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Friday, March 25, 2011 | 50¢

‘Worst house I’ve ever seen’

Amy Hevenor, a friend of David and Angela Lore and a customer of their Pet Place business, stopped by the store Thursday morning to see if anyone was taking care of the animals.

Detective details squalor of couple’s Rockwell Road mobile home worst house I’ve ever seen.” Arrested Wednesday at their pet store in Salisbury, the Lores remained in the Rowan County jail Thursday night, each held under $250,000 bond. Each is charged with four counts of child abuse, four counts of contributing to the delinquency of a minor and three counts of cruelty to animals. All

BY SHELLEY SMITH AND S COTT J ENKINS ssmith@salisburypost.com

shelley smith/SALISBURY POST

Rowan County Sheriff’s Detective Chad Moose on Thursday called the Rockwell Road home where David and Angela Lore are accused of forcing their children to live in squalor “the

PRODIGY PERFORMS HIS SONG

the charges are misdemeanors. They are scheduled to appear in court April 6. Garbage surrounds their mobile home at 3435 Rockwell Road near the Cabarrus County line, and Moose said the inside looked just like the outside.

See COUPLE, 7A

Bridge name may honor veterans Steen hoping to file bill for county’s 12,000 members of armed services BY KARISSA MINN

AND

SCOTT JENKINS

kminn@salisburypost.com

SALISBURY — N.C. Rep. Fred Steen says he hopes to file a bill soon that would name the new interstate bridge being built over the Yadkin River in honor of veterans. Steen, a Republican from Rowan County, said Thursday he is working on gathering co-sponsors for the legislation and is trying to set up a meeting with Gov. Bev Perdue to seek her support. “I think it’s a great idea,” Steen said. “Everybody’s going to call it the STEEN Yadkin River Bridge, but if we can call it the Yadkin River Veterans Memorial Bridge, that would send a message that we honor our veterans.” He was approached about naming the bridge several months ago by Rowan County veteran Rodney Cress, who said it would be a good way to honor the county’s JON C. lAKey/SALISBURY POST

See BRIDGE, 2A

Baron Wright plays a piano after the concert at Granite Quarry Elementary, where he performed a violin solo during the song he composed.

Wright brothers top-flight musicians BY SARAH CAMPBELL

‘Fighting for Our Country’ is Baron’s original composition that won the state PTA Reflections for this work.

scampbell@salisburypost.com

RANITE QUARRY — Students in the after school strings program at Granite Quarry Elementary performed a song that few have heard before Wednesday. The class played Baron Wright’s “Fighting for Our Country” during the spring concert. Baron Wright isn’t a famous composer, at least not yet. He’s a 9-year-old Faith Elementary School student who’s been writing music since the age of 6, when he began his first piano lessons. “At certain times I just have this feeling that I want to write a song and I’ll just go over and play something,” he Alden Wright, right, notates music for Baron. said.

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But Baron doesn’t do it completely by himself. His brother, Alden Wright, 13, notates the music for him. He joined the string ensemble on piano during the song’s performance Tuesday. Alden said no one ever sat down and taught him how to notate music. It’s just something he picked up. “I just kind of figured it out from reading so much

music and just looking at it,” he said. Alden, who also plays trumpet in the Southeast Middle School concert band, dabbles in composition as well. Diane Freeman, the boys’ piano teacher, said they have excelled since they began taking lessons with her three

See PRODIGY, 2A

Housing Authority gets $90,000 for programs Plan meant to boost education, instill skills that will lead to jobs SALISBURY — The Rowan County Housing Authority will share in a $54 million federal program to link low-income fam-

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The Rowan County agency will get $90,900. It’s one of two dozen public housing authorities across North Carolina that will share in $1.53 million aimed at ilies with education and job train- putting families “on a path to ing, the U.S. Department of self-sufficiency,” Housing and Housing and Urban Develop- Urban Development said in a ment announced Thursday. press release.

Today’s forecast 58º/43º Mostly sunny

Deaths

Gail M. Rankin Frank L. Johnson Glenn M. Bryant Nita Sutton

The grants allow public housing departments to work with welfare agencies, schools, businesses and other local partners to develop a comprehensive program to help individuals already

Billy J. Harkey Charlotte R. Hartson Pattie L. Carroll

See HOUSING, 2A

Contents

Bridge Classifieds Comics Crossword

No upset bids come in for mall SALISBURY — No one offered an upset bid for the Salisbury Mall by the 5 p.m. deadline Thursday, meaning it is now owned by the lender. At an auction earlier this month, Wells Fargo Bank bid about $10.3 million for the property, which went into foreclosure Nov. 9 after Florida investors Sam and Simone Spiegel defaulted on a $19.7 million loan. Samco Properties, a commercial real estate company the Spiegels founded, bought the mall in 2003 but had not made a loan payment since July 2009, according to foreclosure documents. In North Carolina, Samco owns Marketplace Mall in Winston-Salem, Westgate Plaza in Durham and Forest Ridge Shopping Center in Asheville, according to the company website. Wells Fargo has acted as trustee for the registered loan holders, Credit Suisse First Boston Mortgage Securities Corp. Mooresville attorney Kevin Donaldson, the substitute trustee in the foreclosure process, said that no one submitted a higher bid, the sale would be closed and the deed transferred to the bank. The auction was postponed three times — in December, January and February — at the request of Donaldson on behalf of the holder, court documents said. The mall, at the intersection of Statesville and Jake Alexander boulevards, remains open for business. 11B 5B 10B 10B

Deaths 4A Home & Garden 8A Horoscope 11B Opinion 10A

Second Front 3A Sports 1B Television 11B Weather 12B


2A • FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2011

years ago. “They just latched on to it so quickly. It’s like the more I introduced to them, the more they wanted to learn,” she said. “They started composing right off the bat. “Not the average student sits down and composes music.” • • • Baron first stepped into the spotlight when he won the 2009-10 PTA Reflections spotlight for “Fighting for Our Country,” which he originally wrote for piano. After beating out the county competition, he claimed the top prize in the state from out of 5,000 entries. Susan Trivette, education director for the Salisbury Symphony Orchestra, decided to arrange the piece for string instruments after hearing it. “The melody is exceptional,” she said. “The ending is most effective. It’s four notes at the end that leave you hanging.” Trivette said winning the state PTA Reflections contest is not an easy feat. “It’s a real accomplishment to compose a song,” she said. Martha Smith, the after school strings instructor at Granite Quarry, said she was surprised by how complex “Fighting for Our County” is, considering the fact that Baron wrote it at age 6. “I was amazed at the chords and the structure,” she said. “He has harmony, chords, unique rhythm and form — that requires higher-level thinking skills.” Smith said the piece is “haunting,” with more mature sounds. Linda Jones, executive director of the Salisbury Symphony Orchestra, said she was “knocked out” when she heard the ensemble perform Baron’s song. “It was wonderful, it really caught my heart in a way,” she said. “It has a surprise when the notes dipped down low, it was like he dipped down into your soul

Posters Deadline for posters is 5 p.m. • Wittenberg Lutheran Church monthly breakfast, 6:30-10:30 a.m., Saturday, children 6 and under free. Corner of Bank and Oak streets, Granite Quarry. • The Salisbury Multiple Sclerosis Walk, Saturday, J.F. Hurley YMCA, Jake Alexander Blvd. Registration 9 a.m., walk starts at 10 a.m. Contact Christine Scotton, 704-798-3341 or scotton1@windstream.net. • Astronomical Society of Rowan — 7:30 p.m., Saturday, March 26, business meeting followed by stargazing, weather permitting. 1920 Deal Road, Mooresville, 704-855-1591 or 704-857-2788. • Scrabble Scramble 8 – 5:30 p.m., Tuesday, April 12, Holiday Inn Salisbury. Buffet dinner, three rounds of team Scrabble. $25 per person, $250 table of 10. Sponsored by Rowan County Literacy Council, 704-216-8266 by April 14 for reservations. • All-You-Can-Eat Breakfast Saturday, 6:30-10 a.m., Lebanon Lutheran Church, Thompson Road, Cleveland. Adults $7, 12 and under free. Proceeds go to Habitat for Humanity and West Rowan Bible teachers.

Lottery numbers — RALEIGH (AP)— The winning lottery numbers selected Thursday in the N.C. Education Lottery: Midday Pick 3: 1-0-3 Evening Pick 3: 6-9-1 Midday Pick 4: 4-3-7-5 Evening Pick 4: 8-4-7-1 Cash 5: 23-26-29-34-37 STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Name

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HOUSING FROM 1A

JON C. LAKEY/SALISBURY POST

Baron Wright stands as he performs a solo in ‘Fighting for our Country,’ the song he composed at the after-school strings concert. play by ear and find the notes on his own,” she said. “And he did.” Payne said the piano at her home is hardly ever quiet when the boys are around. “They fight over who’s going to play what,” she said. And the brothers also enjoy sharing their talents with others. They perform for their congregation at Organ Lutheran Church on a regular basis and play at local nursing homes. “We love to travel around and just play,” Baron said. Contact reporter Sarah Campbell at 704-797-7683.

Tammy Wright sits with her son after the concert.

participating in HUD’s Housing Choice Voucher Program increase their education or gain marketable skills that will enable them to obtain jobs that pay a living wage. “This program is absolutely critical in today’s economy,” said Ed Jennings Jr., HUD Southeast regional administrator. “The research demonstrates that this program works. When families are given the tools they need to move beyond the voucher program, they do. Ultimately, they become selfsufficient and more vouchers become available for other families, some who have been waiting for long periods to receive housing assistance. For America to win the future we need a trained and skilled workforce.” The funding allows local housing authorities to hire coordinators or caseworkers to link adults in the Housing Choice Voucher program to local organizations that provide services such as job training, childcare, and job placement. Participants sign a contract that requires the head of the household to get a job and the family will no longer receive welfare assistance at the end of the five-year term. As the family’s income rises, a portion of that increased income is deposited in an interest-bearing escrow account. If the family completes its contract, the family receives the escrow funds that can be used for any purpose, including paying educational expenses, starting a business or paying back debts. The program not new. A new report just issued by HUD and conducted from 2005 to 2009 shows the financial benefits are substantial for participants who remain and complete the program, the press release said.

BRIDGE

Crews from the Flatiron Lane Construction Co. assemble the temporary work bridge over the Yadkin River.

FROM 1A 12,000 veterans. “We really don’t have anything named after our group of veterans in the county that would be as big of a project as this was,” he said. Cress, a local veterans’ advocate, sent out an e-mail seeking support for the renaming and the honor that would come with it. “This bridge will be here hopefully for generations to come, and everyone who crosses CRESS will remember a veteran if only for a brief moment,” he wrote. Steen said he’s heard from a number of local elected officials who support the renaming. He hopes to get the governor’s office to help with navigating the criteria the Department of Transportation has for naming state roads. He called the renaming a “grass-root effort” that has picked up steam in recent weeks, and he urged local residents to contact his office and the office of the governor to show their support. Steen’s legislative email address is Fred.Steen@ncleg.net. The general email address for Perdue’s office is governor.office@nc.gov. Steen said he hopes to show the governor’s office the idea has broad support.

J.A. FISHER 32 Years – 7000 Jobs

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“I think if they see the popularity of this request, maybe they’ll work with us,” he said. The state has named most of the interstate system Blue Star Memorial Highways in honor of veterans, Steen said. Some other highways, including U.S. 70, also carry that designation. “The problem is, nobody knows it,” he said. “But with the high concentration of veterans we have in Rowan County due to the VA hospital being in Rowan, I think it’s a good idea to consider that for the bridge that connects our county to the rest of the world, so to speak.”

Homemade

Moravian Chicken Pies Saturday

March 26th

Cress also brought up the influence of Salisbury’s W.G. (Bill) Hefner VA Medical Center in an e-mail Thursday. “Thousands of veterans cross that bridge on their way here,” Cress wrote, “and it is just another reminder to them that their service is appreciated by North Carolina and Rowan County.” County Commissioners Chad Mitchell and Jim Sides both said they support the re-

March Specials!

naming. Sides said he’d “rather it be named after the veterans than after some politician” or another individual. “I just think it’s an honor for a group that often doesn’t get as much recognition as they deserve,” Mitchell said. “They certainly have sacrificed enough for our country to be remembered every time someone drives over that bridge.”

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FROM 1A

at that point.” Trivette, who oversees the after school strings program for the Salisbury Symphony, said this week is the first time she’s ever seen a group perform a piece a student composed. “It’s unique that it happened,” she said. Smith said in her nine years as an after school strings instructor she’s seen her fair share of talent, but Baron is unique. “I haven’t had one student like him before. I’ve had some really good players, but not composers,” she said. • • • Baron decided to pick up violin after he started listening to country music on the radio. “I liked the sound of the violin, so it made me want to play,” he said. Smith said although Baron’s only been playing the violin since October, she’s noticed his natural talent. “He can pretty much sight-read every piece you put in front of him with only a few mistakes,” she said. “He’s got a really good ear and sense of rhythm.” • • • Tammy Wright said she’s not sure where her sons got their musical bone. “Neither one of us play the piano,” she said. “Their dad plays the guitar, but doesn’t read music.” Alden said both of his grandmothers took piano lessons growing up, but their grandmother Pat Payne said she never learned how to play quite like them. “They picked it up so fast, in no time they were playing so well,” Payne said. Wright said the boys’ love of music sparked when they received a keyboard for Christmas years ago. “Right away they loved it and wanted to take lessons,” she said. Freeman said the boys branched out to other instruments after discovering their interest in music. Smith said Baron has taken his violin lessons very seriously, refusing to put tape on his fingerboard as a guide. “He just wanted to

OPEN SUNDAY 12-5

1040 Freeland Dr., Ste 112 Salisbury, NC 28144

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Please bring ad to receive special pricing. Exp. 3/31/11

Salisbury Parks & Recreation Department

Spring Craft Show Saturday, March 26

8am-Noon

9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.

Gold Hill Wesleyan Church 830 Liberty Rd,Gold Hill To Order Call 704-279-3778

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SECONDFRONT

The

FRIDAY March 25, 2011

SALISBURY POST

Memories are part of our collective humanity spend a lot of time with a camera by my side and a pen or a computer nearby. As a journalist, I stay ready to record what I see, what I hear, what’s happening in the world around me. It’s a job I take seriously, and something I love, and I think I’m good at capturing people’s lives and experiences in words. But I am not a HUGH very good photograFISHER pher. The pro-grade camera I use for the Post is a loaner. What skills I have, I picked up along the way. When I met Julie Keels a few years ago, she amazed me with her ability to capture an image that told a story. She had a talent for creating pictures that captured the life of the world in front of her. When she died Tuesday evening, gone far too soon at the age of 28, I felt as if one of my best friends had died, even though no one would say we were very close. Reading Shelley Smith’s article in yesterday’s paper, I saw how many people’s lives Julie touched — even those who knew her for only a short time. Except for short messages on Facebook, she and I hadn’t really spoken for about a year. I first met Julie when I started going to the coffee shop where she was working, about six years ago. I was working on my degree and holding down a couple of part-time jobs. She was an art-school student looking toward a bigger career behind the camera lens. Julie was someone who stood out in the lives of those who knew her. She had a keen sense of humor, a passion and drive for the things she cared about. In the hours after the car crash, her friends reached out to create an online group, asking for prayers and support. Within hours, hundreds were there — some who had never met Julie before, some (like me) whose lives had only intersected with hers for a short time. And some — her close friends and family, who knew her much better than I — who feel her absence terribly. The loss of a friend, a loved one, a colleague, a classmate. Ripples that reach out and remind us of how valuable those memories are, those moments spent together. I don’t know that I have much right to write about Julie’s life. Plenty of people knew her better, were closer to her than I was. What I know is that the people we care for, those we meet in the course of our busy lives, are a part of who we are. All of the images we capture — family, friends and the places we know — are part of the lives we live. They make us who we are. No matter how deep and binding the friendship, no matter the length of time or the distance in between. So I say, celebrate the people you know. Remember those who form a part of your life, for however brief a time. It can all end too soon and suddenly, leaving only photographs and memories behind. For a while, I know that when I pick up that borrowed camera, I’m going to think of Julie. I’m going to remember the times we shared, the laughs we had, the images she captured. All of them parts of a much bigger collage, too big to comprehend. Hugh Fisher is a freelance reporter and educator. He has been a correspondent for the Post since 2003.

3A

www.salisburypost.com

Finding faith’s traits Students share their views about world’s varied religions

I

BY SARAH CAMPBELL scampbell@salisburypost.com

sarah CaMpbell/salisbury Post

student aaron Hancock sr. shows off the temple he built to model the one in salt lake City during the third-annual religious Diversity Exhibit at rowan-Cabarrus Community College. student Will Wilson, right, looks at a display about body modification. Exhibits were wide-ranging, including everything from religious influences in star Wars to freemasonry.

SALISBURY — Students at Rowan-Cabarrus Community College explored religious practices ranging from Islam to Confucianism to the gospel according to Harry Potter this week. “I think it’s good to learn about new religions even if you’re not searching for one,” student Aaron Hancock Sr. said. Five religion studies classes, taught by instructor Michelle Lyerly-Wiener, put together projects for the third annual Religious Diversity Exhibit. “The idea is that we are promoting religious diversity and tolerance,” she LYERLY-WIENER said. “We’re not by any means out to convert anybody to anything, it’s more or less to raise awareness that there are these other religions out there.” Lyerly-Wiener said students pick their own topics and get to work within weeks of starting the class. Displays range from cardboard tri-folds to elaborate structures like the one built by Hancock. Hancock constructed a temple, similar to the one in Salt Lake City to pay homage to his roots. “I’m a Latter-day Saint so I wanted to make something that meant something to me,” he said. Student Tamara Marlowe’s project focused on cults. “I’ve always been interested in the way people give their whole life to something and give up control of life or death,” she said.

See RELIGION, 4a

Veterans check out options for college BY KARISSA MINN kminn@salisburypost.com

SALISBURY — Local veterans learned about educational opportunities Thursday at a fair at the W.G. (Bill) Hefner VA Medical Center. “The mission is to make available to veterans the programs they may be interested in to use their GI benefits,” said Frank Lobagnia, a physician at the Salisbury medical center. He said the goal is to make the education fair, which involved three dozen North Carolina colleges and universities this year, an annual event. Many veterans are eligible for education and training benefits for 10 years (15 years if they served post-9/11) after an honorable discharge under GI Bill programs. Salisbury resident Charles Ward served in the U.S. Army from 1974-76, so he falls outside that limit. But under a vocational rehabilitation and employment program, the Department of Veterans’ Affairs pays veterans like Ward with a service-related disability to go back to college. Ward said Thursday he used to have a career in justice administration as a probation officer, but “I can’t do that stuff anymore.” He said he wants to get a master’s degree in sociology so he can work in counseling and help other veterans like him. Lobognia said many other current and former service members have shown a lot of interest in the fair, which has grown. The first

3-year-old boy recovering after heart surgery BY HUGH FISHER hfisher@salisburypost.com

Karissa Minn/salisbury Post.

salisbury veteran Charles Ward, right, examines a uNC-Charlotte display as a representative stands by to help. about 35 schools were represented at an education fair held thursday at the W.G. (bill) Hefner Va Medical Center. educational fair was held in 2009 with representatives about 25 schools, he said. This year, about 35 schools were involved, thanks in part to a partnership with the University of North Carolina OneStop Center at Fort Bragg. The One-Stop Center, hosted by Fayetteville State University, helps connect active military personnel and veterans with UNC schools. Tony Miller, a medical center employee who helped organize the education fair, said some veterans don’t use their benefits because they don’t know what’s available to them. “There are so many adult learning programs,” Miller said. “Instead

of doing traditional college, if they’re working, they can do both.” Distance learning is another option. A Web portal called eLearningNC helps North Carolinians find online education opportunities. Kay Zimmerman, associate vice provost of distance education at N.C. State University, said the portal can direct people to one of the 300 community college programs or 262 UNC system programs available online. For more information about education opportunities for veterans, visit eLearningNC.gov, call the One-Stop Center toll-free at 877315-4623 or call Miller at 704-6389000.

SALISBURY — A local boy is recovering well after surgery to correct a heart problem that has affected him since birth. Jacob Riley Usher, 3, was featured in the Salisbury Post’s coverage of World Down Syndrome Day on Monday. He underwent surgery Tuesday morning at Brenner Children’s Hospital in Winston-Salem. Doctors replaced a defective heart valve USHER with a donor valve and repaired a hole in his heart. Linda Smith Hawkins, the boy’s grandmother, said the operation took about nine hours. “He is doing pretty good,” she said on Thursday. She said doctors have told the family that, depending on his progress, he will probably be released from the hospital the week after next. It’s still unclear, however, how much additional time will be needed before Jacob can return to his class at Partners In Learning. Norma Honeycutt, director of Partners in Learning, said staff of the child care center had been getting updates from Usher’s family. “We were thrilled, absolutely thrilled with his progress,” Honeycutt said.

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4A • FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2011

lowtex properties after the mill went bankrupt and is developing the N.C. Research Campus, a life-sciences research center. Nieman said the drink is rich in polyphenols or plant chemicals such as flavonoids, and may help swimmers get through their workouts in better fashion. Elite swimmers in Charlotte will take the Murdock juice for two weeks preand post-workout at the pool. Their data will be compared with that of healthy males between the ages of 19 and 30 who are being solicited to join the research project. They will operate as a control group. The volunteers must be close to normal weight. Additionally, they must not have a history of exercising vigorously more than 30 minutes per day. Participants selected for the study will come to the Human Performance Lab at the N.C. Research Campus for a total of five times during the study. During the first visit, they will be tested for maximal aerobic fitness on a cycle ergometer and percent body fat. During four additional vis-

its of about 15 minutes each, they will come to the Human Performance Laboratory after fasting overnight to provide blood samples. These blood samples will be tested for immune function, oxidative stress and inflammation markers. This information will be shared with each individual after the study is completed. Participants’ blood sample data will be compared with data collected from elite swimmers in the Charlotte area. The swimmers will consume a special juice rich in beneficial plant chemicals for two weeks to determine if post-workout inflammation, oxidative stress and immune dysfunction can be attenuated. The first testing runs through April 18. Blood samples will be taken in April and May. Participants will receive $100 at the end of the study for participation as well as free fitness test information worth $100 and important health data from their blood samples. To sign up and receive more information, email ASUNCRC@appstate.edu.

No decision yet in case of dog attacking horse BY SHAVONNE POTTS spotts@salisburypost.com

slipped out of its collar and did not respond when her boyfriend called for her. The dog also did not respond when Winchester called for it. Winchester told the judge she was one who called Animal Control. Salisbury Police Animal Control Officer Ann Frye told the court she gave Winchester a leash and a can of cat food in efforts to help her retrieve her dog. “She (Lucy) was obviously enjoying her freedom,” Frye said on the stand. Frye said the dog approached her as she was setting a dog trap. She said Lucy was friendly. Despite the fact that Lucy appeared friendly, the black-and-white pit bull was put down by animal control. “What else you want me to do?” Winchester asked. Assistant District Attorney Rosalee HartMorrison asked for restitution. Winchester said she did not have a job and could not pay the $937 in vet bills and $50 fine to Animal Control. Bickett said it concerned him that the neighbors did not talk to each other about this issue. He said they should have initiated discussions about the dog. “Yep that’s what grown people do,” Winchester said. Bickett told Winchester that she came across as a little rough and he could see why her neighbors were hesitant to approach her. “Ma’am you’ve got an attitude,” the judge said. Bickett did not make a final decision in the case.

A woman whose pit bull attacked her neighbor’s horses will have to wait three weeks for a decision in her case. Animal Control said Cortenea Winchester violated the county’s ordinance in allowing her dog, a pit bull named, Lucy, to run loose. In late January her dog bit a horse housed in a pasture on Sells Road. The same horse, Honey, was attacked in November. Winchester and her neighbors, including the horse’s owner, Tammy Fisher, were in District Court Wednesday. Winchester waived her right to attorney and represented herself. Following an hourlong hearing, Judge Marshall Bickett told Winchester this was a difficult decision. “I need a little bit of help,” he said. Bickett referred the matter to the April 7 District Court date so a probation officer can provide appropriate sentencing recommendations in what’s called a pre-sentencing report. Fisher testified she spent a total of $937 on veterinarian bills to treat her horse’s injuries. The horse had teeth marks and tear marks to its legs. Fisher did not witness the attacks, but said another neighbor videotaped the attack and she produced pictures of Honey’s injuries. Winchester told a Post reporter in January the dog was not hers. She admitted in court Wednesday the dog belonged to her and that the dog did get loose. Winchester said the dog did not get loose as frequently as her neighbors said. She told the judge that Lucy was accidentally let out by her daughter once and then most recently by her boyfriend who walked Contact reporter Shavonne Potts at 704-797the dog. Winchester told the court the dog 4253.

Bowlers to roll during Livingstone fundraiser Livingstone College News Service

If you’re looking for a fun way to exercise while supporting a good cause, stop by Woodleaf Bowling Lanes about 10 a.m. Saturday. There, Livingstone College administrators, faculty, staff and students will participate in the college’s 17th Annual BowlA-Thon to benefit the United Negro College Fund. “The Bowl-A-Thon is an event to which we invite our donors, faculty, staff, students and friends for a fun-filled day that’s centered around fund raising,” said Deborah John-

RELIGION FROM 3a Student Susan Hagee is taking her second religion class at Rowan-Cabarrus. Her project was about religious themes in the fictional world of Star Wars. This year, she decided to stay in that same vein by focusing on the television series Star Trek. “People probably don’t realize that although Star Trek is based in the future there are a lot of religious influences because it was made in the ’60s,” she said. Student Will Wilson did his project on freemasonry after being inspired to learn more after reading the “The Hiram Key” by Chris Knight and Robert Lomas. “It goes over the basic history of when the fraternity was formed, who they are and dispels some false information,” he said. Wilson said while working on the project he learned that

son, director of UNCF for Livingstone College. “Usually 75 to 100 people come out, but this year we’re hoping for even more participants than that as we try to raise much-needed dollars for UNCF.” Livingstone College’s 17th annual Bowl-A-Thon is being held from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Cost is $75 per bowler or $500 for teams or sponsorships. “We are so appreciative of everything our sponsors do to help make the Bowl-A-Thon successful,” Johnson said. “They really go out of their way to help make this a special, fun day for the college.” Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart and Mark Twain are among the notable freemasons. He said having the opportunity to explore other religions through the exhibit gave him even more insight into religions. “It’s been very interesting to dispel the misconceptions we have about a certain group of people ... it’s truly a shame,” Wilson said. Wilson said he’s always been interested in finding out more about other cultures and his world religions class has been a kep stepping stone in that learning process. “The way people worship is really one of the places you have to start to get insight,” he said. Student Megan Sullivan said she was surprised to find out that many religions have a common thread that runs throughout. “The basic teachings of Islam go along with Christianity, like being charitable and caring for people,” she said. “The only thing I knew before this project was that Islam

Marsha Mitchell, gift records coordinator, Sal Alfieri, professor; State W. Alexander, executive assistant to the president/public relations director; Terri Stevenson, director of student activities; Mandrake Miller, assistant director of student activities; O’Jetta Hartwell, executive administrative assistant in the office of student affairs; Patricia Foard, administrative assistant in the president’s office; and Jeff Watkins, general executive director at Noble & Kelsey Funeral Home, are assisting Johnson with the Bowl-A-Thon. was misunderstood because of 9/11.” Margaret Winters, an adjunct English instructor at Rowan-Cabarrus, brought her Southern literature class to view the exhibit. “We’re exploring the idea of what exactly is Southern literature and it’s not quite as simple as it may seem,” she said. “I thought it would be a great way to expand their minds.” Winters said the religion exhibit parallels nicely with the concept of tolerance that is being explored in her classroom. Lyerly-Wiener said she enjoys teaching religious studies because it gives her the opportunity to “open students’ eyes to other ways of seeing the sacred.” “So many people grow up in a particular religion and don’t realize so much more is out there,” she said. “This is a good way to open your mind to new religions.” Contact reporter Sarah Campbell at 704-797-7683.

Charlotte Ruth Hartson

Glenn Marion Bryant

Billy 'Bill' Junior Harkey

SALISBURY — Mrs. Charlotte Ruth Hartson, 78, passed away at her home on March 23, 2011. She was born March 10, 1933, in New London, CharConn. lotte died of complications due to liver cancer. Her favorite thing to do was go to breakfast at the Farmhouse Restaurant everyday. Mrs. Hartson was a of Cornerstone member Church. She was cared for and loved by her family, and she will be missed by all who knew her. Her surviving family includes her husband of 60 years, Grayson Hartson, Sr.; two sons, Bud and Gary; her daughters, Char Hartson and Melinda Gunnels; two brothers, Roger Morgan of Connecticut and Leolin Morgan of Vermont; and four grandchildren. Memorial Gathering: A gathering at the family home, 1179 River Trace Lane, Salisbury, NC 28144, will be held on Saturday (March 26) from 2-6 p.m. for friends to come share their memories of her with family. Memorials: In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to American Cancer Society, Rowan County Relay for Life, c/o Frances Morris, 1103 Burkesway Drive, Salisbury, NC 28144; or The Shriner's Hospital, Oasis Temple, P.O. Box 560666, Charlotte, NC 28256. Summersett Funeral Home is serving the Hartson family. Online condolences may be made at www.summersettfuneralhome.com.

ROCKWELL — Mr. Glenn Marion “Shag” Bryant, 46, of Rockwell, passed away Thursday, March 24, 2011, at his home. Born Feb. 11, 1965, in Rowan County, he was the son of the late Marion Jackson Bryant and Nell Goodman Bryant. In addition to his parents, Shag was preceded in death by two brothers, Eddie and Tim. Mr. Bryant was educated in Rowan County schools and was an experienced tree trimmer and handyman. He was a member of Immanuel Lutheran Church. Survivors include brothers Dusty Bryant of Rockwell and Jackie Linn Bryant and wife Karen of Jonesborough, Tenn.; sisters Shannon Earnhardt and boyfriend Buzzy of Rockwell and Suzanne Sain of Salisbury. Services: A graveside service will be conducted at 2 p.m. Saturday, March 26 at Immanuel Lutheran Church conducted by Rev. Bruce Sheeks, pastor. A memorial service will follow in the church sanctuary. Powles Funeral Home of Rockwell is assisting the Bryant Family. Online condolences may be made to the Bryant family at www.powlesfuneral.com.

MOUNT PLEASANT — Mr. Billy “Bill” Junior Harkey, age 73, of Mount Pleasant, passed away Thursday, March 24, 2011, at The Oaks at Town Center, Harrisburg. He was born July 7, 1937, in Cabarrus County to the late W.M. and Lectie Harwood Harkey. Mr. Harkey was also preceded in death by a son, Kell Lamar Harkey; brothers Carl, Dave, Cletus and Lee Jay Harkey; and one sister, Elsie Smith. Bill was a faithful member of St. Stephen's Lutheran Church, Gold Hill, where he served as the first president of the Lutheran Brotherhood. He was a plumber and retired custodian from JM Robinson School. Mr. Harkey was a former member of the Lion's Club in Mt. Pleasant. He is survived by his wife, Carol Ann VonCannon Harkey of Concord; daughter Karee Johnette Harkey of Concord; brothers Charlie J. Harkey of Concord, Willis Harkey of Mt. Pleasant and Bobby Joe Harkey of Locust; and one sister, Margie Furr of Albemarle. Visitation and Service: A visitation will be held at St. Stephen's Lutheran Church on Sunday, March 27 from 2:30 until 4 p.m. Funeral service will follow at 4 p.m. with Pastor Constance Garrett to officiate. Burial will be in the church cemetery. Memorials: May be made to St. Stephen's Lutheran Church, Memorial Fund, 4401 St. Stephens Church Road, Gold Hill, NC 28071. Hartsell Funeral Home, Concord is serving the Harkey family. Online condolences may be made at www.hartsellfh.com.

Pattie Lassiter Carroll SALISBURY — Mrs. Pattie Ruth Lassiter Carroll, 77, of Salisbury, passed away Tuesday, March 22, 2011, at home. Born April 22, 1933, in Raleigh, she was the daughter of the late Eddie Allen Lassiter and Ida Katherine Hicks Lassiter. In addition to her parents, Pattie was preceded in death by her husband, Robert Lee Carroll, and brothers Ray Lassiter and Eddie Lassiter. She was a member of Temple Baptist Church in Raleigh. Survivors include her children, son Bobby Carroll and wife Pam of Wendell, daughter Angie Quinn of Sanford, Fla.; grandchildren Amy Cookman and husband John of Waxahachie, Texas, Brad Carroll and wife Stephanie of Knightdale, Brooke Quinn and Brandon Quinn of Sanford, Fla.; great-grandchildren Taylor Cookman and Ethan and Megan Carroll. Also left to cherish her memory are siblings Billy Lassiter and wife Bette, Jimmy Lassiter, Kay Smith, all of Raleigh, and Doug Lassiter and Jeanette of Salisbury; sisters-in-law Brenda Lassiter of Raleigh and Teresa Lassiter of Spartanburg, S.C. She leaves behind a host of nieces and nephews whom she loved dearly. Pattie spent the majority of her life in Raleigh but most recently lived with her brother and sister-in-law, Doug and Jeanette, who provided care and companionship, along with her nieces, Melissa Lassiter Heilig and Meredith Lassiter Brincefield. Pattie loved spending time with her family, enjoyed cooking, decorating and was an active member in her prayer group. She made many friends and grew to love Salisbury in the short time she lived here. A special thanks to her Hospice team Ginger, Esther, Diane, Charlye and Virginia, and caregiver Jean Gaston, all of who surrounded her with love and comfort in her final days, as well as her doctors, Amy Wilson, Md., and William Brinkley, Md. Visitation and Service: The family will receive friends from 10 until 11 a.m. Friday, March 25 at Bryan-Lee Funeral Home, Raleigh. Following visitation the service will be held at 11 a.m. in the Chapel of Bryan-Lee Funeral Home. The Rev. Charles Johnson will officiate. Memorials: In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Rowan Regional Hospice, 720 Grove St., Salisbury, NC 28144.

Nita Sutton SALISBURY — Nita “Diane” Harrington Sutton, 53, passed away Thursday March 24, 2011, at her home. Nita was born July 28, 1957, in Cabarrus County, a daughter of Wanda Cook Parnell of Lexington, S.C., and the late James Howard Harrington, Sr. Nita had worked for Cannon Mills in Kannapolis and attended Holy Power Church. In addition to her mother, survivors include two sons, Robert L. Sutton, Jr. of Salisbury and Marshall P. Sullivan of Charlotte; daughter Jamie L. Sullivan of Greensboro; brothers James Howard Harrington of North Carolina and Jerry O. Harrington of Concord; stepbrother Donald Burgess of Concord; sisters Pamela Olsen of Wagoner, S.C., Margaret Sutton of Kannapolis, Cheryl Bumgardner of South Carolina; stepsisters Wanda Starnes of Concord and Jane Moore of Liberty; and five grandchildren. Visitation: Family will receive friends from 11 to 11:30 a.m. Saturday, March 26 at Powles Funeral Home. Services: Funeral Services will be held at 11:30 a.m. Saturday at the Powles Funeral Home Chapel conducted by Rev. Lloyd Sutton. Memorials: In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the Battered Women's Shelter, 131 W. Council St., Salisbury, NC 28144. Powles Funeral Home of Rockwell is assisting the Sutton family. Online Condolences may be made at www.powlesfuneralhome.com.

