâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;J.Jones 3 pass from D.Davis (Barbour kick), :05. Second Quarter NCStâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Graham 49 pass from R.Wilson (Czajkowski kick), 13:09. NCStâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;R.Wilson 2 run (Czajkowski kick), 9:07. ECUâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG Barbour 35, 6:25. NCStâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Haynes 1 run (Czajkowski kick), 1:44. Fourth Quarter NCStâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG Czajkowski 22, 11:47. NCStâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG Czajkowski 37, 2:59. ECUâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG Barbour 31, 1:04. Overtime ECUâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;D.Davis 1 run (kick failed). Aâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;50,410. NCSt ECU First downs 26 24 Rushes-yards 39-154 33-120 Passing 322 376 Comp-Att-Int 26-52-3 37-53-0 Return Yards 0 76 Punts-Avg. 6-40.7 5-42.8 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 4-4 Penalties-Yards 6-49 10-90 Time of Possession 32:31 27:29 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;N.C. State, Greene 16-75, R.Wilson 10-37, Haynes 10-36, Washington 3-6. East Carolina, Ruffin 15-74, J.Williams 11-31, D.Davis 5-19, Harris 1-(minus 1), Team 1-(minus 3). PASSINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;N.C. State, R.Wilson 26-52-3322. East Carolina, D.Davis 37-53-0-376. RECEIVINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;N.C. State, Spencer 6-98, Williams 5-44, Haynes 4-33, Bryan 3-29, Graham 2-77, T.Gentry 2-17, Payton 1-12, Davis 1-5, Greene 1-5, J.Smith 1-2. East Carolina, Harris 9-91, Lewis 8-87, J.Williams 6-44, Bowman 5-93, Ruffin 3-14, Bodenheimer 229, Arrington 2-11, Price 1-4, J.Jones 1-3.

Miami 28, Duke 13 Miami Duke

0 14 14 0 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 28 3 0 7 3 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 13 First Quarter Dukeâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG Snyderwine 25, 14:07. Second Quarter Miaâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Hankerson 14 pass from J.Harris (Bosher kick), 14:53. Miaâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;J.Harris 13 run (Bosher kick), 3:58. Third Quarter Miaâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Regis 22 interception return (Bosher kick), 14:11. Dukeâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Connette 1 run (Snyderwine kick), 9:16. Miaâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Berry 1 run (Bosher kick), 5:28. Fourth Quarter Dukeâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG Snyderwine 43, 6:14. Aâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;25,911. Mia Duke First downs 22 22 Rushes-yards 42-224 41-105 Passing 224 187 Comp-Att-Int 17-34-0 22-44-5 Return Yards 22 (-2) Punts-Avg. 5-42.2 7-35.7 Fumbles-Lost 3-2 4-2 Penalties-Yards 12-90 4-25 Time of Possession 28:04 31:56 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Miami, Berry 25-111, James 884, J.Harris 3-19, Cooper 2-12, Armstrong 1-0, Team 3-(minus 2). Duke, Hollingsworth 10-69, D.Scott 7-34, Snead 7-28, Thompson 1-1, Connette 11-(minus 2), Renfree 5-(minus 25). PASSINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Miami, J.Harris 17-34-0-224. Duke, Renfree 18-38-5-157, Connette 4-60-30. RECEIVINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Miami, Hankerson 6-80, Benjamin 3-67, Byrd 2-33, Cleveland 2-20, Gordon 1-9, A.Johnson 1-9, P.Hill 1-5, James 1-1. Duke, Kelly 6-60, Varner 4-50, Vernon 3-33, Helfet 3-19, D.Scott 2-16, T.Watkins 2-8, Hollingsworth 1-5, B.King 1-(minus 4).

Virginia Tech 52, Wake Forest 21 Wake Forest Virginia Tech

7 7 7 0 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 21 21 28 3 0 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 52 First Quarter VTâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Thomas 2 pass from T.Taylor (Hazley kick), 13:29. VTâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;D.Evans 5 run (Hazley kick), 7:36. Wakeâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;J.Harris 33 run (Newman kick), 6:17. VTâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Coale 25 pass from T.Taylor (Hazley kick), 3:02. Second Quarter VTâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;D.Evans 8 run (Hazley kick), 12:34. Wakeâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;J.Harris 87 run (Newman kick), 12:16. VTâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;T.Taylor 1 run (Hazley kick), 8:49. VTâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;D.Evans 1 run (Hazley kick), 3:36. VTâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Boykin 10 pass from T.Taylor (Hazley kick), :52. Third Quarter Wakeâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Givens 78 pass from Price (Newman kick), 11:35. VTâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG Hazley 33, 4:52. Aâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;66,233. Wake VT First downs 9 35 Rushes-yards 25-254 54-291 Passing 92 314 Comp-Att-Int 4-17-0 22-35-0 Return Yards 0 55 Punts-Avg. 8-35.3 2-47.5 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 3-0 Penalties-Yards 8-75 4-35 Time of Possession 18:34 41:26 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Wake Forest, J.Harris 20-241, Campanaro 1-12, Adams 2-2, Price 2-(minus 1). Virginia Tech, D.Wilson 15-105, D.Evans 12-52, Oglesby 4-44, Gregory 7-34, T.Taylor 7-31, Thomas 3-15, M.Davis 1-12, Roberts 2-5, Team 3-(minus 7). PASSINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Wake Forest, Price 3-16-0-92, S.Jones 1-1-0-0. Virginia Tech, T.Taylor 1927-0-292, Thomas 3-8-0-22. RECEIVINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Wake Forest, Givens 2-84, Bohanon 1-8, Brown 1-0. Virginia Tech, Boykin 8-62, Roberts 6-134, Coale 5-103, Dunn 1-9, Boyce 1-4, Thomas 1-2.

(16) Florida State 24, Boston College 19 Boston College 6 0 10 3 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 19 Florida St. 7 7 3 7 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 24 First Quarter BCâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG Freese 33, 13:10. BCâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG Freese 37, 9:33. FSUâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Pryor 3 pass from Ponder (Hopkins kick), 1:19. Second Quarter FSUâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Reliford 10 pass from Ponder (Hopkins kick), 1:03. Third Quarter BCâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG Freese 28, 13:56. FSUâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG Hopkins 26, 6:30. BCâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Noel 43 interception return (Freese kick), 4:20. Fourth Quarter BCâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG Freese 38, 12:49. FSUâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Reed 42 run (Hopkins kick), 10:50. Aâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;75,301. BC FSU First downs 9 19 Rushes-yards 33-171 37-141 Passing 95 170 Comp-Att-Int 9-24-0 19-31-3 Return Yards 75 17 Punts-Avg. 8-39.3 5-50.8 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-1 Penalties-Yards 4-34 2-20 Time of Possession 27:19 32:41 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Boston College, Harris 26-191, A.Williams 2-7, Rettig 5-(minus 27). Florida St., Thomas 5-44, Reed 1-42, T.Jones 10-35, Thompson 10-25, Pryor 2-4, Team 1-(minus 4), Ponder 8-(minus 5). PASSINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Boston College, Rettig 9-24-095. Florida St., Ponder 19-31-3-170. RECEIVINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Boston College, Pantale 3-34, Swigert 2-38, Harris 2-5, Anderson 1-9, Phillips 1-9. Florida St., R.Smith 6-49, Reed 4-35, Easterling 3-42, Haulstead 3-19, Dent 1-12, Reliford 1-10, Pryor 1-3.

Clemson 31, Maryland 7 Maryland Clemson

0 7 0 0 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 7 3 14 7 7 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 31 First Quarter Clemâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG Catanzaro 42, 13:10. Second Quarter Mdâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Brien 4 pass from Scott (Baltz kick), 11:33. Clemâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Ellington 87 kickoff return (Catanzaro kick), 11:21. Clemâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Harper 1 run (Catanzaro kick), :32. Third Quarter Clemâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Ellington 1 run (Catanzaro kick), 11:02. Fourth Quarter Clemâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Brewer 61 interception return (Catanzaro kick), 5:31. Aâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;71,000. Md Clem First downs 18 13 Rushes-yards 21-44 44-94 Passing 306 119 Comp-Att-Int 25-47-3 8-21-0 Return Yards 28 146 Punts-Avg. 7-43.7 7-38.9 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 10-93 3-30 Time of Possession 28:09 31:51 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Maryland, Meggett 8-29, Scott 418, T.Watson 2-15, J.Robinson 1-1, To.Smith 1-(minus 4), Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Brien 5-(minus 15). Clemson, K.Parker 10-41, Ellington 16-41, Harper 8-8, Boyd 1-7, Diehl 1-1, McDowell 6-(minus 1), Team 2-(minus 3). PASSINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Maryland, Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Brien 24-45-3-302, Scott 1-1-0-4, J.Robinson 0-1-0-0. Clemson, K.Parker 7-20-0-106, Boyd 1-1-0-13. RECEIVINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Maryland, Cannon 7-67, Furstenburg 5-98, To.Smith 4-55, Yeatman 341, Dorsey 2-8, Tyler 1-18, T.Watson 1-11, McCree 1-4, Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Brien 1-4. Clemson, McNeal 2-12, M.Jones 2-10, Harper 1-40, Allen 1-24, J.Brown 1-20, Nobles 1-13.

Georgia Tech 42, Middle Tennessee 14 M. Tennessee Georgia Tech

0 7 0 7 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 14 7 7 21 7 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 42 First Quarter GaTâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;O.Smith 20 run (Blair kick), 10:34. Second Quarter GaTâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Nesbitt 1 run (Blair kick), 7:11.

MTSUâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Dasher 6 run (Gendreau kick), 4:23. Third Quarter GaTâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Allen 32 run (Blair kick), 9:06. GaTâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;S.Hill 26 pass from Nesbitt (Blair kick), 4:43. GaTâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Allen 5 run (Blair kick), 1:14. Fourth Quarter MTSUâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Dasher 1 run (Gendreau kick), 6:04. GaTâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;D.Sims 20 run (Blair kick), 1:35. Aâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;40,652. MTSU GaT First downs 22 19 Rushes-yards 39-143 57-329 Passing 173 86 Comp-Att-Int 20-35-4 5-14-0 Return Yards 18 109 Punts-Avg. 6-40.0 5-39.8 Fumbles-Lost 3-2 3-2 Penalties-Yards 5-29 5-45 Time of Possession 27:05 32:55 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Middle Tennessee, Tanner 1356, Kyles 6-44, Dasher 14-35, Cunningham 2-7, Pratcher 3-7, Team 1-(minus 6). Georgia Tech, Nesbitt 22-106, Allen 13-75, Cox 3-31, O.Smith 3-24, D.Sims 4-24, Jones 1-21, Watson 3-13, Peeples 1-10, Paige 1-9, Washington 2-8, Bostic 3-5, Lyons 1-3. PASSINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Middle Tennessee, Dasher 2035-4-173. Georgia Tech, Nesbitt 5-13-0-86, Washington 0-1-0-0. RECEIVINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;M.Tenn., Jefferson 5-48, Beyah 4-35, Tanner 3-6, Turner 2-31, Drake 2-29, Andrews 1-13, Blissard 1-8, Kyles 1-7, Cunningham 1-(minus 4). Georgia Tech, O.Smith 2-51, S.Hill 1-26, Jones 1-6, Earls 1-3.

UNC 44, Virginia 10 North Carolina Virginia

17 10 10 7 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 44 3 7 0 0 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 10 First Quarter NCâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;D.Jones 81 pass from Yates (Barth kick), 14:43. UVaâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG Randolph 25, 8:56. NCâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG Barth 36, 5:45. NCâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;D.Jones 20 pass from Yates (Barth kick), 1:17. Second Quarter NCâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG Barth 34, 7:25. NCâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Pianalto 1 pass from Yates (Barth kick), 6:10. UVaâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Payne 5 run (Randolph kick), 2:46. Third Quarter NCâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG Barth 32, 9:24. NCâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Reddick 22 interception return (Barth kick), 9:12. Fourth Quarter NCâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Draughn 1 run (Barth kick), 4:53. Aâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;50,830. NC UVa First downs 19 19 Rushes-yards 35-140 42-151 Passing 339 184 Comp-Att-Int 18-23-0 18-34-5 Return Yards 95 1 Punts-Avg. 2-34.5 2-51.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 3-0 Penalties-Yards 9-84 8-63 Time of Possession 28:22 31:38 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;North Carolina, Draughn 17-65, White 13-57, Yates 3-16, Boyd 1-3, Team 1(minus 1). Virginia, Payne 23-107, Jones 1153, Horne 4-9, Metheny 2-(minus 8), Verica 2-(minus 10). PASSINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;North Carolina, Yates 17-22-0325, Renner 1-1-0-14. Virginia, Verica 15-253-139, Rocco 3-8-1-45, Metheny 0-1-1-0. RECEIVINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;North Carolina, D.Jones 7198, Pianalto 3-54, Barham 3-27, White 2-12, Highsmith 1-42, Cooper 1-4, Byrd 1-2. Virginia, Burd 5-37, M.Snyder 4-44, Milien 2-25, Phillips 2-17, Keys 1-28, Payne 1-13, Mathis 1-8, Green 1-6, Jones 1-6.

Delaware State 31, N.C. A&T 26 N.C. A&T Delaware St.

7 7 0 12 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 26 6 6 6 13 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 31 First Quarter NCATâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Mayhew 1 run (Shidler kick), 5:20. DeStâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;J.Jones 3 run (kick failed), :30. Second Quarter NCATâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;J.Graham 50 interception return (Shidler kick), 12:26. DeStâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;J.Wilson 30 pass from Elko (run failed), :20. Third Quarter DeStâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;J.Wilson 25 pass from Glaud (run failed), 2:04. Fourth Quarter DeStâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;L.Moore 25 pass from Glaud (DiazAviles kick), 10:04. NCATâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Cooper 9 pass from Webb (run failed), 7:24. DeStâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Ayanbiola 22 fumble return (kick failed), 2:13. NCATâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Cooper 4 pass from Webb, :00. Aâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;4,131. NCAT DeSt First downs 21 17 Rushes-yards 49-164 36-156 Passing 215 195 Comp-Att-Int 16-30-0 12-21-1 Return Yards 50 0 Punts-Avg. 3-42.0 5-27.4 Fumbles-Lost 3-3 0-0 Penalties-Yards 5-35 5-55 Time of Possession 34:12 25:48 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;N.C. A&T, Mayhew 27-132, Hines 7-29, Raper 4-12, Lewis 1-2, Webb 90, Drake 1-(minus 11). Delaware St., J.Jones 30-144, Elko 1-6, Glaud 4-6, Jackson 1-0. PASSINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;N. Carolina A&T, Webb 12-22-0149, Hines 3-7-0-22, Lewis 1-1-0-44. Delaware St., Glaud 9-16-1-140, Elko 3-5-0-55. RECEIVINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;N. Carolina A&T, Miles 5-86, Warren 4-67, Cooper 3-18, Prince 1-16, Stewart 1-11, Mayhew 1-10, Coles 1-7. Delaware St., Jackson 4-48, J.Wilson 3-77, L.Moore 362, Dixon 1-4, Tarpley 1-4.

Wofford 45, WCU 14 W. Carolina Wofford

0 14 0 0 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 14 3 19 13 10 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 45 First Quarter Wofâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG C.Reed 26, 10:02. Second Quarter Wofâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Breitenstein 1 run (kick failed), 13:54. WCarâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;M.Johnson 1 run (Bostic kick), 9:20. WCarâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Pressley 51 fumble return (Bostic kick), 6:21. Wofâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Allen 9 run (run failed), 2:47.

Wofâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Bersin 47 pass from Kass (C.Reed kick), :47. Third Quarter Wofâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Breitenstein 34 run (C.Reed kick), 8:55. Wofâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Allen 31 run (kick failed), 1:08. Fourth Quarter Wofâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;D.Reed 11 pass from Kass (C.Reed kick), 13:07. Wofâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG C.Reed 31, 5:29. Aâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;8,248. WCar Wof First downs 17 24 Rushes-yards 37-114 57-501 Passing 105 89 Comp-Att-Int 11-24-3 4-6-1 Return Yards 13 18 Punts-Avg. 7-34.9 3-33.0 Fumbles-Lost 4-1 1-1 Penalties-Yards 2-27 4-48 Time of Possession 28:55 31:05 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;WCU, M.Johnson 20-69, Harris 6-48, Brindise 7-13, Pechloff 4-(minus 16). Wofford, Allen 15-178, Breitenstein 21-149, D.Johnson 9-123, Rucker 5-29, Kass 2-22, C.White 2-5, Nocek 1-0, Team 2-(minus 5). PASSINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;W. Carolina, Brindise 8-14-2-64, Pechloff 3-10-1-41. Wofford, Allen 2-4-1-31, Kass 2-2-0-58. RECEIVINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;W. Carolina, Rogers 3-43, Cockrell 3-25, Mitchell 3-13, Alexander 1-19, Everett 1-5. Wofford, Bersin 2-68, D.Reed 2-21.

APPALACHIAN ST. 39, THE CITADEL 10 The Citadel 7 0 3 0 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 10 Appalachian St. 13 16 10 0 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 39 First Quarter Citâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;M.Thompson 1 run (R.Sellers kick), 10:29. Appâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Quick 65 pass from Presley (kick blocked), 10:13. Appâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Hillary 3 pass from Presley (Vitaris kick), 3:23. Second Quarter Appâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG Vitaris 36, 14:48. Appâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Jorden 5 pass from Presley (kick blocked), 10:31. Appâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Quick 22 pass from Presley (Vitaris kick), 2:07. Third Quarter Citâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG R.Sellers 47, 10:52. Appâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG Vitaris 39, 6:24. Appâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Cadet 73 pass from Presley (Vitaris kick), 1:24. Aâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;29,519. Cit App First downs 10 17 Rushes-yards 53-197 39-155 Passing 0 241 Comp-Att-Int 0-6-1 14-26-1 Return Yards 0 40 Punts-Avg. 4-42.3 2-22.5 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 1-1 Penalties-Yards 5-57 4-43 Time of Possession 31:14 28:46 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;The Citadel, M.Thompson 1069, Robinson 14-56, S.Martin 10-48, V.Jones 3-14, Dallas 3-11, Robertson 4-11, Dupree 29, Harward 1-5, T.Martin 4-1, Team 2-(minus 27). Appalachian St., Cadet 8-59, Presley 427, Jackson 7-23, Radford 7-22, C.Baker 521, Chisholm 4-15, D.Moore 4-(minus 12). PASSINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;The Citadel, S.Martin 0-3-0-0, M.Thompson 0-3-1-0. Appalachian St., Presley 14-25-0-241, Jackson 0-1-1-0. RECEIVINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;The Citadel. Appalachian St., Quick 3-99, Cadet 3-79, Hillary 3-26, Cline 3-25, Jorden 2-12.

Gardner-Webb 35, Charleston Southern 25 Gardner-Webb 21 0 0 14 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 35 Charleston So. 10 7 0 8 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 25 First Quarter ChSoâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;FG Paglia 33, 11:02. GWbâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Hall 7 run (Gates kick), 5:52. GWbâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Browning 1 run (Gates kick), 5:30. ChSoâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Stevenson 92 kickoff return (Paglia kick), 5:14. GWbâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Jules 13 run (Gates kick), 1:33. Second Quarter ChSoâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Stevenson 13 pass from Trudnowski (Paglia kick), 1:54. Fourth Quarter GWbâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Blount 22 pass from Rock (Gates kick), 7:44. ChSoâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Stevenson 81 kickoff return (Stevenson pass from Trudnowski), 7:32. GWbâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Hall 2 run (Gates kick), 2:00. Aâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;3,124. GWb ChSo First downs 19 16 Rushes-yards 44-209 33-150 Passing 210 132 Comp-Att-Int 17-27-1 13-39-1 Return Yards 26 34 Punts-Avg. 8-37.3 7-37.0 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 1-1 Penalties-Yards 5-50 14-120 Time of Possession 30:17 29:43 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Gard-Webb, Hall 23-129, Blount 8-33, Rock 4-22, Jules 2-17, Browning 4-7, Petty 1-1, Dugas 1-0, Team 1-0. Charleston Southern, Stevenson 11-65, Moon 9-44, Nunley 4-23, Hackworth 4-16, Trudnowski 5-2. PASSINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Gard-Webb, Rock 7-15-1104, Browning 10-11-0-106, Jules 0-1-0-0. Charleston So., Trudnowski 13-39-1-132. RECEIVINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Gardner-Webb, Miller 4-64, Perry 4-38, Blount 3-39, Jules 3-8, Petty 242, Lyndo.Leslie 1-19. Charleston Southern, Stevenson 5-47, Krakue 2-25, Atkinson 2-16, Nunley 1-22, D.Lee 1-17, Chalmers 1-11, Trudnowski 1-(minus 6).

