Tuesday, April 26, 2011 | 50¢
Jobless benefits remain in limbo
VOLUNTEERS PIECING TOGETHER DC-3
Piedmont memories take flight
John sink works inside the fuselage of a passenger airplane. He is one of the many volunteers who spend one saturday a month to restore the 1942 aircraft.
37,000 people affected as legislators tackle budget woes RALEIGH (AP) — Republican legislative leaders said Monday they would revisit legislation extending unemployment benefits for about 37,000 long-term unemployed workers after handling two other financial issues, timing that would force the jobless to do without Opponents plan for a second rally against expected week. Compen- education sation pay- cuts, 2A ments have been cut off for more than a week amid a partisan tug-ofwar between GOP lawmakers and Democratic Gov. Beverly Perdue. Jobless workers whose payments were stopped April 16 could recover the money later if legislators and Perdue agree to
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See BENEFITS, 9A
Charged midwife scheduled for hearing BY SHAVONNE POTTS
pieces of the disassembled aircraft are in the Back shop at the N.C. transportation Museum where volunteers are stripping the fuselage for restoration. BY KARISSA MINN firstname.lastname@example.org
PENCER — The Potomac Pacemaker, a passenger plane built in the mid-1900s, lies on
its belly like a beached whale in the Back Shop of the North Carolina Transportation Museum. Now stranded in the expansive warehouse, the Douglas DC-3 passenger plane awaits a spot on display beside the museum’s other vehicles. One day each month, volunteers work diligently to restore the airplane to prime condition for the benefit of future museum
visitors. Robert Reed, a member of the Piedmont Aviation Historical Society, decided to lead the restoration project at the Transportation Museum in February 2010. “I had seen it shortly after it came from a museum in Durham in 2004,” Reed said. “Talking to some of my colleagues after seeing it, we said, ‘I don’t know. That airplane’s not in a condition to ever be restored again.’” But early last year, he got a closer look at the World War IIera plane and changed his mind. The Advance resident began to seek out other interested people at the Spencer museum. Reed’s list of active volunteers contains about two dozen people, and another 15 are listed
SALISBURY — A Yadkin County woman charged in February with unauthorized practice of midwifery is expected in court today. Emily “Amy” Hyatt Medwin, 56, of East Bend, is scheduled to be in Rowan County District Court alongside her attorney, James Davis. Medwin was charged MEDWIN after the death of an infant in western Rowan County. According to a Rowan
as inactive. Not all of the active volunteers participate regularly, he said, and there are typically about eight to 12 people working at a time. On the last work day on April 16, Reed said he was surprised to see 17 people show up in spite of a severe midday storm that produced a tornado in Rowan County. The volunteers have met on the third Saturday of every month except December since April of last year. They have worked 11 days total, spending most of that time gutting the airplane. Most of the interior will not be visible on display. Reed estimates it will take another 5 years of monthly work
See PLANE, 14A
See HEARING, 2A
Bill Behrendt cuts away a clamp.
Group of 13 local veterans take to the skies in Flight of Honor owan County will have 13 veterans going on the May 21 Flight of Honor, taking them to the World War II Memorial and other sites of interests in Washington, D.C. They will be among the more than 115 veterans on the flight, sponsored by Rotary District 7680. Any other World War II veterans inMARK terested in going on WINEKA the US Airways charter flight should submit their applications immediately because the Flight of Honor can accommo-
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date only 120. Already the Flight of Honor Committee has booked veterans from 13 N.C. counties and 23 cities and towns. The flight and lunch in Washington do not cost the veterans anything. The flight will leave Charlotte-Douglas International Airport at 8 a.m. and return at 8:23 that evening. The World War II veterans on the flight from Rowan County include Harvey Edward Bogle, James Morrow Brooks, James Gilbert Deal, John Burgess Fisher, Thomas Alexander Foreman Jr., Greer Neel Goodman, David Graham Jr., Lawrence L. Lee, Robert Montgomery, John Calvin “J.C.” Today’s forecast 79º/65º Storms possible
Ritchie, Grover Flight of Honor. C. Schenk, She said any James C. “Jim” applications reStirewalt and ceived for veterPaul Stirewalt. ans who don’t Brooks and make this flight Goodman will be first in line served in the for the Sept. 17 KELLY MORRIS Navy; Foreman, Flight of Honor. Flight leader Graham and The May 21 Ritchie, in the flight represents Army Air Force. the sixth Flight of All the others are U.S. Army veter- Honor sponsored by Rotary District ans. 7680, and almost 600 World War II Veterans can find the applicaveterans have made the flight. They tion on www.flightofhonor.org. have ranged in age from 80 to 101. Veterans will be booked for the Kelly Morris, chair of the Flight flight in the order in which they of Honor Committee, said in a are received, according to Susan press release, “These flights are a Nota, veterans coordinator for the small way we Rotarians can say
Roy ‘Dick’ Cranford Verdeen Hairston Joseph ‘Butch’ Manuel Reba Cauble Christopher C. Yost
“We only have a small window of opportunity to show our appreciation through these flights.”
Nila A. Bristow Rosalind Harris Diane G. Taylor Marjorie O. Martin Maxie W. Gibson
Donnie R. Brooks Roy L. Hosch William C. Scoggins III Hazel H. Bennett Lance D. Quick
thank you to the World War II veterans for saving the world from German Nazism, Italian fascism and Japanese militarism. It is not nearly as much as we owe these men and women. They truly are the greatest generation. “We only have a small window of opportunity to show our appreciation through these flights.” Morris said 25 of the veterans booked for this flight are 90 or older. Some 50 wheelchairs are available for those who need them. The flight also takes a physician, Dr. Hadijatou (JaJa) Jarra and four emergency medical technicians. There also will be one guardian
See FLIGHT, 9A
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IS YOUR INSURANCE GOING UP? OUR RATES HAVE NOT INCREASED IN
KANNAPOLIS — When Kannapolis parents found out 118 of the school system’s employees were given pink slips to help fill a $2.4 million budget hole, they decided it was time to take a stand. They started calling, emailing, snailmailing and talking to anyone who would listen. And when they heard about the North Carolina Association of Educators’ rally in Raleigh, set for next week, they began making plans to car pool and bus local residents to the event. But with a start time of 4 p.m., Laura Patenaude, a member of the Parent/Teacher Organization at Forest Park Elementary, said many parents simply couldn’t make the trip. “People couldn’t take time off work because they are already worried about their jobs with the economy the way it is,” she said. That’s when the parent organizations decided to host their own rally, right in their own backyard. Organizers hope to draw 4,000 people to the event, which will be held from 7 to 9 p.m. May 13 at A.L. Brown High School. Patenaude said information about how to contact state legislators will be available during the rally. “We’re finding that the community and parents are not informed about what’s going on with (state) budget cuts,” she said. “One of the biggest reasons for the rally is to inform them about what
down the road ...” Clark’s children — Aaron, 7, and Rebecca, 11 — attend Forest Park Elementary and Kannapolis Intermediate schools. “I’m concerned about the lack of funding,” he said. “We can’t sit back and be quiet, we’re got to let our voices be heard.” Patenaude says the provision that completely nixes funding for technology worries her. She said without funding, technology could become outdated. Although the PTO is supplementing those funds now, the parent-teacher group won’t be able to meet 100 percent of those needs. The teacher-student ratio is another concern for parents. “If that goes down, students won’t be getting as much attention,” Patenaude said. Clark agrees that the effects of layoffs will be felt in the classroom. “It hurts,” he said. “It hurts
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died of wounds suffered when the helicopter he was co-piloting crashed. The accident is under investigation. Varnadore was deployed to Afghanistan in October. He was assigned to the 10th Combat Aviation Brigade, 10th Mountain Division out of Fort Drum, N.Y. He leaves behind a wife and child.
Medwin is not licensed to practice in North Carolina. Medwin admitted to authorities she was not licensed to practice in this state, only Virginia. Medwin had a first court appearance in March. Dozens of people were at the hearing to support Medwin and midwifery. Supporters are expected to show up again today.
County Sheriff’s Office report, officials at Rowan Regional Medical Center reported an infant death on Jan. 20. A detective learned the baby had been born at a Sherrills Ford Road home. The infant was stillborn. Detectives found that Medwin had given prenatal care to the family several times durContact reporter Shavonne ing the pregnancy, and that Potts at 704-797-4253.
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Plant manager John Wagner said the number of workers at the site should reach 600 by the end of 2011. Merck is expanding the plant from 200,000 square feet to 270,000 square feet. The company also has plans to add vaccines for measles, mumps and rubella to its products.
Merck adding 150 jobs at Durham plant DURHAM (AP) — A major pharmaceutical company will add 150 workers in Durham as it expands to produce chickenpox and other live-virus vaccines. Merck & Co.’s plant will begin making Varivax, a chickenpox vaccine recently approved by the federal Food and Drug Administration.
them, it hurts their families and it also hurts my kids when a teacher relies on a teacher assistant to help in their class and they’re no longer there.” • • • During the rally, 118 luminaries will light up the stadium stands at A.L. Brown, symbolizing the employees who will be losing their jobs. Freeman said a sound stage will be set up for speeches from administrators as well as business and community leaders. Students in band and choral programs throughout the district are also set to perform. “We want to really showcase the great things going on in Kannapolis City Schools,” Freeman said. The theme for the rally will be “Our Schools, Our Communities, Our Future.” “I would encourage people t o come out and let their voices be heard and to show how much education means to our community,” Freeman said. Contact reporter Sarah Campbell at 704-797-7683.
Ellen Carter 704-200-8269
they can do.” House budget-writers have proposed cutting public schools by 9 percent. Elizabeth Freeman, PTO vice president at Forest Park, said the rally will not only be more convenient to local parents, but also more effective. “We thought it would be more powerful to have a large group of parents and community members together to make a visual impact to our legislators,” she said. “We want to show Raleigh that the community in Kannapolis cares about our schools.” Patenaude said the rally is also a way to stand behind teachers. “We want to show teachers how much we support them and that we’re trying to do everything we can to keep them from being cut,” she said. “We’re all fighting for them. “This is just the community coming together and recognizing that this is something we’re facing together.” • • • Freeman has been working to secure corporate sponsorships for the rally for a couple of weeks. She said she’s had great response from the community, with Lady’s Funeral Home and Ben Mynatt Chevrolet chipping in the most. Kevin Clark, vice president of Lady’s, said he’s hoping the rally will serve as a wake-up call to local residents. “Hopefully this gets their attention and spreads to other school systems,” he said. “It doesn’t matter if you have kids in the school system or not, it’s going to affect you
BY SARAH CAMPBELL
Local rally planned to protest school cuts
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BLANKETS FOR BABIES South Rowan grad creates project for hospital’s neonatal unit B Y J OANIE M ORRIS For the Salisbury Post
Taylor Hartsell has always known she was interested in going into nursing. After graduating last year from South Rowan High School, Hartsell chose Rowan-Cabarrus Community College for its programs in the medical field. “When I first started, I wanted to be a neonatal nurse, but I love kids too much,” said Hartsell from her home on Monday. After finding out that sometimes the babies die, Hartsell changed her mind. ”There’s no way I would have been able to do that. I changed majors really quickly.” That’s when she decided to study radiology. At the same time, she was working towards her Gold Award from the Girl Scouts — the equivalent of the Boy Scouts’ Eagle — and started making blankets to cover the incubators in the neonatal unit at Levine Children’s Hospital. She chose the hospital because of its proximity to her home and the fact that her aunt works in the neonatal unit there. “I asked her if there was anything they needed in the hospital,” said Hartsell. That’s when the blankets were suggested. It was only after starting the incubator blankets that Hartsell discovered nurses at the hospital create molds of the hands and feet of babies who don’t survive. Those molds were placed inside washcloths and given to the parents of the babies. “When I first started, we toured the hospital and went through all the nurseries,” said Hartsell. “They showed us this packet. It had the wristband of a child that didn’t make it. They made a mold of their hands and feet. They put their hand or foot inside the mold and all they had was a washcloth to wrap it up. … “That’s how they gave them,” Hartsell said in amazement. The molds are quite fragile and Hartsell knew that those little molds should be given to the parents in something sturdier. That’s when she decided in addition to the blankets, she’d create keepsake pockets for
Police: Man was shot at Wilco-Hess SALISBURY — A Salisbury man was in stable condition Monday at Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center after police said he was shot in the parking area of the Wilco-Hess on East Innes Street early Sunday. Bruce Junior Robinson, 29, is in stable condition, and was taken to Rowan Regional Medical Center by friends, and then flown to Baptist. The shooting, police said, was the result of an altercation in the parking area of the gas station. Robinson has previously been convicted of resisting a public officer, selling a schedule II controlled substance and possession of a schedule II controlled substance. According to the N.C. Department of Corrections website, Robinson had seven infractions while incarcerated between August of 2001 until June of 2002, including disobeying orders, being in an unauthorized location and creating an offensive condition. Police have been unable to speak to Robinson, but urge anyone with information to contact them at 704-638-5333.
Linda Fisher looks on as Taylor Hartsell sews for Blankets for Hope. the hospital. Hartsell created 50 of the pockets and 100 neonatal incubator blankets — part to go over the baby inside the incubator and part to go over the top of the entire incubator unit to keep the babies from becoming over stimulated, which can be bad for them. “The pocket is thick enough, the molds won’t get crushed,” said Hartsell. Each pocket is 5-by-5 inches and has a flap to hold the molds inside. Hartsell made them in different colors — blue gingham for boys, purple and pink for girls. The blue ones are adorned with blue safety pins and bows, and the girl’s purple and pink ones have fabric and button flowers. The pockets are a keepsake for the parents of babies that don’t make it. Hartsell said the entire project was called Blankets for Hope because she wanted to deliver a bit of hope to the neonatal unit at the hospital. While she made more blankets, Hartsell said the pockets were more meaningful for her. “Before we ever did them,
Two charged with robbery, kidnapping
Mold pockets sit on the table in front of a photo board. Molds are made of the hands and feet of infants who die in the hospital, and the molds are then given to the parents. (the molds) were getting wrapped in a wash cloth,” said Hartsell. “We made something that is sturdier and stronger to hold them so they wouldn’t break.” The blankets will stay at the hospital to be used over and over in the neonatal unit, but the pockets will go home with the parents of children who pass away. Hartsell said
the hospital works hard to make sure babies make it, and that’s why she did more blankets than pockets — they won’t run out anytime soon. “I haven’t thought about it, but (when they run out) I’ll probably end up making more,” she said. Contact Joanie Morris at 704-797-4248.
SALISBURY — Two people were in jail Monday night under $20,000 bonds each, charged earlier in the day with robbery with a firearm and kidnapping that happened Sunday morning. Marco Antonio Pina-Reza, 20, and Katlin Anne Mazzocchi, 17, a couple residing at 519 Chrysler St., Kannapolis, were charged in the home invasion. Officers were called to 280 Garmon Road Sunday morning by 16year-old Cody Killian who said PinaReza and Mazzocchi had just come to his home, pulled a gun on him and PINA-REZA tied him up to a chair using Duct tape. Killian told authorities the two left with a suitcase and gym bag filled with items from the home, including a laptop computer, a 12gauge shotgun, a rifle, flashlights, a video recorder, jewelry, passports and birth certificates. Killian’s family was at church at the time of the invasion, but were MAZZOCCHI there when officers arrived. Killian identified Pina-Reza and Mazzocchi as the suspects, authorities said, but said he was not friends with them. Authorities are attempting to locate the stolen property. Calls to Killian’s family were not returned.
Code enforcement: Higher fees equal lower taxes Have a bubbly personality? The search is on for new Miss Cheerwine Special to the Salisbury Post
have been getting some good feedback on the recent articles that I have written. I have two more ready to go in the hopper, but it occurred to me that what I’m about to say here is more important than wet crawl spaces or how construction has changed. Everyone knows how trying these times are financially. I would hazard a guess that you know at least one person perhaps more who are either under-employed or unemDANA ployed. Even if you HART have escaped the economic downturn completely, the price of everything just keeps going up. So this is the perfect opportunity for me to explain why increasing user fees for building permits would make your taxes go down. First I need to pose a few questions. When was the last time you needed a building permit? If you decided to add a room onto your
house, do you think that your neighbor should chip in and help you with the cost? If your neighbor decides to build a room or a new house or some company from New Jersey decides to build a restaurant, do you think that you should have to help pay their costs? As much as all of us like to help people — and especially our neighbors — I don’t know many people who want to help pay to build their neighbor a house or help some out-of-town contractor to build a business. Once upon a time, the Rowan County Building Code Enforcement Department brought in more money than was required to issue permits and do inspections. That money above and beyond the department’s costs went into the general fund and helped to pay for other county services. That user fee helped to reduce your taxes by as much as $600,000 a year just a few short years ago. Now the tables are turned. Our user fees do not cover the department expenses as they once did. I have requested that we alter our fees in order that the department’s income more closely resembles expenses.
By raising our user fees, you, the citizens of Rowan County, will not be subsidizing builders, developers and the occasional neighbor who is building. It was suggested that I solicit feedback on my proposal, so now I’m asking. Go to the usual places where you comment, such as blogs, letters to the editor or your elected officials. You can even email me if you like at dana.hart@rowancountync. gov. Since the downturn in the economy, we have lost three building inspectors and three contract workers. The people who buy permits and require inspections expect a certain level of service. Between issuing permits and performing inspections, we are able to maintain the level of service those people expect, like next-day inspections and same-day permits. It costs about $65 to perform an inspection. By comparison, most home service businesses that make house calls such as appliance repair companies or your plumber are going to charge at least $75 just to pull up in the driveway. Our highly skilled in-
See CODE, 7A
SALISBURY — Cheerwine is searching for a young woman to be the company’s first Miss Cheerwine. The woman selected will travel to concerts and events over the summer, meeting fans and spreading “good cheer” on a Cheerwine publicity tour as an ambassador for the Salisbury-bred soft drink. Candidates must be 21 to 25 years old and live in Georgia, Maryland, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee or Virginia. Applicants can enter on www.facebook.com/cheerwine for the summer of weekend concerts, media interviews and stories shared with Cheerwine lovers on the road. The selected ambassador will receive a stipend for her summer appearances and event attendance throughout the South. “Cheerwine is more than a soft drink, it’s an experience,” Tom Barbitta, vice president of marketing for Cheerwine, said in a release. “We’re looking for a poised, enthusiastic young woman who can help us spread the legend and get Cheerwine into the hands of our fans with charm, confidence,
sweetness and a sense of fun.” Cheerwine, whose roots in Salisbury go back 94 years, is searching for a personality who reflects “the essence of Cheerwine,” the company said. Selection criteria include leadership skills, charitable experience, work history and “the ability to embody the effervescence that is found in every can and bottle of the drink.” Once chosen, the ambassador will be trained in Salisbury before traveling across the South this summer. The company said the search for Miss Cheerwine is part of plans in 2011 to support the drink’s expansion to new markets in Tennessee and across the South. For more information on how to apply for Miss Cheerwine and program guidelines, visit www.facebook.com/cheerwine. Entries must be in by May 16. The winner will be announced on May 24. Cheerwine is owned and distributed by the Carolina Beverage Corporation and Cheerwine Bottling Co.in Salisbury.
B Y D ANA H ART
4A • TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011
Maxie Webb Gibson
Nila Arthur Bristow
William C. Scoggins, III
Diane Grubb Taylor
Donnie Ray Brooks
Hazel Huffman Bennett
CHINA GROVE — Mrs. Maxie Novella Steele Webb Gibson, 79, of 5335 N.C. 152 West, passed away Sunday, April 24, 2011, at her residence. Mrs. Gibson was born March 21, 1932, in Cabarrus County, a daughter of the late Bennie Young Steele and Jean Campbell Steele. She retired from the Kannapolis City School System, where she was an administrative assistant, for both the superintendent and the school board. Mrs. Gibson attended Concord First Assembly, where she was active in the Senior Adult Program. She was a longtime member of Landis Baptist Church, where she was a member of WMU and sang in the choir. She was a former member of Kannapolis Pilot Club and was active in Red Hat Society. Mrs. Gibson was a graduate of Landis High School Class of 1950. She also attended Evans Business College and North State Business College. In addition to her parents, she was preceded in death by her first husband, Dillard Edwin Webb; her second husband, Thomas Albert Gibson; and her sister, Betty Jean Gatlin. Mrs. Webb Gibson is survived by son Dillard “Eddie” Webb, Jr. of China Grove; niece Erin Gatlin and nephew Mark Gatlin and wife Betsy, both of Baltimore, Md. Service: A funeral service is scheduled for 2 p.m. Thursday, April 28 at Lady' Funeral Home Chapel. Rev. Forest Jones will officiate. Interment will follow at Carolina Memorial Park in Kannapolis. Visitation: The family will receive friends from 12:30 p.m.-1:30 p.m. Thursday at Lady's Funeral Home. At other times, the family will be at the home. Memorials: May be made to Concord First Assembly, 150 Warren C. Coleman Blvd., Concord, NC 28027; or Landis Baptist Church, 110 N. Kimmons St., Landis, NC 28088. Remembrances may be sent to the family at www.ladysfuneralhome.com. Lady's Funeral Home & Crematory is assisting the family of Mrs. Webb Gibson.
DUNDALK, Md. — Nila June Arthur Bristow, age 75, died Easter Sunday, April 24, 2011, at Bob & Carolyn Tucker Hospice House, Kannapolis, N.C., after a long illness. She was born Aug. 25, 1935, in Sandstone, W.Va. June was a graduate of Sandstone High School and moved to Maryland shortly after. She worked as a clerk at Johns Hopkins Hospital, where she retired. She was the widow of Rudolph (Rudy) Lane, and they had five children. She later married the late Jay Bristrow of Dundalk. They enjoyed traveling and visiting grandchildren. For the last five years she has resided in Salisbury, N.C., with her son and his family. She was also preceded in death by her grandfather, George Arthur; her mother, Hazel Arthur Meadows; her son, R. Calvin Lane and his wife, Rose; and an infant son, Clark Allen Lane. Survivors include two daughters, Deborah and Katheryn Carter, both of Joppa, Md., Patricia Horner and husband Kenneth of Kingsville, Md.; a son, Charles Lane and wife Janet of Salisbury, N.C.; two stepchildren, Rick Bristow of Warren, Pa., and Patricia Bristow Meninger of Dundalk, Md.; two sisters, Louise (Lois) Meadows Webb of Hinton, W.Va., and Mary Sue Meadows Greenberg of Baltimore, Md.; 13 grandchildren; and eight great-grandchildren. Visitation and Service: Her body will remain at Whitley's Funeral Home, 1748 Dale Earnhardt Blvd., Kannapolis, N.C., where the family will receive friends from 6 to 8 p.m. Tuesday, April 26. She will then be taken to Connolly Funeral Home, 7110 Sollers Point Road, Dundalk, Md., where the family will receive friends from 6 to 8 p.m. Thursday, April 28. The funeral service will be 11 a.m. Friday, April 29 at the Connolly Funeral Home Chapel. Burial will follow at Sacred Heart of Jesus Cemetery, Baltimore, Md. Online condolences may be left at www.whitleysfuneralhome.com.
MOUNT ULLA — William “Bill” Compton Scoggins, III, 67, of Mount Ulla, passed away Sunday, April 24, 2011, at Lake Norman Regional Medical Center. He was born Nov. 14, 1943, in Iredell County, to the late William Scoggins, Jr. and Faye Goodnight Scoggins. He retired from Scoggins Farms and was a lifelong resident of Mount Ulla. He was a lifelong member of Centenary United Methodist Church, where he was very active and served over 30 years with Boy Scout Troop 330. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by a half-sister, Harriet Carroll. He is survived by his wife, Brenda Turman Scoggins; children Kristy Scoggins Henry and husband Mike of Mount Ulla, William “Keeper” Scoggins IV and wife Dawn of Mocksville; half-sister Fay Edwards of Grand Coolee Dam, Wash.; grandchildren Karrin and Max Henry, Samantha and Jenna Scoggins. Service and Visitation: Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Wednesday, April 27 at Centenary United Methodist Church with Rev. Michael Swofford officiating. Burial will follow the service in the church cemetery. The family will receive friends Tuesday from 7-8:30 p.m. at Cavin-Cook Funeral Home, Mooresville. Memorials: In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to Boy Scout Troop 330, 620 Centenary Church Road, Mount Ulla, NC 28125; and/or West Rowan Volunteer Fire Department, 17511 Mooresville Road, Mooresville, NC 28115; and/or Relay For Life, c/o American Cancer Society, 6000 Fairview Road, Suite 200, Charlotte, NC 28210. Cavin-Cook Funeral Home, Mooresville, is serving the Scoggins family. Condolences may be made to the family at www.cavin-cook.com.
MATTHEWS — Mrs. Diane Grubb Taylor, 65, of Matthews, went to be with her Lord Sunday, April 24, 2011, after a courageous battle with cancer. Born April 29, 1945, in Rowan County, Mrs. Taylor was a daughter of the late Sherley Robert Grubb and Lorraine Rogers Grubb. She was employed with Southern Bell as an operator until the birth of her daughter, Robin. When Robin started school, Mrs. Taylor went to work with the Charlotte-Mecklenburg School System, where she retired in 2002. She was a member of Idlewild Baptist Church. Mrs. Taylor was a fighter and a determined lady. She loved her family and they loved her. Her greatest joys were her grandsons, who affectionately called her Nana. She is survived by her husband, Richard Eric Taylor of Matthews; her daughter, Robin Taylor Sellers, her husband, Benjamin Corbin Sellers, Sr., and their children, Benjamin Corbin Sellers, Jr. and Alexander Taylor Sellers, all of Enfield; her brother, Barry “Butch” Grubb of Denver; her sister, Debbie Grubb Cash and husband Michael of Cornelius; three nieces; and one nephew. Visitation and Service: The family will receive friends from 2 until 3 p.m. Tuesday, April 26 at Idlewild Baptist Church, with her funeral service to follow at 3 p.m. in the church sanctuary. The Rev. Keith Whitener will officiate. Interment is private. Memorials: In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Idlewild Baptist Church, Benevolence Fund, 12701 Idlewild Road, Matthews, NC 28105. Arrangements are by McEwen Funeral Service, Mint Hill Chapel.
CONCORD — Donnie Ray Brooks, 63, of Concord, entered the gates of Heaven on Easter morning, April 24, 2011, from his residence. Donnie was born Sept. 13, 1947, in Rowan County, the son of the late Raymond Odell and Marie Cress Brooks. He retired from IBM, where he was a systems analyst. He was a member of Pitts Baptist Church and was attending River Rock Baptist Church in Harrisburg. Donnie is survived by his wife, Joanne Fowler Brooks of the home; a son, Gregory Scott Brooks (Jennifer) of Tampa, Fla.; a daughter, Shannon Brooks Kvist (Benji) of Albemarle; three grandchildren, Lauren Burden, Delaney and Caitlin Brooks. Donnie and the family were also supported by a loving and extended family including Ms. Joan Traini of Southington, Conn., and Mrs. Pam Pinnix of Spencer. Service and Visitation: Memorial services will be 1 p.m. Wednesday, April 27 at Whitley's Funeral Home officiated by Rev. Don Davis. Inurnment will follow at Carolina Memorial Park. The family will receive friends Tuesday April 26 from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. at Whitley's Funeral Home. Memorials: The family requests memorials be made to River Rock Baptist Church, 930 Lee Ann Drive, Concord, NC 28025; or Hospice and Palliative Care of Cabarrus County, 5003 Hospice Lane, Kannapolis, NC 28081. Online condolences may be left at www.whitleysfuneralhome.com
LANDIS — Mrs. Hazel Aline Huffman Bennett, 78, of West Garden Street, passed away Sunday, April 24, 2011, at her residence. Mrs. Bennett was born Jan. 20, 1933, in Wilkes County, a daughter of the late Glenn Dean Huffman and Hattie Church Huffman. She worked for Linn Mills in Landis, where she was a winder and more recently worked for Books-A-Million bookstores as a sales clerk. Mrs. Bennett is survived by her husband, William Howard Bennett; three children, Ricky Bennett of China Grove, Kathy B. Smith and husband Kim of China Grove and Michael Bennett and wife Kim of Landis; two sisters, Bettye Steen and husband Fred of Concord and Nettie Stocks and husband James of Landis; four grandchildren, Beth Morris and husband Joel, Belinda Johnson and husband Wayne, Amber Nichols and husband Craig and Josh Bennett and wife McKenna; and seven greatgrandchildren. Service: A memorial service is scheduled for 2 p.m. Wednesday, April 27 at Lady's Funeral Home Chapel. Pastor Forest Jones will officiate. Remembrances may be made to the family at www.ladysfuneralhome.com. Lady's Funeral Home & Crematory is assisting the family of Mrs. Bennett.
KANNAPOLIS — Marjorie Overcash Martin, 96, formerly of Kannapolis died Friday, April 22, 2011, at The Lutheran Home in Salisbury. She was born April 15, 1915, in Rowan County, daughter of the late Floyd and Mary Sloop Overcash. She was preceded in death by her husband, Leon Martin, on June 18, 1992. She was a member of Kimball Memorial Lutheran Church. She is survived by a daughter, Julie Wright of Charlotte; four sons, Levon Martin of Cary, David Martin of Cranbury, N.J., Jeffrey Martin of Summerville, S.C., and Randolph Martin of Kennett Square, Pa.; eight grandchildren; seven great-grandchildren; and a sister, Carol Dudley of Greensboro. Service and Visitation: Funeral services will be at 11 a.m. Saturday, April 30 at Whitley's Funeral Home Chapel officiated by Rev. John Sell. Burial will follow at Greenlawn Cemetery in China Grove. The family will receive friends from 10 to 11 a.m. Saturday prior to the service at Whitley's. Memorials: In lieu of flowers , memorial donations may be made to Lutheran Home at Trinity Oaks, 820 Klumac Road, Salisbury, NC 28147.
