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BUSINESS: Rain dampens, not obstructs AC businesses. Page B1


108TH YEAR, NO. 114



Judge may decide on petition dismissal

JULY 17, 2013

Lack of names disqualiďŹ es BY STEPHEN H. COWLES/STAFF WRITER ISLE OF WIGHT–Two questions come before Isle of Wight County Circuit Court today, July 17. First, will a motion be granted to

dismiss, without prejudice, a recall petition against Herb DeGroft. He’s the county school board member representing the Hardy District. Second, will the petitioners be allowed to re-file with a qualifying

number of signatures. Judge Carl Eason is scheduled to hear the matter at 11 a.m. State code requires that such documents must be signed by at least 10 percent of the registered voters

for the targeted officer in his district and in the most recent election, where DeGroft was put into office. IOW NAACP President Dottie Harris said 206 names were needed, but only 201 signatures were

valid. This lack of certified names is evidently the reason the Commonwealth Attorney of Suffolk has filed to drop the matter. The Suffolk SEE JUDGE, P. A8


Fun stu to do

Planning commissions work together

TOUCH A TRUCK: The Windsor

Police Department is planning for children to have a hands-on opportunity to learn about heavy machinery, meet the people who operate such equipment and learn what the machines do. This will be held 3 to 6 p.m. Saturday, July 27 at the lot beside Farmers Bank, 50 E. Windsor Blvd.

Water, sewer, traďŹƒc among concerns BY STEPHEN H. COWLES/STAFF WRITER

ISLE OF WIGHT—Issues of emergency services, sewer, water and traffic along Route 460 in Windsor were the subjects of a recent joint work session between the planning commissions for Isle of Wight County and the Town of Windsor. Rusty Chase, IOW director of Emergency Services, explained how trains can po-

ON THE AGENDA your oďŹƒcials at work



The meeting is set for 5 p.m. Thursday, July 18, in the Robert C. Claud Sr., Board Room at 17124 Monument Circle, Isle of Wight.

tentially delay response times for the Windsor Volunteer Fire Department and Windsor Volunteer Rescue Squad, both located east of the tracks. The Carrsville Volunteer Fire Department is on the west side. However, Chase said there are mutual aid agreements with Franklin and Suffolk fire rescue serSEE PLANNING, P. A8


Carletta Perry, career coach and instructor, talks with a group of former dual-enrollment students.

DEATHS Obituaries on Page A3


Jean G. Cutchins, 83 Christine Freeman, 85 Howard O. Jones Jr., 77

“Oh, the history of this tiny settlement is impressive,� said Jane March, president of the Zuni Historical Society. “It should be called the little village with heart.� INFO So you can contact us


The Tidewater News 1000 Armory Drive P.O. Box 497 Franklin, VA 23851 (757) 562-3187

PDCCC awarded $90,000 for career coach program Students will be advised by professional CAIN MADDEN/MANAGING EDITOR

FRANKLIN—The Paul D. Camp Community College career coach program recently received an upgrade. The Hampton Roads Community Foundation awarded the college $90,000, which the college will use over a three-year period to hire a full-time coach. Previously, all of the coaches were part-time, and it limited their effectiveness, said Candice Artis, the in-school youth program coordinator. “Students may not be able to come by one-onone during your hours,� Artis said. “You are also not able to become as integrated in the school and all of its events.� All seven public high schools in area have a parttime career coach, includ-

ing Franklin High School. Principal Travis Felts said Career Coach Olivia Crowley does a great job. “She has organized career fairs, helped students with college and scholarship applications and is a liaison between Franklin High School and Paul D. Camp Community College,� Felts said. “She also speaks to senior English and government classes about career options and helps students develop a plan to meet their career goals. “She works in collaboration with our guidance department, focusing especially on our seniors as they transition from high school to college, the military or the work force,� he continued. Tara Atkins-Brady, vice president of academic and student development, said studies have shown that

Zuni struggles to keep history alive Village has endured many disasters BY MERLE MONAHAN/ CONTRIBUTING WRITER

over the next decade a high number of jobs will require a post-secondary degree. Career coaches can help students on that path. “The program provides the groundwork for a successful transition to the skilled workforce and this grant will allow us to serve the students more efficiently,� said Atkins-Brady. Felicia Blow, vice president for Institutional Advancement and Executive Director of the Paul D. Camp Community College Foundation, said the number one major for students coming into college is, “I don’t know.� Career coaches have access to programs that can help a student figure out what they might like to do with their lives. There are four part-time coaches. One school, yet to

ZUNI—Visitors driving through the tiny village of Zuni will notice the old brick bank building facing the railroad underpass with a notice attached to the front window. The sign states that this was the Bank of Zuni from 1917 until 1935, and later served as the Zuni

Post Office until a new one was built on Route 460 sometime in the 1960s. The only building of the early business activity still standing has been preserved through the efforts of the Zuni Historical Society. In observing this reminder, however, the casual visitor would have no idea of the trials and heartbreak SEE ZUNI, P. A8


This plaque shows that the Bank of Zuni once occupied the building.


INSIDE This issue



Take shelter against high heat Temperatures expected in upper 90s STAFF REPORT

With the heat index looking to break 100 this week, residents might want to be careful about spending too much time outdoors. Jon McGee, a meteorologist with the National Weather Service in Wakefield, said that the heat index through Friday could get as high as 104. Temperatures could rise as high as 97 degrees. According to the Office of the Chief Medical Examiner, during 2012 there were 21 heat-related

deaths in Virginia. The Virginia Department of Health recommends that people avoid outdoor work from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., when the sunlight exposure is greatest. Other tips by the VDH: • Keep cool in an air-conditioned area. Take a cool shower or a bath. Consider a trip to the mall or a local library or visit a friend with air conditioning. Spending at least two hours per day in air conditioning SEE SHELTER, P. A8

Paper mill down for maintenance STAFF REPORT

The International Paper Mill is down while undergoing its inaugural maintenance outage. A range of work will be happening at this time, including repairs, inspections and new installations, all of which required the mill to be shut down. A number of contractors will be on site, so there will be increased traffic. Local merchants, restaurants and hotels can expect additional business. IP has worked with the Franklin-Southampton Chamber of Commerce to help

contractors navigate the area and to promote local businesses. IP plans to restart the mill Tuesday, July 23. When the mill restarts, due to clearing the steam lines, steam blows will likely be heard. “Throughout the construction and start-up activities, the support the mill has seen from our community has been, and continues to be outstanding,� said Jenny Hutto, communications manager with Franklin Mill – International Paper. “Please know how much we appreciate your interest, enthusiasm and support.�










Our readers put their opinions in writing


Affordable Care Act still presenting problems TO THE EDITOR,

are not exclusive to employers alone; individuals will be faced with the same confusing and onerous laws associated with the act but are not being given the exemption corporations are. I have a child who came to me this weekend wanting to know if he should renew his lease come September or just move back home in order to be able to afford the mandated health insurance required January 2014, because he has no idea what it is going to cost!

“Obamcare” was signed into law over 3 years ago, and yet we are still seeing problems and controversy arise as a result of its implementation. The latest in this saga of embarrassments for the Affordable Care Act is the delay of enforcement of the employer mandate by the President’s administration due to a number of burdens which will result in compliance issues. However, these burdens

WANTED: VIEWS How to submit your opinions


The Tidewater News values the opinions of its readers. We want our Opinion page to be a marketplace of ideas about Franklin, Southampton County and Isle of Wight County. We also welcome our readers’ take on state, national and international affairs. Submissions should not be defamatory or in poor taste. We prefer opinions on issues rather than personalities. We also discourage submissions about individual, consumer-oriented disputes with businesses or organizations. Letters to the editor should be 250 words or less. Letters must be signed and must include a phone number and mailing address; only the writer’s name and hometown will appear in print. More in-depth opinions of up to 750 words are encouraged for “Your Turn.” “Your Turn” submissions should be accompanied by a photograph of the author and a one- or two-sentence biographical sketch. We prefer to receive letters and “Your Turn” columns by e-mail at Submissions may also be faxed to 757-562-6795, mailed to P.O. Box 497, Franklin, VA 23851, or hand-delivered at 1000 Armory Drive, Franklin.

WANTED: NEWS How to submit articles and photographs

by Archie Howell

Thankfully the GOP has decided to address the issue and will attempt to delay the individual mandate as well. Congressman Randy Forbes has always been a spearhead in deriding the hazards of this ill-conceived law, and my hope is he will continue the fight for this latest installment of injustices to American taxpayers!

Looking to the Future

Of special note was the observation that in 96.28 percent of the time, no adults were involved. There appeared to be some immeasurable interaction between the granules and the young minds. This particular principle will require further studies. Of special interest were the long-term implications of such activity when started at the juvenile stage of human development. To measure this, subjects were followed into adulthood. At an alarming rate, they entered and excelled in those activities requiring the ongoing exercise of the imagination, including, but not limited to, teaching, motherhood, engineering, research, construction, architecture and yes — even politics. Further studies will need to be done, but as of date, no substitute has been found for that mysterious but intriguing marvel known as the “sand pile.” REX ALPHIN of Walters is a farmer, businessman, author, county supervisor and contributing columnist for The Tidewater News. His email address is

JAMES D. “ARCHIE” HOWELL is a Southampton County native and 1955 graduate of Franklin High School. He can be reached at



Our position on local issues

Littering not a victimless crime n last Friday’s Outdoors section of The Tidewater News, a story ran about the trash that winds up in the Blackwater River (Litter cluttering Blackwater River, July 12, 2013). Franklin city manager Randy Martin noted efforts undertaken by the city to reduce trash in the streets and roadside ditches, which can not only wind up in our rivers but also lead to street-level flooding. Riverkeeper Jeff Turner, the guardian of our local waterways, notes the situation has improved over the years, but he thinks there is much room left for improvement. Turner, with the help of other volunteers, has literally removed tons of trash from local rivers over the last several years and is an expert without equal on the topic. It is unlikely that anyone who litters intentionally sets out to do environmental damage when tossing refuse out of his or her vehicles’ windows. In fact, it is highly unlikely


that the offenders are thinking about anything at all – other than themselves. Littering is not a victimless crime, (or misdemeanor), and what may seem at the time to be a completely harmless act does in fact have several negative consequences. The increased costs of picking up roadside trash and storm drain maintenance go directly to the cities’, and counties’, bottom lines. Trash that makes it to the river does significant damage to the waterways’ ecosystems and poses an often life-threatening risk to wildlife. And, if nothing else, it just makes the environment in which we live together look like a mess. There is no justifiable excuse in littering, and it is truly just a habit of the selfish and lazy. So the next time you roll the window down to dispose of a piece of trash, think before you throw. There are many good reasons to do so.


The Tidewater News is always looking for articles and photography that help us tell the stories of the communities we serve. Please feel free to submit your news to us, and photos as well. While we gladly accept articles and photographs by mail or dropped off in person at our office on Armory Drive, the preferred method of delivery is electronic. Electronic delivery of articles and photographs assists us in getting your submission into print sooner. It also reduces the risk of errors that occur during the typesetting process. E-mail your submissions to Articles generally should be 500 words or less, though we will consider longer pieces in special circumstances. Photographs should be saved at a resolution not less than 150 dots per inch. Send them in color and we will convert to black-and-white if necessary. Photographs printed on ink-jet printers are not of acceptable quality. Any questions about article or photo submissions should be directed to Or call 5623187 and ask to speak to the editor.


Sand Pile 101


The Tidewater News relies greatly on our readers to be extra sets of eyes and ears in the community. If you see news happening or have a suggestion for a good feature story, send an email to or call us at 562-3187 and ask for the editor.

The Tidewater News ESTABLISHED 1905

Associate Publisher Tony Clark Managing Editor Lucy Wallace Publisher and President Steve Stewart Publisher Emeritus Hanes Byerly The Tidewater News is published every Sunday, Wednesday and Friday by Tidewater Publications, LLC, 1000 Armory Drive, Franklin, Virginia 23851. Second class postage paid in Franklin, Virginia. Telephone: 757-562-3187. Circulation rates: Home delivery (mail or carrier) within a 40-mile radius of our office: $27 per six months; $49 per year, $93 per two years. Mail delivery in North Carolina or Virginia outside 40-mile radius: $38 per six months; $72 per year, $136 per two years. Mail delivery to other states: $89 per year, $170 per two years.


fter a large (well, actually pretty small) scientific study just conducted by a team (okay- just one) of highly respected experts (he is probably an expert in SOME field), it has been concluded through rigorous statistical data that one key factor toward the establishment of social, physical and emotional maturation can be attributed toward the early and continuing exposure to the cultural and engineering phenomenon commonly referred to as the “sand pile.” Studies show that, at a young age, humans show a far greater level of creative and imaginative capacity having the advantage of regular interaction with large piles of semiwhite granulated particles. Scientists recorded the strange but obvious attraction between such inorganic heaps and developing minds. Without being instructed, such small beings were observed injecting their feet and hands amongst the particles with obvious satisfaction. For some, simply climbing to the crest of said hill provided remarkable enthusiasm and refreshment. Others began constructing structures using no certified blueprint. Small mountains came into existence. Roads were meticulously laid out in a startling though organized fashion. Tunnels were constructed deep below ground level. Walls were laid out alongside paths and smoothed on topside (perhaps for future fortification?). Some large flats were created alongside roadbeds, resembling fields to be planted or crops to be harvested.


ur time on active duty is drawing to a close and it’s time to start thinking about what will come after. I’m looking at prospects in aviation rather than tires, but the real world is going through an economic shrinking process and airlines are laying off, not hiring. I like the idea of eating in the future for me and my family, so I apply for and am granted an indefinite extension on active duty. The sigh of relief is crowded out by the next logical question: Where am I going? Orders assign me to the training center at Pensacola, Florida, specifically to Training Squadron Six at Whiting Field, Milton, Florida. Whiting Field is actually two airfields, north and south. My squadron is on the north side and trains pilots for multi-engine aircraft and basic instruments. The aircraft is a Beechcraft twin engine assemblage called the SNB in official navy terms. It has a few other names assigned by those who have flown it for the 25 years or so since its acceptance into the military arsenal. The venerable aircraft has served on virtually every continent on earth, has iterations that include floats, skis, gunnery turrets, bombardier and camera pods for photo reconnaissance, and an assortment of transport configurations. Its characteristic twin engines and vertical stabilizers are easily recognized from a distance. It has tolerated novice and very experienced pilots alike with a certain air of indifference. My squadron’s mission is to train student pilots in multi-engine work and basic instruments. The syllabus includes a full familiarization with the aircraft, including takeoff and landing. In the past, some instrument syllabuses did not include this part. My job is to train to a level of competence in those operations. Other instructors will take over for the instrument work. The “Twin Beech” is not the easiest of aircraft to learn to fly and my experiences are a mixed bag of competent smoothness interrupted by harrowing ineptness. I’m thankful for the ruggedness of this basic airframe; it is tested to limits that I would not have imagined just a short time ago. I endure. A short time after joining the squadron, I’m invited to join the maintenance department, and I accept with enthusiasm. I miss working directly with crews, and my flying duties will be as a maintenance test pilot. I quickly learn to take off, fly to a working area, completely shut down and restart each engine in turn, check emergency landing gear extensions, complete a lengthy checklist, and be back on the ground in about a half hour. I learn to love the idiosyncrasies and reliability of the aircraft. I use its grass field capability more than a few times over the year or so I spend in maintenance. Much latitude is given to maintenance pilots. A cross-country trip to Franklin, Virginia is just one of the perks; a phone call to my family makes the necessary arrangements. The sun is low in the morning sky when a fellow pilot and I depart the training areas, refuel at the Greenville-Spartanburg airport and arrive at the Franklin Municipal Airport. A call to my family brings transportation from the airport and we arrive at the farm in time for supper. We visit, spend the night, and leave the next morning. It’s a pleasant break from work and my fellow pilot enjoys the change in scenery and hospitality. In late January 1963, my father dies. A couple of fellow pilots volunteer to fly a cross-country trip to deliver me to Franklin for his funeral and a few days of the aftermath. Such courtesies are commonplace among the military family. A kind person at the Franklin airport gives me a ride to the farm. My father is buried at Mt Carmel church at Walters, in a plot across Windsor road, alongside my brother. It’s a sad occasion. My father had a long period of illness in his life, double pneumonia and pleurisy. Doctors at the Medical College Hospital at Richmond attempted to save him with some new, experimental drugs commonly called steroids. He was released for home care and required daytime nursing for an extended period. Much to the surprise of many, my father regained a modicum of good health and was active for some fourteen years following the ordeal. Many remarked that the care and support of his many friends provided a motivation to recover. A family member delivers me to the Naval Air Station Norfolk, to catch a ride back to Pensacola. It doesn’t take long; military flights are open to any military personnel that can be accommodated. My military family cares.