Drake 14, Campbell 12 Drake Campbell

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Davidson 17, Morehead State 10 Davidson Morehead St.

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BOONE (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; DeAndre Presley threw for five touchdowns and Appalachian State beat The Citadel 39-10 on Saturday night. Presley completed 14 of 25 passes for 241 yards for the Mountaineers (6-0, 4-0 Southern Conference). He had passing scores of 65, 3, 5, 22 and 73 yards. Appalachian State extended its conference winning streak to 24 games â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the second-longest in the SoConâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 89year football history. West Virginia won 30 straight

conference games from 1952-59. Brian Quick had 99 yards receiving and two touchdowns and Travaris Cadet added 79 yards receiving and one touchdown for the Mountaineers. CoCo Hillary and Ben Jorden each had one TD catch. Quarterback Matt Thompson had 69 yards rushing one touchdown for the Bulldogs (2-5, 0-4). Appalachian State held The Citadel to 0-for-6 passing, including one interception.

Hokies hammer Deacs BLACKSBURG, Va. (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Tyrod Taylor threw for 292 yards and three touchdowns and also rushed for a touchdown to lead Virginia Tech past Wake Forest 52-21 on Saturday. The Hokies (5-2, 3-0 Atlantic Coast Conference), who won their fifth straight after opening the season with two losses, scored touchdowns on seven of their eight firsthalf possessions against Wake Forest (2-5, 1-3). Their 49 first-half points tied for the second most

(Rutgers, 1999) scored in a first half by a Virginia Tech team under Frank Beamer. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I really felt like our team was ready to play,â&#x20AC;? Beamer said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I know we gave up a couple of plays on defense early, and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll look at that and get it corrected. But I think our football team was really ready to play.â&#x20AC;? It showed from the start. Taylor hit backup quarterback Logan Thomas â&#x20AC;&#x201C; who was split out as a receiver â&#x20AC;&#x201C; for a 3yard score on the Hokiesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;

opening possession. Later in the first half, he threw touchdown passes of 25 yards to Danny Coale and 11 yards to Jarrett Boykin, and also scored on a 1-yard sneak. Darren Evans handled the rest of the scoring in the first half, getting in the end zone on three short runs (5, 8 and 1). Wake Forest tailback Josh Harris rushed for a career-high 241 yards on 19 carries and scored on touchdown runs of 33 and 87 yards to lead the Demon Deacons.

Harris, defense lead Miami past Duke DURHAM (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Jacory Harris threw for one touchdown and ran for another, and Miami forced seven turnovers in a 28-13 victory over Duke on Saturday. Harris was 17 of 34 for 224 yards for the Hurricanes (4-2, 2-1 Atlantic Coast Conference). They bounced back from last weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lopsided loss to rival Florida State by rolling up 448 total yards and shutting down one of the leagueâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s top passing offenses. Vaughn Telemaque picked off two passes,

and defensive tackle Micanor Regis returned an interception 22 yards for a touchdown for Miami, which intercepted five passes and forced two fumbles. Sean Renfree was picked off five times and fumbled a snap for Duke (1-5, 0-3). The Blue Devils lost their fifth straight. Damien Berry rushed for 111 yards, and his 1yard score in the third put the Hurricanes up 28-10. Harris threw a 14-yard touchdown to Leonard Hankerson on the first

play of the second quarter, dumping the ball off in the flat that allowed the 6-foot-3 wideout do the rest himself, flipping over the goal line to make it 73. Those two also hooked up just before halftime on a 33-yard gainer one play before Harris scrambled in untouched from 13 yards out, pushing the lead to 14-3. The Blue Devilsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; defense â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the worst in the ACC â&#x20AC;&#x201C; kept Duke in the game early by stifling three fourth-down conversion attempts in the first half.

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Aggies, Quakers fall; Davidson, G-W post wins THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

DELAWARE STATE 31, N.C. A&T 26 DOVER, Del. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Olusegon Ayanbiola returned a fumble 22 yards for a touchdown with 2:13 left in the fourth quarter as Delaware State put away N.C. A&T 31-26 in Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference action on Saturday. The touchdown return by Ayanbiola, which put the Hornets (1-5, 1-3) ahead 31-20 with 7:24 remaining, was too much for A&T (0-7, 0-4) to overcome. A 4-yard touchdown pass from the Aggiesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Terrence Webb to Eldridge Cooper as time expired ended the scoring. Justin Wilson caught three passes for 77 yards and two touchdowns for the Hornets, who failed to convert on three two-point conversion attempts and had two missed extra-point kicks by Mario Diaz-Aviles. Mike Mayhew rushed for a game-high 132 yards and one touchdown in the loss for A&T.

BRIDGEWATER 56, GUILFORD 26 GREENSBORO â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Darrin McKenzie rushed for 219 yards and two touchdowns in visiting Bridgewater Collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 56-26 Old Dominion Athletic Conference win at Guilford College Saturday. McKenzieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s yardage came on 19 carries and ranks 15th in Bridgewater (5-1, 1-1 ODAC) history. It marks the secondbest rushing day by an ODAC back this season. Washington and Lee Universityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Luke Heinsohn rushed for 223 yards at Guilford (0-6, 0-2) on Oct. 2. The loss offset a record-setting performance by Guilford wideout Ben King, who set the school standard with 251 receiving yards on 15 receptions. The red-

shirt-sophomore from Archdale caught two of the three touchdowns thrown by senior quarterback Billy Watkins, who completed 25-of-47 passes for 339 yards and no interceptions. Guilford visits league-rival RandolphMacon College on Saturday at 1 p.m.

DAVIDSON 17, MOREHEAD STATE 10 MOREHEAD, Ky. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Lanny Funsten caught two touchdowns late in the fourth quarter to clinch the comeback victory for Davidson over Morehead State 17-10 in Pioneer League play on Saturday. Trailing 10-3 with less than 10 minutes remaining in the game, the Wildcats (2-4, 2-2) went on an 8-play, 87-yard drive that ended with a 25-yard touchdown pass from Jonathan Carkhuff to Funsten. A missed extra point kept the Eagles (2-4, 1-2) in front 10-9 with 5:36 left. After a stop by Davidsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s defense, the Wildcats regained possession on their own 17-yard line looking for the go-ahead score. Carkhuff threw a 71yard touchdown pass to Funsten on the fourth play of the drive to give the Wildcats a 15-10 lead. Carkhuff then hooked up with Funsten on a two-point conversion attempt to put Davidson up 17-10 with 2:15 left in the fourth quarter.

GARDNER-WEBB 35, CHARLESTON S. 25 CHARLESTON, S.C. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Patrick Hall ran for 129 yards and two touchdowns and Gardner-Webb held off Charleston Southern 35-25 Saturday in its Big South Conference opener. The Runninâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Bulldogs (3-3, 1-0) scored two touchdowns in a 22-second span to lead 14-3 with 5:30 left in the first quarter. Gerald Stevenson, who had a school-record 389 all-purpose yards for

Charleston Southern (2-4, 1-1) returned a kickoff 92 yards for a score and caught a 13-yard TD pass to make it 21-17 at halftime.

yard field goal in overtime to give Georgia State a 20-17 win over N.C. Central on Saturday. The Panthers (5-2) extended their winning streak to five games. The Eagles fell to 2-4.

DRAKE 14, CAMPBELL 12 BUIES CREEK â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Drew Blackmon had 122 yards receiving and Drake defeated Campbell 14-12 on Saturday. Blackmon, who had eight catches, saved his longest for a 42-yard touchdown from Mike Piatowski with 4:40 remaining for a 14-6 lead. Piatowski finished with 208 yards and a touchdown on 20 of 36 passing. He also had 38 yards on four carries as the Bulldogs (4-3, 3-1 Pioneer Football League) improved to 3-0 against the Camels. Daniel Polk was 18-for-28 passing for 125 yards for the Camels (2-4, 1-2).

GEORGIA ST. 20, N.C. CENTRAL 17 (OT) ATLANTA â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Iain Vance kicked a 33-

WOFFORD 45, WESTERN CAROLINA 14 SPARTANBURG, S.C. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Mitch Allen scored two of Woffordâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s five unanswered touchdowns as part of 36 straight points in a 45-14 win over Western Carolina. Trailing 14-9 midway through the second quarter, Allen rushed for a 9-yard touchdown to give the Terriers (5-1, 3-0 Southern Conference) the lead for good after a missed extra point. The score capped an 80-yard, sevenplay drive one possession after the Catamounts (2-5, 1-3) scored on a 51-yard fumble recovery by Randy Pressley. Michael Johnson, who scored the Catamountsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; other TD on a 1-yard run, finished with 69 yards on 20 carries.


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Texas bounces Nebraska THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Texas gave Nebraska a send-off all right â&#x20AC;&#x201C; knocking the wind out of the Cornhuskersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; national championship hopes. Meanwhile, Auburnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s national championship hopes are still on the rise. In Licoln, Neb., Garrett Gilbert ran for two touchdowns and Texasâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; defense shut down Taylor Martinez to lead the Longhorns to a 20-13 upset of No. 5 Nebraska. This was the most anticipated game in Lincoln of the season, fans and players looking to avenge last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s loss in the Big 12 championship game and say goodbye to the Longhorns before heading to the Big Ten next season. Texas (4-2, 2-1 Big 12), which came in as a 9½-point underdog, surprised Nebraska (5-1, 1-1) by turning Gilbert loose in the run game for the first time this season. Unbeaten Auburn got another brilliant performance by Cam Newton, who ran for 188 yards, passed for 140 and accounted for four TDs as No. 7 Auburn beat No. 12 Arkansas 65-43.



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Andrews, Trinity look for strong finishes



Piedmont Triad 4A

Ragsdale NW Guilford HP Central East Forsyth SW Guilford Glenn Parkland

Conf. 4-0 3-1 2-1 1-2 1-2 1-2 0-4

Over. 8-1 6-3 6-2 4-4 5-3 1-7 2-7

Friday’s results

HP Central 41, Parkland 20 SW Guilford 56, Glenn 46 Ragsdale 24, NW Guilford 21 Friday’s games Glenn at HP Central SW Guilford at E. Forsyth NW Forsyth at Parkland

Mid-Piedmont 3A Conf. Over. NE Guilford 2-0 4-3 N. Forsyth 2-0 3-5 SW Randolph 2-1 6-2 S. Guilford 1-1 5-3 Asheboro 0-2 2-6 Ledford 0-2 2-6 Friday’s results SW Randolph 34, Ledford 14 NE Guilford 43, S. Guilford 40 N. Forsyth 14, Asheboro 0 Friday’s games Asheboro at Ledford North Forsyth at Southern Guilford SW Randolph at NE Guilford

PAC 6 2A Conf. Over. Carver 2-0 6-2 T.W. Andrews 2-0 5-3 Randleman 1-1 4-4 Atkins 1-1 1-6 Wheatmore 0-2 1-7 Trinity 0-2 0-8 Friday’s results T.W. Andrews 45, Trinity 15 Atkins 26, Wheatmore 12 Carver 49, Randleman 17 Friday’s games T.W. Andrews at Randleman Wheatmore at Trinity Carver at Atkins

Central Carolina 2A Conf. Over. Thomasville 2-0 8-0 Lexington 2-0 5-3 Salisbury 2-0 5-3 Cen. Davidson 0-2 5-3 West Davidson 0-2 4-4 East Davidson 0-2 2-6 Friday’s results Thomasville 63, E. Davidson 6 Salisbury 56, Central Davidson 37 Lexington 55, W. Davidson 0 Friday’s games West Davidson at Thomasville Lexington at Salisbury Central Davidson at E. Davison

Northwest 1A/2A Conf. Over. Mount Airy 4-0 6-2 B. McGuinness 3-1 7-1 North Surry 3-1 6-2 West Stokes 3-1 5-3 East Surry 1-3 4-4 North Stokes 1-3 3-5 Surry Central 1-3 2-6 South Stokes 0-4 1-7 Friday’s results Bishop 47, Surry Central 29 East Surry 36, S. Stokes 14 West Stokes 41, N. Stokes 6 Mount Airy 37, North Surry 7 Friday’s games Mount Airy at Bishop North Stokes at East Surry South Stokes at West Stokes Surry Central at North Surry

NCISAA Central Piedmont Conf. Over. First Assembly 5-0 6-2 Westminster (SC) 5-0 7-0 SouthLake Chr. 3-2 6-3 Forsyth CD 2-2 4-3 Christ School 1-4 1-7 Hickory Grove 0-4 3-4 HP Christian 0-4 1-7 Friday’s results Arden Christ School 30, High Point Christian Academy 28 Westminster Catawba (S.C.) 44, Charlotte Hickory Grove Baptist 0 First Assembly Concord 42, Huntersville SouthLake Christian 12 Friday’s games High Point Christian Academy at Forsyth Country Day First Assembly at Westminster (SC) Village Christian at SouthLake Christian Arden Christ School at Hickory Gove


HIGH POINT – T.W. Andrews and Trinity have been heading in different directions going into the final weeks of the regular season. But the challenges they face in preparing for their final three games are similar – both need wins. The Red Raiders, who took advantage of their depth and athleticism in beating the Bulldogs 45-15 Fridayin A.J. Simeon Stadium, look to win the PAC 6 2A Conference while Trinity looks to turn its season around. Andrews, which has won three straight, will next face Randleman this Friday before traveling to Carver, who beat the Tigers 49-17 on Friday to bump them into third place, and finishing at home against Wheatmore. So, the next three weeks are big for the Red Raiders (5-3, 2-0) for their conference champion-

ship hopes and playoff positioning. Their biggest plus after Friday’s game was that they stayed healthy, head coach Rodney McKoy said. “Randleman has everything to gain,” McKoy said. “They’re a pretty decent team, from what we’ve watched on tape. So, we’re going to have to come with our A-game this next Friday. You want to win the conference, and these next two weeks are going to determine who’s going to win. So, here we go.” Andrews was particularly keen on the big play Friday, totalling six plays for 40 yards or more — including four for touchdowns. Plus, the Red Raider defense forced three turnovers (two interceptions, one fumble). That kind of playmaking was a huge boost heading into this final stretch. “Offense did good, defense did good,” said running back Xavier Quick, who ran for a game-high 261 yards and three TDs. “It gives

Southwest enjoys numbers game BY JASON QUEEN SPECIAL TO THE ENTERPRISE

HIGH POINT - Whew. With sneaky cool temperatures settling in Friday night for Southwest Guilford’s Piedmont Triad 4A clash with Glenn, the Cowboys and Bobcats treated fans to a blizzard. Or an avalanche. Or for both defensive coordinators, an absolute nightmare. Southwest quarterback Airyn Willis racked up 308 yards and five touchdowns as the Cowboys returned to their triple option attack after four straight losses. But Glenn fought to the very end, scoring on the last play of the game to close out a wild 54-46 win for Southwest that moved both teams to 1-2 in Piedmont Triad 4A play. With three games left on the schedule, Cowboys coach Scott Schwarzer couldn’t hide his excitement as his team stands at 5-3 heading down the home stretch. Southwest gained a win because R.J. Reynolds had to forfeit an earlier victory over the Cowboys for usig an ineligible player. “My first year here we lost a game similar to this to Andrews,” Schwarzer said. “I’ll take them any way I can get them. “We’re all but in the playoffs. And for us right now, this is big.” After a pair of one-win seasons, the Cowboys started 3-0 only to drop four straight. But they

got back to the basics on Friday, and the results were staggering. “We’re a triple-option team,” Schwarzer added. “We got away from it for a couple weeks, and we said we’re going back to it.” And why wouldn’t they? The Cowboys finished with a whopping 571 yards on the ground. Willis did not complete a pass, going 0-for-2, but it didn’t matter. He did, however, turn a nifty trick play into a 51-yard touchdown catch and run; that, like a 12yard touchdown run he had in the first quarter, was wiped out by a holding penalty. Other than the stat sheet, it only slowed the Cowboys down. Larry Edwards ran for 129 yards, a touchdown and a 2-point conversion, and Aaron Fletcher and Raymond Bridges punched out 68 yards apiece. “My offensive line played a great game,” Willis said. “Quin Peeler, Rayshawn Williams, Ryan Bristow, Kevin Stanfield and Bryan Hatchell, that’s one of the best games we’ve had all year.” Southwest’s defense also got into the act as senior linebacker John Gehris, headed to The Citadel next season, picked off a pass late in the game and raced 62 yards for a touchdown to help seal the deal. The Cowboys have three games left on the schedule, starting with a trip to East Forsyth on Friday.



Monday: HPU men’s golf at Davidson College Invitational, all day Monday: Guilford Tech volleyball at Surry CC, 6 p.m. Tuesday: HPU men’s golf at Davidson College Invitational, all day Tuesday: HPU men’s soccer at Duke, 7 p.m. Tuesday: HPU volleyball at Liberty, 7 p.m. Thursday: Guilford Tech volleyball vs. Rockingham CC, 6 p.m. Thursday: Davidson County volleyball at Johnson & Wales, 7 p.m. Friday: Guilford Tech volleyball in tri-match vs. Johnston CC and Brunswick CC in Smithfield

us good confidence, but it lets us know we have to stay humble. If we keep staying humble, we’ll stay ahead.” On the other side, Trinity (0-8, 0-2) had trouble staying with the Red Raiders. With numbers down and injuries taking their toll, the Bulldogs are fighting to keep morale up and win their first game of the season. But it’s tough against a team like Andrews, head coach Alex Mebane said. “High Point Andrews is a good team, and they are certainly a challenge to deal with defensively,” he said, following a lengthy on-field meeting with his team. “They’ve got some skilled athletes that we just have a hard time matching up with. “We had a few blown assignments that certainly opened the flood gates, but a lot of times it was just their athleticism. We had the best we could put out there, and it just wasn’t good enough. Offensively, we moved

the ball well, but we just didn’t finish drives.” Quarterback Rhyne Kivett passed for 201 yards and ran for both Bulldog TDs. But with six starters sidelined with injuries and only 18 varsity players suiting up, it was tough for so many players to play both ways against the Red Raiders. So, getting healthy will be the biggest key for the Bulldogs, who host Wheatmore this upcoming Friday before traveling to Atkins and returning home against Carver in their finale, to have any shot at an upper-half finish. “We’ve got to get well,” Mebane said. “When we’re healthy, we’re not a bad football team. We just don’t have confidence right now because we haven’t won a game. But we’re not a bad football team. We’re just a depleted football team.” | 888-3526

Unlikely culprit delivers KO punch for Central BY DANIEL KENNEDY SPECIAL TO THE ENTERPRISE

WINSTON-SALEM – Of Derek Grant’s physical tools, his throwing arm is the one that receives the least amount of practice. That didn’t stop High Point Central’s coach Wayne Jones from calling on the senior wide receiver to provide his team with an unexpected boost at a crucial juncture. With the Bison leading Parkland 14-0 Friday night and one second left on the clock, quarterback Drew Adams took the snap with enough time to run one play before halftime. Central’s signalcaller turned and threw a backwards pass to Grant, who looked downfield and found a streaking Lashuran Monk for a 25-yard TD completion. That play gave the Bison a 21-0 lead at the break and completely changed the complexion of the second half. The trick play capped a wild series of events that resulted in a 14-point swing for Central. The Mustangs’ ball

control punted it away with less than two minutes to go until halftime. As the Bison settled in at the 23-yard line, Parkland’s defense was caught napping and Monk broke free on a slant route for a 77-yard score. Parkland quarterback Carlos Gregory’s pass on the second play following the touchdown went for 18 yards before his receiver lost a fumble that was recovered by Travis Dillard. Four plays later, Grant – who according to Jones would be the backup QB if Adams was unable to play – found his fellow receiver in the end zone and put the finishing touches on the Mustangs. “When we have free time in practice, we work on stuff like that,” Grant said. “My freshman year, I played a little quarterback when Drew got hurt, so I’m confident throwing the football.” The Bison (6-2, 2-1 Piedmont Triad 4A) will hope that Grant is not needed in their contest with Glenn on Friday as they try to jump back into the conference title chase.