Jack Boyden Eller 2:00 PM Saturday Bethel Lutheran Church Visitation following service ——

Ranson Shuping 7:00 PM Friday Summersett Mem. Chapel Visitation following service ——

Charlotte Ruth Hartson 2-6:00 PM Saturday At the family home

Gail M. Rankin CLEVELAND — Ms. Gail M. Rankin, age 60, of Amity Hill Road, passed Thursday, March 24, 2011, at her residence. Services are incomplete and are entrusted to Hairston Funeral Home, Inc.

Frank L. Johnson SALISBURY — Mr. Frank L. Johnson, of Lafayette Circle, passed Thursday, March 24, 2011, at his residence. Services are incomplete and are entrusted to Hairston Funeral Home, Inc.

Miss Julie Kathryn Keels Memorial Service 1:00 PM Friday First Baptist Church of Salisbury

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Volunteers sought to try ‘Murdock juice’ KANNAPOLIS — Appalachian State University researchers are studying the health influence of a juice beverage and are seeking volunteers to participate in the study. The research is part of the ongoing work by faculty in the College of Health Sciences’ Human Performance Lab located at the N.C. Research Campus. The study is being led by Dr. Amy Knab, an assistant professor in the College of Health Sciences, and Dr. David Nieman, director of the facility. “This is a very interesting study,” Nieman said. “We have a contract with Dole Foods to test the influence of the ‘Murdock blended juice’ beverage in countering postworkout inflammation, oxidative stress and immune dysfunction in elite swimmers from SwimMac in Charlotte. David H. Murdock developed this blended juice beverage and drinks it on a regular basis, and it is used by clients at his longevity institute in California.” Murdock is the California billionaire and Dole Food owner who bought the former Pil-

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SALISBURY POST

FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2011 • 5A

AREA

Movie that includes role by local police chief begins showing today BY KARISSA MINN kminn@salisburypost.com

March Mattress Sale Night Dimensions Mattress & Box Twin $149 • Full $189 • Queen $199 No Additional Charge for Mattress Foundations

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floyd Baldo, east Spencer’s police chief, plays a football coach as an extra ‘the 5th Quarter,’ a movie filmed in Winston-Salem and released today. ton, AmStar Stadium 14 in Mooresville and AMC Concord Mills 24. Baldo plans to see it today in Winston-Salem, where it can be viewed at three locations.

For more information about The 5th Quarter and a full list of theaters, visit the5thquartermovie.com. Contact reporter Karissa Minn at 704-797-4222.

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EAST SPENCER — A movie that includes a local face releases today in theaters across the Southeast. East Spencer Police Chief Floyd Baldo played a football coach as an extra in the movie “The 5th Quarter,” which was filmed in Winston-Salem. “It’s going to be a really good movie,” Baldo said. “Especially for Wake Forest fans, it’s a must-see.” The film stars Aidan Quinn, Andie MacDowell and Ryan Merriman and tells the story of a star football player at Wake Forest University named Jon Abbate. In February 2006, Abbate’s 15-year-old brother, Luke, was killed in a car wreck due to his friend’s reckless driving. Abbate considered quitting the football team, but a coach persuaded him to keep playing. Instead of his usual No. 40, he asked to wear the No. 5, his brother’s number while playing high school football. At the end of the third quarter, he would hold up five fingers in honor of Luke, and the rest of the team and even the fans followed his lead. Soon, at Wake Forest the fourth quarter became known as the fifth quarter. Baldo, who has no lines in the movie, said he enjoyed working on set with the cast, crew and other extras for six days in late 2008. He hadn’t seen the final cut of the film Thursday, but he knows he appears in a locker room scene where the head coach gives the team an inspirational speech. A clip of the scene is available on the movie’s website, along with the trailer. The 5th Quarter hits theatres in limited release today in North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Tennessee and Virginia. A wider release may be possible in the future. The movie is playing at the Carmike Cinema 8 in Lexing-

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6A • FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2011

Man shoots at his brother in argument SALISBURY — A Salisbury man was arrested after shooting at his brother, the Rowan County Sheriff’s Office reported. William Robert Kelly, 21, of 734 Ryan St., was arrested Tuesday and charged with assault with a deadly weapon with intent to kill, communicating threats, carrying a concealed weapon, possession of a weapon with an altered serial number and resisting an officer. He was in jail Thursday night under a $20,000 bond. According to the report, early Tuesday morning Kelly went to the home of his brother, Gary Kelly, at 125 Castle Drive and his brother told him to leave. William Kelly, sitting in his pickup in the driveway, said he wouldn’t leave and threatened to shoot his brother, the report said.

Van hits utility pole, power goes out

Gary Kelly got closer to the truck and again asked William Kelly to leave, which is when William Kelly fired a shot, missing his brother, then drove away, the report said. A Granite Quarry Police officer spotted William Kelly driving W. KELLY down Main Street in Faith and pulled him over. William Kelly told the officer he didn’t have a gun, and when the officer asked again, he told him he might have a .32 caliber handgun in his truck. The gun was found during a search, and William Kelly was taken to the magistrate’s office and placed in jail.

CHINA GROVE — An 18-year-old driver struck a utility pole and knocked out power in the area Thursday afternoon. Joseph Daniels of China Grove was traveling north in the 600 block of Bostian Street when he said he swerved to miss a small animal and ended up striking a utility pole about 3:40 p.m. The downed pole caused a power outage to several blocks in the area. Daniels’ air bags went off during the collision, but photo by Cindy Alley of www.AnimAgeCAptured.Com no injuries were reported. A broken utility pole rests on top of the van after the collision.

Same suspect implicated in two robberies KANNAPOLIS — Police say recent thefts at two jewelry stores appear to have been committed by the same person. In both incidents, a man looked around the business for several minutes before asking to see a gold chain. When an employee took the chain out of a case, the man grabbed it and ran, police said. The thefts happened around 11:20 a.m. March 15 at Baucom Phillips Jewelers, 2071 Dale Earnhardt Blvd., and around 11 a.m. March 19 at Village Jewelry, 867 Cloverleaf Plaza. Police obtained surveillance video from both stores. Detectives ask anyone with information about the thefts or the identity of the suspect to call the Cabarrus Area Crime Stoppers at 704-932-7463 or Detective G.P. Watkins at 704-920-4001.

Father-in-law slashed in ongoing feud ROCKWELL — A Rockwell man was in custody Thursday night after deputies say he cut his father-in-law with a knife Tuesday, sending the older man to hospital. According to the Rowan County Sheriff’s Office, Donald Gene Barnette, 25, of 140 Austin St., Rockwell, was charged with assault with a deadly weapon inflicting serious injury and intimidating a state’s witness. He is BARNETTE in the Rowan County jail under a $25,000 secured bond. According to the report, Barnette went to the home of his father-in-law, Bobby Gene Austin, at 135 Cedar Ridge Lane in China Grove Tuesday night. An altercation ensued, and the report said Barnette cut

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Austin on his right arm several times. Austin was taken to Rowan Regional Medical Center for treatment of what were described as “severe lacerations.” Austin and his wife are scheduled to testify against Barnette in an incident that happened in December. Austin was taking Barnette’s 1-year-old daughter from Barnette’s home at his daughter’s request, and Barnette unexpectedly came home from jail. Barnette jumped onto Auston’s moving vehicle and hung onto the side of the car while Austin drove off. Austin used a baseball bat to try to beat Barnette off his car. He eventually stopped after hitting several mailboxes and street signs, and Barnette grabbed his child and took off back toward his home. Austin was charged with assault with a deadly weapon and misdemeanor child abuse, but is now a state’s witness in the case, the report said.

submitted photo

An image from a surveillance camera shows a man sought by police.

Dogwood bridge tournament begins today SALISBURY — The annual Dogwood Tournament, a bridge competition, starts and continues today through Sunday at the Rufty Holmes Senior Center, 1120 Martin Luther King Blvd.

Play starts at 1 p.m. today and continues through 7 p.m. Saturday, hours are 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday’s Swiss team schedule starts at 10 a.m. Entry fees for Friday and Saturday sessions are $8 a

Child hit by vehicle KANNAPOLIS — A 9year-old boy was injured Wednesday when he was hit by a car on a residential street just outside Kannapolis. According to the N.C. State Highway Patrol, Darren Shockley was walking with a friend along Fowler Street when Kannapolis resident Vicki Schramm struck him in an Oldsmobile about 7:30 p.m. Wednesday. Schramm, 61, told authorities she didn't see Darren or his friend at first, and the speed of her vehicle was estimated at 25 mph. No charges have been filed. Officials were unable to determine whether Darren, who lives nearby, was walking on the street or beside it. A neighbor who ran to the scene within seconds saw the child lying on the road with Schramm, 61, stopped behind him. The 9-year-old was transferred Wednesday night to Carolinas Medical Center from CMC-Northeast, where he was initially taken with a broken arm, a cut on the back of his head and some internal injuries. A trooper said the boy was conscious and alert in the hospital.

person. Swiss teams are $88 per team, with meal included in entry fee. For information, call tournament organizers Myrnie and John McLaughlin at 704-636-9781.

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High Blood Pressure AND Type II Diabetes… Here is something to consider

Local doctors are conducting a research study comparing the effectiveness of an investigational medication compared to a placebo (inactive substance) for the treatment of high blood pressure in people with diabetes.

Financial compensation up to $350 may be provided for time and travel.

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Qualified participants receive all study-related care at no charge, including doctor visits, laboratory services, blood glucose supplies and study medication or placebo (inactive substance).

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Compensation for time and travel may be available.

ATHLETE’S FOOT STUDY

Local doctors are looking for males and females 12 years of age and older to take part in a research study testing an investigational medication to treat Tinea Pedis, commonly known as ATHLETEʼS FOOT.

If eligible to participate, you will be seen by a study doctor and receive study-related testing and study medication or placebo (inactive substance) at no cost. Financial compensation may be provided for time and travel.

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DO YOU HAVE HIGH CHOLESTEROL?

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For more information call 704.647.9913 or visit www.pmgofsalisbury.com

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SALISBURY POST

FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2011 • 7A

CONTINUED

COUPLE

An “infestation” of cockroaches filled the house, and they “weren’t scurrying or hiding, it was just like we were in their territory. I’ve never been anywhere (as) nasty, and I’ve been in every crack house in this county.”

FROM 1a He could smell it from the road Wednesday as he and others arrived to serve a search warrant. “There was trash everywhere,” he said. “A strong smell of ammonia, animal urine in the house. It was filthy.” Moose said there was little food in the cabinets, no running water and the commodes were stopped up, filled with what he said looked like human waste. “The worst house I’ve ever seen,” he said. “There was so much stuff in there, we don’t really know what it was. Piles of stuff. Rotten food. It smelled of decaying flesh but we didn’t find any animal carcasses.” An “infestation” of cockroaches filled the entire house, Moose said. “They weren’t scurrying or hiding, it was just like we were in their territory,” he said. “I’ve never been anywhere (as) nasty, and I’ve been in every crack house in this county.” Moose said the Rowan County Department of Social Services visited the mobile home Monday with Sheriff’s Detective John Brindle after receiving requests to check on the Lores’ four children. The children, ages 7, 9, 14 and 16, were there alone, he said. The Lores had operated Pet Place at the Webb Road Flea Market, but after a massive fire destroyed the flea market in September, they moved to a shop at 848 S. Main St. in Salisbury. “The parents worked at a

DAVID LORE

ANGELA LORE CHAD MOOSE

shop uptown, and they would go open their shop and run their business every day, and their kids were home alone for long periods of time,” Moose said. Social workers took the four children from the home Monday. Sandra Wilkes, director of the Rowan County Department of Social Services, said Thursday the children have been placed with family. “They are in a relative’s home. They are safe, they are being taken care of, they’re clean and they’re getting enrolled in school,” she said. “I think the minimum I can say is they’re not in that home ... and they’re getting good care.” Wilkes said she couldn’t say any more about the children, or whether Social Services had received or responded to previous complaints about the home, because of “strict confidentiality rules.” Authorities said the children had never been enrolled in public school. The family is registered with the N.C. Division of Non-Public Instruction as a home school under the name Rock Olive Academy. David Lore is listed as chief administrator. Neighbors told a Post reporter on Wednesday they hardly ever saw the children. And officers with the Rowan County Home School Association said the Lores were not

Rowan County Sheriff’s detective

active in their group, which offers support as well as field trips and other activities to parents and children in home schools. Bevin Fink, vice president of the association, said the Lores were affiliated with the group at one time but haven’t been for at least three years. William Brown, the organization’s president, said he and his wife Tammy have been “very active” in the association for five years and don’t recall ever seeing the Lores. “We don’t know anything about them,” Brown said. Even if the Lores weren’t living up to their responsibilities as educators as alleged, Brown said he’s concerned the charges will reflect “negatively, not accurately, but negatively” on the home-school community. He stressed that “delinquent parents can be found in all sorts of situations.” “This is such an atypical situation,” he said. “The vast majority of home-schoolers are dedicated and conscientious about following state guidelines, that kind of thing.” Different guidelines got law enforcement involved. Moose said the Sheriff’s Office got a search warrant after the detective accompany Social Services saw the condi-

tion of the house, which included two dead snakes rotting inside aquariums and three malnourished dogs that were taken by Rowan Animal Control. He said as bad as conditions inside the home were when detectives served the search warrant Wednesday, they were better than the “horrendous” conditions Social Services workers found the children living in on Monday. Authorities arrested David and Angela Lore at their pet shop on Wednesday. “They were pretty angry when we arrested them, very angry in fact,” Moose said. When the Lores were taken into custody, Moose said, animals in the back of the store didn’t have any food or water. Rowan Animal Control checked on the store Thursday and contacted the N.C. Department of Agriculture. The two agencies may visit the pet store today to assess the health and living conditions of the animals, he said. Moose said the Sheriff’s Office had received complaints about the animals at the shop and about the dogs at the Lores’ home. Not everyone is convinced the Lores deserve the charges they face.

Amy Hevenor has known the family since her husband got into reptiles six years ago and said he has bought several snakes from Pet Place over the years. Though she was a customer first, Hevenor said she is now a friend of the Lores. She stopped by the shop Wednesday morning to check on the animals and said she’s also concerned about the well being of David and Angela Lore. “I don’t think they did animal cruelty or child abuse,” she said. “I can’t pass judgement on someone. He (David Lore) has a heart of gold in him. I hope it goes OK and they can get out and take care of their animals.” She said Angela Lore always had her daughters at the shop, and she doesn’t believe they were ever mistreated. Hevenor mainly wants to see that the animals are cared for and checked on daily. “I see them all in there. I see the lizards, I see the birds. Hopefully, someone will take care of them,” she said, looking into the store through a window. Several people showed up at Pet Place shortly after Hevenor left. Some were looking for David Lore and some for feeder mice for their reptiles. Someone is taking care of the animals, a woman outside of Pet Place said Thursday, but the store will remain closed for now. Contact reporter Shelley Smith at 704-797-4246.

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been certified. Pick up a nomination form at RuftyHolmes Senior Center, 1120 South Martin Luther King, Jr. Avenue or at www.ruftyholmes.org. The Rowan County Council on Aging was re-organized in January 2007 to educate the community about issues affecting older adults; to improve conditions for local older adults; to advocate for their needs and to promote a “senior friendly community.”

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uate, and select winners who will be recognized at an Awards Luncheon planned for May 13 as part of Older Americans Month at Rufty-Holmes Senior Center. Over the past three years, 12 individuals and 12 organizations have been honored by the Council as award winners. The Council also recognizes at its luncheon businesses that have been certified earlier in the year by the Council as a “Senior Friendly Business.” Since the program began, nine companies have

A rally to support state funding of Smart Start will be held at 6:30 tonight at the Smart Start offices at 1839 Jake Alexander Boulevard West. The rally is organized by the directors of all Rowan County child care centers. North Carolina legislators are considering cutting Smart Start funding. Smart Start is a state program that provides funds to help children get high quality early care and to make sure that they are ready to attend school. Teacher tuition assistance, benefits, and quality of the child’s education would be affected by cuts. The rally will be videotaped and a microphone will be available for anyone wishing to address those in attendance. Copies of the videotape will be sent to legislators. Directors, staff, board members, families and all interested parties are encouraged to attend. Overflow parking will be available nearby. For more information, contact Smart Start at 704-630-9085 or Partners in Learning at 704-638-9020.

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HOME&GARDEN SALISBURY POST

Deirdre Parker Smith, Copy Editor, 704-797-4252 dp1@salisburypost.com

FRIDAY March 25, 2011

8A

www.salisburypost.com

You can have a green lawn without using all those chemicals ALISBURY — Bitter cold weather this winter took its toll on fescue in Rowan County. Fescue turned brown and in some instances was killed outright. But with the arrival of warmer weather, fescue lawns are starting to come back DARRELL BLACKWELDER and look good in some areas. Cool season fescue and bluegrass blends require maintenance incorporating both fertilizer and pesticides for insect and weed control in the annual program. Many seek the perfect manicured lawn, but a number of homeowners are abandoning this goal, giving way to organic or limited pesticide use for

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lawn care. Reducing pesticide usage is certainly a consideration given the state of our economy. Low maintenance lawns can look good and be green with fewer weeds and less diseases by understanding cultural practices. Below are a few tips that may reduce disease, insect and weed problems without chemicals. • Make sure your soil fertility is correct. Have soil tested every two years to ensure maximum growth. Guessing on fertility is a major problem. Correct fertility at the right stage of growth will reduce brown patch. • Raise mower height. Research has proven that the closer lawns are mowed, the higher incidence of weeds such as dandelion and annual bluegrass. Tall grass shades weed seeds, reducing sunlight needed for germination. Those who mow

closely to reduce growth generally have mostly weeds. • Mow often and leave the grass clippings. Grass clippings add organic matter to the soil, supplying nutrients. Turf specialists reveal that leaving grass clippings can reduce fertilization needs 25 percent. • Mow late in the afternoon when the grass is dry. Mowing grass laden with dew or wet from a rain has a higher incidence of brown patch and other foliar diseases. • Keep the lawnmower blade sharp. Dull mower blades make turf grass jagged and unsightly. Jagged turf also is a prime candidate for the spread of foliar fungus diseases. • Irrigate lawns in the early morning. Deep but infrequent watering encourages roots to penetrate deep-

er into the soil. Watering in the evening encourages pathogenic fungus disease such as brown patch. • Milky spore is a talc product laden with bacteria that controls grubs in the submitted Photos soil. This is a You can control weeds like dandelion by carelive product that works best ful mowing and fertilization. only when there is a large grub infesta- crease weed populations. Altion. The bacteria remain ac- falfa meal, cotton seed meal tive and spread through inand blood meal are all fected grubs. sources of nitrogen (the pri• There are various types mary element needed for of organic fertilizers on the green plant growth). Bone market. If you plan to use meal supplies phosphorus manures, be sure they are necessary for root expanwell composted. Non-comsion. Rock phosphate is a posted manure is a haven for mined material that also many weeds and will insupplying the major nutrient

Springtime show

Saving land pays dividends

submitted Photos

Grape hyacinth blooming in hurley Park is a sign that spring has arrived.

Take time to stop and see nature’s beauty BY KAREN BUSBY Master Gardener Volunteer

ALISBURY — Since the first day of spring has officially arrived, it is time to take a stroll outside and appreciate all of the beauty nature has begun to provide once again with the opening of the blossoms on the trees and the eruption of dainty woodland flowers. Our own Hurley Park is a favorite destination for many of us to witness nature’s presents to us during this delightful season. One of the most outstanding specimens

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Pulmonaria puts on a display.

for maximum growth. Darrell Blackwelder is the County Extension Director with horticulture responsibilities with the North Carolina Cooperative Extension Service in Rowan County. Learn more about Cooperative Extension events and activities on Facebook or website at www.rowanextension.com.

is the “Elizabeth” magnolia located close to the corner of Confederate Avenue on Lake Drive. It is a gorgeous deciduous magnolia with stunning yellow, slightly fragrant blooms on its bare branches at this time of year. The pink “tulip” magnolia (M. Liliiflora) and white blooming “star” magnolia (M. Stellata) are in full bloom at this time as well. The cherry trees are sporting their blossoms as are the mahonias and the heavily laden branches of the white spirea. Redbuds are beginning to show their rich color before bursting open shortly. Only one azalea was spotted trying to show off some early color, as well. Native trillium is present throughout the park primarily because it was actually abundant in the area before the park was developed. Native trillium is an original plant in the park. Alongside much of the trillium is the white flowering bloodroot. It is so named because it has an orange-colored gold has also begun blooming, as has blue rhizome which will get colored juice on phlox. your hands when you handle it. Many of the winter blooming hellebores The wild bleeding heart plants (Dicenare still nodding their little heads. Gardentra) are up with their lacy-looking leaves ers sometimes refer to them as a Christbut are not yet in bloom. New fern fronds mas rose or Lenten rose but hellebores are are beginning to dramatically unfurl their not members of the rose family. delicate fronds in many of the gardens. How fortunate we are that the Hurley Little white flowers of the partridgeber- family chose to construct and maintain ry are also decorating the woodland this beautifully planned park with such an grounds. Pulmonaria (lungwort) are disinteresting selection of plantings for the playing beautiful shades of flowers which public to enjoy. Meander around the park range from white to deep purple. The deli- and take notes so you can visit your local cate columbines are out of the ground and garden shop and add some of your fain bud. vorites to your own garden this spring. More familiar bulbs such as narcissus Karen Busby is a Master Gardener vol(double flowering), jonquils and daffodils unteer with the North Carolina Cooperaare abundant. Muscari or grape hyacinths tive Extension Service in Rowan County. are plentiful in many of the beds. Pink Learn more about Cooperative Extension tulips have emerged at the main entrance events and activities on Facebook or webto the park. The groundcover green and site at www.rowanextension.com.

RALEIGH — The state’s commitment to land and water conservation is paying dividends across North Carolina, including in Rowan County, according to the annual Green Book report released by Land for Tomorrow. North Carolina’s land and water conservation trust funds — Clean Water Management Trust Fund (CWMTF), Natural Heritage Trust Fund (NHTF), Parks and Recreation Trust Fund (PARTF) and the Agricultural Development and Farmland Preservation Trust Fund (ADFPTF) — provided $78,625 for projects in Rowan County in 2010. To date, one or more of the state’s four conservation trust funds have spent just over $12 million in Rowan County to help conserve land and water. That funding is vital to the state’s economy and public health. “There’s a reason this year’s Green Book is titled ‘An Excellent Investment,’ ” says Reid Wilson, executive director of the Conservation Trust for North Carolina and a Land for Tomorrow executive committee member. “One month ago, we released a study that shows that for every $1 invested by the state’s conservation trust funds, North Carolinians receive a $4 return for natural goods and services — things like drinking water protection, cleaner air and flood control. Conservation funding is saving Rowan County taxpayers money. “That return on investment is a conservative figure,” Wilson notes, “because the study didn’t take into account the significant benefits of land and water conservation on the agricultural, tourism, recreational and military industries. “Just last week it was announced that North Carolina had a record year for tourism, with the travel and tourism industry contributing $17 billion to the state’s economy,” he says. “People are coming here because of our fantastic natural areas. Many of those places have been protected through investment from the conservation trust funds.” Members of the Land for Tomorrow coalition distributed highlights from the Green Book to North Carolina legislators, including the delegation from Rowan County, on Tuesday. They urged lawmakers to support keeping $50 million for CWMTF and $2 million for the ADFPTF in the state budget. These are the current funding levels, which have already been cut roughly 50 percent from past budgets. To download the complete Green Book, including county data, visit www.landfortomorrow.org.


SALISBURY POST

FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2011 • 9A

HOME & GARDEN

Bullied child has family worried about what to do to help

Scripps Howard News Service

Posters are a great way to introduce a theme and decorate without breaking the bank. Let’s explore. Framed posters can help make a guest room pleasant and inviting. Depending on your decor, the posters can be of flowers, water scenes, gardens, animals or sports themes, to name a few possibilities. What about a Western theme? Bring some cowboys and Indians to a child’s room. Is your heritage from another country? Do you like nostalgic themes? Are you confused about the theme to use? Think about the feeling or mood you want to create and then you will have the inspiration as to what theme you want to pursue. But don’t limit yourself to only the guest room. Poster choices are so varied and attractive that they can be used in any room. How about decorating a family room with vintage movie posters? There are hundreds of these posters to

choose from and you can pick just about any movie from the 1940s and onward. And posters are inexpensive. The framing will probably cost more than the poster itself. You can enhance and enlarge the size of the poster by having it matted when you frame it. Some posters look better without matting. If you aren’t sure which way to go, a framer can help you. If matting is the choice, it should coordinate with the rest of the colors in the room, such as in furniture, window treatments, floor covering and wall color. Try to either contrast or blend. The choice is yours as to how you would like the poster to stand out. When decorating with posters, choose more than one so a theme can be established. Posters come in more than one size, so you can blend smaller ones with larger ones if space is limited or for a visual variety. Having a few posters of an ongoing theme will help complete the look in the room.

BY MARY CAROL GARRITY Easter always brings back a wealth of wonderful childhood memories for me. One of my favorites is the amazing egg tree in the home of my friend Gracie. Every Easter, Gracie’s mother would hand-blow Easter eggs, decorate them beautifully and hang them from the twigs of a tree she made from a fallen branch. Then came the best part: Gracie’s mother would say, “Mary Carol, you can pick an egg to keep.” I thought I had died and gone to heaven. While I don’t have Gracie’s mother’s talent for decorating hand-blown eggs, I do like to dress up my dining-room table for Easter when Dan and I have the family over. This year, I’m going to steal ideas from the festive table the Nell Hill’s Atchison gang designed. Want to join me? Here are a few tips for the taking. In general, I’m opting for a subdued look on my dining table this season. But Easter is the big exception. In my book, if your table isn’t bright and cheery and overflowing with spring color, it just isn’t Easter. It doesn’t take much to make your dining chairs fun and festive, but guests will be wowed by your work. Gather together some faux spring or summer blooms, make a bright bouquet, then tie it up with spring-colored organza ribbon. Secure the nosegay to the back of the chair and in seconds you’ve elevated the look of your table. On our display table at Nell Hill’s Atchison, we used two layers of light, springy tablecloths. We started with a vintage-looking white cloth that is edged in green embroidered polka dots, turned on the diagonal to make it more interesting. Next, we added a peppy table topper in robin’s-egg blue, bordered in bouncing blue polka dots. Do you have any vintage

linens hiding away in your cedar chest? Use them on your Easter table. Or, get a yard and a half of spring fabric, sew a hem (or, if you’re a cheater like me, fold and press a quickie hem) and use it as an instant topper. Depending upon time and inclination, you can make your centerpiece as simple or complex as you like. If you’re rushed for time, take one or three apothecary jars and fill them half full of faux birds’ eggs. If you’d like your arrangement to have more color, add a few bundles of faux spring grasses on either side of the grouping. Fake grass bouquets are one of my favorite seasonal accents this year — the emerald green positively glows with energy and life. Consider adding a few Easter figurines. We tried a vintage-looking bunny, dressed in top hat and ruffle. Here’s another centerpiece option: Elevate an Easter icon on a riser. We used a rustic wooden cake plate to do so. You could also use a plant stand, a stack of books, a compote or anything else that will give your look a lift. To give the tableau more height, we placed a blue tinted jar full of birds’ eggs in the background. We put Easter grass in the foreground (you could also use moss) to make the display fuller. Stop here or add an egg or two to the foreground, and a fern to the middle ground to bring in even more color and texture. When you design the place

Home and Garden Television

A continuing compendium of tips and tricks from Home & Garden Television: Just because your home is pint-sized doesn’t mean you have to live with pint-sized home decor. Try these tricks of the trade on for size, and you’ll find that your small apartment has never looked bigger. • You don’t have to live with standard-issue apartment Venetian blinds. Add a touch of drama and create a more comfortable feel with curtains, and consider the tricks you can do with curtains to make your space bigger. Hang them outside the window or even where there are no windows. Hang them floor-to-ceiling to create height or have them flow from a cornice that hides the curtain rod. • Lucite tables or chairs and glass tops all give the impression of openness while still delivering the function you need. • Add light up, down and all around to create interest and the feeling of space.

settings for your Easter table, think like a kid. Make it bright and playful and so much fun to look at that you’d rather not disturb it to eat. One secret is to add pops of color, balanced with a few plain white dishes. We achieved that harmony by starting with a yellow charger, which is actually a serving platter. Next came two white plates, each in a different shape and size but sporting similar trim details. We broke up the white by inserting a bright blue napkin. This is a great way to display napkins if you don’t want to do anything fancy with them. We topped our tower of plates with a lovely green cake plate with fluted edges. Drinking glasses are another way to bring in a pop of color. I really like to add individual flower bouquets to my dining-table displays. They offer another chance to bring more color, texture and interest to the table. Consider brightly colored mini vases with a few faux daisy blooms. If you don’t like fakes, fill the bud vases with inexpensive cash-andcarry bouquets. The column has been adapted from Mary Carol Garrity’s blog at www.nellhills. com. She can be reached at marycarol@nellhills.com.

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Groom” was wondering how to dance with her son at his wedding because she uses a wheelchair. I was a bride with a father whose physical mobility is severely compromised. The “traditional” father-daughter dance was out of the question. My brother graciously agreed to dance with me on my wedding day, and my father couldn’t have been prouder as he looked on. — Been There Bride in Wis. Dear Bride: Lovely! Send questions via e-mail to askamy@tribune.com or by mail to Ask Amy, Chicago Tribune, TT500, 435 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago, IL 60611. Amy Dickinson’s memoir, “The Mighty Queens of Freeville: A Mother, a Daughter and the Town that Raised Them” (Hyperion), is available in bookstores. TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES

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Get egg-cited about Easter decorating Scripps Howard News Service

the consequences were not “disastrous.” Someone more deserving got the job — a net gain. — Customer Dear Customer: You make excellent points. Customers have choices to make. And businesses can and should train their representatives to be professional, and discipline them when they are not. You say the fact that this complaint was sent out through Twitter isn’t relevant. And yet, that is the focus of my concern. A tweet not only is sent to the writer’s “followers” but can also fly around the Internet with lightning speed, “poisoning the well,” so to speak, with unsubstantiated, disproportionate, negative (and personal) attacks. I thought “Fired” made an excellent suggestion: Count to 10 before you tweet. Dear Amy: “Mother of the

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• Unless you’re trying to make a statement with a dramatic, overstuffed couch in the room, your small space will probably feel better with moderately sized or even slightly smaller furnishings. It’s all about scale. • Because most apartments are boxlike, it’s fun to add some curves. Try round tables, chairs with a curve and rugs that are adorned with shapes like spirals and dots. • A light rug can open up your room and make it feel larger. If your apartment came with stained or dark wall-to-wall carpeting, cover that up with a rug in a lighter hue. • Contrary to what you might think, small spaces don’t have to forgo a bed with

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lots of linens and fabrics. Layers and an elegant mix of colors, prints and pillows can make a space seem airier and give depth to what is almost always one of the biggest pieces in the apartment. • An old solution for cramped spaces has come back into style for good rea-

son: Today’s Murphy beds pop out of sight and look great when they’re in use. Courtesy Anne Krueger on hgtv.com For thousands of other ideas visit www.hgtv.com. Distributed by Scripps Howard News Service.

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and efficient, and Store B, whose salespeople are usually courteous and efficient, you would choose Store A every time. Fired admitted that she was rude to a customer, but she blames the customer for complaining to the store management. Meanwhile, the customer, who has many choices, may never come back to that store. The store not only rid itself of a bad apple, but also signaled to all of its employees that courtesy to customers is not optional. Fired could learn that actions have consequences (and be a better person) or could choose to learn the wrong lesson: that other people need to show her more courtesy than she shows them. She has chosen the wrong lesson. Incidentally, the fact that the complaint was in the form of a tweet is not relevant. Also,

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kids outside of the classroom. Academic teams, the Girl Scouts, music and theater will help her to feel more confident. You can also help her by telling stories from your own life. You can ask her to describe her feelings and review strategies for dealing with them. Friendship is an ideal antidote to bullying. Help to foster friendships at and outside of school. Dear Amy: “Fired” was a customer service representative who was fired for being rude to a customer after the customer tweeted a complaint about her. This letter seems to have hit a nerve among the “prorudeness” constituency. I hope you will finally print the contrary view. If you could choose between Store A, whose salespeople are always courteous

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Her parents, my husband and I are at a loss as to what to tell her. Do you have any suggestions on how we can help her? — Worried Aunt Dear Aunt: Your niece’s parents should be all over this issue with the school. The child who made this threat should be dealt with (and the child’s parents should be called in). Your niece did the right thing by taking this to adults at school, and now the other adults in her life should rally behind and beside her to assure her that you are on her side as you help her to tackle this. You and her parents can encourage your niece to get involved in activities to build and bolster her self-esteem. Dance, gymnastics, swimming and other sports can help her to feel strong despite her size. These activities will also introduce her to other

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Dear Amy: My beautiful 11year-old niece is being bullied at school. She is very petite, so other children make fun of her size. She has learned to ignore this, but yesterday this teasing escalated to the point where a fellow student told her she was going to be beaten up. My niece has talked to the teachers and school ASK counselor, but AMY now she has the reputation of being a snitch, so she doesn’t want to take that route again. Things are so bad for her that she gets knots in her stomach and a headache every school day and doesn’t want to go back to school.