Teresa Preston Ivor





Christine Freeman Newsoms – Christine Freeman, 85, passed away on July 13, 2013 at Sentara Norfolk General Hospital. She was born in Southampton County and was a faithful member of East End Church of God in Franklin, Virginia. The funeral will be held on Thursday, July 18 at 1PM, at East End Church of

God with Bishop Stephen D. Willis officiating. Interment will follow at Care Memorial Gardens in Courtland, VA.

Jean G. Cutchins Franklin- Jean Griggs Cutchins, 83, widow of Roger Lee Cutchins, passed away July 14, 2013. Born June 16, 1930 in Suffolk, she

was a daughter of the late Eddie Lee Griggs, Sr. and Bertha Norfleet Griggs. She attended Hunterdale Christian Church and was a former bookkeeper for Roger at Cutchins Amoco. She was predeceased by her siblings, Ethel Wheeler, Thelma Griggs, Roger Griggs, James Griggs, John Griggs, Edith Peeples, Virginia Brinkley and Eddie

Heart Association or the American Diabetes Association.

Griggs, Jr. She is survived by a brother-in-law, Arlin Peeples, of Suffolk and nieces and nephews. A graveside funeral will be held at 2 PM, Tuesday, July 16, 2013 at Bethlehem Christian Church Cemetery, Suffolk, with the Rev. Don Milner officiating. The family suggests memorials be made to the American


Howard O. Jones, Jr. Virginia Beach - Howard O. Jones, Jr. of Essex Pond Quay passed away peacefully at Portsmouth Naval

ampton High School and is the son of Mr. & Mrs. Richard G. Wright of Newsoms. According to Dean of Admissions Anita Garland, “This year’s freshman class is among the most selective ever enrolled. The academic and extracurricular talents of these young men are

outstanding. All of us at Hampden-Sydney College are looking forward to the matriculation of the Class of 2017.� A college for men, Hampden-Sydney is known for its Rhetoric Program which stresses excellence in writing and speaking, the Hon-

Hospital during the morning hours of July 14, 2013 at the age of 77. Homegoing services will be held at 1:00pm on Wednesday, July 17th at Laurel Hill United Church of Christ in Suffolk, Virginia. Arrangements are under the care and direction of Harris Funeral Home (Suffolk, VA).

or Code which stresses individual and collective responsibility, and a focus on the education and development of young men. On the web: Mason-Wright-to-Enroll-atHampden-Sydney-College/6959871.



m o c t o d s w e t News n r e t a tes w a e L d ti ey to the r You


At the SmithďŹ eld district tournament are, left to right in front, Josh Williams, John Butler, Michael Walton and Tre Dundlow; middle row, Mason Smith, Kaleb Jenkins, Christian Kizer, Matthew Brantley, Casey Nipper, Cameron Belter, Tanner Drewry and Hunter Rountree; back, Coaches Chris Belter, Brian Rountree and Richard Dundlow.

Mustang All-Stars advance to regionals STAFF REPORT

At press time, the Southampton/ Sussex All-Stars Mustang Team was headed to regionals (East Zone) in Mallard Creek, N.C., on Tuesday evening. This advancement comes after the boys won games during the recent third tournament (Sectionals) in Windsor. That’s when the Mustangs beat Greenbrier (6-3) and Western Branch Gold (7-3), which lost 4-2 in the championship game. Previous to that was the second tournament; the Pony Baseball Mustang District was played at Beale Park in Smithfield. The Mustangs won against Holland and Western Branch White. They advanced and won 13-7 in the championship game opposite Suffolk Nationals. The first tournament was the Suffolk Invitational at the Suffolk Youth Complex. The Mustangs played Western Branch Gold and West Raleigh White taking wins with both teams. The boys won the semi-final game against Western Branch Gold, however, they lost to West Raleigh Red in the champion-

ship game, 2-3. Overall, at this invitational the Mustangs took 2nd place. The Mustangs are: Tanner Drewry (00), Josh Williams (20), Michael Walton (5), John Butler (6), Mason Smith (9), Hunter Rountree (10), Tre Dund-

low (11), Casey Nipper (13), Matthew Brantley (15), Cameron Belter (16), Kaleb Jenkins (24), Christian Kizer (51). Head Coach is Brian Rountree. Assistant coaches are Chris Belter and Richard Dundlow.


At the SmithďŹ eld district tournament are, left to right in front, Josh Williams, John Butler, Michael Walton and Tre Dundlow; middle row, Mason Smith, Kaleb Jenkins, Christian Kizer, Matthew Brantley, Casey Nipper, Cameron Belter, Tanner Drewry and Hunter Rountree; back, Coaches Chris Belter, Brian Rountree and Richard Dundlow.

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Honors, achievements and awards Mason Wright to Enroll at Hampden-Sydney College HAMPDEN-SYDNEY, VA (07/16/2013)(readMedia)-Mason Richard Wright has been accepted by Hampden-Sydney College and will enroll with a Dean’s Award in August 2013. Mason is a graduate of South-


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Thursday, July 18 is Bingo night at the Ruritans building in downtown Newsoms. The event starts at 7 p.m., but hot dogs, chips and other refreshments will go on sale at 6:30 p.m.

THURSDAY, JULY 18 Let us beautify your home from top to bottom.



Bingo Night The Newsoms Ruritans will hold Bingo Night Thursday, July 18 at 7 p.m. at 29204 Main Street at the Ruritan building. Hot dogs, chips and drinks will be on sale at 6:30 p.m. and calling begins at 7 p.m. For more information, call Betty at (757) 654-6355.

Workshop The Paul D. Camp Community College Career Development Center will oer a free workshop from 1 to 3 p.m. at the Suolk Redevelopment Center, 157 N. Main St. in Suolk. The workshop will cover the transition of ex-oenders into the workforce.

FRIDAY, JULY 19 Job Club Meeting The Suolk and Franklin Job Clubs will host Green Mountain Coee Roasters at their meeting on Thursday, July 18, 2013. Company representatives will hold an informational workshop about their requirements for new prime company positions. On Thursday, July 25, the club will present an Ex-Oender workshop on overcoming legal barriers to employment after incarceration. The Franklin club meets at the Ruth Camp Campbell Branch of the Blackwater Regional Library, 280 N. College Drive, Franklin from 9 to 11 a.m. The Suolk club meetings are held at the Suolk Workforce Development Center, 157 N. Main Street, Suolk from 1 to 3 p.m. For more information call the Franklin library at 757-562-4801 for questions or more information. The Job Club is a partnership activity between the Virginia Employment Commission and the Ruth Camp Campbell Branch of the Blackwater Regional Library.

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Workshop The Paul D. Camp Community College Career Development Center will oer a free workshop from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 100 N. College Drive in Franklin. There will be a hiring event in the main parking lot of the Power Mobile Career Center.

Steak dinner The Franklin Sportsman’s Association, Inc. will hold its annual Steak Dinner Friday, July 19 from 4 to 7 p.m. at the Sportsman’s Building at 1423 South Street, Franklin. Tickets are $15. For ticket information see any member or call (757) 653-4866. The dinner will be held in remembrance of Trooper Robert Hill.

TUESDAY, JULY 23 Shag Club The Franklin Shag Dance Club will hold its midmonth social from 7-10:30 p.m., Tuesday, July 23 upstairs at Fred’s Restaurant, Franklin. There is a $5 cover for all non-members.

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Workshop The Paul D. Camp Community College Career Development Center will oer a free workshop from 9 to 11 a.m. at Ruth Camp Campbell Library, 280 N. College Drive. The workshop will cover the transition of ex-offenders into the workforce.

*Retail sales only. Discount taken o of full retail price. Sale pricing or other oers that result in greater savings will supersede this oer. Valid on retail products only. Excludes Multi-Purpose primers, MinwaxŽ Wood Finishes Quarts, ladders, spray equipment & accessories and gift cards. Not valid on previous purchases. Other exclusions may apply. See store or for details. Valid only at Sherwin-Williams and Sherwin-Williams operated retail paint stores. Š 2013 The Sherwin-Williams Company.

SUNDAY, JULY 30 Shag Club The Franklin Shag Dance Club will hold a line dance class from 7-8:30 p.m., Tuesday, July 30 upstairs at Fred’s Restaurant, Franklin. There is a $5 cover for all non-members. Workshop The Paul D. Camp Community College Career Development Center will oer a free resume and job search workshop from 4 to 7 p.m. in Room 207 at the SmithďŹ eld Campus, 253 James St.

MONDAY, JULY 31 Workshop The Paul D. Camp Community College Career Development Center will oer a free workshop from 10 a.m. to noon at 100 N. College Drive in Franklin. The workshop will review cover letters and e-mail etiquette.



School Board Retreat The Superintendent’s Retreat with the Southampton County School Board will be held Wednesday, July 24, 2013 and Thursday, July 25, 2013 from 5:30 p.m. until 9:00 p.m. at the Paul D. Camp Community College Workforce Center, Franklin, Virginia. Blood Drive The SmithďŹ eld Community Blood Drive will be held Thursday, July 25 from noon to 6 p.m. at Trinity United Methodist Church, 201 Cedar Street. The food canteen and sponsor will be the Benns United Methodist Church.


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Reunion Franklin High School’s Class of 1993 20-year Reunion is planned for July 26 through July 28. The two-day event includes a Friday-night fellowship at Fred’s Restaurant, a Saturday family cook-out at the Franklin YMCA, and a Saturday night dinner/ dance at the American Legion building, Armory Drive, Franklin. For details, call Okema Harper Bowers at 757-582-7282.

Workshop The Paul D. Camp Community College Career Development Center will oer a free resume and job search workshop from 4 to 7 p.m. in Room 207 at the SmithďŹ eld Campus, 253 James St.


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Camp registration The Mustang Football and Cheerleading Camp registration will be held from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. at Ace Hardware. Mustang coaches will be present with registration forms. A $10 fee is due at the time of registration. A camp T-shirt is included in the fee. For more information, call Coach Rob Carter at 569-8415 or go to Facebook: Mustang Football.

SATURDAY, AUG. 10 Camp registration The Mustang Football and Cheerleading Camp registration will be held from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. at Ace Hardware. Mustang coaches will be present with registration forms. A $10 fee is due at the time of registration. A camp T-shirt is included in the fee. For more information, call Coach Rob Carter at 569-8415 or go to Facebook: Mustang Football.

SUNDAY, AUG. 11 Family Reunion The annual William Henry Byrd Family Reunion will be held Sunday, August 11. For more information contact Dan Carr at



Learn to swim Second graders in IOW schools are invited to learn to swim Aug. 12-22. The

Luter Family YMCA can help kids develop competency in swimming, along with conďŹ dence and endurance. The swim classes will be held from 10-10:45 a.m., Aug. 1222. Registration is June 24 through Aug. 9. The lessons are free. Contact Caitlyn. for more information. Please register as soon as possible as spaces will ďŹ ll fast.

SATURDAY, AUG. 17 Camp registration The Mustang Football and Cheerleading Camp registration will be held from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. at Ace Hardware. Mustang coaches will be present with registration forms. A $10 fee is due at the time of registration. A camp T-shirt is included in the fee. For more information, call Coach Rob Carter at 569-8415 or go to Facebook: Mustang Football.

MONDAY, AUG. 19 Football camp The Mustang Football Camp will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. Monday, Aug. 19 through Wednesday, Aug. 21 at the Hayden High football ďŹ eld. This will be a non-contact football camp for all area boys 8 through 13 years of age. A $10 registration fee is required. For more information call Coach Rob Carter at 569-8415. Cheerleading camp A high-energy cheerleading camp will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. Monday, Aug. 19 through Wednesday, Aug. 21 at the Hayden High ďŹ eld for all area girls 8 through 13. A $10 registration fee is required. For more information call Coach Rob Carter at 569-8415.

SATURDAY, SEPT. 14 Heritage Day The annual 20th Heritage Day will be held Saturday, Sept. 14. Check back with The Tidewater News for more details as the event nears.

TUESDAY, SEPT. 24 AARP Drive Safety Course Lower your auto insurance by taking the AARP Driver Safety course at First Gravel Hill Baptist Church on Sep 24 and 25 from 8:30 a.m. until 1 p.m. Call 357-5550 to reserve a seat. It’s Happening Here is published three times a week. Items for publication must be submitted by 3 p.m. Monday for the Wednesday edition, 3 p.m. Wednesday for the Friday edition and 3 p.m. Thursday for Sunday edition. Submissions should be e-mailed to or faxed to 757562-6795 or brought to 1000 Armory Drive in Franklin.



LAUREN’S REVIEW By Lauren Bradshaw



Pacific Rim, better than your average action-packed monster movie


s a movie fan, I love when movies surprise me. Be it an awesome twist ending or a surprising character death, I always enjoy myself the most in a theater when I am surprised. Thankfully, that is the feeling I had after seeing Guillermo del Toro’s (Pan’s Labyrinth) new film Pacific Rim. While I try to be objective when going into the theater, there are some films that I am more excited about than others. Consider Pacific Rim an “other.� I am not a fan of the Transformers movies and thought Pacific Rim would be just like that, a silly story with so many outrageous battle scenes, the film becomes more monotonous than enjoyable; but surprisingly, del Toro’s monster film actually entertained me, especially the first act! Of course there were some battle scenes (mostly toward the end of the film) that went on too long, but Pacific Rim is the kind of summer popcorn movie the studios should be producing! It has a great cast, state of the art CGI, and an interesting spin on a tired storyline. While I wouldn’t necessarily suggest you rush out to theaters to see this film, it’s fun for what it is, a big-budget summer blockbuster with monsters, robots, and Charlie Hunnam. The year is 2020. For years, humans have been battling the Kaiju, giant alien monsters that rise from a crack in the ocean floor and wreak havoc on the world’s major cities. At first, the Kaiju were indestructible; modern weaponry stood no chance to defeat these Godzilla-esque nightmares. That is, until mankind develops Jaegers, giant robots that are just as big (and destructive) as the Kaiju and contain advanced weaponry. Due to the enormity of the Jaegers, two-person teams are commissioned to jointly pilot the left and right sides of each machine. Think Maverick and Goose in Top Gun, except instead of


singing “You’ve Lost That Loving Feeling� in bars to bond with each other, the Jaeger pilots use a machine to sync their minds together, which enables them to control the robot as one. Due to their strong mental connection, which allows for better control of the Jaeger, Raleigh (Charlie Hunnam) and his brother Yancy (Diego Klattenhoff ) are two of the best pilots in the world; their track-record for killing Kaijus is legendary. Unfortunately, this notoriety is short-lived after a battle with a particularly nasty Kaiju goes tragically wrong, resulting in Yancy’s death and Raleigh’s retirement from the Jaeger forces. Cut to five years later. The Kaiju problem is only getting worse, with multiple monsters rising through the fissure at the same time that are also more dangerous than their predecessors. Because the Kaiju are also coming through at a progressively higher rate, the production of Jaegers has become too costly and it’s impossible to keep up with the demand. In order to save the world, the Jaeger force, led by Stacker Pentecost (Idris Elba), has to make one final push to destroy the Kaiju once and for all and they need their best pilots for the job. Raleigh is brought out of retirement and given his refurbished Jaeger and a new co-pilot. He is also introduced to Kaiju expert (and comic relief ) Dr. Newton Geiszler (Charlie Day) and mathematician Gottlieb (Burn Gorman); both are determined to find the best ways to use the Jaegers against the enemy and finally destroy the Kaiju’s seabed portal (a feat not easily accomplished). But will all of this be enough to save humanity or will Earth finally succumb to the monsters? Obviously, Pacific Rim has similarities to Transformers. How can you not draw comparisons when both films feature giant robots engaging in battle? What Pacific Rim does right, however, is showcase

the talents of its fantastic cast and focus as much on the human story as the robots. The audience is shown character arcs, as well as actual meaningful relationships between characters, which allows you to care whether they live or die. Not to mention, the CGI is so incredible, it’s easy to lose yourself in the world of the monsters vs. robots. I, for one, have already

started planning my evacuation from D.C. if one of these things comes out of the Atlantic. If you’re a fan of action-packed, CGI-heavy films, you won’t be disappointed with Pacific Rim. Admittedly, these aren’t my favorite types of movies, but I did appreciate del Toro’s ability to have a story rise above its incredible action sequences. I never thought that I

would enjoy myself at a monsters vs. robots movies, but it looks like that day has finally come. My Review: BLAUREN BRADSHAW grew up in Courtland, graduated from Southampton Academy and double-majored in forign aairs and history at The University of Virginia. She lives in the Washington, D.C., area and can be reached at