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Patriots have lots to prove against Ravens BY BARRY WILNER AP PRO FOOTBALL WRITER

The Patriots remember. Vividly. Last January, in the wild-card round of the playoffs, the Baltimore Ravens thumped New England at Foxborough in the most thorough beatdown Bill Belichick’s team has experienced in the postseason. Today, the Ravens, with the league’s best record, are back in town. Are the Patriots ready? “We got manhandled by a (dang) good team,” says Tom Brady, who with a win over Baltimore would surpass John Elway for second-most consecutive regular-season wins at home with 23 (Brett Favre set the mark with 25 for Green Bay). “And everything we said we wanted to do, we didn’t do. Penalties, turnovers, we couldn’t convert on third down, couldn’t control the tempo of the game. “I have a lot of respect for these guys. They play really hard. They’re very well coached. They have a very physical front, a very emotional team. They play with energy and enthusiasm for what they’re doing. I think you have to be able to match that. Once they get fired up, it’s tough to calm them down.” Baltimore (4-1) certainly won’t be intimidated about playing in Gillette Stadium after that 33-14 playoff romp. Its defense is just as fierce and formidable as ever. New England (3-1) plays its first game without Randy Moss, who was traded to Minnesota just before the Patriots had their bye. They brought back Deion Branch, the 2005 Super Bowl MVP, in a deal with Seattle. Elsewhere today, it’s Cleveland at Pittsburgh as Ben Roethlisberger returns to the Steelers; Dallas at Minnesota; Atlanta at Philadelphia; Kansas City at Houston; Miami at Green Bay; Indianapolis at Washington; the New York Jets at Denver; New Orleans at Tampa Bay; Seattle at Chicago; Oakland at San Francisco; Detroit at the New York Giants; and San Diego at St. Louis. Monday’s game has Tennessee at Jacksonville. Off this week are Buffalo (0-5), Cincinnati (2-3), Arizona (3-2) and Carolina (0-5).

CLEVELAND (1-4) AT PITTSBURGH (3-1) We can now stop the how-will-the-

Steelers-do-without-Ben watch. They went a very impressive 3-1, buoyed by a defense reminiscent of the vintage Steel Curtain and a strong running game. The big question is how much, if at all, they open up the offense with Roethlisberger back from his four-game suspension for violating the NFL’s personal conduct policy? Cleveland isn’t likely to open up anything with the ball if rookie Colt McCoy has to go at quarterback.

DALLAS (1-3) AT MINNESOTA (1-3) What a juicy matchup this could have been. Instead, one of these presumed contenders will be looking at a long climb back. As if Minnesota needed any more woes, the ongoing investigation of Favre’s off-field conduct can be a distraction. And Favre is bothered by tendinitis in his right elbow. But he does have Moss to throw to – finally – and the Vikings outplayed the Jets late in their Monday night loss at the Meadowlands. Imagine the angst in Big D if the Cowboys drop this one with the Giants (twice) and Packers coming up soon on the schedule.

ATLANTA (4-1) AT PHILADELPHIA (3-2) Best team in the NFC so far? Try the Falcons, who have discovered a defense to go with a balanced attack centered on RB Michael Turner and WR Roddy White, who leads the conference with 37 receptions and is second in yards (463). Atlanta also is tied atop the conference in turnover differential at plus-7. The other leader in that category is Philadelphia, which has thrown only one interception. Whether Kevin Kolb or Michael Vick is doing the throwing, the Eagles need a spark at home, where they are 0-2.

KANSAS CITY (3-1) AT HOUSTON (3-2) There’s a chance fans will find out which team is for real in this one. The Chiefs went 0-5 to start 2009 on their way to 4-12. They were the last unbeaten in the league this year and acquitted themselves well, especially on D, in their loss last week at Indianapolis. Kansas City was the first team this season to slow Peyton Manning, and its defensive schemes under coordinator

Romeo Crennel could do the same to Matt Schaub. Houston’s Arian Foster leads the league with 562 yards rushing and a hefty 5.9-yard average per carry. KC is sixth in defense against the run, though.

per Bowl hangover? The defense is somewhat improved, but the once-potent offense isn’t making big plays like it did in 2009. And the Saints can’t run the ball with Pierre Thomas and Reggie Bush injured.

SEATTLE (2-2) AT CHICAGO (4-1) INDIANAPOLIS (3-2) AT WASHINGTON (3-2) Two surprising 3-2 teams, for very different reasons. The Colts lost two games all of last season, at the end when they chose to rest regulars for a Super Bowl run. Now, although Manning’s numbers are as good as ever, they are struggling in an AFC South where everybody is 32. Indy’s defense has been a no-show too often this year. Washington has made a myriad of changes everywhere, from coach to quarterback to running back to the lines to special teams. It’s working well enough to be tied for the NFC North lead even though the Redskins rank last in defense.

MIAMI (2-2) AT GREEN BAY (3-2) Injuries are the story line for this game, and almost all of them are on the Green Bay side. The Packers have lost TE Jermichael Finley (right knee) and LB Nick Barnett (left wrist). QB Aaron Rodgers is recovering from a concussion. LB Clay Matthews (left hamstring), who leads the NFL with 81⁄2 sacks, also is hobbled. Miami comes off a bye and has lost two in a row. But both Dolphins victories came on the road.

NEW YORK JETS (4-1) AT DENVER (2-3) If there is a more banged-up team than the Packers, it has to be the Broncos. Particularly decimated is the defense, with safeties Brian Dawkins and Darcel McBath, cornerback Andre’ Goodman and linebackers Robert Ayers and Wesley Woodyard all out. The Jets can become the first team to commit one or fewer turnovers in the first six games of a season. New York hasn’t turned over the ball since Week 1 and has won all four games since.

The schizophrenic Seahawks are good enough at home, where both wins came, and awful on the road. Pete Carroll keeps shuffling personnel, seeking the right mix that could steal the weak NFC West. But his team must find some away victories. With Jay Cutler back, the Bears should be more efficient.

TENNESSEE (3-2) AT JACKSONVILLE (3-2) MONDAY NIGHT This could be that rare Monday night game that ends before David Letterman hits the air. In their last meeting, Chris Johnson had a career-high 225 yards rushing on his way to his 2,000-yard season, and Jacksonville’s Maurice Jones-Drew had a career-high 177. The team with more yards rushing has won the last six meetings. The winner gets to stay in first place in the NFC South for at least another week.

OAKLAND (2-3) AT SAN FRANCISCO (0-5) Not much of a Battle by the Bay with the Niners so dreadful. The Raiders have displayed a lot of spirit, and their first win in 14 tries against San Diego last week has to be a boost. San Francisco is a minus-10 in turnover margin and ranks 30th in rushing despite the presence of Frank Gore.

DETROIT (1-4) AT NY GIANTS (3-2) Since humbling losses to the Colts and Titans, the Giants have resurrected their defense, especially the pass rush, for two wins. Detroit hasn’t won on the road since Bobby Layne was its quarterback – well, actually in 23 games – and will tie an NFL record with a 24th straight setback. Guess who owns it? The Lions from 2001-03.

SAN DIEGO (2-3) AT ST. LOUIS (2-3) NEW ORLEANS (3-2) AT TAMPA BAY (3-1) Such a nice story thus far, those Bucs. Such a disappointing story so far, those Saints. Is New Orleans in the midst of a Su-

Sure, the Chargers usually start slowly. But when have they been so unproductive on the road, particularly at the end of close games? They’ve lost by seven, seven and eight points.

Rangers even ALCS with 7-2 victory ARLINGTON, Texas (AP) – The Rangers relievers got quick redemption, and Texas finally has won a postseason game at home for the first time in its 50-season history. Elvis Andrus got the Rangers off to a running start, David Murphy led a parade of extra-base hits and the bullpen that faltered the night before held strong this time as Texas got even in the AL championship series with a 7-2 victory over the New York Yankees in Game 2 on Saturday. The Rangers again built an early 5-0 lead – and stayed ahead this time, unlike the series opener when the Yankees had their biggest postseason comeback in the seventh inning or later. Texas snapped a 10-game postseason losing streak

against New York. The best-of-seven series now switches to Yankee Stadium for Game 3 on Monday night, when Texas will have hired ace left-hander Cliff Lee on the mound. Lee has won his last four starts in New York, including a complete game for Philadelphia in last year’s World Series. Colby Lewis limited New York to two runs over 52⁄3 innings and the

bullpen rebounded the eighth-inning debacle in Game 1 that allowed the defending World Series champion Yanks to escape with a 6-5 victory even though CC Sabathia lasted only four innings. New York’s postseason winning streak over the Rangers included knocking them out of the playoffs in their only three previous postseason appearances (‘96, ‘98 and 1999).

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WBC champ Klitschko batters Briggs


W N.Y. Jets 4 New England 3 Miami 2 Buffalo 0

L 1 1 2 5

T 0 0 0 0

Houston Jacksonville Tennessee Indianapolis

W 3 3 3 3

L 2 2 2 2

T 0 0 0 0

Baltimore Pittsburgh Cincinnati Cleveland

W 4 3 2 1

L 1 1 3 4

T 0 0 0 0

Kansas City Oakland Denver San Diego

W 3 2 2 2

L 1 3 3 3

T 0 0 0 0

Washington N.Y. Giants Philadelphia Dallas

W 3 3 3 1

L 2 2 2 3

T 0 0 0 0

Atlanta Tampa Bay New Orleans Carolina

W 4 3 3 0

L 1 1 2 5

T 0 0 0 0

Chicago Green Bay Minnesota Detroit

W 4 3 1 1

L T 1 0 2 0 3 0 4 0

Arizona Seattle St. Louis San Francisco

W 3 2 2 0

L 2 2 3 5

AMERICAN CONFERENCE East PF PA Home Away 135 81 2-1-0 2-0-0 131 96 2-0-0 1-1-0 66 92 0-2-0 2-0-0 87 161 0-3-0 0-2-0 South Pct PF PA Home Away .600 118 136 1-2-0 2-0-0 .600 107 137 2-1-0 1-1-0 .600 132 95 1-2-0 2-0-0 .600 136 101 2-0-0 1-2-0 North Pct PF PA Home Away .800 92 72 2-0-0 2-1-0 .750 86 50 1-1-0 2-0-0 .400 100 102 1-1-0 1-2-0 .200 78 97 1-2-0 0-2-0 West Pct PF PA Home Away .750 77 57 2-0-0 1-1-0 .400 111 134 2-1-0 0-2-0 .400 104 116 1-1-0 1-2-0 .400 140 106 2-0-0 0-3-0 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East Pct PF PA Home Away .600 89 92 2-1-0 1-1-0 .600 106 98 2-1-0 1-1-0 .600 122 103 0-2-0 3-0-0 .250 81 87 0-2-0 1-1-0 South Pct PF PA Home Away .800 113 70 2-0-0 2-1-0 .750 74 80 1-1-0 2-0-0 .600 99 102 2-1-0 1-1-0 .000 52 110 0-3-0 0-2-0 North Pct PF PA Home Away .800 92 74 2-0-0 2-1-0 .600 119 89 2-0-0 1-2-0 .250 63 67 1-1-0 0-2-0 .200 126 112 1-1-0 0-3-0 West Pct PF PA Home Away .600 88 138 2-0-0 1-2-0 .500 75 77 2-0-0 0-2-0 .400 83 96 2-1-0 0-2-0 .000 76 130 0-2-0 0-3-0 Pct .800 .750 .500 .000

T 0 0 0 0

Sunday’s Games Detroit 44, St. Louis 6 Baltimore 31, Denver 17 N.Y. Giants 34, Houston 10 Washington 16, Green Bay 13, OT Chicago 23, Carolina 6 Atlanta 20, Cleveland 10 Jacksonville 36, Buffalo 26 Tampa Bay 24, Cincinnati 21 Indianapolis 19, Kansas City 9 Arizona 30, New Orleans 20 Tennessee 34, Dallas 27 Oakland 35, San Diego 27 Philadelphia 27, San Francisco 24 Open: Miami, New England, Pittsburgh, Seattle Monday’s Game N.Y. Jets 29, Minnesota 20

NFL injury report NEW YORK (AP) — The National Football League injury report, as provided by the league (OUT - Definitely will not play; DNP - Did not practice; LIMITED - Limited participation in practice; FULL - Full participation in practice): TODAY ATLANTA FALCONS at PHILADELPHIA EAGLES — FALCONS: QUESTIONABLE: DE John Abraham (back), TE Justin Peelle (groin), LB Sean Weatherspoon (knee). PROBABLE: WR Brian Finneran (knee), LB Curtis Lofton (knee). EAGLES: OUT: DT Brodrick Bunkley (elbow), T Jason Peters (knee). QUESTIONABLE: WR Riley Cooper (concussion), QB Michael Vick (rib). PROBABLE: TE Brent Celek (wrist), G Nick Cole (knee), G Todd Herremans (knee), T Austin Howard (back), RB LeSean McCoy (rib), CB Dimitri Patterson (back). CLEVELAND BROWNS at PITTSBURGH STEELERS — BROWNS: DOUBTFUL: QB Jake Delhomme (ankle), DE Robaire Smith (back), T John St. Clair (ankle), QB Seneca Wallace (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: DE Kenyon Coleman (knee), RB Peyton Hillis (thigh), DT Shaun Rogers (elbow), TE Robert Royal (shoulder), S Nick Sorensen (calf), G Floyd Womack (knee). PROBABLE: WR Joshua Cribbs (ankle), S Abram Elam (knee), C Alex Mack (shoulder), T Joe Thomas (shin). STEELERS: DOUBTFUL: G Trai Essex (ankle). SEATTLE SEAHAWKS at CHICAGO BEARS — SEAHAWKS: QUESTIONABLE: DT Brandon Mebane (calf), G Chester Pitts (knee). PROBABLE: DE Dexter Davis (hamstring), CB Marcus Trufant (ankle). BEARS: OUT: G Roberto Garza (knee), S Major Wright (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: LB Lance Briggs (ankle). PROBABLE: CB Charles Tillman (calf). MIAMI DOLPHINS at GREEN BAY PACKERS — DOLPHINS: QUESTIONABLE: DT Jared Odrick (ankle). PROBABLE: LB Channing Crowder (groin), T Jake Long (knee). PACKERS: OUT: LB Brandon Chillar (shoulder), TE Jermichael Finley (knee). DOUBTFUL: LB Clay Matthews (hamstring), T Mark Tauscher (shoulder). QUESTIONABLE: DE Mike Neal (shoulder), DE Ryan Pickett (ankle). PROBABLE: T Chad Clifton (knee), S Nick Collins (knee), WR Donald Driver (quadriceps), DE Cullen Jenkins (hamstring, hand), RB Quinn Johnson (glute), TE Donald Lee (chest), QB Aaron Rodgers (concussion), CB Sam Shields (calf), CB Charles Woodson (toe). DETROIT LIONS at NEW YORK GIANTS — LIONS: OUT: LB DeAndre Levy (ankle, groin), DE Turk McBride (ankle), CB Nathan Vasher (nose, biceps). QUESTIONABLE: WR Calvin Johnson (shoulder, knee), LB Landon Johnson (concussion), QB Matthew Stafford (right shoulder). PROBABLE: RB Jahvid Best (toe), WR Nate Burleson (ankle), S Louis Delmas (groin), WR Stefan Logan (foot). GIANTS: OUT: T William Beatty (foot), WR Victor Cruz (hamstring), RB Madison Hedgecock (hamstring), CB Brian Jackson (neck), DE Mathias Kiwanuka (neck). QUESTIONABLE: LB Keith Bulluck (toe), C Shaun O’Hara (ankle, Achilles), K Lawrence Tynes (left ankle), RB Danny Ware (groin). PROBABLE: S Kenny Phillips (knee), DE Osi Umenyiora (knee). NEW ORLEANS SAINTS at TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS — SAINTS: OUT: RB Reggie Bush (fibula), CB Randall Gay (head), CB Tracy Porter (knee), RB Pierre Thomas (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: DE Will Smith (groin). PROBABLE: LB Stanley Arnoux (ankle), QB Drew Brees (knee), DE Jeff Charleston (neck), WR Marques Colston (rib), TE Jimmy Graham (ankle), S Roman Harper (hamstring), RB Christopher Ivory (knee), LB Scott Shanle (hamstring), T Jon Stinchcomb (shoulder), T Zach Strief (knee), CB Leigh Torrence (toe), LB Anthony Waters (hamstring), DE Jimmy Wilkerson (knee), S Usama Young (quadriceps). BUCCANEERS: OUT: C Jeff Faine (quadriceps). QUESTIONABLE: CB Elbert Mack (foot), DE Kyle Moore (shoulder), WR Mike Williams (foot). PROBABLE: RB Earnest Graham (hamstring), S Sean Jones (back), LB Niko Koutouvides (ankle), TE Kellen Winslow (knee). SAN DIEGO CHARGERS at ST. LOUIS RAMS — CHARGERS: OUT: LB Larry English (foot). DOUBTFUL: WR Legedu Naanee (hamstring), LB Brandon Siler (foot). PROBABLE: WR Buster Davis (ribs), RB Ryan Mathews (ankle). RAMS: OUT: LB Chris Chamberlain (toe). QUESTIONABLE: LB David Vobora (hamstring). PROBABLE: TE Billy Bajema (knee), CB Ron Bartell (calf), G Jacob Bell (head), RB Kenneth Darby (ribs), CB Kevin Dockery (hamstring), WR Mardy Gilyard (thigh), TE Michael Hoomanawanui (ankle), CB Justin King (calf), DT Darell Scott (ankle). KANSAS CITY CHIEFS at HOUSTON TEXANS — CHIEFS: OUT: S Reshard Langford (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: WR Chris Chambers (finger), DE Tyson Jackson (knee), S Kendrick Lewis (hamstring), T Ryan O’Callaghan (groin). TEXANS: OUT: DE Jesse Nading (knee). DOUBTFUL: LB Xavier Adibi (hamstring), LB Kevin Bentley (knee), G Mike Brisiel (knee), CB Sherrick McManis (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: WR Dorin Dickerson (knee), WR Jacoby Jones (calf), DE Mario Williams (shoulder). PROBABLE: S Dominique Barber (ribs), LB Brian Cushing (knee), TE Owen Daniels (hamstring), RB Arian Foster (knee), WR Andre Johnson (ankle), S Bernard Pollard (neck), LB DeMeco Ryans (groin), LB Darryl Sharpton (ankle), RB Derrick Ward (ribs). BALTIMORE RAVENS at NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — RAVENS: OUT: T Jared Gaither (back), LB Tavares Gooden (shoulder), WR Donte’ Stallworth (foot). DOUBTFUL: DE Paul Kruger (knee). QUESTIONABLE: DT Haloti Ngata (knee), CB Josh Wilson (thigh). PROBABLE: S Ken Hamlin (ankle), LB Edgar Jones (thigh), LB Jameel McClain (knee), RB Le’Ron McClain (shoulder, knee), RB Ray Rice (knee). PATRIOTS: OUT: RB Fred Taylor (toe). QUESTIONABLE: S James Sanders (hamstring). PROBABLE: QB Tom Brady (right shoulder), CB Terrence Wheatley (foot). OAKLAND RAIDERS at SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS — RAIDERS: OUT: RB Michael Bennett (hamstring), LB Travis Goethel (back), DT John Henderson (foot), LB Thomas Howard (knee), WR Chaz Schilens (knee). QUESTIONABLE: QB Bruce Gradkowski (right shoulder), LB Quentin Groves (hamstring), WR Johnnie Lee Higgins (knee), RB Darren McFadden (hamstring). PROBABLE: RB Michael Bennett (groin), G Robert Gallery (hamstring), G Daniel Loper (ankle), CB Jeremy Ware (ankle). 49ERS: OUT: S Curtis Taylor (quadriceps), TE Delanie Walker (ankle). PROBABLE: QB Troy Smith (abdomen), T Adam Snyder (quadriceps), T Joe Staley (shoulder). NEW YORK JETS at DENVER BRONCOS — JETS: QUESTIONABLE: CB Darrelle Revis (hamstring). PROBABLE: S Jim Leonhard (bicep), C Nick Mangold (shoulder), G Brandon Moore (hamstring), LB Calvin Pace (foot), LB Jamaal Westerman (ankle). BRONCOS: OUT: LB Robert Ayers (foot), S Brian Dawkins (knee), CB Andre’ Goodman (quadriceps), S Darcel McBath (ankle), LB Wesley Woodyard (hamstring). QUESTIONABLE: RB Spencer Larsen (ankle), RB Knowshon Moreno (hamstring), WR Demaryius Thomas (concussion). PROBABLE: RB Andre Brown (illness), LB Mario Haggan (neck). DALLAS COWBOYS at MINNESOTA VIKINGS — COWBOYS: QUESTIONABLE: WR Dez Bryant (ribs, ankle). PROBABLE: CB Alan Ball (shoulder), TE Martellus Bennett (ankle), RB Chris Gronkowski (groin), C Andre Gurode (knee), LB Bradie James (knee), DE Igor Olshansky (knee). VIKINGS: OUT: G Chris DeGeare (ankle). QUESTIONABLE: CB Chris Cook (knee), QB Brett Favre (ankle, right elbow), C John Sullivan (calf). PROBABLE: DE Brian Robison (ankle), S Jamarca

AFC 3-1-0 3-1-0 1-2-0 0-4-0

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

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

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

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

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

AFC 4-1-0 1-1-0 1-2-0 1-2-0

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

HAMBURG, Germany (AP) — Vitali Klitschko punished Shannon Briggs for 12 brutal rounds Saturday to retain his WBC heavyweight title with a unanimous decision. The Ukrainian champion dominated the action but never knocked down the American challenger. “I am very surprised by how much he took,” Klitschko said. “He’s got a huge heart.” The judges scored it 120-107, 120-107 and 120-105 for Klitschko, who improved to 41-2. Briggs dropped to 51-6-1. “I’ve fought George Foreman, I’ve fought Lennox Lewis, and Vitali’s the best,” Briggs said. “He hits harder than Foreman, he’s got incredibly fast hands. “This was my best fight.” Klitschko said Briggs deserved “a lot of respect.” “I could not believe he was still standing after taking so many punches,” Klitschko said. Klitschko used his left jab to set Briggs up for a big right two minutes into the opening round. Then two left hooks found Briggs’ chin early in the second round and the Ukrainian landed some more rights, while Briggs unsuccessfully sought to hurt Klitschko with body blows. Klitschko went for the knockout in the final round but Briggs withstood everything.