Joseph 'Butch' Manuel LEXINGTON — Joseph O. “Butch” Manuel, 63, of Palm Bay, Fla., passed away on Wednesday, April 20, 2011. Service and Visitation: The funeral service is Tuesday at 11:30 a.m. at Fairview Heights Baptist Church with family visitation at 11 a.m. Arrangements are in the care of Roberts Funeral Service in Lexington.
OLIN — Roy Lee Hosch, who was born in Rowan County on Aug. 17, 1952, a son of Vera W. Hosch and the late Roy E. Hosch, died Thursday, April 21, 2011, at Olin Village Nursing Home. A 1971 graduate of Davie High School, he spent the majority of his life in Detroit, Mich., where he was employed by Ford Motor Company and from where he retired. Survivors include his mother, Vera W. Hosch of Mocksville; two brothers, Willie C. Hosch and Kenneth Hosch; four sisters, Phyllis Hosch, Clara Hosch, Nora Hosch and Shirley (James) Timmons. Service and Visitation: Funeral service is Thursday at 1 p.m. at Graham Funeral Home in Mocksville. Family visitation is 12:30-1 p.m.
Rosalind Harris ANCHORAGE, Alaska — Rosalind Harris, 52, of Anchorage, died Wednesday, April 20, 2011. She was born in Salisbury, N.C., the daughter of Hattie M. and the late Robert Harris. She was also preceded in death by a brother, James Harris. Survivors include grandmother Ann Thorton; aunt Kathleen Perdue of Cleveland, Ohio; brother Terry Morrison of Anchorage; sisters Kathy Kern (Ricardo) of Anchorage, Barbara Williams of California, Gloria Bost (Michael) and Brenda Tucker, both of Salisbury; five beloved children; and a host of relatives and friends. Services: A memorial service will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday, April 28 at Shiloh Baptist Church in Anchorage. Janssen's Evergreen Memorial Chapel, Anchorage, is in charge.
Verdeen Hairston LEXINGTON — Mr. Verdeen Hairston, age 83, of Hairston Road, died Sunday, April 24, 2011, at Baptist Hospital, Winston-Salem. Funeral arrangements are incomplete with Hairston Funeral Home, Inc., of Salisbury serving the family.
Roy 'Dick' Cranford WOODLEAF — Mr. Roy “Dick” Cranford, 82, of Woodleaf, passed away Sunday, April 24, 2011. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. Reavis Funeral Home of Statesville is serving the Cranford family.
ADDISON, Ala. — Christopher Charles Yost, the son of Travis and Somer Yost of Addison, was stillborn April 22, 2011, at Cullman Regional Medical Center in Cullman. In addition to his parents, he is survived by grandparents Angel and Scott Resanovich of Salisbury, N.C., Dalita Smith and Charles Smith of Alabama; greatgrandparents Charles and Diane Taylor of Salisbury, N.C., and Patricia and Glenn Wilkins of Addison, Ala; and great-great-grandmother Hazel Lee of Vinemont, Ala. A private memorial service will be held at a later date. Cullman Heritage Funeral Home is assisting the family with arrangements.
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SALISBURY — Mr. Lance Douglas Quick, 44, of Salisbury, passed away Sunday, April 24, 2011, at his residence. He was born Feb. 23, 1967, the son of the late Boyd Quick Jr. and Charles and Shirley Eller Moore of Salisbury. A graduate of West Davidson High School, he worked for many years at China Grove Cotton Mills and most recently in Myrtle Beach in construction. In addition to his father, he was preceded in death by his wife, Sherry L. Quick. Surviving him are his children, Tamara, Megan and Adam Quick of China Grove; stepchildren Amber Jones and Wesley Lanning of China Grove; sisters Karen and Terri Quick and Brooke Frick; brothers Dale and Shannon Quick; stepsisters Rhonda and Linda Kluttz and Jean Edwards; stepbrother Douglas Moore; and stepmother Virginia Quick. A memorial service will be held at a later date. Memorials: May be made to Hospice of Rowan County, 720 Grove St., Salisbury NC 28144.
SALISBURY — Reba Cauble (nee Eagle), 94, of Salisbury, died Saturday, April 23, 2011, at Lutheran Home at Trinity Oaks. She grew up in Salisbury and graduated from Boyden High School in 1933. After graduating from the Women's College (now UNC-Greensboro) in 1938, she taught elementary school for 39 years. She married Myron L. Cauble in 1941 and moved to Kannapolis, where she taught at Aycock Elementary School. She then taught at Royal Oaks Elementary School from when it opened in 1946 until her retirement in 1976. In 1977, with her husband, Myron, she moved to Wiley Avenue, Salisbury, where they remained members of Kimball Lutheran Church for 66 years. For her class reunion at Women's College, she wrote that her hobbies were sewing and needlepoint, but those who knew her, knew teaching was her real hobby. She was preceded in death by her husband, Myron L Cauble, in December 2007; her two sisters, Edna and Nancy Eagle; and one brother, Wade Eagle. Survivors include two sons, Mike Cauble (Dianne) of Milwaukee, Wis., and Ron Cauble (Dinah) of Raleigh; three grandchildren, Robert Cauble of Austin, Tex., Emily Cauble of Champaign, Ill., and Bridget Cauble of Milwaukee, Wis.; one great-granddaughter, Anabel; and her brother, Jim Eagle, Yorktown, Va. The family would like to thank the staff at Trinity Oaks for the wonderful care and friendship Reba enjoyed there during the last three years. Service: A Memorial service will be held Thursday, April 28 at 2 p.m. at Kimball Memorial Lutheran Church with Rev. Dr. David Keck officiating. Private burial will be held at Carolina Memorial Park in Kannapolis. Memorials: Kimball Memorial Lutheran Church, 101 Vance St., Kannapolis, NC 28081; Trinity Oaks, 728 Klumac Road, Salisbury, NC 28144. Summersett Funeral Home is assisting the family with funeral arrangements. Online condolences may be made at www.summersettfuneralhome.com
Mrs. Reba Eagle Cauble 2:00 PM Thursday Kimball Memorial Lutheran Church, Kannapolis
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Corporations created in Cabarrus County during March, from Secretary of State website. 17th Street Distributing LLC, Scott B. Altschuler, 7144 Weddington Rd. BS Suite 160, Concord. A Cleaner Outlook, LLC, Shannon M. Barker, 330 Back Acres Lane, Kannapolis. All In Productions, Inc., J. Bryan Forrest, 9459 Grand Oaks St., NW, Concord. Annie T. Doe Memorial Foundation, Inc., Saya Doe-Sio, 10151 Stewarton Lane, Charlotte. Antonio Roddey Moore Foundation, Inc., Antonio Roddey Moore, 489 Meadowlark Circle, SE, Concord. APH Renovations, LLC, German Paredes, 1460 Cove Rd., Kannapolis. Attaway Construction & Associates LLC, Byron A. Oswald, 513 Union St., Concord. Bethpage Custom Services, LLC, Cruser M. Petra, 6235 Miller Rd., Kannapolis. Betsy's Dream Catchers, Inc., Betsy C. Brown, 1600 Chadmore Lane, Concord. Beverly Ptarcinski Inc., Beverly Ptarcinski, 4626 Dunberry Place SW, Concord. BIO-AG Solutions, inc., George F. Trigg, III, 1501 McManus Rd., Midland. Blue Capital Funding, LLC, Keith Lloyd, 4119 Deerfield Dr. NW, Concord. B & M Bailey, Inc., Megan Angell, 400 Hydrangea Circle NW #414, Concord. Bright Vission LLC, Kareri Irungu, 6746 Thistle Down Dr., Harrisburg. Cabarrus Business Network, Zachary M. Moretz, 37 Union St. South, Suite B, Concord. Calmetto Management Group, Inc., Erica M. Massey, 4310 Thermal Dr., Midland. Charlotte Artery, Co./ Charlotte Artery, LLC, Julie S. Benda, 3685 Richwood Circle, Kannapolis. Commons Tobacco Outlet, Inc., Nagi M. Waddah, 80 Concord Commons Place SW, Concord. Concord Tires & Services, Inc., Billy E. Leonor, 452 McGill Ave., Concord. Cox Masonry, Inc., Gary Dean Cox, 2222 Irish Potato Rd., Concord. Crowder, LLC, Jon-Michael Devine, 8410 Pit Stop Ct. NW STE 121, Concord. Cruz Bay, LLC, Roy Stamey, 357 Belvedere Dr., Concord. Dance Theatre of Cabarrus County, Lauren Myers Sadler, 12036 University City Blvd., Harrisburg. Depompa Catering, Inc., David Depompa, 1654 Eastwood Dr., Kannapolis. Desiccant Recovery, Kera Hebert, 12190 University City Blvd. Suite 17, Harrisburg. DNA and Associates LLC, Nancy H. Wong, 3380 Chelwood Dr. NW, Concord. EIP Ventures, Inc., Mark Morrison, 843 Cloverleaf Plaza, Kannapolis. Embrace Services NC, Sabrina Johnson, 1 Buffalo Ave. #94, Concord. ETS Solutions USA, LLC/INC, James R. Demay, 65 McCachern Blvd SE, Concord. Faith B4 Fame Clothing LLC, Brentson A. Buckner, 1861 Wightman Oaks Court, Concord. Family 4 Him LLC, Lori Ann Lacroix, 3211 Keady Mill Loop,
Kannapolis. Feel The Dream Facial And Body Sculpting LLC, Anna Lisa Dain, 1624 Eucalyptus Ct., Concord. Finding Solutions, Inc., Lamondrick Leon Finley, 1565 Tranquility Ave, NW, Concord. Genesis Service Corporation, William A. Boyce, Sr., 130 Church St. N., Concord. George Hayes Painting, Inc., George R. Hayes, 1400 Bostwood Lane, Concord. Hess Mental Health, Inc., Julia Metcalf Hess, 1509 Cripple Creek Rd., Kannapolis. HSB Networking Solutions LLC, Roderick Mathis, 254 Patterson Ave., Concord. Integrated Care, Inc., Sakealo Staton, 3003 Winston Dr., Concord. Jannawall, Inc, Janna J. Riley, 333 Union St. S., Concord. JL Concrete Foundations, Inc., Jerry A. Lacko, 4475 Motorsports Dr., Suite 140, Concord. JR Property Management, LLC, Jeff Rush, 795 Concord Parkway North, Concord. JR Roofing and Supply LLC, Charles Blalock, 1214 S. Main St., Kannapolis. Kicking 4 Hunger, G. J. Whaley, 6920 Log Cabin Trail, Suite 4200, Midland. Kimco CCTV Inc., Charles D. Littlejohn, 349 Cooperfield Blvd. STE L #209, Concord. The Kiser Group Management, LLC, Kristi Williamson, 349 L Copperfield Blvd. #365, Concord. KRC Investors, Inc. Mike Morton, 201 Security St., Kannapolis. Lark and Associates Polygraph Services, Inc., John Blake Spurrier, Jr., 1201 Pressley Downs Dr., Concord. Leavine Fenton Racing, LLC, Wally Rogers, 6007 Victory Lane, Concord. L & M Footwear, Inc., Meir Levin, 8111 Concord Mills Blvd. #604, Concord. Lucky Leaf Gardens, LLC, Marc Brun, 8237 Anderson Pl., Harrisburg. Mae's Legacy, LLC, Mae E. Vanderburg, 4101 Highway 200, Concord. M & L Properties One, LLC, Mark Jordan, 4252 Glen Haven Dr., Concord. My Husband Said Try It, Inc., Kimberly M. Staples, 4253 Milo Ave., Concord. Natural Spring Farms, LLC, Jimmy L. Davis, 7231 Timothy Dr., Concord. New Beginnings3, LLC, Kyle Stearns, 1361 Napa St., Concord. Oakdell Properties, Inc., V. Dale Cline, 4301 Cold Springs Rd. S., Concord. Olde Henri Investments, LLC, Clayton D. Maready, 1205 Bethel Church Rd., Mt. Pleasant. Omega Pest Solutions, LLC, Philip A. Corn, Jr., 6203 Mountain Vine Ave., Kannapolis. OPN Partners, Inc., Erik Olson, 70 Washington Lane SE, Concord. Pat Patrick, LLC, E. Patrick Rogers, 10049 Weddington Rd., Concord. Powerhouse Recycling, Inc./LLC, Christin Heafner, 5415 Club View Dr., Concord. Race Fever Incorporated, Mark Bradley McAbee, 2477 Forrestbrook Dr., Kannapolis. Ramtell Construction, LLC, Lauriel Ramirez, 114 Ashmont Dr., Kannapolis. Refresh Retreat Network, Mitch Hunter, 5883 Birchfield Lane, Concord. Rentpurchase.com Wel-
coome Home Inc., Garo Megherian, 5620 Concord Parkway S., Concord. Revelation Percussion Incorporated, James D. Lefevers, Jr., 2316 Oxford Dr., Kannapolis. Saved For Service Catering, LLC, Nakia Rhyne Propst, 465 Antietam PL SW, Concord. Smith Environmental Solutions, LLC, Daniel Smith, 8448 Magnolia Springs Dr., Harrisburg. Sobal, LLC, Michael C. Minter, 9450 Moss Plantation Ave. NW Suite 204, Concord. South Union Imports, LLC, Boyd V. Stanley, 826 Union St. S., Concord. Speedway Entertainment, LLC, Allen Timothy Dirusso, 2883 Watercrest Dr., N.W., Concord. Split Rock Industries, LLC, Anthony Derosa, 149 Northchase Dr., Concord. Stepping Point, Inc., Angela Micolucci, 4750 Kay Bird Lane, Concord. Tarheel Tools, Inc., Thomas Lyle Kies, 585 Ambergate Place NW, Concord. TC Sogo Express IV, Inc., Tran Minh Nhut Chung, 5151 Poplar Tent Rd., Concord. Tench Renovations, Inc., Robert Dean Tench, 7168 Weddington Road, Suite 148, Concord. The Trucker's Choice, Inc., Moretz & Skufca, PLLC, 37 Union St. South, Suite B, Concord. University Property and Casualty LLC, Shaheid R. Hasan, 12056 University City Blvd., Harrisburg. Venu 29, LLC, David Conrad, 3363 Concord Parkway N, Concord. WATCSPORTS, LLC, Claude Whitfield, 1551 Hammock Ln, Kannapolis. Waxhax Rock Store Bar-BQue, Inc., Susan T. Perry, 4207 Morris Burn Dr. SW, Concord. Web Wealth Marketing, Inc., Grayson Brookshire, 5967 Rocky River Rd., Concord. We're Sew Creative, LLC, Jennifer Roycroft, 9251 Barnett Rd., Concord. Women's Healthcare Consultant, PC, Annette Bey, 2471 Christenbury Hall Court NW, Concord. Youngsun Enterprises, Inc., Yong Sun Ann, 1011 S. Cannon Rd., Kannapolis. Ziva Inc., Anand Patel, 8622 Savannah Rd., Harrisburg.
nifer Radtke, 1415 Hobson Rd., Cleveland. Railtech Training & Consulting, Inc., Hugh Douglas Sloop, 406 Elm GQ St., Granite Quarry. Realty Works, L.L.C., Jeff Jordan, 850 G Jake Alexander Blvd. #245, Salisbury. Salisbury Equipment Repair, Inc., Edward M. Preslar, 655 Waters Rd., Salisbury. SchenkCo, LLC, Timothy W. Schenk, 175 Barger Estates Dr., Salisbury. Shahan Services, Inc., Carl Shahan, 320 Log Barn Rd., Salisbury. Shalom Regal Reflexology, LLC, Cynthia B. Hill, 4010 Oak
Street, Salisbury. Simply Divine Desserts, LLC, Cynthia G. Miller, 1025 Blue Jay Lane, China Grove. SJC Consulting, Inc., Elizabeth Sarah Coello, 120 Huntington Ridge Dr., Rockwell. Southeastern Billing Solutions, Inc., Guy S. Patterson, 213 N. Main St., China Grove. Southern Choice Investments, LLC, Tisha Wilhoit, 320 Willow Oaks Dr., China Grove. Sportsmen's and Animal Owners' Voting Alliance/ Inc., Susan A. Wolf, 511 Second St.,
Spencer. Superior Fence Inc. of NC, Diana B. Hoxie, 7299 Pop Basinger Rd., Salisbury. Sweet Pea 3D Prenatal Imaging Center, LLC, Amanda R. Gordon, 711 Mack St., Salisbury. THOMASVILLE RD, NC, FD, LLC, Ricky B. Register, 103 S. Central Ave., Landis. TiLo Enterprises, Inc., Lorie Williams, 2685 Corriher Grange Rd., Mount Ulla. Trophy Angel Awards, LLC, Gregory Fornelli, 801 Performance Rd., Mooresville.
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Oden, 464 Jake Alexander Blvd. West, Salisbury. JC Professional Services, LLC, Chereece Wetzler, 790 St. Pauls Church Rd., Salisbury. JorMac Unlimited LLC, Jeff Jordan, 850G Jake Alexander Blvd. 2465, Salisbury. Kool Cap Enterprises, LLC, Carr A. Peeler, Jr., 208 Bradford Court, Salisbury. LE Trucking, Inc., Loney Evans, 1155 New Jersey Dr., Salisbury. L S Bradshaw Real Estate, LLC, Christopher S. Bradshaw, 530 N. Long St., Salisbury. Mike Morton Enterprises, LLC, Michael A. Morton, Jr., 164 Laurel Crest Dr., Kannapolis. MJS Ventures, Inc., Maia J. Smith, 540 Charolais Dr., Salisbury. Neighborhood Maintenance, Inc., Guimell Doreste, 3991 Mt. Hope Church Rd., Salisbury. Norwood Nursery, LLC, James Y. Faust, 125 East Council St., Salisbury. Outdoor Improvements, LLC, Rhonda L. Henderson, 2430 Leonard Rd., Salisbury. PSI CHI Chapter of CHI ETA PHI Sorority, Inc., Tammy C. Ford, 728 Maple Ave., Salisbury. Quick Communications Inc., Carolian A. Cruz, 1340 Goodson Rd., Salisbury. Radtke Properties, LLC, Jen-
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Corporations created in Rowan County during March, from the N.C. Secretary of State Web site. 3Dudes Productions, LLC, William R. Wood, III, 1355 Long Ferry Rd., Salisbury. Above Your Clean, LLC, Michelle N. Stowe, 516 Willow Rd., Salisbury. ADAO, LLC, Obioma Anukwuena, 509 Muirfield Way, Salisbury. A Helping Paw For The Cause, Jean H. Sullivan, 607 B. Hillside St., Landis. Areo Realty, LLC, Robert W. Richards, 1710 South Main St., China Grove. Association For Evolutionary Economics, Eric Hake, 2300 W. Innes St. Catawba College, Salisbury. Bansidhar Inc., Bimal Jinwala, 415 Bonaventure Dr., Salisbury. Brad Cox Motorsport, LLC, Michael Cox, 3815 Highway 152 West, China Grove. Bribri Communications, LLC, Tatiana Thompson, 800 Holshouser Rd., Rockwell. Bullock Insurance Solutions, Inc., Lee Ann Bullock, 9425 NC 501 Hwy., Mount Ulla. Cain's Able Plumbing, Inc., Crissie N. Cain, 800 Tanner Rd., Richfield. Carolina Green Solutions,
LLC, Dan L. Selleck, 210 Timberwolf Lane, Salisbury. Christina Temich, Inc., Christina Leigh Peeler Temich, US Highway 70, Barber. Concerned Bikers Association/A.B.A.T.E. of Cabarrus/Rowan County, Inc., Dwayne L. Jenkins, 4440 Potneck Rd., Woodleaf. Crossroads Autobody, Inc., Branson Neil Lefler, 5550 Faith Rd., Salisbury. Dale Ray Fabrics, LLC, Dale Ray Cathcart, 1121 N. Main St., Kannapolis. Diversity Motorsports Racing, LLC, Terrance Cox, 709 Performance Dr., Mooresville. Double R. Seven, LLC, R. Gregory Dunn, 209 Stuart Dr., Salisbury. Erwin Temple Christian Methodist Episcopal Church, Ervin Lee Hannah, Jr., 155 Erwin Temple Church Rd., Woodleaf. Fourways Investments, LLC, Michael Cox, 3815 Highway 152 West, China Grove. Furr Medical Real Estate, LLC, W. Stephen Furr, 400 Mocksville Ave., Salisbury. Gators and Things, LLC, Levi Adams, 1355 Adams St., Spencer. G&M Ventures, LLC, Michael Todd Miller, 2730 Patterson Rd., Salisbury. Hearing Lifestyles, LLC, Lorin
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Granite Auto Parts Inc. Complete Auto Service • Granite Quarry 704.209.3031 • 704.209.6331
Ace Hardware of Rockwell 229 E. Main St. • Rockwell • 704.279.5269
Granite Knitwear Factory Outlet Store Hwy. 52, Granite Quarry • 704.279.2651
Aladdin Realty 805 2nd Avenue • North Myrtle Beach, S.C. 28582 • 1.800.344.1718
Granite Tire & Alignment Granite Quarry • 704.279.6427
Aull Printing & Copy Plus Inc. Salisbury • 704.633.2685 Bobby's Mobil Service Alignment & Emission Inspection 712 S Salisbury Ave • 704.637.1415 Spencer Mark W. Byrd, CLU, ChFC, Agent State Farm Insurance • Salisbury • 704.633.3321
Graphic Signs Hwy. 52 • Rockwell • 704.279.1483 Hairston Funeral Home 703 S. Main St • Salisbury • 704.638.6464 Handyman Inc. Chris Brown, Onwer/Operator • Cell: 704.202.3263
Eddleman Outdoor Power Equipment & Repair 1409 N Main • 704.857.6136 • China Grove
Jeter’s Deli and Breakfast Cafe Behind Burger King, 702 Jake Alexander Blvd., West Salisbury • 704.633.1153
Goodman Millwork 201 Lumber St • 704.633.2421 Salisbury
Granite Muffler & Lube Hwy 52 • 704.279.0660 Granite Quarry Mc'N'Tires Automotive 8645 Hwy 52 • 704.279.6613 Rockwell Mid South Tractor 914 Webb Rd.-Exit 70 Salisbury •704.855.2980 Mike Perry's Transmission Service, Inc 715 Klumac Rd • 704.642.0853 Salisbury
Sharonview Federal Credit Union 2204 S. Main St. Suite 105 1.800.462.4421 Shuford, Caddell & Fraley, LLP 130 S. Main St. Suite 205 Salisbury • 704.636.8050 Superior Walls of N.C. Salisbury • 704.636.6200 Thrivent Financial for Lutherans Piedmont Regional Team 2507 Jake Alexander Blvd. S Salisbury www.thrivent.com Tri-Electric Inc. 704.637.9462 • Salisbury
Landis Plumbing Supply Landis • 704.857.BATH
Rowan Mutual Fire Ins. Co. Salisbury • 704.633.2676
Bruce Lanier Motor Co. 904 W Innes St • 704.638.6863 • Salisbury
Sifford’s Service, Inc. Hwy 52, Rockwell • 704.279.4323 Nights: 704.239.0241
Lingle Electric Repair, Inc. Since 1936 • N. Main St., Salisbury 704.636.5591 • 1.800.354.4276 Little Choo-Choo Shop 500 S. Salisbury Ave., Spencer 704.637.8717 Love’s Auto Repair John S. Love, Owner • Faith • 704.279.2582 Lyerly Funeral Home/Crematories 515 S. Main St., Salisbury • 704.633.9031
McLaughlin’s Farmhouse Hwy. 150 • Mooresville • 704.660.0971
Jacobs Western Store 555 Parks Rd • 704.278.4973 • Woodleaf
J.E. Fisher Insurance Agency Inc Granite Quarry • 704.279.7234
Catawba College Salisbury • 704.637.4393
Hill’s Minnow Farm & Sporting Goods 7940 Bringle Ferry Rd • Salisbury • 704.633.7413
Creative Hair Styles 7730 Pop Basinger Rd • 704.279.7167 • Rockwell
Faith Soda Shop Main St. • Faith • 704.279.0232
NAPA Benton Parts & Supply 1413 S. Main St. • 704.636.1510 Salisbury
Marlow’s BBQ & Seafood 2070 Statesville Blvd., Salisbury 704.642.0466
Hoffman Auto Rental 1631 S. Main St., Salisbury • 704.639.1159
Faith Baptist Church Rev. Joe Smith, Pastor Faith • 704.279.3629
Chapman Custom Signs Inc. Salisbury • 704.636.6026
Harwood Signs 105 Depot Street • 704.279.7333 Granite Quarry
Carolina Golf Mart “Your Discount Golf Center” 890 West Ritchie Rd.• 704.639.0011 Salisbury
Eller Diesel Repair, Inc. Terry Eller, Owner • Salisbury • 704.633.6721
Ben Mynatt Nissan 704.633.7270 Salisbury, NC
ING FINANCIAL PARTNERS MEMBER SIPC
A Perfect Dress - Bridals & Formals 590 Corriher Gravel Rd. • China Grove 704.855.2427
American Homes of Rockwell 7890 U.S. 52 Hwy. • Salisbury 704.279.7997
2 Brothers & A Mower Your Complete Lawn Care & Landscape Provider • Salisbury 704.239.6639 • 704.202.6674
K-Dee’s Jewelers 112-114 E. Innes St., Salisbury 704.636.7110 or 704.633.8232 Kenny’s Auto Care 270 Gold Knob Rd., Salisbury • 704.279.6520 Kepley & Son Tractor Repair & Restoration 2315 Briggs Rd. • Salisbury • 704.633.7756 Kirby Vacuum Center & Service Pastor Willie Heilig - Owner Sales & Repairs • Spencer • 704.636.5511 The Land Trust for Central N.C. 215 Depot St., Salisbury • 704.647.0302
Neil's Paint & Body Shop Faith • 704.279.5605 Peeler's Body & Paint Shop Rockwell • 704.279.8324 Powles Funeral Home “Since 1933” Rockwell • 704.279.7241 Putnam’s Carpet Sales Inc Rockwell • 704.279.3526 • Rockwell William F. Retallick, CPA Knowledge Sets You Free Granite Quarry • 704.279.2187 Ron’s Auto Service 1030 S. Salisbury Ave., Spencer • 704.636.7811 Rouzer Motor Parts Co., Inc. Salisbury • 704.636.1041 Lexington • 336.249.2400 Rowan County Fair Association John Love - Fair Manager
ShedTime Inc. Gazebos - Playhouses - Noah’s Ships Storage Buildings - Carports 9089 Old Salisbury Rd., Linwood, NC 704.639.9494 Charles Shuler Pool Company 604 N. Main St. • Salisbury • 704.633.8323 Southeastern Plumbing Supply 531 S. Main St. • Salisbury • 704.637.6496 Fred Steen 76th District NC House Rep The Cartridge Gallery (Inside Windsor Gallery) 1810 W. Innes St. • Salisbury 704.633.7115 The Flower Basket 319 Broad St. • Rockwell • 704.279.4985 The Sofa Store & More Hwy. 52 • Rockwell • 704.279.0945 • U Haul The Windsong Bicycle Shop 2702 S. Main St • 704.637.6955 • Salisbury Tilley Harley-Davidson of Salisbury 653 Bendix Drive • 704.638.6044 • Salisbury Tom’s Hairport Barber Services Tom Jones - Stylist & Owner Crystal Cretin - Stylist & Colorist Faith • 704.279.5881 Transit Damaged Freight Furniture 2 Locations 1604 S. Main St., Lexington, NC 336.248.2646 I-85 & Clark Rd. Exit, Lexington, NC 336.853.8112 Wayne’s Service A/C & Heating, Inc. China Grove• 704.857.1024 Windsor Gallery Jewelers Inc. 1810 W. Innes St. • Salisbury • 704.633.7115 R125349
TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011 â€˘ 7A
Kannapolis to serve beer at summer concerts B Y H UGH F ISHER email@example.com
KANNAPOLIS â€” Concerts in Kannapolisâ€™ Village Park this summer will offer a new refreshment option: cold beer. The Kannapolis City Council voted to allow beer and wine sales at concerts in the park. Kannapolis Parks and Recreation will oversee the placement of a beer garden â€” an enclosed area separate from the existing concession sales â€” where alcohol could be sold and consumed. Currently, alcohol is not permitted on the lawn at concerts, though Parks and Recreation Director Gary Mills acknowledged that booze finds its way into the park in concertgoersâ€™ coolers. Mills said the beer garden will help end that problem and keep alcohol away from family seating areas. Not everyone was convinced. Mayor Bob Misenheimer said he was concerned alcohol sales would hurt Village Parkâ€™s family-friendly atmosphere. But the policy passed on a 5to-2 vote, with Misenheimer and Councilman Roger Haas opposing the measure. Haas then put forth an amendment limiting alcohol sales to Village Parkâ€™s summer events. The policy as originally worded would have allowed alcohol sales at any city-sponsored event. Haas said heâ€™d like to see alcohol sales start small, then expand if successful. The amendment passed on a 4-to-3 vote, with councilmen Dar-
rell Hinnant, Tom Kincaid and Randy Cauthen voting against. Under the new policy, people who want to buy beer or wine must show valid ID and receive a wristband. Theyâ€™ll then stay inside of the enclosed beer garden area to drink. Only one alcoholic beverage can be purchased at a time. Alcohol sales will stop an hour before the end of the event. No one under 21 will be allowed inside the alcohol serving area, not even Parks and Recreation staff members. Mills said all staff involved with alcohol service would receive North Carolina Alcoholic Beverage Control training via a course he has already completed. These policies, he said, are similar to those already used in Concord. Mills said many visitors and event sponsors had requested that alcohol be sold at concerts. According to figures provided to council members, the city could earn as much as $2,300 per concert in profits from beer and wine sales. Visitors will still be able to bring coolers with food and nonalcoholic drinks to concerts, Mills said. Cauthen asked whether park staff would begin searching coolers to keep illicit alcohol out. â€œThey could be giving it away to underage people,â€? Cauthen said. â€œTo me, I see the strong selling point (of the beer garden) is
to cut down the amount thatâ€™s actually out where the families are.â€? Mills said he would explore strategies to stop alcohol from coming into the park. Linwood-based Silver Eagle, LLC has offered to be the cityâ€™s alcohol supplier this year in exchange for promotional consideration, Mills said.