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NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC OF AN APPLICATION BY VIRGINIA ELECTRIC AND POWER COMPANY FOR REVISION OF RATE ADJUSTMENT CLAUSE: RIDER W, WARREN COUNTY POWER STATION, FOR THE RATE YEAR COMMENCING APRIL 1, 2014 CASE NO. PUE-2013-00065 On May 31, 2013, Virginia Electric and Power Company d/b/a Dominion Virginia Power (“Dominion Virginia Powerâ€? or “Companyâ€?), pursuant to § 56-585.1 A 6 of the Code of Virginia (“Codeâ€?) and the Rules Governing Utility Rate Applications and $QQXDO,QIRUPDWLRQDO)LOLQJV Âł5DWH&DVH5XOHV´ ÂżOHGZLWKWKH State Corporation Commission (“Commissionâ€?) its application for approval of an annual revision of its rate adjustment clause (“RACâ€?) Rider W (“Applicationâ€?). Through its Application, the Company seeks to recover costs associated with the development of the Warren County Power Station, a PHJDZDWW QRPLQDO QDWXUDOJDVÂżUHGFRPELQHGF\FOH electric generating facility and associated transmission interconnection facilities in Warren County, Virginia. Dominion Virginia Power proposes to apply the revised RAC for service on and after April 1, 2014. In Case No. PUE-2011-00042, the Commission approved construction and operation of the Warren County Power Station by Dominion Virginia Power. In conjunction with this approval, the Commission approved a RAC, designated as Rider W, to allow the Company to recover costs associated with developing the Warren County facility, including projected construction work in progress and associated allowance for funds used during construction (“AFUDCâ€?). Pursuant to the Final Order in Case No. PUE-2011-00042, the Company is UHTXLUHGWRÂżOHD5LGHU:DSSOLFDWLRQZLWKWKH&RPPLVVLRQHDFK year. In the present proceeding, Dominion Virginia Power proposes a total revenue requirement of approximately $122,621,000 for service rendered during its proposed rate year, which, if approved, would commence on April 1, 2014, and extend through March 31, 2015. This proposal represents a revenue requirement increase of approximately $39.6 million over that associated with Rider W rates that are currently in effect. The Company is proposing two updated Rider W tariffs to be applicable during the pre-commercial operations period and during commercial operations. If the proposed Rider W revisions are approved, the impact on customer bills for service would depend on the customer’s rate schedule and usage. For example, implementation of Dominion Virginia Power’s proposed Rider W would increase the monthly bill of a residential customer using 1,000 kilowatt hours per month by approximately $0.39 for the pre-commercial operations period, based on presently effective Rider W rates, and by approximately $0.95, beginning December 1, 2014 (the projected commercial operations date for the Warren County Power Station). Dominion Virginia Power requests that the rate of return on common equity (“ROEâ€?) established in its 2013 Biennial Review Proceeding be the ROE used in this proceeding for the calculation of the projected annual revenue requirement for the 2014 Rate Year, plus a 100 basis point enhanced return applicable to a combined-cycle generating station as described in § 56-585.1 A 6 of the Code. Until such a determination on ROE is made in the Biennial Review Proceeding, the Company requests the use of 12.50% as the placeholder ROE. The 12.50% ROE represents the 11.50% ROE the Company has proposed in the 2013 Biennial Review Proceeding, plus the 100 basis point enhanced return. Interested persons are encouraged to review the Application and supporting documents for the details of these and other proposals. The Commission entered an Order for Notice and Hearing that, among other things, scheduled a public hearing on December 10, 2013, at 10 a.m., in the Commission’s second Ă€RRUFRXUWURRPORFDWHGLQWKH7\OHU%XLOGLQJ(DVW0DLQ Street, Richmond, Virginia 23219, to receive testimony from members of the public and evidence related to the Application from the Company, any respondents, and the Commission’s Staff. Any person desiring to testify as a public witness at this KHDULQJVKRXOGDSSHDUÂżIWHHQ  PLQXWHVSULRUWRWKHVWDUWLQJ time of the hearing and contact the Commission’s Bailiff. Individuals with disabilities who require an accommodation to participate in the hearing should contact the Commission at least seven (7) days before the scheduled hearing at 1-800-552-7945 (voice) or 1-804-371-9206 (TDD). The public version of the Company’s Application and the Commission’s Order for Notice and Hearing are available for public inspection during regular business hours at each of the &RPSDQ\ÂśVEXVLQHVVRIÂżFHVLQWKH&RPPRQZHDOWKRI9LUJLQLD Copies also may be obtained by submitting a written request to counsel for the Company, Lisa S. Booth, Esquire, Dominion Resources Services, Inc., 120 Tredegar Street, Richmond, Virginia 23219. If acceptable to the requesting party, the Company may provide the documents by electronic means. Copies of the public version of the Application and GRFXPHQWVÂżOHGLQWKLVFDVHDOVRDUHDYDLODEOHIRULQWHUHVWHG persons to review in the Commission’s Document Control &HQWHUORFDWHGRQWKHÂżUVWĂ€RRURIWKH7\OHU%XLOGLQJ(DVW Main Street, Richmond, Virginia 23219, between the hours of 8:15 a.m. and 5 p.m., Monday through Friday, excluding KROLGD\V,QWHUHVWHGSHUVRQVDOVRPD\GRZQORDGXQRIÂżFLDO copies from the Commission’s website: Any person or entity may participate as a respondent in WKLVSURFHHGLQJE\ÂżOLQJDQRWLFHRISDUWLFLSDWLRQRQRUEHIRUH 6HSWHPEHU,IQRWÂżOHGHOHFWURQLFDOO\DQRULJLQDO DQGÂżIWHHQ  FRSLHVRIWKHQRWLFHRISDUWLFLSDWLRQVKDOOEH submitted to Joel H. Peck, Clerk, State Corporation Commission, c/o Document Control Center, P.O. Box 2118, Richmond, Virginia 23218-2118. A copy of the notice of participation as a respondent also must be sent to counsel for the Company at the address set forth above. Pursuant to Rule 5 VAC 5-20-80 B, Participation as a respondent, of the Commission’s Rules of Practice and Procedure (“Rulesâ€?), any notice of participation shall set forth: (i) a precise statement of the interest of the UHVSRQGHQW LL DVWDWHPHQWRIWKHVSHFLÂżFDFWLRQVRXJKWWR the extent then known; and (iii) the factual and legal basis for WKHDFWLRQ$OOÂżOLQJVVKDOOUHIHUWR&DVH1R38( For additional information about participation as a respondent, any person or entity should obtain a copy of the Commission’s Order for Notice and Hearing.  2QRUEHIRUH2FWREHUHDFKUHVSRQGHQWPD\ÂżOH with the Clerk of the Commission, and serve on the Commission’s Staff, the Company, and all other respondents, any testimony and exhibits by which the respondent expects WRHVWDEOLVKLWVFDVH,IQRWÂżOHGHOHFWURQLFDOO\DQRULJLQDODQG ÂżIWHHQ  FRSLHVRIVXFKWHVWLPRQ\DQGH[KLELWVVKDOOEH submitted to the Clerk of the Commission at the address set forth above. Respondents also shall comply with the Commission’s Rules, including: 5 VAC 5-20-140, Filing and service; 5 VAC 5-20-150, Copies and format; and 5 VAC 5-20-240, Prepared testimony and exhibits$OOÂżOLQJV shall refer to Case No. PUE-2013-00065. On or before December 3, 2013, any interested person ZLVKLQJWRFRPPHQWRQWKH&RPSDQ\ÂśV$SSOLFDWLRQVKDOOÂżOH written comments on the Application with the Clerk of the Commission at the address set forth above. Any interested SHUVRQGHVLULQJWRÂżOHFRPPHQWVHOHFWURQLFDOO\PD\GRVRRQ or before December 3, 2013, by following the instructions on the Commission’s website: Compact discs or any other form of electronic storage medium PD\QRWEHÂżOHGZLWKWKHFRPPHQWV$OOVXFKFRPPHQWVVKDOO refer to Case No. PUE 2013-00065. The Commission’s Rules may be viewed at A printed copy of the ComPLVVLRQÂśV5XOHVDQGDQRIÂżFLDOFRS\RIWKH&RPPLVVLRQÂśV2UGHU for Notice and Hearing in this proceeding may be obtained from the Clerk of the Commission at the address set forth above. VIRGINIA ELECTRIC AND POWER COMPANY d/b/a DOMINION VIRGINIA POWER

Community News


Curatorial Talk: Country Stores STAFF REPORT

ISLE OF WIGHT—At 2:30 p.m. on Sunday, August 4, Isle of Wight County Museum Curator Tracey Neikirk will host a talk on country stores in America. Country stores tell the story of America’s growth and the development of the community. The country store was not just a place to pick up a few canned goods or some thread. It was also a meeting place where patrons could hear the local news, read out-of-town newspapers and pick-up mail. Since colonial times, the general store was the center of the community. Stores provided foods such as coffee, sugar, canned goods and candy. They also carried farm equipment, fabric and hardware. Politicians also held rallies at country stores. In the 1800s, the United States Postal Service realized that the country store was the best location to send and receive mail

in rural communities. Today, some country stores still perform special duties such as game checks for hunters. In rural America, the country store is still an important part of everyday life.

The event is free, and reservations are not required. For more information, contact the Isle of Wight County Museum at (757) 356-1223 or visit

Coming to the Fair

sional and performs hundreds of shows annually at such venues as amusement parks, fairs, circuses, special events and more. Animal Tales is Laura’s most recent project and combines a unique grouping of animals representing various continents including a camel, llama, zebra, pony, mini horse and French poodles all performing together in a delightful, entertaining and educational family show. Animal Tales is a show that highlights a message of

Laura Herriott is proud to be a third generation entertainer, animal trainer and lover. As the predominant female exotic animal trainer in the U.S., Herriott has worked with a wide variety of animals including elephants, zebra, camels, llamas, horses, hippos, primates and more! She feels privileged to live and work with such amazing animals, and travels around the country exhibiting them, often for people who have never seen these exotic animals in person. Laura is a true profes-


uniqueness and diversity and how we can learn to get along and work together in harmony. Laura’s knowledge, experience and background provide her with a unique perspective regarding exotic animals and the related regulations, licensing, travelling and training. She is an articulate speaker regarding animals and animal welfare. When not touring and doing shows, Laura and her unique family make their home outside of Dallas, Texas.


Lottie B. Branche of Black Creek when she was 16 years old.

Lottie B. Branche at 21 years of age.

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Lottie B. Branche at 92. She lived to be 93, and would have been 100 years old Monday, July 15, were she alive today, said her son, Bobbie Branche of Sedley.



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Community News




Franklin Rotary installs new officers, directors

RECIPROCAL CONGRATULATIONS While Secretary Pat Newman (right) looks on, Dr. Dylan Belt (left), newly installed President of the Rotary Club of Franklin , and Frank Rabil (center), immediate Past President, congratulate each other after the July 12 Installation of OďŹƒcers and Directors that serve as the Club’s Executive Board.

EXECUTIVE BOARD INSTALLED Left to right: Franklin Rotary Club members tapped for the 2013-2014 Executive Board prepare for their installation: Dr. Dylan Belt, President; Bill Peak, Director/Foundation; Pat Newman, Secretary; Elliott WhitďŹ eld, Treasurer; Robbie Purvis, Sergeant at Arms; Michael Clark, Vice-President and Director/Special Projects;; and Frank Rabil, Past President. Not pictured are Directors Dan Hoctor/Administration; Dr. Patsy Joyner/ Public Image; and Randolph Cook/Membership. STAFF REPORT

At its first meeting of the new club year held July 12, the Rotary Club of Franklin installed its new officers and directors who serve as the Executive Board. Bill Billings, Area Governor and distinguished member of the Franklin Club, officiated. Officers and Directors for 2013-2014 include the

following: President: Dr. Dylan Belt; Vice-President: Michael Clark; Secretary: Pat Newman; Treasurer: Elliott Whitfield; Sergeant at Arms: Rob Purvis; Past President: Frank Rabil; and Directors Dan Hoctor, Administration; Dr. Patsy Joyner, Public Image; Randolph Cook, Membership; Michael Clark, Projects; and Bill Peak, Foundation.

Following the Installation, President Belt introduced the Rotary theme for this year: “Engage Rotary, Change Lives.� He then recognized all past Presidents and members who are Paul Harris Fellows, thanking them for their outstanding service. He also announced that the Club has been approved for a Rotary District Grant


Isle of Wight County Real Estate delinquent tax notices were mailed on July 12, 2013. If you own real estate and have not paid the delinquent tax by the due date, collection action will begin for the 2012 tax. Legal action may be taken to collect prior delinquent taxes include but not limited to bank levy, employer lien(s), DMV stop(s) and property seizure. State law requires Real Estate not paid by June 5, 2013 to incur penalty and interest. Failure to receive a tax bill does not relieve penalty and interest. For your convenience we offer several payment options. Our office accepts cash, check, money order, or credit cards. Residents may opt to pay online by using your customer number and home computer by logging onto We accept MasterCard, Visa, Discover, or American Express. A 2.4% convenience fee will be added to your charge. You can also charge by telephone by calling 1-866-616-5727 and following the instructions. Our normal office hours are 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday thru Friday. For your convenience, an after hours drop box is located on the walk-way beside the Administrative Building at 17090 Monument Circle. As always, the postmark is used as the pay date. For questions or more information, please call the Treasurer’s Office at 365-6228. To update your account information regarding ownership or residency, please contact the Commissioner of the Revenue’s office at 365-6219. Thank you, Judith C Wells Isle of Wight County Treasurer

that will be used in support of the local Cover 3 Foundation, which strives to inspire and motivate youth to achieve their goals and conquer adversity through positive, personal and passionate coaching. This project is representative of Rotary’s focus on service above self that also includes fundraising that allows the Club to give back to the community--as described below. At the June 28 last meeting of the 2012-2013 year, the Club held a special recognition day to present two annual scholarships to graduating high school seniors and distribute checks to many of the community groups supported by the Club through its major fundraising event: the Paul D. Camp Community College and Regional Workforce Development Center/ Rotary Club of Franklin Bowl-A-Thon. With funds raised last year from this annual event, the Club provided $3,000 for scholarships and $12,257.77 in donations to various deserving community organizations. Recipients include the James L. Camp, Jr. YMCA; the American Legion Post #73 for Boys and Girls State; Franklin High School DECA; Colonial Virginia Council, BSA; National Fire Safety Council; Paul D. Camp Community Foundation; Franklin Cooperative Ministry; Rotary International Foundation; Children’s Center Literacy Project; Emmanuel Episcopal Church; the Genieve Shelter; and other projects including a gift to the Rotary International Foundation. In addition to monetary gifts, last year under the leadership of then President Frank Rabil, the club established the first Rotarian of the Year Award and an annual Public Information Plan. The Club also facilitated a joint meeting with the local Kiwanis and Lions Clubs to explore ways the group can collaborate on community projects, with plans to continue joint meetings. With a lot to celebrate, the Club looks forward to another year with its opportunities to expand on the good work already under way. In preparation, President Belt led a brainstorming session for feedback on new avenues to explore, promising that this

year would be a year of discussion. Suggestions included more local fundraising, membership building with an emphasis on recruiting younger members, encouragement of member

donations to the Rotary Foundation and member participation in the Rotary Legacy Bequest Society; and consideration of sponsoring a formal ball prior to the annual Bowl-A-Thon.