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

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

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


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

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

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

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

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


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

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



Q. Who managed the St. Louis Cardinals to the 1982 World Series title? TCU, Boyce 8-127, Kerley 5-25, B.Johnson 3-59, Young 3-40, Hicks 2-20, Wesley 2-(minus 4), Tucker 1-6.

Texas 20, (5) Nebraska 13

Monday’s game Tennessee at Jacksonville, 8:30 p.m. Sanford (back), TE Visanthe Shiancoe (hamstring), S Madieu Williams (shoulder). INDIANAPOLIS COLTS at WASHINGTON REDSKINS — COLTS: OUT: LB Kavell Conner (foot), S Bob Sanders (biceps). QUESTIONABLE: RB Joseph Addai (neck), LB Gary Brackett (groin), RB Donald Brown (hamstring), WR Austin Collie (foot), WR Pierre Garcon (hamstring), WR Anthony Gonzalez (ankle), RB Mike Hart (hip), T Charlie Johnson (foot), CB Jacob Lacey (foot). PROBABLE: S Antoine Bethea (hamstring), CB Jerraud Powers (foot). REDSKINS: OUT: RB Clinton Portis (groin). QUESTIONABLE: T Jammal Brown (knee), S LaRon Landry (wrist), LB Rocky McIntosh (concussion), QB Donovan McNabb (hamstring), S Kareem Moore (knee), T Trent Williams (toe, knee). MONDAY TENNESSEE TITANS at JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — TITANS: DNP: WR Justin Gage (hamstring), P Brett Kern (right hamstring). FULL: DT Tony Brown (knee), RB Chris Johnson (thigh), DT Sen’Derrick Marks (knee), CB Jason McCourty (forearm). JAGUARS: DNP: RB Brock Bolen (groin), CB Derek Cox (hamstring), LB Jacob Cutrera (calf), G Justin Smiley (ankle). LIMITED: S Sean Considine (hamstring), RB Rashad Jennings (shoulder). FULL: LB Justin Durant (ankle), RB Maurice Jones-Drew (ankle), DE Aaron Kampman (ankle).

Goodell: Favre, league official to meet next week SOUTH BEND, Ind. (AP) — NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell says a league official will meet with Brett Favre next week as part of an investigation into allegations the quarterback sent racy text messages and lewd photos to a Jets game hostess in 2008 when he played for New York. Goodell made his comments Saturday during a sideline interview with NBC as he attended the Western Michigan-Notre Dame game. The commissioner said someone “from our staff” would meet with the Vikings quarterback and three-time league MVP. The NFL Network later said the meeting would be Tuesday in Minnesota with a member of the league’s security team. An NFL spokesman declined further comment. Goodell said Tuesday he had no plans to meet with Favre himself, but added that it’s something that he would do if it was warranted. Favre has been listed as questionable by Minnesota for Sunday’s game against Dallas with tendinitis in his right elbow. He has started a record 289 straight games. The NFL Network also said the league had not yet met with Jenn Sterger, the woman who allegedly received the messages and photos from Favre. Her manager declined comment. Last week, Deadspin posted a video that contained the messages and voicemails, along with several below-the-waist photos — said to be of Favre — that were allegedly sent to Sterger’s cell phone. Sterger, now a TV personality for the Versus network, did not grant an interview to Deadspin for the report. The website said it bought the material from a third party it did not identify. Deadspin also reported that Favre pursued two female massage therapists who worked part time for the Jets. The website didn’t identify the women, however the Jets have said they gave contact information about them to the league. Depending on what the league’s investigation finds, Favre could be fined or suspended under the NFL’s personal conduct policy.

The AP Top 25 Fared Saturday No. 1 Ohio State (6-0) at No. 18 Wisconsin. Next: vs. Purdue, Saturday. No. 2 Oregon (6-0) did not play. Next: vs. UCLA, Thursday. No. 3 Boise State (5-0) at San Jose State. Next: vs. Louisiana Tech, Tuesday, Oct. 26. No. 4 TCU (7-0) beat BYU 31-3. Next: vs. No. 23 Air Force, Saturday. No. 5 Nebraska (5-1) lost to Texas 20-13. Next: at No. 20 Oklahoma State, Saturday. No. 6 Oklahoma (5-0) vs. Iowa State. Next: at No. 21 Missouri, Saturday. No. 7 Auburn (7-0) beat No. 12 Arkansas 65-43. Next: vs. No. 9 LSU, Saturday. No. 8 Alabama (5-1) vs. Mississippi. Next: at Tennessee, Saturday. No. 9 LSU (6-0) vs. McNeese State. Next: at No. 7 Auburn, Saturday. No. 10 South Carolina (4-2) lost to Kentucky 31-28. Next: at Vanderbilt, Saturday. No. 11 Utah (6-0) beat Wyoming 30-6. Next: vs. Colorado State, Saturday. No. 12 Arkansas (4-2) lost to No. 7 Auburn 65-43. Next: vs. Mississippi, Saturday. No. 13 Michigan State (7-0) beat Illinois 26-6. Next: at Northwestern, Saturday. No. 14 Stanford (5-1) did not play. Next: vs. Washington State, Saturday. No. 15 Iowa (5-1) beat Michigan 38-28. Next: vs. No. 18 Wisconsin, Saturday. No. 16 Florida State (6-1) beat Boston College 24-19. Next: at N.C. State, Thursday, Oct. 28. No. 17 Arizona (4-1) at Washington State. Next: vs. Washington, Saturday. No. 18 Wisconsin (5-1) vs. No. 1 Ohio State. Next: at No. 15 Iowa, Saturday. No. 19 Nevada (6-0) at Hawaii. Next: vs. Utah State, Saturday, Oct. 30. No. 20 Oklahoma State (6-0) beat Texas Tech 34-17. Next: vs. No. 5 Nebraska, Saturday. No. 21 Missouri (6-0) beat Texas A&M 309. Next: vs. No. 6 Oklahoma, Saturday. No. 22 Florida (4-2) vs. Mississippi State. Next: vs. Georgia at Jacksonville, Fla., Saturday, Oct. 30. No. 23 Air Force (5-1) at San Diego State. Next: at No. 4 TCU, Saturday. No. 24 Oregon State (3-2) at Washington. Next: vs. California, Saturday, Oct. 30. No. 25 West Virginia (5-1) beat South Florida 20-6, Thursday. Next: vs. Syracuse, Saturday.

(4) TCU 31, BYU 3 BYU TCU

0 0 3 0 — 3 3 14 0 14 — 31 First Quarter TCU—FG Evans 20, 2:19. Second Quarter TCU—Boyce 35 pass from Dalton (Evans kick), 1:30. TCU—Young 14 pass from Dalton (Evans kick), :26. Third Quarter BYU—FG Payne 27, 1:14. Fourth Quarter TCU—Boyce 20 pass from Dalton (Evans kick), 10:03. TCU—Kerley 21 pass from Dalton (Evans kick), 4:26. A—40,416. BYU TCU First downs 10 23 Rushes-yards 27-56 38-108 Passing 91 273 Comp-Att-Int 14-30-2 24-36-0 Return Yards 23 58 Punts-Avg. 7-48.0 6-41.3 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 3-0 Penalties-Yards 4-20 4-20 Time of Possession 24:16 35:44 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—BYU, Kariya 12-57, Di Luigi 911, Quezada 2-6, Hague 1-3, Heaps 3-(minus 21). TCU, Wesley 10-53, Tucker 10-31, James 5-21, Dalton 7-16, Dean 2-9, Pachall 1-2, Shivers 1-1, Dawson 1-(minus 5), Team 1-(minus 20). PASSING—BYU, Heaps 14-30-2-91. TCU, Dalton 24-36-0-273. RECEIVING—BYU, Di Luigi 6-37, Kariya 431, Hague 2-14, Mahina 1-5, Jacobson 1-4.

Texas Nebraska

10 7 3 0 — 20 0 3 3 7 — 13 First Quarter Tex—FG Tucker 27, 10:13. Tex—Gilbert 3 run (Tucker kick), 8:06. Second Quarter Neb—FG Henery 45, 14:09. Tex—Gilbert 1 run (Tucker kick), 8:44. Third Quarter Tex—FG Tucker 28, 8:52. Neb—FG Henery 28, :27. Fourth Quarter Neb—Hagg 95 punt return (Henery kick), 3:02. A—85,648. Tex Neb First downs 14 13 Rushes-yards 46-209 44-125 Passing 62 77 Comp-Att-Int 4-16-0 8-21-0 Return Yards 52 111 Punts-Avg. 7-46.7 7-49.4 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 5-1 Penalties-Yards 4-53 10-94 Time of Possession 30:10 29:50 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Texas, C.Johnson 11-73, Gilbert 11-71, Newton 10-41, Whittaker 11-28, Goodwin 1-1, Team 2-(minus 5). Nebraska, Helu 11-43, Burkhead 9-35, Lee 10-25, Martinez 13-21, Paul 1-1. PASSING—Texas, Gilbert 4-16-0-62. Nebraska, Martinez 4-12-0-63, Lee 4-9-0-14. RECEIVING—Texas, Newton 2-16, Whittaker 1-41, M.Williams 1-5. Nebraska, Paul 6-66, Burkhead 1-7, Kinnie 1-4.

(13) Michigan State 26, Illinois 6 Illinois Michigan St.

3 3 0 0 — 6 0 3 13 10 — 26 First Quarter Ill—FG Dimke 21, 6:42. Second Quarter MSU—FG Conroy 37, 6:47. Ill—FG Dimke 33, :04. Third Quarter MSU—FG Conroy 34, 12:14. MSU—Cunningham 48 pass from Cousins (Conroy kick), 8:26. MSU—FG Conroy 32, 1:57. Fourth Quarter MSU—FG Conroy 18, 11:33. MSU—Caper 15 run (Conroy kick), 2:35. A—74,441. Ill MSU First downs 21 16 Rushes-yards 42-114 31-93 Passing 141 201 Comp-Att-Int 15-27-3 13-24-0 Return Yards 0 89 Punts-Avg. 4-39.5 2-50.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 1-1 Penalties-Yards 6-60 8-84 Time of Possession 32:16 27:44 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Illinois, LeShoure 23-83, Ford 514, Pollard 2-11, Scheelhaase 7-11, Osei 4-5, Team 1-(minus 10). Michigan St., Caper 7-37, Baker 8-23, K.Martin 3-18, Ke.Nichol 1-13, Bell 10-13, Cousins 2-(minus 11). PASSING—Illinois, Scheelhaase 15-27-3141. Michigan St., Cousins 13-24-0-201. RECEIVING—Illinois, Fayson 5-45, Jenkins 4-64, LeShoure 3-10, McGee 2-10, James 1-12. Michigan St., Cunningham 3-83, Dell 355, Linthicum 2-14, Ke.Nichol 2-14, Bell 1-14, Caper 1-12, K.Martin 1-9.

(15) Iowa 38, Michigan 28 Iowa Michigan

7 14 7 10 — 38 7 0 0 21 — 28 First Quarter Mich—Smith 8 pass from D.Robinson (Broekhuizen kick), 8:18. Iowa—Johnson-Koulianos 14 pass from Stanzi (Meyer kick), 1:29. Second Quarter Iowa—Johnson-Koulianos 31 pass from Stanzi (Meyer kick), 13:22. Iowa—Robinson 4 run (Meyer kick), 4:31. Third Quarter Iowa—Robinson 11 run (Meyer kick), 1:50. Fourth Quarter Mich—Hopkins 2 run (Broekhuizen kick), 13:10. Iowa—Johnson-Koulianos 19 pass from Stanzi (Meyer kick), 11:37. Mich—Hemingway 45 pass from Forcier (Broekhuizen kick), 10:28. Mich—Forcier 3 run (Broekhuizen kick), 6:55. Iowa—FG Meyer 30, 2:53. A—112,784. Iowa Mich First downs 21 29 Rushes-yards 36-135 42-187 Passing 248 335 Comp-Att-Int 17-24-0 30-44-3 Return Yards 44 5 Punts-Avg. 5-46.2 3-50.3 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 1-1 Penalties-Yards 5-36 8-66 Time of Possession 29:00 31:00 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Iowa, Robinson 31-143, Stanzi 3-(minus 3), Team 2-(minus 5). Michigan, D.Robinson 18-105, Smith 10-39, Hopkins 838, Shaw 3-6, Forcier 3-(minus 1). PASSING—Iowa, Stanzi 17-24-0-248. Michigan, Forcier 17-26-2-239, D.Robinson 1318-1-96. RECEIVING—Iowa, McNutt 4-78, JohnsonKoulianos 4-70, Robinson 4-61, Reisner 2-15, Rogers 1-11, Sandeman 1-9, K.Davis 1-4. Michigan, Hemingway 9-134, Stonum 9-97, Koger 3-26, Gallon 2-24, Smith 2-22, Roundtree 2-10, Stokes 1-11, Grady 1-8, Webb 1-3.

(7) Auburn 65, (12) Arkansas 43 Arkansas Auburn

7 14 14 8 — 43 7 20 10 28 — 65 First Quarter Ark—Stumon 7 pass from Mallett (Hocker kick), 7:54. Aub—Newton 5 run (Byrum kick), 5:30. Second Quarter Aub—FG Byrum 43, 14:48. Ark—B.Green 1 run (Hocker kick), 9:43. Aub—Fannin 4 run (Byrum kick), 6:28. Aub—McCalebb 13 run (Byrum kick), 4:03. Ark—Childs 34 pass from Wilson (Hocker kick), 1:06. Aub—FG Byrum 26, :00. Third Quarter Aub—FG Byrum 28, 10:44. Ark—Wingo 37 pass from Wilson (Hocker kick), 5:40. Aub—Newton 1 run (Byrum kick), 4:10. Ark—Adams 24 pass from Wilson (Hocker kick), 3:20. Fourth Quarter Ark—Childs 23 pass from Wilson (Childs pass from Wilson), 14:09. Aub—Blake 15 pass from Newton (Byrum kick), 11:44. Aub—Etheridge 47 fumble return (Byrum kick), 9:44. Aub—Newton 3 run (Byrum kick), 8:31. Aub—Dyer 38 run (Byrum kick), 6:36. A—87,451. Ark Aub First downs 30 25 Rushes-yards 28-138 49-330 Passing 428 140 Comp-Att-Int 35-49-2 10-15-0 Return Yards 0 35 Punts-Avg. 3-31.0 2-39.5 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 6-70 8-68 Time of Possession 32:33 27:27 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Arkansas, K.Davis 14-91, B.Green 8-28, Wingo 2-17, Adams 1-12, Wilson 3-(minus 10). Auburn, Newton 25-188,

Fannin 14-60, Dyer 6-53, McCalebb 4-29. PASSING—Arkansas, Wilson 25-34-2-332, Mallett 10-15-0-96. Auburn, Newton 10-14-0140, Burns 0-1-0-0. RECEIVING—Arkansas, Childs 9-164, Adams 7-87, Wingo 4-53, J.Wright 4-51, D.Williams 4-20, K.Davis 3-22, Hamilton 218, Stumon 1-7, Ray 1-6. Auburn, Fannin 3-36, Adams 2-34, Burns 2-33, Blake 2-28, Zachery 1-9.

(20) Oklahoma State 34, Texas Tech 17 Oklahoma St. Texas Tech

21 3 7 3 — 34 0 14 3 0 — 17 First Quarter OkSt—Hunter 15 run (Bailey kick), 9:53. OkSt—Randle 4 run (Bailey kick), 7:44. OkSt—J.Smith 4 run (Bailey kick), 1:21. Second Quarter TT—Batch 1 run (M.Williams kick), 11:04. TT—Douglas 28 pass from Potts (M.Williams kick), 5:54. OkSt—FG Bailey 35, :17. Third Quarter OkSt—Blackmon 62 pass from Weeden (Bailey kick), 9:56. TT—FG M.Williams 27, 2:13. Fourth Quarter OkSt—FG Bailey 32, 11:33. A—60,454. OkSt TT First downs 30 20 Rushes-yards 48-225 38-175 Passing 356 226 Comp-Att-Int 24-35-2 28-43-0 Return Yards (-4) 31 Punts-Avg. 4-45.0 7-37.6 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 2-2 Penalties-Yards 5-53 5-51 Time of Possession 34:32 25:28 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Oklahoma St., Hunter 25-130, Randle 17-95, J.Cooper 1-8, J.Smith 3-7, Team 1-(minus 6), Weeden 1-(minus 9). Texas Tech, Stephens 15-99, Batch 19-83, Lewis 1-3, Potts 3-(minus 10). PASSING—Oklahoma St., Weeden 24-35-2356. Texas Tech, Potts 28-43-0-226. RECEIVING—Oklahoma St., Blackmon 10207, J.Cooper 5-38, Randle 3-44, T.Moore 2-55, Hunter 2-3, Bowling 1-6, Co.Chelf 1-3. Texas Tech, Lewis 5-28, Douglas 4-53, Torres 4-44, Franks 4-34, Stephens 4-24, Leong 328, Batch 3-10, Swindall 1-5.