In other action In other business before the Kannapolis City Council: â€˘ Council members voted unanimously to adopt the revised Center City Master Plan. The document provides guidance on land use, economic development and transportation policies, and has been under discussion by lawmakers and the public for months. Among the recommendations that Planning Director Ben Warren said could be implemented quickly are reduction of the speed limit on Loop Road/Dale Earnhardt Boulevard and changes in zoning requested by property owners downtown. The plan also calls for creation of a commission to help put those recommendations into effect. â€˘ A public hearing on the proposed voluntary annexation of about 96 acres of property on N.C. 73 was continued until the May 9 meeting, by unanimous vote. The hearing was officially
Still, Misenheimer said he fears that alcohol sales could have a detrimental impact on the cityâ€™s popular summer events. â€œIâ€™m afraid weâ€™re opening a can of worms we donâ€™t want to open up,â€? Misenheimer said. Contact Hugh Fisher via the editorâ€™s desk at 704-797-4244.
opened last month, then continued to allow time to complete paperwork pertaining to permits on the site. Planning Director Ben Warren said that process was not yet finished. The land would be the site of a proposed Catholic high school to be built and operated by the Diocese of Charlotte. â€˘ Council members unanimously approved an agreement with Sunoco Recycling for the material the city will collect when a new curbside recycling program rolls out on July 1. Under the agreement, negotiated in conjunction with the City of Concord, Sunoco will pay up to $20 per ton of recycled goods, less the cost of removing any nonrecyclable items, such as trash, that are mixed into the bins. Public Works Director Wilmer Melton said the previous contract only paid a flat rate of $10 per ton. The higher amount will be paid based on market value of recyclable materials, such as aluminum, that may go up or down over time.
Man hospitalized after trying CODE to break up fight at Cookout FROM 3a
SALISBURY â€” A Lexington man was taken to Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center following a fight at Cookout Friday night, and has since been released. Police said Willie Clarence Peck, 23, was trying to break up a fight inside Cookout, and was hit in the head with a chair.
spectors can perform not only building inspections but also electrical, plumbing and mechanical (hvac) inspections as well. For example, a permit to change out a heat pump would cost $30 for the mechanical and $30 for the electrical. One man can do both inspections. The client pays $60 and the citizens of Rowan County pay $5. What if it doesnâ€™t pass the first
Peck was taken to Rowan Regional Medical Center and then transported to Baptist. The case has been turned over to investigators with the police department. Anyone with information is urged to contact the Salisbury Police Department, 704-6385333.
Watercraft crash kills NC deputy, toddler son WINDSOR (AP) â€” A Bertie County sheriffâ€™s deputy who spent long days at work following the savage April storms was killed along with his toddler son in a personal watercraft accident on the Cashie River, county officials said Monday. Kenneth Cobb, 30, and his son, David, who would have been 3 years old next month, were found dead in their life jackets in the water about 10:30 p.m. Sunday in an isolated section of the river, Chief Deputy Greg Atkins said. â€œIt happened sometime late in the afternoon,â€? Atkins said. â€œThere was a time lapse. The wife had been unconscious, but she eventually was able make the call for help.â€? Katrina Cobb was discovered by rescue workers aboard the watercraft after she placed a call from her cell phone reporting the emergency. She was taken to Pitt County Memorial Hospital with a severe head injury, Atkins said. There were no witnesses to the accident, but officials surmise the craft hit an obstacle in the water, ejecting the father and son â€” and possibly the mother, as well. The family from Windsor was spending time together on the water Sunday, eight days after an outbreak of tornadoes and violent weather left 12 dead in Bertie County, County Manager Zee Lamb said. â€œHeâ€™d been working every single day since the tornado, 15 to 20 hours a day,â€? Lamb said. â€œHe finally got some time off and went jet-skiing on the Cashie River.â€? Katrina Cobbâ€™s condition was listed as critical early Monday.
time and the inspector needs to return? The client bought the permits for $60 but now with two trips the cost is $130 to perform inspections. The client still pays $60 and the citizens of Rowan County pay $70. The new fee schedule I have proposed raises the minimum permit fee to $40. That alone will take some of the burden off the backs of the citizens of this county. Just to let you know, we did more than 14,000 inspections last year. I have prepared a compre-
hensive fee schedule which when implemented will help to make this department self sufficient and not dependent on tax dollars â€” thereby ultimately lowering your taxes. Thank you for the opportunity to serve you as the director of building code enforcement. I think we can work together for the betterment of all the citizens and tax payers. â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ Dana Hart is director of building code enforcement for Rowan County.
Tell your Mother, Grandmother or Someone Special know just how special they are with a full-color
Motherâ€™s Day Message
SENIOR PAGEANT 2011
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We hope you have a great day and can come home early and play with us! We love you!
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$20.00 $30.00 $40.00 $50.00
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Email your photo and text, along with your name, address and phone number to firstname.lastname@example.org
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Deadline:Tuesday, May 3rd â€˘ 4 PM
If you donâ€™t have email, you can mail or bring them by: Classified Dept. - Salisbury Post P.O. Box 4639, 131 W. Innes St. Salisbury, NC 28145 Call
704-797-4220 for more information
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Call now to arrange your visit!
Motherâ€™s Day Messages will appear in the Salisbury Post on Motherâ€™s Day, Sunday, May 8, 2011 and online at www.salisburypost.com for 7 days
8A • TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011
No more back-of-the-closet mistakes
• Your uniform. Everyone needs a “uniform.” This is your look; it’s your signature style. Your uniform addresses your body type, shape and silhouette, your image and color palette. • Your shape. A piece of clothing is designed for a certain silhouette. Measurements can change, but a person’s essential frame and body type remain the same. This is your silhouette. Once you know what’s right for your silhouette, you’ll stop wasting mon-
ey on clothes that only look great on the hanger. • Your image. Your clothing personality is that “look” to which you are drawn most often. It’s your style. Romantic, sporty, dramatic or classic? If you’re stumped, your favorite outfits hold the clues. • Your colors. Each of us has natural coloring. It is in our DNA and shows up in our hair, eyes and skin. Certain colors will make you look healthier, radiant and more alive, even without makeup. Your skin dictates what colors to wear. It’s important to figure this out. • Your plan. A written plan for exactly the number of pieces you need for your lifestyle will be invaluable. Without a specific plan, you won’t know when to stop buying. You’ll just keep spending mindlessly. • Closet sweep. Though there are likely many items in your wardrobe you need to purge, you may be surprised to discover how many items you have already to plug into your wardrobe plan. • Take everything out of your closet. Try on everything. Only those items that fit your silhouette, style and color palette — and fill a slot on your written plan — earn a place in your closet. Every-
thing else? Sell or donate it. • Mix and match. If you stick to your style, shape and color palette, you’ll be able to mix and match to come up with new outfits without buying more pieces. Look to inexpensive accessories to keep up with trends and fads. When investing in classic pieces — such as slacks, suits and skirts — stick to classic colors and styles and they will last for many years. • Your lifestyle. Generally, suits are the foundation of a wardrobe plan. Yours may be business suits or running suits, depending on where you are in your life. Your wardrobe plan should be a direct reflection of your lifestyle. Now that you have confidence to refine your wardrobe, remember that the best wardrobes develop over time, piece by piece — and they last. Mary Hunt is the founder of www.DebtProofLiving.com, a personal finance member website. You can email her at email@example.com om, or write to Everyday Cheapskate, P.O. Box 2135, Paramount, CA 90723. To find out more about Mary Hunt and read her past columns, please visit the Creators Syndicate website at www.creators.com. CREATORS.COM
Passion is elusive for this young worker Dear Amy: I am single, in my middle 20s and have a good job. This job pays well and I could potentially have this job for the rest of my career. My colleagues like me and my supervisor has assured me that my job is secure. That being said, I do not feel as though I am fulfilling my passion in this job. I could work here for the next 30 years and be financially ASK well off. AMY I do not, however, know what my passion is or what I would do if I left this job. In this economy, it is easy to justify staying in a job a person is not especially happy with. I know that jobs are difficult to get now and a person should be thankful to have one at all. What are your thoughts, Amy? How does a person find a passion? Is it a good idea to leave a secure job to seek the unknown, with the hopes of finding a passion? — Wondering Dear Wondering: Passion can be elusive. The more energetically you chase it, the faster it skitters away. But chasing passion will lead you in unexpected directions. The search will lead to people, experiences, discovery and insight. You shouldn’t leave your job right now. Nor should you consider your job to be a pair of golden handcuffs, shackling you to an uninspiring career for the next three decades. Take a look around your
workplace. Are there functions outside of your area you would like to try? Does your workplace offer seminars, training opportunities, fellowships or opportunities to learn about and perhaps work in other divisions? In your time outside of work, you should read, travel, volunteer, listen to music, go to art openings and theater performances. Take up fencing or knitting. Develop some interests and expertise outside of your work life and your passion may find you. Dear Amy: My husband’s parents live in a different state and we see them infrequently, which my husband and I feel is enough. He is not close to them and we do not look forward to our visits. My mother-in-law is manipulative and seems to view her time with us as an opportunity to educate us on how to live our lives. My father-in-law just checks out. In the past when my husband confronted her about this, my mother-in-law ended up in tears. As a result, for the past few years we have just been quietly biding our time during our visits and have basically stopped questioning their “advice” while in their presence. Given the infrequent visits, this approach has been tolerable. However, now my in-laws have informed us they are planning to move to our area once they sell their house. This was a bombshell. We were the last people they told. We feel violated and angry. We are horrified at the idea of them inserting themselves into our lives this way. Do we have the right to ask them not to move here? If not, how do we convey our
need for space and limited contact with them? We understand that they may be hurt, but for our sake, we must set some boundaries. — Upset Dear Upset: You do not have the right to tell your inlaws where to live. You must, however, be honest with them about how this affects you. I agree with you that it is vital that you do your best to establish boundaries with them. Nodding in agreement while you wait for your encounters with them to end will no longer work. Your husband should take the lead here and steel himself for tears and manipulation. He should be calm, kind, resolute and realize that his parents are adults and are responsible for their own choices. Dear Amy: Is it a compliment (or is it politically incorrect) to inform someone that he/she looks good for his/her age? Personally, if I were on the receiving end of that comment, I would be highly complimented. The “for your age” bit wouldn’t bother me in the least. — Wondering Dear Wondering: It would bother me. Send questions via e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org 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
Nintendo says successor to Wii coming in 2012 NEW YORK (AP) — The successor to Nintendo’s hit Wii console will arrive next year. In disclosing its plans Monday, Nintendo Co. didn’t say what the new system will do. The Japanese company plans to show a playable model of the new console at the Electronic Entertainment Expo, which runs June 7-9 in Los Angeles. Nintendo has dominated sales of video game consoles and sold 86 million Wiis since launching it in 2006. The Wii caused a splash with its innovative motion-sensing controller. Sports-style games such as baseball and boxing let players move their arms to simulate the pitching of a ball or the throwing of a punch. Nintendo also makes a step-board accessory, the Wii Fit, that allows players to try dance steps or yoga. The Wii setup has been copied and elaborated on by
the other major console makers since then. But the Wii is showing its age. Even when it launched, it was behind the other consoles of the era, Sony Corp.’s PlayStation 3 and Microsoft Corp.’s Xbox 360, in not offering a high-definition image. The modest hardware of the Wii has also meant that while Sony and Microsoft have been able to update their consoles with new capabilities, the Wii has seen only relatively minor updates, such as addition of the optional Wii Fit and the ability to play Netflix movies. Microsoft launched its Kinect game-control system last fall. Using a 3-D camera, depth sensors and voicerecognition software, it recognizes your face, voice and gestures as you move around and talk, without requiring you to hold a controller or wear a headset. Sony, meanwhile, began selling a Move
controller that is essentially a higher-tech version of the Wii remote. Nintendo announced plans for the Wii successor as part of its financial results Monday. Nintendo said its annual earnings dropped for the second straight year as sales declined. It’s expecting sales to increase again in the fiscal year that just started, thanks to its new handheld 3DS device, which launched last month.
Local doctors are conducting a clinical research study to evaluate the effects and safety of an investigational cholesterol-lowering medication compared to a placebo. Men and women at least 18 years of age with high triglyceride levels may qualify.
If you qualify, you will receive at no cost, study-related care, study-related medication or placebo, study-related physical exams and study-related laboratory test. Eligible participants may receive financial compensation for time and travel.
DO YOU HAVE TOENAIL FUNGUS ON BIG TOES?
We are currently looking for male and female volunteers age 18 – 70 to participate in a clinical research study to evaluate the safety and effectiveness of an investigational topical product for toenail fungus of the great toe. Qualified participants must have a positive KOH test and culture at the first study visit.
Eligible participants will receive all study-related care and study product at no cost and may receive financial compensation for time and travel.
Diabetics with High Blood Pressure
An investigational medication is being studied by local doctors as a potential treatment for Type 2 Diabetes.
Study participants must be between the ages of 18 to 89, who have inadequate glycemic control and inadequate controlled high blood pressure.
Eligible participants will receive study medication or placebo, laboratory testing and physical exams at no cost. Financial compensation may be provided for time and travel.
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.
For more information call 704.647.9913 or visit www.pmgofsalisbury.com
News 24 hours a day. R130393
Wouldn’t it be fabulous if the shopping gods smiled on us and dumped in our laps all the money we ever spent on clothes we didn’t wear? How much would you have? I’m sure I could buy a new car —maybe a summer cottage. For sure, I could start a nice retirement fund with all the MARY money I’ve HUNT on wasted back-of-the-closet mistakes. Here’s the problem: We head for the sale racks with no particular plan in mind. If we find something that fits, it’s a done deal. Cutting the cost of clothes is less about bargains and more about knowing what to wear.
410 Mocksville Avenue, Salisbury, NC 28144
TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011 • 9A
S TAT E / C O N T I N U E D
Thieves targets homes hit by tornado BENEFITS Zee Lamb, Bertie County manager, said sheriff’s deputies were continuing to maintain 24hour patrols in the hardest-hit areas to deter crime. “During the first few days, we had some seedy people hanging around, and we think they were trying to steal, but we told them to move on,” he added. The police presence has started to wind down in some areas, as staffing assignments return to more usual levels. “We are certainly patrolling in those areas where there is damage,” Sughrue Raul R. RubieRa/The FayeTTeville Observer said. “But we also ad- Julie Mc lamb walks through the living vise people to remove room of her house in Fayetteville. anything of value from a location that doesn’t ried burglary tools, including have its normal level of safe- flashlights. ty and security.” Copper and other scrap In Craven County, one metal have been taken from household struck by the storm various Raleigh businesses. lost a washer and dryer to Four arrests were made in thieves who snuck in while the connection with theft of methomeowners were away. al from Coats Auto Body & In Sanford, five individuals Paint Shop on South Saunders were arrested in the early Street, an area raked by the hours of April 19 after being storms, Sughrue said. spotted behind the heavily At a nearby business, 375 damaged Lowe’s Home Im- feet of copper wire disapprovement Store. peared from a storage bin in Sanford Police said the five a fenced-off area at the propwere dressed in black and car- erty, Sughrue added.
assist them in getting through security checkpoints. Each flight costs more than $60,000 for the chartered plane, buses for transportation in Washington, lunch, wheelchair rentals and other expenses. Sponsoring one veteran costs $500, and contributions are deductible under the federal tax code. Checks may be mailed to Rotary Flight of Honor, P.O. Office Box 495, Gastonia, NC 28053. Additional information is
FrOM 1a who is a physician and one of the veterans who is a physician. More than 40 guardians accompany the flight to assist veterans in wheelchairs and other veterans with anything they need help in doing. Each guardian is assigned three veterans. The guardians will check them in at the airport and
on the website: www.flightofhonor.org. “So far,” Morris said, “most of the money has been contributed by Rotary Clubs and individual Rotarians. We need assistance from members of the public, foundations, companies and other organizations to honor those who served in World War II.” Rotary District 7680 has 53 Rotary Clubs in Anson, Ashe, Alleghany, Alexander, Cabarrus, Cleveland, Gaston, Iredell, Mecklenburg, Richmond, Rowan, Stanly, Union and Wilkes counties.
Rowan County Chamber of Commerce
BUSINESS SHOW 2011 invites you to
FrOM 1a change the eligibility formula. “It’s not dead. We may see something,” said Sen. Tom Apodaca, R-Henderson and a member of the chamber’s leadership team. Lawmakers need urgently to cope with an earlier Perdue veto and craft a combination of premium increases, benefit cuts and taxpayer funding for the state health insurance plan for 663,000 state employees, teachers, retirees and their dependents, Apodaca said. Perdue vetoed a proposal that would have required all active workers to pay a monthly premium for their own insurance for the first time as part of the plan to help close a $515 million projected shortfall through mid-2013. The state health plan fix is “the first priority. Then we can look at other vetoes,” Apodaca said. The House this week is focused on adopting its spending plan for the budget year beginning in July, leaving little time for anything else, said Jordan Shaw, spokesman for House Speaker Thom Tillis, R-Mecklenburg. “We’re at capacity this week,” Shaw said. “It’s unlikely that the House will originate a bill this week, but
compensation was created as a way to lessen the pain for the long-term unemployed. The U.S. Labor Department notified North Carolina officials April 1 that the extended benefits program had to stop paying out after April 16 because the state’s recent three-month average unemployment rate had improved from 2010 and 2009. South Carolina and 13 other states have passed legislation to revise their formulas and keep the extended benefits flowing, the state’s Employment Security Commission said. News organizations reported on the pending cutoff on April 5 as the state employment agency began sending letters warning people they could be cut off within days. Democrats filed legislation the same day to fix the problem by changing the formula. The state employment agency sent a letter to GOP legislative leaders on April 8 informing them of the pending benefits cutoff. That delay in officially notifying Republican legislative leaders was a political ploy, Apodaca said. GOP leaders announced April 13 they would bind extending the benefits to the spending limits they wanted. They delayed final legislative action until hours before the federal funds paying for the extended benefits were due to end April 16. Perdue vetoed the bill late the same day.
Do You Have Type 2 Diabetes?
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RALEIGH (AP) — Police are urging owners of homes and businesses that suffered damage in the April 16 storms to remove or secure all valuables to prevent thieves from raiding unattended homes and businesses. Police in Fayetteville are still tallying numbers but say a “handful” of homes have been looted so far — three on one storm-ravaged street. “We want to get these guys,” says Gavin McRoberts, public information officer for the police department. “Now is the best time to be a good neighbor, a nosy neighbor. If you see something out of whack, please call 911.” Tools, electronics, jewelry and other items have been reported stolen from several homes. Copper wiring and other metal are disappearing from businesses across the eastern half of the state, where April 16 storms were concentrated. Two men were arrested in Fayetteville Friday for violating the 9 p.m. to 6 a.m. curfew, which expired Monday morning, officials said. In Raleigh, a witness reported a man in a truck was spotted picking up downed wires from streets and sidewalks. A power generator, weedeater and blower also were taken from a residential garage, Raleigh Police spokesman Jim Sughrue said.
if the Senate originates a bill we’ll look at it this week.” About 37,000 jobless workers are caught in the partisan rift in Raleigh over the seemingly straightforward move to change a formula for calculating unemployment benefits, allowing the federally funded program to continue for people out of work for up to 99 weeks. Republican lawmakers tied the benefits extension to a bid to force Perdue to accept double-digit budget cuts before negotiations begin in earnest. The GOP added language to the benefits extension committing Perdue to a spending cut at least 13 percent below what she proposed in February. Perdue called the linkage “extortion.” GOP leaders said they combined the two issues to ensure that schools, state agencies and contractors know how much state spending they could count on if budget negotiations drag beyond the start of the new budget year in July. “The sooner the General Assembly can pass a clean bill to restore benefits, the better. The governor will sign it. She knows 37,000 people are waiting for it,” Perdue spokeswoman Chrissy Pearson said. North Carolina is one of about three dozen states in which an extended benefits program of up to 20 weeks of
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The Good Stuff
Scott Jenkins, News Editor, 704-797-4248 email@example.com
TUESDAY April 26, 2011
‘I’m giving a gift’
The Good Stuff... ...highlights people and organizations who go above and beyond and make a difference in the lives of other by doing so.
Paramedic to donate kidney to ER doctor friend
Good Beginnings celebrates program’s high school Graduates
BY SHAVONNE POTTS firstname.lastname@example.org
SALISBURY — In fewer than 20 days, Charles Cardwell of Salisbury will undergo surgery and endure weeks of recuperation. On the same day, Jon Hobbs will also undergo surgery and weeks of recuperation. Charles, who works as a paramedic in Cabarrus County, is donating his kidney to the Concord ER doctor. “I was at work one day and took a patient in the emergency room and heard that he was sick and was going to need a kidney transplant,” Charles said. Seven years ago, Jon was diagnosed with polycystic kidney disease, a genetic disorder where cysts form on the kidneys, causing them to become enlarged. Last year Jon noticed he increasingly became tired, which he attributed to work. His disease was progressing and he was experiencing kidney failure. He made steps to put his name on the national organ donor list, a wait that could take three or more years. Under normal circumstances, Jon would have had to wait years before receiving a kidney from a deceased donor. Jon’s wife, DeAnne, a nurse, created a Facebook page, “Share Your Spare — Finding a Kidney for Jon Hobbs.” Charles took a look and signed up. Following nine weeks of tests to determine if Charles’ kidney was compatible with Jon, doctors confirmed three weeks ago the two were indeed a match. The match needed to be under 40 years old and with a similar body type and blood type. DeAnne said a person with a similar body type will have a kidney that is comparable in size to her husband’s kidney. Charles talked to his wife, Crystal, about his plan to donate his kidney. “She was cool with it. She’s always been very supportive,” Charles said. Crystal went with Charles to all of his appointments and will be there to care for him while he recuperates.
Living Donation Living donation is when a living person donates an organ, or part of an organ, for transplantation to another person. Living donation can be from a family member, friend or stranger, which is called nondirected donation. The most common organ given by a living donor is the kidney, but parts of other organs that include the liver and lung are being transplanted from living donors. There are more than 100,000 candidates on the U.S. organ transplant waiting list, of those more than 86,000 are waiting for a kidney transplant. In 2010, there were 129 living kidney donations made in North Carolina whereas 20 years ago there were 59, according to the Organ Procurement and Transplantation Network.
BY JOHN D. GERSTENMIER Special to the Salisbury Post
shavonne potts/sALisbURY Post
dr. Jon Hobbs, left, is receiving a kidney from Charles Cardwell, right, of salisbury. the two families gathered for a little game of pool and a meal Friday, Alex Cardwell, 11, sits between the two men.
Polycystic Kidney Disease (PKD), is passed down through families and is where cysts form on the kidneys causing them to become enlarged. • The disorder can lead to chronic high blood pressure. • Surgical removal of one or both kidneys may be required. • Treatment of end-stage kidney disease may include kidney dialysis or kidney transplantation. • There is no treatment to prevent cysts from becoming enlarged or from forming.
dr. Jon Hobbs shoots a game of pool with his youngest daughter, Julia, 5.
Source: National Center for Biotechnology Information.
Atlanta, here we come “It makes you honored to be a part of his life,” Crystal said. The youngest Cardwells — Alexander, 11, and Ethan, 5, — both just think their dad is cool. Until now, Charles never knew anyone who needed a kidney but always thought if someone he knew ever did, he would consider donating. “I don’t want people to think I’m some superman. I’m a friend. I’m giving a gift,” Charles said. He said it’s not a sacrifice; he’s a friend helping another friend. “I’m giving him an opportunity to watch his kids grow up,” Charles said. Jon and DeAnne have three children, Madison, 11, and twins Julia and Will, 5.
A Gift Jon said it was a very humbling experience to have Charles offer his kidney. “It’s very refreshing to do this without compulsion,” he said. Not only was Jon amazed at Charles’ offer, but so were lots of others who came forward to determine if they were a match, many of them strangers. “It’s a very surreal, touching moment,” Jon said. “That’s a lot to ask of anybody,” DeAnne said. The Hobbses had several candidates who were potential matches
Autumn Ulrich earns Bronze Award Autumn Ulrich with Girl Scout Troop 511, which is sponsored by St. John’s Lutheran Church, recently coordinated an event with Lutheran Home at Trinity Oaks as completion of her Bronze Award process. On Saturday, April 2, residents of Trinity Oaks were treated to Fun with Felt in the facility’s Craft Room. Autumn organized the event with help from her Troop leader, Mikell sUbMitted PHoto Reynolds, and the activity diAutumn Ulrich works with trinity oaks rector at Trinity Oaks, Debbie residents during Fun with Felt day. Snyder. Along with the idea and coordinating the event with Trinity do the craft, who then helped resiOaks, Autumn gathered donations, dents make their own doves. Autumn also plans to make doves shopped for and prepared supplies and made invitations for residents. for residents who were unable to atShe also taught other Girl Scouts to tend Fun with Felt Day.
and began the testing process. They could at any time back out, she said. “If they wanted to change their minds, nobody else would know. There was no pressure,” DeAnne said. The Hobbses were honored that so many people were considering it. Transplantation will not be a final step for Jon. He will have to take anti-rejection medications for the rest of his life. Jon’s only major complication post-surgery will be returning to work in the ER, where people come in with all types of germs and infections. April is National Donate Life Month, and Jon hopes in some way he can bring awareness to people about living organ donation. So much is heard about being an organ donor in death, “a lot of people are not aware they can donate a kidney and still survive,” Jon said. Living donation is possible for kidneys, parts of the liver, lung and skin. People who’ve had gastric bypass and have excess skin are good candidates who can donate their skin to a burn center, Jon said. The Hobbses and Cardwells have become a big family. “We all feel very comfortable with each other,” Jon said. If there was ever anything the Cardwells needed, Jon said his family is there to give it.
When DeAnne heard Charles say his family was postponing the family spring break trip, the wheels started turning. She knew the Cardwells were huge baseball fans — especially Atlanta Braves fans. Crystal and Charles coach their son’s baseball teams. DeAnne made a few phone calls, sent some emails and came up with an all-expenses paid road trip for the four Cardwells to Atlanta. One of the first calls was to her uncle, Marvin Hudson, an umpire for the Braves, who is part of an organization called Umps Care. The Cardwells are getting VIP treatment at Friday’s game. The family will stop on the way to the game at Mayfield Dairy Farm for a tour and some sweet treats in Braselton, GA. Their trip will include a helicopter ride over downtown Atlanta, a day at Zoo Atlanta, World of CocaCola and the Georgia Aquarium. “There is no way this will ever compare to what they are doing. You can’t repay that,” DeAnne said. The two families and other friends met at Concord Family Restaurant Friday to hear DeAnne present the news over breakfast. The Cardwells were speechless as the trip itinerary unfolded. “I’m overwhelmed. I never had a clue,” Charles said. Contact reporter Shavonne Potts at 704-797-4253.
Junior youth group provides for helping ministries SALISBURY — The Junior Youth Group at Providence United Methodist Church on Bringle Ferry Road completed a mission project recently to supply food to Rowan Helping Ministries. The group, made up of children ages 4-13, held a benefit luncheon to raise money, then shopped and sUbMitted PHoto purchased 1,400 Members of the Junior Youth Group at Providence pounds of food for Rowan Helping Min- United Methodist Church pose beside the food they are donating the food the Rowan Helping Ministries. istries. Junior Youth leaders include Wendy Eller, and Angie Mills and Bonnie Nick and Leigh Darconte, Jason Rollins.
The Stanback Room at the Rowan Public Library was filled with lively conversation and punctuated with the happy cries of many young children as the Good Beginnings for Teen Parents program recognized their high school graduates for 2011 on Wednesday. Good Beginnings is funded through Smart Start Rowan and administered through a contract with the Adolescent and Family Enrichment Council (AFEC). AFEC staff mentors meet with teen parents in public school settings and in their homes. A total of 41 teen parents representing all of the high schools in the Rowan Salisbury Schools System, together with their little ones and many proud family members and supportive friends, gathered to celebrate an achievement which will enable them to provide for their young families in the years ahead. Three young students — JaNece Grier, Yareli Luna and Jessie Gibson — were selected to speak. They shared their personal stories as moving testimonies to the effectiveness and importance of the GBTP program. The dedication and commitment of the two mentors, Desmonda Garnett and Enid Rodriguez, were highly praised. Each of these new mothers explained the many barriers to completing their education which they had overcome with the support of GBTP. Even more notable, these young women have maintained high academic grades and won scholarships which will assist them in continuing their education in post high school settings! There were 41 “success stories” in the room on this day! These young parents are not looking back at past choices, but looking forward instead. They have been encouraged and empowered to walk forward, knowing that through effort and work they can succeed in attaining their goals and providing for their families! They will become active members of our workforce and contributing citizens in our community. Some already are, as we heard from one young mom who is locally employed full-time as a certified nursing assistant. Good Beginnings for Teen Parents is a wonderful example of the expression, “it takes a village.” In this case, the Good Beginnings program involves many local organizations and individuals: AFEC, Smart Start Rowan, RowanSalisbury Schools, the United Way and all the many volunteer leaders on their boards who help sustain the vision and the program. I hope that each board member might feel the same satisfaction that I experienced sitting and applauding these graduates at lunch. Do not think of Good Beginnings for Teen Parents as just another program. It is so much more. On this particular day, it represented 41 young adult lives empowered and renewed with encouragement, hopes and joys restored! I am sincerely blessed to be a part of the village. • • • The Rev. John D. Gerstenmier is executive director of Smart Start Rowan.
TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011 • 11A
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TRIPOLI, Libya (AP) — The latest NATO airstrike on Moammar Gadhafi’s compound that reduced parts of it to a smoldering ruin of broken concrete slabs and twisted wires stepped up pressure on the increasingly embattled Libyan leader who is struggling to hold onto the western half of the country. A Libyan government spokesman denounced Monday’s bombing as a failed assassination attempt, saying the 69-year-old leader was healthy, “in high spirits” and carrying on business as usual. A separate airstrike elsewhere in Tripoli targeted Libyan TV and temporarily knocked it off the air, a government spokesman said, speaking on condition of anonymity because he was not
Join us for a Spring Health Fair
We give you a reason to…
For children birth – 6 years old You’re invited to our Pediatric Health Fair
Wednesday, April 13 11 am – 2 pm CDSA Office: 417 N. Main Street, Suite E, Salisbury, NC 28144
Root Canal Therapy
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Dental Trauma - Athletic Injury No Referral Necessary
Kathleen Boyd, DDS, MS ENDODONTIST
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authorized to brief reporters. Since an armed uprising erupted in mid-February, Gadhafi has been clinging to control in the western half of Libya, while opposition forces run most of the east. A NATO campaign of airstrikes has sought to break a battlefield stalemate, and the U.S. last week added armed U.S. Predator drones to the mission. Italy said Monday its military will join in strategic bombing raids in Libya. NATO said its latest airstrike sought to destroy a communications headquarters used to coordinate attacks
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Levee threatens to burst, flooding feared
ground threatened to break the levee protecting their town. Smaller evacuations also took place from Kentucky to Arkansas as rivers and lakes continued to rise, and it was only expected to get worse. Forecasters called for severe storms that will drop more heavy rain across the lower Ohio and Mississippi River valleys, compounding the misery from a storm system that pounded the region last week and over the weekend, spawning tornadoes and washing away roads. Some places have seen 10 to 15 inches already, and the worst flooding may not come until Wednesday. Two storms with heavy rain and possible tornadoes are moving into the region, with northeast Texas, eastern Oklahoma and Arkansas expected to feel the brunt, said Greg Carbin, a meteorologist with the Storm Prediction Center in Norman, Okla. Areas in Arkansas, Kentucky, Missouri and Tennessee are expected to get several more inches of rain, and Carbin predicted “substantial” flooding as water lands on ground too wet to absorb it or in rivers and lakes already over flood stage. He said it’s unusual to see two distinct storm systems hit the same spots back to back, but that’s what will happen. “I think we’ll see substantial flooding. It will affect those areas already experiencing heavy rain,” he said.
WASHINGTON (AP) — The Federal Reserve is increasingly confident in the economy and about to end a $600 billion program to support it. Now for the next step — figuring out how to keep inflation from taking off. Since late last year, the Fed has bought government bonds to keep interest rates low. Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke and his colleagues are expected to signal this week that they will allow the program to expire as scheduled in June. The end of the bond-buying program would mean that, aside from tax cuts, almost all the extraordinary measures the government took to prop up the economy are over. Congress is fighting over how deeply to cut federal spending, not whether to spend more for stimulus. Since the Fed announced the plan last August, worries that the economy would fall back into recession have all but disappeared.
KANDAHAR, Afghanistan (AP) — During the long Afghan winter, Taliban insurgents were apparently busy underground. The militants say they spent more than five months building a 1,050-foot tunnel to the main prison in southern Afghanistan, bypassing government checkpoints, watch towers and concrete barriers topped with razor wire. The diggers finally poked through Sunday and spent 41⁄2 hours ferrying away more than 480 inmates without a shot being fired, according to the Taliban and Afghan officials. Most of the prisoners were Taliban militants. Accounts of the extraordinary prison break, carried out in the dead of night, suggest collusion with prison guards, officials or both. Following a recent wave of assassinations here, the breakout underscores the weakness of the Afghan government in the south despite an influx of international troops, funding and advisers. It also highlights the spirit and resourcefulness of the Taliban despite months of battlefield setbacks.
A man throws an object at a tank in daraa, syria, on sunday.
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on civilians. A spokesman for the alliance said it is increasingly targeting facilities linked to Gadhafi’s regime.
BEIRUT (AP) — Thousands of soldiers backed by tanks and snipers moved in before dawn to the city where Syria’s anti-government uprising began, causing panic in the streets when they opened fire indiscriminately on civilians and went house-to-house rounding up suspected protesters. At least 11 people were killed and 14 others lay in the streets — either dead or gravely wounded, witnesses said. The military raids on the southern city of Daraa and at least two other areas suggested Syria is trying to impose military control on the centers of protests against President Bashar Assad, whose family has ruled Syria for four decades. Residents and human rights activists said the regime wants to terrify opponents and intimidate them from staging any more demonstrations. The offensive was meticulously planned: Electricity, water and mobile phone services were cut. Security agents armed with guns and knives conducted house-to-house sweeps, neighborhoods were sectioned off and checkpoints were erected before the sun rose. The massive assault on Daraa appeared to be part of new strategy of crippling, preemptive strikes against any opposition to Assad, rather than reacting to demonstrations. The attacks brought more international condemnation and threats of targeted sanctions by Washington.
12A • TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011
What I’ve learned about laws & sausage
Salisbury Post “The truth shall make you free” GREGORY M. ANDERSON Publisher 704-797-4201 email@example.com
ELIZABETH G. COOK
Editorial Page Editor
THREE CRASH FACTORS
New scan on teen drivers Lessons in the real world C ould saving the lives of more teen drivers be as simple as one, two, three? Count on it, safety experts say. While we typically think of speeding, reckless behavior or drinking and driving as major factors in teen accidents, researchers say that’s often not the case. After studying a representative sample of 800 crashes involving young drivers, they found that about two-thirds resulted from three general causes: • Scanning mistakes: These occur when teens fail to check the road ahead and monitor mirrors for potential risks around their vehicles. It includes misjudging the speed of an oncoming car while turning left. • Misjudging road conditions: A young driver fails to slow for a curve or slippery pavement and loses control. • Driver distraction: Although cell phones and texting are frequently cited in this category, the most frequent distractions come from passengers. Graduated licensing programs have reduced the teen fatality rate, which has dropped by about 30 percent nationwide in recent years. The new research, drawn from a study by the Center for Injury Research and Prevention at Children’s Hospital of Philadelphia and State Farm Insurance, offers a signpost for building on those reductions. The key, according to Dr. Dennis Durbin, co-author of the report published in the journal Accident and Analysis and Prevention and reported in the New York Times, is to intentionally teach young drivers habits that address those three critical areas. Over time, mature drivers learn to assimilate what’s happening down the road, on sidewalks and even in the rearview mirror. They adjust to road conditions and focus on driving, even amid distractions. Novice drivers lack that awareness. “Teenagers keep a tunnel vision right off the hood of the car,” Durbin said. “They think all they need to do is look straight ahead.” Parents and driving instructors can help expand that vision by practicing “narrative driving,” in which the adult driver gives a running account of what he or she is doing and thinking behind the wheel — a sort of highway play-by-play. While a veteran driver may appear to be casually steering and looking ahead, in reality he or she is scanning the road, checking mirrors, noting potential hazards (such as tailgaters or lane weavers) and making driving adjustments based on that information. While there’s no substitute for behindthe-wheel experience, the study suggests it need not take years for teens to improve their driving habits in these three crucial areas. Accelerating that learning curve can prevent crashes and save lives.
(Or uncommon wisdom, as the case may be) Learning is a treasury whose keys are queries. — Arabian proverb
f someone ties a love note to a nuclear bomb, do you take ’em both?” That was State Senate Minority Leader Martin Nesbitt, a Democrat, complaining about the legislature’s Republican majority tying a controversial budget cut provision to a popular proposed extension of unemployment benefits. Of course, as Senator Nesbitt knows, this kind of posturing goes D.G. on all the time in MARTIN the General Assembly and in the Congress. The best way to get an unpopular piece of legislation passed and signed by the president or a governor is to tie it tightly to a very popular bill. When I first started my former job representing the university system in the legislative halls, I had a lot to learn. (And to be fair, I still had a lot to learn even after I had spent years on the job.) One of the hardest things for me to understand is the marketplace character of the legislature. What do I mean? Simply this: It’s where a lot of trading goes on. When a legislator or a lobbyist wants to get something done, he or she quickly finds out it will not automatically happen just because it is a good idea. It usually takes some trading. Here is an example. When the legislature gives inflationary increases to the pensions of state workers, it regularly makes similar adjustments for the faculty members who participate in a nationwide academic retirement plan. The university system views this adjustment as something that should be automatic. But, towards the end of one session, when we approached the chair of the committee responsible for the retirement provisions of the budget, he let us know in no uncertain terms that the adjustment would not be automatic. “We’ll see about that,” he said as he quickly shifted his eyes away from us to meet those of another supplicant. I panicked, but my mentor, the late Jay Robinson, was calm. “Don’t worry about it too much,” he said. “Old Joe just needs something to trade. He will hold it back so that if he needs something from a university partisan, he can trade his approval of the pension provision to get what he wants.” It didn’t seem right. “But,” explained Robinson, “that is the kind of trade every legislator wants — trading something that is probably going to happen anyway, in exchange for something he really wants but would not have happened if he hadn’t held something back he could give up.” Does it seem complicated and unfair? It did to me, too. But once I learned how the system worked, I got a lot more done than when I was just arguing the merits of the case. However, there is a risk to this tactic. When the public becomes convinced that some person or some group is, in Sen. Nesbitt’s words, “tying an atom bomb” to something the government ought to be doing without condition, that person or group can be in trouble. They can get tagged with putting politics ahead of the public interest. I learned another lesson about legislative trading in 2007 when I was interim director of the Clean Water Management Trust Fund. Although the fund was popular with most legislators, the House of Representatives reduced the fund’s appropriation in its preliminary budget. When I asked why, the House budget leaders told me privately, “The fund will get its appropriation in the end, but Sen. Basnight really loves that program, and we need something to trade when we negotiate a final budget with him.” If it were not so important, watching our legislators could be fun. Like watching all the insider signals at a baseball game — or watching sausage being made. • • • D.G. Martin hosts “North Carolina Bookwatch” on UNCTV and is a former vice president of the University of North Carolina system.
Students need balance of criticism, support BY WILL REEDY For the Salisbury Post
n my time teaching upperclassmen in high school, I have noticed that students are struggling with their ability to handle constructive criticism. I feel as though I am expected to be overly positive so I do not offend and dishearten students. As a teacher, I feel that educators are obligated to prepare their pupils for the next chapter of their lives. My father is a college professor at the University of Central Florida, and we often speak of common frustrations and other issues we encounter in education. We both recognize that our students are not prepared for the real world. College atmospheres are more competitive than ever, and the business world is harsh and at times apathetic. It is not about how much effort or time one puts into a project but the end result. If you disagree, then catch the next airing of “The Celebrity Apprentice” (an extreme example, I admit). Parents and teachers must inform students so they can prepare for the expectations that will be placed on them. Students today are quite competitive. This is in large part due to how they are assessed academically. Students today have access to immediate results — percentages, letter grades and grade point averages. Many of us in education have even been known to say, “Oh, he’s a B student” or “She has a 2.5 G.P.A.” as a way of identifying students. These numbers and symbols have become who they are. B students feel they are only capable of a B life (A self-fulfilling prophecy). And, if a B life does not mesh with their parents’ expectations, or their reputation as a C student is surpassed by their peers, then a student can become defensive, even embarrassed. It can lead to feelings of inadequacy. Because of this phenomenon, we are handicapped as educators. Students I have taught take each grade they receive that does not meet my standard or theirs as a personal slight. They become defensive, interpreting the criticism of their work as a criticism of who they are. That I, the teacher, am saying they are bad because they made mistakes. At this point, the teacher and parents must do their jobs. We must help students understand what the grade is really saying; their performance was inadequate, not them. Also, we must let them know that we value them and their efforts; they are capable of doing
better and, with our help, meeting the required standards. Schoolwork for all students must be regarded as an experiment, one from which they hope to gain knowledge. They must not regard it as an absolute assessment of who they are. Students need to regard constructive criticism as an opportunity to gain knowledge and recognize the teacher is not trying to damage their self-esteem or stigmatize them. High school students often fail to realize the real world is quickly approaching. That mistakes in the classroom are now paid for through trivial consequences — a loss of privileges and extra chores — but they will soon be paid for financially. Why not provide as much honest, constructive criticism as possible right now? Criticism that provides insight into what will be expected of them as young adults and young professionals. It is our duty as teachers and parents to inform high school students that very soon they will be held accountable for the work they produce and how they manage themselves personally and professionally. And, hopefully they can meet that chapter of their life with the ability to be reflective and honest with themselves about the quality of their work. Educators must be candid with their students. We cannot excuse poor production from high school students, especially upperclassmen, because we do not wish to hurt their feelings; it would be negligent. We cannot speak in euphemisms to avoid being called onto the mat for offending an overly sensitive student. A teacher’s job is to teach. What are we teaching children by passing the buck, by not swiftly providing constructive criticism in regard to what is acceptable production and what is not? Typically, it is out of fear of reprisal from parents or administration or because we have a weak conscience. This is what truly harms the student. The necessity to speak honestly with students about their work is not a license to be offensive. After all, they are not adults. The teacher’s job does not stop once the direct, constructive criticism has been made; we must also applaud exemplary production and recognize (not grade) strong effort. Teachers and parents must reinforce the good work that these students produce. We must strive to support them and build confidence for the next stage of their lives. ••• Will Reedy is a teacher at East Rowan High School.
Educators must be candid with their students. We cannot excuse poor production ... because we do not wish to hurt their feelings; it would be negligent.
SNIP clinic offers assistance on Rowan spay-neuter issues This time of year plays havoc with animal lovers and rescue groups whose goal is to save as many animals as possible from being euthanized. Of course, irresponsible pet owners cause many of these deaths by not practicing spay/neuter on their own pets. Animal lovers and rescue groups in Rowan are overwhelmed with requests to rescue a litter of puppies or kittens because their owners failed to prevent their pet’s pregnancy. However, some vets will not sterilize a feral cat without a costly test for feline leukemia. If the tests are positive, the cat is euthanized and another fee is added to the bill. Yet there is much evidence a cat with a positive test can live for years and not contaminate other cats. The test isn’t mandated by N.C. law because other counties allow the owner or rescuer to return home with the cat by signing a waiver. Fortunately, a veterinarian with the SNIP Regional Spay/Neuter Clinic in Mooresville, Dr. Elizabeth Broome, has agreed to help Rowan with this problem. Dr. Broome referred me to one of the top veterinarians in the country, Dr. Julie Levy at the University of Florida. Dr. Levy’s research found that feline leukemia tests aren’t necessary for feral cats. They have about the same small incidence of these diseases as domestic cats, so she doesn’t see it as a concern. Feline leukemia is primarily
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spread from infected mothers to their kittens, and feline immunodeficiency virus is usually spread among tomcats that fight. Sterilization is the single most important action to take to stop the spread of these infections. Dr. Levy’s website, www.maddiesfund.org, has her report on this. Dr. Broome advised me if any group has 15 or more animals to spay/neuter, SNIP will drive a truck to Salisbury for $25 additional and meet in any assigned area. Contact SNIP at 704-799-7647 or visit the clinic’s website at www.snipclinicnc.com. — Rodney Cress Salisbury
Cress is a longtime animal rescue volunteer and serves on the advisory board of Faithful Friends Animal Sanctuary. He recently received the Governor’s Volunteer Service Award for his work on behalf of military veterans as well as animals.
TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011 • 13A
N AT I O N
States falling behind on pensions
MON: TUE: WED: THU: FRI: SAT:
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JACKSON, Miss. (AP) — Republican Gov. Haley Barbour bowed out of presidential contention Monday with a surprise announcement just as the 2012 campaign was getting under way in earnest, 18 months before Election Day. The Mississippi governor said he lacked the necessary “absolute fire in the belly” to run. Barbour’s declaration, unexpected because he had been laying the groundwork for a campaign for months, thins a Republican cluster of no less than a dozen potential candidates to take on Democratic President Barack Obama. With the GOP campaign’s first debate scheduled for next week, the muddy Republican field will become clearer very soon as more potential contenders announce whether they’ll run or sit out. Texas Rep. Ron Paul, who lost in 2008 and is a favorite of libertarians as well as tea partyers, is planning to take a step toward a second bid today. The next facing a self-imposed deadline of this weekend, is Indiana Gov. Mitch Daniels, a Barbour friend and a fiscal conservative who has shined a spotlight on rising budget deficits and national debt. As the GOP race comes into sharper focus, Obama is working to both prevent an erosion of his support while under Republican attack and to raise enough money to overwhelm his eventual foe. He’s been packing his schedule with fundraisers and visits to battleground states as he gears up for what he says will be a tough campaign. This week alone, he will raise money in New York and return to his hometown of Chicago — also the site of his campaign headquarters — to tape an episode of “The Oprah Winfrey Show.” He then will head to Florida, a pivotal swing state, to deliver a commencement address at Miami Dade College and attend the launch of Endeavour, NASA’s next-to-last space shuttle flight. Potentially vulnerable, Obama has middling poll ratings and is seeking a second term in a country reeling over high unemployment, rising gas prices and the remnants of recession. Yet, the GOP faces plenty of its own troubles. Its field lacks a front-runner. Most of the candidates are largely unknown to Republicans. The most recent Associated Press-GfK poll indicated that only half of all Republicans were satisfied by their choices and a third were dissatisfied. Unlike four years ago, GOP presidential hopefuls have been hesitant to rush into the race.
further behind, but they provided only $73 billion. The study looked at figures from 2008 and 2009, when the economy and the stock market were at their worst. Susan Urahn, managing director for the Pew Center on the States, said the problems go beyond a temporary drop in the value of state investments. Facing tight budgets, states are choosing to skip their annual contributions to pension funds, like families skipping a credit card payment, she said, and that makes the ultimate debt even bigger. When the pension shortfall is combined with the cost of retiree health care, states face a gap of $1.26 trillion between money on hand and what they’ll eventually owe. That’s about $9,500 for every household in the United States. The study did not include many local government pension plans, which face similar problems. States basically have two options: Come up with the money or reduce what they owe. Coming up the money could mean raising taxes or making deep cuts elsewhere in the budget. “This growing bill increasingly competes for dollars with other important priorities like education, human services and infrastructure,” Urahn told reporters.
Dozen contenders ponder GOP run
ment. Markets rise and fall, states put more money or less into pensions, and benefits can be adjusted up or down. He called the funding percentages “a snapshot of what amounts to a decades-long motion picture. There’s nothing magical about any particular funding level.” States promise their employees monthly pension checks after they retire and pay for them by joining with their employees to contribute money that is then invested. But states risk getting into financial trouble when they fail to put aside money as they go while promising employees bigger pension checks. There’s little danger of an immediate crisis, according to the Pew study, such as a state being unable to send out pension checks. Already, though, Illinois retirement systems have had to sell assets to come up with the money they needed because state government wasn’t meeting its obligations. The longer states delay, the bigger the actions needed to fix the problem. The Pew study found that state retirement systems in fiscal 2009 had assets to cover 78 percent of long-term costs, down from 84 percent the previous year. States were supposed to contribute $115 billion to keep from falling
SPRINGFIELD, Ill. (AP) — Bad decisions and a sour economy combined to leave 31 states below the safety line set for investing money to meet future pension costs, according to a study released Monday. The double-whammy also has increased the chance that officials may eventually have to fix the problem by cutting benefits or raising taxes. Many experts recommend states save at least 80 percent of the money they’ll eventually need to pay the pensions promised to government employees. Twenty-two states failed to previously meet that threshold and nine more fell short in fiscal 2009, according to the Pew Center on the States. Illinois had the largest shortfall, with only 51 percent. New York was in the best shape at 101 percent. “Far too many states are not responsibly managing the bill for their employees’ retirement,” said the report, “The Widening Gap: The Great Recession’s Impact on State Pension and Retiree Health Care Costs.” But Keith Brainard, research director for the National Association of State Retirement Administrators, said it can be misleading to look at a percentage at any one mo-
14A • TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011
C O N T I N U E D / N AT I O N
in airplanes when I was a kid,” Behrendt said. “I thought about becoming a FROM 1a pilot, but I never did it.” Behrendt spent much of sessions to get the Potomac April’s session — his secPacemaker restored and ond one — working in the exhibit-ready, depending nose area of the plane, reon their pace and budget. moving cables near the The body of the airspace where the pilot and craft was repainted in 1978 copilot’s feet would have when it went on display in rested. Durham, but it shows plen“I always liked ty of wear and tear. Secthe things going on at the tions of the dusty wings transportation and tail lay dismantled on museum,” he said. “I’ve the warehouse floor. thought about volunteering “It’s been a hard job, be- to restore steam engines cause every bolt on the air- and cars, but I never did.” plane has been rusted and He said he’s looking forfrozen,” Reed said. “It’s ward to seeing the results been exposed to the eleof the group’s hard work ments all these years.” when the airplane is finSeveral of the people ished and on display. working on the Potomac Martha Jackson, who Pacemaker are former em- helped acquire the Potomac ployees of Piedmont AirPacemaker for the Translines, including Reed himportation Museum, joined self. the restoration project afReed worked there for ter it reignited her own innearly 40 years, he terest. said, starting at a young “My dad was a Navy piage in 1950 and ending with lot and a commercial his retirement when pilot,” Jackson said. “I althe airline merged with ways loved flying and anyUS Airways in 1989. He thing to do with aviation. was a ticket agent who not Piedmont was my favorite only sold tickets but also airline, and I actually cried loaded, fueled when it merged with US and helped marshal airAirways.” planes on the ground. Jackson, a curator with He also did a bit of main- North Carolina State Histenance work, during toric Sites, said she began which he learned about air- talking to Transportation planes like the DC-3. Museum staff several “For me and a lot of the years ago about trying to others who are Piedmont find a Piedmont Airlines people, it’s a labor of love,” DC-3 passenger airplane. Reed said. They finally found Other volunteers are one available at a Durham current pilots and mechan- museum in 2004. ics, while still others have Jackson now drives from no experience in the field. her home in Raleigh to help Their interest ranges from on some of the work days. casual curiosity to admiraShe said she is having fun tion and passion. learning how to use power “A love of aviation and tools, including one that airplanes gets into your helps knock loose the airblood,” Reed said. “Even if plane’s rusted screws. you’ve not worked on or piJackson said she doesn’t loted them, you can still be know much about mechanfascinated by airplanes.” ics or aircraft, so working Salisbury resident Bill on the Potomac Pacemaker Behrendt has found a lifehas been a “learning expesize opportunity to continue rience.” his childhood hobby of “It’s not only giving me a making model planes. chance to learn the plane “I always had an interest literally from the inside
Nissan Leaf, Chevy Volt score top safety ratings
Jon C. Lakey/SaliSBuRy POSt
Volunteer workers have stripped the fuselage down to the interior frame. out, it’s giving me an opportunity to work alongside fellows who worked with Piedmont,” she said. Bill Wilkerson was a commercial pilot for Piedmont Airlines and US Airways for 32 years before he retired. He joined the group of volunteers working on the Potomac Pacemaker in November of last year. “In my early aviation life, I worked as a mechanic,” Wilkerson said. “I love working on aircraft, but I never worked on a DC-3, which was such a part of Piedmont’s history.” The Pleasant Garden resident said he has enjoyed talking to other former employees he hadn’t met before. He also likes getting a close look at the DC-3’s elaborate construction. “This is a very historic aircraft,” he said. “It was the first real successful commercial airliner. ... I hope the public really appreciates it and that they come out and see it when we’re done.” Contact reporter Karissa Minn at 704-797-4222.
DETROIT (AP) — The Chevrolet Volt and Nissan Leaf got top safety ratings in some of the first-ever tests of electric cars by an insurer-funded research group. Both cars earned top scores for front, side and rear-impact crashes and for rollover crash protection, according to results released Tuesday by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety. While both the Leaf and Volt are classified as small cars, the institute said their heavy battery packs put their weight closer to large sedans. The Volt, for example, weighs 3,760 pounds, which is close to the weight of the Chevrolet Impala. The Leaf weighs 3,370 pounds, which is similar to a Nissan Altima midsize car. That extra mass helps protect their occupants, since heavier cars are less likely to be pushed around in a crash. The Leaf runs solely on battery power and has a range of around 100 miles. The Volt can go around 40 miles on an electric charge before a small gas engine kicks in. The institute said it was the first time it has tested road-worthy plug-in cars. Two golf cart-like electric vehicles, the Gem e2 and Wheego Whip, were tested for research purposes but performed poorly in sideimpact tests, the group said. But those cars run at very low speeds and aren’t required to meet federal safety standards. The federal government hasn’t yet released crashtest results for the Volt and Leaf.
Bill Mayhugh uses a drill to remove rivets holding airducts.
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Salisbury Orthopaedic Associates
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TUESDAY April 26, 2011
Tressel in trouble in Columbus BY RUSTY MILLER Associated Press
COLUMBUS, Ohio — In a sharply worded rebuke of Ohio State’s Jim Tressel, the NCAA on Monday accused the 10-year coach of withholding information and lying to keep Buckeyes players on the field who had accepted improper benefits from the owner of a tattoo parlor. In a “notice of allegations” sent to the school, the NCAA said Monday that the violations relating to the coach are considered “potential major violations.” Ohio State was not cited
for the most serious of institutional breaches since Tressel hid information from his superiors for more than nine months. The university has 90 days to respond to the ruling body of college sports’ request for information before a scheduled date before the NCAA’s committee on infractions on Aug. 12 in Indianapolis. In a 13-page indictment of Tressel’s behavior, the NCAA alleged that Tressel had “permitted football student-athletes to participate in intercollegiate athletics while ineligible.” It also said he “failed to deport himself ...
(with) honesty and integrity” and said he was lying when he filled out a compliance form in September which said he had no knowledge of any NCAA violations by any of his players. Athletic director Gene Smith said he would have “no comments until the case is resolved.” The university issued a statement that the allegations were consistent with what it had already self-reported to the NCAA on March 8. Tressel’s troubles began with an April 2, 2010, email from Columbus lawyer Christopher Cicero. Cicero, a
former Ohio State walk-on player, informed Tressel that a federal agency had raided the house of tattoo-shop owner Eddie Rife and discovered a multitude of autographed Ohio State jerseys, cleats, pants and helmets, Big Ten championship rings and the “gold pants” trinkets given to Buckeyes players for beating archrival Michigan. Tressel responded, “I will get on it ASAP.” Yet he did not notify Smith or Ohio State President E. Gordon Gee, anyone else in the athletic department, the
See TRESSEL, 3B Ohio State head coach Jim Tressel is being accused of lying to hide violations by OSU players.
CLIFF PEELER BASEBALL CLASSIC
Davie takes the Peeler BY MIKE LONDON firstname.lastname@example.org
— Davie C o u n t y Davie 9 used wallMcMichael 2 ball take an early lead and smallball to finally put away McMichael in the championship game of the Cliff Peeler Baseball Classic late Monday night. Davie (18-2) won 9-2 at Salisbury High’s Robertson Stadium, taking its 12th in a row and its third Peeler title. The War Eagles also prevailed in 2001 and 2007 under coach Mike Herndon. Joe Watson, who slammed three homers in tourney opener, the knocked in two more runs against McMichael (13-7) and earned the Kendall Huffman Memorial Award that goes to the MVP. “It means a lot to me as a great individual award, but it’s more important for our team,” Watson said. “Maybe I’ve picked the right time to start playing well.” Slated to start at 7 p.m., the first pitch was actually made close to 8:30. Despite the late start, the surging War Eagles got rolling early with an intimidating three-run first inning. jon c. lakey/SALISBURY POST Carson Herndon, the From left, Davie’s connor Bodenhamer, Joe Watson, Ryan Foster and Alex Newman celebrate Foster’s three-run home run coach’s son and the third War Eagle to swing, nearly drove in the sixth inning.