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PDCCC: Students will be advised by professional FROM PAGE A1 be identified based on need, will get a full-time coach. The career coaches provide students with information on not only attending Paul D. Camp Community College, but also other educational venues and options. Coaches work with dual-enrolled students as well. Leigh Davis, Hampton Roads Community Foundation director of programs and donor services, said the

foundation seeks to encourage students to receive some form of post-high school graduation education, either a degree or certificate. Research has suggested that career counselors can help. Another factor the grant is looking to do is to assist students to graduate on time, and research has shown that dual-enrollment also helps. “I think that a high school degree is not as helpful as it used to be,” Davis said. “We want to encourage kids com-

ing out of high school to have a plan, and part of that plan is to further their education, in a specific field, to obtain a higher wage job.” The grant will be matched by up to $50,000 by the Virginia Community College System through the Rural Virginia Initiative. Blow said 20.1 percent of people in the area have a bachelor’s degree or better, compared to 34.4 percent as the Virginia average. The state average for a high school degree or better is

86.6 percent, while in Franklin that is 76.8 percent. “The initiative is focused on improving workforce skills and increasing the earning potential in these localities,” she said. “Businesses won’t come in if there isn’t a skilled workforce in place.” The RVI has identified the expansion of the high school career coach programs as a proven solution to address these issues. The matching grant will come in June 2014.

PLANNING: Water, sewer, traffic among concerns FROM PAGE A1 vices whenever the needs arise. He also recommended a ladder truck for the Windsor firefighters. Chase said he’s seeing a decline not only in volunteers for fire and rescue, but in civic groups generally. He added the WVFD has a strong core in staffing. “We want to be engaged in any conversation regarding water and sewer,” said Frank Haltom, assistant director of General Services for the county. The panels wanted to know what is the anticipated capacity of the future sewer pump station and force main for Phase A, and if the sewer line would accommodate additional development within Windsor. “It’s almost impossible to figure capacity because no design has been done,” Haltom said. “You have to size sewers almost perfectly.” Cleansing velocity, as he phrased it, is needed. A

pipe that’s too large, for example, could allow sludge to settle. “Sewer capacity has to be designed specifically for the customer,” he added. Haltom said the town’s water system will not support initial development. “We’re in the process of building pipeline to help further economic development prospects and make the area more marketable,” he said, and added that funds would be allocated for design this year, with money allocated for construction next year. Both panels raised traffic concerns, specifically: • Additional traffic, no planned roadway improvements and no identified source of funding • Additional residential developments and their impacts • Increasing train traffic and vehicular traffic backups Truck traffic using Route 460 instead of the future Route 460 bypass

Matthew Smolnik, assistant director of IOW Planning and Zoning, said train traffic has gone up around 40 percent. For preventing traffic backups, he said the department has lobbied the Virginia Department of Transportation, “but that’s their responsibility.” During his presentation on the Countywide Transportation Plan, which was adopted May 2011, Smolnik looked at 10 intersections that were analyzed in a study. Recommended improvements and projected costs to Route 258/Route 460: Alternative A – Dedicated turn lanes ($1.5-$3.7 million) Alternative B – Overpass with RR grade separation ($60-$130 million). This has been rejected. Route 460/Court/ Church/Bank Streets: Realign cross streets to form a 4-way crossing ($0.9-$1.6 million) These upgrades are “intended to address poor lev-

els of service caused by high traffic volumes and poor roadway conditions.” Carita Richards, mayor of Windsor, said she’s concerned about the proposal for the six-leg, and how it would affect both traffic and residents. “We’ve inherited that intersection, and it’s what makes Windsor what it is,” said Beverly Walkup, director of Planning and Zoning. “We can’t solve the problems now,” Walkup added. “I think we need to broaden our thinking and think about alternatives. No, we don’t have all the answers. We have got to get (corporate, local, railroad and state) representatives to the table.” The Isle of Wight Planning Commission is scheduled to meet at 6 p.m. Tuesday, July 23, in the county courthouse. The Windsor Planning Commission is scheduled to meet at 7 p.m. Wednesday, July 24, in council chambers at 8 E. Windsor Blvd.

JUDGE: Lack of names disqualifies FROM PAGE A1 CA took the case because IOW CA Wayne Farmer had to recuse himself from the issue. The basis for the CA being involved at all is found in this excerpt from Virginia State Code 24.2-337: “The attorney for the Commonwealth shall represent the Commonwealth in any trial under this article. If the proceeding is against the attorney for the Commonwealth, the court

shall appoint an attorney to represent the Commonwealth. Any officer proceeded against shall have the right to demand a trial by jury.” The petitioners are part of the Commonwealth, so an attorney will represent them. Both Harris and Rosa Holmes-Turner, the team captain for the DeGroft petition, have said they intend to file the petition again with the necessary signatures.

DeGroft and Newport District Supervisor Byron “Buzz” Bailey are the targets of recall because they were revealed to have privately circulated emails containing crude humor. President Barack Obama and Michelle Obama were the subjects of several of the pages. Fellow board members and county staff were recipients. Harris was given a copy of the emails by IOW school board member Denise Tynes,

who reportedly received them anonymously. The revelation of the emails and calls for both men to resign were made during a May 16 Board of Supervisors meeting. Both DeGroft and Bailey, who is also facing a recall petition hearing on Monday, Aug. 12, have repeatedly apologized in word and print, but each has declined to resign. DeGroft, however, chose not to run for reelection this year. Bailey’s term doesn’t expire until 2015.

ZUNI: Village has endured many disasters You’ll Get Hooked On Us!

FROM PAGE A1 this — one of the oldest settlements in Isle of Wight County — has faced and how it has struggled to survive.



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Dating back to 1730, according to records, the settlement on the banks of the Blackwater River has survived two enormous fires, which nearly wiped out the village. Three floods, the latest in 2006, ruined nearly all the homes and businesses when the river overflowed its banks. Each time, the residents reorganized and rebuilt. Some businesses did not continue, while others cleaned up and opened as usual months later. Many of the homes could not be saved, so residents just rebuilt, although rebuilding is becoming less and less obvious. During the early years, the village lay quietly on the northern end of the county up until the 1800s. But it became a bustling settlement after the railroad was built in the mid-1800s, with stores, boarding houses, a


Zuni Historical Society, stands by the bank plaque in the old bank building. Roads coordinates maintenance for the building. school, pool halls, barber shops and numerous other businesses. During the Civil War, more than 5,000 Confederate soldiers who successfully prevented Union soldiers from crossing the Blackwa-

ter, were stationed there. Artifacts from that time can still be found in and around the area. “Oh, the history of this tiny settlement is impressive,” said Jane March, president of the Zuni Historical Society. She wrote a book about the settlement titled “ZooNye.” “It should be called the little Village with Heart,” she added. March, who plans to do additional research and write a sequel, does not want the history of Zuni to be forgotten. “We’re trying to preserve as much of it as we can,” she said, adding that anyone interested in the history may contact her at 763-9015. Today, Zuni has only about 50 residents, but said March, “almost any one of them can tell you about their town. “It is their home.”

SHELTER: Temperatures expected in upper 90s FROM PAGE A1 significantly reduces the risk of heat-related illnesses. When temperatures reach the upper 90s or above, a fan may not prevent heat-related illness. • Drink plenty of fluids (2 to 4 glasses of cool fluids each hour) to replace salt and minerals lost from sweating, drink fruit juice or a sports beverage during exercise or when you have to work outside. However, talk to your doctor first if you’re on a fluid-restricted diet or medications, or on a

low-salt diet. • Avoid sunburn and wear light clothing. Sunburn limits your body’s ability to keep itself cool and causes loss of body fluids. Use sunscreen with a high SPF. Lighter weight clothing that is loose fitting and light colored is more comfortable during extreme temperatures. Use a hat to keep the head cool. Give your body a break as the heat wave can be stressful on your body. Limit physical activity until your body adjusts to the heat. • Never leave children or pets in cars. Temperatures

inside a car can reach more than 150 degrees quickly, resulting in heat stroke and death. • Use the buddy system if you’re working outside. If you’re working outside and suffer a heat-related illness, you could become confused or could lose consciousness. Therefore, make sure someone else knows of you plans. • Be sure to check on the elderly and neighbors without air conditioning. For more information about heat-related illnesses, visit




Numbers that count



Rain dampens, not obstructs AC businesses Some companies find ways to work despite inclement weather BY STEPHEN H. COWLES/STAFF WRITER

Average retail gasoline prices in Virginia have risen 10.1 cents per gallon in the past week, averaging $3.43/g yesterday, according to GasBuddy’s daily survey of 4,081 gas outlets in Virginia. This compares with the national average that has increased 11.7 cents per gallon in the last week to $3.62/g, according to gasoline price website GasBuddy. com. Including the change in gas prices in Virginia during the past week, prices yesterday were 17.5 cents per gallon higher than the same day one year ago and are 2.9 cents per gallon higher than a month ago. The national average has increased 0.4 cents per gallon during the last month and stands 19.5 cents per gallon higher than this day one year ago.

COURTLAND—The rain of the past several weeks has been more of a slight hindrance than major obstacle, say area businesses that specialize in repairing or replacing air conditioning. “Glenn tells people this: Any time there’s severe weather, it taxes the unit,” said Sarah Rawlings, co-owner of Rawlings Mechanical Corp. in Courtland. “Those on the edge have to be repaired or replaced.” Extremes in weather can cause problems that usually wouldn’t happen, she added. “We’ve had right many calls due to the hot weather for some minor and major repairs, even replacements,” Sarah said. “What the rain does for us, especially the plumbing crew, is we can’t go in because the ground’s too wet to install insulation under houses.” The business has been fortunate that the frequent rain has only slowed the plumbing aspect, said she, but not the heating, ventilation and air conditioning aspect. At Henderson Heat and Air Inc., the company looks for ways to get

BIZ BET Business Opportunities


Thursday, July 18


Tim Parrish of Air Mechanix installs a filter on the roof of City Hall Tuesday.


The team from Air Mechanix in Franklin sets up an air conditioning unit to be lifted on the roof at city hall. around rain delays when possible, said owner Jim Henderson. “I think there’s been a slight to moderate impact,” he said of recent storms. “When it’s raining and we have to do work outside, obviously we can be delayed a few hours to days. It has not really hurt us that bad. There are ways to get things done,” said Henderson. For example, the technicians can set up a shelter over the air conditioning unit. Pop-up tents have been quite useful. “The worse thing we’ve seen is if we need to get under the house,” he said, explaining that some homes are quite low to the ground and when flooding is discovered the crew can’t work in those several inches of water. “It’s not safe or healthy,” Henderson said. “It’s a little aggravating and difficult.” The storms haven’t been an issue so much as the temperatures for Parker Darden, co-owner of Parker Darden Heating and Air Conditioning Inc. in Franklin. “It’s hot and the humidity is high,” Darden said with laughter.

“The weather’s not been dramatically different than other years,” he added. “It’s rained a little bit more. We’re busy as usual.” Likewise for Modern Oil Corp., which has locations in Franklin and Smithfield. “The rain hasn’t hurt us too much, except doing work outside and insulation work. That can put a damper on plans,” said Bernard Rook, operations manager. Service calls have been plentiful, averaging 10 a day, he added. “Some days we can get them all, some we can’t. It depends on how long each job takes. The hotter it gets, the more they (AC units) break down,” Rook said. Air Mechanix of Franklin has also found a way to work outside more effectively when sun and rain seem to conspire against the crew. “The rain got in the way last week when we changed out a rooftop unit on Franklin City Hall,” said co-owner Tim Parrish. “I made a purchase that I never want to be without again. I bought a 10x10 canopy and set it over the unit on the roof while we worked. Sure enough a gigantic rainstorm came up and we contin-

ued working. When the sun was out it also gave a little shade to work under. I don’t know why it took so long to think about using it. Now if I can figure out how to put a lightning rod on top I will have the perfect tool.” Parrish added that his business has seen the biggest increase in its volume of service and replacement calls in all 20 years in the AC business. “The higher temperatures put more stress on the AC system due to the higher pressures and longer runtimes,” he said. “All this means they consume more electricity, which increases the cost of operation.” Factoring in humidity caused by the frequent rains, Parrish added, breathing could be a difficult issue, particularly for the elderly. He noted that the most frequent failures in AC units his team encounters are with motors, capacitors and Freon. Higher humidity also has meant more drain overflows, which can stain ceilings. Parrish offers these tips to reduce operating costs: Raise the thermostat setting, change air filters often and have regular service performed.

JOB FAIR: The Paul D. Camp Community College Career Development Center will host a job fair for Dominion Power in the main parking lot of the Power Mobile Career Center. It is focusing on its Troops to Energy program, which aims to hire veterans, but the event is open to anyone.

New agency emphasizes human side of collecting Local company works with debtors CAIN MADDEN/MANAGING EDITOR


WORKSHOP: The Paul D. Camp Community College Career Development Center will offer a free workshop from 9 to 11 a.m. at the Ruth Camp Campbell Library, 280 N. College Drive. The workshop will cover the transition of ex-offenders into the workforce.

TIPS | Tim Parrish, co-owner of Air Mechanix of Franklin, offered tips to reduce operating costs for air conditioning: • Raise the thermostat setting • Change the air filters often • Have regular service performed

RANKLIN—If you’ve ever dealt with a debt collection agency, it is typically cold and distant, often not even based in this country. Tiffany Warren, of Warren Investments Group in Franklin, understands this perception and works to emphasize the human element. “We are local. Debtors can come in and actually meet me. You are not dealing with 15 to 20 people,” Warren said. “The taboo of collection agencies is that they call a debtor and they attack, but I like to get to know the debtor and what is going on in their life, sit down and meet with them face-to-face and figure out a plan to help them solve their debt and get their credit back on track.”

An example on a debt she had taken involved an older gentleman who was on a breathing machine and had a fixed income. She met with him and got to understand his situation. “What happened was that he had a credit card years ago when he was in better health and employed, but as time went on his health got worse and he was no longer able to work,” Warren said. “I don’t think of debtors as bad people because we all have bills, and we all fall on hard times.” She was able to settle with that man for less than what he owed because it was a debt that she owned. Warren and her husband, Antwuan, who is active duty air force, got the idea when they noticed that no one was collecting locally. “There are a lot of businesses in Franklin that

were just letting that money go unclaimed,” she said. “They are really busy with their day-to-day jobs and don’t have time to track this money down.” Today, the couple works with Cars and Credit along with other individuals in collecting debt, and they are hoping for growth. “My hope for the future is to bring employment to the area,” Warren said, adding that in 2014 she hopes to hire some people locally to help in collecting debt. Warren Investment Group operates in the business incubator on Mechanic Street. “I liked what I saw when I visited it,” Warren said. “I liked that they had smaller offices, but that I could move into a bigger office when I hire more people.”