(21) Missouri 30, Texas A&M 9 6 10 14 0 — 30 0 0 3 6 — 9 First Quarter Mo—Kemp 5 pass from B.Gabbert (kick blocked), 5:28. Second Quarter Mo—Lawrence 2 run (Ressel kick), 6:38. Mo—FG Ressel 21, :05. Third Quarter Mo—Kemp 10 pass from B.Gabbert (Ressel kick), 7:25. TAM—FG Bullock 24, 2:32. Mo—Moe 20 pass from B.Gabbert (Ressel kick), :14. Fourth Quarter TAM—Fuller 26 pass from J.Johnson (pass failed), 8:37. A—83,453. Mo TAM First downs 22 22 Rushes-yards 25-56 33-57 Passing 361 322 Comp-Att-Int 31-47-0 27-48-0 Return Yards 5 6 Punts-Avg. 6-43.3 7-38.3 Fumbles-Lost 2-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 4-20 8-46 Time of Possession 28:00 32:00 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING—Missouri, Lawrence 11-44, Josey 5-29, Moore 4-4, Franklin 1-1, B.Gabbert 4-(minus 22). Texas A&M, Michael 14-52, J.Johnson 17-5, Gray 1-3, Team 1-(minus 3). PASSING—Missouri, B.Gabbert 31-47-0-361. Texas A&M, J.Johnson 27-48-0-322. RECEIVING—Missouri, Kemp 10-89, Egnew 10-87, Moe 6-110, J.Jackson 4-55, Gerau 1-20. Texas A&M, Fuller 5-63, Michael 4-94, R.Swope 4-50, Gray 4-25, McNeal 3-20, Tannehill 3-20, Branda.Jackson 1-28, McCoy 19, Nwachukwu 1-7, Hicks 1-6.

BASEBALL Postseason glance

LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES American League Friday, Oct. 15 New York 6, Texas 5 Saturday, Oct. 16 Texas 7, New York 2, series tied 1-1 Monday, Oct. 18 Texas (Lee 12-9) at New York (Pettitte 113), 8:07 p.m Tuesday, Oct. 19 Texas (Hunter 13-4) at New York (Burnett 10-15), 8:07 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 20 Texas at New York, 4:07 p.m. Friday, Oct. 22 New York at Texas, 8:07 p.m., if necessary Saturday, Oct. 23 New York at Texas, 8:07 p.m., if necessary National League Saturday, Oct. 16 San Francisco (Lincecum 16-10) at Philadelphia (Halladay 21-10), late Today San Francisco (Sanchez 13-9) at Philadelphia (Oswalt 13-13), 8:19 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 19 Philadelphia (Hamels 12-11) at San Francisco (Cain 13-11), 4:19 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 20 Philadelphia at San Francisco, 7:57 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 21 Philadelphia at San Francisco, 7:57 p.m., if necessary Saturday, Oct. 23 San Francisco at Philadelphia, 3:57 p.m. or 7:57 p.m., if necessary Sunday, Oct. 24 San Francisco at Philadelphia, 7:57 p.m., if necessary

Rangers 7, Yankees 2 New York ab Jeter ss 4 Grndrs cf 2 Teixeir 1b 4 ARdrgz 3b 5 Cano 2b 5 Swisher rf 3 Posada c 3 Brkmn dh 3 Gardnr lf 2 Thams ph-lf2 Totals 33

Texas r 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 2

h 1 0 0 1 2 1 1 1 0 0 7

bi ab 0 Andrus ss 4 0 MYong 3b 5 0 JHmltn cf 1 0 Guerrr dh 5 1 N.Cruz rf-lf 4 0 Kinsler 2b 3 0 DvMrp lf 3 1 Francr ph-rf 1 0 BMolin c 4 0 Morlnd 1b 3 2 Totals 33

r 1 0 0 0 2 1 2 0 0 1 7



U-13 LADY HURRICANES WIN ARCHDALE – The Under-13 Guil-Rand Lady Hurricanes Challenge team defeated the GYSA Twisters 4-0 on Saturday. Helen Moffitt, Kaitlyn Cox, Maddie Hallman and Karly Beck scored for the Hurricanes. Kaitlyn King dished two assists. Ally Faircloth and Katie Jackson split time in goal for the Hurricanes.

Westchester nets 4-0 win GOLF --ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORT


Missouri Texas A&M



h bi 2 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 2 0 1 1 2 2 0 0 1 1 2 1 12 6

New York 000 101 000 — 2 Texas 122 020 00x — 7 DP—New York 2. LOB—New York 12, Texas 9. 2B—Cano (1), Swisher (1), M.Young (2), N.Cruz 2 (2), Dav.Murphy (1), B.Molina (1). 3B—Kinsler (1). HR—Cano (2), Dav.Murphy (1). SB—Andrus 2 (2), J.Hamilton 2 (3). S—Kinsler. IP H R ER BB SO New York P.Hughes L,0-1 4 10 7 7 3 3 Chamberlain 1 1 0 0 0 2 1 1 0 0 0 2 D.Robertson 12⁄3 Logan ⁄3 0 0 0 1 1 Mitre 1 0 0 0 2 1 Texas 2 C.Lewis W,1-0 5 ⁄3 6 2 2 3 6


EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Philadelphia 4 2 1 1 5 10 9 N.Y. Islanders4 1 1 2 4 13 14 Pittsburgh 5 2 3 0 4 13 13 N.Y. Rangers 3 1 1 1 3 13 13 New Jersey 5 1 3 1 3 9 17 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Toronto 4 4 0 0 8 16 9 Montreal 4 2 1 1 5 10 10 Ottawa 4 1 2 1 3 7 12 Buffalo 5 1 3 1 3 9 14 Boston 2 1 1 0 2 5 5 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Tampa Bay 3 3 0 0 6 12 8 Washington 4 3 1 0 6 14 9 Carolina 3 2 1 0 4 8 7 Atlanta 4 2 2 0 4 13 14 Florida 3 1 2 0 2 6 5 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Nashville 3 3 0 0 6 11 6 Detroit 4 2 1 1 5 12 11 Chicago 5 2 2 1 5 16 15 St. Louis 3 2 1 0 4 10 6 Columbus 3 1 2 0 2 7 10 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Colorado 4 3 1 0 6 14 13 Edmonton 3 2 1 0 4 9 6 Minnesota 3 1 1 1 3 8 8 Vancouver 4 1 2 1 3 7 11 Calgary 3 1 2 0 2 3 8 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Dallas 3 3 0 0 6 13 8 Los Angeles 4 3 1 0 6 10 6 San Jose 2 1 0 1 3 5 5 Anaheim 5 1 3 1 3 10 21 Phoenix 2 1 1 0 2 5 5 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Friday’s Games Atlanta 5, Anaheim 4, SO Colorado 3, New Jersey 2 Toronto 4, N.Y. Rangers 3, OT Pittsburgh 3, N.Y. Islanders 2, OT Chicago 5, Columbus 2 Montreal 2, Buffalo 1 Los Angeles 4, Vancouver 1 Saturday’s Games Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, late Ottawa at Montreal, late Boston at New Jersey, late Colorado at N.Y. Islanders, late Tampa Bay at Florida, late Washington at Nashville, late Columbus at Minnesota, late St. Louis at Dallas, late Buffalo at Chicago, late Detroit at Phoenix, late Edmonton at Calgary, late Atlanta at San Jose, late Today’s Games Phoenix at Anaheim, 8 p.m. Carolina at Vancouver, 9 p.m.

WESTCHESTER 4, CAROLINA FRIENDS 0 GREENSBORO – Westchester Country Day School blanked Carolina Friends 4-0 on Saturday in the semifinals of the Triad Athletic Conference tournament at American Hebrew Academy. Angel Valencia scored two goals and Tyler Thompson added two assists to lead the Wildcats (16-2-1). Jose Valencia and Trigg Fariss each had one goal, while Lasse Palomaki had an assist. Dylan Gaffney and Ben Bruggeworgh combined for five saves in goal. Westchester plays Caldwell Academy on Monday in the tournament final at 6 p.m. at American Hebrew Academy. 1 Rapada ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Ogando 1 1 0 0 1 1 2 D.Oliver ⁄3 0 0 0 1 1 1 O’Day ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 N.Feliz 1 0 0 0 2 1 P.Hughes pitched to 2 batters in the 5th. Logan pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. HBP—by C.Lewis (Granderson). WP— P.Hughes, C.Lewis. Umpires—Home, Tony Randazzo; First, Jim Reynolds; Second, Angel Hernandez; Third, Fieldin Culbreth; Right, Gerry Davis; Left, Brian Gorman. T—3:52. A—50,362 (49,170).

Friday’s late game Yankees 6, Rangers 5 New York Jeter ss Swisher rf Golson rf Teixeir 1b ARdrgz 3b Cano 2b Thams dh Posada c Grndrs cf Gardnr lf


Texas bi ab 1 Andrus ss 3 0 MYong 3b 5 0 JHmltn cf 4 0 Guerrr dh 4 2 N.Cruz lf-rf 3 2 Kinsler 2b 2 1 Francr rf 2 0 DvMrp ph-lf 2 0 Treanr c 2 0 Borbon ph 1 BMolin c 0 Cantu 1b 3 Morlnd ph 1 36 6 10 6 Totals 32

ab 5 4 0 4 5 4 4 4 3 3

r 1 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 1

h 2 0 0 0 1 3 2 0 1 1

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

h bi 1 0 2 2 1 3 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 7 5

New York 000 000 150 — 6 Texas 300 200 000 — 5 E—A.Rodriguez (1), J.Hamilton (1). DP—Texas 1. LOB—New York 7, Texas 7. 2B—Jeter 2 (2), M.Young (1). HR—Cano (1), J.Hamilton (1). SB—J.Hamilton (1). CS—Kinsler (1). S—Andrus. IP H R ER BB SO New York Sabathia 4 6 5 5 4 3 Chamberlain 1 0 0 0 1 0 Moseley W,1-0 2 0 0 0 0 4 K.Wood H,1 1 0 0 0 1 1 Ma.Rivera S,1-1 1 1 0 0 0 1 Texas C.Wilson 7 6 3 3 2 4 D.Oliver 0 0 2 2 2 0 O’Day L,0-1 0 1 1 1 0 0 Rapada BS,1-1 0 1 0 0 0 0 D.Holland 2 2 0 0 0 1 C.Wilson pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. D.Oliver pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. O’Day pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Rapada pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. WP—Sabathia. Balk—Sabathia. Umpires—Home, Gerry Davis; First, Tony Randazzo; Second, Jim Reynolds; Third, Angel Hernandez; Right, Brian Gorman; Left, Fieldin Culbreth. T—3:50. A—50,930 (49,170).

PGA Europe

Portugal Masters Saturday at Oceanico Victoria Golf Club Vilamoura, Portugal Purse: $4.1 million Yardage: 7,231; Par: 72 Third Round Pablo Martin, Spain 67-68-63 -198 Jeppe Huldahl, Denmark 72-68-61 — 201 Oliver Wilson, England 70-66-65 — 201 Thomas Aiken, S.Africa 67-70-65 — 202 Mikko Ilonen, Finland 65-68-69 — 202 John Parry, England 69-70-64 — 203 Joost Luiten, Netherlands 70-68-65 — 203 Ricardo Santos, Portugal 69-69-65 — 203 Maarten Lafeber, Neth. 64-67-72 — 203 Charl Schwartzel, S. Afr. 67-71-66 — 204 Thongchai Jaidee, Thail. 70-66-68 — 204 Peter Lawrie, Ireland 68-68-68 — 204 Gonzalo F. Castano, Spn 69-67-68 — 204 Richard Finch, England 70-65-69 — 204 Steven O’Hara, Scotland 68-71-66 — 205 Ignacio Garrido, Spain 71-68-66 — 205 Thomas Bjorn, Denmark 71-68-66 — 205 Ross Fisher, England 68-70-67 — 205 Richard Green, Australia 70-66-69 — 205 Rhys Davies, Wales 69-67-69 — 205 Hennie Otto, S. Africa 69-67-69 — 205 Gary Boyd, England 68-68-69 — 205 Robert Karlsson, Swe. 64-71-70 — 205

Nationwide Tour Miccosukee Championship Saturday At Miccosukee Golf and Country Club Miami Purse: $600,000 Yardage: 7,200; Par: 71 Third Round Jason Gore 65-67-65 — 197 David Hearn 64-68-67 — 199 Keegan Bradley 64-67-70 — 201 Nate Smith 66-70-66 — 202 Scott Dunlap 66-71-66 — 203 Scott Gutschewski 66-70-67 — 203 Paul Claxton 69-67-67 — 203 Won Joon Lee 70-66-67 — 203 Gavin Coles 71-68-64 — 203 Scott Gardiner 68-69-67 — 204 Tag Ridings 70-67-67 — 204 James Hahn 70-66-68 — 204 David Branshaw 69-68-68 — 205 Kevin Kisner 71-67-67 — 205 Gary Woodland 68-68-69 — 205 Andrew Svoboda 63-70-72 — 205 Michael Putnam 65-69-71 — 205 John Kimbell 71-68-67 — 206 Ron Whittaker 66-73-67 — 206 Luke List 69-70-67 — 206 Erik Compton 68-71-67 — 206 Casey Wittenberg 68-67-71 — 206 Adam Meyer 66-68-72 — 206 Scott Stallings 68-66-72 — 206 Justin Hicks 71-67-69 — 207 J.J. Killeen 69-69-69 — 207 Ryan Armour 67-70-70 — 207 Jeff Curl 69-66-72 — 207 Kent Jones 68-67-72 — 207 Josh Broadaway 71-67-70 — 208 Camilo Benedetti 70-67-71 — 208 Chris Parra 67-69-72 — 208 Robert Damron 67-68-73 — 208 Jason Schultz 73-65-71 — 209 Todd Fischer 71-67-71 — 209 Doug LaBelle II 69-69-71 — 209 Tommy Biershenk 69-70-70 — 209 David Mathis 69-66-74 — 209 Bubba Dickerson 69-71-69 — 209 Mark Anderson 69-71-69 — 209 Fabian Gomez 68-70-72 — 210 Frank Lickliter II 71-68-71 — 210 Marco Dawson 67-69-74 — 210 Jesse Hutchins 71-67-73 — 211 Kelly Grunewald 68-69-74 — 211 Tommy Gainey 69-70-72 — 211 Dicky Pride 68-71-72 — 211 Geoffrey Sisk 68-71-72 — 211 Jeff Brehaut 72-68-71 — 211 Sal Spallone 68-72-71 — 211 Gary Christian 71-67-74 — 212 Rob Oppenheim 68-71-73 — 212 Jon Mills 70-69-73 — 212 Michael Clark II 71-69-72 — 212 Garrett Osborn 69-71-72 — 212 Brandt Jobe 63-71-78 — 212 Steven Bowditch 68-72-72 — 212 Alan Morin 66-72-75 — 213 Patrick Sheehan 70-69-74 — 213 Robert Gamez 71-68-74 — 213 Dave Schultz 67-68-78 — 213 Craig Barlow 73-67-73 — 213 Pierre-Henri Soero 69-71-73 — 213 Matthew Borchert 70-70-74 — 214 Justin Peters 70-70-74 — 214 Kirk Triplett 69-71-75 — 215



At Shanghai

ATP World Tour Shanghai Rolex Masters Saturday at Qizhong Tennis Center Purse: $5.25 million (Masters 1000) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Semifinals Andy Murray (4), Britain, def. Juan Monaco, Argentina, 6-4, 6-1. Roger Federer (3), Switzerland, def. Novak Djokovic (2), Serbia, 7-5, 6-4. Doubles Quarterfinals Mariusz Fyrstenberg and Marcin Matkowski (6), Poland, def. Daniel Nestor, Canada, and Nenad Zimonjic (2), Serbia, 6-4, 6-3.



A. Whitey Herzog.

THE USUAL: Everyday objects are art at Milwaukee museum. 3E


Sunday October 17, 2010

MADLY IN LOVE: Woman can’t get boyfriend off her mind. 2E NOT THE ANSWER: Surgery rarely used for COPD. 3E

Life&Style (336) 888-3527




Becky and Chuck Kennedy, sitting on their daughter Emily’s bed, were devastated when they learned Emily was killed while riding with a friend who had been drinking.

Emily’s Plea


Becky Kennedy’s tattoo is exactly like the one her daughter had.

Couple want daughter’s tragic death to help save others from same fate BY JIMMY TOMLIN ENTERPRISE STAFF WRITER




AMESTOWN – It’s easy to miss the pink star, outlined in black, on the underside of Becky Kennedy’s left wrist. As tattoos go, this one is unobtrusive: Small. Fairly muted colors. Inconspicuous location. You could spend an hour with the Jamestown woman and not even notice it. The story behind the tattoo, though – that’s what Kennedy wants you to notice. You see, before May 17, 2007, Kennedy never would’ve dared get a tattoo, not even one this small. That would’ve been completely out of character for her. Since that day, though, very few things in her world have made much sense. That’s the day Emily Elizabeth May – Kennedy’s 24year-old daughter, her best friend, her everything – died in a car crash in Fayetteville. The car Emily was riding in hit a pole supporting a red-light camera, causing the heavy camera to fall and crash through the roof of the car on Emily’s side. The blow crushed the back of her head, and she never regained consciousness. Emily died soon after at a local hospital. That news was hard enough on Kennedy and her husband, Chuck – Emily’s stepfather, who loved Emily as his own, and vice-versa. Then came the news that the driver – Emily’s friend, Danielle Polumbo – had been drinking heavily in the hour before the


Emily May and her stepfather celebrate graduation from N.C. State. crash. Her blood-alcohol content registered .12 at the scene and .18 later. She would be charged with felony death by motor vehicle. Emily had gotten in the car with an impaired driver? The scenario unglued the couple, and their immense grief gave way to disbelief and, eventually, anger. Within a matter of weeks, Becky found herself in Raleigh, where Emily had graduated cum laude

from N.C. State University. With the help of Emily’s friends, she tracked down a tattoo artist – the same man who earlier had etched a small, pink star on the inside of Emily’s left wrist – and requested the same tattoo, in the same place, for herself. Did it hurt her wrist? Sure, the first tattoo always



The Emily May Invitational Charity Golf Tournament, a fundraiser for Emily’s Plea, will be held Saturday, beginning at 9 a.m., at Jamestown Park Golf Course, 7041 East Fork Road, Jamestown. The competition is full, but spectators are welcome. In conjunction with the tournament, Emily’s Plea is selling raffle tickets for a chance to win an iPad, a three-night stay at the Courtyard Marriott High Point, a sofa and a travel golf bag. Tickets for a chance to win the iPad can be purchased online at www. or at the tournament; tickets for a chance to win the other prizes must be purchased at the tournament. Sponsorships can be purchased for $300 per hole or $150 apiece for two companies to sponsor a hole. Donations can be mailed to Emily’s Plea, P.O. Box 1261, Jamestown, NC 27282. For more information, call 883-7313 or visit

The International Civil Rights Center & Museum will unveil a new exhibition, “Gandhi, King, Ikeda: A Legacy of Building Peace,” during a ribbon-cutting ceremony at 3 p.m. today. The installation will be on display in the Changing Gallery through the end of 2010. Through vivid photography, inspiring quotes and historical facts, the Gandhi, King, Ikeda exhibition explores the lives and work of world leaders Mahatma Gandhi, Martin Luther King Jr. and Daisaku Ikeda – men from three different cultural traditions and continents sharing a common path of dedication and achievement in improving the lives of all people. Admission to the museum – $10 for adults, $8 for seniors and students, $6 for youth – includes access to all exhibitions and programs. Access to programs and activities only is $6 for adults, seniors and students, $4 for children. For more information, contact the museum at (336) 274-9199 or visit www.sitin



Woman canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get first love out of her mind D

ear Abby: Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m a 25-year-old woman who is involved in a serious relationship with a wonderful man. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been together for about three months and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re very much in love. My problem: I think Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m obsessed with him. I am happy only when we spend time together. When weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not, I feel sad and alone. I spend my time following his activities on social networking sites and constantly checking my cell phone, hoping he sends me a message. This is my first serious relationship. I know he loves me as much as I love him because he has mentioned marriage and having kids together someday. Is what I am experiencing normal? â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Lovestruck in New York Dear Lovestruck: Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not unusual for a first relationship, but youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re right to be concerned. Take a step back and look at what youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re

doing. We cannot depend on someone else to make us happy or make ADVICE us whole. When a Dear woman Abby spends all â&#x2013; â&#x2013; â&#x2013;  her time tracking what her boyfriend is doing when heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not with her and waiting for the phone to ring, it makes her a less-interesting person to be around than she could be. And that kind of dependency can drive a man away. It is important that you create a balance between whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going on in the relationship and continuing to develop yourself as an individual. Your boyfriend seems to have no problem doing this. Dear Abby: I have a hard time empathizing with people who are sick. My mother suf-

fered from all sorts of medical issues and it affected me greatly. My husband, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Glen,â&#x20AC;? and I are in our 50s. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nearing 60, and as we age I expect our health will decline. Glen already takes medications for several conditions. I, on the other hand, have always enjoyed excellent health. I find myself becoming impatient when Glen is sick. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not that I think heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s faking; I just think he needs to â&#x20AC;&#x153;get over itâ&#x20AC;? and not let it affect him. I hide my feelings pretty well. I take care of him, make chicken soup, let him rest, pick up his medicine or whatever. But Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m afraid if he were to become seriously ill that I wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t take good care of him. I love him dearly, but I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t seem to be able to work up sympathy when he (or anyone) is sick. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m afraid to tell this to Glen because Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m afraid heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll keep his conditions from me and think I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to be there for him. How