Cavaliers kick the extra point BY DAVID SHAW email@example.com
SALISBURY — It’s a good thing style No. Rowan 14 points didn’t Lake Nor. 13 count in Monday’s Cliff Peeler Classic third-place game. North Rowan used six pitchers who yielded 15 hits, including eight for extra bases. Lake Norman commintted eight errors and played defense like it was a way of killing time between at-bats. In the end a four-run rally in the top of the seventh inning gave North an unsightly 14-13 victory. “We don’t play pretty games,” winning coach Aaron Rimer chuckled after the Cavs improved to 16-5. “It’s not allowed at North Rowan. As much as I’d want it to, we don’t allow pretty on the ballfield.” Lake Norman coach Robert little was thoroughly disgusted after the Wildcats (17-6) — pre-tournament contenders to win it all — suffered their third
loss in four games. “I’m very disappointed,” he said. “This was embarrassing how we fielded. If you told me we were going to score 10 runs, I would have said we’d win the game.” Instead, nine of North’s runs were unearned. The game-winning hit was delivered by junior Jake Smith, who lined a two-out, two-run single that sprawling LN center-fielder Mike Knight couldn’t grab. When relief pitcher Dakota Brown retired the Wildcats in the last of the seventh, North had wiped out a 9-2 deficit and won a game it probably shouldn’t have. “We’re gonna get down. We’re gonna make mistakes,” said North’s Matt Mauldin. “It doesn’t matter how far we’re behind. We know we can never give up.” Rimer, the first-year coach, was kicked out of the game for arguing with an umpire while the Cavs were batting in the top of the sixth. His pointed
a pitch through the left-field fence. It was one of the hardest-hit doubles in history and drew gasps from the crowd. “Just a 2-0 fastball down the middle,” Herndon said. “I thought I’d probably hooked it foul.” Proud papa Mike Herndon managed a smile or two talking about that rocket. “(Salisbury coach) Scott Maddox told me he was going to send me a repair bill for his wall,” he said cheerfully. Besides Herndon’s RBI double, Ryan Foster and Watson lashed RBI singles in that destructive first inning. Watson singled home another run in the third, but McMichael pitcher Jeffrey Harris dug in after that, and it became a ballgame. “Davie’s a very strong team, but no matter who you’re playing, you go out and play the game,” McMichael coach Mike Dalton said. “Jeffrey threw one of his best games, and if we’d done what we were supposed to do on a couple of bunts, we might’ve scared them to death.” Justin Cook’s two-run double in the fourth cut Davie’s lead in half, and the lead was still a precarious 4-2 in the top of the sixth when Davie hurler Will Beason (2-0) got the third out with two men on.
See DAVIE, 5B
Judge orders end to NFL lockout BY DAVE CAMPBELL Associated Press
jon c. lakey/SALISBURY POST
North’s Dakota Brown was the only hurler from either side See NORTH, 3B to toss a scoreless inning on Monday.
MINNEAPOLIS — Seven weeks into the NFL lockout, players have an early triumph over the owners in court. U.S. District Judge Susan Richard Nelson ordered an immediate end to the lockout Monday, issuing a sharply worded ruling as she sided with the players in their fight with the owners over how to divide the $9 billion business. The NFL responded by filing a notice of appeal questioning whether Nelson exceeded her jurisdiction, seeking relief from the 8th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in St. Louis. Nelson granted a request for a preliminary injunction to lift the lockout, saying she was swayed by the players’ argument that the NFL’s first work stoppage since 1987 is hurting their careers. The plaintiffs “have made a strong showing that allow-
ing the League to continue their ‘lockout’ is presently inflicting, and will continue to inflict, irreparable harm upon them, particularly when weighed against the lack of any real injury that would be imposed on the NFL by issuing the preliminary injunction,” Nelson wrote. If the injunction is upheld, the NFL must resume business, although under what guidelines is uncertain. It could invoke the 2010 rules for free agency, meaning players would need six seasons of service before becoming unrestricted free agents when their contracts expire; previously, it was four years. The requirement for unrestricted free agents would be four years rather than the three years before 2010. There also was no salary cap in 2010, meaning teams could spend as much — or as little — as they wanted. Also, the NFL would need
See LOCKOUT, 4B
2B • TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011
TV Sports Tuesday, April 26 CYCLING 4 p.m. VERSUS — Tour de Romandie, prologue, at Martigny, Switzerland (same-day tape) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m. MLB — Chicago White Sox at N.Y. Yankees 8 p.m. WGN — Colorado at Chicago Cubs 10 p.m. MLB — Atlanta at San Diego NBA BASKETBALL 7:30 p.m. NBA — Playoffs, first round, game 5, Atlanta at Orlando 8 p.m. TNT — Playoffs, first round, game 5, Indiana at Chicago 10:30 p.m. TNT — Playoffs, first round, game 5, New Orleans at L.A. Lakers NHL HOCKEY 7:30 p.m. VERSUS — Playoffs, first round, game 7, Buffalo at Philadelphia 10 p.m. VERSUS — Playoffs, first round, game 7, Chicago at Vancouver
Area schedule Tuesday, April 26 INTIMIDATORS BASEBALL 7:05 p.m. Kannapolis at Lexington Legends PREP BASEBALL 7 p.m. Chatham Central at North Rowan Lexington at Salisbury Reagan at Davie PREP SOFTBALL 4:30 p.m. Salisbury at Lexington 6 p.m. North Rowan at Chatham Central PREP BOYS TENNIS CCC individuals Wednesday, April 27 INTIMIDATORS BASEBALL 7:05 p.m. Kannapolis at Lexington Legends PREP GIRLS SOCCER 7 p.m. Thomasville at Salisbury PREP BASEBALL F&M Bank Classic 10 a.m. NW Cabarrus vs. South Rowan 1 p.m. East Rowan vs. Mt. Pleasant 4 p.m. Robinson vs. West Rowan 7 p.m. A.L. Brown vs. Carson
College baseball Standings SAC SAC Overall Catawba 23-4 39-9 Wingate 17-10 33-20 16-11 31-16 Tusculum Lincoln Memorial 16-11 29-22 Carson-Newman 15-12 20-28 14-13 24-27 Newberry Mars Hill 11-16 23-26 Anderson 10-17 20-30 7-29 13-34 Lenoir-Rhyne Brevard 5-21 13-28 Tuesday’s games Limestone at Carson-Newman Wednesday’s games Carson-Newman at King Limestone at Tusculum
ACC Atlantic ACC Overall 14-7 31-10 Florida State Clemson 11-10 25-14 N.C. State 9-12 24-18 7-14 16-25 Wake Forest Boston College 6-14 14-24 Maryland 4-17 17-25 Coastal 18-3 40-4 Virginia Georgia Tech 17-4 30-11 Miami 15-5 27-13 13-8 32-10 North Carolina Virginia Tech 7-14 23-18 Duke 4-17 20-23 Monday’s game St. John’s 5, Boston College 4 Tuesday’s games N.C. A&T at Virginia Tech Davidson at Duke Virginia Commonwealth at Virginia Furman at Clemson
SEC Eastern SEC Overall South Carolina 14-4 31-8 14-4 35-5 Vanderbilt Florida 14-4 31-10 Georgia 11-7 21-20 5-13 22-17 Tennessee Kentucky 4-13 19-21 Western SEC Overall 9-9 24-17 Mississippi Auburn 9-9 22-17 Arkansas 8-9 27-11 8-10 25-18 Alabama Mississippi State 7-11 24-16 LSU 4-14 24-17 Tuesday’s games Liberty at South Carolina Louisville at Kentucky Middle Tennessee at Tennessee Vanderbilt at W. Kentucky Samford at Auburn Georgia at Georgia Tech Alabama at Southern Mississippi St. Louis at Arkansas Nicholls State at LSU Wednesday’s games Tennessee Tech at Tennessee Tech Texas Southern at Auburn Pine Bluff at Mississippi
Southern SoCon Overall Elon 15-6 26-16 Georgia Southern 13-5 24-16 11-7 21-17 UNC Greensboro College of Charleston 11-7 27-15 Samford 12-9 24-17 10-11 25-17 Appalachian State Furman 9-11 19-23 The Citadel 8-13 16-24 Wofford 6-12 19-22 Davidson 8-15 16-22 Western Carolina 7-14 16-20 Tuesday’s games Appalachian State at Radford Furman at Clemson Davidson at N.C. Central Western Carolina at High Point Wake Forest at Elon Samford at Auburn
Prep baseball Peeler Classic Saturday’s results 1st round McMichael 7, Salisbury 6 Lake Norman 2, West Stokes 1 Davie County 12, West Iredell 1 North Rowan 12, Central Cabarrus 10 Consolation bracket West Iredell 9, Central Cabarrus 5 West Stokes 10, Salisbury 0 Semifinals Davie County 12, North Rowan 0 McMichael 9, Lake Norman 5 7th place Central Cabarrus 5, Salisbury 3 (9) 5th place West Stokes 12, West Iredell 10 3rd place North Rowan 14, Lake Norman 13 Championship Davie County 9, McMichael 2
F&M Classic Wednesday’s games NW Cabarrus vs. South Rowan, 10 a.m. East Rowan vs. Mt. Pleasant, 1 p.m. Robinson vs. West Rowan, 4 p.m. Carson vs. A.L. Brown, 7 p.m. Thursday’s games Robinson vs. East Rowan NW Cabarrus vs. Carson A.L. Brown vs. West Rowan Mt. Pleasant vs. South Rowan Friday’s games West Rowan vs. Mt. Pleasant, 10 a.m. Carson vs. Robinson, 1 p.m. A.L. Brown vs. South Rowan, 4 p.m. NW Cabarrus vs. East Rowan, 7 p.m.
Standings 1A Yadkin Valley South Stanly North Moore North Rowan Albemarle West Montgomery East Montgomery Chatham Central South Davidson Gray Stone
YVC 14-2 13-2 12-2 9-7 7-7 6-9 5-9 2-14 0-16
Overall 15-4 15-4 16-5 11-8 7-10 10-10 5-13 3-16 0-17
2A Central Carolina CCC 7-1 5-2 5-2 4-3 1-7 0-7
West Davidson Central Davidson East Davidson Salisbury Thomasville Lexington
Overall 13-5 11-4 11-7 9-9 1-13 2-14
3A North Piedmont NPC 11-1 9-3 9-3 7-5 4-8 2-10 0-12
East Rowan West Iredell Carson South Rowan North Iredell West Rowan Statesville
Overall 15-5 11-8 13-6 10-8 6-8 3-17 0-19
3A South Piedmont SPC 12-2 10-4 9-5 9-5 5-9 5-9 4-10 2-12
NW Cabarrus Hickory Ridge Mount Pleasant Robinson Cox Mill Central Cabarrus Concord A.L. Brown
Overall 15-5 13-8 12-6 11-8 9-11 10-12 7-12 3-18
4A Central Piedmont CPC 7-1 6-2 5-3 3-5 2-6 1-7
Davie County North Davidson West Forsyth Mount Tabor R.J. Reynolds Reagan
Overall 18-2 11-4 16-4 6-11 10-9 11-7
Calendar May 11-12 — Owners meetings, New York. July 12 — All-Star game, Phoenix. July 24 — Hall of Fame induction, Cooperstown, N.Y. July 31 — Last day to trade a player without securing waivers. Aug. 15 — Last day to sign selections from 2011 amateur draft who have not exhausted college eligibility. Sept. 1 — Active rosters expand to 40 players. Sept. 30 or Oct. 1 — Playoffs begin. Oct. 19 — World Series begins. November — Free agent period to sign exclusively with former teams, first 15 days after World Series ends. Dec. 1 — Last day for teams to offer salary arbitration to their former players who became free agents. Dec. 5-8 — Winter meetings, Dallas. Dec. 7 — Last day for free agents offered salary arbitration to accept the offers. Dec. 11 — Collective bargaining agreement expires. Dec. 12 — Last day for teams to offer 2012 contracts to unsigned players.
Prep soccer Standings 1A Yadkin Valley Overall YVC East Montgomery 14-0 14-0 Gray Stone 11-1-2 11-3-2 8-3-2 8-4-2 North Moore Albemarle 7-5-2 8-6-2 North Rowan 7-7 8-9 South Stanly 5-9-1 5-9-1 3-10 3-10 West Montgomery Chatham Central 1-10-1 1-11-1 South Davidson 1-12 1-16 Wednesday’s game South Davidson at North Moore Thursday’s game South Davidson at South Stanly Friday’s games North Moore at Union Pines South Davidson at West Davidson
2A Central Carolina CCC Overall Salisbury 8-0 14-0-2 6-2 8-4-4 East Davidson West Davidson 4-3 11-6 Central Davidson 4-4 13-5 1-6 4-7-1 Thomasville Lexington 0-8 7-9 Wednesday’s games Thomasville at Salisbury East Davidson at West Davidson Central Davidson at Lexington Thursday’s game Lexington at Randleman Friday’s game South Davidson at West Davidson
3A North Piedmont NPC 11-0 8-2 7-3 3-6 3-6 3-8 0-10
West Rowan Statesville West Iredell East Rowan North Iredell Carson South Rowan
May 2 West Iredell at Carson Statesville at South Rowan East Rowan at North Iredell May 4 South Rowan at East Rowan Statesville at West Iredell West Rowan at North Iredell Result needed North Iredell at East Rowan
Overall 15-1 12-3-1 12-6 6-10 5-8 5-12 2-15
Prep softball Standings 1A Yadkin Valley YVC Overall South Stanly 14-0 16-2 Chatham Central 7-2 7-3 North Rowan 8-3 9-4 East Montgomery 5-5 7-7 Gray Stone 4-5 4-6 West Montgomery 5-7 7-9 North Moore 3-7 6-9 Albemarle 2-6 2-10 South Davidson 0-13 1-15 Tuesday’s game North Rowan at Chatham Central Wednesday’s game South Davidson at Thomasville Thursday’s game North Moore at East Surry Friday’s game North Moore at North Rowan
2A Central Carolina CCC Overall Central Davidson 6-0 17-1 West Davidson 4-1 9-6 East Davidson 3-2 5-7 Salisbury 1-5 1-7 Thomasville 0-6 2-7 Lexington -----Tuesday’s games East Davidson at Central Davidson Thomasville at West Davidson Wednesday’s games Central Davidson at North Davidson East Davidson at Ledford West Davidson at Wheatmore Thursday’s games East Surry at Central Davidson Salisbury at A.L. Brown Friday’s games West Davidson at East Davidson Salisbury at Thomasville
3A North Piedmont East Rowan North Iredell Carson West Iredell West Rowan South Rowan Statesville
NPC 10-0 8-3 5-4 4-5 4-6 3-7 0-9
Overall 16-1 11-7 6-9 5-7 6-9 4-11 0-9
Hickory Ridge at Carson May 3 West Rowan at South Rowan East Rowan at West Iredell Statesville at Carson (DH) May 4 East Rowan at South Stanly May 6 West Iredell at West Rowan Carson at East Rowan North Iredell at South Rowan
NHL PLAYOFFS FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7) Sunday, April 24 Philadelphia 5, Buffalo 4, OT, series tied 3-3 Nashville 4, Anaheim 2, Nashville wins series 4-2 Chicago 4, Vancouver 3, OT, series tied 3-3 Monday, April 25 Tampa Bay 4, Pittsburgh 2, series tied 3-3 San Jose at Los Angeles, 10 p.m. Tuesday, April 26 Buffalo at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m. Boston at Montreal, 7 p.m. Chicago at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Wednesday, April 27 x-Montreal at Boston, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at Pittsburgh, TBA x-Los Angeles at San Jose, TBA
NBA PLAYOFFS FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7) Sunday, April 24 Philadelphia 86, Miami 82, Miami leads series 3-1 Boston 101, New York 89, Boston wins series 4-0 Atlanta 88, Orlando 85, Atlanta leads series 3-1 New Orleans 93, L.A. Lakers 88, series tied 2-2 Monday, April 25 Memphis 104, San Antonio 86, Memphis leads series 3-1 Dallas 93, Portland 82, Dallas leads series 3-2 Oklahoma City at Denver, 10:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 26 Atlanta at Orlando, 7:30 p.m. Indiana at Chicago, 8 p.m. New Orleans at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 27 x-Philadelphia at Miami, 7 or 8 p.m. Memphis at San Antonio, TBA x-Denver at Oklahoma City, 8 or 9:30 p.m. Thursday, April 28 x-Chicago at Indiana, 7 p.m. x-Orlando at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. L.A. Lakers at New Orleans, 9:30 p.m. Dallas at Portland, 10 p.m.
Late Sunday Hornets 93, Lakers 88 L.A. LAKERS (88) Artest 7-10 0-2 16, Gasol 6-11 4-7 16, Bynum 3-8 5-6 11, Fisher 4-7 2-2 10, Bryant 5-18 7-9 17, Odom 1-7 4-4 6, Brown 3-6 00 6, Blake 2-3 0-0 6, Barnes 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 31-72 22-30 88. NEW ORLEANS (93) Ariza 8-17 3-4 19, Landry 6-11 4-4 16, Okafor 3-7 0-0 6, Paul 7-14 11-11 27, Belinelli 3-11 0-0 7, Green 1-3 1-2 4, Jack 1-6 3-4 5, Gray 3-3 1-2 7, Ja.Smith 0-1 0-0 0, Mbenga 1-1 0-0 2. Totals 33-74 23-27 93. L.A. Lakers 25 20 22 21 — 88 22 27 20 24 — 93 New Orleans 3-Point Goals—L.A. Lakers 4-18 (Blake 2-3, Artest 2-4, Barnes 0-1, Brown 0-2, Fisher 0-2, Odom 0-3, Bryant 0-3), New Orleans 4-14 (Paul 2-4, Green 1-1, Belinelli 1-4, Jack 0-2, Ariza 0-3). Fouled Out—Landry. Rebounds—L.A. Lakers 45 (Bynum 9), New Orleans 49 (Paul 13). Assists—L.A. Lakers 17 (Bryant 8), New Orleans 25 (Paul 15). Total Fouls—L.A. Lakers 22, New Orleans 25. Technicals—Paul. A—18,083 (17,188).
Monday’s boxes Grizzlies 104, Spurs 86 SAN ANTONIO (86) Jefferson 0-4 0-0 0, Duncan 3-7 0-0 6, McDyess 2-5 0-1 4, Parker 9-12 4-4 23, Ginobili 5-13 2-2 14, Hill 4-7 1-2 10, Bonner 2-4 0-0 4, Splitter 5-9 0-1 10, Neal 3-6 4-4 11, Green 1-4 0-0 2, Blair 1-4 0-0 2, Novak 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 35-75 11-14 86. MEMPHIS (104) Young 3-7 2-4 8, Randolph 3-7 5-5 11, Gasol 3-5 3-4 9, Conley 6-15 2-2 15, Allen 5-10 2-2 12, Battier 3-5 2-2 9, Mayo 4-10 1-2 11, Arthur 7-10 0-0 14, Haddadi 0-1 0-0 0, Vasquez 4-4 0-0 9, Smith 2-2 0-0 4, Powe 1-5 0-0 2. Totals 41-81 17-21 104. San Antonio 26 24 15 21 — 86 Memphis 21 27 30 26 — 104 3-Point Goals—San Antonio 5-18 (Ginobili 2-6, Parker 1-2, Neal 1-2, Hill 1-3, Jefferson 0-1, Green 0-2, Bonner 0-2), Memphis 5-12 (Mayo 2-3, Vasquez 1-1, Conley 1-2, Battier 1-3, Allen 0-1, Randolph 0-1, Young 0-1). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—San Antonio 41 (Splitter 9), Memphis 46 (Randolph, Gasol 9). Assists—San Antonio 16 (Ginobili 4), Memphis 22 (Conley 7). Total Fouls—San Antonio 16, Memphis 19. Technicals—McDyess. A—18,119 (18,119).
Mavericks 93, Blazers 82 PORTLAND (82) Wallace 5-11 6-6 16, Aldridge 6-15 0-0 12, Camby 2-4 0-0 4, Miller 8-14 1-2 18, Matthews 3-7 2-4 8, Batum 5-12 0-0 12, Roy 2-7 1-2 5, Fernandez 1-4 2-3 5, C.Johnson 0-0 2-2 2, Mills 0-0 0-0 0, A.Johnson 0-0 00 0, Barron 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 32-74 14-19 82. DALLAS (93) Marion 6-14 2-2 14, Nowitzki 8-18 9-11 25, Chandler 3-4 8-12 14, Kidd 1-7 2-2 4, Stevenson 0-3 0-0 0, Terry 8-18 3-3 20, Stojakovic 3-7 1-2 9, Barea 2-6 0-0 4, Haywood 1-1 1-3 3, Cardinal 0-0 0-0 0, Brewer 0-0 00 0, Mahinmi 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 32-78 26-35 93. Portland 20 23 20 19 — 82 Dallas 15 29 31 18 — 93 3-Point Goals—Portland 4-16 (Batum 27, Miller 1-1, Fernandez 1-2, Matthews 02, Wallace 0-2, Roy 0-2), Dallas 3-17 (Stojakovic 2-4, Terry 1-5, Nowitzki 0-1, Stevenson 0-2, Kidd 0-5). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Portland 45 (Aldridge, Wallace 9), Dallas 57 (Chandler 20). Assists—Portland 13 (Miller 7), Dallas 22 (Kidd 14). Total Fouls—Portland 24, Dallas 19. Technicals— Portland Coach McMillan, Portland defensive three second, Dallas defensive three second. A—20,837 (19,200).
ML Baseball Leaders NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING—Kemp, Los Angeles, .396; Votto, Cincinnati, .383; Ethier, Los Angeles, .380; Braun, Milwaukee, .378; Berkman, St. Louis, .377; Polanco, Philadelphia, .372; Phillips, Cincinnati, .364. RUNS—Braun, Milwaukee, 22; Votto, Cincinnati, 21; Berkman, St. Louis, 19; Kemp, Los Angeles, 19; Phillips, Cincinnati, 19; Fowler, Colorado, 18; Weeks, Milwaukee, 18; DWright, New York, 18. RBI—Fielder, Milwaukee, 22; Braun, Milwaukee, 20; Howard, Philadelphia, 19; IDavis, New York, 18; Kemp, Los Angeles, 18; Pence, Houston, 17; Pujols, St. Louis, 17. HITS—Kemp, Los Angeles, 36; SCastro, Chicago, 35; Ethier, Los Angeles, 35; Polanco, Philadelphia, 32; Braun, Milwaukee, 31; JosReyes, New York, 31; Votto, Cincinnati, 31. DOUBLES—Fowler, Colorado, 9; Ethier, Los Angeles, 8; Fielder, Milwaukee, 8; Kemp, Los Angeles, 8; Pence, Houston, 8; SSmith, Colorado, 8; 5 tied at 7. TRIPLES—SCastro, Chicago, 2; SDrew, Arizona, 2; Espinosa, Washington, 2; Hall, Houston, 2; CaLee, Houston, 2; Maybin, San Diego, 2; Morgan, Milwaukee, 2; Rasmus, St. Louis, 2; JosReyes, New York, 2; CYoung, Arizona, 2. HOME RUNS—Braun, Milwaukee, 8; Pujols, St. Louis, 7; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 7; Berkman, St. Louis, 6; Gomes, Cincinnati, 6; ASoriano, Chicago, 6; 8 tied at 5. STOLEN BASES—Bourn, Houston, 9; Tabata, Pittsburgh, 9; Desmond, Washington, 8; Kemp, Los Angeles, 8; JosReyes, New York, 8; Stubbs, Cincinnati, 8; Bloomquist, Arizona, 7; OHudson, San Diego, 7. PITCHING—Harang, San Diego, 4-0; 18 tied at 3. STRIKEOUTS—Garza, Chicago, 41;
ClLee, Philadelphia, 39; Halladay, Philadelphia, 39; Lincecum, San Francisco, 38; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 36; JSanchez, San Francisco, 33; JoJohnson, Florida, 33. SAVES—Street, Colorado, 8; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 6; LNunez, Florida, 6; Hanrahan, Pittsburgh, 6; BrWilson, San Francisco, 5; Putz, Arizona, 5; HBell, San Diego, 5; Contreras, Philadelphia, 5; Broxton, Los Angeles, 5; Marmol, Chicago, 5.
Hornets fall in nine
AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING—Bautista, Toronto, .364; MiYoung, Texas, .363; Gordon, Kansas City, .356; Hafner, Cleveland, .348; Boesch, Detroit, .348; Kubel, Minnesota, .347; Fuld, Tampa Bay, .346; AlRodriguez, New York, .346. RUNS—MiCabrera, Detroit, 21; Bautista, Toronto, 20; Gordon, Kansas City, 18; Crisp, Oakland, 16; Teixeira, New York, 16; Beltre, Texas, 15; Kinsler, Texas, 15; Quentin, Chicago, 15. RBI—Beltre, Texas, 20; Francoeur, Kansas City, 18; Damon, Tampa Bay, 17; Konerko, Chicago, 17; AlRodriguez, New York, 17; Martin, New York, 16; Quentin, Chicago, 16; Teixeira, New York, 16. HITS—MiYoung, Texas, 33; Gordon, Kansas City, 32; ISuzuki, Seattle, 30; MeCabrera, Kansas City, 28; Francoeur, Kansas City, 27; Fuld, Tampa Bay, 27; MIzturis, Los Angeles, 27; Konerko, Chicago, 27; Span, Minnesota, 27. DOUBLES—Quentin, Chicago, 12; MiYoung, Texas, 11; Gordon, Kansas City, 10; Moreland, Texas, 8; 8 tied at 7. TRIPLES—Crisp, Oakland, 3; SRodriguez, Tampa Bay, 3; Arencibia, Toronto, 2; Borbon, Texas, 2; Bourjos, Los Angeles, 2; MeCabrera, Kansas City, 2; YEscobar, Toronto, 2; Fuld, Tampa Bay, 2; JhPeralta, Detroit, 2. HOME RUNS—Bautista, Toronto, 8; Beltre, Texas, 7; Granderson, New York, 7; NCruz, Texas, 6; HKendrick, Los Angeles, 6; Martin, New York, 6; Posada, New York, 6; Quentin, Chicago, 6; Teixeira, New York, 6. STOLEN BASES—Fuld, Tampa Bay, 10; Crisp, Oakland, 8; ISuzuki, Seattle, 8; AHill, Toronto, 6; 7 tied at 5. PITCHING—Weaver, Los Angeles, 6-0; Scherzer, Detroit, 4-0; Masterson, Cleveland, 4-0; Haren, Los Angeles, 4-1; 11 tied at 3. STRIKEOUTS—Weaver, Los Angeles, 49; Verlander, Detroit, 35; RRomero, Toronto, 34; Haren, Los Angeles, 33; Danks, Chicago, 33; CWilson, Texas, 31; FHernandez, Seattle, 31. SAVES—MRivera, New York, 7; CPerez, Cleveland, 6; Fuentes, Oakland, 6; Farnsworth, Tampa Bay, 5; League, Seattle, 5; Feliz, Texas, 5; Papelbon, Boston, 5; Valverde, Detroit, 5; Soria, Kansas City, 5.
SALISBURY — A seventh-place game is an ideal C. Cabarrus 5 place to experiSalisbury 3 ment, so Salisbury coach Scott Maddox sent jayvee pitcher Scott Freidrich to the mound for his varsity debut on Monday morning at Robertson Stadium. Freidrich gave the Hornets a chance against Central Cabarrus’ Vikings, but at the end of a threehour, nine inning struggle, all Salisbury had to show for its efforts were sun-reddened faces and another Cliff Peeler Baseball Classic loss. Salisbury’s 5-3 setback was its fifth straight, and the Hornets (9-9) were the only team in the eight-team tournament field not to taste victory. “We outlasted Salisbury, and that’s about all you can say,” Central coach Jim Knight said. “I’m a history teacher, and that was a war of attrition. At this point, no one has a lot of arms left.” Central (10-12) scored the tiebreaking run in the ninth on a popfly single that would have been a routine play for Salisbury second baseman John Knox under normal circumstances. But Central had the goahead run at third base, the Hornets had the infield drawn in on the grass, and Central sophomore Quinton Covington became the proud owner of a game-deciding hit. “We bring ’em in, they bloop one, and we lose,” Salisbury coach Scott Maddox said. “We’re just in one of those stretches that you run into in baseball. It’s come down to a break in three of our last four games. Whether it’s been a bad hop, a ball that gets lost in the lights or a bloop, it just hasn’t gone our way.” Salisbury lost partly because it left 13 men on base and partly because four Hornet hurlers walked nine Vikings. Defensively, the Hornets were good. Right fielder Philip Tonseth made a sliding catch, and Knox, the second baseman, turned in a spectacular play for the first out in the sixth. “Salisbury’s second baseman made the best play I’ve seen all year,” Knight said. “They battled us all day.” Freshman Garrett Freeze pitched four shutout innings for the Vikings, and no one scored until the fifth. That’s when Freidrich tired. He walked two in that inning, and when the Hornets narrowly missed turning a double play that would’ve ended the frame, he had to face Central’s No. 3 hitter Ryan Yoder. Chase Bowden was warming up, but Maddox stuck with Freidrich for at least two reasons. First, the kid still had a shutout. Second, he’d gotten Yoder out twice, once on a strikeout. Freidrich got ahead of Yoder, but this time the 6-foot-200-pound righthanded hitter laid into one. His drive soared toward the distant wall in right-center where the marker reads 360. Tonseth immediately sprinted to the fence and arrived there ahead of the ball. “I was figuring on a fastball outside, and that’s what I got and I went with it,” Yoder said. “But then I thought for a second that kid in right field had robbed me.” Tonseth jumped at the fence and tumbled to the ground. Umpires waited to see if he’d caught the ball, but his glove was empty. The Vikings had three runs on one swing. “Yoder got on that one pretty good,” Knight said. “There aren’t many places in this park where you can hit a cheap home run.” Heading to the bottom of the sev-
Transactions BASEBALL COMMISSIONER’S OFFICE — Named J. Thomas Schieffer monitor for the Los Angeles Dodgers. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS — Selected the contract of INF Josh Wilson from Reno (PCL). Placed INF Willie Bloomquist on the 15-day DL, retroactive to April 22. LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Activated C Dioner Navarro from the 15-day DL. Optioned C A.J. Ellis to Albuquerque (PCL). PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Placed RHP Jose Contreras on the 15-day DL, retroactive to April 22. Selected the contract of RHP Michael Stutes from Lehigh Valley (IL). Promoted RHP Chance Chapman from Reading (EL) to Lehigh Valley and RHP Jordan Ellis from Clearwater (FSL) to Reading. SAN DIEGO PADRES — Recalled RHP Evan Scribner from Tucson (PCL). Optioned LHP Wade LeBlanc to Tucson. COLLEGE CALIFORNIA — Named Lindsay Gottlieb women’s basketball coach. FLORIDA — Named Matt McCall men’s assistant basketball coach. PENN STATE — Named Guy Gadowsky men’s hockey coach. TEXAS A&M-CORPUS CHRISTI — Named Marty Gross men’s associate head basketball coach.