Tiffany Warren of Warren Investments Group checks records at her office at the Business Incubator in downtown Franklin.

We Be Jammin’




Wild Heart

Barrett’s Landing Park - South Main St, Downtown Franklin - 6-10PM - FREE ADMISSION! Food and Refreshments available - No Coolers Allowed - No Pets Allowed

See for full schedule!





New 4-H agent grew up in program Celia Brockway brings enthusiasm, experience BY STEPHEN H. COWLES/STAFF WRITER

COURTLAND—Celia Brockway has been active in 4-H since she was a child. Today, at 24, she’s the 4-H youth development agent for the Virginia Cooperative Extension in Southampton and Isle of Wight counties. “I grew up in Minnesota and started as a Clover Bud, which is for 5 to 8-year-olds,” Brockway said, adding that she continued for an additional 11 years. 4-H allows members to stay active through their first year of college. She wasn’t the only one in her family involved with 4-H. Both of her parents, Kathy and Bill Brockway, also grew up in the organization. Today they are veterinarians. Her siblings, Joe, Lynn and Hannah Brockway are also 4-H participants. Hannah, 14, is still active. Lynn is also using skills she’s learned while attending vet

school. “All of us are kind of involved, even if it’s from a distance,” Brockway said. Raising sheep was a particular hobby of her father, which enabled the children to help. “I raised market lambs, showed horses at fairs with my sister. I also raised rabbits. We all did it together,” she said. Other projects Brockway said she’s has done have included selling clothing and textiles, quilting, and running day camps when she served as a 4-H ambassador on county level. There was also Arts In, a performing arts program, which was done live at state fairs. “We showed livestock there as well,” Brockway said. “It’s a Minnesota thing.” She found her new position while looking for jobs within the area. “4-H is something I had always considered (for a career), and I

happened to come across this. I couldn’t give up this opportunity,” said Brockway, who had attended a leadership course during college. “I thought I would be a good fit considering past experiences and activities,” she added. Her work began June 24 with camp (“I was in my element.”) at the Airfield Conference Center near Wakefield. “I’ve seen a lot of positive results come out of the 4-H camp youth program.” Brockway said. “As a youth, you find what your passion is, and you’ve got support of 4-H, in general. You grow into a confident individual who has a skill set. You have the ability to become a well-rounded individual.” Though her background was actually in music, she said also learned quite a bit about leadership through 4-H, which included how to manage time “and everything like that. It’s a learning opportunity that a lot of kids miss out.


Kristin Holt of Franklin, left, with Celia Brockway, the new 4-H agent for Southampton and Isle of Wight counties. They’re shown here at 4-H youth camp in Wakefield this past June. Holt is showing her award in health, one of the four H’s of the national organization. “I want them to grow into their passion while gaining life skills, citizenship and being involved in their community with 4-H, Brockway said. Now she’s gearing up for the county fairs of Franklin-Southampton and Isle of Wight.

“I’m learning about them,” Brockway said with a light laugh. To learn more about the local program, contact her at 653-2572 (Courtland office); 365-6258 (Isle of Wight office) or cbrock7@vt. edu.

Virginia’s wheat yield unchanged from June, barley yield up from last year STAFF REPORT

The Virginia Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services announced today that Virginia’s wheat producers expect yields to average 64 bushels per acre in 2013. This is according to a survey conducted by the USDA/NASS Virginia Field Office. This is unchanged

Brockway poses with Valentino Simmonds of Courtland, who received the “Heart” award at the 4-H youth camp last month in Wakefield.

from last month’s forecast. Yield forecasts are based on conditions as of July 1. Wheat production in Virginia is expected to total about 18.6 million bushels, up 19 percent from last year’s total wheat crop of 15.6 million bushels. Producers expect to harvest 290,000 acres of wheat, 50,000 acres more than in 2012.

CLASSIFIEDS As a friendly reminder our classified deadlines are: Wednesday Edition - Deadline Monday at noon Friday Edition - Deadline Wednesday at noon Sunday Edition - Thursday at noon


045 Give-Aways

080 Yard Sales

FREE WOOD PALLETS! 757-562-3187 Bring your truck!

4 DAY YARD SALE! Wednesday through Saturday July 17-20 7 am until - ???? 211 Magnolia Street in Franklin. Furniture, clothing, wall decorations & art, end tables, jewelry, purses & shoes, kitchen items, much! Come Buy! YARD SALE Sat. July 20th 8 am until - ??? 19131 Lakeside Drive, Darden Mill Estates, Sedley. New basketball backboard & pole, gently used dishwasher, wreaths, lamps, kitchen items, small kitchen appliances, shoes, purses, small TV & much more!!

050 TIckets & Travel Only 2 Cruises left out of NORFOLK PORT!

2 & 5 day cruises! Grup Travel 757-304-9810

070 Lost & Found FOUND on Millfield Church Rd. Female Jack Russell puppy. Free to good home if owner fails to claim her. 757-653-2883 FOUND! Male Beagle with collar, please call to identify. Found in Sedley Area. 757-569-0099 LOST Girl DOG at Smithfield Fireworks. Black/Brindle, white chest & paws, pit/lab mix. 757-309-7652 757-871-9222

080 Yard Sales 3 FAMILY YARD SALE Sat. July 20th 8 a.m. until ?? 30066 Crater Dr, Franklin - off of Monroe Rd Furniture, household items, childrens clothes and toys and much, much more!

YARD SALE TIME IS HERE! Call before 12 noon Monday for 2 prints & online! 757-562-3187

115 House Cleaning Households, Offices, new construction, move in & out cleaning! CALL TRISH! 757-620-0524

160 Help Wanted

160 Help Wanted

160 Help Wanted

210 Apartments

AVON Representatives Needed! Kit Only $10! Sign up online at:

Chef/Restaurant Manager Needed. Experience in fine dining required. Cypress Cove Country Club. Email resume to: 757-562-6163

Volunteer Needed to look after elderly woman 2 days a week, 3 hrs a day. 757-233-7438

Part Time Help Dishwasher & Wait Staff, apply at Station One, 103 Country Club Rd in Franklin.

2BR, 1 BA, home, heat, and air, newly renovated, in walking distance to International Paper. Call for information! 757-718-7504 or 757-335-8710 3bdrm/1bath near Franklin, lg. yard, NO PETS! $600 + deposit, lease, references, by application only. Call (757) 653-4276. House for rent on Pretlow Street. 3 BR, 1 BA, A/C, Heat, Fenced yard $750 month + deposit. 757-493-1080 Newer 3 BR, 2 bath, C/A & new carpet. 27446 Ivy Tract Rd, Drewryville, $750 mo 757-653-6068

1 BR, 1 bath, 2nd floor apt at 323 Pearl St., Franklin, $515 month, $500 sec. deposit. 302-438-3633 APARTMENTS IN THE CITY 1 & 2 BR’s! $500-$600 month Lease & security deposit required. 757-569-9188 Beautiful home in Country, 1st floor 3 BR apt. 2 full baths, HVAC, appliances, sewer, water & yard maintainance. 757-718-7504 or 757-335-8710 TOWNHOUSE 3 BR, 2.5 baths in Meadowridge, end unit. $945 mo +deposit. LvMsg. 757-562-5918

~reference code~ macree or call 1-888-627-5538

153 Education Pharmacy Tech Program 14 weeks - $1200 (757) 404-3251

163 Positions Wanted BABYSITTER is looking for work! reasonable rates, flexible hours. Lindsey Morris 757-562-4426

Auto Body Tech. Needed. At least 2 years experience, serious inquiries only!! Text or email 757-556-0406 Montego’scustomauto@gmail .com

Class B CDL DRIVER NEEDED NOW Hazmat a plus! Apply in Person Meherrin Ag. 16115 Pittman Road, Branchville

Make your Yard Sale a success

102 Heat and Air

Call 562-3187

Has your bill left you heated? Don't fret, we've got you covered! Air Mechanix 757-569-0000

Free Classified ads! Call 562-3187

Spread the Word... With Classified Advertising Talk About a Deal!

100 Professional Services EXECUTIVE Transportation LANCELOT LIMO Chris Cornwell 757-376-2846 Glenn’s Trenching Service & Water Line Installations NO JOB IS TOO SMALL! 757-242-6245 757-812-1816 TANDEM DUMP TRUCK LOADS of sand, dirt, rocks & midlin. 757-334-1915

Need Personal Care Asst. Part-time. Call 757-304-1443

Rates as low as .50¢ per line in print and online for frequency run discounts!!

New car calling your name? Old vacuum sucking up space in the closet? Odds and ends collecting dust? Odds are, somebody else can put your old stuff to good use. Make sure they know all about it with an ad in the Classifieds!

Got a Whole Lotta Stuff to Sell? Advertise your Yard Sale With Us

Classified Advertising Deadlines For Wednesday paper: Monday at noon For Friday paper: Wednesday at noon For Sunday paper: Thursday at noon

Placing Your Classified Ad Is Quick & Easy:

Call 562-3187 or go online to & click the ‘Classified’ tab

To place your ad in person, stop by our office at 1000 Armory Drive, Franklin, Mon.-Fri. 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.

205 Houses for Rent


210 Apartments - Forest Pine Apartments Pets OK! 2 BR, 2 BA $740 a month with min. $200 to $400 deposit. Central heat and air, modern appliances, W/D connections, 24-hour maintenance service, swimming pool & playground areas. Water, Sanitation & trash collection are all included in rent! EHO 757-562-2005

Run your Classified ad in bold type for just $1 more. Call 562-3187.

225 Commercial for Rent Store Building Formerly Hunterdale Home Supply on Delaware Road. 4,000 SQFT $800 mo. 757-562-3101 New Business? OFFICE SPACE $81.25 & up per mo.

Franklin Business Incubator 757-562-1958 STORE for Rent! Corner of South & Pearl Streets in Franklin. 1200 sq ft., $495/mo. Sue (302) 438-3633

230 Vacation Rentals/Cottages Do you own a VACATION PROPERTY? RENT IT HERE NOW!! 757-562-3187 KDH - 4 BRs, 2.5 baths, sleeps 10, short walk to ocean! 7-15 to 7-17 $485 NO PETS!!! Call Wesley Wills 757-562-4891 or 757-334-3600

Barley yields in Virginia are expected to average 85 bushels per acre, up 3 bushels per acre from last year. Barley production is expected to total 3.74 million bushels, up 23 percent from 2012. Harvested acreage is expected to total 44,000 acres, up 7,000 acres from last year.


562-3187 237 Rooms to Rent

250 Houses for Sale

COUNTRY HOST INN 1467 Carrsville Hwy

(757) 562-4100 $39.99 & up+ tax daily - 1 bed $192 and up+ tax weekly - one bed - 1 person. Efficiencies w/ fridges, cable, wi-fi, microwave, laundry, no pets.

250 Houses for Sale

3 BR, 2 bath brick ranch home on River Road in Sebrell w/attchd carport & outbuildings. Central H&A, all hardwood flrs, thermal pane windows throughout. Recently remodeled! 757-653-8400 Brick house in IOW county. Approx. 2000 sqft, 3 BR, 2.5 ba, sunroom, 1000 sqft. 2 story, 2 car gar. Carrsville/Windsor schools. Exc. cond., move in ready! FSBO 757-641-8892

COMO, NC Brick 4 BR, 7 room ranch,central heat & air, ceiling fans, 100 x 200 lot. Seller Fin. Avail. with min. $5,000 Down. $39,900 252-287-1559 or 609-222-1721 AGENTS/FBSOs Have a house for sale in Southampton or Isle of Wight Counties? List it FOR SALE HERE!!

Spacious Home with 3BR, 2 BA. Master has accessible shower and hall bath has tub. Beautiful kit with HD countertops and DR has French Doors leading to back porch. Beautiful HW floors. Fenced back yard and paved driveway leading to spacious back yard. 1440 SF and built in 2009. Vera Barnes Williams Real Estate 757-275-4462 609-835-4938

295 Mobile Home Rentals Freshly Renovated 2 & 3 BR MOBILE HOMES Rent To Own! WE ALSO BUY MOBILE HOMES ~2 Locations~ Eastern Commercial Brokers 252-396-0032 800-872-5509 Newly remodeled mobile homes, furnished or unfurnished. 3 BRs, central heat & air. Deposit Required. NO PETS! Call 757-653-4628 ask for Wayne

330 Antiques

270 Lots & Land For Sale Village of Sebrell. 2 acre lot, Plank & River Roads, approx. 400’ frontage on Plank (Rte 35). $19,500 OWNER WILL FINANCE!!! 757-288-4054

275 Beach Property for Sale VA BEACH, VA Beach Quarters Ocean Front time share for sale. Prime time, week 32. Overlooks boardwalk. Asking $12,000 OBO 757-562-2861

295 Mobile Home Rentals 2 BR in Beaver Brook Manor. $650 month, deposit & criminal check required. Email me at:

Free Classified ads! Call 562-3187

1947 J-3 Cub 65 hp light sport aircraft, totally renovated to perfection. Flies beautifully! Email me at: BigRed13788@ SUMMER REDUCTION SALE! Up to 50% Off! * Gas Logs * Fireplaces * Inserts & More! BELCHER SERVICES, LLC 23555 Jerusalem Road in Courtland 757-653-2654

Maytag 12,000 BTU Window Air Unit with remote control! Works GREAT! $155 757-569-1651 Portable Maytag Dishwasher. Excellent Condition, White. $150 OBO 757-580-2133 Small Haier college dorm size Fridge,square w/small ice tray area. White $50 757-768-9985

wednesday, july 17, 2013

335 Appliances

375 Lawn & Garden Equipment

430 Farm Equipment

Whirlpool Elite Washer & Dryer pair, Excellent Cond. $350 OBO 757-580-2133

Why buy garden compost when we give it away FREE? Free onsite loading too! 757-846-8183

John Deere 2640 Tractor, excellent cond. but PTO needs repair. Located in Franklin area. $8,000 757-288-4054

345 Clothing

380 Musical Instruments

Strapless Size 16 Davidâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bridal Wedding Gown, Plain & Simple white Satin. $95 757-569-1651

365 Furniture 2 (two) Wingback chairs, beige colored, good condition, $50 each. 757-516-2541 Cream colored sturdy sofa, 3 pillows, very good cond. Clean, $150 757-516-2541

366 Household Items 1 red oriental wool rug, 9 x 12, perfect elegance for living or dining room. $200 757-516-2541 Cream background decorative wool rug, with flowers & birds. 9 x12, $100. 757-516-2451

370 Good Things to Eat * Homemade Ice Cream! * Butterbeans * Corn * Tomatoes Peaches, Melons Farmer Frank's Farm Market. 6001 Holland Road. Suffolk. 757-657-9730 Bfast, Lunch & Dinner Buffets! Sats & Sundays Virginia Diner in Wakefield, VA. 800-339-3463 WATKINS * Pure Vanilla Flavoring * Pure Lemon Flavoring 757-653-8986 CMYK

YAMAHA Acoustic Guitar, F210-P, Adult size. Only $95 757-569-1651

385 Sporting Goods SURFBOARD 6 foot, 10 inches, 3 fins, excellent condition! $95 757-569-1651

405 Equipment/ Tools 4 ft long X 4 ft high x 2 ft wide Rolling Scaffold. New in Box! $80 757-569-1651 We carry everything your firemen could need from turnout gear & uniforms to boots & tools! Call 757-304-9603 Moore Emergency Solutions Downtown Franklin

410 Domestic Pets FREE KITTEN To a good & loving home, litterbox trained, (757) 653-8654 ask for Mary Morris. Mini Dachshund, 1 male AKC registered, 11-weeks old, $500.00, (757) 641-9026

412 Pet Supplies Black metal collapsible dog crate with pan, 36 long by 24 wide x 27 high. Nice! $75 757-569-1651 Happy Jack Flexenhance Plus: Relieves arthritic joint & muscle pain in dogs. Makes hunting dogs like pups and contains Mother Natureâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s flea repellent! J.T. Barham & Co.-Capron (434) 658-4239