Sunday, October 17, 2010 CELEBRITIES BORN ON THIS DAY: Eminem, 38; Wyclef Jean, 38; Rob Marshall, 50; Alan Jackson, 52 HAPPY BIRTHDAY: Put the most emphasis on home and family. You must welcome change and do whatever is required in order to lift stress. A new beginning is apparent. You must make room for the future if you want to experience something new and exciting. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s your time to flourish. Your numbers are 3, 11, 18, 24, 33, 43, 46 ARIES (March 21-April 19): Playful, positive action will attract someone you care for. Put your work aside and focus on personal aspirations. There is plenty of room to make changes that can alter your future and your geographical location. Be creative. â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026; TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Pushy behavior wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t help you get further ahead. Getting involved in a worthy cause that puts you in contact with people who can utilize your skills will be a worthwhile endeavor. Taking action without being asked will leave a good impression. â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026; GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Draw the line if someone continually wants something for nothing. You may want everyone to like you but you cannot buy approval or respect. An older or younger person will shed an interesting view on a situation you are currently facing. â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026; CANCER (June 21-July 22): Give and take will be required if you want to get ahead or get along. Spending time taking care of your needs will help to boost your confidence and give you a new lease on life. Love and romance are highlighted. â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026; LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Family matters must take priority and, in the end, can help you avoid a personal situation with someone you arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t quite sure you want to spend time with. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t make a move to do something that can jeopardize your reputation. â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026; VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Focus more on getting as much as you can for as little as possible. Comparison shopping and refraining from impulse

Inmate writes book about his time with Dahmer MILWAUKEE (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; An inmate who knew Milwaukee serial killer Jeffrey Dahmer in prison has written a book about their discussions. The book is called â&#x20AC;&#x153;Serial Killerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Soulâ&#x20AC;? and was released last month. The author is Herman Martin, who was in a cell next to Dahmer before he was killed. Martin was serving time for theft. Dahmer was serving a series of life sentences after admitting to the murders of 17 young men and boys in Milwaukee when he was killed by another inmate in 1994.

purchases will be the key. Profits can be made but only if you are moderate and invest wisely. â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026; LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): The sky is the limit if you put your time and effort into something you do well or believe in. Someone from your past will be able to help you find opportunities that are sure to turn into a profitable endeavor. â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026; SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): A creative endeavor youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been working on should be launched whether itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s finished or not. The response you get will be overwhelming. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t let personal duties stand in your way when you are so close to achieving your goals. â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026; SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t instigate changes at home or you may get more than you bargained for. The emphasis should be on travel, learning and exploring new avenues that can help you earn more money. Reconnecting with someone from your past is a bad idea. â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026; CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): If you need help, say so, instead of falling behind. Take action and make the necessary changes so you have more time for pampering and self-improvement. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time to have some fun. â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026; AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Interact with people who can give you the information you need to get ahead. Taking on a creative investment or finding a way to put your skills to better use will pay off. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be fooled by an old lover who wants to be part of your life again. â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026; PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Look at your assets and decide whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s worth keeping and whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not. Investing in something you believe in or a creative endeavor you can offer as a service will pay off. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t overspend initially trying to get it off the ground. â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026;â&#x2DC;&#x2026;

can I increase my â&#x20AC;&#x153;caring geneâ&#x20AC;?? I have had therapy for other issues. What can I do? â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Nursing A Flaw in Texas

absent when the chips are down, contact your therapist and start working on it NOW. DEAR ABBY is written by Abi-

Dear Nursing: Lack of empathy is the inability to relate to the feelings of others. Some individuals have such an overabundance of empathy that they become literally paralyzed by the pain of another person. Be glad you arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t one of those. When a spouse becomes sick and dependent, it can be a challenge. You can minimize or ignore it, or you can choose to be solicitous and helpful. Tolerating the complaints that go along with being ill isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t always easy, but if you visualize how you would want to be treated if the situation were reversed, it might help you be less impatient. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m sorry you werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t more forthcoming about the issues that sent you into therapy. If you really feel you might be emotionally


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gail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

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The High Point Enterprise, Thomasville Times and Archdale-Trinity News

October is Pastor Appreciation Month... Show your minister how much your church congregation values his love, commitment, sacriďŹ ce and compassion he has shown to the members in his care. The community will come to know and appreciate the shepherd of the church through your personal tribute published in the High Point Enterprise, Thomasville Times and Archdale-Trinity News. Call today to ensure your pastor is included in this commemorative keepsake tribute to area spiritual leaders. Actual Size Sample Ad

ONE STAR: Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best to avoid conflicts; work behind the scenes or read a good book. Two stars: You can accomplish but donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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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Sunday October 17, 2010 Travel and Tourism Division State Department of Commerce Raleigh (919) 733-4171

SAFETY FIRST: Mother fears risk in letting children reconnect with father. 5E

High Point Convention and Visitors Bureau

(336) 884-5255


Museum sees everyday objects as art BY CARRIE ANTLFINGER ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITER


ILWAUKEE – Many people may own a few of the items in the Milwaukee Art Museum’s new exhibition. It includes mass-produced, everyday items such as watering cans from Ikea, a Dyson vacuum, a fax machine and forks, along with rare pieces the average person may be more likely to consider art, such as a chair made of rags, a porcelain vase that resembles a sea sponge and two white shirts with light bulbs behind them. The exhibit, “European Design Since 1985: Shaping the New Century,” presents nearly 200 pieces of furniture, metalwork, glass and other products from about 100 European designers, juxtaposing fine art with everyday items. It runs through Jan. 9. “This is the first time anyone has ever looked at this body of material from ’85 to 2005 and tried to assign it art historical words,” said Mel Buchanan, the museum’s assistant curator of 20th century art design. “So instead of it all being contemporary art, they are saying like, ‘OK, now let’s look backward. Let’s treat this like historians. This biomorphic, this is neo dada.’” Organizers hope museumgoers ask, “What leads design, artistic concept or function?” Buchanan starts the show comparing two

aluminum chairs. The “Toledo” stacking chair by Jorge Pensi is more functional with its tubular aluminum and is found in many airports and cafes. The other is a “Slice” chair, which artist Mathias Bengtsson created by using computers to laser cut shimmering pieces of aluminum. “Both are art, both design, but from very different ideas of what design means and the bottom line is, ‘Is it an industrial process or is it an arty concept?’” Buchanan said. The show includes eight design categories – decorative, expressive, geometric minimal, biomorphic, neo-pop, conceptual, neo-dada/ surreal and neo-decorative. Buchanan said she tried to simplify the presentation by categorizing the pieces as modern or postmodern. The post-modernist objects are conceptual, highly decorative, historicizing or even kitschy. Modernists lean toward “form follows function” with designs usually meant for mass-production. Buchanan said the marketing tag line, “These are not just objects,” is really the essence of the show. “I think we are making two points at once,” she said. “That you are surrounded by art ‘every day’ but that also something that is functional, like a chair or a light, some designers ... are treating it like it’s fine art.” The exhibition catalog


Jorge Pensi’s “Toledo” stacking chairs that are part of “European Design Since 1985: Shaping the New Century” at the Milwaukee Art Museum. The exhibit opened Oct. 9 and runs through Jan. 9, 2011. says organizers began with 1985 because that’s about when the postmodern design group Memphis dissolved, marked a turning point in European design. The exhibit ends with 2005, which is when the European Union started expanding dramatically. The pieces that fit under the post-modernist movement include: • “Groove and Long Neck” bottle by Hella Jongerius. She tapes porcelain and glass, two materials that won’t fuse. Buchanan said she used the piece’s label to explain that and help the

museumgoer get to the next level. “Then it becomes like, ’That’s kind of beautiful. It’s these two things that don’t unite but all you have to do is put a tape on it and ta da!”’ • Joris Laarman created the “Bone” lounge chair using research on how mass and the shape of bones evolve according to functional requirements. It has a structural base of white resin that resembles roots or bones. • In “Garland Hanging Light,” Tord Boontje cuts out small flowers from sheets of metal that can

be wrapped it around a light bulb. It’s widely available, including in the museum’s exhibition store. Under the modernism movement: • Ron Arad’s “This Mortal Coil” bookcase is welded steel shaped in a swirl that is held in tension. This is more about form than function, Buchanan said. The plastic version of this is available commercially and will be sold in the exhibition store. • Marc Newson’s “Dish Doctor” dish rack falls under biomorphic design. The bright

orange rack with green nipplelike dividers was designed for the Italian manufacturer Magis. “You can look at it with the idea it is just injecting a little bit of fun into your everyday life, like why not have an orange dish rack. If that makes you happy ... it’s a way to improve life,” Buchanan said. Alberto Alessi, president of the Italian design firm Alessi, will speak Nov. 18 at the museum about the role his family’s business has played in bringing creative and functional design to the world market.

Dog doesn’t warm up to owners Surgery rarely used for patients with COPD D D

ear Dr. Donohue: I am writing for information on COPD. I have it. Is there any kind of surgery that can be done for it? – P.M.

COPD, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, affects 21 million Americans. That makes it one of the most common lung diseases. It’s the fourth leading cause of death. COPD covers two illnesses: emphysema and chronic bronchitis. Most people with COPD have both. Emphysema is a destruction of the lungs’ millions of air sacs. Through those air sacs, oxygen reaches the blood and carbon dioxide exits the blood to the outside. Its trademark symptom is breathlessness even on slight physical activity. Chronic bronchitis is an inflammation of the lungs’ air tubes, the bronchi, along with the production of copious amounts of sputum. Coughing is the signature of chronic bronchitis. Cigarette smoking is the reason why most people have it, but it’s far from being the sole cause. The answer to your question is yes. Surgery is one of the treatments for COPD. It’s called lung reduction surgery. The destruction of air sacs causes the lungs to expand like overinflated balloons. The expansion compresses areas of lungs with functioning air sacs. Relieving that compression by removing damaged lung tissue allows air to get into healthy lung tissue and reduces COPD symptoms. This is a procedure reserved for only a few patients. Medicines help COPD patients cope with their illness. Some of these medicines dilate the airways to allow more oxygen to reach the blood. Supplying

oxygen to patients is another way to combat COPD. Quite often, nighttime use of oxygen alleviates daytime symptoms. An important adjunct of treatment is regainHEALTH ing muscle strength. COPD makes people Dr. Paul sedentary, and muscles Donohue – leg muscles in par■■■ ticular – lose their stamina. A rehabilitation program can recondition the legs and keep COPD patients active. Your local hospital might sponsor such a program. Dear Dr. Donohue: Several years ago you had a column on temporary amnesia. I cut it out but cannot locate it. You described a problem I had and gave it a name. I need this information so I can tell my physicians. Will you please repeat it? – A.S. The condition is transient global amnesia. It’s a state of disorientation. People don’t know who they are, where they are or what they’re doing. They can’t remember any new information. This can come on after an emotional experience, a physical challenge or out of the blue. It lasts for a day or two. It isn’t a stroke and isn’t a warning sign of a stroke.

DR. DONOHUE regrets that he is unable to answer individual letters, but he will incorporate them in his column whenever possible. Readers may write him or request an order form of available health newsletters at P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475

ear Dr. Fox: We have two 4-monthold male Siberian huskies, named Tokyo and Tyson. Tokyo has established himself as the alpha dog, never letting anyone pet his brother without coming over to check things out. And Tyson always follows Tokyo. The problem is that Tyson has not warmed up to our family like his brother, and we are concerned that this shy behavior might turn out to be aggressive. We want to keep both dogs but are in a quandary as to how to socialize Tyson. On the plus side, Tyson does not bite; but again, he is not interested in us. – E.C., Stratford, Conn.

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

Dear E.C.: Siberian huskies can sometimes seem aloof and more inANIMAL terested in other dogs DOCTOR and their surroundDr. Michael ings than Fox people ■■■ who want to pet them. As a breed, they are not known to be aggressive or fear biters toward people; they have a reputation as generally outgoing, pack-loving canines. Clearly, your “pack of two” has an established hierarchy with which I would not interfere. Showing sympathy for and identifying with the underdog, who is

probably quite secure knowing his place, could cause trouble between the dogs. Giving the underdog a timeout break – such as a romp with just the two of you together outdoors – may make you feel good, but he will have to be checked out and display submission when he comes back to the alpha male of his pack. The pup whom you see as the alpha should, however, be seeing you as the ultimate alpha pack leader and parent figure and, along with his littermate, be undergoing basic puppy obedience/ self-control education at this time, which will also help put you in the alpha position. VISIT DR. FOX’S website at


If you haven’t been to the Great Land, isn’t it time to go? Come join us to learn more about Alaska Cruises and Cruise Tours. Lynne Herr with Princess will be in our office to answer your questions and show you why you must see the natural beauty of our largest state!

October 26 Serving The Savvy Traveler Since 1979

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Cardwell - Holt

Kirk - Groce

Courtney Dawn Holt and Brent Russell Cardwell, both of Thomasville, were united in marriage October 9, 2010, at Colonial Baptist Church, Trinity. Pastor Steve Jarvis officiated at the 4 p.m. ceremony. Wedding music was provided by Julia Albertson, pianist. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rickie K. Holt of Thomasville. She is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Small of Archdale; and Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Holt of Thomasville. The groom is the son of Lisa and Mark Crigler of Thomasville and Rusty Cardwell of Winston-Salem. He is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Parks of Thomasville; Henry Cardwell of Beaufort; the late Mrs. Barbara Cardwell of Thomasville; and the late Jake Briles of Thomasville. Escorted by her father, Rick Holt, the bride was attended by Brittany M. Holt, bride’s twin sister, as maid Courtney Holt of honor. Weds Brent Cardwell Bridesmaids were Amber Hunt of Thomasville, Jennifer Strickland of Eastover, Ashley Craven of Winston-Salem, Danielle Cardwell, sister of the groom, Emily Holt, cousin of the bride and Jennifer Russell of Thomasville. The groom chose Justin Craven of Winston-Salem to serve as best man. Groomsmen were Eric Vickers, Ryan Garner, Dan Jones, all of Thomasville, Ricky Sarvis of Lexington, Andrew Robbins, cousin of the groom of Denton, Ben Kiefer of High Point. Ushers were Zachary Guerra and Andrew Guerra of Chester, S.C., cousins of the bride. Flower girls were Kaleigh Moore and Courtney Cox. Ring bearer was Hunter Moore. Guest registrars were Monica Parsons and Kelly Vickers. A bridal luncheon was given on September 24, 2010, at the home of Donna Parrish of Lexington, hosted by Donna Parrish and Brittany Holt. The rehearsal dinner/barbecue was hosted by the groom’s parents, Lisa and Mark Crigler and Rusty Cardwell. The wedding reception was held at Centennial Station in High Point following the ceremony. The bride is a 2003 graduate of East Davidson High School and 2008 graduate of East Carolina University, receiving a bachelor’s in Recreational Therapy. A member of the Sigma, Alpha & Omega Sorority, She is employed by NewBridge Bank in Greensboro. The groom is a 2005 graduate of Ledford Senior High School. He is employed by The City of High Point in the Electric Department. Following a wedding trip to Palm Beach Shores, Fla., the couple will reside in Thomasville.

Ashley Elizabeth Groce and Michael Edward Kirk, both of Charlotte, were united in marriage October 16, 2010, at Carmel Baptist Church, Matthews. Dr. Jay Hancock officiated at the 5:30 p.m. ceremony. Wedding music was provided by the Rev. Lem Leroy, pianist and vocalist; and Mrs. Elizabeth Jernigan, soloist. The bride is the daughter of Jerry and Sandra Groce of High Point. The groom is the son of Freddie and Cherry Kirk of Monroe. Escorted by her father, Jerry Groce, the bride was attended by Miss Amber Groce, maid of honor, and Mrs. Angie Tripp, matron of honor, sisters of the bride and both of High Point. Bridesmaids were Mrs. Andrea Cote of Kernersville and Mrs. Melanie Brocato of Charlotte. The groom chose his brother, Major Bryan Kirk of Newport, R.I., to serve as best man. Ashley Groce Groomsmen were Micah Freeman Weds Michael Kirk of Charlotte, Dave Fossler of Waxhaw and JeMarc Boliver of State College, Pa. Flower girls were Brennen and Natalie Tripp of High Point. Ring bearer was Tanner Brooks of Marshville. A bridal luncheon was held on October 3, 2010. The rehearsal dinner was held on Friday at Carmel Baptist Church. The wedding reception was held at Raintree Country Club, following the wedding. The bride is a 2003 graduate of the University of North Carolina at Charlotte. She is employed as a Personal Banker with Bank of America in Charlotte. The groom attended the University of North Carolina at Charlotte. He is employed by Apex Energy Solutions in Charlotte as a Regional Marketing Director. Following a wedding trip to Austria, the couple will reside in Charlotte.

Cashion - Matrakas Heleni Matrakas and Billy Cashion, both of High Point, were united in marriage October 10, 2010, at St. George Greek Orthodox Church in High Point. Father Thomas Guerry officiated at the 4 p.m. ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Maria Matrakas of High Point and Kostas Matrakas of Greece. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Cashion of Asheboro. The bride was escorted by her brother, Thomas Matrakas. Bridesmaids were Melody Albright, Mercedes Clifton, Kristi Long and Emily Nichols. The groom chose Kostas Menegakis to serve as koumbaro. Groomsmen were Thomas Matrakas, brother of the bride; Chad Cashion; Joey Harville; Rick Parsons. The reception was held at Embassy Suites in Greensboro. The bride is employed by Culp Heleni Matrakas Knits, a division of Culp, Inc. Weds Billy Cashion The groom is employed by Landscapes-R-Us. Following a wedding trip to St. Lucia in the Caribbean, the couple will reside in High Point.

Green - Bolen Melissa Danielle Bolen of Trinity and Kevin Darrell Green of Kernersville were united in marriage October 9, 2010, at McGukin Manor in High Point. Pastor Michael Owen officiated at the 5 p.m. ceremony. The wedding music was provided by CR Entertainment of Lexington. The bride is the daughter of James Edward Bolen of Trinity and Sherry Caulder Bolen of Thomasville. The groom is the son of Gary and Andrea Green of High Point. Escorted by her father, James Bolen, the bride was attended by Ms. Meredith Brook Norton, friend of the bride, as maid of honor; and Mrs. Amber Renee Conner, sister of the bride, as matron of honor. The groom chose Scott Kerr and Frank J. Ruggerio, friends of the groom, to serve as best men. The reception was held at the McGukin Manor, following the ceremony. Melissa Bolen The bride is a 2005 graduate of Trinity High Weds Kevin Green School and 2009 graduate of the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. She received her degree in Human Development and Family Studies concentrating in Birth thru Kindergarten and a minor in Social Work. She is pursuing a master’s degree in Birth thru Kindergarten at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. She is employed as full-time nanny/teacher for Dr. Elizabeth R. and John E. Dewey of Greensboro. The groom is a 1999 graduate of T. Wingate Andrews High School. He is pursuing a degree in Graphics/Web Design and IT in Computer Technology at Strayer University. He is employed by Sir Speedy in High Point as a printing and press operator. He owner and photographer with Greenbean Photography. Following the honeymoon, a Disney World vacation, the couple will reside in Kernersville.