OPINION

10A • FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2011

SALISBURY POST

A popular uprising in Miami N

Salisbury Post “The truth shall make you free” GREGORY M. ANDERSON Publisher 704-797-4201 ganderson@salisburypost.com

ELIZABETH G. COOK

CHRIS RATLIFF

Editor

Advertising Director

704-797-4244 editor@salisburypost.com

704-797-4235 cratliff@salisburypost.com

CHRIS VERNER

RON BROOKS

Editorial Page Editor

Circulation Director

704-797-4262 cverner@salisburypost.com

704-797-4221 rbrooks@salisburypost.com

BALANCING N.C.’S BUDGET

Stark figures ‘We are one in song’ on ed cuts Countywide chorus an uplifting experience

f any legislators still hoped to balance the state budget while not raising taxes and significantly harming public education, they got a sobering report recently. The Joint House-Senate Education Budget Subcommittee studied how to cut $760 million out of the $11.2 billion education budget. After seeing the facts, Sen. Jerry Tillman, R-Randolph, said, “Some of them (the cuts) are staggering.” The $760 million figure stems from Gov. Beverly Perdue’s proposed budget. She refused to cut teachers and raise class sizes — although her budget would cut the education budget and harm public education in many other ways. She proposed, instead, to institute a three-quarters of 1 percent sales tax after a current 1 percent tax expires on July 1. In essence, Perdue is calling for a sales tax after July 1 that is one-quarter of a percent less than the current rate while Republicans want it to be a full percent less. Perdue’s budget, therefore, presents legislators and North Carolina voters with a simple proposition: Is a sales-tax cut of three-quarters of a percent, or 15 cents on most $20 purchases, worth the damage to public education that would be caused by cutting another $760 million from its budget? Here are the facts, as presented to the subcommittee by budget analysts and reported by The Associated Press. The state would save money by increasing student-teacher ratios and employing fewer teachers. Two possible scenarios are: Raise the ratio in all grades by two students, or increase them by even more in just K-9. Current funding ratios run from 18 students in the earliest grades to 27 in later years, but those are funding ratios. In actual classrooms, exceptions in most grades run enrollments higher than those levels. ... The scenarios are numerous, the Associated Press reported. One had 6,062 teaching positions being eliminated to save $333 million; that’s just half of the money needed. Another proposal that includes cutting teachers and teacher aides, for a total of 17,741 positions, would save $528 million. Preschool programs could be eliminated, and community college and university tuition could be raised significantly, in the 10 percent range. After hearing all of the potential scenarios for getting to the $760 million difference between extending a three-quartercent sales tax and not, Tillman said of the potential cuts, “They’re very devastating.” North Carolinians must now decide which is more devastating, these cuts or the extra sales tax. You can “vote” by contacting your legislator.

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— Winston-Salem Journal

Common sense

(Or uncommon wisdom, as the case may be) A word to the wise ain’t necessary — it’s the stupid ones that need the advice. — Bill Cosby

Moderately confused

hat a weekend! I’m still on an emotional high from spending this past weekend watching the Rowan-Salisbury Fifth Grade Honors Chorus grow together through song. There is the saying, “It takes a village to raise a child.” Well, it takes a village to put on a professional choral production with fifth grade students. Rowan-Salisbury Schools has been blessed in producing many artistic enDICY MCCULLOUGH deavors over the years. One of those endeavors is the fifth grade music festival each spring. The festival grew out of a vision of two elementary music teachers, Lucy Shue and Beth Yelvington, seven years ago. They had a vision children should be able not only to participate in a choral experience on a large level, but also benefit from working with a real-live composer. David Hagy, the conductor of the Salisbury Symphony, actually had the vision of a countywide chorus first. He asked the elementary music teachers, in a meeting, if they were willing for a fifth grade chorus to sing with the Salisbury Symphony. Of course, each music teacher was excited. The countywide chorus now has been singing with the orchestra for a little more than 20 years. The music festival, being two days of intense rehearsals, is a wonderful addition to the symphony experience and gives the children a different perspective by singing in harmony and adding choreography. The vision for the first music festival came true in 2005, with Sally Albrecht as the clinician. Known in the music world as a popular conductor, composer, and clinician, Sally was chosen to direct the festival not only because of her musicianship, but also her ability to work with and motivate children to perform. She was asked to come back in 2006, and due to her popularity, was asked again this year for the third time. Feeling

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The Rowan-Salisbury Fifth Grade Honors Chorus bonded together in song at last weekend’s music festival. honored, she wrote a premiere piece, especially for the Rowan-Salisbury Concert, entitled, “Thunder.” Parents, students and teachers expressed many comments throughout the two-day event. One group of Cleveland students used words like “Awesome,” “Groovy” and “It’s amazing.” Kelly Hain, a parent and kindergarten teacher at Hurley Elementary School, expressed how she had seen her child, Lily, grow with newfound confidence as she practiced the songs, wondering how her mom knew the words to some of them. A student who performed last year, Samantha Hensley, summed it up by saying, “I loved it. It was fun. My favorite part was when we performed, and everyone came to watch. I also liked getting to see my friends from other schools. If I could, I would get on the stage right now and do it again.” There is no better recommendation for the success of a program than a student who has been part of the process before. This event did not happen by itself. It does take a village, such as the 13 music teachers who serve approximately 10,000 students, practicing often before or after school. Then, there’s grant money from the Blanche and Julian Robertson foundation, and donations of time, money and services from various local businesses and organizations. Included in the village are Dr. Sarah Hensley, an ad-

LETTERS Tax hike targets smokers — again I read the article in the Post about the proposal that cigarettes be taxed “again” — this time with an increase of $1 a pack. Why are smokers always targeted when someone mentions raising taxes? Why not alcohol? There must be lots of lobbying done to keep that from happening. Smokers have been the target for quite some time. There are more problems that need attention than smokers. I don’t smoke, but I did for 38 years before quitting in 1998. How many times do we hear about a smoker driving down the road and killing someone in a head-on collision? I’m not saying cigarettes aren’t harmful, but this tax will not keep teens from smoking. Every generation does it. Most smokers try not to

TO THE

ministrator, who believes in educating the whole child, and the awesome accompanist, Susan Trivette, who volunteers every year to play the piano. Of course, this musical experience could not happen without the support of parents and the willingness of children involved. It is a lot of hard work. One music teacher, Tiffany Garcia, put things into perspective by saying, “The children begin to see the reality of time, and that music is not instantaneous. To prepare something like an Honors Chorus performance is a slice of temporal reality in a microwave culture.” The two-day festival concluded with the 180-voice Fifth Grade Honors Chorus singing at 4 p.m. Some songs had the audience laughing, while others produced a few tears. No amount of words could ever express the emotional roller coaster ride each and every person took that day. For two days, at South Rowan High School, a diverse group of children bonded together, just like the song they sang, by Greg Gilpin, “We are one in music. We are one in song.” Wouldn’t it be great if the whole world learned the words to this song and lived by them? Sally Albrecht, are you up for the challenge? • • • Dicy McCullough is the author of a children’s book, “Tired of My Bath,” which is available at Literary Bookpost, Treasures Hidden, Corner Books and More in China Grove and amazon.com.

EDITOR

Letters policy The Salisbury Post welcomes letters to the editor. Each letter should be limited to 300 words and include the writer’s name, address and daytime phone number. Letters may be edited for clarity and length. Limit one letter each 14 days. Write Letters to the Editor, Salisbury Post, P.O. Box 4639, Salisbury, NC 28145-4639. Or fax your letter to 639-0003. E-mail: letters@salisburypost.com.

invade a non-smoker’s space. How many people leave home and never make it back because of a head-on collision with a drunken driver — many of them repeat offenders? In a split second, these people are gone. We never see cigarettes advertised on TV. But beer and alcohol both are advertised regularly. How about putting that tax on alcohol and leave the smokers alone? — Shirley Smith Salisbury

Pit bull concerns I am very concerned about

the dangerous situation created by pit bulldogs that are not properly controlled and restrained by their owners. These dogs bite and kill and sometimes attack children. I have had contact with the animal control office regarding this situation in my neighborhood. Although an officer did come to check the situation, I was not pleased with the service I received. Somebody needs to do something before someone is seriously hurt. — Margaret Tucker Wansley Salisbury

orman Braman is not your typical billionaire car dealer. Nor is he your typical establishment Republican, who too often puts party above principle. Norman Braman is the type of person who strikes fear into the hearts of every professional politician who thinks he can say one thing to get elected and then do the opposite once in office. In case you haven’t been paying attenCAL tion, Braman led THOMAS a successful drive to recall Republican mayor Carlos Alvarez of Miami-Dade, Fla., and Commissioner Natacha Seijas. Their offenses? In a telephone conversation, Braman tells me there were many, including, he says, “sloppy bookkeeping, fraud, and the mayor’s decision to use tax dollars to build a sports stadium for the local baseball team” when fiscal challenges for the city and high unemployment were harming the local economy. Braman filed a lawsuit hoping to stop the stadium. He lost. The final straw, he tells me, was when Alvarez and Seijas backed an increase in salaries for public employee union members and a property tax increase to help pay for it. Braman says he was enraged because seniors were not getting a cost of living increase and the jobless numbers were growing. Braman launched a website (www.recallmayorAlvarez.org) and the campaign was on. That a prominent Miami businessman who had voted for Alvarez (Seijas represented another county) would be able to attract Hispanics and AfricanAmericans, angry whites as well as Democrats, Republicans and independents of various hues is the ultimate in coalition politics. According to a recent story in the Miami Herald titled “Will Voter Revolt Bring Real Change at Miami-Dade County Hall?” “Eighty-eight percent voted to oust Alvarez and Seijas in the biggest recall of a local politician in U.S. history.” Braman says people should take one message from his efforts: “This is not a Republican or Democratic issue. It is a referendum for change.” The tough part comes next. As the Herald reported, the county charter must be changed if political business is not to remain as usual. “Commissioners,” it found, “have often refused to bring proposals to change the charter before the public for a vote.” The momentum may be shifting. The commissioners are set to meet this week to plan a special election to replace Alvarez and Seijas. There is also a good chance they might consider reforming the charter and allow the public to vote on proposed changes. Some pundits and Democratic politicians have predicted that the tea party movement to reform government is a flash in the pan and won’t last through the 2012 election. Norman Braman begs to differ. The flip side of an energized electorate demanding that government not spend more than it takes in and that it take in only what it absolutely needs, respecting the people who earn it, is that increasing numbers of us must be torn away from the public trough. Four years ago, the Christian Science Monitor reported that, according to an analysis by Gary Shilling, an economist in Springfield, N.J., “Slightly over half of all Americans — 52.6 percent — now receive significant income from government programs.” That figure is probably higher today. No wonder many have become addicted to the politicians who keep sending them checks instead of encouraging the ablebodied to care for themselves. The United States is seriously and dangerously speeding toward socialism, in function, if not in name. Howard Jarvis led an antitax revolt over high property taxes in California. In 2011, Norman Braman of Miami could be his successor. • • • Contact Cal Thomas at: Tribune Media Services, 2225 Kenmore Ave., Suite 114, Buffalo, N.Y. 14207.


SALISBURY POST

FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2011 • 11A

W O R L D / N AT I O N

NATO likely to take lead only of air over Libya WASHINGTON (AP) — The United States welcomed a partial handover for the Libyan air campaign to NATO on Thursday, but the allies apparently balked at assuming full control and the U.S. military was left in charge of the brunt of combat. NATO agreed to take over command of the newly established no-fly zone over Libya, protective flights meant to deter Libya’s Moammar Gadhafi from putting warplanes in the air. That leaves the U.S. with responsibility for attacks on Gadhafi’s ground forces and other targets, which are the toughest and most controversial portion of the operation. The U.S. had hoped the alliance would reach a consensus Thursday for NATO to take full control of the military operation authorized by the United Nations, including the protection of Libyan civilians and supporting humanitarian aid efforts on the ground. It was not immediately clear when the allies could reach agreement on the matter. “We are taking the next step: We have agreed along with our NATO allies to transition command and control for the no-fly zone over Libya to NATO,” Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton said. “All 28 allies have also now authorized military authorities to develop an operations plan for NATO to take on the broader civilian protection mission.” Lines of authority were unclear, but U.S. commanders would presumably be chiefly responsible for ensuring that the NATO protective flights do not conflict with planned combat operations under U.S. command. The Pentagon indicated U.S. warplanes will keep flying strike missions over Libya.

Gaza militants fire deep into Israel; airstrikes in response JERUSALEM (AP) — Palestinian militants in Gaza fired a new wave of rockets that landed deep inside Israel, defying retaliatory attacks and threats. As the violence threatened to escalate the day after a deadly Jerusalem bombing, Israel got a boost from the visiting U.S. defense chief, who said no country could tolerate the “repugnant” attacks on its soil. Police said Gaza militants fired 10 rockets and mortars toward Israel Thursday, including two rockets that landed north of the city of Ashdod — a first since Israel and Gaza’s Hamas rulers reached an unofficial truce following a three-week war that ended in January 2009. Israeli airstrikes hit a number of Gaza targets in retaliation. Neither side reported injuries or said they wanted a new fight. Wednesday’s bombing killed a British tourist, and five members of a Jewish family were slain while they slept in a West Bank settlement earlier this month. Israel has blamed Palestinians for both attacks.

Census shows Hispanic growth reaching 50 million WASHINGTON (AP) — Hispanics accounted for more than half of the U.S. population increase over the last decade, exceeding estimates in most states as they crossed a new census milestone: 50 million, or 1 in 6 Americans. Meanwhile, more than 9 million Americans checked two or more race categories on their 2010 census forms, up 32 percent from 2000, a sign of burgeoning multiracial growth in an increasingly minority nation. The Census Bureau on Thursday released its first set of national-level findings from the 2010 count on race and migration, detailing a decade in which rapid minority growth, aging whites and the

‘Place in the Sun’ set stage for Taylor’s stardom Associated Press

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a Libyan rebel carries rockets to a checkpoint on the frontline near Zwitina in eastern Libya on thursday. housing boom and bust were the predominant story lines. Analysts said the results confirmed a demographic transformation under way that is upending traditional notions of racial minorities, political swing districts, even city and suburb. “These are big demographic changes,” said Mark Mather, an associate vice president at the nonprofit Population Reference Bureau. “There is going to be some culture shock, especially in communities that haven’t had high numbers of immigrants or minorities in the past.”

Adviser says Bachmann likely to enter presidential race ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) — Tea party favorite and Republican Rep. Michele Bachmann is feeling pressure from the political calendar to rush a decision on a White House bid and may announce her intentions as early as May, one of her top advisers said Thursday. Bachmann, a thirdterm congresswoman from Minnesota, could form a presidential exploratory committee beBACHMANN fore two televised Republican debates scheduled the first week of May, said Ed Brookover, a Bachmann adviser. “I’m not sure the debate is what’s going to make our final decision,” he said. “Is it a factor? Yes.” Other Republicans familiar with Bachmann’s thinking said all signs point to a White House run. They insisted on anonymity to discuss private conversations with Bachmann and her advisers.

Paralyzed mom of triplets wants to visit her children LOS ANGELES (AP) — It’s a custody case in which no one disputes these tragic facts: A healthy young woman went to the hospital to deliver her triplets, was badly brain damaged by a series of medical errors and can no longer walk, talk or even feed herself. But Abbie Dorn’s attorney says that doesn’t make her any less a mother to those 4-year-old triplets, telling Superior Court Judge Frederick C. Shaller at a pre-trial hearing in Los Angeles Thursday that the 34-year-old woman has the same rights to regular visits with her children as any other parent. “They can call her mommy and, most of all, they can tell her they love her,” attorney Lisa Meyer said during closing arguments at a hearing to decide whether Dorn is allowed to see her children for two weeks every summer and a week in the spring and fall. The attorney for Dorn’s ex-husband, Dan Dorn, countered Meyer, saying that as tragic as her situation is, she is no longer capable of being a parent and that if her children are to see her it should only be under the supervision of their father and on his terms. “It’s unfortunate but it’s the truth, and we have to deal with what we know,” said attorney Vicki Greene.

Just how many air traffic controllers do pilots need? WASHINGTON (AP) — Should jetliners be landing with only a single air traffic controller on duty — even if he’s awake? Federal officials are grappling with that question following the safe landing of two jetliners this week with no help from the lone air traffic supervisor on duty at Washington’s Reagan National Airport. He’s been suspended, and safety investigators say he has acknowledged he was asleep. The incident comes nearly five years after a fatal crash in Kentucky where a controller was working alone. Accident investigators said that controller was most likely suffering from fatigue, although they placed responsibility for the crash that took 46 lives on the pilots. The National Air Traffic Controllers Association warned at the time against putting controllers alone on shifts and assigning tiring work schedules. The union’s president, Paul Rinaldi, made the same point again on Thursday: “One-person shifts are unsafe. Period.”

Researchers say animal was saber-toothed vegetarian WASHINGTON (AP) — Surprised scientists have discovered the remains of a saber-toothed vegetarian. The leafcrunching animal — about the size of a large dog — lived 260 million years ago in what is now Brazil, researchers report in today’s edition of the journal Science. Its upper canine teeth were nearly 5 inches long. Such large teeth are more often the mark of a meat-eating animal, used to capture and kill prey. The enormous canines were likely used by the plant-eating animals to fight each other or protect against predators, said research leader Juan Carlos Cisneros of the University of Piaui in northeastern Brazil. For example, they might have fought for territory, resources or females, like the modern musk deer, which also have a pair of large, tusklike teeth, he said via email. “These situations are extremely important for the survival of an individual and the success of a species,” he said. Discovering animals like this “shows us how nature is extremely creative in providing solutions for several life tasks.”

Man who called officer ‘fat slob’ getting his day in court LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) — A federal appeals court is allowing a free speech lawsuit to go ahead after a Kentucky man was arrested when he called a police officer a “fat slob.” The man, Kevin O. Kennedy, was angry over permits to expand a strip mall near his home in 2005 and called Joseph Schutzman, who is also a building inspector, a fat slob. Schutzman arrested Kennedy on a charge of disturbing the peace. The charge was later dropped, but Kennedy sued. The U.S. 6th Circuit Court of Appeals ruled the lawsuit over wrongful arrest can go forward.

Elizabeth Taylor, screen goddess, was born in 1951’s “A Place in the Sun,” when she cooed into Montgomery Clift’s ear, “You’ll be my pickup.” Taylor had been a child and teenage star, but “A Place in the Sun” was the first head-on look at her mature, raven-haired, violeteyed beauty. It would be captured again, if fleetingly, in the sultry “BUtterfield 8,” the sweltering “Cat on a Hot Tin Roof” and the fitting “Cleopatra,” surely her historical counterpart. Her searing screen presence astonished a moviegoing public. It was a ravishing, glamorous glow that no amount of blockbuster failures or tabloid escapades could dim — and in her 79 years, there were plenty of both. As news of her death Wednesday spread, it was clear how many were still entranced. Fellow stars, fans and heads of state were nearly as helpless as Clift’s George Eastman. Her former husband, former Sen. John W. Warner recalled her “classic face and majestic eyes.” Joan Collins remembered Taylor as “the last of the true Hollywood icons.” Elton John said she embodied “the very essence of glamorous movie stardom.” Taylor died Wednesday of congestive heart failure. She was surrounded by her four children at Los Angeles’ Cedars-Sinai Medical Center, where she had been

GLENDALE, Calif. (AP) — Elizabeth Taylor’s family mourned the screen legend in a brief private funeral service Thursday at a Southern California cemetery famous for being the final resting place of Hollywood celebrities, including her good friend Michael Jackson. Inside the sprawling Forest Lawn Cemetery, barricades blocked access to the funeral, where about four dozen family members mourned the actress during a service that lasted about an hour, said Glendale police spokesman Tom Lorenz. Taylor converted to Judaism before her 1959 wedding to Eddie Fisher. Jewish customs call for a burial within 48 hours of death. In addition to Jackson, the cemetery is the final resting place for such stars as Clark Gable, Jean Harlow, W.C. Fields, Red Skelton, Gracie Allen, Walt Disney and Nat King Cole. Taylor won three Acade-

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my Awards, including a special one for her humanitarian work. She was an ardent and early supporter of AIDS research, when HIV was new to the industry and beyond. “I admired Elizabeth Taylor enormously and feel heartsick losing her, especially with all of her charitable works,” said Ann Berry, a fan and character actress who lives nearby and visited the cemetery with a friend to pay their respects to the star. Survivors include Taylor’s daughters Maria Burton-Carson and Liza Todd-Tivey, sons Christopher and Michael Wilding, 10 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Zsa Zsa Gabor’s publicist says the shock of Taylor’s death made Gabor fear she was next and sent her to a Los Angeles hospital with high blood pressure. That account was challenged by Ed Lozzi, publicist for Gabor’s daughter, Francesca Hilton. He says Hilton called the hospital and was told her mother had not been there.

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hospitalized for about six weeks. Film critic Vincent Camby once wrote that Taylor “represents the complete movie phenomenon — what movies are as an art and an industry and what they have meant to us who have grown up watching them in the dark.” As flawless as she was in film, she was utterly human off-screen. Her stormy personal life — she was married eight times, including twice to Richard Burton — made her an early template for modern celebrity. Most, though, didn’t find her diva-like, but selfdeprecating, generous and funny. “I, along with the critics, have never taken myself very seriously,” she said, accepting a lifetime achievement award from the American Film Institute in 1993.

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12A • FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2011

1,000 caught in state drunken driving effort

SALISBURY POST

A R E A / S TAT E

College marks Women’s History Month BY LAURIE D. WILLIS Livingstone College News Service

March is Women’s History Month, and Livingstone College is celebrating with its annual Women in History event at 11:30 a.m. today in the Hilliard Room in the Hood Building. The luncheon is one of Livingstone College’s annual events in support of the United Negro College Fund. The theme for this year’s affair is “Our History is Our Strength.” Kendra Norman-Bellamy, an award winning, best-selling author, publisher and motivational speaker, is the keynote speaker. NormanBellamy was chosen because of her talent, said Deborah Johnson, UNCF Director at Livingstone. “She is a highly respected motivational speaker, and it’s my understanding that she speaks at numerous events. I’m excited about the event, the individuals who will attend and I’m looking forward to hearing her speak,” Johnson said. Norman-Bellamy is the founder and president of KNB Publications. She is the author of 18 books and is a member of American Christian Fiction Writers, or

6 arrested for beating driver who hit walker HENDERSON (AP) — Vance County officials have charged six men with assault in the beating of a driver who had struck a pedestrian. Officials say Eric Loznicka, 42, was attacked Saturday after he struck Rueben Wright, 18, near an outdoor theater in Henderson. Loznicka remains hospitalized. Sheriff’s officials said Carlton Ragland and James Ragland turned themselves in to deputies after the incident. Less Ragland, Lonnie Hargrove, Damien Trowbridge, and Avone Fouch were arrested Wednesday. The six are charged with assault inflicting serious injury. A hearing is set April 18 in District Court. It wasn’t clear if they have lawyers. Vance County sheriff’s officials said more arrests are possible. Deputies say Loznicka was pulled from his truck and kicked and struck by several people. Witnesses said Wright had been standing in the road.

ACFW. She is also the founder of Cruisin’ for Christ, an unusual ministry that celebrates artists who use their talents to glorify God. Most recently, NormanBellamy launched the I Shall Live and Not Die (ISLAND) Movement. ISLAND is a life-changing motivational ministry with a vision to empower people with God-inspired faith, hope and determination. Women in History was created at Livingstone College by Katharine Osborne, a writer who loved literary arts and was instrumental in establishing and supporting a women’s symposium at Catawba College. “Katharine was a very loving and caring individual who was very supportive of Livingstone College as well as the United Negro College Fund and what it stood for,” Johnson said. “She was an educator and believed strongly in the education of young people. She regularly came to our Women in History events and was instrumental in selecting many of our speakers. Katharine is missed, but her legacy lives on, in part, because we continue having this annual program in her memory.”

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University Women offers brunch fundraiser The Salisbury Branch of the American Association of University Women (AAUW) will hold its annual Spring Brunch on Saturday, April 16, at the Salisbury Country Club, beginning at 9:30 a.m. The brunch is open to the public and advance reservations are required. Linda Stoner, former curriculum specialist for Rowan-Salisbury School system, will be the guest speaker. Her topic is “Women and the Pursuit of Higher Education.” Stoner is a Salisbury native with 33 years of experience in education, including classroom teacher, teacher mentor, peer observer and

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CHARLOTTE (AP) — Law enforcement officials in North Carolina say more than 1,000 people were arrested during the state’s weeklong St. Patrick’s Day “Booze It and Lose It” campaign. The Charlotte Observer reported that officials say 1,013 people were charged during the crackdown by police, sheriff’s deputies and the North Carolina State Highway Patrol between March 11 and 17. North Carolina Transportation Secretary Gene Conti says he thinks the campaign saved “countless” lives. Mecklenburg County had the largest number of arrests with 124. Wake County was second with 94. Officials say they also arrested 490 fugitives and recovered two dozen stolen vehicles. The campaign included both checkpoints and “saturation patrols,” where large numbers of officers focus on specific parts of a highway.


SPORTS

Ronnie Gallagher, Sports Editor, 704-797-4287 rgallagher@salisburypost.com

No. 100! Parrish wins his100th game at Salisbury/2B

FRIDAY March 25, 2011

SALISBURY POST

1B

www.salisburypost.com

Carolina seeks a different Final Four BY TOM CANAVAN Associated Press

NEWARK, N.J. — Leslie McDonald remembers walking through the center of campus and down the main drag in Chapel Hill, N.C., last year and getting a sickening, uncomfortable feeling. People seemed to be staring, wondering what was wrong with the Tar Heels. The team that won the national title in 2009 had become mediocre in less than a year. The Final Four for North Carolina became a trip to New York for the NIT, and the Tar Heels couldn’t even win that. A year later, North Carolina’s back, and its sights are set on another national title. AssociAted Press Standing in the Tar Heels’ UNc’s dexter strickland attempts a windmill dunk during carway next is Marquette, a olina’s practice session on thursday. tough-minded team led by a

group of former junior college standouts that played its way into the NCAA party with a big win in the Big East tournament. The Tar Heels (28-7) will make their 31st appearance in an NCAA tournament regional semifinal when they face the Golden Eagles (24-11) on Friday night at the Prudential Center, the first time a regional has been held in New Jersey’s largest city. The winner will face Kentucky or Ohio State on Sunday for a spot in the Final Four in Houston. “This is a chance to play for the national championship,” North Carolina sophomore forward John Henson said Thursday. “Every day you step on the court from here on out, you’re playing for a national title. We just have to take these

last steps.” It’s been a remarkable turnaround for the Tar Heels, who lost 17 games last season and failed to qualify for the NCAA tournament for the first time since Roy Williams took over as coach in 2003-04. “It was kind of embarrassing, knowing you’re playing on the team and you are not getting the job done,” McDonald said of his freshman year. “At the same time, I didn’t want to have that feeling again. We as a team put the time in this summer. The preseason in the Bahamas and the three freshmen really helped us. We feel pretty good walking on campus now.” Those three freshmen are Harrison Barnes, Kendall Marshall and Reggie Bullock, and Barnes is special. The forward leads the team in scoring, av-

eraging 15.5 points. Junior forward Tyler Zeller averages 15.2 points and 7.1 rebounds, while Henson averages 11.9 points and 10.1 rebounds. “They are as fast as anybody in the country in the first 10 seconds of a possession,” Marquette’s energetic coach Buzz Williams said. “That will cause great problems for us, as it has every other opponent that they have played this year.” He then rattled off a slew of statistics about the Tar Heels, noting they were 25-2 when they outrebounded their opponent and that 35 percent of their points were scored on shots at the rim. “Part of that is because they are so far ahead of their opponent, if they miss a shot they can put it back in,” the Marquette coach added.

Duke’s repeat hopes fade vs. ‘Cats Cocoa BY BETH HARRIS Associated Press

ANAHEIM, Calif. — Derrick Williams carried Arizona in the first half, keeping the Wildcats in the game against Duke. His teammates returned the favor in the final 20 minutes with an offensive barrage that stunned the defending national champions. Williams scored 25 of his career-high 32 points in the first half of Arizona’s 93-77 victory Thursday night, helping the Wildcats reach the final eight for the first time since 2005. “As a team, we came together and willed ourselves to win,” said Lamont Jones, who added 16 points. “Derrick is a great player, but we all contribute.” The top-seeded Blue Devils (32-5) were sent packing from a regional semifinal for the second time in three years. Coach Mike Krzyzewski, with 900 wins, will have to wait until next season to resume his pursuit of Bob Knight’s record as the winningest men’s coach in Division I history. “The tournament is cruel,” Krzyzewski said. “It’s an abrupt end for everybody when you don’t win.” Solomon Hill added 13 points for the Wildcats, who shot 54 percent and made 9 of 15 3-pointers, including five by Williams. Williams had 13 rebounds to help his team dominate the boards, 40-27, while playing 15 minutes from his hometown of La Mirada. “It makes me feel great,” he said. “If we win this game on Saturday, we’ll be known as one of the greatest Arizona teams to play.” Fifth-seeded Arizona (307) will play Connecticut (299) on Saturday in the West Regional final. The third-

BY RYAN BISESI Everything old will be new again for Jenna Bryan. The midfielder will return to home state of Tennessee next year to play for CarsonNewman in Jefferson City.After living in Chattanooga for much of her life, Bryan moved to Salisbury in 2008 and got a look at the South Athletic Conference's soccer through Catawba. “I just started sending out letters to schools I'd be interested in,” said Bryan, a native of Knoxville. “I'm really familiar with the SAC Conference because of Catawba. I talked to Catawba, Brevard and Mars Hill.” Bryan scored six goals and

BY RONNIE GALLAGHER rgallagher@salisburypost.com

AssociAted Press

See DUKE, 3B Arizona's derrick Williams had 32 points and 13 rebounds in the Wildcats’ win thursday.

Bryan heads home rbisesi@salisburypost.com

bails on Falcons

seeded Huskies defeated No. 2 San Diego State 74-67 in the other semifinal. “A lot of people counted us out,” Jones said. “We kept on beating on the door, beating on the door until we were in.” Duke’s Kryie Irving scored 28 points in his most minutes since returning at the start of the NCAA tournament after missing 26 games with a toe injury. “After we lost the lead, I think everyone got a little rattled,” he said. “We tried to settle down, but by then it was too late.” Kyle Singler added 18 as one of three Blue Devils in second-half foul trouble. Nolan Smith was held to eight points — well under the senior’s 21-point average. “The way they played in the second half, they should win it all,” Smith said. “Williams is a monster. They hit us full force, and kept hitting. They did everything right, and we did a ton of things wrong.” Down by six points early in the second half, the Wildcats unleashed a scoring rampage that left the Blue Devils wondering what happened. Williams scored just two points during the 19-2 run that seemingly came out of nowhere, while five of his teammates did the rest, hitting from long range, driving to the basket and scoring off a fast break. “They just got on a real roll. When you get on a roll, you have more energy than the other guy,” Krzyzewski said. “We had no stop for them, and you kind of get overwhelmed there for a little bit. They knocked us back and got that double-digit lead.” Jones’ basket tied the game at 53 and the spurt end-

ranked third on the team with 11 assists last year in helping the Hornets to a 2A Central Carolina Conference championship and second-round state playoff appearance. She's achieved the trio of All-County, All-Conference and All-Region each of the last two seasons. Bryan and Karen Presnell, who signed with Catawba, will lead the Hornets in chasing another conference title this season. “Both of them are vital cogs in our success for the last two or three years,” said Salisbury coach Matt Parrish, who added that Bryan was a solid distribRyan Bisesi/sALisBUrY Post utor of the ball and handled salisbury soccer players Karen Presnell, corner kick duties. “They're

left, and Jenna Bryan have fun at their signing party. See BRYAN, 3B

MOUNT ULLA — Cocoa is a no go. West Rowan football coach Scott Young said the Saturday, Sept. 10, matchup between his three-time defending state 3A champion and Cocoa High School of Cocoa Beach, Fla., also a three-time state champ, has been called off. “They scheduled a game with West Monroe, La.,” Young said. “They’re limited by the state to only play four out-of-state games and they felt like that was a bigger game for them.” Young had been excited about the prospect of playing Cocoa. Along with his game, North Rowan, West’s original opponent, was going to play another Florida team on Saturday, Sept. 10 in a doubleheader at West. The Falcons will enter the 2011 campaign with a 46-game winning streak the best in the nation. “We were trying to pump it with our kids,” Young said. “The level of competition was going way up. I think our guys were excited to see what we could do against a nationally ranked opponent and an elite team like that. “That opportunity’s gone.” The bright side, Young said, is that West and North will go back to its original schedule and play Friday, Sept. 9. Young said the game with Cocoa was bittersweet in that West and North would not play, the second straight year that would happen. “It’s a county rivalry,” said Young, who is happy to get the Cavaliers back on the schedule.

Presnell set for Catawba BY RYAN BISESI rbisesi@salisburypost.com

Unlike her cohort, Salisbury defender Karen Presnell won't have to go far to further her soccer career. But like her teammate, Presnell joins a Southern Atlantic Conference school, which has been the subject of several conversations between Presnell, a Catawba signee, and teammate Jenna Bryan, who inked with Carson-Newman earlier this year. Two long-time teammates at Salisbury and through various AAU teams, they'll be rivals when they take the field this fall, but that's not to come between years of camaraderie developed. “Catawba and Carson-Newman have always had an intense rival-

ry,” Presnell said. “But we try not to make too much of it.” Presnell scored 13 of Salisbury’s first 17 goals to start the year, leading the Hornets to a hot 5-0-2 start that included a county tournament championship. She scored twice in the 3-0 win over Wheatmore Thursday night. “If we’re to have success this year, Karen and Jenna [Bryan] are vital to that happening,” Salisbury coach Matt Parrish said. Presnell had nine goals and seven assists in 2010, helping the Hornets to a 2A Central Carolina Conference crown and a second-round state playoff appearance. She says the Indians coaching staff sold her on staying in town. “The coach really won me over

See PRESNELL, 3B


2B • FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2011

TV Sports Friday, March 25 AUTO RACING 3 p.m. SPEED — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Auto Club 400, at Fontana, Calif. 4:30 p.m. SPEED — NASCAR, Nationwide Series, final practice for Royal Purple 300, at Fontana, Calif. 7 p.m. SPEED — NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for Auto Club 400, at Fontana, Calif. BOXING 10 p.m. ESPN2 — Junior middleweights, Erislandy Lara (15-0-0) vs. Carlos Molina (174-1), at Las Vegas GOLF 3 p.m. TGC — PGA Tour, Arnold Palmer Invitational, second round, at Orlando, Fla. 6:30 p.m. TGC — LPGA, Kia Classic, second round, at City of Industry, Calif. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m. ESPN — Preseason, Atlanta vs. Philadelphia, at Clearwater, Fla. 4 p.m. WGN — Preseason, Chicago Cubs vs. Seattle, at Mesa, Ariz. MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. CBS — NCAA Division I tournament, regional semifinals, doubleheader, North Carolina vs. Marquette and Ohio St. vs. Kentucky, at Newark, N.J. 7:15 p.m. TBS — NCAA Division I tournament, regional semifinals, doubleheader, Kansas vs. Richmond and Florida St. vs. VCU SOCCER SOCC 4:55 p.m. ESPN2 — Men’s national teams, European qualifier, Czech Republic vs. Spain WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 8 p.m. ESPN2 — NCAA Division II tournament, championship game, Clayton State vs. Michigan Tech, at St. Joseph, Mo.