470 Cars 2007 Mercury Marquis. 4 dr, 38K miles, Excellent Condition! $11K negotiable. 757-562-5042

488 Sport Utility Vehicles

450 Boats & Supplies 15-ft. Bluefin boat & trailer! 2 swivel seats/blue carpet, live well, front/rear troll motors w/foot control, two lifejackets, 2 oars, battery & anchor. Asking $1,800 NEGOTIABLE 757-556-2045 ALMOST SOLD OUT!! List yours for sale here today! 757-562-3187

470 Cars 1971 Volkswagon Beetle, Red, good cond, current inspection, $3,250 757-562-7721 after 5:30 pm.

2005 Lincoln Town Car Signature LTD, fully loaded! 96K hwy. mi, sunroof, Silver & grey, leather, gar. kept. $8,000 910-368-5349 757-304-7086 College Bound? Need Wheels? Come see us at STARR MOTORS Great inventory of reliable vehicles & low payments! 757-539-0214

Grannyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Classic 1987 Cadillac Sedan DeVille. Almost everything new under hood! Midnight blue/silver. Great interior & rides like on air. Current offer of $3,200. 757-653-7684 SPORTY 2013 Dodge DART. Black 6 speed manual trans., 2.0L, 4 cyl, only $16,984. VADL #1060 757-539-0214

2001 Jeep Cherokee Sport, 4wd, dk gr, 1 owner, coolant leak & inside headliner loose. $3,500. If no answer Leave Message 434-658-4192

490 Vans 2003 Dodge Caravan, Blue w/grey int. Family Vacations! $4,975 Starr Motors 757-539-0214

495 Motorcycles/ ATVs 2007 Yamaha V-Star Classic Burgundy $3500 $14,000 miles. Clean bike with new saddle bags less than year old. Cash only ~ No trades! Call 757-635-9172 NO texting, please! Phone calls only Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Large Motorcycle HJC Brand helmet. DOT approved. Red & Black. $55 757-569-1651

515 Go Carts/4Wheelers WOO HOO! ATVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Scooters, Golf Carts and Repairs & Parts PARKER Battery 757-562-6084

525 Public Notices Substitute Trustee Sale 21472 Harvest Drive, Franklin, VA 23851

Pursuant to the terms of a Credit Line Deed of Trust in the original principal 2007 Cub Cadet amount of Enforcer ComTrying to sell your $1,000,000.00, mercial Lawn home? Check out our dated February 8, Mower 48 " cut , Real Estate Special. 2007, recorded in 21.0 Kawasaki Clerk's Office, Run your ad in every the Engine, 563 C i r cu i t C o u r t, Hours $ 2,000.00 edition of The Tide- Southampton Call from 6-9 pm water News. Call County, Virginia, 252-398-5720 Center the lines of your Kate for special a t I n s t r u m e n t Buy, sell or trade in Classified ad for just $1 rates, 562-3187. Number more. Call 562-3187. 070000626, deClassified Marketplace. fault having oc160curred in the payment of the Note 101 Help Wanted thereby secured Computer Services and at the request of the holder of said Note, the undersigned Trustee will offer for sale Technology Made Simple at public auction Computer and at 21472 Harvest Networking Services Drive, Franklin, VA 23851, on Specializing in Home and Small Business needs. July 25, 2013, at Specializing in Home and Small Business needs. 6:00 PM the propOnsite or Carry in. erty described in All brands of PCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and Laptops. LAN/WAN/Wireless Networking solutions. said deed, located System upgrades and repairs. Patrick B. Cargile at the above adPresident Virus/spyware/malware removal. Phone: (757) 562-6220 Become a Personal dress and briefly Fax: (757) 562-6440 described as: ALL Care Assistant! Patrick B. Cargile that certain lots, President 806 Clay Street PCA CLASS pieces or parcels Phone: (757) 562-6220 Franklin, VA 23851 of land,August lying, situStarts August 19 through 23 ate and being in 40 Hours Call us for moreSouthampton information! County, Virginia, 075 and numFIRST CLASS HOME known CARE SERVICES Auctions bered as Lot 3, 501 North Main Street â&#x20AC;˘ Franklin, VAas described on a (757) 304-9891 certain plat entitled, "Subdivision of Bethel Farms, 331Tax Map 62, Par47, SouthampCoins and cel Jewelry ton County, Virigfor unpaid and/or abandoned storage units!! nia," prepared by Saturday, July 20th - 10 AM Art-Ray CorporaCASH ONLY!!! tion, Engineering No checks or credit cards will be accepted. Surveying, 200 Lummis Road, Suffolk, Virginia 23434, which plat Mini Storage is recorded in the 35189 General Mahone Blvd., Ivor, VA Clerk's Office, Cir757-859-6999 cuit Court, SouthManager reserves the right to reject any bid. ampton County, Virginia, in Plat Book 29 at Pages Buying scrap gold, 114-121, to which 160 r e f e r ence is Help Wanted jewelry, diamonds, hereby made.

First Class




Technology Made Simple


375 Lawn & Garden Equipment






HELP WANTED MATH LAB ADMINISTRATOR Education Mgmt. Co. is seeking high-energy professional to work w/ students in math lab environment. Requires Assoc Degree, HS math proficiency, strong organizational & motivational skills. Location: Courtland. Full-Time w/Salary, Health Ins & Benefits. Forward resume to EEOC/DFW

sterling flatware, TERMS OF gold & silver coins, SALE: CASH: A d e p o s iand t of coin collections $5,000.00 will be required at the U.S. currency! time of sale with

We ALWAYS pay MORE than of the balance Pawn Shops & Motel Buyers... 10% (if any) due


within 3 business days of sale. Cash or certified check will be re/PX0QFO4BUQN quired at the time IN THE SAME LOCATION FOR with 29 YEARS of sale settle/.BJO4Ut%PXOUPXO'SBOLMJO 7" ment to occur within 30 days 757-562-7034 from the date of sale. Additional terms may be announced at the time of sale. Sha-

Line Deed of Trust in the original principal amount of CMYK $1,000,000.00, dated February 8, 2007, recorded in the Clerk's Office, C i r cu i t C o u r t, Southampton 525 525 County, Virginia, Public Notices Public Notices at Instrument Number Trustee's Sale 070000626, de18128 Beaton fault having ocAvenue, curred in the payment of the Note Boykins, Virginia thereby secured 23827 (Tax Map No. and at the request 112A 5 BK1 32) of the holder of said Note, the undersigned Trustee Default having will offer for sale been made in the at public auction terms of a certain at 21472 Harvest Deed of Trust Drive, Franklin, dated September VA 23851, on 13, 2007, in the July 25, 2013, at original principal of 6:00 PM the prop- a m o u n t erty described in $100,000.00 and said deed, located recorded in the at the above ad- Clerk's Office of dress and briefly the Circuit Court described as: ALL of the County of that certain lots, Southampton, Virpieces or parcels ginia as InstruNo. of land, lying, situ- m e n t ate and being in 070003945 and modified by a Southampton County, Virginia, Loan Modification known and num- Agreement rebered as Lot 3, as corded July 27, described on a 2009, as InstruNo. certain plat enti- m e n t tled, "Subdivision 090002247, the of Bethel Farms, undersigned SubTax Map 62, Par- stitute Trustee will cel 47, Southamp- sell at public aucton County, Virig- tion on August 5, nia," prepared by 2013, at 1:15 Art-Ray Corpora- p.m., in front of tion, Engineering - the building housSurveying, 200 ing the SouthLummis Road, ampton County Suffolk, Virginia C i r cu i t C o u r t, Main 23434, which plat 2 2 3 5 0 is recorded in the Street, Courtland, Clerk's Office, Cir- VA, the property cuit Court, South- designated as All ampton County, those certain lots Virginia, in Plat on the South side Book 29 at Pages of Beaton Avenue 114-121, to which described as folreference i s lows: PARCEL ONE: Commenchereby made. ing at the northTERMS O F west corner of the SALE: CASH: A Bryant residence formerly deposit o f lot, $5,000.00 will be Sobrell's lot, on required at the Beaton Avenue, time of sale with and thence runthe balance of ning a westerly 10% (if any) due course along Beawithin 3 business ton Avenue 75 thence days of sale. f e e t ; Cash or certified southerly course check will be re- 210 feet to the quired at the time residence lot of of sale with settle- Homer V. Draper; ment to occur thence an eastwithin 30 days erly course along from the date of said Draper lot 75 sale. Additional feet to the southterms may be an- west corner of the nounced at the said Earl W. Brytime of sale. Sha- ant lot 210 feet to heen Law Firm, the point of beginP.C., Substitute ning. PARCEL Trustee, 8890 TWO: CommencThree C h o p t ing at the northRoad, Richmond, west corner of VA 23229. (804) Parcel 1 and run285-6406. For in- ning in a westerly formation contact: direction 6 feet Fortis Trustee and 10 inches to Services / Mot- an iron stake at a ley's Auctions point designated (804) 355-0021. as the northeast intersection of East Street after /auctions completion and said Beaton Avenue; thence a southerly direction in a straight line 210 feet to an iron stake at the lands of said Draper; thence east along 685 line 6 611 said Draper and 10 Advertising & f e e tPainting inches to an iron Services Promotion stake at the southwest Advertise like a Michaelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;scorner Pro the Parcel One, PRO for very little ofPainting & Tile dough! Place and thence Inc. in a Services, your ad in the northerly 28+ yrs.direction exp. along said classifieds today! Qualitythe guaran757-562-3187 Parcel 210 teed in One writing! feet toEstimates the point of Free beginning. Sale is (757) 619-8613 626 subject to all prior Child Care liens, easements, Services restrictions, 697 covenants, and condiRetail & Gifts Busy Little People tions, if any, of reSummer Camp cord, or other Program 2013 The perfect which gift for matters July 18 - August every occasion! would be dis31. Mon to Fri Virginia closed by Diner an ac6 AM - 6 PM Peanuts - Order curate survey or Ages: 5 to 11 yrs. inspection online worldwide! of the $110 per week premises. The $35 Registration property will be fee sold subject 698 to the Space Limited! right of redempRoofing Register Early! tion of the Internal 757-675-9353 Services Revenue Service. DRAKEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S amilychildcare TERMS: CASH. A ROOFING deposit of Re-Roofs, Car$10,000.00 or 638 pentry, Bathroom 10% of the sale Electrical Remodel & floors price, whichever Insurance Claims Services is(757) lower, will be 556-4348 required of TURNER Randy Drakethe successful bidder ELECTRIC HOT TAR at time of sale. Residential & ROOFING! to the *sale, Flat * Rubber Tar Commercial Serv- Prior Shingles *bidders Slate ices & Generators interested will be required to Chimney Flashing Todd Turner with and Siding * Windows Master Electrician register present a FREE ESTIMATES! VA License #2705 must bid757-718-1072 deposit which 121196 - N.C. License #28738-L may be held during the sale by the 757-377-7966 trustee.716 The bid 757-562-1381 deposit must be Well Service certified funds 658 and/or cash, but Home PURVIS no moreWELL than SERVICE, LLCof Improvement $10,000.00 â&#x20AC;&#x153;When cash will You be acServices Need Service, cepted. The sucCALL PURVISâ&#x20AC;? cessful bidder's LEE Complete deposit willwater be reCONSTRUCTION well at & pump tained the sale Roofing - Siding and services!! applied to the -Concrete - Repairs Chris Purvis, price. If held Windows & More! sale by theOwner trustee, all ~ Licensed ~ (757)bid 742-1370 other deposits (757) 654-6242 Email ctpwell@to will be returned P.L.C. unsuccessful SEAMLESS bidders. SettleAlum. Gutters *All Colors ment is to be * Leaf Relief made within 15 * Facia Repair days. The SucCall 562-3187 757-653-7032 cessful bidder will be responsible for obtaining possession of the property, and for all CMYK costs and fees re-

Service Directory

Free Classified ads!

the point of beginning. PARCEL TWO: Commencing at the northwest corner of Parcel 1 and running in a westerly direction 6 feet and 10 inches to an iron stake at a point designated 525 as the northeast Public Noticesof intersection East Street after completion and said Beaton Avenue; thence a southerly direction in a straight line 210 feet to an iron stake at the lands of said Draper; thence east along said Draper line 6 feet and 10 inches to an iron stake at the southwest corner of the Parcel One, and thence in a northerly direction along the said Parcel One 210 feet to the point of beginning. Sale is subject to all prior liens, easements, restrictions, covenants, and conditions, if any, of record, or other matters which would be disclosed by an accurate survey or inspection of the premises. The property will be sold subject to the right of redemption of the Internal Revenue Service.