Robertson - Lambeth Ashley Nicole Lambeth and Matthew Ray Robertson, both of Archdale, were united in marriage September 25, 2010, at Lexington Church of God, Lexington. Pastor Lonnie Daugherty officiated at the 2 p.m. ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Craig Lambeth and Christy Smith of Thomasville. The groom is the son of Donald and Tracy Robertson of Archdale. Escorted by her father, Craig Lambeth, the bride was attended by Miss Chelsea Lane Weatherbee, maid of honor. The groom chose Donald Ray Robertson to serve as best man. The bride is a 2007 graduate of East Davidson High School. She is attending Davidson County Community College for Nursing. She is employed by North Ashley Lambeth Carolina Propane Exchange. Weds Matthew Robertson The groom is a 2003 graduate of Trinity High School. He attended Guilford Technical Community College. He is employed as a Firefighter by Guil-Rand Fire Department. He is also employed by North Carolina Propane Exchange. Following a wedding trip to Charleston, S.C., the couple resides in Archdale.



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-

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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 website. More information is available at the webite or by calling (336) 888-3527, between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday.

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Mother must protect kids from their father


uestion: Years ago my former husband was convicted of molesting our daughter (now age 9), and his parole will be ending soon. Our children (we also have a son, age 11) havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t seen him since 2002 and neither one remembers him. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been told heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s in a good church and is doing well. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m trying to decide if he should have any contact with our children â&#x20AC;&#x201C; even letters and pictures. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not comfortable with this and I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to risk hurting my kids again after weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve made so much progress. But I also donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want my kids to hate me or blame me for not letting them know their dad. What do you think? Juli: Your situation is such a difficult one. It sounds like youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had to walk through a lot of pain. I can understand your hesitancy to reconnect your children with their father, even in light of the healing and growth he appears to have experienced. The parent-child relationship is sensitive. A child is in a completely vulnerable position, trusting a parent to provide safety and love. When a parent violates that trust in such a harmful way by abusing or molesting his children, he rightfully forgoes the

privilege of parenting. As harsh as it might sound, I would discourage you from initiating contact between your children and their father right now. Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re too young to understand that dad may love FOCUS them but may not be ON THE a safe person for them to be around. Perhaps FAMILY you could encourage a relationship when Jim Daly and theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re older (late teens Juli Slattery or early adults) and â&#x2013; â&#x2013; â&#x2013;  less vulnerable to being hurt by their dad. In the meantime, their safety and innocence are your top priority. Your children may be resentful that youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re withholding from them a relationship with their father. But parents sometimes need to make difficult and unpopular decisions that are in the best interests of their kids, trusting that with time they will understand. JULI SLATTERY is a licensed psychologist, cohost of Focus on the Family, author of several books, and a wife and mother of three. Submit your questions to


Parents helping others FROM PAGE 1E

hurts. But it also marked the beginning of a process she hoped would help numb the pain in her heart. **** In the months following Emilyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s death, the Kennedys tried to make sense of what had happened to Emily â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and how they would live without her. Chuck, who owns an audio-video company, basically quit work for six months. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We spent a large amount of time in shock, not knowing where to go or what to do,â&#x20AC;? he says softly. Emily, a graduate of Southwest Guilford High School, had been a such wonderful daughter. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Every motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dream daughter,â&#x20AC;? Becky says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My little princess,â&#x20AC;? Chuck adds. They describe a young woman who was vivacious, friendly, intelligent and compassionate, with a smile and personality that could light up any room. They speak with pride of how, when she was at State, she often visited a young boy sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d met who had a brain tumor, just to sit and play games with him. They knew Emily drank sometimes when she was out with friends, but theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d had conversations with her about not drinking and driving, and she had pledged to do the right thing. â&#x20AC;&#x153;That was haunting me,â&#x20AC;? Becky says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Emily always promised me, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s always a designated driver, and if the designated driver decides to drink, we get a cab.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;? After Emilyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s death, multiple friends confirmed to the Kennedys that Emily hadnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t been lying â&#x20AC;&#x201C; sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d always been a responsible drinker. The night of her death, though, the Kennedys are convinced Emily had no idea how much Danielle had been drinking. They hadnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t been together during the hour or so before they left together, and Danielle hadnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t seemed tipsy when they got in the car.

Even the investigating officer said he couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t believe how coherent Danielle had been, despite her blood-alcohol content, Becky says. Furthermore, Danielle was only 20 at the time, so she shouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have even been served alcohol, the Kennedys say. They have filed a lawsuit related to their daughterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s death. In the meantime, the couple decided to turn their tragedy into something positive. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Anger does no one any good,â&#x20AC;? Chuck explains, â&#x20AC;&#x153;so we had to channel that anger into something positive. Becky and I both knew that Emily was always a dedicated person, and in this circumstance â&#x20AC;&#x201C; if Emily was alive and her best friend had been killed by a drunk driver â&#x20AC;&#x201C; she wouldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve probably taken up the cause and done something positive with it, so thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what we decided to do.â&#x20AC;? As a result, the Kennedys founded Emilyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Plea, a nonprofit organization dedicated to reducing drunk driving. The group is an affiliate of the Crash Prevention Network of North Carolina. And the official logo of Emilyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Plea? A pink star, just like the one on Beckyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wrist. **** The Kennedys readily admit Emilyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Plea is, in one sense, somewhat selfish. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m definitely doing this because I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to let go of my daughter, and this way her memory stays alive,â&#x20AC;? Becky says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m also doing something for her that she would want me to do. I honestly feel like Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m stuck on this earth without her, and this gives me something to live for and focus on.â&#x20AC;? Through Emilyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Plea, Becky speaks to highschool students and other groups about the dangers of drunk driving, delivering an immensely personal message by sharing her own heartbreaking story. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re trying to

instill in young people the responsibility that if you do go out and drink and find yourself in a situation where other people are drinking, make sure the driver is not drinking,â&#x20AC;? Chuck says. The organization also plans to distribute small, personal-use devices that can test a driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s blood-alcohol content before he or she gets in the car. â&#x20AC;&#x153;What weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re trying to do is develop responsibility,â&#x20AC;? Chuck says. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Maybe itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll make them pick up a phone and call a cab, and if that one person makes a phone call, maybe weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve saved a life â&#x20AC;&#x201C; that personâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life or someone elseâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s.â&#x20AC;? The Kennedys also hope to establish a network of Emilyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Plea chapters at every high school in North Carolina. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want another young person or anybody to die under these circumstances, and I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want other parents to have to go through what we go through every single day,â&#x20AC;? Becky says softly. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been 31â &#x201E;2 years, and every day can be a struggle, she says. You may not notice the pink tattoo on her wrist, but you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t miss the pain tattooed on her heart.



Dennis - Clark Al and Patricia Dennis of Sophia announce the engagement of their daughter, Marjorie Paige Dennis, to Joseph Cody Clark of Randleman. The wedding is planned for November 6, 2010, at Marlboro Friends Meeting in Sophia. Miss Dennis received a Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education from Greensboro College. She is employed by Randleman Enrichment Center. Mr. Clark is the son of Daniel and Debra Clark of Randleman. He received an associateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree in Criminal Justice from Randolph Community College. He is employed with the city of Randleman as a police officer.

Marjorie Dennis To wed Joseph Clark

Miller - McDowell

Carrington Miller To wed Ryan McDowell

Rev. Randy Miller of Frederick, Md., and Mrs. Kathy Bowman of Gettysburg, Pa., announce the engagement of their daughter, Carrington Blythe Miller of Franklin, Tenn., to Michael Ryan McDowell of High Point. The wedding is planned for November 13, 2010, at Brentwood, Tenn. Miss Miller is a 2007 graduate of Lee University. She is Manager of Loganâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Restaurant in Franklin, Tenn. Mr. McDowell is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Mike McDowell of High Point. He is a 2004 graduate of North Carolina State University. He is employed by Travelers Insurance in Franklin, Tenn.

Sexton - Trogdon Paul Sexton of Archdale and Terry and Pamela Todd of Trinity announce the engagement of their daughter, Brooke Sexton of Greensboro, to Jason Trogdon of Greensboro. The wedding is planned for May 22, 2011, at Whispering Hope Baptist Church in High Point. Miss Sexton is a 2007 graduate of Trinity High School and attends the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. She will graduate in May 2012 with a Bachelor of Science in Nursing. She is currently employed by the University of North Carolina at Greensboro. Mr. Trogdon is the son of Rickey and Sharon Trogdon of Archdale. He is a 2007 graduate of Trinity High Brooke Sexton School and attends ECPI College of Technology. He To wed Jason Trogdon will graduate in March 2012 with a Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Administration in Information Technology Management.

Williams - McNair

Ulaunda Williams To wed Rodney McNair

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Cathy R. Williams of High Point announces the engagement of her daughter, Ulaunda Kaye Williams, to Rodney Keats McNair of High Point. The wedding is planned for February 14, 2011. Miss Williams is a 1993 graduate of T. Wingate Andrews High School. She is a graduate of Shaw University with a major in Computer Information Systems. She is employed as a Mary Kay Sales Consultant. Mr. McNair is the son of Rosie McNair of High Point and the late Maston McNair. He is a 1986 graduate of T. Wingate Andrews High School, and a 1988 graduate of USMC at Parris Island, S.C. He is owner of McNair Enterprises, Security Consulting and Contracting.

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POLITICAL PROFILES: Meet The Candidates surveys continue. 2F

Sunday October 17, 2010 City Editor: Joe Feeney (336) 888-3537 Night City Editor: Chris McGaughey (336) 888-3540

TOPS ON THE TUBE: Browse today’s complete TV listings. 5F HELPING THE HELPERS: Homeless agency needs its own assistance. 2F




Sue Lamoureux talks about her husband, Iraq War veteran Joseph Patrick Lamoureux, and his bout with post-traumatic stress disorder, during an interview in Pahrump, Nev., on the second anniversary of his shooting spree with Nye County sheriff’s deputies at Terrible’s Lakeside RV Park and Casino.

Stress of war Iraq veteran wounded in exchange with deputies BY KEITH ROGERS LAS VEGAS REVIEW-JOURNAL

LAS VEGAS — Two years after Iraq war veteran Joseph Patrick “Pat” Lamoureux was wounded in a pre-dawn shootout with Nye County sheriff’s deputies on the outskirts of Pahrump, his wife wants some answers. Sue Lamoureux wonders why her husband is still in jail and why it

‘There is not an answer ... except he (her husband) went to war and he came home broken.’ Sue Lamoureux Husband of Iraq War veteran took 18 months to remove a bullet from his leg after the Sept. 19, 2008, gunbattle at Terrible’s Lakeside RV Park and Casino. She said he should be in a Veterans Affairs mental health facility, instead. She also wants an explanation why Pat Lamoureux, a former Army Reserve sergeant with no previous criminal history,

would do such a thing. “There is not an answer for that except he went to war and he came home broken,” Sue Lamoureux said. “The country he fought for has failed him, and most certainly, Nye County, Nevada, is trying to crucify him.” Pat Lamoureux was a member of the Army Reserve’s Las Vegas-based 257th “Rolling Thunder” Transportation Company. He faces 15 criminal charges, including attempted murder with use of a deadly weapon, assault with a deadly weapon and discharging a firearm into a structure or vehicle. His attorney, Thomas J. Gibson, entered a not guilty by reason of insanity plea for Lamoureux during an Aug. 11, 2009, arraignment. That was almost 11 months after the shooting. The current prosecutor, Chief Deputy District Attorney Kirk Vitto, was unavailable for comment because he was not authorized to speak to the media about the case, according to his office. The case has had a number of unusual twists, including the deaths of state witnesses and the arrests of a sheriff’s deputy and the district attorney who was prosecuting the case. Nye County District Attorney Bob Beckett was arrested May 5 by the Nye County sheriff’s deputies on embezzlement and other charges, a special prosecutor was assigned in June to decide on whether to formally charge him, and he lost a primary bid for re-election. He also was arrested Sept. 7 on suspi-

The country where Ann Hampton of Easley, S.C., lost her only child has become the place where she discovered a great sense of healing. Hampton returned to the Upstate Monday after spending 10 days in Iraq, where her 27year-old daughter, helicopter pilot Capt. Kimberly Hampton, was killed in combat. Hampton described meeting the Iraqi people, who have suffered huge losses of their own, and finding them “so welcoming, kind, generous and loving.” She said it was her best single act of healing. “We’ll never be completely healed,” she said, but “we finally understood why we’ve been in Iraq, and it gives a new meaning to my daughter’s death and all of our children’s deaths. We truly had a lot of hugs, a lot of tears, a lot of smiles and it was just incredible.” Hampton and other mothers of fallen soldiers received more hugs, smiles, cheers and tears on Monday when they returned to Greenville from their visit to Iraq as part of the inaugural “Hugs for Healing” flight organized and supported by Upstate-based FUTURE (Families United Toward Understanding and Respect).


Iraqi security forces are seen at a bombing site in Baghdad Oct. 3. cion of drunken driving, after having been charged with drunken driving in California in 2008. Beckett brought charges against one of the deputies involved in the Lamoureux shooting on political harassment and intimidation allegations. Beckett alleges he and two of Sheriff Tony DeMeo’s political opponents were victimized. The detective, David Boruchowitz, has denied any wrongdoing and remains on the job. Two of the state’s witnesses in the Lamoureux case have died, including Deputy Ian Deutch, who responded to the Lamoureux shooting spree. He was killed April 26 at the same Lakeside RV park in a shootout that also left his rifle-wielding assailant dead. Lamoureux’s case had been delayed while Deutch, a Nevada National

Guard soldier, was deployed in Afghanistan. Psychologist David Schmidt, who interviewed Lamoureux for the state’s case, was killed June 24 in a motorcycle accident in Glacier National Park. On Sept. 17, Boruchowitz and three deputies who responded to the Lamoureux shooting spree filed a civil lawsuit against Lamoureux. They each seek damages of more than $10,000 for negligence, alleging they have suffered unjustifiable emotional distress. DeMeo told the Las Vegas Review-Journal his deputies had a two-year window to file the civil lawsuit and, like him, want to see Lamoureux have his day in court. “I’m sure the deputies involved can’t wait to get this behind them,” DeMeo said. Sue Lamoureux wants that day to come soon.


She maintains that her husband never formally waived his right to a speedy trial. However, court records obtained by the ReviewJournal show Gibson asked for a time extension to recruit expert witnesses. Gibson’s firm is contracted as Nye County’s public defender. Gibson told the ReviewJournal he tried to get Lamoureux out of jail, but the prosecutor wouldn’t agree. “The state of Nevada is pretty liberal about keeping people in custody,” he said. Sue Lamoureux said that for a year and a half, Lamoureux sat in a Nye County jail cell with his leg oozing from a bulletwound infection. “Fortunately he didn’t lose his leg,” she said. VA officials won’t comment on Lamoureux’s case, citing privacy laws.


3F 5F 6F




Biggs cites teacher assistants, gang prevention as priorities Elsewhere...


More profiles. 2C


RANDOLPH COUNTY — Brian Biggs is seeking a seat on the Randolph County Board of Education. A graduate of Trinity of High School, he attended Guilford Technical Biggs Community College and earned his real estate license in 1998. He currently serves on the board of directors of Spirit of Life Ministries and the board of directors of the ArchdaleTrinity Panthers football team. He has been

actively involved in coaching youth football, baseball and basketball since 2005. He serves as an adult Sunday school teacher at Spirit of Life Ministries. He and his wife, Heather, have two children. 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: My mission is to ensure that all students have the learning opportunities needed to help them reach their full potential. I know that we are all facing tough economic times. I want to ensure that we, as parents, don’t bring some of the state’s economic problems into the classroom. I want to make certain that the success of our children come first and all budget decisions are made responsibly, including keeping quality staff, teachers and assistants in tough economic times.

Q: How can school systems balance the need for diversified schools with the desire by many parents to have neighborhood schools? A: People want diversified schools where there is a sense of community and family. When we attend a sporting event, there is a lot of passion. You say, why so much passion? It is because of the sense of community and pride in your family and your neighbor’s family that have kids participating in the sporting or academic event. I know that it is important for our kids to go to school with children from all religious and ethnic backgrounds. I attend an interracial, interdenominational church. I want that diversity in my life and my children’s lives. Q: If elected, what would be your top priorities? A: Working towards a budget that includes teacher assistants; helping to eliminate gangs and bullying within our schools; addressing the overcrowding of our schools; ensuring that our children receive guidance as they face social and economic challenges that could increase our dropout rate

Truell says he’ll fight to hold down taxes ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORT

DAVIDSON COUNTY — Don W. Truell is seeking his third consecutive term on the Davidson County Board of Commissioners. As a commissioner, he has served on several boards, including Piedmont Triad Council of Governments, Piedmont Authority for Regional Transportation and Thomasville Communities in Schools. A Lexington native, Truell, 73, holds an associate’s degree from Ashmore Business College and attended the University of Louisville in Louisville, Ky., in 1976. He is a graduate of the Southern Police Institute and attended the University of North Carolina Institute of Government, focusing on police administration, in 1977. He was commissioned a Kentucky Colonel by Kentucky Gov. Julian Carroll in 1976 and received the Order of the Long Leaf Pine from N.C. Gov. Mike Easley in 2005. He served with the Thomasville police department

from 1968 until his retirement in 1994, serving as chief from 1980 until his retirement. He also is a former Thomasville city councilman and former mayor of the town, where he still resides. He and his wife of 50 years, Gloria, have two grown children and two grandchildren and are members of Memorial United Methodist Church. Q: What can the commissioners do to help with economic development and job creation? A: Commissioners have always been very proactive with economic development issues; however, when the major plant closings reached a critical level about five years ago, our EDC commission was instructed to research all available resources and create any programs that may create additional jobs in our county. During the past few years, we have found it necessary to accelerate incentive programs that compare with other counties and not only offer incentives for new industry but also offer incentives for existing industry that desire to expand and add new jobs to the work force. Q: What revenue sources should the commissioners pursue to help with the fiscal and budgetary situation of the

Across 1 Hied 5 Redbox rental 8 Fond du __, Wisconsin 11 NH3 18 Apple part 19 Service station offering 20 “Rubáiyát” rhyme scheme 21 Trying to catch a break? 22 “The Age of Turbulence” memoirist 25 Speculator’s reply to “Where’s all your money?” 26 Bob Marley, e.g. 27 Pupil of Plato 29 Still in Hollywood 32 Event with a “six metres club” 38 Vet 39 Suvari of “American Pie” 40 Big name in beauty 41 “The X-Files” extras 45 Treaty of Paris conflict, 1763 50 Dr. Alzheimer 52 Dwells 53 Stretch out using 54 Many of their pieces are nearly identical 57 Sushi bar supplier 58 Homeys 59 Defense strategy that’s not an option in some states 61 Like pheasant 62 Little rat 65 Slave 66 Corrosive fluids 67 What vacationers are without, by choice 68 Batman

co-creator 69 It “enables us to find ourselves and lose ourselves at the same time”: Merton 70 Exploded 71 Scandalmongers, often 75 “Charlie’s Angels” angel Munroe 76 Fracas 77 Ball Park Franks maker 78 Links site 80 Bread component? 82 Key of the overture to Mozart’s “The Magic Flute” 83 Nintendo game that involves rescuing a princess 87 “See ya!” 88 Buddy List user 89 Heading under which cabs are listed 90 Yeats’s “__ and the Swan” 92 “It’s Still Rock and Roll to Me” performer 94 Common cell 101 Heart stimulant brand 103 Romantic cocktail garnish 104 First frat at U.C. Berkeley 109 Conflict, and a hint to unraveling the puzzle’s circled letters 112 Delta follower 113 Sacha Baron Cohen character 114 __ de Cologne 115 Tenth: Pref. 116 She played Sasha Monroe on “Third Watch” 117 83-Across console 118 Banned pesticide 119 “Understood”

Down 1 Gobble (down) 2 Opposite 3 Make blank 4 Pasta order word 5 __ es Salaam 6 Fight (for) 7 Less upbeat 8 Error 9 Like __ out of 79-Down 10 Spam-revealing aid? 11 Deodorant targets, anatomically 12 1957 Bobbettes hit 13 Great Leap Forward architect 14 Cries of dismay 15 Niggling detail 16 Trattoria menu suffix 17 Thespian’s rep. 20 “__ sure you’ve heard ...” 23 Wondering look 24 Org. with many arms 28 Theater awards 30 No. after a phone no. 31 Alphabet trio 33 Indeed 34 Boneheads 35 Old CIA plane 36 Like times of famine 37 Thrice, in Rx’s 39 Euripides tragedy 41 Sizzling Tex-Mex meat 42 “The Ladies’ Man” author Lipman 43 Watch Fido, say 44 Hemp fiber 46 Filters (through) 47 German donkey 48 Odious 49 Arbored Southwestern walkway 51 Japanese honorific 55 Game 56 Optical maladies 58 Montmartre’s

city 60 Longbow wood 61 Fed. auditor 62 Valencian rice dish 63 Depose 64 Old Catalan coin 67 Former Yankee Boyer 68 Singles promoter? 70 Prickly, plantwise 71 Final purpose, to Aristotle 72 First Hebrew letter: Var. 73 Daimler contemporary 74 Game opener? 75 Survivor of Krypton’s destruction 76 Broker 78 K.J. __, first Korean to win on the PGA Tour 79 See 9-Down 80 Villainous look 81 1967 Temptations hit 83 Check 84 Disintegrating 85 Penn. neighbor 86 Lemon add-on 91 PDA entry 93 39-Down’s spouse 94 Leg hiders 95 Designer Cassini 96 Didn’t pass, in bridge 97 Alpine protagonist 98 Siouan tribesmen 99 ’30s V.P. John __ Garner 100 Milk pitcher? 102 River past Thebes 104 Buddhist sect 105 Start to cure? 106 Hijackprevention org. 107 Feel peaked 108 Oslo Accords gp. 110 Furious 111 Partner of about

county? A: County government realizes that we must continue meeting the needs of all our residents in terms of services offered, however; government also realizes that some residents are coping with job losses and find it extremely hard to meet their own obligations as taxpayers. Because of this, we have examined all county services and every attempt has been made to continue adequate service without adding additional burden. We also realize that our present tax rate must remain at an adequate level and that no unnecessary burden is placed on the taxpayer.