Area schedule Friday, March 25 COLLEGE BASEBALL 7 p.m. Brevard at Catawba COLLEGE SOFTBALL 2 p.m. Livingstone at Winston-Salem State (DH) COLLEGE MEN’S TENNIS 2 p.m. Brevard at Catawba COLLEGE WOMEN’S TENNIS 2 p.m. Brevard at Catawba PREP BASEBALL 6:30 p.m. A.L. Brown at Cox Mill NW Cabarrus at Robinson 7 p.m. North Iredell at East Rowan North Rowan at Chatham Central Carson at West Iredell South Rowan at Statesville West Rowan at St. Stephens Davie at Reagan PREP SOFTBALL 4:30 p.m. Statesville at South Rowan Carson at West Iredell North Iredell at East Rowan

Prep soccer Standings 1A Yadkin Valley YVC Overall East Montgomery 6-0 6-0 6-0-1 6-1-1 Gray Stone North Rowan 3-2 4-4 North Moore 3-2-1 3-2-1 2-3 2-4 Albemarle West Montgomery 2-4 2-4 South Stanly 2-5 2-5 1-5 1-5 Chatham Central 1-5 1-8 South Davidson Wednesday’s games Chatham Central 3, West Montgomery 2 East Montgomery 3, North Rowan 0 South Stanly 3, South Davidson 1 Gray Stone 2, North Moore 0 Thursday’s game West Davidson 8, South Davidson 0 Friday’s game North Moore at O’Neal

2A Central Carolina CCC Overall Salisbury 0-0 5-0-2 0-0 7-1 Central Davidson Lexington 0-0 6-1 West Davidson 0-0 6-3 0-0 1-1-3 East Davidson Thomasville 0-0 1-1-1 Thursday’s games Salisbury 3, Wheatmore 0 West Davidson 8, South Davidson 0 Central Davidson 1, Ledford 0 Friday’s game Central Davidson at Sheets March 28 Salisbury at West Davidson Lexington at East Davidson Thomasville at Central Davidson

3A North Piedmont Overall NPC West Rowan 4-0 7-1 West Iredell 3-1 6-3 Statesville 2-1 4-2-1 1-1 2-1 North Iredell East Rowan 1-2 2-5 South Rowan 0-3 2-7 0-3 1-5 Carson Wednesday’s games West Rowan 2, Statesville 1 West Iredell 7, South Rowan 0 East Rowan 3, Concord 1 Thursday’s game West Rowan 8, Carson 1 Friday’s game Lake Norman at Statesville

Prep tennis E. Rowan 7, S. Rowan 2 Singles — Jared Waters (SR) d. Logan Casper 2-6, 6-3, (10-7); Justin Jones (ER) d. Reynold Sanchez 6-4, 7-5; Hunter McClintock (ER) d. Trevor Burrow 8-6, 6-3; Devin Smith (ER) d. Eddie Chavez 6-2, 60; Justin Alley (ER) d. Luiz Chavez 6-0, 61; Chandler Spry (ER) d. Drew Strickland 6-1, 6-3 Doubles — Waters-Sanchez (SR) d. Casper-Jones 8-8 (10-6); Alley-McClintock (ER) d. E. Chavez-Burrow 8-4; Andrew Daniels-Dillon Brewer (ER) d. L. ChavezCaleb Barnette 8-5

Davie 9, West Rowan 0 Singles — Scott Gallimore (DC) d. Joel Brittain 6-2, 6-0; Ryan Moxley (DC) d. Chris Holmes 6-2, 6-0; Daniel Moxley (DC) d. Kevin Robinson 6-0, 6-0; David Hursey (DC) d. Doug Petrea 6-0, 7-6; Evan Lankford (DC) d. Charles Hutton 6-4, 6-4; Matt Hursey (DC) d. Tyler Mullis 6-4, 6-2 Doubles — Gallimore-Lankford (DC) d. Brittain-Petrea 8-2; R. Moxley-D. Moxley (DC) d. Robinson-Holmes 8-5; Evan Dowell-Steven Daniel (DC) d. Mullis-Ben Wilson 8-3 Record: West 6-3, 5-1 NPC

Salisbury 9, S. Rowan 0 Singles — Steven Page (S) d. Jared Waters 6-0, 6-1; Alan Lebowitz (S) d. Reynold Sanchez 6-0, 6-0; Lewis Young (S) d. Trevor Burrow 6-0, 6-0; Seth Gentry (S) d. Eddie Chavez 6-1, 6-0; Brock Overcash (S) d. Caleb Barnette 6-0, 6-0; Alex Weant (S) d. Luis Chavez 6-0, 6-1 Doubles — Page-Lebowitz (S) d. Waters-Sanchez 8-0; Young-Overcash (S) d. Burrow-E. Chaves 8-0; Gentry-Weant (S) d. Barnette-Jacob Oulette 8-1

College baseball Standings SAC Catawba Wingate

SAC 12-3 9-6

Overall 22-7 22-12

Lincoln Memorial 9-6 Tusculum 8-7 8-7 Newberry Carson-Newman 8-7 Mars Hill 7-8 7-8 Anderson Brevard 3-11 Lenoir-Rhyne 3-11 Friday’s games Carson-Newman at Mars Hill Tusculum at Newberry Wingate at Lincoln Memorial Brevard at Catawba Anderson at Lenoir-Rhyne

19-13 21-9 15-16 12-19 16-18 14-18 11-17 7-25

ACC ACC Overall Atlantic Florida State 4-2 16-4 Clemson 3-3 12-7 2-4 8-10 Boston College Wake Forest 2-4 7-12 N.C. State 1-5 12-10 1-5 11-10 Maryland Coastal Georgia Tech 6-0 18-4 6-0 14-8 Miami Virginia 5-1 21-2 North Carolina 4-2 20-3 2-4 15-8 Duke Virginia Tech 0-6 13-10 Friday’s games Virginia Tech at Boston College Wake Forest at Florida State Maryland at Virginia Clemson at N.C. State Georgia Tech at Miami Duke at North Carolina

Prep baseball

CCC Overall Central Davidson 0-0 5-2 0-0 5-3 West Davidson Salisbury 0-0 3-3 East Davidson 0-0 5-5 0-0 1-6 Lexington Thomasville 0-0 0-3 Wednesday’s games Central Davidson 9, Forbush 6 East Davidson 9, Wheatmore 6 South Davidson 17, Lexington 11 Salisbury 10, West Rowan 4 Thursday’s games Central Davidson 4, Ledford 3 (10) Thomasville at Roxboro Person Friday’s games Lexington at Atkins Thomasville at South Stokes West Davidson at Trinity

3A North Piedmont NPC Overall 3-0 7-2 East Rowan Carson 4-1 7-4 South Rowan 3-1 5-4 2-2 3-4 West Iredell West Rowan 1-4 1-11 Statesville 0-2 0-6 0-3 2-3 North Iredell Wednesday’s games Lake Norman 6, East Rowan 2 Carson 17, A.L. Brown 2 Davie 4, West Iredell 3 Salisbury 10, West Rowan 4 Thursday’s game Central Cabarrus 5, South Rowan 3 Friday’s games North Iredell at East Rowan Carson at West Iredell South Rowan at Statesville West Rowan at St. Stephens

3A South Piedmont

Thursday box C. Cabarrus 5, S. Rowan 3 South

Central ab r h bi ab r h bi 3 0 0 0 Gdman ss 2 0 0 0 Freze cf Kwlzk cf 4 0 1 0 Hrtsl 1b 3 1 0 0 Tyler c 3 2 2 1 Yoder 3b 1 2 1 0 2 1 0 0 Pnngr dh 4 0 1 0 Prter ss Miller lf 4 1 1 1 Prdgn c 3 0 1 0 Dietz 3b 4 0 3 0 Brgsr p 2 1 1 4 1 0 0 0 McLgln 1b 4 0 1 0 Estvz rf Knnrly rf 2 0 0 0 Snydr dh 2 0 0 0 Hbbrd 2b 2 0 1 0 Cvngtn lf 2 0 0 0 Deson ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 30 310 2 Totals 19 5 3 4 South 001 000 0 — 3 C. Cabarrus 401 000 x — 5 E—Dietz, Porter. DP—Central 1. LOB— South 12, Central 1. 2B — Tyler, Dietz. HR — Miller (2), Tyler (1). CS — Pridgen, Estevez. IP

SALISBURY POST

SCOREBOARD

H

R ER BB SO

South Parker L, 0-1 5 3 5 1 3 2 1 0 0 0 1 1 Corriher Central Burgesser W 4 5 1 1 2 2 21⁄3 4 2 2 1 3 Hartsell 2 Snyder S ⁄3 1 0 0 1 1 HBP — by Parker (Yoder), by Burgesser (Kennerly).

Stats Carson (7-4) Batting AB R H RBI AVG 26 9 11 17 .423 Basinger Youngo 28 14 11 5 .393 KBridges 27 14 10 3 .370 33 6 12 10 .364 Galloway Martin 34 6 12 10 .353 Hogan 26 15 9 9 .346 27 5 8 8 .296 Pressley Cross 19 3 2 2 .105 Carpenter 21 9 2 1 .095 2B — Martin 4, Basinger 3, Hogan 2, Galloway 2 3B — CBridges 1 HR — Basinger 2 SB — KBridges 4, Pressley 3, Youngo 3 Pitching IP ER BB SO ERA 12.1 1 5 11 0.57 Galloway Bracewell 4 1 2 2 1.75 Martin 13 5 9 16 2.69 14.1 6 10 18 2.93 Peeler 15 10 12 11 4.67 Free Records — Martin (2-1), Free (2-3), Peeler (1-0), Galloway (1-0), Bracewell (1-0) East Rowan (7-2) Batting AB R H RBI AVG 23 11 11 7 .478 Fulbright Austin 28 10 13 7 .464 Fleming 29 6 13 8 .448 26 7 10 9 .385 Thomas Morris 33 10 11 3 .333 Rogers 26 5 7 5 .269 29 8 6 2 .207 Sapp LeRoy 25 2 4 4 .160 Hathcock 20 1 3 4 .150 2B — Morris 3, Austin 2 3B — Fleming 2, LeRoy 1, Rogers 1 HR — Fulbright 2, Austin 1, Morris 1 SB — Austin 5, Sapp 3, Rogers 3 Pitching IP ER BB SO ERA Johnson 12.1 0 2 18 0.00 16.2 3 10 30 1.26 Robbins Mathis 8.2 3 2 4 2.42 Bost 15.1 7 18 17 3.20 3 2 0 0 4.67 Ward Rogers 7 8 7 9 8.00 Records: Bost (3-1), Robbins (2-0), Mathis (1-0), Johnson (1-0), Rogers (0-1) Saves — Johnson 2 North Rowan (6-2) Batting AB R H RBI AVG Morgan 28 10 18 15 .643 17 6 8 7 .471 Jennings Mauldin 21 5 9 8 .429 Feezor 19 5 7 3 .368 26 15 9 4 .346 Barker Wyatt 20 6 6 5 .300 Brown 25 6 7 3 .280 16 5 3 2 .188 Laurens Tucker 15 1 1 2 .067 2B — Morgan 4, Barker 3, Brown 3, Mauldin 3 3B — Laurens 2, Jennings 1 HR — Kelly 1 SB — Morgan 5, Smith 4, Brown 3 Pitching IP ER BB SO ERA Price 8.2 1 3 9 0.81 6 1 2 3 1.17 Blume Agner 17.1 4 12 15 1.62 Jennings 3 1 0 7 2.33 4 2 0 3 3.50 Laurens Brown 2 1 1 1 3.50 Records: Agner (2-1), Jennings (1-0), Laurens (1-0), Price (1-0), Brown (0-1) Salisbury (3-3) Batting AB R H RBI AVG Swaim 10 3 5 0 .500 Bauk 22 5 8 4 .364 Myrhoeffer 21 1 7 4 .333 Van der Poel 17 4 5 3 .294 Veal 11 4 3 5 .272 Carmichael 15 2 4 2 .267 Bowden 15 3 4 2 .267 Wolfe 19 2 5 2 .263 Tonseth 18 3 4 1 .222 Knox 19 5 3 3 .158 2B — Veal 2, Meyerhoeffer 2, Van derPoel 2 3B — Bauk 1 HR — Veal 1 SB — Swaim 3, Bauk 2 Pitching IP ER BB SO ERA Bowden 2.1 0 0 0 0.00 Tonseth 18.1 6 10 19 2.29 Bauk 13.1 7 10 12 3.68 Wolfe 5.2 6 4 7 7.41 Myrhoeffer 2.1 4 5 2 12.00 Records: Tonseth (2-1), Bowden (1-0), Bauk (0-1), Meyerhoeffer (0-1)

Standings 1A Yadkin Valley YVC Overall North Moore 6-0 8-1 South Stanly 7-1 8-3 North Rowan 4-2 6-2 West Montgomery 4-2 4-5 Albemarle 3-3 4-4 East Montgomery 2-4 3-5 Chatham Central 1-3 1-5 South Davidson 1-7 2-7 Gray Stone 0-6 0-6 Wednesday’s games North Rowan 9, Albemarle 2 South Davidson 17, Lexington 11 Anson def. West Montgomery Jordan-Matthews 17, Chatham Central 1 Thursday’s game Gray Stone at North Hills Friday’s games North Moore at South Stanly Gray Stone at East Montgomery North Rowan at Chatham Central Albemarle at West Montgomery

2A Central Carolina

SPC Overall NW Cabarrus 4-1 7-2 4-1 6-3 Robinson Central Cabarrus 3-2 6-2 Mount Pleasant 3-2 5-3 3-2 6-4 Hickory Ridge Cox Mill 2-3 4-4 A.L. Brown 1-4 2-7 0-5 3-5 Concord Wednesday’s game Carson 17, A.L. Brown 2 Thursday’s games Central Cabarrus 5, South Rowan 3 Hickory Ridge 13, Sun Valley 3 Friday’s games NW Cabarrus at Robinson A.L. Brown at Cox Mill Central Cabarrus at Concord Mount Pleasant at Hickory Ridge

4A Central Piedmont CPC Overall 3-0 5-1 North Davidson Davie County 2-1 7-2 West Forsyth 2-1 6-2 1-2 6-2 Reagan R.J. Reynolds 1-2 3-4 Mount Tabor 0-3 0-8 Wednesday’s games Davie 4, West Iredell 3 Thursday’s game North Davidson at NW Guilford Friday’s games Mount Tabor at West Forsyth Davie at Reagan R.J. Reynolds at North Davidson ,

College hoops NCAA

EAST REGIONAL Regional Semifinals Friday, March 25 North Carolina (28-7) vs. Marquette (2214), 7 p.m. Ohio State (34-2) vs. Kentucky (27-8), 9:30 p.m. Regional Championship Sunday, March 27 Semifinal winners SOUTHEAST REGIONAL Regional Semifinals Thursday, March 24 Florida 83, BYU 74 (OT) Butler 61, Wisconsin 54 Regional Championship Saturday, March 26 Florida (29-7) vs. Butler (26-9) SOUTHWEST REGIONAL Regional Semifinals Friday, March 25 Kansas (34-2) vs. Richmond (29-7), 7:15 p.m. Florida State (23-10) vs. Virginia Commonwealth (26-11), 9:55 p.m. Regional Championship Sunday, March 27 Semifinal winners WEST REGIONAL Regional Semifinals Thursday, March 24 Connecticut 74, San Diego State 67 Arizona 93, Duke 77 Regional Championship Saturday, March 26 Connecticut (29-9) vs. Arizona (30-7)

Thursday’s boxes UConn 74, S. Diego St. 67 CONNECTICUT (29-9) Olander 1-2 0-0 2, Smith 2-4 0-0 5, Oriakhi 2-7 1-2 5, Lamb 9-11 3-4 24, Walker 12-25 8-10 36, Beverly 0-0 0-0 0, CoombsMcDaniel 0-3 0-0 0, Giffey 0-0 0-0 0, Napier 1-5 0-0 2, Okwandu 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 2757 12-16 74. SAN DIEGO ST. (34-3) Thomas 6-11 1-4 13, Leonard 5-12 1-2 12, White 6-8 2-4 14, Tapley 2-10 0-0 5, Gay 5-15 2-3 16, Carlwell 1-3 0-0 2, Shelton 00 0-0 0, Rahon 1-4 0-0 3, J. Franklin 1-1 00 2. Totals 27-64 6-13 67. Halftime—Connecticut 36-27. 3-Point Goals—Connecticut 8-16 (Walker 4-8, Lamb 3-3, Smith 1-2, Coombs-McDaniel 0-1, Napier 0-2), San Diego St. 7-22 (Gay 4-9, Rahon 1-2, Leonard 1-4, Tapley 1-7). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Connecticut 35 (Oriakhi 9), San Diego St. 37 (Leonard 9). Assists—Connecticut 13 (Napier 6), San Diego St. 14 (Leonard 4). Total Fouls—Connecticut 16, San Diego St. 14. Technicals— J. Franklin, Leonard. A—NA.

Florida 83, BYU 74 (OT) BYU (32-5) Hartsock 3-9 2-2 9, Abouo 2-9 2-2 6, Emery 3-8 0-0 9, Collinsworth 2-4 1-2 5, Fredette 11-29 7-7 32, Magnusson 2-4 1-1 6, Zylstra 0-0 0-0 0, Anderson 0-1 0-0 0, Rogers 2-7 1-2 7. Totals 25-71 14-16 74. FLORIDA (29-7) Tyus 8-9 2-3 19, Parsons 6-15 1-2 16, Macklin 4-5 1-5 9, Boynton 5-14 3-4 17, Walker 5-13 3-6 16, Young 1-2 0-2 2, Wilbekin 0-4 0-0 0, Yeguete 1-2 0-0 2, Murphy 1-1 0-0 2. Totals 31-65 10-22 83. Halftime—Tied 36-36. End Of Regulation—Tied 68. 3-Point Goals—BYU 10-37 (Emery 3-7, Fredette 3-15, Rogers 2-6, Magnusson 1-2, Hartsock 1-4, Abouo 0-3), Florida 11-34 (Boynton 4-13, Walker 3-7, Parsons 3-10, Tyus 1-1, Wilbekin 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—BYU 42 (Collinsworth 15), Florida 45 (Tyus 17). Assists—BYU 13 (Fredette 5), Florida 23 (Parsons 7). Total Fouls—BYU 19, Florida 12. Technical—Emery. A—NA.

Arizona 93, Duke 77 ARIZONA (30-7) Williams 11-17 5-6 32, Perry 2-6 1-2 5, Hill 5-8 3-4 13, Jones 6-10 4-4 16, Fogg 3-8 13 8, Natyazhko 0-0 0-0 0, Parrom 3-4 0-0 7, Mayes 1-4 0-0 3, Lavender 1-2 0-0 2, Horne 2-4 2-2 7. Totals 34-63 16-21 93. DUKE (32-5) Ma. Plumlee 3-5 2-2 8, Singler 7-11 2-3 18, Mi. Plumlee 1-3 0-0 2, Smith 3-14 2-4 8, Curry 1-2 0-0 2, Irving 9-15 8-9 28, Thornton 00 2-2 2, Hairston 0-0 0-0 0, Dawkins 3-5 2-2 9, Kelly 0-3 0-0 0. Totals 27-58 18-22 77. Halftime—Duke 44-38. 3-Point Goals— Arizona 9-15 (Williams 5-6, Horne 1-1, Parrom 1-1, Mayes 1-1, Fogg 1-5, Perry 0-1), Duke 5-14 (Singler 2-3, Irving 2-4, Dawkins 1-2, Kelly 0-1, Curry 0-1, Smith 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Arizona 40 (Williams 13), Duke 27 (Singler 8). Assists— Arizona 15 (Jones 6), Duke 10 (Irving, Ma. Plumlee 3). Total Fouls—Arizona 21, Duke 20. A—17,890.

Butler 61, Wisconsin 54 BUTLER (26-9) Stigall 1-5 0-0 3, Howard 4-8 9-10 20, Smith 3-4 2-5 8, Mack 4-13 5-7 13, Vanzant 4-8 1-2 10, Hahn 0-1 0-0 0, Fromm 0-0 0-0 0, Nored 0-3 0-0 0, Anglin 0-0 0-0 0, Hopkins 0-0 0-0 0, Marshall 3-3 1-2 7, Kampen 0-0 0-0 0, Butcher 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 19-45

18-26 61. WISCONSIN (25-9) Jarmusz 3-4 0-0 7, Nankivil 3-7 1-2 9, Leuer 1-12 0-0 3, Taylor 6-19 7-12 22, Gasser 2-5 2-2 6, Brust 0-0 0-0 0, Smith 00 0-0 0, Evans 0-1 0-0 0, Dukan 0-0 0-0 0, Valentyn 0-0 0-0 0, Bruesewitz 2-6 3-3 7, Wilson 0-0 0-0 0, Berggren 0-2 0-0 0, Gavinski 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 17-56 13-19 54. Halftime—Butler 33-24. 3-Point Goals— Butler 5-18 (Howard 3-5, Vanzant 1-2, Stigall 1-5, Hahn 0-1, Mack 0-5), Wisconsin 729 (Taylor 3-10, Nankivil 2-4, Jarmusz 1-2, Leuer 1-6, Berggren 0-1, Gasser 0-2, Bruesewitz 0-4). Fouled Out—Leuer. Rebounds—Butler 37 (Howard 12), Wisconsin 31 (Leuer 6). Assists—Butler 7 (Vanzant 4), Wisconsin 9 (Gasser, Leuer, Taylor 2). Total Fouls—Butler 19, Wisconsin 20. A—12,320.

NIT Semifinals Tuesday, March 29 At Madison Square Garden Wichita State (27-8) vs. Washington State (22-12), 7 p.m. Colorado (24-13) vs. Alabama (24-11), 9:30 p.m. Championship Thursday, March 31 Wichita State-Washington State winner vs. Colorado-Alabama winner, 7 p.m.

CIT Semifinals Friday, March 25 Santa Clara (22-14) at SMU (20-14), 8 p.m. Saturday, March 26 Iona (24-11) at East Tennessee State (24-11), 2 p.m.

CBI Championship Series (Best-of-3) Monday, March 28 Oregon (19-17) at Creighton (22-14), 6 p.m. Wednesday, March 30 Creighton at Oregon, 10 p.m. Friday, April 1 x-Creighton at Oregon, 10 p.m., if needed

NHL Standings EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-Philadelphia73 44 19 10 98 233 197 Pittsburgh 74 43 23 8 94 215 182 N.Y. Rangers 75 40 30 5 85 217 181 New Jersey 73 34 35 4 72 155 186 N.Y. Islanders75 29 34 12 70 209 237 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA 73 41 22 10 92 224 176 Boston Montreal 75 40 28 7 87 200 194 Buffalo 73 36 28 9 81 216 208 75 34 31 10 78 199 228 Toronto Ottawa 74 28 37 9 65 169 228 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-Washington74 43 21 10 96 203 180 Tampa Bay 73 39 23 11 89 216 222 Carolina 73 34 29 10 78 205 217 Atlanta 73 31 30 12 74 204 239 74 29 35 10 68 182 203 Florida WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA 74 43 22 9 95 238 211 Detroit Nashville 75 40 25 10 90 198 177 Chicago 73 40 25 8 88 238 202 73 33 29 11 77 199 223 Columbus St. Louis 74 33 32 9 75 206 216 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA y-Vancouver 74 48 17 9 105 240 173 Calgary 76 37 28 11 85 230 222 Minnesota 74 35 31 8 78 185 207 73 28 37 8 64 206 258 Colorado Edmonton 74 23 41 10 56 176 244 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA San Jose 74 43 23 8 94 217 194 75 40 24 11 91 215 208 Phoenix Los Angeles 73 41 26 6 88 199 177 Anaheim 74 41 28 5 87 212 216 Dallas 73 38 25 10 86 206 206 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division Thursday’s Games Ottawa 2, N.Y. Rangers 1, SO Pittsburgh 2, Philadelphia 1, SO Boston 7, Montreal 0 Atlanta 2, N.Y. Islanders 1 St. Louis 4, Edmonton 0 Nashville 5, Anaheim 4 Toronto 4, Colorado 3 Columbus at Phoenix, late San Jose at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Friday’s Games New Jersey at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Florida at Buffalo, 7:30 p.m. Washington at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. Vancouver at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Carolina at Tampa Bay, 7:30 p.m.

NBA Standings EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB 50 20 .714 — y-Boston Philadelphia 37 34 .521 131⁄2 New York 35 36 .493 151⁄2 23 47 .329 27 New Jersey Toronto 20 51 .282 301⁄2 Southeast Division L Pct GB W x-Miami 49 22 .690 — x-Orlando 46 26 .639 31⁄2 40 32 .556 91⁄2 Atlanta CHARLOTTE 28 42 .400 201⁄2 Washington 17 53 .243 311⁄2 Central Division L Pct GB W y-Chicago 51 19 .729 — Indiana 32 40 .444 20 28 42 .400 23 Milwaukee Detroit 25 46 .352 261⁄2 Cleveland 13 57 .186 38 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division L Pct GB W x-San Antonio 57 14 .803 — x-Dallas 50 21 .704 7 41 31 .569 161⁄2 New Orleans Memphis 40 32 .556 171⁄2 Houston 38 34 .528 191⁄2 Northwest Division W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 46 24 .657 — Denver 43 29 .597 4 Portland 41 30 .577 51⁄2 Utah 36 37 .493 111⁄2 Minnesota 17 55 .236 30 Pacific Division W L Pct GB y-L.A. Lakers 51 20 .718 — Phoenix 36 34 .514 141⁄2 Golden State 30 42 .417 211⁄2 L.A. Clippers 28 44 .389 231⁄2 Sacramento 18 52 .257 321⁄2 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division Thursday’s Games Dallas 104, Minnesota 96 New Orleans 121, Utah 117, OT Friday’s Games Sacramento at Indiana, 7 p.m. New Jersey at Orlando, 7 p.m. CHARLOTTE at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Milwaukee at New York, 7:30 p.m. Memphis at Chicago, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. Washington at Denver, 9 p.m. New Orleans at Phoenix, 10 p.m. San Antonio at Portland, 10 p.m. Toronto at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m.

ML Baseball Spring Training Thursday’s Games Minnesota 7, Philadelphia 3 Tampa Bay 11, Houston 3 Florida 15, Boston 7 Atlanta 5, Toronto 3 N.Y. Mets 16, St. Louis 3 Kansas City 9, Seattle 8 L.A. Dodgers 7, Colorado 5 Texas (ss) 15, Cincinnati 13 Milwaukee 11, L.A. Angels 8 Oakland 15, Arizona 7 Chicago Cubs 8, Chicago White Sox 7 Washington 5, Detroit 2 Baltimore 11, Pittsburgh 7 San Diego 7, Texas (ss) 4, 10 innings

No. 100 for Parrish From staff reports

Salisbury girls soccer coach Matt Parrish logged his 100th career win on Thursday as the unbeaten Hornets prevailed 3-0 at Wheatmore. He described the win as “brutal,” but he said it cheerfully. “The captains came over and apologized that No. 100 was so ugly,” Parrish said with a laugh. “I told them that at least I’d remember it. It might’ve been the ugliest win of that hundred.” Karen Presnell continued her inspired play for the Hornets (5-0-2). She scored twice, including a goal on a header off a corner that Parrish admitted was “really nice.” The Hornets also got the first goal of the season from Madison Kennedy, who’s always a big scoring threat. “If you’d told me Madison wouldn’t get her first goal until our seventh game and we’d still be undefeated, I would’ve called you a whole lot of names,” Parrish said. Jenna Bryan picked up her teamleading fifth assist, and Kennedy and Marlee Murphy also had helpers. Olivia Rankin made a couple of nice saves in goal. “There were times we controlled play, but there were also times when we were back on our heels with Wheatmore taking it to us,” Parrish said. “Conference play starts next week. We’ll have to be sharper. Alee Johnson, the Hornets’ firestarter, was injured in the Ledford game and is on crutches. She’s supposed to be out two weeks, although she plans to cut that timetable in half. “She’s one of the toughest competitors I’ve ever seen,” Parrish said. Salisbury plays at CCC opponent West Davidson on Monday.  West Rowan handled NPC opponent Carson 8-1 only 24 hours after winning a huge matchup at Statesville that gave the Falcons first place by themselves. “My goal for the week was to come out with two victories, and we accomplished that,” West coach Nick Brown said. “We were fortunate that we played well enough to win because we were tired.” Toni Lucente scored three goals and added an assist for the Falcons (7-1, 4-0). Allison Baucom and Brittany Gibbons scored two goals each and had two assists apiece. Rachel Brown also had an assist. Hannah Elmore scored for the Cougars. West is at East Rowan on Monday in a Relay For Life contest, while Carson is at home against South Rowan.

Damien Washington in the 100 (11.22 seconds) and long jump (20 feet, 8 inches), Jerrod Lipscomb in the 110 hurdles (14.75) and 300 hurdles (40.44), and Terrell Calliste in the 400 (53.84). The Wonders also won the 4x200 and 4x400 relays.  A.L. Brown’s girls scored 149 points to outdistance Mount Pleasant (78), Concord (65), Northwest (53) and Cannon (23). Iyana Gregory won the 400 (1:05.79), Natalie Tresslar won the 800 (2:41), and Hannah Bonarrigo won the 3200 (13:39). Chinii Knox won the triple jump (32-0), and Samara Tisdale won the shot put (34-81⁄2) and discus (82-10). Brown’s girls won the 4x200, 4x400 and 4x800 relays.

 Pro baseball New York Mets reliever Bobby Parnell (East Rowan) picked up a win this week in a relief outing against Atlanta. Parnell is 1-1 with a 5.40 ERA in eight spring appearances. He’s struck out nine and walked three in 82⁄3 innings.  The Los Angeles Dodgers sent Jerry Sands (Catawba) to their minor league camp for assignment, and he’s expected to open the season at either Double A Chattanooga or Triple A Albuquerque, probably the latter. Sands batted .348 (8-for-23) this spring with two home runs. Dodgers manager Don Mattingly lavished praise on Sands, comparing him to St.Louis star Matt Holliday.

 College baseball Trey Holmes (East Rowan) had two hits as Appalachian State beat Cornell 8-3 in Boone. The wind chill was near freezing on Thursday, but the Mountaineers (11-11) got a victory behind pitcher Ryan Arrowood.  Liberty’s Keegan Linza (North Rowan) leads the Big South Conference in innings pitched (382⁄3) and is in the top five in ERA (2.33), strikeouts (30) and wins (four).

 Middle school tennis North Rowan lost 7-2 to a more experienced Mooresville team. Gabriel Scheve and Mark Moore won for the Mavericks.

 Middle school wrestling

China Grove’s Brandon Sloop finished the wrestling season with a 300 record. In February, Sloop won the NCUSA middle school championship at 147 pounds in February and won the NCAAU championship at 145 pounds in March. Sloop, who has won three straight  Prep baseball NCAAU state championships, will be Eric Tyler and Matt Miller hit a freshman at Carson next fall. homers in a losing cause for South Rowan on Thursday. The Raiders fell  Middle school baseball 5-3 at Central Cabarrus. Erwin scored six runs in the third Central’s freshman pitcher Andrew Burgesser hit a grand slam in inning and beat West Rowan 12-2 in the first inning over the short right- a game shortened to six innings on field porch. It’s 295 feet to the wall. Thursday. Samuel Wyrick had three South coach Thad Chrismon figured hits for the Eagles, while Ike Seamon the ball traveled 296 — “it sneaked and Tyler Scruggs had two hits each. Harrison Bell was the winning over” — but it meant four huge runs for the Vikings (6-2), and South nev- pitcher. He walked only one.  Erwin won 7-6 against Corriherer caught up. “It’s a routine out at our place, but Lipe earlier this week by scoring you can’t play all your games at three times in the seventh. Bell, Scruggs and Joseph Peeler home,” Chrismon said. South sophomore Dillon Parker did the job on the mound for the Eapitched very well after the first in- gles. Samuel Wyrick, Seth Wyrick, Logan Towne and Bryant Godsey had ning, but the damage was done. The Raiders got three hits from Ja- two hits each. Erwin returns to action on Tuescob Dietz and two from Tyler. “We left ’em loaded a few times, day against North’s Mavericks. left 12 men on in all,” Chrismon said. “The theme was definitely missed op-  Middle school soccer portunities. It’s not like we hit it bad Southeast’s girls topped Corriheror pitched it bad or fielded it bad. We Lipe 2-0. just couldn’t get that key hit.” Ashlee Wagner and Marysol CarTyler and Matt Miller swatted their solo homers in the seventh, and dona scored for the Patriots. Karla South had the tying runs on base Fragoso had an assist. Cassidy Nooner had a great game when the game ended. in goal, and Leslie Sanchez, Andrea The boxscore is in Scoreboard. Jimenez, Rebecca Murphy and Maritza Ortiz played well on defense.  Prep tennis  Southeast’s boys rolled 6-0 Salisbury continued its strong play against Corriher-Lipe. with a breezy 9-0 non-conference win Silvestre Lopez and Brandon Floagainst South Rowan on Thursday. res scored two goals apiece for the Steven Page, Alan Lebowitz, Lewis Patriots, while Jose Viveros and Young, Seth Gentry, Brock Overcash Bryan Fragoso added a goal each. and Alex Weant won in singles and Sandi Jusic had two assists, and teamed for doubles victories. Pedro Perez, Aaron Lippard and Adol Davie blitzed West Rowan 9-0 in fo Ortega had on each. non-conference tennis on Thursday, Defensively, Southeast was led by and East Rowan took a 7-2 NPC vic- Ortega, Lippard, Peter Lor and Geotory against South on Wednesday. vani Hidalgo.  Erwin’s girls controlled the acSee Scoreboard for results. tion but failed to finish and settled for a scoreless tie with West Rowan.  Prep golf Arisa McDonald and Elane Kepley Salisbury won a match at Sapona had notable performances for the Eaon Thursday against West Davidson. gles.  North Rowan’s boys battled to a The Hornets shot 148 to 169 for the scoreless tie with Mooresville. Green Dragons. North keeper Dylan Auten made a Clark Alcorn shot 36 to lead the Hornets. Other scores included Eric triple save on a single play and Edwards (37), Alex Nianouris (37), stopped a penalty kick late in the Roy Dixon (38), Joseph Rusher (40), game. Alex Lee (42) and Alex Austin (42). Jake Hartman’s 39 paced West  Youth baseball Davidson. The Rowan Hawks 14U baseball team battered Gaston Day 18-1.  Prep track Austin Love had three hits, and A.L. Brown’s boys scored 111 Sawyer Strickland, Dalton Lankford points and won a home meet against and Noah Jarrett had two apiece. Jarseveral county foes — Mount Pleas- rett pitched a five-hitter and struck ant (83.5), Concord (70), Northwest out five. Cabarrus (53) and Cannon (23). The Hawks (5-2) play Tuesday Winning for the Wonders were against the Charlotte Stampede.