by the trustee, all closure Sales other bid deposits p a g e of will be returned to www.glasserlaw.c the unsuccessful om, outlining adbidders. Settle- ditional terms of TRUSTEE'S ment is to be sale and settleSALE OF news made within 15 ment. A Trustee's THe TIdewaTeR 23207 days. The Suc- Deed will be preANGELICO cessful bidder will pared by Trus- ROAD, CAPRON, be responsible for tee's attorney at VA525 23829 525 525 obtaining posses- high bidder's exPublic Notices Public Notices Public Notices sion of the prop- pense. This is a In execution of a erty, and for all communication Deed of Trust in costs and fees re- from a debt col- the original princilated to recording lector. Atlantic pal amount of the T r u s t e e ' s Trustee Services, $43,500.00, with Deed, including L.L.C., Substitute an annual interest the grantors tax. Trustee, Crown r a t e of The successful Center Building, 4.750000% from bidder will be re- Suite 600, 580 Annie T. Hobbs quired to execute East Main Street, and Jesse Hobbs a Memorandum of N o r f o l k , V A dated July 16, Trustee's Sale, 23510, File No. 2004, recorded T e l : among the land available for re- 1 0 1 7 4 9 , view on the Fore- (757) 321-6465, records of the Circlosure Sales Between 10:00 cuit Court for the page o f a.m. & 12:00 County of Southwww.glasserlaw.c noon only. ampton as Deed om, outlining adInstrument NumTRUSTEE'S ditional terms of ber 040002987, SALE OF sale and settlethe undersigned 23207 ment. A Trustee's appointed SubstiANGELICO Deed will be pretute Trustee will pared by Trus- ROAD, CAPRON, offer for sale at VA 23829 tee's attorney at public auction in high bidder's exthe County of pense. This is a In execution of a Continued Southampton, at on B4 Deed of Trust in communication the front of the from a debt col- the original princi- C i r c u i t Court lector. Atlantic pal amount of building for the Trustee Services, $43,500.00, 100 with County of Southan annual interest L.L.C., SubstituteProfessional Servicesampton located at o f 22350 Trustee, Crown r a t e Main Center Building, 4.750000% from Street, Courtland, Suite 600, 580 Annie T. Hobbs V i r g i n i a on East Main Street, and Jesse Hobbs August 9, 2013 at dated July 16, Norfolk, VA 9:00 AM, the 23510, File No. 2004, recorded property with im101V 749, T e l : among the land provements toSwit: (757) 321-6465, records of the CirI I Between 10:00 cuit Court for the ALL THAT CEReamleSSofaSouthluminumTAIN GutterS a.m.N & 12:00 SCounty LOT DOR Vinyl replacement ampton as Deed WPindoWS TERMS: CASH. A noon only. ARCEL OF Instrument NumY deposit of LAND L Y IIN G 562-6865 562-6067 ber 040002987, A N D $10,000.00 or ING Officethe undersigned Franklin, Va. B E N L 10% of the sale SITUATE IN CAappointed Substi- GPRON commercial & reSidential utterS MAGISTEprice, whichever G tute Trustee will RIAL DISTRICT, is lower, will be Jakeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s is a local company. We are reasonably offer for sale at required of the SOUTHAMPTON priced and deliver work. publicprofessional auction inquality COUNTY. VIRsuccessful bidder the County of GINIA, LYING ON at time of sale. Southampton, at THE NORTHPrior to the sale, the front 160of the EAST SIDE OF interested bidders CHelp i r c u i tWanted C o u r t VIRGINIA SECwill be required to building for the ONDARY HIGHregister with and County of South- WAY NO. 657, must present a ampton located at LEADING FROM bid deposit which 22350 M a i n U.S. HIGHWAY may be held durStreet, Courtland, NO. 58 TO VIRing the sale by the Virginia o n GINIA HIGHWAY trustee. The bid August 9, 2013 at NO. 652, CONdeposit must be 9:00 AM, the TAINING 1.20 certified funds property with im- A C R E S , and/or cash, but ACWakeďŹ eld,toVA provements wit: CORDING TO no more than $10,000.00 of SURVEY TITLED ALL THAT CER- "PLAT SHOWING cash will be acTAIN LOT OR PROPERTY OF cepted. The sucPARCEL O F JESSE HOBBS cessful bidder's LAND L Y I N Gat the deposit will be reANDVirginia ANNIE T. Entry level sales position AND B E I N G HOBBS", MADE tained at the sale Diner. Must SITUATE be self-motivated and IN CA- BY J.E. HENRY, and applied to the PRON MAGISTEsale price. If held C.L.S.,selling Septemvery enthusiastic. Experience RIAL DISTRICT, ber 23, 1970, A by the trustee, all on the phone is beneďŹ cial,PLAT computer SOUTHAMPTON other bid deposits OF WHICH COUNTY. VIR- IS HERETO ATwill be returned to experience is required. Salary GINIA, LYING ON TACHEDplus the unsuccessful AND NORTHcommission. THE Limited travel. MADE PART OF bidders. SettleEAST SIDE OF T H I S ment is to be DEED, VIRGINIA SEC- BOUNDED AND made within 15 HIGHDESCRIBED IN CallONDARY or email Sherri days. The SucWAY NO. 657, ACCORDANCE cessful bidder will at the Virginia Diner LEADING FROM WITH SAID PLAT be responsible for U.S. HIGHWAY AS FOLLOWS, obtaining NO. 58 TO VIR- TO-WIT: BEGIN- CMYK sion of the prop757-899-6213 fax inquiries to AN GINIAor HIGHWAY erty, and for all NING AT NO. 652, CON- I R O N costs and fees rePIN (757) 899-2281 TAINING 1.20 DRIVEN IN THE lated to lines recording Center the of your ACRES, AC- GROUND the Trustee's ON Virginia Diner is anTO EOE Classified adincluding for just $1 CORDING Deed, THE NORTHSURVEY TITLED more.grantors Call 562-3187. EAST SIDE OF the tax. "PLAT SHOWING SAID VIRGINIA The successful PROPERTY OF SECONDARY bidder will be re160JESSE HOBBS HIGHWAY NO. quired to execute AND ANNIE T. 657, A CORNER Help Wanted a Memorandum of HOBBS", MADE FOR THE LOT Trustee's Sale, BY J.E. HENRY, HEREBY CONavailable for reC.L.S., Septem- VEYED AND THE view on the Foreber 23, 1970, A LAND OF DELLA closure Sales PLAT OF WHICH W Y N N , page of AND IS HERETO AT- RUNNING ~ www.glasserlaw.c ~ LOCAL EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES TACHED AND THENCE WITH om, outlining adMADE PART OF THE NORTHditional terms of Enviva is a leading manufacturer of fuel in the T Hprocessed IS D E Ebiomass D , EAST sale and settleSIDE OF United States and Europe. Envivaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s BOUNDED mission is toAND be theTHE world leader ment. A Trustee's SAID HIGHDESCRIBED IN WAY, in the of sustainable biomass and a preferred partner and15 Deed willproduction be preN 33° ACCORDANCE pared by to 75decrease FEET AND supplier utility, industrial and retail customers seeking WITH SAID PLAT IRON PIN; N. 18° tee's attorney at their dependence on fossil fuels and reduce their carbon footprint. AS FOLLOWS, high bidder's ex36' W. 75 FEET Enviva has been supplying wood chips and wood pellets to customTO-WIT: BEGINpense. This is a TO AN IRON PIN, NING AT AN ers in the U.S. and Europe since 2007. CORNER FOR communication IRON PIN THE from a debt colLOT DRIVEN THERoad lector. Atlantic HEREBY CONOur Southampton site located at 26570 Rose IN Valley Franklin,VA, GROUND ON VEYED Trustee Services, AND 23851 has immediate openings for THE the following positions: NORTH- OTHER LAND OF L.L.C., Substitute EAST SIDE OF CLEVELAND Trustee, Crown SAID VIRGINIA WRIGHT; Center Building, Labor Production SECONDARY Suite 600, 580 THENCE LEAV* Control Room Operators HIGHWAY NO. ING THE SAID East Main Street, 657, A CORNER HIGHWAY AND N o*r fTruck o l k , Dump V A Loader Operator FOR THE LOT CONTINUING 23510, File No. HEREBY CON- WITH THE LINE 1 0Log 1 7 4 9 Yard , Tel: VEYED AND THE OF THE RE(757) 321-6465, * Crane Operator LAND OF DELLA MAINING LAND Between 10:00 WYNN, A N D OF CLEVELAND * Heavy Equipment Operators a.m. & 12:00 RUNNING noon only. WRIGHT, N. 55° * Knuckle Boom Operators THENCE WITH 28 E. 299.3 FEET THE NORTH- TO AN IRON PIN, EAST SIDE OF A NEW CORNER Skilled Maintenance THE SAID HIGH- FOR THIS LOT * Junior Mechanics WAY, N 33° 15 AND THE RE* Junior Electricians W. 75 FEET AND MAINING LAND IRON PIN; N. 18° OF CLEVELAND RESPONSIBILITIES: 36' W. 75 FEET WRIGHT; TO AN IRON PIN, THENCE CONQualifications/Requirements: CORNER FOR TINUING WITH â&#x20AC;˘ High School diploma or its equivalentcollege preferred THE L O T THE LINE OF â&#x20AC;˘ 2-3 years manufacturing experience HEREBY CON- THE REMAINING â&#x20AC;˘ Wood products background a plus VEYED AND L A N D OF OTHER LAND OF CLEVELAND â&#x20AC;˘ Must be proficient in basic computer knowledge WRIGHT S. 34° â&#x20AC;˘ Must be motivated, talented and CLEVELAND detail-oriented, with WRIGHT; 29' E. 105.7 excellent attendance THENCE LEAV- FEET TO AN â&#x20AC;˘ Excellent written and oral communication ING THEskills SAID IRON PIN, CORâ&#x20AC;˘ Strong analytical skills and problem solving AND NER FOR THIS HIGHWAY CONTINUING â&#x20AC;˘ Must be team player LOT, THE REWITH THE LINE MAINING LAND â&#x20AC;˘ Must be safety conscientious OF THE REâ&#x20AC;˘ CRC preferred, but not required MAINING LAND OF CLEVELAND WRIGHT AND â&#x20AC;˘ Must pass criminal background check and drug screen OF CLEVELAND THE LAND OF Compensation: Hourly wages rangeWRIGHT, from $14N.to55° $18 per W I Lhour. LIE LEE 28 E. 299.3 FEET TURNER; AND TOan ANattractive IRON PIN, THENCE WITH Enviva offers a competitive salary and benefits package. A NEW CORNER THE LINE OF Applicants MUST apply with the Virginia Employment Commission FOR THIS LOT THE LAND OF (VEC) in order to be considered for the THE position. AND RE- ToWapply, I L L I E go LtoE E VECâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website www.vec.virginia.govMAINING or to theirLAND offices TURNER in Virginia. AND OF CLEVELAND THE LINE OF WRIGHT; THE LAND OF THENCE CON- DELLA WYNN S. TINUING WITH 49° 50' W. 423.8 THE LINE OF FEET TO THE THE REMAINING POINT OF BELAND O F GINNING, CLEVELAND WRIGHT S. 34° AND further de29' E. 105.7 ENVIVA is an Equal Opportunity Employer, scribed in the TO AN above Deed of M/F/D/V and DrugFEET Free Company IRON PIN, COR- Trust. (Tax Map NER FOR THIS No. 71-6-U) LOT, THE REMAINING LAND THIS COMMUNIOF CLEVELAND C A T I O N IS WRIGHT AND FROM A DEBT THE LAND OF COLLECTOR.



Inside Sales Associate

IRON PIN; N. 18° 2004, recorded among the land BY J.E. HENRY, 36' W. 75 FEET records of the Cir- C.L.S., Septem- TO AN IRON PIN, cuit Court for the ber 23, 1970, A CORNER FOR LOT County of South- PLAT OF WHICH T H E ampton as Deed IS HERETO AT- HEREBY CONAND Instrument Num- TACHED AND V E Y E D TIDEWATER NEWS MADE PART OF OTHER LAND OF ber THE 040002987, D E E D , CLEVELAND the undersigned T H I S appointed Substi- BOUNDED AND WRIGHT; IN THENCE tute Trustee 525 will DESCRIBED 525 525LEAVING THE SAID offer for sale at ACCORDANCE Public Notices WITH Public Notices Public Notices SAID PLAT HIGHWAY AND public auction in AS FOLLOWS, CONTINUING the County of Southampton, at TO-WIT: BEGIN- WITH THE LINE the front of the NING AT AN OF THE REP I N MAINING LAND Circuit Court I R O N building for the DRIVEN IN THE OF CLEVELAND County of South- G R O U N D O N WRIGHT, N. 55° ampton located at THE NORTH- 28 E. 299.3 FEET 22350 M a i n EAST SIDE OF TO AN IRON PIN, Street, Courtland, SAID VIRGINIA A NEW CORNER Virginia o n SECONDARY FOR THIS LOT August 9, 2013 at HIGHWAY NO. AND THE RE9:00 AM, the 657, A CORNER MAINING LAND property with im- FOR THE LOT OF CLEVELAND provements to wit: HEREBY CON- WRIGHT; VEYED AND THE THENCE CONALL THAT CER- LAND OF DELLA TINUING WITH TAIN LOT OR W Y N N , A N D THE LINE OF PARCEL O F RUNNING THE REMAINING LAND L Y I N G THENCE WITH L A N D OF AND B E I N G THE NORTH- CLEVELAND SITUATE IN CA- EAST SIDE OF WRIGHT S. 34° PRON MAGISTE- THE SAID HIGH- 29' E. 105.7 RIAL DISTRICT, WAY, N 33° 15 FEET TO AN W. 75 FEET AND IRON PIN, CORSOUTHAMPTON COUNTY. VIR- IRON PIN; N. 18° NER FOR THIS GINIA, LYING ON 36' W. 75 FEET LOT, THE RETHE NORTH- TO AN IRON PIN, MAINING LAND EAST SIDE OF CORNER FOR OF CLEVELAND L O T WRIGHT AND VIRGINIA SEC- T H E ONDARY HIGH- HEREBY CON- THE LAND OF AND WILLIE LEE WAY NO. 657, V E Y E D LEADING FROM OTHER LAND OF TURNER; AND THENCE WITH U.S. HIGHWAY CLEVELAND THE LINE OF NO. 58 TO VIR- WRIGHT; GINIA HIGHWAY THENCE LEAV- THE LAND OF NO. 652, CON- ING THE SAID W I L L I E LEE TAINING 1.20 HIGHWAY AND TURNER AND ACRES, A C - CONTINUING THE LINE OF CORDING TO WITH THE LINE THE LAND OF SURVEY TITLED OF THE RE- DELLA WYNN S. "PLAT SHOWING MAINING LAND11949° 50' W. 423.8 PROPERTY OF OF CLEVELAND FEET TO THE Home Improvement N. 55° POINT OF BEJESSE HOBBS WRIGHT, AND ANNIE T. 28 E. 299.3 FEET GINNING, HOBBS", MADE TO AN IRON PIN, BY J.E. HENRY, A NEW CORNER AND further deC.L.S., Septem- FOR THIS LOT scribed in the ber 23, 1970, A AND THE RE- above Deed of PLAT OF WHICH MAINING LAND Trust. (Tax Map IS HERETO AT- OF CLEVELAND No. 71-6-U) Francis Widmeyer, Owner TACHED AND WRIGHT; CON- THIS COMMUNIMADE PART OF THENCE 0HWDO5RR¿QJ‡6KLQJOHV WITH C A T I O N IS THIS D E E D , TINUING )ODW5RRIV‡9LQ\O6LGLQJ LINE OF FROM A DEBT BOUNDED AND THE +DUGL%RDUG‡:RRG6LGLQJ DESCRIBED IN THE REMAINING COLLECTOR. $OXPLQXP7ULP ACCORDANCE L A N D 5HSODFHPHQW:LQGRZV OF WITH SAID PLAT CLEVELAND TERMS OF 6HDPOHVV*XWWHUV‡&DUSHQWU\ AS FOLLOWS, WRIGHT S. 34° SALE: ALL E. 105.7 CASH. A bidder's TO-WIT: BEGIN- 29'/LFHQVHG ,QVXUHG‡)UHH(VWLPDWHV Buy, sell orATtradeAN in FEET TO AN d e p o s i t  ‡   NING of Classified I R O N Marketplace. P I N IRON PIN, COR- $15,000.00 or DRIVEN IN THE NER FOR THIS 10% of the sale GROUND O N LOT, THE RE- price, whichever THE NORTH- MAINING 470 LAND is lower, will be EAST SIDE OF OF CLEVELAND required in cash, Cars SAID VIRGINIA WRIGHT AND certified or cashSECONDARY THE LAND OF ier's check. SetL E E tlement within fifHIGHWAY NO. W I L L I E 657, A CORNER TURNER; AND teen (15) days of FOR THE LOT THENCE WITH sale, otherwise HEREBY CON- THE LINE OF Trustees may forVEYED AND THE THE LAND OF feit deposit. AddiW I LTWO LIE LDAYS E E tional terms to be LAND OF DELLABUY WYNN, A N D TURNER AND announced at GET ONE DAY RUNNING THE LINE OFFREE sale. Loan type: ON ANYTHE FULL OR PREMIUM CAR THENCE WITH LAND OFSIZEConventional. THE NORTH- DELLA WYNN S. Reference NumEAST SIDE OF 49° 50' W. 423.8 ber 13-234255. THE SAID HIGH- FEET TO THE PROFESSIONAL SUFFOLK, VA • (757) 539-0215 WAY, N 33° 15 POINT OF BE- FORECLOSURE CORPORATION W. 75 FEET AND GINNING, CMYK IRON PIN; N. 18° OF VIRGINIA, 36' W. 75 FEET AND further de- Substitute TrusC/O TO AN IRON PIN, scribed in the t e e s , CORNER FOR above Deed of SHAPIRO THE L O T Trust. (Tax Map BROWN & ALT, HEREBY CON- No. 71-6-U) LLP, 236 Clear210 VEYED AND field Avenue, Apartments COMMUNI- Suite 215, Virginia OTHER LAND OF THIS CATION I S Beach, Virginia CLEVELAND FROM A DEBT 2 3 4 6 2 (757) WRIGHT; 687-8777. THENCE LEAV- COLLECTOR. ING THE SAID OF HIGHWAY AND T E R M S CONTINUING SALE: ALL WITH THE LINE CASH. A bidder's OF THE RE- d e p o s i t of MAINING LAND $15,000.00 1205 South Streetor• 569-9706 10% of the sale OF CLEVELAND Office Hours: Mon.-Wed. 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. WRIGHT, N. 55° price, whichever Thurs. 8:30 a.m. - 2:30• CLOSED FRIDAYS is lower, will 28 E. 299.3 FEET required in cash, TO Franklin AN IRON PIN, South is now accepting applications for 2 bedroom certified or cashA NEW CORNER apartment homes! Rents start at only $507. Apartments FOR THIS LOT ier's check. Setcarpeting,within centralfifheat and air, private ANDinclude THEwall-to-wall RE- tlement entrance, stove & teen refrigerator, all areof pre-wired for cable, MAINING LAND (15) days laundry roomsale, and a wonderful community room with OF on-site CLEVELAND otherwise exercise equipment and a computer! Trustees may for- Owner pays for WRIGHT; feit deposit. Addi-pick-up. water, sewer and garbage THENCE CONTINUING WITH tional terms to be Ask about our rent at THE LINE OF announced specials! Section sale. 8 vouchers accepted! Loanare type: THE REMAINING Conventional. (Voice), LAND O F 1-800-828-1140 TDD Reference NumCLEVELAND TDD 1-800-828-1120 (Device) WRIGHT S. 34° ber 13-234255. 29' E. 105.7 PROFESSIONAL FEET TO AN FORECLOSURE IRON PIN, COR- CORPORATION NER FOR THIS OF VIRGINIA, 160 TrusLOT, THE RE- Substitute Help Wanted C/O MAINING LAND t e e s , OF CLEVELAND SHAPIRO WRIGHT AND BROWN & ALT, THE LAND OF LLP, 236 ClearWILLIE L E E field Avenue, TURNER; AND Suite 215, Virginia THENCE WITH Beach, Virginia (757) THE LINE OF 2 3 4 6 2 THE LAND OF 687-8777. WILLIE LEE TURNER AND THE LINE Paul D. OF Camp Community College is THE LAND OF currently DELLA WYNN S.recruiting for the following 49°positions: 50' W. 423.8 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING,