Q: What would be your top priorities if elected?

A: I pledge to always vote to keep the tax at its present rate (or lower) and continue to push for adequate schools while lobbying for additional industry and jobs in Davidson County. Education and job creation will continue to be major issues; however, these next four years will add additional issues that include a new jail facility, major school construction that includes at least two new schools, a new countywide transportation system that includes fixed bus routes in the major cities and expanded routes throughout all areas of the county. And ... all of this can be accomplished without a tax increase.

©2005 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

Routh: School board, commissioners should communicate ENTERPRISE STAFF REPORT

GUILFORD COUNTY — Nancy R. Routh is seeking re-election to an atlarge seat on the Guilford County Board of Education. 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: Since the 1960s I have been associated with the public school system as either a teacher, curriculum coordinator, Routh principal, teacher education adviser or school board member and during those years there has rarely been a time when schools have not been faced with some type of budgetary issue. Guilford County has been able to avoid layoffs for the past two years and has set job protection as a priority in the budget process. Most of the salaries are competitive with

the private sector. In addition, all of our full-time employees receive health insurance and are eligible to join the retirement system. These two factors are very important and may be worth more than a 1%, or bonus increase, during a budget year. Q: How can school systems balance the need for diversified schools with the desire by many parents to have neighborhood schools?

A: Each of the regular elementary, middle or high schools in Guilford County has a designated district boundary that identifies

that school’s district and serves the neighborhood or geographic area around that school. Middle and high schools have designated districts and also have identified elementary feeder schools. Students are assigned to schools based on the district in which their legal residence is located. Students also have the opportunity to apply for any number of magnet school programs offered at the elementary and middle school level as well as high school options such as academies, middle and early college programs. While these programs don’t guarantee greater diversity with each school, the greater diversity that exists within the county as a whole is bringing

broader cultural, ethnic, racial and economic diversity to the system. Q: How can you maintain a good relationship with the Board of Commissioners, especially in regards to fiscal and budgetary matters? A: Prior to 1992 and the merger of Greensboro, High Point and Guilford County systems, the Board of Commissioners worked with three school boards and budgeted funds for each of the districts. One rationale given for merger was the advantage that could be realized through combining three budgets into one for all of the schools. That expected savings didn’t happen.

Since the 1990s, the county has experienced tremendous growth, especially in the school-aged population. The need for school construction came at a time of high construction cost. The fact that school boards have no taxing authority puts the burden of “taxing” to maintain schools on the commissioners. We have to work harder to communicate the true economic impact of the school system and the returns realized from the investment. Both the commissioners and school board are responsible for serving the entire county regardless of the district an individual may represent.


RALEIGH – Horizon Health Center is the only medical office that provides routine health care to the homeless in Wake County. It sits in a small, gray, stucco building on Tarboro Road in southeast Raleigh – easily accessible to people who live in downtown shelters. But the 1970s building has a mold

problem: Moisture seeps through the stucco and flat roof to the walls and ceilings. Horizon’s Dr. James Hartye said the center either has to move or renovate. Yet Horizon, which gets money through federal, county and city grants, doesn’t have the money for either. Horizon, which has been in operation since 1972, is owned by the private, nonprofit organization Wake Health Services. Horizon treats about 1,400 pa-

tients a year, a number that is expected to grow with the economic downturn. Hartye and William Massengill, chief operating officer of Wake Health Services, are trying to find a solution to the mold problem. There is no building near the site that is set up to be a doctor’s office, which requires a sink in every room and handicap access. And even if someone wanted to donate a warehouse, the center doesn’t have money to renovate it.

Sunday October 17, 2010

COULD IT BE? Painting in New York home could be a Michelangelo. 4F

Entertainment: Vicki Knopfler (336) 888-3601


“Grandfather Mountain” is Bob Timberlake’s newest painting, created to commemorate his 40th anniversary as a professional and world renowned artist. The painting will be available as a time-limited reproduction this fall with orders being taken now through Nov. 27.


Timberlake marks 40 years with new painting SPECIAL TO THE ENTERPRISE

LEXINGTON – 2010 marks Bob Timberlake’s 40th anniversary as a professional and world renowned artist. Most certainly he had little idea when, in 1970, he “traded in” a secure and comfortable career with the family business, that he would become one of the most respected and admired artist

in the country. With his exhibitions selling out everywhere from new York to Washington, D.C., to his home state of North Carolina, Bob Timberlake has definitely made a name for himself. To commemorate this very special occasion, Bob Timberlake has created a beautiful painting titled “Grandfather Mountain.” It is a fitting way to

Goodness, gracious: Jerry Lee Lewis writing memoir NEW YORK (AP) – Jerry Lee Lewis has a book deal. It Books, an imprint of HarperCollins, announced the book last week. The currently untitled memoir is due in 2012. Lewis, in a statement from the publisher, says he is ready to say “a whole lot” about his life. He says, “People can read it, burn it, or never give it another thought. Either way the truth is about to be told, and I’m the only man still standing who can touch it.”

The rock ’n’ roll great is known for such piano-driven smashes as “Great Lewis Balls of Fire” and “Whole Lotta Shakin’ Goin’ On.” He is equally wellknown for a private life as wild as his stage act, from getting thrown out of Bible school to his marriage to a 13-year-old cousin that nearly destroyed his career.

pay tribute to a place and area he loves as well as to honor the memory of two of his very dear friends, Hugh Morton, Sr. whose family owned the mountain and his son Hugh Morton, Jr. Grandfather Mountain is located on the beautiful Blue Ridge Parkway and is one of the most recognizable places in the North Carolina Mountains.



1. “The Reversal” by Michael Connelly (Little, Brown) 2. “Fall of Giants” by Ken Follett (Dutton) 3. “Safe Haven” by Nicholas Sparks (Grand Central Publishing)

The profile of the mountain is visible from Foscoe, located between Boone and Linville on Highway NC 105. The mountain was named by pioneers who recognized the face of an old man in one of the cliffs. Bob Timberlake has captured the profile of the face of “Grandfather” in his newest release. If you are interested in “Grandfather Mountain,” it

will be available as a timelimited reproduction this fall with orders being taken now through November 27. To order, contact The Bob Timberlake Gallery in Lexington at (800)244-0095, Blowing Rock (828)295-4855 or an authorized Timberlake Art Dealership (contact information available on line at www.

Freeman to receive American Film Institute honor LOS ANGELES (AP) – The American Film Institute is honoring Morgan Freeman with its Life Achievement Award. AFI says the 73-year-old Oscar winner will receive the award in June. AFI chair Sir Howard Stringer calls

Freeman “an American treasure” who brings a calm authority to his roles, “whether playing a prisoner, a president or God.” Freeman can next been seen in the thriller “Red.”

NONFICTION 1. “The Daily Show with Jon Stewart Presents Earth: A Visitor’s Guide to the Human Race” by Jon Stewart (Grand Central Publishing) 2. “Obama’s Wars” by Bob Woodward (Simon & Schuster) 3. “Divine Transformation” by Zhi Gang Sha (Atria Books)

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THE WALL STREET JOURNAL’S List reflects nationwide sales of hardcover books during the week ended last Saturday.

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Guilford County Schools

ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS: Monday – Breakfast: Breakfast pizza or cereal and toast, juice or milk. Lunch: Popcorn chicken or stuffed shells with marinara; choice of two: tossed salad, green beans, fruit cocktail, roll, milk. Tuesday – Breakfast: Sausage biscuit or cereal and toast, juice or milk. Lunch: Hamburger/cheeseburger or chef salad; choice of two: tossed salad, baked beans, strawberries, milk. Wednesday – Breakfast: French toast sticks or cereal and toast, juice or milk. Lunch: Corndog nuggets or spaghetti; choice of two: tossed salad, sweet yellow corn, fruit cup, garlic toast, milk. Thursday – Breakfast: Honey bun or cereal and toast, juice or milk. Lunch: Taco with chef salad; choice of two: tossed salad, pinto beans, Spanish rice, chilled applesauce, milk.

Friday – Breakfast: Chicken biscuit or cereal and toast, juice or milk. Lunch: Pizza dippers with marinara or roasted barbecue chicken; choice of two: tossed salad, mashed potatoes, carrot and celery sticks with dip, trail mix, roll, milk.

MIDDLE SCHOOLS: Monday – Breakfast: Chicken biscuit or yogurt with Grahams or cereal and toast, juice or milk. Lunch: Hamburger/ cheeseburger or cheese or pepperoni pizza or turkey, ham and cheese sub; choice of two: tossed salad, baked beans, blueberry parfait, milk. Tuesday – Breakfast: Breakfast pizza or french toast or cereal and toast, juice or milk. Lunch: Stuffed shells with marinara or taco or chef salad; choice of two: tossed salad, green beans, fruit cocktail, roll, milk. Wednesday – Breakfast:

Sausage biscuit or yogurt with Grahams or cereal and toast, juice or milk. Lunch: Roasted barbecue chicken or pizza dippers with marinara or Philly chicken and cheese sub; choice of two: tossed salad, mashed potatoes, carrot and celery sticks with dip, trail mix, roll, milk. Thursday – Breakfast: Egg and cheese biscuit or poptarts or cereal and toast, juice or milk. Lunch: Chicken fillet sandwich or beefy nachos or chef salad; choice of two: tossed salad, french fries, sweet yellow corn, cantaloupe chunks, milk. Friday – Breakfast: Ham biscuit or pancake sausage on stick or cereal and toast, juice or milk. Lunch: Corndog or Buffalo chicken pizza or turkey, ham and cheese sub; choice of two: tossed salad, blackeyed pea salad, baked apples, raisins, milk.

Davidson County Schools ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS: Monday – Breakfast: French toast sticks or cereal and toast, assorted fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Pizza or Asian chicken with rice or steak and cheese sub or chef salad with crackers or peanut butter and jelly sandwich; choice of two: boxed raisins, garden salad, steamed carrots, blackeyed peas, pineapple, fresh fruit, milk. Tuesday – Breakfast: Goody bun or cereal and toast, assorted fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Hot dog with slaw and chili or chicken pie with crust or ravioli with Texas toast or chef salad with crackers or peanut butter and jelly sandwich; choice of two: boxed raisins, garden salad, mashed potatoes, spinach, peach cup, fresh fruit, milk. Wednesday – Breakfast: Cereal bar and yogurt or cereal and toast, assorted fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Chicken nuggets with roll or beef teriyaki nuggets with roll or beef burrito or chef salad with crackers or peanut butter and jelly sandwich; choice of two: boxed raisins, garden salad, broccoli with shredded cheese, rice, strawberry smoothie, fresh fruit, milk. Thursday – Breakfast: Cinnamon bun or cereal and toast, assorted fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Quesadillas or maca-

roni and cheese or deli turkey sandwich or chef salad with crackers or peanut butter and jelly sandwich; choice of two: boxed raisins, garden salad, California vegetables, green beans, apple cobbler, strawberries, fresh fruit, milk. Friday – Breakfast: Sausage biscuit or cereal and toast, assorted fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Chicken filet or barbecue chicken sandwich or taco stick or chef salad with crackers or peanut butter and jelly sandwich; choice of two: boxed raisins, garden salad, corn, french fries, fruit cocktail, fresh fruit, milk.

MIDDLE SCHOOLS: Monday – Breakfast: French toast sticks or cereal and toast, assorted fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Pizza or Asian chicken with rice or steak and cheese sub or chef salad with crackers or peanut butter and jelly sandwich; choice of two: boxed raisins, garden salad, steamed carrots, blackeyed peas, pineapple, fresh fruit, milk. Tuesday – Breakfast: Goody bun or cereal and toast, assorted fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Hot dog with slaw and chili or chicken pie with crust or ravioli with Texas toast or chef salad with crackers or peanut butter and jelly sandwich; choice of

two: boxed raisins, garden salad, mashed potatoes, spinach, peach cup, fresh fruit, milk. Wednesday – Breakfast: Cereal bar and yogurt or cereal and toast, assorted fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Chicken nuggets with roll or beef teriyaki nuggets with roll or beef burrito or chef salad with crackers or peanut butter and jelly sandwich; choice of two: boxed raisins, garden salad, broccoli with shredded cheese, rice, strawberry smoothie, fresh fruit, milk. Thursday – Breakfast: Cinnamon bun or cereal and toast, assorted fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Quesadillas or macaroni and cheese or deli turkey sandwich or chef salad with crackers or peanut butter and jelly sandwich; choice of two: boxed raisins, garden salad, California vegetables, green beans, apple cobbler, strawberries, fresh fruit, milk. Friday – Breakfast: Sausage biscuit or cereal and toast, assorted fruit, juice, milk. Lunch: Chicken filet or barbecue chicken sandwich or taco stick or chef salad with crackers or peanut butter and jelly sandwich; choice of two: boxed raisins, garden salad, corn, french fries, fruit cocktail, fresh fruit, milk.


A lithograph of “La Pieta,” believed to have been painted by Michelangelo in the 16th century, is held by Martin Kober in Tonawanda, N.Y.

Painting from NY home may be a Michelangelo TONAWANDA, N.Y. (AP) – Could a painting of Mary holding the body of Jesus that hung for years in an upstate New York family’s home really be a 16th century Michelangelo? An Italian art historian thinks so after undertaking years of research, which he documents in a new book, “The Lost Pieta.” Now the painting’s owner, Martin Kober, is encouraging the rest of the art world to take a close look with the hope the work will be universally accepted as a Michelangelo, restored and displayed. “My goal has always been the integrity of the picture, security and trying

to do the right thing,” Kober said last week in his Tonawanda home, north of Buffalo, where reproductions of the circa 1545 painting now hang. The original 19 x 25-inch work is in a bank vault. This isn’t a story of some wildly lucky garage sale find; Kober can trace the painting’s ownership history back to 16th century Rome. Nor is it a case of someone not knowing what they had; it was displayed at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in the 1880s. But until Kober committed to researching the family heirloom full-time following his 2002 retirement from the Air Force, it was hard to get modernday scholars’ or curators’ attention.

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: Hot dog with chili or fish nuggets; choice of two: tater tots, cole slaw, celery/ carrot cup with ranch, fruit crunch, 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: Cheese stuffed sticks with marinara or lasagna with wheat roll; choice of two: tossed salad, green peas, pineapple tidbits, 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: Country style steak with brown rice or wheat roll or chicken a la King with brown rice or meatloaf with wheat roll; choice of two: steamed cabbage, green beans, sliced peaches, 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 loaded baked potato

with wheat roll; choice of two: tossed salad, blackeyed peas, applesauce, 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: Chicken nuggets with wheat roll or macaroni and cheese; choice of two: roasted potatoes, steamed broccoli, sliced pears, 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 Asian chicken with brown rice or chef salad with crackers; choice of two: tossed salad, vegetable medley with cheese, blackeyed peas, steamed corn, applesauce, 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: Loaded baked potato with wheat roll or chicken nuggets with wheat roll or chicken salad with crackers;

choice of two: tossed salad, vegetable soup, tater tots, sherbet, 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: Beef or ban nachos or cheese quesadilla; choice of two: pinto beans, shredded lettuce and tomato, broccoli and carrot salad, fruit crunch, 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: Country style steak with wheat roll or meatloaf with wheat roll; choice of two: roasted potatoes, turnip greens, sliced pears, 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: Chicken/turkey pie with wheat roll or corn dog nuggets; choice of two: mashed potatoes, green beans, sliced peaches, 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: Sausage biscuit or chicken biscuit or yogurt with fresh fruit; choice of two: chef salad, hashbrown potato, plain grits, stewed apples, milk. Wednesday – Breakfast: Cereal with munchies, fruit juice, milk. Lunch: Pizza or chef salad; choice of two: carrot sticks with ranch dressing, chilled applesauce, fresh fruit, milk. Thursday – Breakfast: Pancake on a stick, fruit juice, milk.

Lunch: Spaghetti with Texas toast or chef salad; choice of two: tossed salad with ranch dressing, chilled pears, California blend vegetables, milk. Friday – Breakfast: Breakfast pizza, fruit juice, milk. Lunch: Hot dog with chili or chili or chef salad; choice of two: cole slaw, oven fried potatoes, fruit juice, 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: Sausage biscuit or

chicken biscuit or yogurt with fresh fruit; choice of two: chef salad, hashbrown potato, plain grits, stewed apples, milk. Wednesday – Breakfast: Cereal with munchies, fruit juice, milk. Lunch: Pizza or chef salad; choice of two: carrot sticks with ranch dressing, chilled applesauce, fresh fruit, milk. Thursday – Breakfast: Pancake on a stick, fruit juice, milk. Lunch: Spaghetti with Texas toast or chef salad; choice of two: tossed salad with ranch dressing, chilled pears, California blend vegetables, milk. Friday – Breakfast: Breakfast pizza, fruit juice, milk. Lunch: Hot dog with chili or chili or chef salad; choice of two: cole slaw, oven fried potatoes, fruit juice, milk.


Farmer gets a kiss Katie Hannan pretends to kiss the nose of the farmer as “God Bless America” is reassembled in front of the Dubuque Museum of Art in Dubuque, Iowa. The sculpture depicts the famous painting “American Gothic.”

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Metal Gallery & Base Metal Jewelry Beads

Cricut Accessories & Cartridges

199.99 Scrapbooking Categories Shown

*+( %*)+" %"& (%( &#&(&.  )*$' # * )$&(


50 Off

Including Plants & Ferns %#+)##( )*$) .#+)'&***() ((%$%*)

CricutTM Gypsy

Entire Stock of

Jewelry Tools & Adhesives

Flowering & Greenery Bushes

Marbles, Gems, Riverstones, ITSY-BEAD-SIES & Dazzlers

*+( %#&-( %(%(/ %#+)##( )*$)

%#+)!-#(/)&'' &#&()


Jewelry Charms

50% Off

Garlands, Swags & Wreaths

Jewelry Making Most Categories Shown Entire Stock of

Most Categories Shown

%#+)##( &% /*(&## %&+( - % ))&%#  ( #&(# '(*$%*)

Jewelry Shoppe Base Metal Jewelry Findings

â&#x20AC;&#x153;In Bloomâ&#x20AC;? & â&#x20AC;&#x153;Bead Design Co.â&#x20AC;?

30 % Off &+(,(// #&-'( )


Ribbon By the Roll

50 Off

Christmas Bushes & Picks

Green Treeâ&#x201E;˘ Botanicals Includes 4â&#x20AC;&#x2122; - 9â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Potted Trees

%#+)' "))'(/)


'(, &+)#/(+ *$)%&* %#+

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Christmas Categories Shown

Wooden Christmas Decor


UnďŹ nished Figurines & Ornaments

Christmas Ribbon by the Roll


All Needleart Kits

Omega Rustica Crochet Thread

30% Off



5.66 &+(,(// #&- 

Needleart Categories Shown Paton Lace Fingering





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All Furniture Now Marked... %

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