South Atlantic Standings Northern Division W L Pct. GB Kannapolis (White Sox)12 5 .706 — 1 ⁄2 Hickory (Rangers) 12 6 .667 Greensboro (Marlins) 11 7 .611 11⁄2 1 Hagerstown (Nationals)11 7 .611 1 ⁄2 Delmarva (Orioles) 9 9 .500 31⁄2 Lakewood (Phillies) 7 10 .412 5 6 West Virginia (Pirates) 6 11 .353 Southern Division W L Pct. GB Asheville (Rockies) 11 7 .611 — 10 8 .556 1 Lexington (Astros) Charleston (Yankees) 9 9 .500 2 Greenville (Red Sox) 9 9 .500 2 7 10 .412 31⁄2 Savannah (Mets) Augusta (Giants) 6 12 .333 5 Rome (Braves) 4 14 .222 7 Monday’s Games Lakewood 4, Charleston, S.C. 3 Asheville 12, Rome 3 Greensboro 5, Greenville 2 Augusta 9, Hickory 3 Delmarva 7, Savannah 3 Hagerstown 3, West Virginia 0 Lexington 7, Kannapolis 6, 10 innings Tuesday’s Games Augusta at Hickory, 11 a.m. Charleston, S.C. at Lakewood, 6:35 p.m. Greensboro at Greenville, 7 p.m. Asheville at Rome, 7 p.m. Kannapolis at Lexington, 7:05 p.m. Hagerstown at West Virginia, 7:05 p.m. Savannah at Delmarva, 7:05 p.m.
BY MIKE LONDON firstname.lastname@example.org
enth, Maddox would’ve settled for any kind of run, cheap or otherwise. Salisbury had gone 16 straight innings without scoring. But the Hornets got a rally going when Ian Swaim was hit by a pitch, Spencer Carmichael singled, and Skyler Mikkelson walked. Swaim scored on a wild pitch, and it was 31. Knight turned to his closer Yoder, who had caught the first six innings on a hot day. “It’s not easy to go from catching to pitching,,” Yoder said. “You have to have the mindset of going from short arm to long arm.” Yoder retired Brian Bauk on a flyball to right for the first out, and Knox was called on for a sacrifice bunt that moved two runners into scoring position. It was unusual strategy to surrender an out down two runs, but Maddox had faith that Tonseth could ETTERS produce a game-tying single. “We knew John would execute on the bunt, and Philip is always calm and wants to be the guy at the plate in that situation,” Maddox said. Knight sensed danger. Tonseth jogged to first base with a walk , and it was up to Nolan Meyerhoeffer. He came through with a solid single to left to score two. Pinch-runner Chase Etters scored easily from second, and the Hornets had forced extra innings. “Their 4-hole hitter (Meyerhoeffer) bulleted one,” Knight said. “He shoved a fastball right back at MURPH Yoder, and not many people do that.” Reliever Sam Murph got the Hornets out of a jam in the seventh and enjoyed a breezy eighth, but Nick Estevez led off the ninth against him with a double down the left-field line. After a walk put two on, Knox relieved Murph. A nice sacrifice bunt by Mason Corzine set the table for Covington’s bloop, and Central led 4-3. Brandon Porter’s sac fly made it 5-3. Salisbury loaded the bases in the bottom of the ninth, but Yoder got Swaim to ground out to shortstop to finally end it. “Our pitching was the bright spot,” Maddox said. “We’ve just got to get the bats going.”
C. Cabarrus 5, Salisbury 3 (9 inns.) C. CABARRUS ab r Freeze p 1 0 Prsly p 1 0 Crzine ph 0 0 Cvngtn cf 4 1 Yoder c 3 1 Porter ss 3 0 Brgstr lf 5 0 Prdgn 3b 2 0 Snydr 2b 2 0 Tuz 1b 4 0 Estvz rf 3 1 Bruce 2b 2 2 Totals 30 5
h 0 0 0 2 1 0 1 0 0 2 1 0 7
bi 0 0 0 1 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 5
SALISBURY ab Bauk cf 4 Knox 2b 3 Tnsth rf 4 Mrhfr c 4 Vndpl 1b 3 Wolfe 3b 3 Swaim lf 4 Crmcl ss 3 Crslr dh 2 Mklsn dh 0 Etters dh 0 Murph p 0 Totals 30
r 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 3
h 0 0 1 1 2 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 6
bi 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2
C. Cabarrus 000 030 002 — 5 Salisbury 000 000 300 — 3 LOB — C. Cabarrus 11, Salisbury 13. 2B — Estevez. HR — Yoder. SB — Covington 2, Freeze, Estevez, Yoder. CS — Van der Poel. SF — Porter. S — Corzine, Van der Poel, Knox. IP H R ER BB K C. Cabarrus Freeze 4 2 0 0 2 4 Pressley 2 1 3 3 4 2 3 3 0 0 4 1 Yoder W Salisbury 3 4 5 4 3 42⁄3 Freidrich 2 1 0 0 3 3 Bowden 2 1 1 1 2 Murph L, 0-1 11⁄3 1 1 0 0 1 0 Knox Murph pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. WP — Freidrich 2, Pressley 3. HBP — by Pressley (Swaim).
Sprint Cup Points leaders 1, Carl Edwards, 295. 2, Jimmie Johnson, 290. 3, Dale Earnhardt Jr., 276. 4, Kevin Harvick, 268. 5, Kurt Busch, 267. 6, Kyle Busch, 257. 7, Ryan Newman, 253. 8, Matt Kenseth, 252. 9, Juan Pablo Montoya, 246. 10, Clint Bowyer, 245. 11, Paul Menard, 242. 12, Tony Stewart, 240. 13, Jeff Gordon, 234. 14, Mark Martin, 226. 15, A J Allmendinger, 226. 16, Greg Biffle, 221. 17, Denny Hamlin, 195. 18, Kasey Kahne, 194. 19, Martin Truex Jr., 192. 20, David Ragan, 191. Money leaders 1, Carl Edwards, $2,532,541. 2, Trevor Bayne, $2,102,913. 3, Kurt Busch, $1,752,026. 4, Jimmie Johnson, $1,744,476. 5, Matt Kenseth, $1,696,476. 6, Kevin Harvick, $1,688,536. 7, Clint Bowyer, $1,656,477. 8, Kyle Busch, $1,604,016. 9, Juan Pablo Montoya, $1,497,077. 10, Tony Stewart, $1,478,427. 11, Bobby Labonte, $1,465,898. 12, David Gilliland, $1,451,237. 13, Jeff Gordon, $1,435,326. 14, Ryan Newman, $1,382,113. 15, Denny Hamlin, $1,319,468. 16, Jamie McMurray, $1,277,150. 17, A J Allmendinger, $1,232,151. 18, Marcos Ambrose, $1,215,541. 19, Dale Earnhardt Jr., $1,203,838. 20, Regan Smith, $1,166,023.
Schedule April 30 — Crown Royal Presents The Matthew & Daniel Hansen 400, Richmond, Va. May 7 — Showtime Southern 500, Darlington, S.C. May 15 — Dover 400, Dover, Del. May 21 — x-NASCAR Sprint All-Star Race, Concord, N.C. May 21 — x-Sprint Showdown, Concord, N.C. May 29 — Coca-Cola 600, Concord, N.C. June 5 — STP 400, Kansas City, Kan. June 12 — Pocono 500, Long Pond, Pa. June 19 — Heluva Good! Sour Cream Dips 400, Brooklyn, Mich. June 26 — Toyota/Save Mart 350, Sonoma, Calif. July 2 — Coke Zero 400 Powered By Coca-Cola, Daytona Beach, Fla. July 9 — Quaker State 400, Sparta, Ky. July 17 — Lenox Industrial Tools 301, Loudon, N.H. July 31 — Brickyard 400, Indianapolis Aug. 7 — Pennsylvania 500, Long Pond, Pa. Aug. 14 — Heluva Good! Sour Cream Dips at The Glen, Watkins Glen, N.Y.
Intimidators fall; NFL legend dies From staff and wire reports Drew Lee hit his first homer of the season for the Kannapolis Intimidators in a 7-6, 10-inning loss at Lexington on Monday. Joe “The Jet” Perry dies SAN FRANCISCO — Hall of Fame fullback Joe Perry, the first player with back-to-back 1,000-yard rushing seasons and nicknamed “The Jet” for his sensational speed, died Monday. He was 84. The San Francisco 49ers announced that Perry, also a World War II veteran, had died Monday in Arizona of complications from dementia. Perry was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 1969 following a 16-year NFL career, 14 years with the 49ers and the other two for the Baltimore Colts. A three-time Pro Bowler and twotime All-Pro, Perry still stands as San Francisco’s all-time leader in yards rushing (7,344) and touchdowns rushing (50). He led the 49ers in rushing on eight occasions, including seven consecutive seasons from 1949-1955. “I was deeply saddened to hear of Joe Perry’s passing earlier today,” 49ers owner John York said. “He was a dear friend to my family and me and to the entire 49ers organization. He was also an intricate part of our rich history. A truly remarkable man both on and off the field, Joe had a lasting
impact on the game of football and was an inspirational man to the generations of players that followed him. Our heartfelt sympathy goes out to his wife, Donna, and his entire family. He will be sadly missed by all of us.” Perry finished with 9,723 yards rushing on 1,929 carries with 71 touchdowns in 181 career games. He also had 2,021 yards receiving on 260 catches for 12 touchdowns. He broke the NFL record for most career yards rushing, a total that was later topped by Jim Brown. Perry, who also spent a stint in the Navy and served during World War II, became the first player with consecutive 1,000-yard seasons in 1953 and ‘54. The 49ers retired Perry’s No. 34 jersey in 1971. Perry was a member of “The Million Dollar Backfield” featuring four future Hall of Famers in Perry, Hugh McElhenny, John Henry Johnson and Y.A. Tittle. For three seasons from 1954-56, they formed a fearsome foursome. The group remains the only fullhouse backfield to have all four of its members voted into the Hall of Fame. Perry regularly attended enshrinement ceremonies at the Hall of Fame in Canton, Ohio, supporting 49ers ownership and former players. “All of us here are extremely saddened to learn of the passing of the great Joe Perry,” said Hall president and executive director Steve Perry.
FROM 1B outburst seemed to spark NR, which scored seven runs in the final two innings. “I hate to fire a team up like that,” said Rimer, who wasn’t sure if he was ejected or disqualified. “But sometimes you’ve got to do what you’ve got to do. I just wanted them to know how big that moment was.” North still trailed 13-10 when it came to bat in the top of the seventh. Mauldin, who went 3-for-5 with three RBIs, dumped a run-scoring single into shallow left field to spark the comeback. Then catcher Alex Morgan’s bad-hop single loaded the bases with one out. After retiring Matt Laurens on a popup, losing pitcher Alex Cagide uncorked a two-out wild pitch and Wesley Barker raced home to make it 13-12. “Our approach that inning was to just be patient,” said Morgan (3-for-5, 2 RBIs). “Hit the ball hard and if you can’t, try to work out a walk.” Smith was next and he
whipped a sinking liner that Knight nearly scooped out of the air while diving in medium left-center field. The ball trickled to his side as Mauldin and Morgan charged across the plate. “We really weren’t hitting the ball very well in the beginning,” Mauldin said, a reference to Lake Norman starting pitcher Taylor Thurber’s effectiveness. “But the way they kept messing up gave us a spark. It was like, ‘Don’t strike out. Just put it in play and maybe they’ll make a mistake.” Morgan added, “He threw a lot of strikes, but after a while we just hit him.” Their reward was an unexpected third-place finish in the tourney. “It feels good,” Mauldin said. “We’re a 1A school and look what we did to them.” • NOTES: Knight was 3-for-4 with a fourth-inning homer, two doubles and four RBIs. Teammate Joey McAlpin rattled three doubles. ... North’s Barker scored five runs. Mauldin went 5-for-8 and
TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011 • 3B
knocked in six runs in the tournament. ... North celebrates Senior Night tonight when it hosts YVC foe Chatham Central. North Rowan 14, Lake Norman 13 NORTH ROWAN ab r h Brown ss 4 2 1 Wyatt 1b 4 1 1 Brker 3b 3 5 1 Mauldin lf 5 3 3 Morgan c 5 2 3 Laurns rf 4 0 1 Smith 2b 5 0 1 Feezr dh 3 0 0 Mock rf 0 0 0 Kelly ph 0 0 0 Jnings cf 4 1 1 Fries rf 0 0 0 Totals 37 14 12
bi 0 0 1 3 2 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 9
LAKE NORMAN ab r h Sford 2b 3 1 1 Thrber p 4 0 1 IEdstn ss 3 2 1 JEdstn c 5 2 2 McAln 1b 5 3 3 Cgide 3b 4 2 3 Knight cf 4 3 3 Marx lf 2 0 0 Stires 3 0 1 1
bi 0 0 0 1 3 2 4 0
33 13 1511
N. Rowan 203 203 4 — 14 Lake Norman 450 202 0 — 13 E — Blume, J.Edmiston 4, Seaford 2, I.Edmiston 2. DP — Lake Norman. LOB — North Rowan 9. HR — Knight (1). 2B — Barker, Morgan, Mauldin, McAlpin 3, Knight 2, Cagide, Seaford. SB — Mauldin, Knight. CS — Marx, Thurber. IP H R ER BB K N. Rowan Agner 2/3 2 4 4 2 0 Blume 1 1/3 5 5 4 1 1 Holshouser 2/3 0 0 0 2 0 Laurens 2/3 2 2 2 1 0 Smith W,1-02 2/3 5 2 2 0 0 Brown S,2 1 1 0 0 0 1 Lake Norman Thurber 5 7 7 2 1 8 McKee 1/3 2 3 3 2 1 Stires 1 0 2 0 2 1 Cagide L,2-2 2/3 3 2 0 0 0 WP — Blume, Holshouser, Smith, Cagide. HBP — by Agner (I.Edmiston, Knight), by Smith (Thurber), by Thurber (Wyatt), by McKee (Laurens). PB — J.Edmiston. T — 2:52.
jon c. lakey/SALISBURY POST
Lake Norman’s Alex Cagide can’t get to North’s Wesley Barker before he scores.
jon c. lakey/SALISBURY POST
North first baseman Tyler Wyatt tags out Lake Norman’s Trevor Dakota Brown (with glove), is congratulated by his teammates after picking up the save. Marx.
Golf needs new blood to succeed BY RON KROICHICK San Francisco Chronicle
Ten different players have won the past 10 majors. Charl Schwartzel is trotting around the globe wearing a green jacket. Some guy named Brendan Steele won two weeks ago in San Antonio. What in the name of Eldrick T. Woods is happening here? Golf needs fresh blood in this new era of Vulnerable Tiger, absolutely. But it also needs some young players to make more than a fleeting appearance in the winner’s circle — pronto — so fans can begin to know who the heck they are. As the 2011 season nears the end of its fourth month, the prevailing theme is the spate of unheralded winners. They streak across the sky like a comet, briefly gathering glory before abruptly disappearing. There went Jhonattan Vegas, winning the Bob Hope Classic and all but vanishing since then. D.A. Points soon followed, conquering Pebble Beach and not making a peep in the next two months. Steele, Gary Woodland, Martin Laird — it requires dimple-headed devotion to recognize this year’s parade of under-the-radar winners. The final round of the Masters resonated because of its chaotic theater, with three different five-way ties and no fewer than eight players seizing at least a share of the lead. But it also was cool because we knew many of the central characters, from Tiger Woods and Rory McIlroy to Adam Scott and Geoff Ogilvy. Not everyone can win 71 times, like Woods. But it would help if a handful of players — preferably dynamic young stars such as McIlroy, Rickie Fowler and Dustin Johnson — win often enough to carve out a stronger identity. Woods caused this logjam. Say what you want about his
lingering winless drought and increasingly snippy demeanor, but his impact on the game is undeniable. He made it more athletic (see: Johnson and Bubba Watson) and he brought more players into the fold (see: McIlroy and Jason Day). McIlroy spoke candidly in Augusta about his ambition climbing into another realm at age 7, when he watched Woods roll to victory in the 1997 Masters. Day similarly idolized Tiger as a kid in Australia, to the point of mimicking his preshot routine. There simply are more good golfers than ever, and it traces to the way Woods burst onto the scene early in his career — winning frequently, winning decisively and turning golf into a tantalizing path for young athletes all around the world. So now, as Woods struggles to rediscover his game at 35, there is not one heir to the throne but an ever-expanding crowd. Martin Kaymer, ranked second after a stint at No. 1, is steady but not especially charismatic. Neither top-rated Lee Westwood nor No. 3 Luke Donald has won a major, and both are in their 30s. The most intriguing faces are the youngest: McIlroy (21), Fowler (22), Day (23), Matteo Manassero (18) and Ryo Ishikawa (19). Manassero offered another hint of his immense talent earlier this month, when he won the European Tour event in Malaysia, topping a field including Schwartzel and McIlroy. McIlroy did his part, fighting through jet lag to rise into weekend contention before finishing third. That counted as newsworthy, mostly because people still held fresh visions of his Masters experience — three fabulous days and one epic, final-round meltdown.
TRESSEL FROM 1B NCAA compliance department, or anyone in the university’s legal department. Instead, he forwarded the email to Jeannette, Pa., businessman Ted Sarniak, a friend and mentor to star quarterback Terrelle Pryor, who was subsequently discovered to be one of the players involved with Rife. The Columbus Dispatch reported Monday that Tressel went on to exchange at least 12 emails with Cicero, and also had numerous lengthy telephone conversations with Sarniak over the weeks and months ahead. Tressel still did not tell any of his superiors, anyone at the NCAA or his own compliance or legal departments. In September of 2010, Tressel even signed a mandatory and rather routine Ohio State compliance form which clearly and simply asks if he the coach has knowledge of any NCAA violations. By signing and dating it, he said that he did not. The U.S. Attorney contacted Ohio State in December to notify the university that it had come across the memorabilia. That prompted a cursory investigation — Smith conceded to The Associated Press last week that the effort was rushed — that did not turn up the telltale emails between Cicero and Tressel but did uncover the players’ involvement with Rife. After consulting with the NCAA and the Big Ten, Pryor and four other top players were handed five-game suspensions — curiously not including the next game, the Sugar Bowl, but beginning with the first five games of the 2011 season. Tressel was asked at a news conference if the players knew they were doing something wrong. “I suppose that would be something rattling around inside the head of each of them individually,” he said. “We all have a little sensor within us, ‘Well, I’m not sure if I should be doing this.’”
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4B • TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011
Grizzlies take commanding 3-1 lead Associated Press
The NBA roundup ... MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Mike Conley had 15 points and seven assists to help the eighthseeded Memphis Grizzlies rout the San Antonio Spurs 104-86 on Monday night and grab a commanding 3-1 lead in their opening series. The Grizzlies already had made franchise history by winning their first playoff game in Game 1 and added their first playoff win at home. Now they are a game AssOciAted pRess away from becoming the secMemphis’ O.J. Mayo cools off his hot shooting hands in the ond eighth seed to knock off a No. 1 seed since the NBA exGrizzlies’ 104-86 win Monday night.
Leslie to stay at State
NCAA FOOTBALL OMAHA, Neb. — Nebraska athletic director Tom Osborne is hoping Bo Pelini’s new five-year contract wards off teams that might want to hire the Cornhuskers’ head coach. Pelini’s deal gives him an immediate $425,000 raise, to $2.775 million, and will pay him more than $3 million a year starting in 2014. “We feel like he’s done a good job, and we’d like to retain him here and we want to send that signal,” Osborne said Monday. “In a relatively short time he’s gotten things moving in the right direction.”
SAN DIEGO — The Michigan State-North Carolina basketball game on an aircraft carrier on San Diego Bay on Veterans Day will be one tough ticket. If you’re Michael Jordan or Magic Johnson, no problem. If you’re among the approximately 4,000 military personnel selected, come on board. If you’re real tight with either school, you might have a fighting chance. Otherwise, a seat in front of a TV is going to be the only way to see the first NCAA hoops game to be played on a flat top. Organizer Mike Whalen of Morale Entertainment Foundation said tickets won’t be sold to the public. They’ll be free to those lucky enough to be chosen, and scalpers will be out of luck. Whalen said ticket holders’ names will be printed on the front, and ID must match. “It makes sure that the right people are going to the game and that there’s no aftermarket,” Whalen said Monday. “It’s an added measure of security. Again, this is a United States warship. We’ve got to make sure we know who’s coming onboard the ship.” Jordan and Johnson are ex-
pected to be the honorary captains. For obvious reasons, organizers won’t know until much closer to the Nov. 11 game which aircraft carrier will serve as host. It probably will be the USS Ronald Reagan or the USS Carl Vinson, said Whalen, who’s spent time in San Diego meeting with Navy officials. A court and stadium seating for about 7,000 fans will be set up on the flight deck. In case of rain, the game will be moved below to the hangar deck, with bleacher seating for the fans. Each school will get 750 tickets, 400 will go to coaches participating in a clinic and 1,000 will go to the Morale Entertainment Foundation and its partners: the Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society, Wounded Warrior Project and the San Diego Air & Space Museum. Although the teams’ travel expenses will be paid by organizers, each school is giving up a home date — and the money it would have made. Whalen said talks with ESPN to broadcast the game should be finalized this week. Tipoff will be shortly after 4 p.m. San Diego time. Whalen said organizers also plan a postgame concert on the carrier.
The NHL roundup ... TAMPA, Fla. — The Tampa Bay Lightning followed Dwayne Roloson’s lead to remain alive in the NHL playoffs. The 41-year-old goaltender, who says the key to thriving in the postseason is to have a short-term memory, stopped 27 shots Monday night to outplay Pittsburgh’s Marc-Andre Fleury and beat the Penguins 4-2 to force a Game 7 in their first-round Eastern Conference series. The deciding game is Wednesday night in Pittsburgh, where fifth-seeded Tampa Bay has already won twice this postseason, including an 8-2 Game 5 blowout that began its comeback from a 3-1 deficit in the series. “We just played two Game 7s because that is the position we are in,” Lightning coach Guy Boucher said after his team avoided
elimination for the second time in three days. “That fifth game was a do or die for us, and the sixth was a do or die.” Steve Downie put the Lightning ahead for good, scoring just over a minute after Pittsburgh’s Jordan Staal gave the fourth-seeded Penguins life with a goal that made it 2-2 early in the third. Teddy Purcell, Sean Bergenheim and Ryan Malone also scored against Fleury, who faltered for the second straight game. “It’s a seven-game series. They’re a good team,” Pittsburgh’s James Neal said. “We’ve played them hard all series long. It comes down to one now. Lay it out on the line ... do what we can, and come out with the win.” Pulled after yielding four goals on 14 shots in Game 5, Fleury couldn’t protect an early lead and struggled again when Pittsburgh looked like it had regained momentum.
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The Pittsburgh goalie was spectacular in Game 1, delivering an acrobatic 32-save performance that produced his fifth career postseason shutout. He’s struggled in the Penguins’ three losses and allowed the Lightning to rally from two-goal deficits in two games Pittsburgh went on to win. Still, Fleury expects the Penguins to regroup and win Game 7. “We know we can play,” Fleury said. “I’m still positive and think we can do it.” Downie’s go-ahead goal came moments after Roloson rejected point-blank shots by Maxime Talbot and Pascal Dupuis. The Tampa Bay goalie also was at his best in the second period, when the Lightning killed four penalties and Pittsburgh’s Chris Conner failed to score on a penalty shot that would have tied the score.
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— and Jason Kidd had 14 assists to make sure Dallas bounced back strong from blowing a 23-point lead over the final 14 minutes of Game 4. Now the Mavericks have two days to rest up before trying to close out the series in Game 6 on Thursday night in Portland. It won’t be easy as the Trail Blazers have won all four meetings there this season. History is certainly on Dallas’ side to pull out the series. Of the previous 157 series tied at 2, the Game 5 winner has come out on top 83 percent of the time.
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NBA DEERFIELD, Ill. — Good news for Chicago Bulls star Derrick Rose: An MRI has come back negative on his sprained left ankle. The team confirmed the
Authorities say Caracter was freed later Sunday morning on $1,000 bond weren’t immediately returned. It wasn’t clear if Caracter had a lawyer, and a call by The Associated Press to the Lakers’ organization wasn’t immediately returned.
RALEIGH — North Carolina State forward C.J. Leslie isn’t entering the NBA draft this year. Team spokeswoman Annabelle Myers said Monday that Leslie opted not to file paperwork to enter the draft early. The deadline for underclassmen to enter the draft was 11:59 p.m. Sunday. The 6-foot-8 Leslie averaged 11 points and a team-best 7.2 rebounds as a freshman last season for the Wolfpack, who finished 15-16 in coach Sidney Lowe’s final year. Leslie was a McDonald’s All-American in 2010 who was considered a possible one-anddone player coming out of high school.
news Monday. Rose had a walking boot on his left foot Sunday but the AllStar point guard is expected to play against Indiana in Game 5 on Tuesday night in Chicago. The Bulls lead the firstround playoff series 3-1. Rose sprained his left ankle late in the first quarter of Saturday’s 89-84 loss to the Pacers. CARACTER ARRESTED NEW ORLEANS — Authorities say Los Angeles Lakers forward Derrick Caracter was arrested in New Orleans, accused of public drunkenness and shoving a pregnant cashier at a pancake restaurant. Police said the 22-year-old player was arrested early Sunday and booked into jail on charges of battery, public drunkenness and resisting arrest. They say Caracter allegedly grabbed and shoved the cashier at an International House of Pancakes after he was refused service and became belligerent. The woman wasn’t injured.
Mavericks 93, Trail Blazers 82 DALLAS — Holding another double-digit lead going into the fourth quarter, the Dallas Mavericks found a great way to protect it. They just stood and watched the Portland Trail Blazers miss 10 straight shots. Dirk Nowitzki scored 11 of his 25 points in the third quarter and the Dallas Mavericks avoided another late collapse to beat the Portland Trail Blazers 93-82 Monday night to take a 3-2 lead in their firstround series. Tyson Chandler had 14 points and 20 rebounds — his most ever in a playoff game
Lightning forces Game 7
panded to a best-of-seven series and join the 2007 Golden State Warriors. Game 5 is Wednesday in San Antonio. Darrell Arthur added 14 points off the bench for Memphis. Tony Allen had 12, Zach Randolph and O.J. Mayo 11 apiece. Tony Parker led the Spurs with 23 points, but he also had seven turnovers. Manu Ginobili had 14, Gary Neal 11, and George Hill and Tiago Splitter 10 each. Splitter, a rookie from Brazil, had not played previously in this series. Tim Duncan had six points on his 35th birthday.
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to determine what or if offseason workouts can be held while the appeal is being heard. Clearly, it’s complicated. Jim Quinn, an attorney for the players said time is of the essence. “They better act quickly, because as of right now there’s no stay and, presumably, players could sign with teams,” he said. “There are no guidelines as of right now, so they have to put something in place quickly.” Owners imposed the lockout after talks broke down March 11 and the players disbanded their union. A group of players filed the injunction
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request along with a class-action antitrust lawsuit against the league. Nelson’s ruling simply lifts the lockout and does not address any of the antitrust issues. That will come another day. “We believe that federal law bars injunctions in labor disputes,” the league said. “We are confident that the Eighth Circuit will agree. But we also believe that this dispute will inevitably end with a collective bargaining agreement, which would be in the best interests of players, clubs and fans. We can reach a fair agreement only if we continue negotiations toward that goal.” The NFL is going forward with the draft, which begins Thursday night.
DAVIE FROM 1B
CLIFF PEELER BASEBALL CLASSIC
TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011 • 5B
crushed a three-run homer to blow it wide open. “I had a good at-bat, fouled off a few and then got a pitch I could do something with,” Foster said. “But we got it started with the smallball. That’s not something we’ve done a lot of, so it’s good to know we can do it.” McMichael ended Davie’s streak of five consecutive 10run rule romps, but the War Eagles still walked away with championship medals. “One of our goals,” Carson Herndon said. “We didn’t win this last year, so we came here with a chip on our shoulder.”