SALISBURY POST

FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2011 • 3B

SPORTS

Leslie signs with Bears after starring for Wonders BY MIKE LONDON mlondon@salisburypost.com

KANNAPOLIS — A.L. Brown linebacker Andrew Leslie settled on Lenoir-Rhyne after a recruiting tug-of-war that involved at least eight schools, including Catawba, the Bears’ biggest rival. The East-West All-Star’s skill set — 6-foot1, 220 pounds, strong, smart and quick enough — got him on the recruiting chalkboards of programs ranging from N.C. State to Division III Methodist. N.C. State was interested in attracting Leslie as a walk-on, but most schools had academic/athletic packages to offer. Leslie was flattered that the Wolfpack was interested in putting him on its depth chart, but what he wanted was a smaller school where he’d have a realistic chance to play football as well as get an education. His dream school was Wofford, where A.L. Brown product Lee Basinger became an AllAmerican and a Hall of Famer. “Then Wofford decided to sign only two linebackers,” Leslie explained. “I was the third man.” Recruiting a Wonder is a little different from recruiting players at most schools because a Wonder already has grown up in a college atmosphere. “Some colleges that recruited me didn’t have as good a stadium or as good a weight room or as much tradition as what I was used to,” Leslie said. Military schools VMI and The Citadel had some appeal for Leslie, but it was Division II South Atlantic Conference schools LenoirRhyne, Wingate and Catawba that moved to the forefront. Leslie was impressed with Catawba’s coaching staff. “Coach (Chip) Hester is a great guy and Coach McComb (linebackers coach Todd Mc-

Comb) impressed me,” Leslie said. “The only thing wrong was the depth chart. Catawba is really deep in linebackers. I just felt like I had a chance to play earlier at Lenoir-Rhyne.” Lenoir-Rhyne is a program on the rise. The Bears finished off a 7-4 season last November with wins against frequent tormentors Carson-Newman and Catawba. L-R actually won four of its last five, and there were some who believed the Bears were the SAC’s best squad by season’s end. L-R’s strength was defense. The Bears play a 3-4, which requires two active, physical inside linebackers. Leslie, the middle backer in Brown’s 4-3 scheme, should fit in to what they do in Hickory. “L-R recruited me as a “reading” linebacker,” Leslie said. “I liked a lot about L-R. It’s a small school, but it’s got a bigger school feel. I liked that it felt like a blue-collar football program, and I liked that it’s one of the top schools in the state academically.” Lenoir-Rhyne landed a very good player. The people who doubt Leslie worry about whether he can run well enough for the college game, but linebacker is more about changing direction, instincts and quickness, then 40yard dash times. “My 40 times are average,” Leslie said with a shrug. “But my shuttle time (a measure of lateral quickness) is one of the best in the school. What determines if you can play linebacker is basically how quick you can hit a gap — not how fast you can run 40 yards.” A.L. Brown defensive coordinator Noah Lyon is a firm believer in Leslie. “We brought Andrew up to the varsity as a sophomore,” he said. “Started every game as a junior. Then his senior year, starting with the Thomasville game (Week 3), he became a leader for us. He made all the calls. He made all the adjustments. “I watched a whole lot of film with that kid, and by Friday night, he knew what play was

coming. He understands what’s going on out there. He’ll be successful.” In Brown’s 11-game regular season, Leslie was the primary tackler 128 times and added 83 assists. His 11 tackles for loss, included six sacks. He had one interception and batted down three passes on his way to All-SPC honors. The highlight tape that assistant coach Todd Hagler helped Leslie’s family put together to send out to colleges featured his games against Northwest Cabarrus, Concord and Kings Mountain. Leslie is proudest, not surprisingly, of the Concord game. Brown won 28-21 on its way to a 12-2 campaign. “The one number I remember from the season is that we held (Concord back) Dominique Posey to 19 yards,” Leslie said. Leslie found out recently he was picked for the East-West All-Star Game that will be played in Greensboro. Hagler will also be part of that game as an assistant, working under Salisbury coach Joe Pinyan. Hagler, a Lenoir-Rhyne graduate himself, is thrilled he and Leslie will be on the same team one last time. “Because of the way he works, he deserves to be in that game,” Hagler said. “I know (Alexander Central DaviD livengooD/sALisBUrY Post head coach and West assistant) Tom A.L. Brown linebacker Andrew Leslie will play for LenoirHarper has seen Andrew’s tape and rhyne next season. is very excited about having him as one of the linebackers.” Leslie jokes that his weight rose to 235 “It’s in July, so I’ve got to be in great pounds when he was on a “see food diet” — you shape,” he said. “All the players will be good, see it, you eat it — around the Christmas hol- and it’ll be at a different speed from high idays, but he plans to report for East-West duty school. It should give me a good look at what at 215-220. college ball will be like.”

DUKE FroM 1B

AssociAted Press

duke’s bench laments in the final moments of the Blue devils’ loss to Arizona.

PRESNELL FroM 1B and I really like the team and how they play,” Presnell said. The 5-foot-10 presence in the Hornet defense was named All-County, All-Conference and All-Region each of the past three seasons. Presnell noted improving the leadership aspect of her game was a priority amidst a team party in the school cafeteria to celebrate the

Hornets having two players sign. Among the decorative flair included both sides of a cake that featured half Catawba colors and half Carson-Newman colors. “This is the first time we've ever had a dual-signing day,” Parrish said. “Two outstanding players and two outstanding players that get to be arch-enemies next year. The dichotomy of the whole day is fantastic.” Presnell, who's played in the backfield since her sophomore season has even tak-

en over in goal in emergency situations. “I think I need to be more vocal and be a better leader,” Presnell said. “Especially with the position I'm in. That's what it calls for.” The Indians were 7-8-3 last season and 3-4-2 in the SAC, good enough for sixth in the league. In 2009, Catawba went 13-5-2 and was 5-2-1 in the conference. Parrish says her lunchpail-mentality will serve her well at the next level. “She's more of a strong,

silent leader,” Salisbury coach Matt Parrish said. “You can tell her to run through a brick wall and she'll do it. She’s that type of player.” Presnell, voted one of the top six players in the region last year, visited Brevard and gave UNC Pembroke a look. “The coach really won me over,” Presnell said. “He talked about how much they really wanted me and how I could make a difference on their team.”

ed with Arizona leading 6655, its first double-digit lead of the game. Jones and Jamelle Horne had five points each, while Williams focused on rebounding. “The second half was just complete nastiness, as coach would say,” Kevin Parrom said. “We came out swinging. We didn’t let up. We knew they were just going to focus on Derrick and that’s when other guys came in and stepped up. It shows that it’s not just Derrick Williams who is on this team.” Horne’s dunk extended Arizona’s lead to 77-63 as the Wildcats’ fans roared, thrilled to see their team making a deep run in the tournament a season after the school’s 25-year streak of consecutive appearances ended. The Wildcats closed the first half on an 18-13 run,

BRYAN FroM 1B both leaders in their own chosen way.” Bryan says conditioning is a top priority for preparing for the college level. After being a defensive center mid-fielder during most of her high school career, Bryan will move to outside back for C-N. “I've always been very flexible with my position,” Bryan said. “Even though I'm on defense, I can still run up on offense and be involved.”“Right now, getting in shape is a big thing,” Bryan said. “Working on my strength building, its going to be a higher competition level” “You can always improve upon your touches anytime in soccer,” she said. “Overall, just working really hard is what I'm planning on doing to be successful.” While in Tennessee, Bryan played on a 18U club team at 15, which elevated her game playing among those older than her. Bryan and Presnell played with

capped by Williams’ 3-pointer just before the buzzer, that left them trailing 44-38. He hit back-to-back shots from the same spot at the top of the 3-point line during the spurt in which his teammates contributed just five points. The Wildcats closed within one point earlier in the half, and Duke responded by outscoring them 14-7, including eight in a row, to take its largest lead, 31-20. Irving didn’t start the game, but he quickly had an impact once he got in. He scored seven points in the run that built Duke’s biggest lead. Irving came in as one of the nation’s most touted freshmen, and he scored double figures in all 11 games he played in his abbreviated season. He has yet to decide if he’ll return or enter the NBA draft. “I could definitely see myself wearing a Duke uniform again,” he said. “I don’t want to take it off right now.”

FCCA Rowan, which has three members playing at Catawba next year.“It helped me to play on the U18 team when I was 15,” Bryan said. “There was definitely higher competition.” Carson-Newman was 8-1 in the SAC last year and 11-7 overall. Bryan knows her soccer relationship with Presnell will transfer from teammate to rival next year, but looks forward to the dynamic, with playful banter already starting prior to enrolling. “I try not to talk smack,” Bryan joked. We kid around that we're going to beat each other up. That's the kind of friends we are. Actually, three girls from my club team are going to Catawba and I'm going to Carson-Newman. I think it'll be fun and interesting when we play each other. They'll be a deeper rival.” When Catawba plays a home-and-home series next year with Carson-Newman, would Bryan take it easy on her former teammate? “No,” she says empathically. “Why would I do that?” Bryan plans to major in elementary education.

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SPORTS

Gators top BYU in overtime Associated Press

The NCAA Tournament roundup ... NEW ORLEANS — Alex Tyus is like most of these Florida Gators — good at a lot of things, but lacking one dominant skill. He’s usually content to blend in and be just another part of the team’s effectively anonymous style. On the biggest stage of his career, the senior’s impact was obvious. Tyus had 19 points and 17 rebounds as Florida beat BYU 83-74 in overtime Thursday night, chasing a bloodied Jimmer Fredette and the Cougars out of the NCAA tournament. Now the Gators will be playing for a spot in the Final Four for the first time since 2007 — ascending back into the nation’s elite after a hiatus from the spotlight following back-to-back national championships in 2006 and ‘07. “It’s been so rewarding for me to see them make the journey they’ve made to this point now,” Florida coach Billy Donovan said. “It’s been very, very rewarding and fulfilling

for me, and I hope in some way I’ve been able to give them as much as they’ve given me.” While Fredette was the star attraction, scoring 32 points on 11 for 29 shooting in the final game of his college career, Florida countered with balance. Kenny Boynton added 17 points — while also playing tight defense on Fredette — and Erving Walker and Chandler Parsons both scored 16. Boynton and Parsons each hit 3-pointers in overtime as Florida outscored BYU 15-6. UConn 74, SDSU 67 ANAHEIM, Calif. — Kemba Walker sliced up San Diego State’s defense for 22 points on shots from all angles and distances in the second half of Connecticut’s West regional semifinal. The Aztecs only kept him down once: A shoulder bump from Jamaal Franklin sent Walker crashing to the Honda Center floor, drawing a technical foul and two momentumkilling free throws. Walker denied doing any acting on the play. He’s still the star of these resilient

Huskies’ remarkable production. Walker scored 36 points in yet another dynamic postseason performance, driving UConn down the stretch Thursday night to a 74-67 victory that put the Huskies on the brink of another Final Four. “I’m just trying to do the best I can do,” said Walker, who scored 12 straight points for UConn in the final minutes. “Whether it’s scoring, talking, getting their confidence up or giving an assist, I’m just trying to do whatever is possible to enhance this team.” Butler 61, Wisconsin 54 NEW ORLEANS — Matt Howard had 20 points and 12 rebounds, and Butler sent home yet another higher seed in the NCAA tournament with a 61-54 victory over Wisconsin on Thursday night. Shelvin Mack scored 13 points and Shawn Vanzant had 10 for the eighth-seeded Bulldogs (26-9), who led by 20 points in the second half before withstanding a late rally by the fourth-seeded Badgers. Jordan Taylor scored 22 for

AssociAted Press

Florida’s Alex tyrus, center, battles for a loose ball alongside BYU’s Jimmer Fredette, left, and charles Abouo during thursday’s sweet 16 action. Wisconsin (25-9), which shot with 18.7 points per game com30.4 percent (17 of 56). Jon ing in, was 1 of 12 shooting and Leuer, normally one of the finished with three points. Badgers’ top offensive forces The victory sends Butler

Dirk powers Mavs Associated Press

The NBA roundup ... DALLAS — With the game slipping away against one of the NBA’s worst teams, the Dallas Mavericks turned to their reliable fourth-quarter duo of Dirk Nowitzki and Jason Terry. Nowitzki had 30 points and 11 rebounds, Terry contributed 18 points, and the Mavericks rallied down the stretch for a 104-96 victory over the Minnesota Timberwolves on Thursday night, giving Dallas 50 wins for the 11th straight season. Nowitzki and Terry combined for 19 points in the final quarter, both going 4 for 7 from the field, to help the Mavs win for the third time in four games. “Dirk said during a timeout, ‘We can’t lose this one,’” Terry said. On just about every fourthquarter possession, coach Rick Carlisle called for the pick-and-roll with Nowitzki and Terry. Dallas finished with an 11-2 run over the final 2:38. “It’s the key to our success late in games, it’s no secret, if it’s a close game late in the fourth quarter, Coach is going to ring up our numbers and we need to answer,” Terry said. “We work extremely hard on (the pick-and-roll) in practice, and during these types of games our team needs us and that’s what clutch players do by coming up big when the team needs them most.” Shawn Marion added 17 points, Peja Stojakovic had 16, and Tyson Chandler came up with nine points and 10 rebounds for Dallas. Anthony Randolph had a career-high 31 points with 11 rebounds for the Timberwolves, who’ve lost their last five games and are without in-

jured All-Star forward Kevin Love. Randolph made his first start of the season in place of Love. Randolph, acquired from the Knicks in a threeteam trade on Feb. 22, had a 23-point first half, 17 in the second quarter. “We’re missing a huge part of our team without Kevin being here,” said Randolph. “I think if he was here, we definitely would have won the game.” Dallas was in front by as many as eight in the third quarter, but the Timberwolves came back to grab a 95-93 lead with 3:17 to play on Wayne Ellington’s 22-footer. Chandler’s three-point play with 2:38 left put Dallas back in front for good, 96-95. Hornets 121, Jazz 117 (OT) SALT LAKE CITY — Emeka Okafor banked in a 20-footer at the regulation buzzer to force overtime, and reserve Aaron Gray scored six points in the extra period to lead the New Orleans Hornets to a 121117 victory over the shorthanded Utah Jazz on Thursday night. David West scored 29 points for the Hornets before being taken off in a wheelchair holding his head and grimacing in pain after going down hard after a powerful dunk that tied the game at 103. Paul Millsap hit two free throws to put the Jazz ahead 105-103 with 1.3 seconds to go, but Okafor, who had subbed back in when West was injured, managed to get off the game-tying shot. Millsap had 33 points to lead the Jazz, who have dropped four straight. Chris Paul scored five of his 24 points in overtime for the Hornets, and Trevor Ariza added 14, including a 3-pointer in the extra period. While the Jazz were coming off an 0-3 road trip, the

into the Southeast regional final, where the Bulldogs meet Florida (29-7) for a trip to the Final Four.

Lavin leads field Associated Press

AssociAted Press

dirk Nowitzki, right, had 30 points and 11 rebounds in dallas’ win against Minnesota. Hornets hadn’t played since Saturday, and coach Monty Williams used the time to hold some closed-door practices. “We tried to create a bunker mentality, playoff mentality,” Williams said of the practice sessions. “Some things were said in practices that I didn’t want anybody else to hear. That’s just the way it’s got to be for us.” The Hornets were coming off an 89-85 loss to Boston, playing what Williams called the most undisciplined second half they’ve had all year. “Guys watched the film, took it to heart,” Williams said. “We had some spirited practices this past week. It was definitely what we needed.” The Hornets were starting a three-game Western trip just a 1/2-game ahead of eighth-place Memphis in the

Western Conference playoff race. They also face Phoenix and the Los Angeles Lakers on the trip. “It’s really huge for us to get off to a good start,” Williams said. Williams knows there are doubters after the Hornets finished 37-45 last season and missed the playoffs for the first time in three years. “I’m sure (the players) are hearing all the stuff people are saying and writing about our team,” said Williams, in his first season as coach. “The best thing is we control our destiny. We have no one to blame but ourselves.” The Jazz entered Thursday four games behind eighth-place Memphis with 10 to go. In mid-January, they were as many as 14 games over .500.

ORLANDO, Fla. — Spencer Levin led after the opening round for the third time this year, so that’s nothing new. It was his score Thursday afternoon at Bay Hill that surprised him and everyone else. In warm, blustery conditions on a course that allowed only three rounds in the 60s and the most rounds in the 80s in nearly two decades, Levin had a 6-under 66 and a threeshot lead over Rickie Fowler and Hunter Mahan in the Arnold Palmer Invitational. Tiger Woods and his power group of Dustin Johnson and Gary Woodland provided the entertainment everyone expected, although not this variety. Woodland hit a tee shot onto another golf course, Johnson wound up 80 yards over a green and onto the next tee, and Woods’ angrily tossed his wedge after his best shot of the day. Their scores weren’t impressive. Woods missed a 10-foot par putt on the last hole for a 73, his highest opening round since 1999 at Bay Hill, where he is a six-time winner. Johnson and Woodland, the winner last week at Innisbrook, each shot 77. Levin built the largest 18hole lead of the year on the PGA Tour, but even that doesn’t illustrate how well he played. His 66 was nearly nine shots better than the average score at Bay Hill, which featured gusts over 20 mph and crusty conditions in the afternoon. Fowler and Mahan played in the morning, as did Phil Mickelson, who opened with a 70.

Metrodome’s storm-damaged roof Friday. New fabric panels will be delivered to the downtown Minneapolis stadium, and Birdair Inc. will begin by replacing three diamondshaped panels that ruptured during a December snowstorm. • DETROIT — Lions quarterback Matthew Stafford has started throwing again. Stafford posted a message to his Twitter account indicating he felt good throwing in Athens, Ga., two months after having surgery on his right shoulder. He tweeted Thursday that he was heading to “rehab, lift and run” during the NFL lockout. He added: “Never know when the owners will let us back in to start playing.” Stafford played in just three games last season. He played in 10 games as a rookie after being drafted No. 1 overall out of Georgia in 2009. The Lions can receive reports on Stafford’s progress, but they are not permitting to make contact with him during the lockout.

NHL

• PHILADELPHIA — Chris Kunitz’s shootout goal lifted the Pittsburgh Penguins to a 2-1 win over the Philadelphia Flyers on Thursday night. Pittsburgh’s Alex Kovalev scored the first shootout goal. He was matched by Philadelphia’s Danny Briere. Kunitz got the final shootout attempt through the legs of Sergei Bobrovsky for the winner. Bruins 7, Canadiens 0 BOSTON — Zdeno Chara, a bete noire in Montreal since the hit that sent Max Pacioretty to the hospital, had three assists as the Boston NFL Bruins turned a grudge MINNEAPOLIS — Work- match into a blowout and beat ers will begin replacing the the Canadiens.

Kentucky track gets facelift Associated Press

SPARTA, Ky. — Kentucky Speedway’s facelift should be complete well before NASCAR’s top series visits the track for the first time in July. Officials said Thursday the major parts of the ambitious expansion project will be done by late May, well before the green flag drops on the first Sprint Cup race at the 1.5-mile tri-oval located about halfway between Cincinnati and Louisville on July 9. Gov. Steve Beshear toured the facility on Thursday and struggled to put the six-month overhaul in perspective. “Wow, what a place we’re going to have here,” Beshear said. “It’s very impressive what is going on here, all of the AssociAted Press Kentucky Gov. steve Beshear, right, tours the improvements at Kentucky speedway with track advances that we’ve made in a very short time. I always general manager Mark simendinger on thursday. knew when (Speedway Motor-

sports Inc. owner) Bruton Smith said he was going to do something, he did it.” And do it ahead of schedule. Despite the scope of the expansion, SMI construction manager Steve Swift called it one of the easier facelifts he’s done for the company, which owns several NASCAR-sanctioned tracks including Bristol, Charlotte and Texas Motorspeedways. “We’ll be finished early,” Swift said. “Right up until (the race) we’ll be doing small things.” The big things should be wrapped up less than a year after the track finally received its long-coveted Cup date following a lengthy court battle between the former owners and NASCAR. The legal battle finally ended last spring and in August the track became the first new

venue to join the Cup schedule since Chicago and Kansas were added in 2001. Smith, who purchased the track in late 2008, promised to spend $90-100 million in renovations. He didn’t waste time getting started either. Construction on new grandstands began just days after last September’s IndyCar race. The track is adding 40,000 grandstand seats to expand capacity to 117,000. There is also room for 4,000 recreational vehicles, up from 1,000 before the renovation. General manager Mark Simendinger joked the track hardly looks like the same place he walked into when it opened in 2000. “I feel like a guy who just sold his house,” he said. “I thought we had a nice house until these guys came in and renovated everything.”


SALISBURY POST

Autos

Autos

Autos

Honda Accord EX V-6, 2006. 4 door Excellent Car! Automatic transmission, excellent condition inside and out. Very well maintained, we are the second owner. This car is a locally driven car. No accidents. title. Mileage Clean 46000. $15,000. Call 9802340965

Nissan Maxima, 3.5 SE, 2006. Majestic Blue metallic exterior with frost interior. Stock # T10767A. $11,287. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com

Toyota Yaris, 2009. Barcelona red metallic exterior with dark charcoal interior. Stock # P7667. $14,287 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com

Headline type

Honda Accord, 2004. Automatic, leather. V-6. Sunroof. Extra clean! Call Steve at 704-603-4255

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Motorcycles & ATVs

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Motorcycles & ATVs

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Mercedes Benz C Class Sport, 2006. 6 speed manual V6. 704-603-4255

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Toyota Camry CE, 2000. White, automatic, AM/ FM/CD player. 4 door. 122,000 miles. $5,600. Please call 704-647-0881

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EZGO Authorized Dealer. 30 years selling, servicing GOLF CARS Golf Car Batteries 6 volt, 8 volt. Golf car utility sales. US 52, 5 miles south of Salisbury. Beside East Rowan HS & Old Stone Winery. Look for EZGO sign. 704-245-3660

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Salisbury Post Classifieds 704-797-4220

Ford F150, 2005. Automatic, V-8. Extra clean. Must see! Please call 704-603-4255

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Ford Ranger XLT, 2005. cab. V6. Extended Automatic, low miles, all power, CD player, bed liner, sliding rear window, premium wheels. Like new! $9900. Call 704638-5937.

Tim Marburger Dodge 287 Concord Pkwy N. Concord, NC 28027 704-792-9700

Dodge Ram 1500 SLT, 2009. Austin Tan Pearlcoat w/Light Pebble Beige/Bark Brown interior. Stock #F10535A. $25,979. 1-800-542-9758. www.cloningerford.com

Troutman Motor Co. Highway 29 South, Concord, NC 704-782-3105

Transportation Financing

We are the area's largest selection of quality preowned autos. Financing avail. to suit a variety of needs. Carfax avail. No Gimmicks – We take pride in giving excellent service to all our customers.

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Toyota Prius, 2009. Classic silver metallic exterior with dark gray interior. Stock # P7649. $21,487. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com

Weekly Special Only $14,995

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Trucks, SUVs & Vans

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Chevrolet Avalanche 1500 LTZ, 2007. Black exterior w/ebony/light cashmere interior. Stock #F10336A. $24,687. 1800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com

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Tim Marburger Honda 1309 N First St. (Hwy 52) Albemarle NC 704-983-4107

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Transportation Dealerships

Toyota Tacoma Prerunner, 2007. Silver on Lt. Gray cloth interior, 4 cylinder, 5 speed, AM/FM/CD, cruise, toolbox, rhino liner, chrome rims, MUST SEE TO APPRECIATE! 704-603-4255 GMC Yukon SLT, 2004. Summit white exterior with gray leather interior, 5.3 V8 auto transmission, Bose radio, full power ops, 4x4, alloy rims, RUNS & DRIVES AWESOME! 704-603-4255

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Autos

Find it/Sell it in print and online.

GMC Yukon XL 1500 SLT SUV, 2003. Green exterior with neutral/shale interior, Stock #F10528C2. $13,387. 1-800-542-9758. www.cloningerford.com

TOYOTA 4-RUNNER 4WD, SR-5, 1998. sunroof, automatic, all power, AM/FM, CD, leather. $5,000. Call 704-630-9490

Service & Parts

CHEVROLET, TEAM CADILLAC, BUICK, GMC. www.teamautogroup.com 704-216-8000

Transportation Dealerships

Chevrolet 1995 Camaro, black with cloth interior. V-6, automatic transmission, air, $2,900. Looks and runs great! Please call 704-278-2880

Trucks, SUVs & Vans

Chevy Express Conversion Van, 2002. Home On Wheels! Must See! Call Steve at 704-603-4255

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Ford Focus SE, 2010. Natural neutral metallic exterior with medium stone interior. Stock # P7638. $14,687. 1-800542-9758 www.cloningerford.com

Trucks, SUVs & Vans

Harley 2009 Dyna Low Rider. 4,300 miles on bike. Lots of chrome. Garage kept. This bike is in mint condition. Asking $13,000 firm. For more details, please call Dave 704-603-4147

CLONINGER FORD, INC. “Try us before you buy.” 511 Jake Alexander Blvd. 704-633-9321

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Cadillac Deville, 2005, Light Platinum w/Shale leather interior, 4.6L, DOHC, V8, Northstar, AUTO transmission, AM/FM/CD, all power, LOW MILES, nonsmoker, all books, alloy rims, RIDE OF LUXURY!! 704-603-4255

Autos ELLIS AUTO AUCTION 10 miles N. of Salisbury, Hwy 601, Sale Every Wednesday night 5:30 pm.

Autos

BMW M3 Convertible, 2004. Silver gray metallic exterior with gray interior. Stock #F11243A1 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com

FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2011 • 5B

CLASSIFIED

Honda Odyssey EX-L, 2007. White exterior with ivory interior. Stock# T10673A. $23,787. Call 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com

Nissan Sentra SE-R, 2003. Vibrant blue metallic exterior with black interior. Stock# F11088A. $6,887. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com

Nissan Xterra S SUV, 2006. Solar Yellow Clearcoat exterior with charcoal interior. Stock #T10409A. $10,887 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com

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PRIVATE PARTY SALE

Honda Odyssey EXL, 2004. Gold w/tan leather int., V6, auto trans., AM, FM, CD changer, dual power seats, power doors, 3rd seat, DVD entertainment, alloy rims, PERFECT FAMILY TRANSPORTATION! 704-603-4255

Honda Pilot EXL, 2005, Redrock Pearl w/Saddle int., VTEC, V6, 5-sp. auto., fully loaded, all pwr opts, AM/FM/CD changer, steering wheel controls, pwr leather seats, alloy rims, 3RD seat, sunroof, nonsmoker, LOADED! 704-603-4255

Jeep Cherokee Classic SUV, 2001. Stone white clearcoat exterior with agate interior. Stock #F11124B1. $8,287. Call Now 1-800-542-9758. www.cloningerford.com

Toyota, Tundra SR5, 2004. V8 (4.7 liter), 4x4. All power. 89,500 miles. Transferable warranty up to 100,000 miles. Excellent condition. $13,500. 704-728-9898

Volvo XC90 T6 AWD, 2005 gold w/tan leather int., V6, twin turbo, tiptronic trans. All pwr opt., AM/FM/CD changer, dual power/heated seats, navigation, alloy rims, Ready for that special buyer! 704-603-4255

Thank You, Rowan, for Voting Us #1 for Pre-Owned Autos! www.autohouseofsalisbury.com Want to Buy: Transportation

Want to Buy: Transportation

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Employment $10 to start. Earn 40%. Call 704-607-4530 or 704-754-2731 Hair Stylist

Hairdresser needed. Booth rent. Avail. April 1st. Call 980-428-2687. Leave message. Healthcare

Certified Pharmacy Technician Experience, bilingual abilities and strong computer skills a plus. Please call Jon at 704-603-1056

Healthcare

LPNs P/T weekends, LPN F/T 3pm-11pm, exp. P/T cook, 2nd shift, must be available weekends. Pls submit resume to NC Veteran's Home, 1601 Brenner Ave., Bldg. 10, Salisbury, NC 28145 Restaurant

Hendrix Bar-B-Q now hiring experienced waitresses and cooks. Apply in person 6am-8pm, 615 N. Salisbury Ave., Spencer

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Antiques & Collectibles

Mon.-Fri. Office experience required. Applications will ONLY be accepted from 10am-noon, Mon.-Fri. at Gerry Wood HONDA, 414 Jake Alexander Blvd. S., Salisbury, NC 28147. NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!!

English antique bowl & pitcher set. Excellent condition. $60. Please call 336-924-6423

Gorgeous Clerical/Administrative

Church Administrative Assistant. Full time position. Creative ability, knowledge of Microsoft Office programs (Word, Excel, Publisher), strong communication skills, & knowledge of internet protocol. Successful candidate will have strong writing & organizational skills, work well with deadlines, & be able to manage interruptions. Please send resume and cover letter to Box 410, c/o Salisbury Post, PO Box 4639, Salisbury, NC 28145 Drivers

Part-Time Class A CDL Drivers Wanted Rockwell business needs part-time drivers for tractor trailers. Need to be flexible in working hours.10-20 hours starting per week. No overnight. Must have excellent driving record/ Class A CDL are requirements. Apply at SupplyOne, Inc., 729 Palmer Rd. Rockwell. Clerical/Administrative

Hood Theological Seminary seeks applications for:

Vintage Bombay Chest, extremely heavy & ornate, 3 deep drawers. 32” tall x 20” deep x 41” wide. Excellent cond. $500. 704-636-6575 Train caboose lamps (2). Kerosene, glass globes with shades. $150 for both. China Grove. 704640-0718

Cell Phones & Service Phone. Sprint Samsung Moment Touch Phone $95. LG Rumor w/slide out keyboard $45. GC 704-245-8843

Clothes Adult & Children tttttttttt Wedding gown, size 4. White strapless. $200. Mary's Bridal # 4823. Call 704-326-5008

Admin. Asst., Dev. Ofc. Requirements: Excellent computer skills, data entry and graphic design experience, good verbal and writing skills, experience in Admin. Asst. role. Education: BA degree preferred. Full time salaried position with benefits. Please submit resume with two references to mkluttz@hoodseminary.edu. EOE

Growing Pains Family Consignments Call (704)638-0870 115 W. Innes Street

Electronics TOUCH, 3rd IPOD generation, 8gb $150. Please Call 336-751-5279 Jenny

Furniture & Appliances

Furniture & Appliances

P P P P P P

Entertainment Center, solid wood - $100; Oak computer desk - $75; Wall mount writing table $150. 704-433-2732

Chest of drawers, wood, older, deep drawers, $40. Dining table with 3 chairs wood. Good condition, $50. 704-326-5008 Air Conditioners, Washers, Dryers, Ranges, Frig. $65 & up. Used TV & Appliance Center Service after the sale. 704-279-6500

Television. 36" conventional TV, Sharp, with remote. Works great. $50. 704-647-0566

Bedroom suite, new 5 piece. All for $297.97. Hometown Furniture, 322 S. Main St. 704-633-7777

Exercise Equipment

Chair & couch, wood trimmed. Good condition. $100 for both or best offer. 412-330-8681

TTTTTTTT Elliptical. Has fan, 10 resistance levels. Monitors heart rate and distance $200. Call 704-326-5008

Coffee Tables, (2) solid wood, 1 oval and 1 rectangle $30 each. 704-279-4972

Free Trampoline frame with mat. Three-sided weight machine with 200 lb weights included Only needs mild refurbishing. Phone 704-279-5915

Cooking range. White, gas Kenmore range. Good condition., $45. For more info please call 704-4314421 after 5:00 pm

Farm Equipment & Supplies Farm Equipment, new & used. McDaniel Auction Co. 704-278-0726 or 704798-9259. NCAL 48, NCFL 8620. Your authorized farm equipment dealer.

Computers & Software

Furniture & Appliances

Compaq notebook, CQ60615dX, with Windows 7 Home Premium, 320gb hdd, 2gb ram $250. 336-751-5279

««««««««««« Curio cabinet - walnut . 6 ft with glass shelves & mirror backing. $70. Salisbury. 704-464-6059

Couch and Loveseat, $125 for both. Cream / tanish with light design. Couch 80" long, loveseat 55" China Grove. 704640-0718 Electric Chair Lift and Recliner, beige, like new. $400. Please Call 336751-3785 End tables. Cherry end tables (2) with pull out drawers. $60. for pair. 704-831-0278 center Entertainment extra large 3 piece oak with glass side doors. $250. 704-831-0278

Ice machine, Scottsman. Excellent shape. Was $2600 new, asking $1100. Gas 5 ton control heat & air unit. Was $5000 new, asking $1500. 4X5 cir gridded church window (non tempered) $200. Call 704-639-6299 Kitchen table, Hoover. Enamel top. Fold down leaves. Like new. $150. Call 336-924-6423 Refrigerator, Whirlpool. 18.2 cu. ft. White. Automatic ice maker. Looks like new. $150. Call 336-936-9452 Refrigerator-Whirlpool, white, side by side, icemaker/water in door, 25 cu. ft. Very good condition. $350 or best offer. 704 798 2952 Stove, General Electric, $75, good condition. Needs bake element. Call 704-633-7604 & Dryers. Washer Magtag washer and gas dryer. Matching pair. Almond. Excellent condition $350. 704-637-5117 Washer/dryer set $350; 30” electric range $175; refrigerator $225. Excellent shape. 704-798-1926

Hunting and Fishing Glastron, 15 ft., fiberglass, 40 h.p. Motor with trailer. $400. Call 336-940-6283

Hunting and Fishing Jon Boat, 14 foot, aluminum with 2 motors. $450. Please Call 336-940-6283

Jewelry

Garden Bathtub for a mobile home. 49X60, new. $350. Call 336-4680401 or 704-938-3137

Lawn and Garden

Trampoline 14-16 foot plus safety net. Must sell. $125. Serious inquiries only. 704-762-9506.

Get Jumpin' Holshouser Cycle Shop Lawn mower repairs and trimmer sharpening. Pick up & delivery. (704)637-2856 Riding Mower, 03 Poulan 15.5HP, 38” cut, 5speed, new blades, battery & tune-up. Asking $395 obo 704-279-4972 Split Fence Rails Quantity. 16 - 3½ in x 11ft, $9/each at Lowes. Make offer. Located in 404-734Mocksville. 4693 leave a message. Thank you.

Dewalt combo set in hard case: flashlight, skill sawzall, drill, saw, charger w/2 batteries, $175, China Grove, 704640-0718

Medical Equipment CPAP machine (ResMed) humidifier and tubing included. Bought $2,000 will sacrifice $500. 704-831-0278

ANDERSON'S SEW & SO, Husqvarna, Viking Sewing Machines. Patterns, Notions, Fabrics. 10104 Old Beatty Ford Rd., Rockwell. 704-279-3647

YARD SALE AREAS Salisbury Civic Center

Area 1 - Salisbury, East Spencer, & Spencer Area 2 – W. Rowan incl Woodleaf, Mt. Ulla & Cleveland

Saturday, March 26, 9am-4pm

Area 3 - S. Rowan incl Landis, China Grove, Kannapolis & Mooresville

No admission charge!

Area 4 - E. Rowan incl. Granite Quarry, Faith, Rockwell & Gold Hill

Over 30 vendors! Just gotta come and see for yourself! Food & Refreshments sold all day!

Want to attract attention? ####

Get Bigger Type!