Free To Drive ✯✯STARR MOTORS✯✯

Franklin South Apartments

Procurement Officer I

AND further Full described in the above Deed of Trust. (Tax Map No. 71-6-U)

time, with benefits

Administrative Assistant


time, no benefits

Sustainability Adjunct

TERMS O F Part time, no benefits SALE: ALL CASH. A bidder's d eTo p o s i apply, t o f send Commonwealth of $15,000.00 or Virginia Application, resume, reference 10% of the sale price, whichever to information is lower, will be required in cash, certified cashMoreor information about each position ier's check. Setand closing dates located on our web tlement within fifteen (15) days of site: sale, otherwise human-resources/employment/ Trustees may forfeit deposit. Additional terms to be announced at sale. Loan type: Conventional. Reference Num-

deposit of 802 FONTAINE $15,000.00 or STREET, 10% of the sale FRANKLIN, VA price, whichever 23851 is lower, will be CMYK required in cash, In execution of a certified or cash- Deed of Trust in ier's check. Set- the original princitlement within fif- pal amount of teen (15) days of $80,500.00 , with sale, 525 otherwise an annual 525interest Trustees may for- r a t e of Public Notices Public Notices feit deposit. Addi- 5.750000% from tional terms to be Earline G. Wells announced at dated August 10, sale. Loan type: 2011, recorded Conventional. among the land Reference Num- records of the Cirber 13-234255. cuit Court for the PROFESSIONAL County of SouthFORECLOSURE ampton as Deed AND further de- CORPORATION Book/Instrument scribed in the OF VIRGINIA, Number above Deed of Substitute Trus- 110001964, the Trust. (Tax Map t e e s , C / O undersigned apNo. 71-6-U) SHAPIRO pointed Substitute BROWN & ALT, Trustee will offer THIS COMMUNI- LLP, 236 Clear- for sale at public CATION I S field A v e n u e , auction in the FROM A DEBT Suite 215, Virginia County of SouthCOLLECTOR. Beach, Virginia ampton, at the 23462 ( 7 5 7 ) front of the Circuit TERMS O F 687-8777. Court building for SALE: ALL the County of TRUSTEE'S CASH. A bidder's Southampton loSALE OF deposit of cated at 22350 802 FONTAINE $15,000.00 or Main Street, STREET, 10% of the sale Courtland, VirFRANKLIN, VA price, whichever ginia on August 23851 is lower, will be 9, 2013 at 9:00 required in cash, In execution of a AM, the property certified or cash- Deed of Trust in with improveier's check. Set- the original princi- ments to wit: tlement within fif- pal amount of teen (15) days of $80,500.00 , with ALL THAT CERsale, otherwise an annual interest T A I N LOT, Trustees may for- r a t e o f TRACT OR PARfeit deposit. Addi- 5.750000% from CEL OF LAND tional terms to be Earline G. Wells LYING, SITUATE announced at dated August 10, AND BEING IN sale. Loan type: 2011, recorded THE CIT OF Conventional. among the land FRANKLIN, VIRReference Num- records160 of the Cir- GINIA, CONTAINHelp Wanted ber 13-234255. cuit Court for the ING AN AREA OF PROFESSIONAL County of South- 11,951 SQ. FT., FORECLOSURE ampton as Deed AS SHOWN ON CORPORATION PLAT ENTITLED, Book/Instrument OF VIRGINIA, Number "PHYSICAL SURSubstitute Trus- 110001964, the VEY SHOWING tees, C / O undersigned ap- PROPERTY BESHAPIRO pointed Substitute ING CONVEYED BROWN & ALT, Trustee will offer TO DONALD G. LLP, 236 Clear- for sale at public WOMACK & DIfield A v e n u e , auction in the A N E H. Suite 215, TheVirginia Children’s Center nowWOMACK has the LOCounty of SouthBeach, Virginia ampton, at the CATED AT 802 immediate openings: 2 3 4 6 2 following ( 7 5 7 ) front of the Circuit FONTAINE 687-8777. Court building for STREET IN THE the County of CITY OF FRANKSouthampton lo- LIN, VIRGINIA, Head Start Teachers cated at 22350 SCALE 1" = 30' (2 positions) Main S t r e e t , SEPT. 22, 1988 Courtland, Vir- SURVEY BY B. ginia on August B. WILLIAMS, Head Start Teacher Assistants 9, 2013 at 9:00 R.L.S., FRANK(2 positions) AM, the property LIN, VIRGINIA", with improve- which said plat is recorded in the ments to wit: Clerk's Office of Site Supervisors (3 positions) ALL THAT CER- the Circuit Court TAIN L O T , for Southampton TRACT ORTeacher PAR- County, Virginia, EHS Lead CEL OF LAND in Deed Book EHS Teachers (3 positions) 320, page 413. LYING, SITUATE AND BEING IN THE CIT OF It being the same property conFRANKLIN, Positions are open until VIRfilled.real Please visit GINIA, CONTAIN- veyed to Earline our website forING a complete Wells from AN AREA OFjobG.description Bronco Federal 11,951 SQ. FT., AS SHOWN ON Credit Union by Email your resume Deed to dated July PLAT ENTITLED, "PHYSICAL SUR- 19, 2010 and VEY SHOWING corded July 21, 2010 as InstruPROPERTY You may visit our anyBEof our centers Number ING CONVEYED m e n t 100001788 in the forTOanDONALD application. G. Clerk's Office of WOMACK & DIThe Children’s Center ANE H . the Circuit Court LO700WOMACK Campbell Ave.of Southampton CATED AT 802 County, Virginia. Franklin, VA 23851 FONTAINE STREET IN THE AND further deEOE CITY OF FRANK- scribed in the LIN, VIRGINIA, above Deed of SCALE 1" = 30' Trust. (Tax Map SEPT. 22, 1988 No. 106-045-15) 055 SURVEY BY B. Interest THIS COMMUNIB. OfWILLIAMS, IS R.L.S., FRANK- C A T I O N LIN, VIRGINIA", FROM A DEBT which said plat is COLLECTOR. recorded in the OF Clerk's Office of T E R M S ALL the Circuit Court SALE: for Southampton CASH. A bidder's of Virginia, d e p o s i t Call KateCounty, At 562-3187 Today in Deed Book $15,000.00 or 10% of the sale 320, page 413. To Place Your Ad Here! price, whichever It being the same is lower, will be real property con- required in cash, veyed to Earline certified or cashG. Wells from ier's check. SetBronco Federal tlement within fifCredit Union by teen (15) days of Deed dated July sale, otherwise 19, 2010 and re- Trustees may forcorded July 21, feit deposit. Addi2010 as Instru- tional terms to be ment N u m b e r announced at 100001788 in the sale. Loan type: Clerk's Office of Conventional. the Circuit Court Reference Numof Southampton ber 12-230758. PROFESSIONAL County, Virginia. FORECLOSURE AND further de- CORPORATION scribed in the OF VIRGINIA, above Deed of Substitute TrusC/O Trust. (Tax Map t e e s , SHAPIRO No. 106-045-15) BROWN & ALT, THIS COMMUNI- LLP, 236 ClearAvenue, CATION I S field FROM A DEBT Suite 215, Virginia Beach, Virginia COLLECTOR. 23462 (757) TERMS O F 687-8777. SALE: ALL CASH. A bidder's deposit of Here’s How It Works: $15,000.00 or down into nine 3x3 boxes. Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken To solve a sudoku, the numbers must fill each row, column and 10% 1ofthrough the 9sale box. Each number can appear only whichever once in each row, column and box. You price, can figure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the numeric is lower, will be clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle! required in cash, certified or cashier's check. Answer to last issue’s puzzle Settlement within fifteen (15) days of sale, otherwise Trustees may forfeit deposit. Additional terms to be announced at sale. Loan type: Conventional. Reference Number 12-230758. PROFESSIONAL FORECLOSURE CORPORATION OF VIRGINIA, Substitute Trustees, C/O SHAPIRO BROWN & ALT, LLP, 236 Clearfield Avenue, Suite 215, Virginia Beach, Virginia 23462 (757) 687-8777. CMYK LOT, THE REMAINING LAND OF CLEVELAND WRIGHT AND THE LAND OF WILLIE LEE TURNER; AND THENCE WITH THE LINE OF THE LAND 525 OF WILLIE LEE Public Notices TURNER AND THE LINE OF THE LAND OF DELLA WYNN S. 49° 50' W. 423.8 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING,


FROM A DEBT real property con- COLLECTOR. veyed to Earline G. Wells from T E R M S OF Bronco Federal SALE: ALL Credit Union by CASH. A bidder's Deed dated July d e p o s i t of july 17, 2013 19, 2010 and re- WEDNESDAy, $15,000.00 or corded July 21, 10% of the sale 2010 as Instru- price, whichever ALL THAT CERm e n t 525 N u m b e r is lower, T A I N 525 L O T , 525will be 100001788 in the required in cash, TRACT OR PARPublic Notices Public Notices Public Clerk's Office of certified Notices CEL OF LAND or cashthe Circuit Court ier's check. SetLYING, SITUATE AND BEING IN of Southampton tlement within fifTHE CIT OF County, Virginia. teen (15) days of FRANKLIN, VIRsale, otherwise GINIA, CONTAINAND further de- Trustees may forING AN AREA OF scribed in the feit deposit. Addi11,951 SQ. FT., above Deed of tional terms to be AS SHOWN ON Trust. (Tax Map announced at PLAT ENTITLED, No. 106-045-15) sale. Loan type: "PHYSICAL SURConventional. VEY SHOWING THIS COMMUNI- Reference NumPROPERTY BECATION I S ber 12-230758. ING CONVEYED It being the same FROM A DEBT PROFESSIONAL TO DONALD G. real property con- COLLECTOR. FORECLOSURE WOMACK & DI- veyed to Earline CORPORATION ANE H . G. Wells from T E R M S O F OF VIRGINIA, WOMACK LO- Bronco Federal SALE: ALL Substitute TrusCATED AT 802 Credit Union by CASH. A bidder's t e e s , C/O FONTAINE o f SHAPIRO Deed dated July d e p o s i t STREET IN THE 19, 2010 and re- $15,000.00 or BROWN & ALT, CITY OF FRANK- corded July 21, 10% of the sale LLP, 236 ClearLIN, VIRGINIA, 2010 as Instru- price, whichever f i e l d Avenue, SCALE 1" = 30' m e n t N u m b e r is lower, will be Suite 215, Virginia SEPT. 22, 1988 100001788 in the required in cash, Beach, Virginia SURVEY BY B. Clerk's Office of certified or cash- 2 3 4 6 2 (757) B. WILLIAMS, the Circuit Court ier's check. Set- 687-8777. R.L.S., FRANK- of Southampton tlement within fifLIN, VIRGINIA", County, Virginia. teen (15) days of which said plat is sale, otherwise recorded in the AND further de-210Trustees may forClerk's Office of scribed in Apartments the feit deposit. Addithe Circuit Court above Deed of tional terms to be for Southampton Trust. (Tax Map announced at County, Virginia, No. 106-045-15) sale. Loan type: in Deed Book Conventional. 320, page 413. THIS COMMUNI- Reference NumCATION I S ber 12-230758. It being the same FROM A DEBT PROFESSIONAL real property con- COLLECTOR. FORECLOSURE veyed to Earline CORPORATION G. Wells from T E R M S O F OF VIRGINIA, Bronco Federal SALE: ALL Substitute TrusCredit Union by CASH. A bidder's t e e s , C/O Open Monday through • 8 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. Deed dated July d e p o s i t o fFriday SHAPIRO 106 Morton Street, 19, 2010 and re- $15,000.00 or Franklin, BROWNVA&23851 ALT, corded July 21, 10% of the(757) LLP, 236 Clearsale562-0155 2010 as Instru- price, whichever f i e l d Avenue, accepting applications for 2 BR apartments! ment N u m b eNow r is lower, will be Suite 215, Virginia $505, Apts. include wall-to-wall carpeting, central 100001788Starting in the atrequired Beach, Virginia in cash, heat and private entrance, refrigerator, Clerk's Office of air,certified 2 3 4&6 2 ( 7 5 7 ) dishwasher, or cash- stove the Circuit Court ier'spre-wired check. Set687-8777. ceiling fan, for cable & on-site laundry room. of Southampton Owner tlement within fifpays the water, sewer and garbage. County, Virginia. teen (15) days of sale, otherwise This institution is an Equal Opportunity AND further de- Trustees may forprovider and employer. scribed in the feit deposit. Addiabove Deed of tional terms to be Trust. (Tax Map announced at No. 106-045-15) sale. Loan type: Conventional. THIS COMMUNI- Reference NumCATION I S ber 12-230758. TELECOMMUNICATIONS DEVICE FROM A DEBTTDD PROFESSIONAL 1-800-838-1140 (VOICE) • 1-800-828-1120 (DEVICE) COLLECTOR. FORECLOSURE CORPORATION TERMS O F OF VIRGINIA, SALE: ALL Substitute TrusCASH. A bidder's t e e s , C/O deposit o f SHAPIRO $15,000.00 or BROWN & ALT,250 10% of the sale LLP, 236 Houses Clear- for Sale price, whichever f i e l d Avenue, is lower, will be Suite 215, Virginia required in cash, Beach, Virginia certified or cash- 2 3 4 6 2 (757) ier's check. Set- 687-8777. tlement within fifteen (15) days of sale, otherwise Trustees may forfeit deposit. AddiCMYK tional terms to be announced at sale. Loan type: Conventional. Reference Number 12-230758. PROFESSIONAL FORECLOSURE CORPORATION OF VIRGINIA, Substitute TrusBay t e eMontego s, C Model /O $235,000 SHAPIRO 4 Bedroom, 2 Baths BROWN & ALT, LLP, 236 Clearfield Avenue, Suite 215, Virginia Beach, Virginia $ 23462 (757) 687-8777. Main Street, Courtland, Virginia on August 9, 2013 at 9:00 AM, the property with improvements to wit:

ING CONVEYED TO DONALD G. WOMACK & DIANE H. WOMACK LOCATED AT 802 FONTAINE STREET IN THE CITY OF FRANKLIN, VIRGINIA, SCALE525 1" = 30' SEPT. 22, 1988 Public Notices SURVEY BY B. B. WILLIAMS, R.L.S., FRANKLIN, VIRGINIA", which said plat is recorded in the Clerk's Office of the Circuit Court for Southampton County, Virginia, in Deed Book 320, page 413.

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