“Beason’s our No. 4 or No. 5 pitcher, but we always feel good with him,” Coach Herndon said. “We knows he’s not going to walk many and he’s gonna pound the strike zone.” Davie players said that even though it was surprisingly tight when they came to bat in the bottom of the sixth, they weren’t worried. “It felt just like the North Davidson game to me,” Foster said. “That one’s 1-1 in the fifth, and then we have a 13run inning.” Davie 9, McMichael 2 Watson agreed. DAVIE “We’ve got the kind of line- MCMICHAEL ab r h bi ab r h bi up where we can bust out any Chney lf 4 0 1 0 Nwmn cf 3 1 1 0 Pcktt c 4 0 1 0 Bdhmr lf minute,” he said. “We know Mrtin cf 3 0 2 0 Hrndn ss 43 12 11 11 it’s gonna happen.” Shreve 2b4 1 0 0 Barber c 1 1 0 1 ss 2 0 0 0 Fster 3b 4 2 4 4 It happened in strange Shltn Gffney rf 2 1 1 0 Wtson rf 3 0 2 2 fashion when Davie’s sixth be- Brown 3b 3 0 0 0 Rndll 1b 4 0 0 0 Cook 1b 2 0 1 2 Phlps 2b 3 1 1 0 gan with three straight sin- Martn dh 3 0 0 0 Bswll dh 3 1 1 0 gles. The last two were bunt Totals 27 2 6 2 Totals 28 9 11 9 hits by Nick Boswell and Alex McMichael 000 200 0 — 2 Davie 301 005 x — 9 Newman. E — Shelton, Herndon. LOB — McMichael “We’ve been swinging so 9 Davie 7. HR — Foster (3). 2B — Cook, Hernwell, it was the first time we’ve don. SB — Cook, Shelton, Bodenhamer, Randall. SF — Barber. S — Shelton. bunted in a month,” Coach IP H R ER BB K Herndon said. “I didn’t know McMichael if we remembered how.” Harris L, 2-3 5 ⁄ 11 9 9 4 4 ⁄ 0 0 0 0 1 Connor Bodenhamer Foulks Davie walked to force home a run Beason W, 2-0 6 5 2 0 2 4 1 1 0 0 0 2 and Jacob Barber hit a sac fly Wilson WP — Wilson. HBP — by Beason (Martin, before Foster (4-for-4) Gaffney). BK — Harris. 2
jon c. lakey/SALISBURY POST
McMichael second baseman Slate Shreve takes a throw from home while Connor Bodenhamer slides into second.
jon c. lakey/SALISBURY POST
Carson Herndon drove in a run in Davie’s win.
jon c. lakey/SALISBURY POST
Will Beason threw six innings for Davie to pick up the win.
jon c. lakey/SALISBURY POST
Davie coach Mike Herndon, left, congratulates Ryan Foster on his third home run of the season.
jon c. lakey/SALISBURY POST
Davie pitcher Will Beason throws to first baseman Corey Randall in attempt to pick off McMichael baserunner Devin Gaffney.
6B • TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011
Expanded Standings New York tampa Bay Boston toronto Baltimore
W 12 11 10 10 8
L 7 11 11 12 12
cleveland detroit Kansas city Minnesota chicago
W 13 12 12 9 9
L 8 10 10 12 14
texas Los angeles oakland seattle
W 14 13 11 8
L 8 10 12 15
philadelphia Florida atlanta Washington New York
W 15 14 11 10 9
L 7 7 12 11 13
st. Louis cincinnati Milwaukee chicago pittsburgh Houston
W 12 12 11 10 10 8
L 10 11 11 12 12 14
colorado Los angeles san Francisco arizona san diego
W 15 12 10 9 8
L 7 12 11 12 14
AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division Pct GB WCGB .632 — — .500 21⁄2 11⁄2 .476 3 2 .455 31⁄2 21⁄2 .400 41⁄2 31⁄2 Central Division Pct GB WCGB .619 — — 1 .545 11⁄2 ⁄2 1 .545 11⁄2 ⁄2 .429 4 3 .391 5 4 West Division Pct GB WCGB .636 — — .565 11⁄2 — .478 31⁄2 2 .348 61⁄2 5 NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division Pct GB WCGB .682 — — 1 .667 ⁄2 — .478 41⁄2 4 .476 41⁄2 4 .409 6 51⁄2 Central Division Pct GB WCGB .545 — — 1 .522 ⁄2 3 .500 1 31⁄2 .455 2 41⁄2 .455 2 41⁄2 .364 4 61⁄2 West Division Pct GB WCGB .682 — — .500 4 31⁄2 .476 41⁄2 4 .429 51⁄2 5 .364 7 61⁄2
AMERICAN LEAGUE Monday’s Games chicago White sox 2, N.Y. Yankees 0 toronto 6, texas 4 L.a. angels 5, oakland 0 Tuesday’s Games Boston (c.Buchholz 1-2) at Baltimore (Britton 3-1), 7:05 p.m. chicago White sox (Floyd 2-1) at N.Y. Yankees (Nova 1-2), 7:05 p.m. Kansas city (Hochevar 2-2) at cleveland (Masterson 4-0), 7:05 p.m. seattle (F.Hernandez 2-2) at detroit (coke 1-3), 7:05 p.m. toronto (Litsch 1-1) at texas (Harrison 3-1), 8:05 p.m. tampa Bay (W.davis 2-2) at Minnesota (Liriano 1-3), 8:10 p.m. oakland (Mccarthy 1-1) at L.a. angels (chatwood 1-1), 10:05 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Boston at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m. chicago White sox at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m. Kansas city at cleveland, 7:05 p.m. oakland at L.a. angels, 7:05 p.m. seattle at detroit, 7:05 p.m. toronto at texas, 8:05 p.m. tampa Bay at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m.
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
L10 7-3 7-3 8-2 4-6 2-8
Str Home Away L-1 8-4 4-3 W-2 6-7 5-4 W-5 5-4 5-7 W-1 6-5 4-7 L-3 5-7 3-5
L10 5-5 7-3 4-6 5-5 2-8
Str Home Away L-3 7-2 6-6 W-4 6-3 6-7 L-3 9-5 3-5 W-3 4-3 5-9 W-1 4-6 5-8
L10 5-5 5-5 5-5 4-6
Str Home Away L-1 10-3 4-5 W-1 5-6 8-4 L-1 4-5 7-7 L-2 5-8 3-7
L10 6-4 8-2 6-4 5-5 5-5
Str Home Away L-1 7-4 8-3 W-2 9-4 5-3 W-3 4-5 7-7 L-1 5-4 5-7 W-4 5-8 4-5
L10 7-3 4-6 4-6 4-6 5-5 5-5
Str Home Away W-1 6-6 6-4 W-1 7-6 5-5 L-1 7-4 4-7 L-2 6-7 4-5 W-1 3-6 7-6 L-1 4-6 4-8
L10 5-5 6-4 5-5 4-6 3-7
Str Home Away W-1 6-4 9-3 L-1 7-5 5-7 L-4 4-5 6-6 W-1 5-5 4-7 L-4 3-9 5-5
NATIONAL LEAGUE Monday’s Games pittsburgh 4, Washington 2 Florida 5, L.a. dodgers 4 colorado 5, chicago cubs 3 cincinnati 9, Milwaukee 5 arizona 4, philadelphia 0 atlanta at san diego, 10:05 p.m. Tuesday’s Games N.Y. Mets (c.Young 1-0) at Washington (Zimmermann 1-3), 7:05 p.m. san Francisco (cain 2-1) at pittsburgh (Morton 2-1), 7:05 p.m. L.a. dodgers (Kershaw 2-2) at Florida (Volstad 1-1), 7:10 p.m. colorado (de La rosa 3-0) at chicago cubs (J.russell 1-2), 8:05 p.m. st. Louis (J.Garcia 3-0) at Houston (Norris 1-1), 8:05 p.m. cincinnati (Leake 3-0) at Milwaukee (estrada 1-0), 8:10 p.m. philadelphia (oswalt 3-0) at arizona (d.Hudson 0-4), 9:40 p.m. atlanta (Jurrjens 1-0) at san diego (Harang 4-0), 10:05 p.m. Wednesday’s Games L.a. dodgers at Florida, 12:10 p.m. cincinnati at Milwaukee, 1:10 p.m. colorado at chicago cubs, 2:20 p.m. atlanta at san diego, 3:35 p.m. philadelphia at arizona, 3:40 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Washington, 7:05 p.m. san Francisco at pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m. st. Louis at Houston, 8:05 p.m.
Williams patient with Sox Associated Press NEW YORK — White Sox general manager Ken Williams is taking a patient approach with his struggling ballclub. Williams traveled to New York after Chicago lost for the 10th time in 11 games Sunday. The White Sox hadn’t scored a run in two games and faced the first-place Yankees on Monday night. “All I can do is come to the clubhouse and give some hugs, some support in that way,” Williams said. “The good thing is we have the ability, we have the talent.” Williams spent 21/2 hours in an airport Monday waiting out a delay and listening to some very opinionated White Sox fans. They offered up all sorts of advice. But Williams prefers to ride out this deep funk — the White Sox were coming off threegame sweep in Detroit in which they failed to score a run in the final two games of the series. “We’ve earned every bit of it. We’ve not hit, we’ve not pitched consistently and we’ve not caught the ball. We’ve played as poorly as we possibly can play,” he said. “If there was an obvious reason it would be fixed.” The White Sox were expected to compete for the AL Central title this year after bringing in slugger Adam Dunn and increasing the team’s payroll to about $125 million. But in the topsyturvy division, Chicago is in last place at 8-14, 51/2 games back of Cleveland. Dunn and Alex Rios entered Monday hitting under .200 and the White Sox have hit .197 in their last 12 games. Williams and manager Ozzie Guillen both cited the tough pitching the squad has faced but wouldn’t use that as an excuse for the poor play.
Humber stymies Yankees in 6th start Associated Press
The AL roundup ... NEW YORK — Phil Humber has been on more teams than he has victories. His most impressive outing came against the ballclub that first recognized he had the talent to do something special. Humber held the Yankees hitless until Alex Rodriguez grounded a single up the middle with one out in the seventh inning Monday night and the Chicago White Sox made the effort stand up with a 2-0 victory over New York. “When I was young I had big dreams. I thought I was going to go out there and dominate every time,” Humber said. “It hasn’t worked out that way to this point.” Humber was making the sixth start of his career for his fifth team and had a career record of 3-3. Orginally drafted by the Yankees in 2001 — he turned them down to go to Rice — Humber never expected this kind of success against the All-Star lineup. “You don’t expect to hold an offense like that down especially just giving up one hit but you got to make pitches and not worry about who’s up there at the plate,” he said. The White Sox won for only the second time in 12 games. Chicago snapped a 23inning scoreless drought in the fourth when Carlos Quentin doubled and scored on Adam Dunn’s grounder, and added a run in the ninth after a popup fell behind the mound, in front of charging shortstop Derek Jeter. Sergio Santos got the four outs for his first save and Chicago’s second save in eight chances this season. He gave the White Sox a scare, though, allowing a leadoff single to Curtis Granderson. But Mark Teixeira hit into a double play. Rodriguez struck out to end the three-hitter. Blue Jays 6, Rangers 4 ARLINGTON, Texas — Corey Patter-
chicago White sox runner Brent Lillibridge, right, steals second base in the ninth inning while New York Yankees second baseman robinson cano drops the throw from home. son and Jose Bautista homered on consecutive pitches, tough-luck starter Kyle Drabek finally got another victory and the Toronto Blue Jays beat the AL West-leading Texas Rangers 6-4 Monday night. Patterson’s three-run shot off Colby Lewis (1-3) with two outs in the fifth was followed by Bautista’s 405-foot blast to left — his majors-leading eighth homer. After pitching coach Mike Maddux visited the mound, Adam Lind drew a walk and Juan Rivera followed with his first homer of the season for a 6-0 lead. Drabek (2-0), a 23-year-old rookie and Texas native, had gotten a no-decision in three consecutive starts that the Blue Jays
won after he had pitched into at least the sixth. The right-hander gave up three runs and five hits in six innings against the Rangers. Texas designated hitter Michael Young extended his hitting streak to 15 games with an RBI double off the right-field wall that made it 6-3 in the sixth. Ian Kinsler also had a run-scoring double in the inning. Toronto entered the four-game series having lost 10 of 14 games overall, but is now 12-1 in its last 13 series openers dating to last season. Jon Rauch worked the ninth, giving up a leadoff homer to Nelson Cruz, before closing out his fourth save in four chances.
Castro with rough day as Cubs fall to Rockies Associated Press
The NL roundup ... CHICAGO — Cubs shortstop Starlin Castro committed three errors in the second inning and the Colorado Rockies beat Chicago 5-3 Monday night. Matt Garza’s errant throw to first on a bunt was the Cubs’ fourth error of the night and opened the door to two more runs. Dexter Fowler had a triple, walk and scored a run for Colorado. Huston Street pitched the ninth for his eighth save in eight chances. Rockies starter Esmil Rogers gave up eight hits and four walks, but just three runs in 5 1-3 innings. Only one of the five runs scored against Garza were earned. He gave up three hits and a walk in six innings. Kosuke Fukudome set a career high with five hits, all singles and Darwin Barney hit a two-run homer in the first inning. Marlins 5, Dodgers 4 MIAMI — Omar Infante lined a two-out RBI single that left fielder Jerry Sands misjudged in the ninth inning, capping a two-run rally that helped the Florida Marlins beat the Los
colorado starter esmil rogers got the win for the rockies. Angeles Dodgers 5-4 on Monday night. Both runs were unearned. Scott Cousins’ two-out grounder scooted under the glove of shortstop Jamey Carroll for an error to score the tying run. Chris Coghlan was then intentionally walked to load the bases, and Infante lined a 1-0 pitch to left. Sands started in, braked and leaped, and the ball sailed over his glove. The Marlins’ ninth comeback win this season received a boost from All-Star shortstop Hanley Ramirez, who was mired in a 2-for-27 slump com-
ing into the game and held out of the starting lineup. He pinchhit with two outs in the ninth and Florida trailing 4-3, and his single put runners at first and third. Because of the fielding lapses, Jonathan Broxton (1-1) blew a save for the first time in seven chances. Brian Sanches (3-0) extended his scoreless streak to start the season to 13 2-3 innings with a perfect ninth. Reds 9, Brewers 5 MILWAUKEE — Dusty Baker shook up his lineup looking for answers with Scott Rolen on the disabled list. Brandon Phillips took advantage of being back in a familiar spot. Phillips went 3 for 4 and drove in three runs hitting fourth, Jay Bruce added a tworun homer and the Cincinnati Reds used a six-run third inning to beat the Milwaukee Brewers 9-5 on Monday night. “I came through, and I’m glad I did because we really needed those runs,” said Phillips, who has batted cleanup 343 times in his career. “The changes to the lineup really woke us up a bit.” Baker said he’ll continue shuffling the lineup to look for the right combinations.
“That’s what we’re going to have to do, especially until we get Scotty back,” Baker said of his third baseman. “I’m just glad we got Brandon hot.” Pirates 4, Nationals 2 PITTSBURGH — Brandon Wood’s two-run double in his first game for Pittsburgh was part of a four-run fourth inning. Paul Maholm (1-3) retired the final 13 batters he faced in seven strong innings as Pittsburgh made up the original series opener that was postponed by rain on Friday. Wood, picked up on waivers from the Los Angeles Angels on Friday, gave the Pirates their first lead with a two-run double. Announced paid attendance was 12,457, but only about 2,600 made it through the turnstiles on what wasn’t originally a scheduled game night. Also contributing to the poor showing was rain that caused a 21minute delay and a Penguins playoff game at the same time. Joel Hanrahan struck out pinch-hitter Rick Ankiel looking with runners on first and third and two outs in the ninth to finish his sixth save. John Lannan (2-2) allowed four runs on five hits and two walks with three strikeouts in 5 2-3 innings.
M O N D AY ’ S B O X S C O R E S American White Sox 2, Yankees 0 Chicago
New York ab r h bi ab r h bi 4 0 0 0 pierre lf 4 0 0 0 Jeter ss alrmrz ss 4 0 1 0 Grndrs cf 3 0 1 0 Quentin rf 4 1 1 0 teixeir 1b 3 0 0 0 Lillirdg pr-rf0 1 0 0 alrdrg 3b 4 0 1 0 Konerk 1b 3 0 1 1 cano 2b 3 0 0 0 a.dunn dh2 0 1 1 swisher rf 2 0 0 0 rios cf 4 0 1 0 posada dh 3 0 0 0 przyns c 3 0 0 0 Martin c 3 0 0 0 Bckhm 2b 3 0 0 0 Gardnr lf 2 0 0 0 Morel 3b 3 0 0 0 anJons ph 0 0 0 0 chavez ph 1 0 1 0 eNunez pr-lf0 0 0 0 Totals 30 2 5 2 Totals 28 0 3 0 Chicago 000 100 001—2 New York 000 000 000—0 dp—chicago 2, New York 2. Lob—chicago 4, New York 4. 2b—Quentin (12). sb—Lillibridge (3), Granderson (2), e.nunez (1). IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Humber W,2-2 7 1 0 0 2 5 0 0 0 0 1 sale H,12⁄3 1 2 0 0 0 1 s.santos s,1-1 1 ⁄3 New York a.j.burnett L,3-1 8 3 1 1 2 2 r.soriano 1 2 1 1 1 0 HBp—by Humber (swisher). Umpires—Home, sam Holbrook; First, Greg Gibson; second, todd tichenor; third, Gerry davis. t—2:41. a—40,506 (50,291).
Blue Jays 6, Rangers 4 Toronto Texas ab r h bi ab r h bi Yescor ss 5 1 2 0 Kinsler 2b 3 0 1 1 cpttrsn cf 4 1 2 3 andrus ss 4 1 1 0 Bautist rf 2 1 1 1 MiYong dh 4 0 2 1 Lind 1b 3 1 1 0 aBeltre 3b 4 0 0 0 Jriver dh 3 1 1 2 N.cruz rf-lf 3 1 1 1 JMolin c 4 0 0 0 dvMrp lf-cf 4 0 0 0 snider lf 3 1 1 0 torreal c 4 1 2 1 JMcdnl 2b4 0 1 0 Morlnd 1b-rf4 0 0 0 Wdwrd 3b 4 0 0 0 Borbon cf 2 1 1 0 Napoli ph-1b1 0 0 0 Totals 32 6 9 6 Totals 33 4 8 4 Toronto 000 060 000—6 Texas 000 012 001—4 dp—toronto 2, texas 3. Lob—toronto 4, texas 4. 2b—Kinsler (5), Mi.young 2 (11). 3b—Jo.mcdonald (1). Hr—c.patterson (2), Bautista (8), J.rivera (1), N.cruz (6), torrealba (3). cs—c.patterson (2). IP H R ER BB SO Toronto drabek W,2-0 6 5 3 3 2 2
rzepczynski H,22⁄31 0 0 0 0 11⁄3 1 0 0 0 0 Frasor H,1 rauch s,4-4 1 1 1 1 0 1 Texas 5 7 6 6 4 3 c.lewis L,1-3 Bush 3 2 0 0 1 0 strop 1 0 0 0 0 1 Umpires—Home, Bruce dreckman; First, paul emmel; second, rob drake; third, Gary darling. t—2:49. a—22,915 (49,170).
National Marlins 5, Dodgers 4 Los Angeles Florida ab r h bi ab r h bi Miles 3b 4 0 0 1 coghln cf 4 3 3 2 carroll ss 4 1 2 1 infante 2b 4 0 1 1 ethier rf 3 0 1 0 Gsnchz 1b 4 0 1 1 Kemp cf 4 1 1 0 stanton rf 4 0 0 0 sands lf 4 0 3 1 sanchs p 0 0 0 0 Loney 1b 4 0 1 1 dobbs 3b 4 0 1 0 Barajs c 3 0 0 0 J.Buck c 4 0 0 0 GwynJ pr 0 1 0 0 Bonifac lf 3 1 1 0 Navarr c 1 0 0 0 dMrph ss 3 0 0 0 deJess 2b4 1 2 0 Hrmrz ph 1 1 1 0 Garlnd p 1 0 0 0 Nolasco p 2 0 0 0 padilla p 0 0 0 0 r.Webb p 0 0 0 0 thams ph 1 0 0 0 choate p 0 0 0 0 Broxtn p 0 0 0 0 Mujica p 0 0 0 0 cousins ph-rf1 0 0 0 Totals 33 410 4 Totals 34 5 8 4 Los Angeles 000 100 210—4 Florida 001 001 012—5 two outs when winning run scored. e—carroll (3). dp—Los angeles 1, Florida 3. Lob—Los angeles 6, Florida 7. 2b—Kemp (8), sands (4), dobbs (2). Hr—coghlan 2 (4). sb—carroll (3), sands (2). s—Garland 2. IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles Garland 7 4 2 2 1 4 padilla H,2 1 2 1 1 1 0 Broxton L,1-1 Bs,1-62⁄3 2 2 0 2 1 Florida 7 3 3 2 4 Nolasco 61⁄3 0 0 0 0 r.webb Bs,1-11⁄3 1 0 0 0 0 1 choate1⁄3 Mujica 1 2 1 1 0 0 sanches W,3-0 1 0 0 0 0 0 Wp—Nolasco. Umpires—Home, paul Nauert; First, doug eddings; second, dana deMuth; third, Kerwin danley. t—2:53. a—11,633 (38,560).
Reds 9, Brewers 5 Cincinnati Milwaukee ab r h bi ab r h bi stubbs cf 5 2 3 0 Weeks 2b 5 1 2 0
Bruce rf 4 2 1 2 cGomz cf 4 0 1 1 5 1 2 2 Votto 1b 5 1 1 0 Braun lf phillips 2b 4 2 3 3 Fielder 1b 4 0 0 0 Gomes lf 5 1 1 1 McGeh 3b 5 1 2 0 Jrsmth p 0 0 0 0 Kotsay rf 3 0 0 0 cairo 3b 5 0 1 0 YBtncr ss 4 0 1 0 Hanign c 4 1 1 2 Lucroy c 4 1 2 1 Janish ss 3 0 0 0 Narvsn p 1 0 0 0 arroyo p 3 0 1 1 Kintzlr p 0 0 0 0 ondrsk p 0 0 0 0 almont ph 1 0 0 0 Hermid ph 1 0 0 0 Brddck p 0 0 0 0 Bray p 0 0 0 0 counsll ph 0 1 0 0 Masset p 0 0 0 0 Hwkns p 0 0 0 0 Heisey lf 0 0 0 0 BBoggs ph 1 0 0 0 Mitre p 0 0 0 0 Totals 39 912 9 Totals 37 5 10 4 Cincinnati 016 000 002—9 Milwaukee 000 010 112—5 e—Janish (1). Lob—cincinnati 6, Milwaukee 9. 2b—Votto (7), phillips (6), Hanigan (3), Weeks (4), Mcgehee (6), Lucroy (2). Hr—Bruce (3), Braun (8). sb—stubbs 2 (8), Bruce (3), Braun (3). sf— c.gomez. IP H R ER BB SO Cincinnati 6 2 1 2 4 arroyo W,3-2 61⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 ondrusek2⁄3 1 1 1 1 1 0 Bray ⁄3 2 1 0 0 0 1 Masset ⁄3 Jor.smith 1 2 2 2 0 0 Milwaukee 1 8 7 7 1 2 Narveson L,1-1 2 ⁄3 2 0 0 0 5 Kintzler 22⁄3 Braddock 2 0 0 0 1 3 Hawkins 1 0 0 0 0 2 Mitre 1 2 2 2 1 1 Balk—Narveson. Umpires—Home, Bill Welke; First, tim tschida; second, Jeff Nelson; third, Marty Foster. t—3:16. a—35,794 (41,900).
Rockies 5, Cubs 3 Colorado Chicago ab r h bi ab r h bi Fowler cf 3 1 1 0 Fukdm rf 5 1 5 0 Herrer 2b 3 0 0 0 Barney 2b 5 1 1 2 cGnzlz lf 4 0 0 1 scastro ss 5 0 0 0 tlwtzk ss 4 1 0 0 JeBakr 3b 4 1 3 0 Helton 1b 4 0 1 0 c.pena 1b 4 0 0 0 s.smith rf 4 1 1 0 Byrd cf 4 0 2 0 JoLopz 3b 3 1 0 1 asorin lf 3 0 0 1 Lndstr p 0 0 0 0 soto c 3 0 0 0 rBtncr p 0 0 0 0 Garza p 2 0 0 0 splrghs ph0 0 0 0 rJhnsn ph 0 0 0 0 street p 0 0 0 0 smrdzj p 0 0 0 0 iannett c 4 0 0 0 deWitt ph 1 0 0 0 rogers p 2 1 1 0 Mateo p 0 0 0 0 Wggntn 3b2 0 0 0 Totals 33 5 4 2 Totals 36 3 11 3 Colorado 030 020 000—5 Chicago 300 000 000—3 e—Garza (1), s.castro 3 (7). dp—colorado 1. Lob—colorado 4, chicago 12. 2b—Je.baker (4).
3b—Fowler (1). Hr—Barney (1). sb—spilborghs (1). cs—tulowitzki (1). s—Herrera. sf—a.soriano. IP H R ER BB SO Colorado 1 8 3 3 4 3 rogers W,3-1 5 ⁄3 1 0 0 0 1 Lindstrom H,5 12⁄3 r.betancourt H,6 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 street s,8-8 Chicago Garza L,0-3 6 3 5 1 1 7 samardzija 2 1 0 0 0 2 Mateo 1 0 0 0 1 2 HBp—by rogers (re.Johnson). Umpires—Home, angel Hernandez; First, paul schrieber; second, chad Fairchild; third, Joe West. t—3:12. a—37,417 (41,159).
Pirates 4, Nationals 2 Washington Pittsburgh ab r h bi ab r h bi espinos 2b4 0 0 0 aMcct cf 3 0 1 0 dsmnd ss 4 1 1 0 tabata lf 3 1 0 0 Werth rf 3 1 2 0 diaz rf 4 0 0 0 adLrc 1b 3 0 1 2 Walker 2b 4 1 2 0 Morse lf 4 0 0 0 pearce 1b 2 1 0 0 Wrams c 4 0 1 0 overay 1b 1 0 0 0 HrstnJr cf 2 0 0 0 BrWod 3b 4 1 1 2 ankiel ph 1 0 0 0 snyder c 3 0 1 1 Bixler 3b 3 0 0 0 cedeno ss 3 0 0 0 Lannan p 2 0 0 0 Mahlm p 2 0 0 0 coffey p 0 0 0 0 Bowker ph 1 0 1 0 Gaudin p 0 0 0 0 Meek p 0 0 0 0 L.Nix ph 1 0 0 0 Hanrhn p 0 0 0 0 sBurntt p 0 0 0 0 Totals 31 2 5 2 Totals 30 4 6 3 Washington 200 000 000—2 Pittsburgh 000 400 00x—4 e—Werth (2), desmond (7). dp—Washington 1, pittsburgh 1. Lob—Washington 5, pittsburgh 5. 2b—Werth (5), Br.wood (1). IP H R ER BB SO Washington 2 5 4 4 2 3 Lannan L,2-2 5 ⁄3 1 0 0 1 1 coffey2⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Gaudin2⁄3 s.Burnett 1 0 0 0 0 0 Pittsburgh Maholm W,1-3 7 4 2 2 2 8 Meek H,4 1 0 0 0 0 0 Hanrahan s,6-6 1 1 0 0 1 2 Umpires—Home, phil cuzzi; First, alan porter; second, James Hoye; third, d.J. reyburn. t—2:37 (rain delay: 0:21). a—12,457 (38,362).
Diamondbacks 4, Phillies 0 Philadelphia ab r Victorn cf 4 0 polanc 3b 4 0 rollins ss 4 0 Howard 1b3 0
Arizona h bi ab r h bi 0 0 cYoung cf 4 1 1 2 2 0 KJhnsn 2b 4 0 0 0 1 0 J.Upton rf 3 1 1 0 0 0 s.drew ss 3 0 0 0
BFrncs rf 3 0 0 0 Nady 1b 3 0 1 1 ibanez lf 3 0 0 0 Monter c 3 0 0 0 ruiz c 3 0 0 0 rrorts 3b 3 1 1 0 WValdz 2b2 0 0 0 Gparra lf 3 1 1 1 orr ph-2b 1 0 0 0 iKnndy p 3 0 0 0 cl.Lee p 2 0 0 0 Gload ph 1 0 0 0 stutes p 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 0 3 0 Totals 29 4 5 4 Philadelphia 000 000 000—0 Arizona 002 011 00x—4 Lob—philadelphia 3, arizona 2. 2b—polanco (5), J.upton (6). Hr—c.young (5), G.parra (1). sb—J.upton (4), r.roberts (3). IP H R ER BB SO Philadelphia cl.lee L,2-2 7 5 4 4 1 12 stutes 1 0 0 0 0 1 Arizona i.kennedy W,3-1 9 3 0 0 0 10 Balk—i.Kennedy. Umpires—Home, Bob davidson; First, Hunter Wendelstedt; second, Vic carapazza; third, Brian Knight. t—2:04. a—19,586 (48,633).
History on april 26: 1902 — cleveland’s addie Joss pitched a onehitter in his major league debut. Joss allowed a scratch single to Jessie Burkett as the indians beat the st. Louis Browns 3-0. 1905 — Jack Mccarthy of the cubs threw out three runners at the plate, each of whom became the second out of a double play in a 2-1 win over the pirates. 1941 — the chicago cubs became the first major league team to install an organ at their ballpark. roy Nelson took to the keyboard and played a pregame program. 1951 — connie Marrero of Washington pitched a one-hitter for a 2-1 win over philadelphia. the hit was a homer by Barney Mccosky. Joe coleman, the losing pitcher served up solo homers to Mickey Vernon and Gil coan. 1952 — detroit’s art Houtteman had his no-hit bid broken up on a two-out ninth-inning hit by Harry simpson but the tigers routed the indians 130. 1955 — New York’s Bob turley pitches a onehitter and struck 10 to lead the Yankees to a 5-0 win over the chicago White sox. 1961 — roger Maris of the New York Yankees began his successful run at Babe ruth’s singleseason home run record with the first of his 61 homers, connecting in the fifth inning against detroit right-hander paul Foytack. 1970 — Willie Mccovey and dick dietz each hit grand slams as the san Francisco beat Montreal 11-1 in the first game of a doubleheader.