Area 5 - Davidson Co. Area 6 – Davie Co. and parts of Davidson Co. This is a rough guide to help plan your stops, actual areas are determined by zip code. Please see map in your Salisbury Post or online at salisburypost.com under Marketplace click on 'Yard Sale Map' to see details.

185 Brown Yadkin St. (intersects with 2200 block of Highway 29 North) one mile from former NC Finishing Company site inYadkin. Look for signs.

Friday-Saturday, March 25 & 26 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. NO EARLY BIRDS! Household goods including 20 cu. ft. Whirlpool upright frost-free freezer (like new); quality hardwood four poster bed and matching dresser; upholstered sofa and matching chair; women's apparel, size about 14; Singer sewing machine with stand; large quantity of fabric remnants; books; keepsakes; bric-abrac; and lots of “grandma” stuff.

Yard Sale Area 2 Salisbury Yard Sale, One Day Moving Sale, 112 Spruce Dr. (West Cliffe Sub.), Sat., 3/26, 8am5pm. Rain or shine, Cash / carry. Side-by-side refrig, L/R set, 10x16' storage shed, 6 x 130' fencing, 2.5 HP mower, household items, pool supplies. Salisbury Yard Sale, Saturday, March 27, 7am-2pm, 460 Perryman Drive (Hendrix Estates, 70 West). Household goods, computer desk, chairs, light fixtures, kitchen wares, various other household items. Salisbury. 102 Rhodes Dr. (off W Ridge Rd. in Wesley Acres Sub.) Yard Sale. March 26th , 7am-until. Aquarium, household items, toys, Girls clothes sz 6-10. Salisbury. 121 Beechwood Dr. (off Hwy 150. Follow signs). Pre-Moving Sale. Sat. 3/26 8am-5pm. 25 gallon boom sprayer, golf clubs & bags, gas grill, yard tools, 78 records & 8 track tapes, toys, picture frames, clothes, household items, etc. Too much to list!

Salisbury. 420 W. Ritchie Rd. (Across the street from Faith Farm Equipment) Friday, 3/25Sunday 3/27, 8am-until. TV's, furniture, many nice items. Come early!

Looking for a New Pet or a Cleaner House?

CLASSIFIEDS! TO ADVERTISE CALL

(704) 797-4220

Yard Sale Area 2 Salisbury. 562 Cress School Rd. (In Grace Ridge. South off Miller Rd.) YARD SALE. Saturday, March 26th, 7am-1pm. LOTS of baby/children's items, stroller, carseat, swing, Step2 desk, play kitchen. electronics, housewares.

Yard Sale Area 3 Landis First Reformed Church

Churchwide Indoor Yard & Craft Sale Sat. March 26, 6am-2pm Breakfast, Lunch and Baked Goods. Proceeds support Mission Trip

Yard Sale Area 4

Yard Sale Area 4

County Wide Antique & Yard Sale, March 26-27 Davidson County Fairgrounds. Fairground full of yard sale items and antiques. For information, please call 704-932-5071 or 704-425-9838 RAIN OR SHINE!

Rockwell. Cornelius Farms (take Red Rd. to Cornelius Rd. or Hwy 52 to Wilcoy ~ across from cemetery ~ Go straight at tracks). NeighRR borhood Yard Sale. Sat. th March 26 , 7am-1pm. Twin bed frame & headboard, washer & dryer, grill, lawn mower, outdoor furniture, kids' clothes & toys, HDTV, riding lawn mower, Little Tikes picnic table.

Salisbury

Salisbury. Huge Half Off Sporting Goods Sale, Fri 10am-6pm & Sat. 10am3pm, March 25th & 26 th. 1400 Jake Alexander Blvd. West, Storage Units #8 & 9, behind Auto House. 3 & 5 burner gas grills, basketball goals, trampolines, exercise equipment, towable ski tubes, 10 ft. water trampolines, bicycles, 7” & 8' pool tables, ping pong tables, batting tees, & other yard sale items.

Yard Sale Area 3 China Grove Yard Sale, Friday & Saturday March 25th & 26th . 8am-2pm. 1117 S. Main St. Garage equip. - compressor, tire machine, etc. lawn mower, air tanks & 40 years of treasure must go!

Unity UMW is sponsoring an Inside, Rain or Shine Yard Sale Sat., March 26 7am – 2pm Unity United Methodist Church 8505 Unity Church Rd., Kannapolis Children's clothes, jeans, shoes, baby items, toys, bedding, lamps, rugs, baskets, kitchen ware, pictures, and more!

Breakfast biscuits, coffee, drinks & hot dogs while you shop!

Need privacy and speed? Ask about our “blind boxes”.

Online for our new interactive

Massive Indoor Moving Sale (Rain or Shine!) Northgate Church, 1400 Jake Alexander Blvd. W. Saturday, March 26th 7am-1pm Office furniture, desks, household furniture, kitchen tables, large conference table, book shelves, assortment of chairs, toys, lots of books, white boards of various sizes, baby thru adult clothing, filing cabinets, coin operated massage chair, lots of artificial plants, glassware, dishes and more.

Got a good web site? Include the URL in your ad.

Salisbury Multi-Family Yard Sale, Sat., March 26, 7am-12pm. 1070 Dunn's Mtn. Rd. Antique roll top desk, purses, maternity, adult and kids clothes newborn-6, strollers, baby swing, toys, baby items, Barbie jeep, bedding, entertainment center, furniture, F-150 bedcover, Toyota hitch, Bose surround system, King Kutter & much more!

Salisbury. 206 Travis Ln. (2nd entrance to Corbin Hills). Yard Sale. Sat. March 26th, 8am-11am. Bicycles, gas grill, office chair, various tools & yard tools, and more.

Baseboard heater, electric. Marley. 8' long. Bought at Lowe's. Used 3 months. Paid $80. Asking $35. 704-236-5512 Bass boat, $4,000. Brand new, never used electric wheelchair, $4,000 obo. Kabota tractor w/bucket & other attachments. $16,000. 704-209-3106

Jet lathe 20", $800. Miller Bobcat 225 generator/ welder, $2,600. Please call 704-279-6973

Lumber All New!

2x4x14 $3 2x6x16 $7 2x4x16 $4.75 2x6x8 studs $3.25 2x4x93” $1.75 2x10x14 $5 D/W rafters $5 Floor trusses $5 each 704-202-0326 METAL: Angle, Channel, Pipe, Sheet & Plate Shear Fabrication & Welding FAB DESIGNS 2231 Old Wilkesboro Rd Open Mon-Fri 7-3:30 704-636-2349 Oreck Carpet Shampooer. Like New. Used Few Times $150. Call 704754-2097 Kannapolis Pull String Trimmers $50 each Please Call 336-751-2422

RELAX!! Hot tub. 5 person hot tub w/ jets. Turq. $500. Please call 704-633-5657 before 7pm. Saddle, Cordura. Red & black, New tack included. $450. Call Laticia 336909-1017 for more info. Scooter - 2009 Kymco Super 8 scooter. 50Cc $500. Please Call 704-310-8154

Show off your stuff! With our

Bingham Smith Lumber Co. !!!NOW AVAILABLE!!! Metal Roofing Many colors. Custom lengths, trim, accessories, & trusses. Call 980-234-8093 Patrick Smith

Send us a photo and description we'll advertise it in the paper for 15 days, and online for 30 days for only

30*!

$

Call today about our Private Party Special!

704-797-4220 *some restrictions apply

BINGHAM-SMITH LUMBER CO. Save money on lumber. Treated and Untreated. Round Fence Post in all sizes. Save extra when buying full units. Call Patrick at 980-234-8093. Camper top for 1997 Chevy S10 short bed or similar 76.5" x 62" $225 OBO Call Walter 704636-3008

Forest Hill United Methodist Church

HYPNOSIS will work for you!

Stop Smoking~Lose Weight It's Easy & Very Effective Decide Today 704-933-1982

Machine & Tools

Misc For Sale

Yard Sale Area 1

Fiberglass step ladder, 10', heavy duty, excellent condition, $50. Please call 704-637-5117

Diamond star shape cluster necklace. 7 total diamonds. Chain is 20" 10KT yellow gold. China Grove. $85. 704-640-0718.

Air conditioner, Whirlpool window unit. 28” front to back, 25½” across, 19” high. Used 2 summers. Bought at Lowe's for $450. $199. 704-2365512

Yard Sale Area 1

Misc For Sale Claw foot bath tubs, two. $100 each. Yamaha keyboard $75. Call 704637-7093 for information.

STEEL, Channel, Angle, Flat Bars, Pipe Orders Cut to Length. Mobile Home Truss- $6 ea.; Vinyl floor covering- $4.89 yd.; Carpet- $5.75 yd.; Masonite Siding 4x8- $14; 12”x16' lap siding at $6.95 ea. School Desks - $7.50 ea. RECYCLING, Top prices paid for Aluminum cans, Copper, Brass, Radiators, Aluminum. Davis Enterprises Inc. 7585 Sherrills Ford Rd. Salisbury, NC 28147 704-636-9821

FRIGHTENED & LOST! REWARD!

265 Union St. N., Concord Friday, April 1 st, 6pm-8pm, Saturday, April 2nd, 8am-noon

Find all the best sales without the headaches! Plot your route from one sale to another!

(select items 50% off) Clothing (infant-juniors, maternity), shoes, toys, books, DVDs, furniture, bedding, & baby equipment.

Bargain shopping at its best!

www.salisburypost.com

Info.: 704-782-1109 or www.foresthillumc.org

704-797-4220

(Second Blessings Consignment Sale link)

Shepherd/Lab mix, March 11, Main St. 75-80 lbs, black w/touches of tan on legs, face, & chest. Has chip & wearing collar. Very shy. Might try to run. Reggie needs medication. Reward for information leading to return. My faithful companion since 2004. 704-213-0340


SALISBURY POST Misc For Sale

Lost & Found

Swing set with 5 swings & sliding board, $40. Trampoline w/net around it, $150. 704-209-3106

Lost dog. Old female Fox hound. Brown & white. 55 lbs. Please call 336-9987785 if found.

Tires. Two Yokahama Tires 31X10.50R15, 90% tread, Mount Ulla area. $100. 704-798-2952 Toy Watches (75) – 50¢ each; children's table $15; steel table - $20. Call 704-636-2234 Umpire Equip. - $10 VCD/CD Player - $39 BR Vanity/Sink - $25 Kerosene Heater - $40 704-642-0512

Sporting Goods

Monument & Cemetery Lots Columbarium Niche at Westlawn Memorial Park. original price $ 1400. Will take $800. 704-857-9067

Rowan Memorial Park, 2 plots, including vaults, opening and closing fees, and marker. Call for details. 704-798-5698

Kayak, 14 ft. Ready to go fishing! Very stable. $150. Please call 704816-9133 for more info.

Want to Buy Merchandise

Homes for Sale

All Coin Collections Silver, gold & copper. Will buy foreign & scrap gold. 704-636-8123

Alexander Place

Timber wanted - Pine or hardwood. 5 acres or more select or clear cut. Shaver Wood Products, Inc. Call 704-278-9291. Watches – and scrap gold jewelry. 704-636-9277 or cell 704-239-9298

Business Opportunities J.Y. Monk Real Estate School-Get licensed fast, Charlotte/Concord courses. $399 tuition fee. Free Brochure. 800-849-0932

Free Stuff

China Grove, 2 new homes under construction ... buy now and pick your own colors. Priced at only $114,900 and comes with a stove and dishwasher. B&R Realty 704-633-2394 BUYER BEWARE The Salisbury Post Classified Advertising staff monitors all ad submissions for honesty and integrity. However, some fraudulent ads are not detectable. Please protect yourself by checking the validity of any offer before you invest money in a business opportunity, job offer or purchase. China Grove

magazines for Free teachers & grade instructors. Also, bathtub. Great for making a worm bed. 704-279-2467 Free Mirrored Antique Upright piano and bench. Dark finish. Please call 704-857-9254 Free power wheel chair. Needs repair. Must pick up. Please call 70-2789355 for more info. Free puppies. 3 male mixed breed ready for a new loving home 2 brindle and 1 black. Located in China Grove. Please call 704-699-7082 Mobile Home, 14x70, free, for scrap only, no title. You must remove all. Please Call 704-2791711. No calls after 8pm

Lost & Found Found Husky in Rockwell, near Holshouser Rd & Hwy 152. Call to identify 704298-9519 Found safety harness. Looks brand new. Southbound Main St. in front of Salisbury Tire & Diesel (before RR tracks). Pleas call 704640-1008 to identify.

Lost cat in the East Council Street, Newsome Road area, possibly Corbin Hills. Please Call 704-637-0227

Move-In ready!

It’s All HERE in the CARS NEW VICES LES • R D SA ALE • SE SALES R A Y D S ETS • MS FOR TS • YAR OR SAL E E F E • IT UND • P • ITEMS • PETS O D E F N T • A U D N L EST ND FO STATE • REA• LOST A • REAL E AND FOU S T S R S A G IN CA S • LO S • RE L SED S • U E LISTINGUSED CAR TINGS • E • LIS R U •F CARS • FREE ARS • • NEWERVICES S • NEW CICES • F V S E LE • RD SAL LE • SER ES • NEW A L S • Y S FOR SAYARD SA LE • SER ITEM PETS • S FOR SA • YARD • S SF M T D E E N P IT U EM D• TE • ESTA ND FOUNSTATE • ITFOUND A E D T L S N A LO S • RE LOST A REAL ES CAR INGS • CARS • LOST A T • D EE LISRS • USELISTINGS ED CARS W CA • FREE ARS • US REE LIST S F C E VIC • NEW VICES • NEW CA S • SALE ALE • SERD SALES • SERVI OR S TS • YAR OR SALE D SALE • PE • ITEMS F ETS • YAROR SAL F TATE OUND • P • ITEMS • PETS E F AND AL ESTATND FOUNDTATE • IT • RE ST A AL ES AND F

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

Homes for Sale

New Listing

Bank Foreclosures & Distress Sales. These homes need work! For a FREE list:

East Salis. 4BR, 2½BA. Lease option purchase. Interest rates are low. Good time to build. 704-638-0108

www.applehouserealty.com

Hurry! Gorgeous 4 BR, 2.5 BA, fantastic kitchen, large living and great room. All new paint, carpet, roof, windows, siding. R51926 $144,900 Poole B&R Monica Realty 704-245-4628

OPEN HOUSE SAT. & SUN. 1PM-5PM Salisbury. Windmill Ridge. 137 Browns Farm Rd. 2-story, 4BR, 2½BA. 2,640 sq. ft. up-grades throughout! Like new!! $219,900. 704-640-1234

Granite Quarry. 1112 Birch St. (Eastwood Dev) 3BR, 2BA. 1,900 sq. ft. w/ in-ground pool. Beautiful home inside with open floor plan, hardwood floors, large master suite, cathedral ceilings and sunroom. Tastefully landscaped outside. A MUST SEE and owner is ready to sell! $179,800. $169,900. 704-433-0111 Rockwell

China Grove

OWNER FINANCING

Beautiful 3BR, 2½BA has many extras! Cathedral ceiling, ceiling fans, ceramic tile, dbl. detached garage w/upstairs apt, priced $66,000 below tax value. 51935 $358,000. Karen Rufty at B&R Realty 704-202-6041

2 BR, 1 BA, hardwood floors, detached carport, handicap ramp. $99,900 R47208 B&R Realty 704.633.2394 Rockwell

Reduced!

For Sale by Owner. 3BR, 2BA. Nice house and neighborhood. New paint, blinds and appliances. Possible owner financing with small down payment. $109,000 with payments approx. $775/month. Please call 704-663-6733

3 BR, 2 BA in Hunters Pointe. Above ground pool, garage, huge area that could easily be finished upstairs. R51150A. $174,900. B&R Realty 704-633-2394

E. Spencer

Salisbury

Bring All Offers

3 BR, 2 BA, newer kitchen, large dining room, split bedrooms, nice porches, huge detached garage, concrete drives. R51548 $84,900. Monica Poole 704-245-4628 B&R Realty

East Rowan

New Listing

Salisbury

Convenient Location

Very nice 2 BR, 2.5 BA condo overlooking golf course and pool! Great views, freshly decorated, screened in porch at rear. T51378. $96,500. Monica Poole 704.245.4628 B&R Realty

Great Location

3 BR, 2 BA home in location! wonderful Cathedral ceiling, split floor plan, double garage, large deck, storage building, corner lot. R51853 $154,900 Monica Poole 704-2454628 B&R Realty Salisbury

Lots of Extras

New Listing! WOW!

REDUCED China Grove. 2BR, 1BA. Corner lot. Beautiful hardwood floors. New heating & air unit with warranty. Appliances negotiable. $82,000. For sale by owner. Open to reasonable offers. Call 704-855-4865

Cleveland, 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, on 4 acres 2700 sf, basement, pool, $189k. 704-928-5062

Salisbury

1200 Grady Street

Lot for sale, 50 by 150, with brick structure house present. Needs lots of work. $4500. Priced for quick sale. Call today (336)431-5092 or if no answer (336)803-2104.

3 BR 2.5 BA has many extras! Great kitchen w/granite, subzero ref., gas cooktop. Formal dining, huge garage, barn, greenhouse. Great for horses or car buffs! R51894 $439,500. Dale Yontz. 704-202-3663 B&R Realty

Homes for Sale

Salisbury. Providence Church Road. 3BR/2BA, garage, two car carport, new roof, new interior paint, washer, dryer and dishwasher, 3 large lots, 3 outbuildings, central air & heat. $109,000. 704637-6950

Take a look! 4 BR, 2BA in Historic Salisbury. Over 2,300 sq ft... A lot for the $. Convenient location on Mitchell Ave. Call 704633-2394 for private showing. $119,900 B&R Realty Salisbury

Over 2 Acres

3 BR, 2.5 BA, wonderful home on over 2 acres, horses allowed, partially fenced back yard, storage building. $164,900 R51465 B&R Realty 704.633.2394

Salisbury townhome in Castlewood. Great location to shopping & I-85. 2BR/2BA, jetted tub in one bathroom, walk-in closets, 3 hall closets, storage and laundry room, kitchen w/appls., den overlooks wooded area, end unit, priv entrance, new insulated windows. $128,500 negotiable. FSBO 704-638-0656

Woodleaf. 4320 Potneck Rd. 2-story house on .67 acre. 1,985 sq. ft. living space w/attached 2-vehicle garage. 4BR, 2 full BA, living, dining, den, pantry, hardwood floors. New roof & heating/cooling system. Detached 1-vehicle garage workshop, 248 sq. ft. Walking distance to Woodleaf School. $115,000. Call 704-278-4703 after 7 p.m.

Cute 1 BR 1 BA waterfront log home with beautiful view! Ceiling fans, fireplace, front and back porches. R51875 $189,900. Dale Yontz 704-202-3663 B&R Realty Salisbury

Motivated Seller 3 BR, 2 BA, Well established neighborhood. All brick home with large deck. Large 2 car garage. R50188 $163,900 B&R Realty 704.633.2394

Rockwell area. Older home with acreage. Call 704-637-8998 or 704636-1977, 9am-9pm.

Homes for Sale

Land for Sale

Genesis Realty 704-933-5000 genesisrealtyco.com Foreclosure Experts

Bringle Ferry Rd. 2 tracts. Will sell land or custom build. A50140A. B&R Realty, Monica 704-245-4628

Salisbury. 2 or 3 bedroom Townhomes. For information, call Summit Developers, Inc. 704-797-0200

E. Rowan res. water front lot, Shore Landing subd. $100,000 Monica Poole B&R Realty 704-245-4628

SALISBURY

Salisbury. Windmill Ridge. 137 Browns Farm Rd., Two story, 4BR, 2½BA. 2640, cathedral ceilings, custom decorating, gas logs, great room, hardwood flooring, ceramic tile, open & bright, security system, jacuzzi, 2½ car garage, 0.6 acre. upgrades throughout! $219,900

(704) 640-1234

In the Reserve, next to Salisbury Country Club. A lovely 3BR, 2BA six year old home. Custom features throughout. Too many extras to list. View by appointment only. 704-212-2636. First offer over $203K gets it!

East Rowan. 10 acres. 160 ft. road frontage on Gold Knob Rd. Wooded. Paved road. Near East Rowan High School $94,500. 704-279-4629 OWNER FINANCING on basement lot, $16,900. Call Varina Bunts, B&R Realty, 704-640-5200

Lake Property

Side by side, 2 surveyed + approved lots, 2+ acres, build 2 homes or just 1, perk test, bass pond $47k owner fin. 704-563-8216

Great View!

FARM FOR SALE

High Rock Lake. 4BR, 2BA rustic home. Pier, ramp, floating dock. 1,800± sq. ft. .90± water frontage. Decks, hardwood floors. Panther Point Trail. 336-751-5925 or 704-450-0146

Gorgeous farm in West Rowan for sale. Mostly open 10 to 179 acre tracts, prices starting at $9,000 per acre. Call Gina Compton, ERA Knight Realty, 704-4002632 for information.

For Sale by Owner

W. Rowan

Salisbury

Unique Property

WE’RE ALL EARS

Salisbury

Motivated Seller New Listing

Homes for Sale

MODEL-LIKE CONDITION

Salisbury

Price Reduced

Rockwell

Mechanics DREAM Home, 28x32 shop with lift & air compressor, storage space & ½ bath. All living space has been completely refurbished. Property has space that could be used as a home office or dining room, deck on rear, 3 BR, 1 BA. R51824A $164,500 B&R Realty, Monica Poole 704-245-4628

Got questions, comments, or an opinion? Salisbury. 3BR/2BA custom home on 3 wooded acs excel. loc. 3.5 car theater room garage, w/wetbar & BA. All new granite tops & stainless appls in kitchen w/formal dining. Also detached 22 x 30 shop with 2 BR apt w/central H/A. See pics & virtual tour at For Sale By Owner i.d. #22538446. $349,900. 980-521-1961

Your questions, comments and opinions are something we always want to hear.

Spencer

Reduced

Salisbury

New Home

Forest Creek. 3 BedNew room, 1.5 bath. home priced at only $98,900. R48764 B&R Realty 704.633.2394

131 West Innes St., Salisbury 704-633-8950 ww.salisburypost.com

4 BR, 2BA, like new Craftsman Style, huge front porch, renovated kitchen and bath, fresh paint. R51516 $124,900 Dale Yontz B&R Realty 704-202-3663

Salisbury

Awesome Location

Reward if returned Lost man's white gold diamond ring at NorthEast Medical Center between the heart floor & the ER parking lot on Feb. 19th. Very sentimental. 704-932-1188

FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2011 • 7B

CLASSIFIED

Rockwell, 3 BR, 2 BA. Cute brick home in quiet subdivision. Outbuilding, wooded lot, nice deck off back. Kitchen appliances stay. R51385 $129,900 B&R Realty Dale Yontz 704.202.3663 East Rowan

Wonderful Home

3BR, 2BA. Wonderful location, new hardwoods in master BR and living room. Lovely kitchen with new stainless appliances. Deck, private back yard. R51492 $124,900 Monica Poole B&R Realty 704-245-4628

Dogs

Salisbury

Cats Beautiful 3 BR, 2 BA in a great location, walk-in closets, cathedral ceiling, great room, double attached garage, large lot, back-up generator. A must see. R51757. $249,900. B&R Realty, 704-202-6041 Fulton Heights

Reduced

Beautiful home with pool in Cameron Glen. 2800 sq.ft. 4 BR, 2.5 BA plus finished bonus room, gas fireplace in LR, master on main, formal dining room and eat in kitchen, large laundry room, oversized 2 car attached garage, fenced back yard with great landscaping inground pool, storage building with electric and lots of extras to stay. $274,900. 704-212-2764

CATS, Free to good, loving homes! Male & Female, different colors. Call 704-202-3558 Free Cats. 3 female and 4 male 9-month-old cats in need of loving homes. Please call 704-431-4421 after 5:00PM

Blonde Yorkies AKC www.yorki-shop.com Toy & tea cup size. Ready now for Easter. Call Rhonda 704-224-9692. Check the site for pricing and availability.

Giving away kittens or puppies?

Salisbury

Convenient Location 3 BR, 2 BA, Attached carport, Rocking Chair front porch, nice yard. R50846 $119,900 Monica Poole 704.245.4628 B&R Realty

Dogs 666666666

www.bostandrufty-realty.com

Move in Ready!

Completely remodeled. 3BR, 2BA. 1202 Bell St., Salisbury. Granite counter tops, new stainless steel appliances, new roof, windows and heat & air, hardwood floors, fresh paint. MUST SEE! $120,000. Will pay closing and possibly down payment. Call for appointment 704-637-6567

Timber Run Subdivision, 4 BR, 2.5 BA, granite countertops, wood floors, rec room, screened porch, deck. R51603 $349,900 B & R Realty Dale Yontz 704.202.3663

Call Classifieds Today! 704-797-4220

Border Collie puppies, full-blooded. 6 available. Born: Jan. 25, 2011. Parents on site. Great working dogs or companions. $200 each. Contact Pam or David at 336-998-4162 Tarpin Hill Farm

Dogs

Dogs

Dogs

Dogs

Dog - Free 1\2 Mountain Kurr 1\2 blood hound to good home only. Great with kids and other dogs. We moved & don't have room. 704-638-0099

Free Dog. Border Collie Blue Heeler mix 3 years old. Good with kids. Call 704- 657-4377

German Shepherd, Jack Russell and Shih-Tzu in desperate need of a home. 704-932-1768

Puppies, Beagles. Tricolored Beagle puppies Wormed & 1st shots. $80. 704-639-6299

Free dog, Australian Shepherd/Labrador mix, 11 months old, spayed 704-657-4377 Free dog. Full-blooded Pit Bull to a GOOD home. He is very friendly, loves kids and is just a big puppy. Needs some attention. 704-314-5319. Free puppies (Lab mix) & guard dogs (Lab mix). Puppies are approx. 5 weeks. Dogs are 2-4 years. Dogs are UTD on shots. To good homes only. 336-998-4206 FREE puppy. 3 month old female Jack Russell mix. Very friendly! Housetrained. Well behaved. Call 704431-4308 or 336-775-6226 if interested.

Rowan Animal Clinic is having a Horse Coggins & Vaccination Clinic onsite on April 27th, 8am-6pm. RSVP: 704-636-3408

GORGEOUS PITBULL PUPPIES

Sweet Baby Face!

7 Pit Bull puppies ready to go. Mother is brindle and father is blue. Both are onsite. They have been weaned, wormed, and spoiled. Come take your new best friend home. $150 ea. Contact Bill @ 704-791-6572.

Pit Bull pups, beautiful. Parents on site. Reds, browns, brown/white combos, and a couple unique combos. 11 in all. $100 ea. Papers can be acquired but will cost more. Call Jeremy or Leah @ 980-234-6206 anytime. Salisbury area Boston Terrier Puppies CKC. 1 female $500. 2 Males. $450 ea. 6 weeks old. Shots. Health Contract. Cash. 704-6038257.

Got puppies or kittens for sale? Puppies, American Pit Bull, full-blooded. 7 weeks old. 6 males, 2 females. $100 ea. Parents on site. Call 704-267-1659

FREE puppies. Black Lab "MUTTS" 9 wks old Blk/Blk&White Call 704-433-8733

HHHHHHHHH Check Out Our March Special! Boarding 20% discount. Rowan Animal Clinic. Please call 704636-3408 for appt.

ABCA BORDER COLLIE PUPPIES

Working or agility dogs. Great companion. Black and white. READY NOW!! $300 each. Contact 704-789-3260

Other Pets

Cocker Spaniels, AKC, 6 weeks old. 4 males, 3 females. Have had 1st shots and wormings. Will be small dogs. Females, $400, males, $350. Different colors available. Call 704-856-1106

Golden Retriever Puppies, papers, first shots, males $300, females $350, parents on site. Born January 11. Ready for their new home! 704-638-9747

More Details = Faster Sales!

Labrador Retriever puppy, energetic & playful, male, 6 months old, AKC registered, championship bloodline on both sides, mother on site. $350. 704-640-9377 or 704-640-9378

Puppies, Boxer. AKC registered. Some flashy brindle females. White males with brindle patches. Males $300. Females $350. Shots & wormed. Tails docked & dew claws removed. 704928-9879

Supplies and Services March Special 20% discount on dentals. Follow us on Face Book Animal Care Center of Salisbury. 704-637-0227


8B • FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2011 Lots for Sale BEAUTIFUL WOODED CORNER LOT

China Grove. One mile from South Rowan High School. Quiet neighborhood. Restricted to stick built homes. Lot has been perked and Priced to Sell. $35,000. Call Jeff 704-467-2352

Lots for Sale Southwestern Rowan Co.

Barnhardt Meadows. Quality home sites in country setting, restricted, pool and pool House complete. Use your builder or let us build for you. Lots start at $24,900. B&R Realty 704-633-2394

Manufactured Home Sales

Manufactured Home Sales

$500 Down moves you in. Call and ask me how? Please call (704) 225-8850

Fleetwood S/W 1994, 2BR/1BA, appls, move in condition. $9,000. 704-2091122 or 704-640-5365

Homes of American Rockwell Oldest Dealer in Rowan County. Best prices anywhere. 704-279-7997

Real Estate Services

Salisbury Area 3 or 4 bedroom, 2 baths, $500 down under $700 per month. 704-225-8850

Real Estate Services

Allen Tate Realtors Daniel Almazan, Broker 704-202-0091 www.AllenTate.com

Century 21 Towne & Country 474 Jake Alexander Blvd. (704)637-7721

Rebecca Jones Realty 610 E. Liberty St, China Grove 704-857-SELL

2,500 total sq. ft. Appliances Included Built on your lot $129,950

Knox Farm Subdivision. Beautiful lots available now starting at $19,900. B&R Realty 704.633.2394

www.rebeccajonesrealty.com

Rowan Realty www.rowanrealty.net, Professional, Accountable, Personable . 704-633-1071

704-746-4492

Apartments

Real Estate Commercial

www.bostandrufty-realty.com

1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments Available Now! Ro-Well Apartments, Rockwell. Central heat/air, laundry facility on site, nice area. Equal Housing Opportunity Rental Assistance when handicapped available; equipped when available. 704-279-6330, TDD users 828-645-7196.

Downtown Salis, 2300 sf office space, remodeled, off street pking. 633-7300

Wanted: Real Estate

KEY REAL ESTATE, INC. 1755 U.S. HWY 29. South China Grove, NC 28023 704-857-0539

New Cape Cod Style House

Apartments

William R. Kennedy Realty 428 E. Fisher Street 704-638-0673

Apartments

1 & 2BR. Nice, well maintained, responsible landlord. $415-$435. Salisbury, in town. 704-642-1955

2BR brick duplex with carport, convenient to hospital. $450 per month. 704-636-2184

1, 2, & 3 BR Huge Apartments, very nice. $375 & up. 704-754-1480

403 Carolina Blvd. Duplex For Rent. 2BR,1BA. $500/mo. Please call 704-279-8467

B & R REALTY 704-633-2394

Forest Glen Realty Darlene Blount, Broker 704-633-8867

Western Rowan County

Olde Fields Subdivision. ½ acre to over 2 acre lots available starting at B&R Realty $36,000. 704.633.2394

SALISBURY POST

CLASSIFIED

2 BR, 1 BA off Morlan Park Rd., has refrig. & stove, furnished yard maint. & garbage pickup. No pets. Rent $500, Dep. $500. Call Rowan Properties 704-633-0446

AAA+ Apartments $425-$950/mo. Chambers Realty 704-637-1020

Available now! Spacious and thoughtfully designed one bedroom apartment homes for Senior Citizens 55+ years of age. $475 rent with only a $99 deposit! Call now for more information 704-639-9692. We will welcome your Section 8 voucher!

*Cash in 7 days or less *Facing or In Foreclosure *Properties in any condition *No property too small/large Call 24 hours, 7 days ** 704-239-2033 ** $$$$$$

FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2011

Happy 5th Birthday

Jacob! 

Happy Birthday to a special grandson, Harrison B. Love you, Mamaw and Papaw Bell

Happy Birthday Gary P. We love you! Tracy, Wesley and Brittany

Happy Birthday Janiya. We love you very much. God Bless you always! Love, Aunt Cassondra & Jalyn

Happy Birthday Janiya. May you be blessed with joy & love on your birthday and many years to come. Love, Mom & Dad (Flea & Jerry)

Happy 10th Birthday Janiya. May this day bring you all the things that make you smile. Love, Grandma Willie Happy Belated Birthday Aunt Delois M. Love ya, Sisters, Brothers, Nieces and Nephews

1628 West Innes St. Salisbury, NC • 704-633-5310

Cleaning Services

H H

H

H

704-633-9295 FREE ESTIMATES

Auctions Auction Thursday 12pm 429 N. Lee St. Salisbury Antiques, Collectibles, Used Furniture 704-213-4101 Carolina's Auction Rod Poole, NCAL#2446 Salisbury (704)633-7369 www.thecarolinasauction.com

Due to non-payment of rent Eastside Storage will conduct an Auction on March 26th at 10:00 a.m. Any questions call 704-279-6907 Unit 30 Unit 32 Heritage Auction Co. Glenn M.Hester NC#4453 Salisbury (704)636-9277 www.heritageauctionco.com

R. Giles Moss Auction & Real Estate-NCAL #2036. Full Service Auction Company. Estates ** Real Estate Had your home listed a long time? Try selling at auction. 704-782-5625 www.gilesmossauction.com

Looking for Business Opportunities? You’re likely to find them and much more in the Classifieds.

Salisbury Post CLASSIFIEDS

704-797-4220

www.WifeForHireInc.com Licensed, bonded and insured. Since 1985.

Put your picture in your business or service ad for instant recognition.

Auctions KEN WEDDINGTON Total Auctioneering Services 140 Eastside Dr., China Grove 704-8577458 License 392 Rowan Auction Co. Professional Auction Services: Salis., NC 704-633-0809 Kip Jennings NCAL 6340.

Carport and Garages Lippard Garage Doors Installations, repairs, electric openers. 704636-7603 / 704-798-7603

Perry's Overhead Doors Sales, Service & Installation, Residential / Commercial. Wesley Perry 704-279-7325 www.perrysdoor.com

Computer Services

Computer & Laptop Repair No Charge to diagnose. No work done until a quote is agreed upon.

980-205-0947 computerlaptoprepairguy@ gmail.com

Concrete Work

All types concrete work ~ Insured ~ NO JOB TOO SMALL! Call Curt LeBlanc today for Free Estimates

We Build Garages, 24x24 = $12,500. All sizes built! ~ 704-633-5033 ~

Cleaning Services Complete Cleaning Service. Basic, windows, spring, new construction, & more. 704-857-1708 WOW! Clean Again! New Year's Special Lowest Prices in Town, Senior Citizens Discount, Residential/Commercial References available upon request. For more info. call 704-762-1402

S40137

Reliable Fence All Your Fencing Needs, Reasonable Rates, 21 years experience. (704)640-0223

Financial Services “We can remove bankruptcies, judgments, liens, and bad loans from your credit file forever!” The Federal Trade Commission says companies that promise to scrub your credit report of accurate negative information for a fee are lying. Under federal law, accurate negative information can be reported for up to seven years, and some bankruptcies for up to ten years. Learn about managing credit and debt at ftc.gov/credit. A message from the Salisbury Post and the FTC.

1-5 day turn around on most jobs.

Drywall Services OLYMPIC DRYWALL New Homes Additions & Repairs Small Commercial Ceiling Texture Removal

704-279-2600 Since 1955

Call Me!

Grading & Hauling Beaver Grading Quality work, reasonable rates. Free Estimates 704-6364592

Heating and Air Conditioning

12’ X 25’

at KIDSPO n of all ages! include FUN for childreils! Call for deta

12’ X 12’

Home Improvement

A HANDYMAN & MOORE Kitchen & Bath remodeling Quality Home Improvements Carpentry, Plumbing, Electric Clark Moore 704-213-4471

HMC Handyman Services. Any job around the house. Please call 704-239-4883

Around the House Repairs Carpentry. Electrical. Plumbing. H & H Construction 704-633-2219

Junk Removal

Brisson - HandyMan Home Repair, Carpentry, Plumbing, Electrical, etc. Insured. 704-798-8199 Browning ConstructionStructural repair, flooring installations, additions, decks, garages. 704-637-1578 LGC

G & S HOME SERVICE We specialize in remodeling & additions ~ inside & outside

Call Gary

704-279-3233 Garages, new homes, remodeling, roofing, siding, back hoe, loader 704-6369569 Maddry Const Lic G.C. Hometown Lawn Care & Handyman Service. Mowing, pressure washing, gutter cleaning, odd jobs ~inside & out. Comm, res. Insured. Free estimates. “No job too small” 704-433-7514 Larry Sheets, owner

Kitchens, Baths, Sunrooms, Remodel, Additions, Wood & Composite Decks, Garages, Vinyl Rails, Windows, Siding. & Roofing. ~ 704-633-5033 ~

Piedmont AC & Heating Electrical Services Lowest prices in town!! 704-213-4022

B & L Home Improvement Including carpentry, bathroom & kitchen remodeling, roofing, flooring. Free Estimates, Insured .... Our Work is Guaranteed!

~704-637-6544~

Personal Services

Earl's Lawn Care 3Mowing 3Yard Cleanup 3Trimming Bushes

3Landscaping 3Mulching FREE Estimates

704-636-3415 704-640-3842 www.earlslawncare.com

CASH FOR JUNK CARS And batteries. Call 704-279-7480 or 704-798-2930

GAYLOR'S LAWNCARE For ALL your lawn care needs! *FREE ESTIMATES* 704-639-9925/ 704-640-0542

I will pick up your nonrunning vehicles & pay you to take them away! Call Mike anytime. 336-479-2502

Outdoors By Overcash Mowing, shrub trimming & leaf blowing. 704-630-0120

CASH PAID for junk cars. $275 & up. Please call Tim at 980234-6649 for more info.

Summer Special! Mow, Trim & Blow $35 Average Yard

I buy junk cars. Will pay cash. $250 & up. Larger cars, larger cash! Call 704-239-1471

~ 704-245-5599 ~ Steve's Lawn Care We'll take care of all your lawn care needs!! Great prices. 704-431-7225

Lawn Maint. & Landscaping

O O

O O

Miscellaneous Services

Pressure Washing

Basinger Sewing Machine Repair. Parts & Service – Salisbury. 704-797-6840 or 704-797-6839

Earl's Lawn Care ~ Pressure washing decks, houses, & driveways. 704636-3415 / 704-640-3842

Moving and Storage

Painting and Decorating

BowenPainting@yahoo.com

Cathy's Painting Service Interior & exterior, new & repaints. 704-279-5335

• Lawn Equipment Repair Services

Manufactured Home Services

Lyerly's ATV & Mower Repair Free estimates. All types of repairs Pickup/delivery avail. 704-642-2787

Mobile Home Supplies~ City Consignment Company New & Used Furniture. Please Call 704636-2004

Billy J. Cranfield, Total Landscape

Complete crawlspace work, Wood floor leveling, jacks installed, rotten wood replaced due to water or termites, brick/block/tile work, foundations, etc. 704-933-3494

Mowing, seeding, shrubs, retainer walls. All construction needs. Sr. Discount. 25 Yrs. Exper. Lic. Contractor

~ 704-202-2390 ~ Brown's Landscape & Bush Hogging, plowing & tilling for gardens & yards. Free Est. 704-224-6558

Ads that work pay for themselves. Ads that don’t work are expensive. Description brings results!

See me on Facebook

Brick, block, concrete and repairs kirkmanlarry11@ yahoo.com Dependable & insured

~ 704-425-8870 ~

SEAMLESS GUTTER Licensed Contractor C.M. Walton Construction, 704-202-8181

Guttering, leaf guard, metal & shingle roofs. Ask about tax credits.

~ 704-633-5033 ~

Tree Service Graham's Tree Service Free estimates, reasonable rates. Licensed, Insured, Bonded. 704-633-9304

Masonry and Brickwork

High quality work. Good prices on all your masonry needs.

Roofing and Guttering

TH Jones Mini-Max Storage 116 Balfour Street Granite Quarry Please 704-279-3808

Bowen Painting Interior and Exterior Painting 704-630-6976.

The Floor Doctor

Quality work at affordable prices NC G.C. #17608 NC Home Inspector #107. Complete contracting services, under home repairs, foundation & masonry repairs, light tractor work & property maintenence. Pier, dock & seawall repair. 36 Yrs Exp. 704-633-3584 www.professionalservicesunltd.com Duke C. Brown Sr. Owner

Personal Services

Lawn Maint. & Landscaping

3Core Aeration 3Fertilizing

Lawn Maint. & Landscaping

Home Improvement

638-0075

704/

Home Improvement

Professional Services Unlimited

Free Estimates Bud Shuler & Sons Fence Co. 225 W Kerr St 704-633-6620 or 704-638-2000 Price Leader since 1963

Hours of daily personal attention and doggie fun at our safe 20 acre facility. Professional homestyle boarding, training, and play days with a certified handler/trainer who loves dogs as much as you do.

CK AG ES PARTY PA BIRTHDAY RTS and Bases Loaded

Inflatables Available!

Arturo Vergara

olympicdrywallcompany.com

Fencing

& BASES LOADED

2324 S. Main St. / Hwy. 29 South in Salisbury

Fencing

Appraisal Services H

We Deliver 704-640-5876 or 704-431-4484

Salisbury Flower Shop

DEADLINES: If the birthday falls Tues-Fri the deadline is the day before at 10am. If on Sat-Mon dealine is at Thursday 1pm

Cleaning Services

 Se Rentan 

You’ll be surprised how REASONABLE our prices are!

(under Website Forms, bottom right column)

Appraisal – Real Estate Single family, multifamily & land for tax appeals, PMI removal, estates, etc. 13+ Years Experience. NC Certified Licensed. Call 704-603-7009

 Rentals 

Birthday? ... We want to be your flower shop!

Fax: 704-630-0157 In Person: 131 W. Innes Street Online: www.SalisburyPost.com

Happy Birthday Libby J. Have a wonderful day. Your LCC Family and Auntie

S45263

FOR FREE BIRTHDAY GREETINGS Please Fax, hand deliver or fill out form online 18 WORDS MAX. Number of free greetings per person may be limited, combined or excluded, contingent on space available. Please limit your birthday greetings to 4 per Birthday.

Happy 10th Birthday Janiya (Tater)! Daddy Love U!

S47007

S47045

Happy Birthday Mr. Rick D. I hope you have a stress free day. Thank you for being a great person to work for. Teresa Harrison

S48293

Grandma, Paw & Uncle Justin

Stoner Painting Contractor • 25 years exp. • Int./Ext. painting • Pressure washing • Staining • Mildew Removal • References • Insured 704-239-7553

Don’t take chances with your hard earned money. Run your ad where it will pay for itself. Daily exposure brings fast results.

John Sigmon Stump grinding, Prompt service for 30+ years, Free Estimates. John Sigmon, 704-279-5763. Johnny Yarborough, Tree Expert trimming, topping, & removal of stumps by machine. Wood splitting, lots cleared. 10% off to senior citizens. 704-857-1731 MOORE'S Tree TrimmingTopping & Removing. Use Bucket Truck, 704-209-6254 Licensed, Insured & Bonded TREE WORKS by Jonathan Keener. Insured – Free estimates! Please call 704-636-0954.


SALISBURY POST Houses for Rent

Houses for Rent

Houses for Rent

STONWYCK VILLIAGE IN GRANITE QUARRY Nice 2BR, energy efficient apt., stove, refrigerator, dishwasher, water & sewer furnished, central heat/ac, vaulted ceiling, washer/dryer connection. $495 to $550 /Mo, $400 deposit. 1 year lease, no pets. 704-279-3808

Faith, 3 BR, 2 BA with carport, large lot, outside storage. No Pets. $700/mo. 704-279-3518

Salisbury. 2BR, appls., storage bldg., $475/mo. + deposit. 704-279-6850 or 704-798-3035

Salisbury. 922 N. Main St. 3BR. $650/mo. 550 Hopehill Rd. mobile home. $325/mo. 704-645-9986

Salisbury. 3 & 2 Bedroom Houses. $500-$1,000. Also, Duplex Apartments. 704636-6100 or 704-633-8263

Salisbury/Spencer 2, 4 & 5 BR $450-$850/mo. 704202-3644 or leave message. No calls after 7pm

WELCOME HOME TO DEER PARK APTS. We have immediate openings for 1 & 2 BR apts. Call or come by and ask about our move-in specials. 704-278-4340 for info. For immediate info call 1-828-442-7116

Houses: 3BRs, 1BA. Apartments: 2 & 3 BR's, 1BA Deposit required. Faith Realty 704-630-9650

Condos and Townhomes

Near China Grove. 2BR, 1BA. Limit 3. No pets. $600/mo. Dep. & credit check req. 704-279-4838

Apartments

Apartments

Airport Rd., 1BR with stove, refrig., garbage pickup & water incl. Month-month lease. No pets. $400/mo+$300 deposit. Furnished $425/mo. 704-279-3808 Airport Road, All elec. 2BR, 1BA. $450 per month + dep. & lease. Call 704-637-0370

BEST VALUE Quiet & Convenient, 2 bedroom town houses, 1½ baths. All Electric, Central heat/air, no pets, pool. $550/mo. Includes water & basic cable.

West Side Manor Apts. Robert Cobb Rentals Variety World, Inc. 2345 Statesville Blvd. Near Salisbury Mall

704-633-1234 CLANCY HILLS APARTMENTS 1, 2 & 3 BR, conveniently in Salisbury. located Handicap accessible units available. Section 8 assistance available. 704-6366408. Office Hours: M–F 9:00-12:00. TDD Relay 1-800-735-2962 Equal Housing Opportunity. Clancy-hills@cmc-nc.com

FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2011 • 9B

CLASSIFIED

Hidden Creek, Large 2 BR, 2 BA end unit, 1600 s.f., great room & master suite, all appliances, W/D, pool & clubhouse, $795/mo + $400 dep. References required. One yr. lease, no smoking, no pets. 704-640-8542 Wiltshire Village Condo for Rent, $700. 2nd floor. Want a 2BR, 2BA in a quiet setting? Call Bryce, Wallace Realty 704-202-1319

Granite Quarry, 309 Aspen Ave., 3 BR, 2 BA, $750/mo. + $750 deposit. 704-855-5353

Kannapolis - 1004 West B St., 2 BR, 1 BA, $535/ mo.; 2120 Centergrove Rd. -3 BR, 2 BA, $975/mo. KREA 704-933-2231

RENT - 2 BR - $650, Park Area; 4 BR, 2 BA, 2,000 sq', garage, basement, $1195. RENT TO OWN 3 BR, 2 BA, 2000 ± sq', country. $3000 dn; 5 BR, 2 ½ BA, 3400 ± sq', garage, basement, fenced. $6000 dn. 704-630-0695

Rockwell 3BR/2BA. All tile and wood flooring. All appliances, just outside city limits. Nice quiet neighborhood. $850/mo + deposit. 704-239-4962 or 704-223-1450

Sells Rd. & East Ridge Rd. 3BR, 1½BA. All elec., free water, stove & refrig. $695. 704-633-6035 Salisbury. 3BR, 2BA. On 5 acres. Electric heat & air. Well & septic tank. Clean, spacious, private deck. $800/mo. plus $800 deposit. Please call 704-202-4281

Salisbury/Spencer. 3BR, 2BA homes. Appliances, hardwood floors. Master with bath. $700/mo. plus deposit. Section 8 OK. 704-906-2561

Spencer, 3rd St., 2BR / 1BA, remodeled, fenced in bk yd, cent A/H, $525/mo + dep. 704-640-5750 West Rowan School District, 2 Houses for Rent. 2 BR, 1 BA - $650; 3 BR, 1 BA - $750. Water furnished. Off Statesville Blvd. 704-633-1234

Woodleaf 3BR/1BA, appls incl'd, $550/mo + dep. No pets. Refs & cr ck req'd. No section 8. 704-490-6048

Office and Commercial Rental

Spencer, 3BR/2BA, 7 years old, downstairs bonus room, gas logs in livingroom, includes all including appliances washer & dryer. Nice neighborhood, convenient to schools, 2 car $1,000/mo., garage, $950 dep. 704-202-2610

1st Month Free Rent! Salisbury, Kent Executive Park office suites, $100 & up. Utilities paid. Conference room, internet access, break room, ample parking. 704-202-5879

Office and Commercial Rental

Office and Commercial Rental

Office and Commercial Rental

5,000 sq.ft. warehouse w/loading docks & small office. Call Bradshaw Real Estate 704-633-9011

Numerous Commercial and office rentals to suit your needs. Ranging from 500 to 5,000 sq. ft. Call Victor Wallace at Wallace Realty, 704-636-2021

450 to 1,000 sq. ft. of Warehouse Space off Jake Alexander Blvd. Call 704279-8377 or 704-279-6882

Furnished Key Man Office Suites - $250-350. Jake & 150. Util & internet incl. 704-721-6831 Granite Quarry-Comm Metal Bldg units perfect for contractor, hobbyist, or storage. 24 hour surveillance, exterior lighting and ample parking. 900-1800 sq feet avail. Call for spring specials. 704-232-3333

Office Complex Salisbury. Perfect location near Court House & County Building. Six individual offices. New central heat/air, heavily insulated for energy efficiency, fully carpeted (to be installed) except stone at entrance, conference room, employee break room, tile bathroom, complete integrated phone system with video capability in each office & nice reception area. Want to lease but will sell. Perfect for dual occupancy. By appt only. 704-636-1850

Don’t take chances with your hard earned money. Run your ad where it will pay for itself. Daily exposure brings fast results.

Rockwell, 2 BR, 1 BA. Very nice. Rent $595, Deposit $500. No Pets. Call Rowan Properties, 704-633-0446

Colony Garden Apartments 2BR and 1-1/2 BA Town Homes $585/mo. College Students Welcome! Near Salisbury VA Hospital 704-762-0795 Houses for Rent Apartments China Grove. 2BR, 2BA. All electric. Clean & safe. No pets. $575/month + deposit. 704-202-0605 China Grove. Nice 2BR, 1BA. $550/month + deposit & references. No pets. Call 704-279-8428 Clean, well maintained, 2 BR Duplex. Central heat/air, all electric. Section 8 welcome. 704-202-5790

3 BR, 1 BA, has refrigerator, stove & big yard. No pets. $625/rent + $600/dep. Call Rowan Properties 704-633-0446 3 BR, 2 BA, close to Salisbury Mall. Gas heat, nice. Rent $695, deposit Call Rowan $600. Properties 704-633-0446 475 Gaskey Rd. 3BR, 1 ½BA brick house. 1 acre land. $575/mo. + $300 sec. dep. 704-326-5073

Attn. Landlords

Colonial Village Apts. “A Good Place to Live” 1, 2, & 3 Bedrooms Affordable & Spacious Water Included 704-636-8385 Duplexes & Apts, Rockwell$500-$600. TWO Bedrooms Marie Leonard-Hartsell Wallace Realty 704-239-3096 marie@sellingsalisbury.com East Rowan area. 2BR, 1½BA. $465-$550/month. Chambers Realty 704-637-1020 East Spencer - 2 BR, 1 BA. $400 per month. Carolina-Piedmont Prop. 704-248-2520 East Spencer, 2 BR, 1 BA, section 8 accepted. $500 per month. Call 704-421-0044 Granite Quarry, 2 BR, 2 BA. Very nice, gas heat. Rent $550, Deposit $500. Call Rowan Properties 704-633-0446

House Apple Realty has a 10 year / 95+% occupancy rate on prop's we've managed. 704-633-5067 Available for rent – Homes and Apartments Salisbury/Rockwell Eddie Hampton 704-640-7575 Camp Julia Rd. area. Remodeled 5BR farmhouse. With barn & fenced pastures. $1,000/ mo. + $1,000 deposit. 704-202-3790

Don't Pay Rent! 3BR, 2BA home at Crescent Heights. Call 704-239-3690 for info.

East schools. Central air heat. Appliances. & Washer/ dryer hook-up. Please call 704-638-0108

Lovely Duplex

Moreland Pk area. 2BR all appliances furnished. $495-$595/mo. Deposit negotiable. Section 8 welcome. 336-247-2593 Moving to Town? Need a home or Apartment? We manage rental homes & apartments. Call and let us help you. Waggoner Realty Co. 704-633-0462 www.waggonerrealty.com

Salisbury Airport Rd, 1BR / 1BA, water, trash collection incl'd. All elec. $395/mo. 704633-0425 Lv Msg

Salisbury - 2100 Stokes Ferry Rd. Nice, recently remodeled 2,000 square foot house with 4 BR, 2 BA, large fenced backyard and out building. Central heat and air (gas pack), convenient to I-85. Lots of storage. $800/month plus deposit. Call 336225-2224 or email nursemmy1@yahoo.com Salisbury 2/3BR, 1 BA, nice neighborhood. No pets. $650/month. Please Call 704-798-7124 Salisbury apt. houses for rent 2-3BRs. Application, deposit, & proof of employment req'd. Section 8 welcome. 704-762-1139 Salisbury East Liberty Street, 3BR/1½BA, gas heat, $590 per month. 704-633-0425 Lv msg Salisbury

They don't build them like this anymore!

East Spencer, 608 Sides Lane. Brick ranch style house with 3BR, 2 BA, LR, DR & Den. Eat in kitchen, laundry room, Central Heat & A/C. Carpet in all rooms. Sec 8 only. No pets. Rent $750. Dep $500. Call 732-770-1047. Fairmont Ave., 3 BR, 1 ½ BA, has refrigerator & stove, large yard. Rent $725, dep. $700. No Pets. Call Rowan Properties, 704-633-0446 Fulton St. 4 BR, 1 ½ BA. Refrigerator, stove furnished. Rent $625, Dep., $600. Call Rowan Properties 704-633-0446

2BR, 2BA. Hardwood floors, expansive kitchen, jetted tub, beautiful original mantles & staircase, bedrooms w/great storage, sunroom & deck, walking distance to shops & dining. 704-616-1383

2613 Old Union Ch. Rd., Salisbury, NC 28146 704-202-3239

NO BUYERS PREMIUM From Charlotte Or Greensboro, Take I-85 To Exit #79, Go To End Of Exits And Look For Directional Signs. Proceed 1.1 Miles To Sale Site.

Kip Jennings NCAL #6340 - NCAFL 36872 Go To auction zip.com - ID #1869

C46847

Thank You For Attending Our Auctions. Heat And Air Conditioned Facility Good Food !!

www.bostandrufty-realty.com

Salisbury, Kent Exec. Park, $100 & up, 1st month free, ground floor, incls conf rm, utilities, & ample pkg. 704-202-5879

Warehouse space / manufacturing as low as $1.25/sq. ft./yr. Deposit. Call 704-431-8636

Ellis Park. 2BR, 1½BA. Appliances, water, sewer incl. Pet OK. $500/mo + $500 dep. 704-279-7463

Manufactured Home Lot Rentals

Faith. 2BR, 1BA. Water, trash, lawn maint. incl. No pets. Ref. $425. 704-2794282 or 704-202-3876

East Salisbury. Mobile home lot available. Not in park. Water & electric hook-ups. 704-638-0108

Manufactured Home for Rent ACRE LOT W/3 BEDROOMS NORTH 3BR/1½BA singlewide / acre lot NO PETS New floors. $450 mth + $450 deposit 704-309-5017 Bostian Heights. 2BR. Trash, lawn, & water service. No pets. $425/mo + deposit. 704-857-4843 LM

Granite Quarry, 3 BR, 2 BA, DW. $700/mo. Faith, 2 BR, 1 BA MH, $400/mo. No Pets. 704-239-2833 West & South Rowan. 2 & 3 BR. No pets. Perfect for 3. Water included. Please call 704-857-6951

Rooms for Rent MILLER HOTEL Rooms for Rent Weekly $110 & up 704-855-2100

No. 61140

NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Administrator for the Estate of Dorothy Jean McManus Miller, 2304 Woodlawn Street, Kannapolis, NC 28083. This is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the said decedent to exhibit them to the undersigned on or before the 22nd day of June, 2011, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to said estate are notified to make immediate payment. This the 16th day of March, 2011. Dorothy Jean McManus Miller, deceased, Rowan County File #2011E298, Pamela M. Benoit, 2117 Woodlawn Street, Kannapolis, NC 28083 No. 61178 NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executor for the Estate of Gladys Lorraine Jennings, The Meadows, 612 Hwy. 152, Rockwell, NC 28138. This is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the said decedent to exhibit them to the undersigned on or before the 22nd day of June, 2011, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to said estate are notified to make immediate payment. This the 16th day of March, 2011. Gladys Lorraine Jennings, deceased, Rowan County File #2011E294, Kathryn Jennings Conrady (Williams), 326 Trappers Ridge Dr., Rockwell, NC 28138

No. 61203 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Z 16-00 & CUP 07-00 AMENDMENT PCUR 01-11 MONDAY, APRIL 4, 2011

BEGINNING @ 3:00 P.M.

J. NEWTON COHEN, SR. MEETING ROOM at the J. NEWTON COHEN, SR. ROWAN COUNTY ADMINISTRATION BUILDING 130 W. Innes Street, Salisbury, NC 28144 At the date, time and place indicated herein, the Rowan County Board of Commissioners will conduct a hearing to consider the following: Z 16-00 & CUP 07-00 AMENDMENT Carolina Sand Inc. requests modification of an existing Industrial Conditional Use District (IND-CUD) located off 1915 Grubb Ferry Rd. (Rowan County Tax Parcel Numbers 322-025, -026, -030, -140 and 300-049) to incorporate 5 additional acres currently zoned Rural Agricultural (RA) to IND-CUD to accommodate their approved sand dredging/mining operation.

Please contact the Rowan County Planning Department, located at 402 North Main Street, Salisbury, NC (704) 216-8588, to request a copy of the above referenced applications. This is the 22nd day of March 2011 Carolyn Athey, Clerk to the Board of Commissioners This notice to run March 25, 2011 and April 1, 2011 No. 61177 NOTICE OF SALE

Under and by virtue of the power and authority contained in the above-referenced deed of trust and because of default in the payment of the secured indebtedness and failure to perform the stipulation and agreements therein contained and, pursuant to demand of the owner and holder of the secured debt, the undersigned substitute trustee will expose for sale at public auction to the highest bidder for cash at the usual place of sale at the county courthouse of said county at 11:30 AM on March 31, 2011 the following described real estate and any other improvements which may be situated thereon, in Rowan County, North Carolina, and being more particularly described as follows: Beginning at an iron pipe in the margin of Fulton Street in the line of Lot No. 16, said point being N. 38-03 E. 126 feet from the intersection of the margins of Fulton Street and Mitchell Avenue and runs thence N. 58-19 W. 123.0 feet to an iron pipe; thence N. 31-45 E. 50.0 feet to an iron rod in the margin of an alley; thence with the margin of said alley, S. 58-19 E. 128.5 feet to an iron pipe in the margin of Fulton Street; thence with the margin of Fulton Street S. 38-03 W. 50.3 feet to the beginning, and being part of Lots Nos. 14, 15 and 16 as shown on the map of Fulton Heights on record in Map Book 31, Rowan County Registry. And Being more commonly known as: 1220 South Fulton St, Salisbury, NC 28144

Rowan Auction Gallery

We have office suites available in the Executive Center. First Month Free with No Deposit! With all utilities from $150 and up. Lots of amenities. Call Tom Bost at B & R Realty 704-202-4676

East Rowan. 2BR. trash and lawn service included. No pets. $475 month. 704-433-1255

No. 61175

IN THE MATTER OF THE FORECLOSURE OF A DEED OF TRUST EXECUTED BY LARRY EDWARD ROBERTS DATED SEPTEMBER 24, 2004 AND RECORDED IN BOOK 1019 AT PAGE 132 IN THE ROWAN COUNTY PUBLIC REGISTRY, NORTH CAROLINA

MARCH 27TH @ 1:30 PM

Office Space

Spencer Shops Lease great retail space for as little as $750/mo for 2,000 sq ft at. 704-431-8636

NOTICE BY PUBLICATION - File No. 11CVD564 State of North Carolina – Rowan County – In the District Court To: Adam K. Simmons, Defendant: Take notice that a pleading seeking relief against you has been filed in the above-entitled action. An action by which your spouse seeks an absolute divorce. You are required to make defense to such pleading not later than forty (40) days from the first publication of this notice, and upon your failure to do so the plaintiff will apply to the court for the relief sought. This 11th day of March, 2011.

Salisbury, North Shaver Street, 2BR/1BA, gas heat, $425 per month. 704-633-0425 Lv msg

AUCTION

Salisbury

2BR/2BA, on 3 acre private lot, large deck, carport, appliances, $575 per month + deposit. No pets. 704-202-4668

NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Administrator for the Estate of Henry L. Burch, 916 Lincolnton Road, Salisbury, NC 28144. This is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the said decedent to exhibit them to the undersigned on or before the 7th day of June, 2011, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to said estate are notified to make immediate payment. This the 1st day of March, 2011. Henry L. Burch, deceased, Rowan County File #2011E242, Corene Burch, 916 Lincolnton Road, Salisbury, NC 28144

IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE OF NORTH CAROLINA SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION - ROWAN COUNTY - 11sp88

Lots Of RR , Ocean Liner, And Airline China. Misc., Furniture, Glassware, Jewelry, Sterling Silver, Coins, Antiques, Collectibles, Art Work, And More. Lots More Coming, Please Keep Looking.

Rockwell. Nice retail or office building. $400/ mo. Call 704-279-6973 or 704-279-7988

Salisbury. S. Main location. Utilities incl. Level access. Private entrance. Must see. 704-638-0108

No. 61157

No. 61139

Salisbury West Franklin Street, 3BR/2BA, gas heat, $600 per month. 704-633-0425 Lv msg

Salisbury. 3BR, 2 full BA Remodeled in '08. Central heat & AC. $215/week + 3 weeks deposit & 1 weeks rent. Total move in $860. Weekly rental. Rent and work references required. 980-521-4382

309 North Main St. Ground level, newly redecorated. 765 sq. ft. Utilities, janitorial & parking incl. 704-636-3567

EAST ROWAN AREA

NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Co-Administrator CTA for the Estate of Claude Allen, 1016A Butler Street, Salisbury, NC 28144. This is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the said decedent to exhibit them to the undersigned on or before the 7th day of June, 2011, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to said estate are notified to make immediate payment. This the 1st day of March, 2011. Claude Allen, deceased, Rowan County File #2011E213, Debra Allen Ellis, PO Box 145, East Spencer, NC 28039, Claudette Allen, PO Box 291, East Spencer, NC 28039

PCUR 01-11 Cathy Shoaf, applicant, is requesting a rezoning and related conditional use permit to allow for a funeral home at 4725 Long Ferry Rd., further identified as Rowan County Tax Parcel Number 606 051.

East schools. Central air & heat. Appliances. Washer/ dryer hook-up. Please call 704-638-0108

Holly Leaf Apts. 2BR, 1½BA. $555. Kitchen appliances, W/D connection, cable ready. 704-637-5588

Rowan Hospital area. 2BR, 1BA. Heat, air, water, appl. incl. $675. 704-633-3997

Rockwell. 3BR/2BA, Appl., central heat/air, storage building. $700/mo. 704279-6850 or 704-798-3035

Prime Location

East Area. 2BR, water, trash. Limit 2. Dep. req. No pets. Call 704-6367531 or 704-202-4991

No. 61137

Rockwell. 1BR. Appl., central heat & air. Storage building. $475/mo. 704-2796850 or 704-798-3035 Rockwell. 2BR/1BA, Appl., storage building. $475/mo. Call 704-279-6850 or 704798-3035

Office Suite Available. Bradshaw Real Estate 704-633-9011

Salisbury. 12,000 sq ft corner building at Jake Alexander and Industrial Blvd. Ideal for retail office space, church, etc. Heat and air. Please call 704279-8377 with inquiries.

Manufactured Home for Rent

The record owner(s) of the property, as reflected on the records of the Register of Deeds, is/are Larry Edward Roberts.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executor of the Estate of Raymond Brooks Coggins, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the said decedent to exhibit them to the undersigned on or before the 6th day of June, 2011, or this Notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to said estate are notified to make immediate payment. This the 1st day of March, 2011. Raymond Alan Coggins, Executor of the estate of Raymond Brooks Coggins, 409 North Crow Creek Drive, Calabash, North Carolina 28467 John T. Hudson, Attorney at Law & Process Agent, Doran, Shelby, Pethel & Hudson, 122 N. Lee St., Salisbury, NC 28144 No. 61142 NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having Qualified as Executor of the Estate of Micheal Dwayne Burleson, 1660 Michelle Drive, Kannapolis, NC 28082, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the said decedent to exhibit them to the undersigned on or before the 1st day of June, 2011, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to said estate are notified to make immediate payment. This the 25th day of February, 2011. Betty F. Yates, Executor for the estate of Micheal Dwayne Burleson, deceased, File 11E219, 875 Misenheimer Road, Rockwell, NC 28138 Attorney at Law, James L. Carter, Jr., Kluttz, Reamer, Hayes, Randolph & Carter, LLP, 129 N. Main Street, Salisbury, NC 28144

No. 61176 On Saturday, April 2, 2011 Olympic Crown Storage, LLC will sell various items of personal property pursuant to the assertion of a lien for rentals amounts due at it's storage facility located at 915 Bendix Drive in Salisbury, NC. The auction will take place at 10:00 AM on the premises of Olympic Crown Storage, LLC at 915 Bendix Drive, Salisbury, NC. The lien is being asserted and enforced as provided by North Carolina General Statutes. NAME Holly Eagle James & Nancy Jarrell

UNIT(s) 603 118, 120,121, 122, 225 561 318 452 352 248 591 337 362 501

NAME UNIT(s) James Samolu 208 Patricia Spratt 116 Jason Roberts 144 Billy Joe Hahn 315 James Pruitt 269 Trudy York 127 Stephanie & Walter Hall 249 Marion Jones 309 Charles R. Street 435 Trina McCoy 534 Shelley & Jeff Evans 547

Jeffery Vincent Robert Goode-Williams Jacqueline Moore William Harris Lera Irving Zelene Bunch Steve Campbell Janie Lynch Esther Hammond No. 61204 NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE

NORTH CAROLINA, ROWAN COUNTY - 10 SP 1118 Under and by virtue of a Power of Sale contained in that certain Deed of Trust executed by James G Gossett, AN UNMARRIED MAN to Stuart Clarke at Thorpe & Clark, Trustee(s), which was dated September 8, 2006 and recorded on September 8, 2006 in Book 1075 at Page 171, Rowan County Registry, North Carolina. Default having been made of the note thereby secured by the said Deed of Trust and the undersigned, Trustee Services of Carolina, LLC, having been substituted as Trustee in said Deed of Trust, and the holder of the note evidencing said default having directed that the Deed of Trust be foreclosed, the undersigned Substitute Trustee will offer for sale at the courthouse door of the county courthouse where the property is located, or the usual and customary location at the county courthouse for conducting the sale on April 6, 2011 at 11:30AM, and will sell to the highest bidder for cash the following described property situated in Rowan County, North Carolina, to wit: BEGINNING at a point in the line of a 40 foot right of way of North Kimmons Street and in the corner of a Lot No. 10; thence with Lot No. 10 South 85 degrees 41 minutes 54 seconds East 109.07 feet (passing a new iron pin at 4.07 feet) to a new iron pin in the line of Lot No. 10 and in the corner of Lot No. 11;thence with Lot No. 11 South 4 degrees 07 minutes 29 seconds West 100.00 feet to a new iron pin in the common corner of Lot Nos. 11 and 12 and a 0.252 acre tract; thence with said 0.252 acre tract North 85 degrees 41 minutes 55 seconds West 109.54 feet to a new iron pin in the corner of said 0.252 acre tract, and in the line of said 40 foot right of way of North Kimmons Street; thence with said 40 foot right of way of North Kimmons Street North 4 degrees 23 minutes 25 seconds East 100.00 feet to the point and place of BEGINNING, containing 0.251 acre, more or less, as shown on a survey prepared for Jimmy Ray Sechler, Sr. and Lillie Deloris Sechler, by Mel G. Thompson, PA, dated November 10, 1998. Save and except any releases, deeds of release or prior conveyances of record. Said property is commonly known as 410 North Kimmons Street, Landis, NC 28088. Third party purchasers must pay the excise tax, and the court costs of Forty-Five Cents (45) per One Hundred Dollars ($100.00) pursuant to NCGS 7A-308(a)(1). A cash deposit (no personal checks) of five percent (5%) of the purchase price, or Seven Hundred Fifty Dollars ($750.00), whichever is greater, will be required at the time of the sale. Following the expiration of the statutory upset bid period, all the remaining amounts are immediately due and owing.

The property to be offered pursuant to this notice of sale is being offered for sale, transfer and conveyance "AS IS, WHERE IS." Neither the Trustee nor the holder of the note secured by the deed of trust, being foreclosed, nor the officers, directors, attorneys, employees, agents or authorized representative of either Trustee or the holder of the note make any representation or warranty relating to the title or any physical, environmental, health or safety conditions existing in, on, at or relating to the property being offered for sale. Any and all responsibilities or liabilities arising out of or in any way relating to any such condition expressly are disclaimed. This sale is made subject to all prior liens and encumbrances, and unpaid taxes and assessments including but not limited to any transfer tax associated with the foreclosure. A deposit of five percent (5%) of the amount of the bid or seven hundred fifty dollars ($750.00), whichever is greater, is required and must be tendered in the form of certified funds at the time of the sale. This sale will be held open ten days for upset bids as required by law. Following the expiration of the statutory upset period, all remaining amounts are IMMEDIATELY DUE AND OWING. Failure to remit funds in a timely manner will result in a Declaration of Default and any deposit will be frozen pending the outcome of any re-sale.

Said property to be offered pursuant to this Notice of Sale is being offered for sale, transfer and conveyance "AS IS WHERE IS." There are no representations of warranty relating to the title or any physical, environmental, health or safety conditions existing in, on, at, or relating to the property being offered for sale. This sale is made subject to all prior liens, unpaid taxes, any unpaid land transfer taxes, special assessments, easements, rights of way, deeds of release, and any other encumbrances or exceptions of record. To the best of the knowledge and belief of the undersigned, the current owner(s) of the property is/are James G. Gossett.

SPECIAL NOTICE FOR LEASEHOLD TENANTS: If you are a tenant residing in the property, be advised that an Order for Possession of the property may be issued in favor of the purchaser. Also, if your lease began or was renewed on or after October 1, 2007, be advised that you may terminate the rental agreement upon 10 days written notice to the landlord. You may be liable for rent due under the agreement prorated to the effective date of the termination. The date of this Notice is February 22, 2011.

If the trustee is unable to convey title to this property for any reason, the sole remedy of the purchaser is the return of the deposit. Reasons of such inability to convey include, but are not limited to, the filing of a bankruptcy petition prior to the confirmation of the sale and reinstatement of the loan without the knowledge of the trustee. If the validity of the sale is challenged by any party, the trustee, in their sole discretion, if they believe the challenge to have merit, may request the court to declare the sale to be void and return the deposit. The purchaser will have no further remedy.

Grady I. Ingle Or Elizabeth B. Ells, Substitute Trustee, 11-012865 10130 Perimeter Parkway, Suite 400, Charlotte, NC 28216 (704) 333-8107 http://shapiroattorneys.com/nc/

Trustee Services of Carolina, LLC, Substitute Trustee Brock & Scott, PLLC, Attorneys for Trustee Services of Carolina, LLC 5431 Oleander Drive Suite 200, Wilmington, NC 28403 PHONE: (910) 392-4988, FAX: (910) 392-8587, File No.: 08-05754-FC02

An Order for possession of the property may be issued pursuant to G.S. 45-21.29 in favor of the purchaser and against the party or parties in possession by the clerk of superior court of the county in which the property is sold. Any person who occupies the property pursuant to a rental agreement entered into or renewed on or after October 1, 2007, may, after receiving the notice of sale, terminate the rental agreement upon 10 days' written notice to the landlord. The notice shall also state that upon termination of a rental agreement, the tenant is liable for rent due under the rental agreement prorated to the effective date of the termination.


SALISBURY POST

FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2011 • 10B

COMICS

Zits/Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman

Jump Start/Robb Armstrong

For Better or For Worse/Lynn Johnston

Frank & Ernest/Bob Thaves

Dilbert/Scott Adams Non Sequitur/Wiley Miller

Garfield/Jim Davis Pickles/Brian Crane

Hagar The Horrible/Chris Browne Dennis/Hank Ketcham

Family Circus/Bil Keane

Blondie/Dean Young and John Marshall

Crossword/NEA

Get Fuzzy/Darby Conley

The Born Loser/Art and Chip Sansom

Sudoku/United Feature Syndicate Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively.

Answer to Previous Puzzle

Celebrity Cipher/Luis Campos


11B • FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2011

Friday, March 25

FRIDAY EVENING MARCH 25, 2011 A

6:30

7:00

SALISBURY POST

TV/HOROSCOPE

7:30

A - Time Warner/Salisbury/Metrolina

8:00

8:30

9:00

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10:00

10:30

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BROADCAST CHANNELS ^ WFMY # WBTV

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College Basketball NCAA Tournament, Regional Semifinal: Teams TBA. From Newark, N.J. or San Antonio. (Live) Å College Basketball NCAA Tournament, Regional Semifinal: Teams TBA. From Newark, N.J. or San Antonio. (Live) Å

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( WGHP )

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CABLE CHANNELS Criminal Minds Team seeks copy- Criminal Minds The team hunts for Criminal Minds “Conflicted” Serial Criminal Minds Team works on a Breakout Kings A sociopath with a child abduction case. Å cat killer. (In Stereo) Å a serial arsonist. Å killer targeting coeds. prosthetic hand. Å (5:30) Movie: ››› “Predator” (1987) Arnold Movie: ›››‡ “Terminator 2: Judgment Day” (1991) Arnold Schwarzenegger, Linda Hamilton, Edward Movie: ›››‡ “Terminator 2: Schwarzenegger. Å Furlong. Å Judgment Day” Confessions Confessions: Animal Hoarding Confessions: Animal Hoarding Confessions: Animal Hoarding Confessions: Animal Hoarding Confessions: Animal Hoarding (:00) 106 & Park: BET’s Top 10 Live Å The Game The Game Stay Together Family Crews Movie: ››‡ “Lockdown” (2000) Housewives Housewives/OC Housewives/OC Movie: ›› “The Pacifier” (2005) Vin Diesel, Faith Ford. Movie: “The Pacifier” (2005) Mad Money The Kudlow Report (N) The Celebrity Apprentice Staging an experience with RVs. Next Great Restaurant Mad Money Situation Rm John King, USA (N) In the Arena (N) Piers Morgan Tonight (N) Anderson Cooper 360 Å Cash Cab Gold Rush: Alaska The greenhorn Gold Rush: Alaska Tensions build American Loggers Jeff is pushed American Loggers Torrential rain Gold Rush: Alaska Tensions build Chicago (N) Å miners are at risk. Å among the families. Å to the edge. Å threatens production. (N) among the families. Å The Suite Life The Suite Life The Suite Life Movie: “The Suite Life Movie” (2011) Dylan (:35) Good Luck Shake It Up! Shake It Up! The Suite Life The Suite Life on Deck Å on Deck Å on Deck Å Sprouse, Cole Sprouse. Premiere. Å Charlie “Heat It Up” “Kick it Up” on Deck Å on Deck Å Kourt and Kim E! News (N) Sex and-City Sex and-City After Lately After Lately The Soup (N) Fashion Police Chelsea Lately E! News (:00) 2010 World Series of Poker Main 2010 World Series of Poker Final Table, from Las Vegas. Å Baseball Tonight (Live) Å SportsCenter (Live) Å SportsCenter Å Event, from Las Vegas. Basketball Interruption NFL Live (N) Women’s College Basketball Boxing Friday Night Fights. (Live) Å Still Standing America’s Funniest Home Videos America’s Funniest Home Videos America’s Funniest Home Videos America’s Funniest Home Videos The 700 Club Å (In Stereo) Å (In Stereo) Å (In Stereo) Å Weddings gone wrong. Å ACC Under Lights NHL Hockey Carolina Hurricanes at Tampa Bay Lightning. (Live) Postgame Final Score Action Sports World Tour Two and a Half Two and a Half Two and a Half Movie: ››‡ “Eagle Eye” (2008) Shia LaBeouf, Michelle Monaghan, Rosario Dawson. Movie: ››‡ “Eagle Eye” (2008) Shia LaBeouf, Men Men Men Michelle Monaghan. Special Report FOX Report W/ Shepard Smith Hannity (N) The O’Reilly Factor (N) Å Greta Van Susteren The O’Reilly Factor Å LPGA Tour Golf Kia Classic, Second Round. (Live) PGA Tour Golf Arnold Palmer Invitational, Second Round. Golf Central Little House Movie: “Time After Time” (2011) Richard Thomas. Å Golden Girls Little House on the Prairie Touched by an Angel Å Golden Girls Designed/Sell Hunters Int’l House Hunters Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l MonsterQuest “Real Dragons” Å Modern Marvels “Corrosion & (:00) American Pickers Vespa Ape American Pickers Bill’s main street Brad Meltzer’s Decoded “2012” Å MonsterQuest Decomposition” Å scooter; buses; tractors. Å hardware store. Å Highway Hvn. Our House “Balance of Power” The Waltons Inspir. Today Life Today Joyce Meyer ACLJ-Week Degree Life Fellowship (:00) Pawn Stars Å Pawn Stars Å Reba “The Best Reba “For Sale, Reba “The Will” Reba (In Stereo) Reba “Your Place Reba “Pilot” Å How I Met Your How I Met Your Cheap” Mother Intervention Å Defense” or Mine” Mother Å Å (:00) Movie: › “Panic Button” (2007) Patrick Viewers’ Choice Å Viewers’ Choice Å Muldoon, Holly Marie Combs. Å MSNBC Live Hardball With Chris Matthews The Last Word The Rachel Maddow Show (N) Lockup Orange County Lockup: Raw Life and death. Beast Hunter Hard Time Fish Warrior “Texas Titan” Beast Hunter (N) Beast Hunter Fish Warrior “Texas Titan” iCarly (In Stereo) House of iCarly (In Stereo) Victorious (In Big Time Rush Movie: ›› “Baby’s Day Out” (1994) Joe Mantegna, Lara Flynn Boyle, The Nanny (In The Nanny (In Anubis Å Stereo) Å Joe Pantoliano. Premiere. (In Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Å Å Å Glass House Movie: ››› “Interview With the Vampire” (1994) Tom Cruise. Å Movie: ››‡ “Final Destination 2” (2003) Å I’ll Alway Gangland Ways to Die Ways to Die (:15) 1,000 Ways to Die Ways to Die Ways to Die Ways to Die (:44) CSI: Crime Scene Investigation (In Stereo) Eastern Golf Spotlight At Home My Words Under Lights In My Words Braves Pre 3 Wide Life (N) Raceline (N) Brawl Call (:00) Movie: ›› “The Midnight Meat Train” (2008) WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) (In Stereo) Å Merlin Gillil has a secret weapon. Being Human Rebecca finds out Bradley Cooper, Leslie Bibb. Å (N) (In Stereo) Å Aidan killed Bernie. (9:55) College Basketball NCAA Tournament, Regional Semifinal: Seinfeld “The (:15) College Basketball NCAA Tournament, Regional Semifinal: Teams TBA. From Newark, N.J. or San Teams TBA. From Newark, N.J. or San Antonio. (Live) Susie” Å Antonio. (Live) (3:45) “Doctor (:15) MGM Parade George Cukor; Movie: ›››‡ “The More the Merrier” (1943) Jean Arthur, Joel Movie: ››‡ “Miss Grant Takes Richmond” (1949) (:45) “Pillow to Leslie Caron. Zhivago” McCrea, Charles Coburn. Å Lucille Ball. Å Post” (1945) Cake Boss DC Cupcakes DC Cupcakes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes DC Cupcakes DC Cupcakes Say Yes Say Yes Bones Mysterious death of an (:00) Law & Movie: ››› “Pretty Woman” (1990) Richard Gere, Julia Roberts, Ralph Bellamy. Å (:18) Movie: ››› “Pretty Woman” (1990) Richard Order (In Stereo) office manager. Å Gere, Julia Roberts. Å NCAA Bait Car Bait Car Bait Car Bait Car All Worked Up All Worked Up Operate-Repo Operate-Repo Forensic Files Forensic Files (:41) Roseanne (:07) Hot in EverybodyEverybodyEverybody(:24) All in the Sanford & Son Sanford & Son Sanford & Son Sanford & Son EverybodyCleveland Raymond Å Å Raymond Raymond “The Stand-In” Å Raymond Family “The Stung” NCIS “Lt. Jane Doe” Navy lieuten- NCIS “The Bone Yard” A Mafia (:00) NCIS NCIS “An Eye for an Eye” A pack- CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation “Dead Doll” Å (DVS) dumping ground. Å ant’s rape and murder. “Living Doll” Å (DVS) “Vanished” age contains two eyes. W. Williams Meet, Browns Meet, Browns Dr. Phil (In Stereo) Å The Oprah Winfrey Show Eyewitness Entertainment The Insider Inside Edition Scrubs “My MLB Baseball New Adv./Old New Adv./Old New Adv./Old New Adv./Old How I Met Your How I Met Your WGN News at Nine (N) (In Stereo) Scrubs “My Mother Mother Christine Christine Christine Monster” Christine Lucky Day” Å

A&E

Criminal 36 (:00) Minds Å

AMC

27

ANIM BET BRAVO CNBC CNN

38 59 37 34 32

DISC

35

DISN

54

E!

49

ESPN

39

ESPN2

68

FAM

29

FSCR

40

FX

45

FXNWS GOLF HALL HGTV

57 66 76 46

HIST

65

INSP

78

LIFE

31

LIFEM

72

MSNBC NGEO

50 58

NICK

30

OXYGEN SPIKE SPSO

62 44 60

SYFY

64

TBS

24

TCM

25

TLC

48

TNT

26

TRU

75

TVL

56

USA

28

WAXN

2

WGN

13

PREMIUM CHANNELS HBO

(:15) Movie: ››‡ “Diary of a Wimpy Kid” (2010) Zachary Gordon, Eastbound & The Ricky Real Time With Bill Maher (In Real Time With Bill Maher (In Robert Capron. (In Stereo) Å Gervais Show Down Å Stereo Live) Å Stereo) Å Boxing (N) (In Movie: ›› “Fighting” (2009) Channing Tatum, (:00) Movie: ››‡ “Taking Woodstock” (2009) (:45) Hop: HBO The Pee-wee Herman Show on Broadway The Stereo) Å comic brings “Pee-wee’s Playhouse” to life. Demetri Martin. (In Stereo) Terrence Howard. (In Stereo) Å First Look (5:00) “It Runs Movie: ››› “Good Morning, Vietnam” (1987) Robin Williams, Forest Big Love The Henricksons’ future Movie: ›› “Valentine’s Day” (2010) Jessica Alba, Kathy Bates, in the Family” Whitaker, Tung Thanh Tran. (In Stereo) Å is uncertain. Å Jessica Biel. (In Stereo) Å (:45) Movie: ››‡ “Beverly Hills Cop II” (1987) Eddie Murphy, Judge Movie: › “Miss March” (2009) Zach Cregger, Trevor Movie: ››‡ “Night at the Museum: Battle of the Smithsonian” Reinhold. (In Stereo) Å Moore. (In Stereo) Å (2009) Ben Stiller. (In Stereo) Å (:15) Movie: ››‡ “Everybody’s Fine” (2009) Robert De Niro, Drew Movie: ›‡ “I Hope They Serve Beer in Hell” (2009) Matt Czuchry, M-1 Challenge: Damkovsky vs. “What Just Figueroa (iTV) (Live) Happened?” Barrymore. iTV. (In Stereo) Å Jesse Bradford, Geoff Stults. iTV. (In Stereo)

15 Triangle: Remembering

HBO2

302

HBO3

304

MAX

320

SHOW

340

Certain impediments and/or restrictions that have dogged your steps are likely to be alleviated in the next year. Recognize when they are gone, so you’ll know when you are free to do what you want. Aries (March 21-April 19) — Although the weekend is upon you and a lot of fun things are in the making, keep your priorities in order, or some of your duties may keep you working longer than necessary. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Think twice about volunteering to manage a job for another, because even though your intentions are good, some unknown quantities could gum up the works. Gemini (May 21-June 20) — When negotiating a matter of significance, be as forthright as possible. If you think skirting the truth is a shrewd move, you are likely to end up tripping over your own feet. Cancer (June 21-July 22) — Sticking to proven, tested methods is likely to be far more productive than experimenting with something new. Don’t try to change the plan in the middle of the game. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Things aren’t likely to work out too well if you attempt to use your social contacts for personal gain. Trying to mix business and pleasure will hurt you greatly. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — If your financial advisers are doing their level best, don’t upset the applecart by thinking you can do better. Inexperience can lead to a great loss. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) — Although your friends understand and accept your inquisitive nature, you can, at times, push them too far with some probing questions. Lay off, already! Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — Even though it might look like you’re getting what you want, if your methods are inconsistent, things can change on a dime. Stay the course. Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — It is best to not take for granted all those little things you do by rote. Complications that could set you astray are breeding in unexpected places. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Overanalyzing things can erroneously steer you into a negative frame of mind, making your life miserable. Try to keep balanced. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — Do not put someone, even unintentionally, in a position where they have to do more for you than is reasonable. Keep things in proper perspective at all times. Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) — Certain important objectives of yours might not be so vital to anybody else, so if you want any help from another, a little salesmanship is in order. Politeness will help. Know where to look for romance and you?ll find it. The Astro-Graph Matchmaker instantly reveals which signs are romantically perfect for you. Mail $3 to AstroGraph, P.O. Box 167, Wickliffe, OH 440920167. United FeatUre Syndicate

Today’s celebrity birthday Movie critic Gene Shalit is 85. Singer Aretha Franklin is 69. Actor Paul Michael Glaser is 68. Musician Elton John is 64. Actress Bonnie Bedelia is 63. Actress-comedian Mary Gross is 58. Actor James McDaniel is 53. Saxophonist Steve Norman of Spandau Ballet is 51. Actress Brenda Strong is 51. Actress Marcia Cross is 49. Actress Lisa Gay Hamilton is 47. Actress Sarah Jessica Parker is 46. Singer Melanie Blatt of All Saints is 36. Actor Lee Pace (“Pushing Daisies”) is 32. Singer Katharine McPhee is 27. Singer-actress Aly Michalka of Aly and AJ is 22.

Is hypothyroidism linked to high cholesterol? Dear Dr. Gott: My cholesterol is very high. I cannot tolerate any of the statins. I’ve been on many and have problems with pain and weakness in my legs. I also have an underactive thyroid, for which I take Synthroid. I have read in different medical books that hypothyroid disDR. PETER ease is a cause of high cholesGOTT terol. I am trying to eat right (fruits and vegetables, no red meat, low salt and no cheese). I exercise. Is there anything else I can do to help this serious problem? Please help me! Dear Reader: Hypothroidism causes decreased metabolic

activity and has been linked with elevated blood levels of cholesterol, and particularly in those people without a previous history of hypercholesterolemia. It is believed if the elevated levels are due to hypothyroidism, an improvement will be noted after hormone treatment is begun. In January 2011, the American Association of Clinical Endocrinologists (AACE) released the results of a survey on the thyroid/cholesterol relation. They reported a new survey found that fewer than half the adults diagnosed with hypercholesterolemia knew whether they had ever even been tested for thyroid disease, despite the well-documented connection between the two conditions. Following diet, thyroid disease is the most common secondary cause of high cholesterol lev-

els. If there is a decrease in the body’s ability to metabolize cholesterol, an excess of cholesterol in the blood may occur. If the thyroid gland is underactive and producing too little thyroid hormone, metabolism slows and can have a direct bearing on the body’s ability to metabolize blood cholesterol. Once treated, symptoms can be relieved and the patient’s quality of life can be improved. The New York Times ran an article about the dilemma on Feb. 21 of this year. In part, the article stressed low thyroid levels being linked with a greater risk for high triglycerides, LDL and total cholesterol levels. It went on to state the treatment of hypothyroidism can significantly reduce cholesterol levels, but research is still mixed on whether mild hypothyroidism

is even associated with unhealthy cholesterol levels. It appears to me that routine lab testing — including thyroid and cholesterol levels — is critical because from all I read, it appears we commonly fail to test for both conditions; yet once thyroid medication is introduced and a connection is made, things should level off. You are on the right track by modifying your diet and exercising. Avoid processed cold cuts, kielbasa, sausage, fried foods, hot dogs and ham. I’m reluctant to mention eggs, since it appears every other week a new report bashes or endorses eggs as being good for us. Apart from the steps you are taking, over-the-counter remedies might include niacin or supplements containing plant sterols and stanols for helping to lower your cho-

lesterol. Readers who would like related information can order my Health Reports “Thyroid Disorders” and “Understanding Cholesterol” by sending a self-addressed stamped No. 10 envelope and a $2 check or money order for each report to Newsletter, P.O. Box 167, Wickliffe, OH 44092-0167. Be sure to mention the title(s) or print an order form off my website’s direct link at www.AskDrGottMD.com/order—form.pdf. Dr. Peter H. Gott is a retired physician and the author of several books, including “Live Longer, Live Better,” “Dr. Gott’s No Flour, No Sugar Diet” and “Dr. Gott’s No Flour, No Sugar Cookbook,” which are available at most bookstores or online. His website is www.AskDrGottMD .com.

UN peace messenger Michael Douglas remembers Japan UNITED NATIONS (AP) — Actor and U.N. messenger for peace Michael Douglas offered his condolences Thursday to the Japanese people struggling amid nuclear crisis after this month’s catastrophic earthquake and tsunami. Douglas spoke at U.N. headquarters alongside a new exhibit of petitions containing the signatures of more than 1 million people calling on the world’s leaders for the abolition of nuclear weapons. “Our hearts go out to the Japanese people as they deal with this catastrophe,” Douglas said. “The Japanese have a history of rebuilding their country after natural and manmade catastrophes.”

United FeatUre Syndicate

BY PHILLIP ALDER United Feature Syndicate

Vincent van Gogh said, “Great things are not done by impulse, but by a series of small things brought together.” Yesterday we looked at a deal in which declarer had to win three tricks from a suit of queen-jack-fourth opposite ace-third. We learned that the best play is to cash the ace, then to lead (if necessary) twice toward the hand with the two honors. Is this deal in

the same family? You are in three no-trump, and West leads the heart queen to dummy’s king. How would you continue? This is the same boring auction that we had yesterday — but at least it gets us to the play quicker! First, count your top tricks. Here, you have six: two hearts, one diamond and three clubs. You can probably get two more winners from diamonds, since the missing five cards will usually split 32. However, you do not have time to play on that suit. The defense would establish and run its heart suit first. You would lose at least two dia-

monds, two hearts and one spade. Instead, you must try to take three spade tricks. So, at trick two, lead a spade to your king, the hand with two honors. When you win the trick, go back to the board with a club and call for dummy’s second low spade. Since East has to win with his ace, your contract is safe. After East returns a heart to dummy’s ace, you cash the spade jack and claim, having three hand entries to reach the spade queen. Remember that when you do not also have the 10, lead toward the hand with the two honors.

SHOWPLACE OF KANNAPOLIS CANNON VILLAGE

R129489

Two united honors, so head that way

704-932-5111 111 West First Street Kannapolis, NC 28081

DIARY OF A WIMPY KID: RODRICK RULES

(PG) Fri. 5:00, 7:00, 9:00 Sat. 1:00, 3:00, 5:00, 7:00, 9:00 Sun. 1:00, 3:00, 5:00, 7:00 Mon.-Thurs. 7:00 R129646

Before 6:00 PM $3.00 For All Persons-All Ages After 6:00 PM $4.00 For Adults, $3.00 for 2-12 and 55+

ADMISSION

OPEN AT 1:45PM MON–THURS ADJUSTMENT BUREAU (PG-13) (11:30) 4:45 9:55 BATTLE: LOS ANGELES (PG-13) (12:30) 3:45 7:00 9:40 BEASTLY (PG-13) (12:15) 2:35 4:55 7:05 9:15 DIARY OF A WIMPY KID 2 (PG) (11:55) 2:20 4:40 7:10 9:35 GNOMEO AND JULIET 3D (G) (12:00) 2:10 4:15 6:30 9:00 HALL PASS (R) (11:45) 2:25 5:00 7:30 10:00 JUST GO WITH IT (PG-13) (1:05) 3:50 6:45 9:30

LIMITLESS (PG-13) (11:35) 2:15 4:50 7:20 9:50 THE LINCOLN LAWYER (R) (1:30) 4:15 7:00 9:45 MARS NEEDS MOMS 3D (PG) 2:15 7:15 PAUL (R) (11:50) 2:30 5:05 7:35 10:05 RANGO (PG) (11:35 12:50) 3:25 4:45 6:00 8:35 9:45 RED RIDING HOOD (PG-13) (11:40) 2:05 4:30 6:55 9:20 SUCKER PUNCH (PG-13) (11:30) 2:05 4:40 7:10 9:50 UNKNOWN (PG-13) 2:10 7:15 Times in ( ) do not play Mon-Thurs


SALISBURY POST

FRIDAY, MARCH 25, 2011 • 11B

W E AT H E R

3 GREAT GREAT CARS CARS OVER OVER 30 30 M MPG PGS PLUS P LUS 0% FINANCING FINANCING FOR FOR U UP P TO TO 7 72 2 MONTHS MONTHS O NLY A TB EN M YNATT N ISSAN!* ONLY AT BEN MYNATT NISSAN!

SSPECIAL PECIAL PRICING PRICING OON N BBRAND RAND N NEW EW

22011 011 N NISSAN ISSAN ROGUE ROGUE

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1199,9988 88

INANCI C NG 0% FFINANCING FOR F OR 60 60 M MONTHS! ONTHS! 9% F FINANCING INANCING FOR 72! 72! 1..9% FOR 72! 72! 0% FOR 0% FOR FOR F OR 72 72 M MONTHS! ONTHS! APR A PR

OR O R

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22011 011 NISSAN NISSAN

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WITH PPROVIDES ROVIDES YOU YOU W ITH TTHE HE FOLLOWING: FOLLOWING:

QUALITY CERTIFIED PRE-OWNED VEHICLES ‘04 ‘04 NISSAN NISSAN SENTRA SENTRA

‘05 ‘05 DODGE DODGE CCARAVAN ARAVAN

$

7,988 7 ,988 ‘01 ‘01 DODGE DODGE DDAKOTA AKOTA SSLT LT X-CAB X-CAB $ VERY CLEAN, CLEAN, LOCAL LOCAL TRADE, TRADE, STK#5983C STK#5983C............................................ .......................................... 7 ,988 VERY 7,988 ‘02 JEEP JEEP GGRAND RAND CCHEROKEE HEROKEE LLTD TD ‘02 $ LEATHER, SUNROOF, SUNROOF, 1 OOWNER, WNER, EEXTRA XTRA CCLEAN, LEAN, SSTK#5906A TK#5906A..... ..... 8,988 8,988 LEATHER, ‘03 FORD FORD MUSTANG MUSTANG ‘03 $ FULL POWER, POWER, 5-SPD, 5-SPD, 1-OWNER, 1-OWNER, NEW NEW TIRES, TIRES, SSTK#6073A TK#6073A ........ ........ 9,988 9,988 FULL ‘07 CHEVY CHEVY IIMPALA MPALAA ‘07 $ GREAT GREAT LOCAL LOCAL TRADE, TRADE, STK# STK# 6043A 6043A ..................................................... ..................................................... 9,988 9,988 AUTO, AUTO, FFULL ULL PPOWER, OWER, NNEW EW TTIRES, IRES, 11-OWNER, -OWNER, SSTK#5686A TK#5686A........... ...........

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‘08 ‘08 KIA KIA SEDONA SEDONA LX LX

$

5-Day 5-D ay Forecast for for Salisbury Salisbury Today

Tonight

Saturday

National Cities

Sunday

Monday

Tuesday

High 58°

Low 43°

52°/ 45°

54°/ 36°

56°/ 36°

54°/ 40°

Mostly sunny

Chance of rain

55 percent chance of rain

55 percent chance of rain

30 percent chance of rain

Slight chance of rain

Over 100 varieties of Vegetable Plants

R130307

Two acres of Trees & Shrubs to browse.

Annuals & Perennials Galore!

4070 Woodleaf Rd., Salisbury 704-636-7208

Knoxville Kn K le 56/43

Frank Franklinn 663 63/433

Boone 47/ 47/38

Hi Hickory kkory 58/43

A Asheville s ville v lle 558/40 58

Sp Spartanburg nb 61/4 61/43

Kit Kittyy Haw H Hawk w wk 4999//433 49/43

W Wilmington to 63/45

Atlanta 67/49

Co C Col Columbia bia 67/ 67/45 Au A Augusta u ug 668/47 68 68/ 8/ 7 8/47

... ... .. Sunrise-.............................. 7:18 a.m. Sunset tonight 7:37 p.m. Moonrise today................... 1:37 a.m. Moonset today.................... 11:30 a.m.

Mar 26 Apr 3 Apr 11 Apr 17 Last New N First Full

Aiken ken en 68/ 68 68/45 /44

A Al llen e ll Allendale 770/45 /45 45 Savannah naah 70/499

Today Hi Lo W 46 32 r 66 47 r 63 49 sh 84 66 pc 31 11 pc 78 66 pc 41 25 pc 40 27 sn 45 28 pc 74 51 pc 47 35 48 33 pc

Tomorrow Hi Lo W 39 28 sn 67 47 pc 60 52 r 85 70 pc 30 14 pc 82 66 pc 40 26 pc 34 23 sn 44 24 pc 77 53 pc 51 31 sn 50 32 pc

Moreh Mo M Morehead orehea oreh orehea eheaad ad C Ci Cit City ittyy ity 5 3 58/43

Today Hi Lo W 62 41 r 60 37 pc 21 6 sn 64 41 s 84 73 pc 42 30 s 51 37 pc

Tomorrow Hi Lo W 68 44 s 55 32 pc 19 8 pc 62 41 pc 84 73 pc 44 32 s 46 33 s

Ch Charleston rle les es 665/50 65 H Hiltonn He Head e 663/54 63/ //544 Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.

Charlottee Yesterday.... 20 ........ good .......... particulates Today..... 35 ...... good N. C. Dept. of Environment and Natural Resources 0-50 good, 51-100 moderate, 101-150 unhealthy for sensitive grps., 151-200 unhealthy, 201-300 verryy unhealthy, 301-500 haazzardous

Seattle S ttle Seeeaat atttle llee

-0s

LAKE LEVELS Lake

Air Quality Ind Index ex

...........0.00" 24 hours through 8 p.m. yest........... 0.00" Month to date................................... ...................................2.20" 2.20" Normal year to date....................... 11.04" Year to date..................................... ...................... . 7.01" -10s

Forecasts and graphics provided by Weather Underground @2011

Myrtle yr lee B yrtl Be Bea Beach ea each 663/49 63 3//49 33/4 /4

Salisburryy Today: Saturday: Sunday: -

High.................................................... 64° Low..................................................... 51° Last year's high.................................. 75° ....................................36° Last year's low.................................... 36° Normal high........................................ 66° Normal low......................................... 44° Record high........................... 88° in 1929 .............................24° Record low............................. 24° in 1940 Humidity at noon............................... 31% ...............................31%

Observed

Above/Below Full Pool

..........-1.16 High Rock Lake............. 653.84.......... -1.16 ..........-1.47 Badin Lake.................. 540.53.......... -1.47 Tuckertown Lake............ 595.6........... -0.4 Tillery Lake.................. 278.1.......... -0.90 Blewett Falls.................. 178............ ............-1.00 -1.00 Lake Norman................ 97.50........... -2.5

L

553/42 5333///4 /42 42

L

0s

Southport outh uth 663/47

City Jerusalem London Moscow Paris Rio Seoul Tokyo

Pollen Index

Precipitation Cape Ha C Hatteras atter atte attera tte ter era raaass 5544/ 54/4 54/43 4/4 /43 4

G Greenville n e 59/47 47

SUN AND MOON

Go Goldsboro bo b 61/45

LLumberton b be 63 63/455

Darlin D Darli Darlington 65/45 /4 /45

City Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles Miami Minneapolis New Orleans New York Omaha Philadelphia Phoenix Salt Lake City Washington, DC

Tomorrow Hi Lo W 48 37 pc 57 35 s 60 51 s 42 28 pc 75 53 pc 32 24 pc 51 35 s

Data from Salisbury through ough 6 p.m. yest. Temperature

Ral Raleigh al 661/43

Charlotte ha t e 63/43

Tomorrow Hi Lo W 70 59 t 46 20 pc 47 30 pc 44 25 fl 38 24 s 32 25 cd 33 21 pc 87 47 pc 56 33 pc 33 22 pc 35 9 cd 42 25 r

Almanac

www.gardennc.com

Danville D l 58/40 Greensboro o Durham D h m 58/40 59/41 411

Salisbury Salisb S alisb sbbury b y 58/43 43

Today Hi Lo W 51 39 pc 53 32 s 57 50 s 50 33 pc 69 62 cd 28 19 sn 50 37 s

City Amsterdam Beijing Beirut Berlin Buenos Aires Calgary Dublin

MON. - SAT. 8AM-5PM, SUN. 1PM-4PM

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Regional Regio g onal W Weather eather Winston Win Wins Salem a 58/ 0 58/40

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City Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore Billings Boston Chicago Cleveland Dallas Denver Detroit Fairbanks Indianapolis

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10s San Saann Francisco Francisco Fr raancisco ncis nc isc sccoo

30s

556/49 66/ 6/4 //449

60s

Neew New wY York Yooorrrkk 41/25 441 11/25 1///25 25

334/26 44///26 /22266

H

Deennnver Denver vver er 660/29 60 0//22299

L

Kansas K Ka aansas nnsssas as City as Cit ity

63//44499 63/49

448/32 8//32 8/32 32

L

Cold Front

H

334/21 3444///22211

Los Los os A Angeles Annngggeeellleeess

Washington W aassshhin ing nggttton oonn 448/33 488/ 8//33333

A Atlanta tllaan anntttaa

EEll P Paso aaso ssoo

90s Warm Front 110s

31/11 3311//11111

L

L

50s

100s

442/24 4222///22244

Detroit D eetroit ttroit rroit oit it

40s

70s

Minneapolis M iinnnnnneeeaaapppoooli lis Chicago C hhiiicccaaagggoo

20s

80s

B Billings iilllllliiinnngggss

67/52 667 7//55522 7/

77/50 777 77///55500 Miami M iiaaam m mii

L

Staationary Front

Showers T-storms -sttorms

Rain n Flurries rries

Snow Ice

84/66 8844/ 4//666 H Houston oouuusssttton oonn

L

79/65 779 9//66655

WEATHER UNDERGROUND’S NATIONAL WEATHER Expect more wet weather across the Western US on Friday, while the East will see a mild day. A series of low pressure systems continues trekking through the West, from the coast to the Rocky Mountains. The system pushes a cold front over the Intermountain West and into the Great Basin. At the same time, another trough leads this system eastward, which reaches off the Central Rockies, into the Central and Southern Plains. Expect another 6 inches of snow across the Sierras, with up to 10 inches above 7,000 feet, while the mountains in Utah and Colorado will only see 2 to 4 inches of new snow. The leading system will kick up light rain showers across the Plains, with light snow in the Northern Plains and Upper Midwest as high temperatures remain in the 30s. Thunderstorms may develop ahead of this system as it pulls moisture and additional energy in from the Gulf of Mexico. If storms develop, they will be contained to the Lower Mississippi River Valley and Gulf states. In the North, a ridge of high pressure builds over the Great Lakes and Northeast, as a low pressure system moves eastward and into the Atlantic Ocean. This brings dry and pleasant Spring weather to spread over the Northeastern US. Expect a few patchy clouds with highs ranging in the 40s and 50s from the Midwest, up the Ohio River Valley, and into New England.

Kari Kiefer Wunderground Meteorologist

Get the Whole Picture at wunderground.com wunderground.com—The —The Best Known Secret in Weather™

/03252011-SLS-A01  

http://assets.mediaspanonline.com/prod/6079569/03252011-SLS-A01.pdf

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