Mccovey added another homer to back Mike Mccormick’s win. 1980 — steve carlton of philadelphia pitched the sixth one-hitter of his career against st. Louis for a National League record. the phillies beat the cardinals 2-0. ted simmons singled to lead off the second inning. 1990 — Nolan ryan tied Bob Feller’s major league record of 12 one-hitters as the texas rangers beat the chicago White sox 1-0. ryan struck out 16 as he allowed only ron Kittle’s check-swing single in the second inning. 1994 — Baltimore’s Brady anderson has four extra-base hits in the orioles’ 10-4 win over oakland. anderson’s two doubles and two homers came while leading off an inning. 1995 — the colorado rockies posted an 119 victory over the New York Mets in 14 innings, tying the NL record for innings played in a season opener. 2002 — odalis perez was perfect for six innings as Los angeles beat the cubs 10-0 at Wrigley Field, but he wound up with a one-hitter after speedy corey patterson beat out a bad-hop infield single leading off the seventh. perez faced the minimum 27 batters in his first career shutout. 2005 — alex rodriguez hit three home runs and had a career-high 10 rBis to lead the New York Yankees over the Los angeles angels 124. rodriguez homered in his first three at-bats, including his 11th career grand slam in the fourth. today’s birthdays: sean rodriguez 26; shawn Kelley 27; Kosuke Fukudome 34; Geoff Blum 38
Calendar May 11-12 — owners meetings, New York. July 12 — all-star game, phoenix. July 24 — Hall of Fame induction, cooperstown, N.Y. July 31 — Last day to trade a player without securing waivers. aug. 15 — Last day to sign selections from 2011 amateur draft who have not exhausted college eligibility. sept. 1 — active rosters expand to 40 players. sept. 30 or oct. 1 — playoffs begin. oct. 19 — World series begins. November — Free agent period to sign exclusively with former teams, first 15 days after World series ends. dec. 1 — Last day for teams to offer salary arbitration to their former players who became free agents. dec. 5-8 — Winter meetings, dallas. dec. 7 — Last day for free agents offered salary arbitration to accept the offers. dec. 11 — collective bargaining agreement expires. dec. 12 — Last day for teams to offer 2012 contracts to unsigned players.
SALISBURY POST Drivers & Transportation
TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011 • 7B
CLASSIFIED Drivers & Transportation
Food & Produce
Games and Toys
Health & Beauty Drivers
Cosmetologist, Esthetician & Nail Tech needed. Call Lisa 704-279-0909
DRIVERS NEEDED Due to increases in business Swing Transport is now hiring drivers for its Salisbury NC Location. Benefits include: 4 Competitive pay 4 Health, Life, Dental and Vision Plan 4 Paid Vacation 4 Paid Holidays 4 401k/Profit Sharing Plan 4 No Touch Freight 4 No Haz-Mat You can drive a truck and have a home life We operate primarily in SE TN, AL, GA, KY and NC and VA. Two years tractor-trailer experience required. Must be DOT qualified and have a Safe Driving Record.
Please Call 1-800-849-5378 Employment
$10 to start. Earn 40%. Call 704-607-4530 or 704-754-2731 Childcare
Preschool Teacher part-time. Christian environment. Exp. a plus. Send resume to: Jessica, 223 Fulton St., Salisbury, NC 28146
DriversPAY INCREASE! Regional Van Drivers start at 37cpm w/1 year experience. Training available for drivers w/less experience. Great Benefits/Home Weekly. Call 888-362-8608, or visit AVERITTcareers.com. EOE.
LPN/RN Baylor position available 7am7pm. Apply in person, Brightmoor Nursing Ctr., 610 W. Fisher St.
Call today! 704-797-4220
RRT/RCP, CRT/RCP, Sleep Tech. FTE & PTE available. Call Davie Medical Equipment 1-888-797-1044 Ask for Tom
Call Woodie's Painting 704-637-6817 Transportation/Logistics
Dispatcher assistant. Exp. req., computer friendly, get loaded exp. a plus. M-F 9-5. Call Curtis 704-2783532 ext 202 WANTED: LIFE AGENTS. Potential to Earn $500 a Day. Great Agent Benefits. Commissions Paid Daily. Liberal Underwriting. Leads, Leads, Leads. Life Insurance, License Required. Call 1-888-713-6020.
Experienced Med Tech needed. Apply in person at: The Meadows of Rockwell, 612 Hwy 152 E, Rockwell. No phone calls please.
Furniture & Appliances Air Conditioners, Washers, Dryers, Ranges, Frig. $65 & up. Used TV & Appliance Center Service after the sale. 704-279-6500
Clothing & Footwear
Bedroom Set, 5 pieces, dresser, hi-boy, night stand, 2 mirrors, headboard $325. Older 704-213-9811 Bedroom suite, new 5 piece. All for $297.97. Hometown Furniture, 322 S. Main St. 704-633-7777
Growing Pains Family Consignments Call (704)638-0870 115 W. Innes Street
Exercise Equipment Bicycle Rack, heavy duty. Saris brand. Holds 4 bikes. Hitch attached. Excellent condition. Salisbury 704-223-7057
Dedicated trucking company located in Salisbury, NC Is looking for an experienced dispatcher. The qualified individual must be able to manage others, have excellent communication skills, detail oriented. Above average writing and organization skills, ability to solve problems and work in pressure situations, and have above average computer skills. Trucking experience is required.
Farm Equipment & Supplies
Send resume to: P.O. Box 877 Jamestown, NC 27282
Farm Equipment, new & used. McDaniel Auction Co. 704-278-0726 or 704798-9259. NCAL 48, NCFL 8620. Your authorized farm equipment dealer.
Nursing Assistant Rowan-Cabarrus Community College seeks applications for a:
Full-Time Biology Instructor
Seeking Employment Caregiver. Christian & loving, seeking clients, 10 years exper, refs, 704-798-1737
ANDERSON'S SEW & SO, Husqvarna, Viking Sewing Machines. Patterns, Notions, Fabrics. 10104 Old Beatty Ford Rd., Rockwell. 704-279-3647 ATTENTION FURNITURE MAKERS! Large walnut tree logs $250. 704-223-2803
Freezer. Crosley Shelvador, 15.1 cu. ft., white. Must see to appreciate. $50. 704-857-8916
Bingham Smith Lumber Co. !!!NOW AVAILABLE!!! Metal Roofing Many colors. Custom lengths, trim, accessories, & trusses. Call 980-234-8093 Patrick Smith
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.
360 Long Tractor, $1,500; Goossen straw blower $1,250. Both pieces good condition. Price for both together $2,250. 704-202-5747
Solid Wood Pedestal Table w/4 Windsor Back Chairs and leaf. Excellent condition $175 OBO. 704-245-8843
Boat, inflatable. Sea Sense Sport 300. New in box. $60. Icemaker, Portable Magic Chef. $60. 336-655-5034
Flowers & Plants
Television set, 32" Emerson, with remote $50 good condition 704326-5008
Washer/dryer set $350; 30” electric range $175; refrigerator $225. Excellent shape. 704-798-1926
Boat, inflatable. Sea Sense Sport 300. New in box. $60. 8' workbench, heavy duty, wood. Peg board back. $90. 5½' nursery table w/adjustable legs. $50 336-655-5034
Want to sell quickly? Try a border around your ad for $5!
METAL: Angle, Channel, Pipe, Sheet & Plate Shear Fabrication & Welding FAB DESIGNS 2231 Old Wilkesboro Rd Open Mon-Fri 7-3:30 704-636-2349
Display case, extra nice. lights. Teak Mirrros, wood. 67” x 40” x 22”. $295. Call 704-639-0779 Dodge Coronet R/T 1967 factory air dash. Complete. $300. Please call 704-213-2484
Send us a photo and description we'll advertise it in the paper for 15 days, and online for 30 days for only
Found dog. Coon Hound, Monday, April 18, Gold Hill area. Call to identify. 704-279-2126
Salvation calls. Monogrammed handmade turkey calls. Scriptures engraved. Call 980-208-4171
Found dog. Possibly Jack Russell mix, female, April 21, on Young Rd & Archer Farms Dr. White with brown patches. Call to identify. 704-603-8327
All Coin Collections Silver, gold & copper. Will buy foreign & scrap gold. 704-636-8123
Found Female Pitbull, 46 months old. Heilig Road area. Call 704-6332103 or 704-640-0056 to identify.
Timber wanted - Pine or hardwood. 5 acres or more select or clear cut. Shaver Wood Products, Inc. Call 704-278-9291.
Lost Bass Tracker boat seat between Tamarac Marina & Jake Alexander Blvd. on April 14th . Call 704-332-0557
Watches – and scrap gold jewelry. 704-636-9277 or cell 704-239-9298
Lost dog. Found small black dog April 16 in the vicinity of Jake Alexander and I-85. Call 704-6409357
Homes for Sale
J.Y. Monk Real Estate School-Get licensed fast, Charlotte/Concord courses. $399 tuition fee. Free Brochure. 800-849-0932
ACREAGE! 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
704-797-4220 *some restrictions apply
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
ONE 24 RETIRE IN 12 TO 24 MONTHS. Go to the website, watch videos, and place yourself on the waiting list. www.road2retirements uccess.124online.com 704-239-8483
Tonneau Cover, white fiberglass w/lock $275 Fits 1997-2003 Ford cab F150 reg & Ext Short bed. New in box 336-357-5839
Piano, upright, $150. Wedding dress, size 9, $300. Chest freezer, $50. Call 704-857-5202
Lost dogs. English Bull dogs, male & female white. Approx. 3 years old. Lost in East 22nd St. area. 704-467-0807
ALL CASH VENDING ROUTE. Be your own boss. 25-machines/candy all for $9,995. All major credit cards accepted. 1877-915-8222. Vend 3.
Call today about our Private Party Special!
Music Sales Want to get results?
Pontoon boat frame. Suitable for floating pier or dock. $300. Please call Gary 704-857-5192
Water heater. New 40 gallon natural gas American ProLine Water heater $400 Rockwell 704-202-5022
Lost & Found
Motorcycle Helmets, Nolan N37 & N27, size M. $200. Please Call 704-279-5991
Total Gym Pro, $45. Ab Lounger, $25. 2 glass lamps, $25. 20” TV, $20. Fitness Flyer skiing machine, $25. Slam Man, $60. Coach pocketbook, $30. 704-279-2463 Salisbury.
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, Business, Accounting, Paralegal, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 888-899-6918. www.CenturaOnline.com
Found dog. Chihuahua, female. Black & tan. Found on Leonard Rd., off Long Ferry Rd. Call 704-506-5051 to identify.
Want to Buy Merchandise
Range, White, Maytag, electric, $200 OBO. For more information please call 336-971-3457. Mocksville
Window Units (2) Haier window units. 5,000 BTU asking $25 each. Just in time for summer. For more information please call 336-971-3457.
2x4x14 $3 2x6x14 $5.50 2x4x16 $4.75 2x6x8 studs $3.25 2x4x93” $1.75 2x10x14 $5 D/W rafters $5 Floor trusses $5 each 704-202-0326
Pool table/air hockey 2n1 full size table. Like new. $350.00. Call 704-2782294 leave message
Show off your stuff!
Older Kenmore gas stove. $45.00. Must be able to transport. 704431-4421 Original Disney Lightning McQueen twin bed great condition $350.00, 704798-3019
Lumber All New!
Refrigerator, side by side, white, $175. Standard refrigerator, $125. Sit-down work-out bike, $85. Curved glass coffee table, $115. 704-855-3588
Hutch, corner. Oak. 7 ft. high, 42” wide. 2/3 glass front. $200. Please call 704-857-9067 Kitchen hutch/buffet table, light colored natural wood. Excellent condition. $40/obo. Salisbury. 704-223-7057
Stop Smoking~Lose Weight It's Easy & Very Effective. Decide Today 704-933-1982
Nautilus weight bench with 14 weights. Like new. $150. Daewoo TV, 36”, $50. Nice. Please call 704-267-2968
Straw, $4 per bale by appointment only. 704857-7503
Makes a beautiful property line boundary or privacy screen. One gallon three ft., $10. Seven gallon six ft. & full, $40. 14 ft. B&B, $200. All of the above includes mulch, special fertilizer, delivery and installation! 704-274-0569
E-Z UP Shelter with Roller Bag, 8x8. Like New. $60. 336-766-4006 or 336-817-2723
Misc For Sale
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.
Required: Master's degree in biology or a master's degree in a related field with at least 18 semester hours of graduate work in biology. Preferred: Current or previous teaching experience in a two year college including online delivery. For further information and to apply visit our employment web site at https://rcccjobs.com. EOE. $3,000 BONUS, new truck and $.70/mile starting pay for first 5 teams with explosives experience. O/OP teams welcome starting at $1.60/mile. 1800-835-9471.
Freezer, large. Good condition, $100. Buyer to pick up. Call 704-746-4492
Microwave, KitchenAid. stainless steel, large. Excellent condition. $45/obo. Salisbury. 704223-7057
Aluminum Fuel Tanks (2), 160 gallon, $185 each or both for $300. Also, one 50 gallon for $135. Good condition. 704-938-4948
Hood. Original 1969 Chevrolet Camaro hood. $325. Please call 704639-0779 for more info.
Patio Set, round table and 4 wicker chairs. Good condition. $35/obo. Salisbury. 704-223-7057
Dining table, wood with three chairs, $40 in good condition. Call 704-3265008
Wii System, new, lots of extras including extra games, accessories, etc.. $275 firm. 704-210-8863
Bike 20” Dyno Trick $20. Good condition, needs minor repair to brakes 704-279-6315
Holshouser Cycle Shop Lawn mower repairs and trimmer sharpening. Pick up & delivery. (704)637-2856
Desk. Oak finish computer desk, 41 x 23 x 37. Task chair also. $30 for both. 704-279-6315
4 Great Earning Potential 4 Local Runs, Home Daily 4 Low cost Major Medical 4 401k and many other benefits Apply Online at www.salemcarriers.com Or Call 1-800-709-2536
HOME MEDICAL EQUIPMENT- Outside Commissioned Sales Reps needed for North Carolina company. If you are experienced, caring, professional, and able to build relationships, we offer a good opportunity. Paid Training. 401K & Medical Stipend. Fax Resume to 800-330-2960.
Crib that converts to toddler bed and full-size bed, honey color $425. 704-213-9811
Garden tiller, Troybilt. model. Good Horse condition with new 8 hp Briggs engine. $850 obo. Call 704-433-2158
Honda 3 Wheeler, 185S. $500 OBO. For more info. please call 336-9713457, Mocksville.
HYPNOSIS will work for you!
Lawn and Garden
Strawberries large and lucious, ready for picking now! $10 if you pick, $12 if we pick per 4 qt box. Miller's Farm, Beagle Club Rd, nr Dan Nicholas Pk. Call for hrs. Also open Sun. 1pm-until. 704-636-0730
position available for busy physician specialist's office. Prior experience required. Great salary and benefits. Send resume to PO Box 72, Spencer, NC 28159
Vintage comic book collection. 1940S to 1970s. $495. Please call 704-639-0779
Health & Beauty
Hair Stylist needed in busy salon. Commission. Dependable self starter. 704-279-0800
Dolls. 10 beautiful dolls for sale. $50 each or best offer. Please call 704633-7425
EXPERIENCED RESIDENTIAL PAINTERS!
White Nintendo Wii w/2 steering wheels; control and 6 games. $150. 704245-8843
Antiques & Collectibles
Misc For Sale
Bull Dog mix, 65 lbs. Approx 5 yr. , sweet, good disposition, must have good place to keep him. No children please 704-224-3895 Bull Dog Mix, sweet,, good disposition, 65 lbs. approx 5 yr, must have good place to keep him. No Children Please 704224-3895
I need you!
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.
Want to get results? Use
Free younger cats and kittens seeking loving homes. 704-431-4421
to show your stuff!
TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011
Happy 10th. Birthday Bradley Hill! We love you. Love Uncle Robert & Aunt Elisha
We Deliver Parties, Church Events, Etc.
Happy Birthday Sharon! from your friends at the Post!
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.
3TheOMini F F $Boneless 5 OFF 4 O F F $Bone-In
CK AG ES PARTY PA BIRTHDAY RTS and Bases Loaded at KIDSPO n of all ages! include FUN for childreils! Call for deta
2324 S. Main St. / Hwy. 29 South in Salisbury
Hours: Mon-Fri: 10-7; Sat 10-6; Sun 11-2
Half Ham Half Ham 4 lbs minimum 7 lbs minimum Salisbury only
Must present ad. Not valid with any other offer. Exp. 5/30/11
Fax: 704-630-0157 In Person: 131 W. Innes Street Online: www.SalisburyPost.com
FOR FREE BIRTHDAY GREETINGS
& BASES LOADED
THE HONEYBAKED HAM CO. & CAFE 413 E. Innes St., Salisbury of Salisbury 704-633-1110 • Fax 704-633-1510
EXIT 76 WEST OFF HWY 85!
Love, Mom, Dad, Braxton & Kiersten
104 S. Main St., Downtown Salisbury JUST ADDED FOR 2011...NEW WATERSLIDE!
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.
You’ll be surprised how REASONABLE our prices are! We Deliver 704-640-5876 or 704-431-4484
12’ X 25’
We want to be your flower shop!
Salisbury Flower Shop
12’ X 12’
1628 West Innes St. Salisbury, NC • 704-633-5310
with every pair you purchase, TOMS will give a pair of new shoes to a child in need. One for One.™
STITCHIN’ POST GIFTS
(under Website Forms, bottom right column) DEADLINES: If the birthday falls Tues-Fri the deadline is the day before at 10am. If on Sat-Mon dealine is at Thursday 1pm
KIDS OF JOY Inflatable Parties
704 202-5610 WE DELIVER! • Birthdays • Community Days
WHATEVER THE OCCASION… GIVE YOUR KIDS SOME JOY! www.kidsofjoy.net
8B • TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011 Homes for Sale
Homes for Sale
Homes for Sale E. Spencer
Bring All Offers
Home Sweet Home
In country. 2 or 3BR, 1 large BA on 2 acres. 1,450 sq. ft with 1,450 sq. ft. basement. All heated & cooled. Extra large living room, kitchen, dining area, den. 2 fireplaces. 1 car attached garage. Brick. In country. Also, carport & outbuilding. 2 covered porches. Paved drive. $139,900. Call 704-795-3967
Cleveland. Beautiful, pristine brick home on 25 acs. 3BR/2BA with bonus room and basement. Has fenced pasture land great for horses & a garden spot. If you want privacy & a great neighborhood along with a beautiful home, wait no more. Call today. $575,000. Motivated Sellers. Dream Weaver Properties of NC LLC 704-906-7207
Lovely 3 BR, 2 BA home, nice kitchen, split floor plan, covered deck, garden area, garage, storage building, privacy fence. R52207. $139,900. Monica Poole, B&R Realty, 704-245-4628
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
3 BR, 2 BA, up to $2,500 in closing. Attached carport, Rocking Chair front porch, nice yard. R50846 $114,900 Monica Poole 704.245.4628 B&R Realty www.bostandrufty-realty.com
3 BR, 2 BA, newer kitchen, large dining room, split bedrooms, nice porches, huge detached garage, concrete drives. R51548 $82,000. Monica Poole 704-245-4628 B&R Realty
2 BR, 1 BA, hardwood floors, detached carport, handicap ramp. $99,900 R47208 B&R Realty 704.633.2394 Rockwell
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
504 Lake Drive, 3 BR, 1 BA, brick, carport, 1080 sq.ft., corner lot, hardwood floors, new windows, remodeled bath, new kitchen floor, fenced side yard, central heat/AC, close to town parks. $83,900. Call 704-279-3821 Landis
2 BR, 1 BA, covered front porch, double pane windows, double attached carport, big yard, fence. $99,400 Dale 52179 Yontz B&R Realty 704202-3663
Convenient Location 3 BR, 2 BA in Hunters Pointe. Above ground pool, garage, huge area that could easily be finished upstairs. R51150A. $164,900. B&R Realty 704-633-2394
Call today! 704-797-4220 Salisbury
Landis. 1BR/1BA home, 900 sq ft on 1/3 acre, natural gas heat, partially remodeled. $55,000. Call 704-223-1462
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 Salisbury
3BR, 2BA. $3,500 in closing. New hardwoods in master BR and living room. Lovely kitchen with new stainless appliances. Deck, private back yard. R51492 $124,900 Poole B&R Monica Realty 704-245-4628
Cat, neutered male, free. Rabies is current, annual vaccines are due in May. Call 704-640-5562.
Free dogs. Pit Bulls. 2 year old male & 9 month old female. Full-blooded. Call 704-738-7250
QUALITY GOLDEN RETRIEVERS
Rowan Animal Clinic is having a Horse Coggins & Vaccination Clinic onsite on April 27th, 8am-6pm. RSVP: 704-636-3408
puppies. Lab Free Retriever mix. To good, loving homes. 8 weeks old & ready for new home. Black, chocolate & tan. Call 704-798-5388
7 weeks old CKC males and females. Parents on site. $250. 704-857-8626
Cat. Sweet silver tabby. Inside only please. Spayed. Tests negative. All shots. 704-636-0619 Free Cat, 8 year old neutered male. Rabies and annual vaccines are current. Call 704-6405562. Free kittens to GOOD, home. Want Loving owners to keep them as inside pets. 3 Siamese, 1 white, 1 yellow, 1 black, 1 grey calico. 704-4314885. Free Kittens. 5 grey kittens. About 6 weeks old. Granite Quarry area. 704-279-5961. Lv. Msg.
Golden Retriever Puppies, papers, first shots, four males $250 each, parents on site. Born January 11. Ready for their new home! 704638-9747
AKC BOXER PUPS 3 Brindle males available, tails docked, dewormed, Vet check and 1st shots. $350, 704-213-0070.
Got puppies or kittens for sale?
Free kittens. Lots of kittens to a good home 5 & 6 weeks old, mostly tortoise shell. 704-9331835
Shih-Poo puppies, one male and one female ready April 28th. Black and white, up to date on shots and deworming. $250 each. 336-309-6434
Giving away kittens or puppies?
Lots of Extras
Great Family Dog!
Australian Shepherd Puppies. Blue Merle, Red Merle, and Tri-color. Parents on site. Merles, $150. Tri-Color, $100. Call 704-239-6989
Beagle pupppies. Eight weeks old, first shots and dewormed, parents on site. $50 each. 704-6362124
Chow Puppies for sale. AKC Registered. 5 males & 2 females, black and cinnamon. Ready April 28. $250 each. Call 704279-7520, leave message or 704-640-4224
Puppies, Malti-Poos. 1male and 1 female. One white and one cream. Both have Malteese hair. 1st shots and wormings. $300 each. Ready 4-2211. Call 704-636-9867
Other Pets Check Out Our April Special! Dentals 20% discount. Rowan Animal Clinic. Please call 704636-3408 for appt.
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 Salisbury
English Bulldog Pups AKC. Fawn and White. Ready to go. Champion Pedigree. $1500 each Cash. 704-603-8257.
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
Puppies and kittens available. Follow us on FaceBook Animal Care Center of Salisbury. Call 704-637-0227
Cline Equestrian Center ALL INCLUSIVE BOARDING FACILITY
Rebecca Jones Realty 610 E. Liberty St, China Grove 704-857-SELL
Genesis Realty 704-933-5000 genesisrealtyco.com Foreclosure Experts Salisbury & Shelby, 2, 3 & 4 BR, starting at $29,900! Must see! Call today 704-633-6035
Rowan Realty www.rowanrealty.net, Professional, Accountable, Personable . 704-633-1071 William R. Kennedy Realty 428 E. Fisher Street 704-638-0673
Wanted: Real Estate *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 ** $$$$$$
Salisbury, Country living at its best with community gated boat ramp, access to High Rock Lake, 1.02 ac., 2400 sq.ft. 3BR/2½BA Master BR on main floor, cathedral ceilings, fireplace, great room, hardwood flooring, open floor plan, bonus room can be used as 4th BR, 26x40 detached workshop/garage. $319,000 704-212-7313
FOR SALE BY OWNER 36.6 ACRES AND HOME Salisbury. 925 Agner Rd. Below tax and appraisal value at $399,000. 3 BR/2BA brick home w/sunroom and 2 car garage sits in the middle of this beautiful property. Open and wooded pasture areas w/barn. 704-603-8244 or 704-209-1405
Apartments 1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments Available Now! Ro-Well Rockwell. Apartments, Central heat/air, laundry facility on site, nice area. Equal Housing Opportunity Rental Assistance when available; handicapped equipped when available. 704-279-6330, TDD users 828-645-7196. 1 & 2BR. Nice, well maintained, responsible landlord. $415-$435. Salisbury, in town. 704-642-1955
1, 2, & 3 BR Huge Apartments, very nice. $375 & up. 704-754-1480
New Cape Cod Style House 2,500 total sq. ft. Appliances Included Built on your lot $126,900
704-746-4492 OPEN HOUSE SUN. MAY 1, 2-4PM 322 CAMELOT DR.
Call us and Get
Gorgeous Remodeled 4 BR home in Country Club Hills. Large kitchen, Granite Counters, Huge Master Suite, Family Rm, Wide Deck, Attached Garage, & Fenced Back Yard with Great In-Ground pool. $235,000. 704-202-0091 MLS# 986835 Salisbury
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
Forest Creek. 3 Bedroom, 1.5 bath. New home priced at only $84,900. R48764 B&R Realty 704.633.2394
Salisbury, 2604 Stokes Ferry Rd. Lovely 3BR/ 2BA brick ranch in great location. Hardwood floors, large rooms, sun porch, attached garage, big fenced back yard. $123,900. MLS #976913 for details 704-202-0091
Land for Sale Bringle Ferry Rd. 2 tracts. Will sell land or custom build. A50140A. B&R Realty, Monica 704-245-4628 Build Here! Wooded 2 acres, registered survey, 10 min to Salisbury, $19,900 owner financing. 704-535-4159 E. Rowan res. water front lot, Shore Landing subd. $100,000 Monica Poole B&R Realty 704-245-4628
Lots for Sale Southwestern Rowan Co.
403 Carolina Blvd. Duplex For Rent. 2BR,1BA. $500/mo. Please call 704-279-8467 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
Clean, well maintained, 2 BR Duplex. Central heat/air, all electric. Section 8 welcome. 704-202-5790 Duplexes & Apts, Rockwell$500-$600. TWO Bedrooms Marie Leonard-Hartsell Wallace Realty 704-239-3096 firstname.lastname@example.org Eaman Park Apt. 2 BR, 1 BA, newly renovated. $400/mo. No pets. Please call 704-798-3896 East Rowan area. 2BR, $450-$550 per month. Chambers Realty 704-239-0691 East Spencer - 2 BR, 1 BA. $400 per month. Carolina-Piedmont Prop. 704-248-2520 Faith, 2 BR, 1 BA. Has refrigerator and stove. Yard maintenance and garbage pickup furnished. All electric. Rent $475, deposit $400. Call Rowan Properties 704-633-0446
Holly Leaf Apts. 2BR, 1½BA. $555. Kitchen appliances, W/D connection, cable ready. 704-637-5588
Lovely Duplex Rowan Hospital area. 2BR, 1BA. Heat, air, water, appl. incl. $675. 704-633-3997 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
Salis. 523 E. Cemetary St. 1BR, 1 BA, No Pets, $330/mo + $330/dep. Sect 8 OK. 704-507-3915. Salis. Nice modern 1BR, energy efficient, off Jake Alexander, lighted parking lot. $395 + dep. 704-640-5750 Salis., 2BR/1BA, W/D conn. $500/mo. Total remodel. All elec. Sect. 8 OK. 704-202-5022 Salisbury – 2 BR duplex in excellent cond., w/ appls. $560/mo. + dep. Ryburn Rentals 704-637-0601 Salisbury Airport Rd, 1BR / 1BA, water, trash collection incl'd. All elec. $395/mo. 704633-0425 Lv Msg
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!
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 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
Granite Quarry, 2 BR, 2 BA. Very nice, gas heat. Rent $525, Deposit $500. Call Rowan Properties 704-633-0446
1 BR apt. Spencer Historic Area. Seniors welcome. $395 per mo + dep. Ryburn Rentals 704-637-0601
Condos and Townhomes
Salisbury City, Lincolnton Rd. 1BR/1BA, very spacious, good n'hood, $375 + dep. 704-640-5750 Salisbury, city location. 2BR, 1BA. $450/month plus deposit. Please call 704-633-4081 Salisbury, near hospital. 2 BR, 1BA. Central heat & air, W/D hookup. $450/mo. No pets. 704-279-3518 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
Condos and Townhomes Kannapolis. 2 story townhouse. 2BR, 2BA brick front. Kitchen/dining combo, large family room. Private deck. $600/mo. 704534-5179 / 704-663-7736
Western Rowan County
3 BR, 2 BA brick home in Woodbridge Run subdivision. Storm doors, double pane windows, screened porch, attached double garage. 52136 $169,500 B&R Realty 704-202-6041
Over 2 Acres
• 45 Acres w/ 2 Miles of Groomed Trails • Separate Paddocks • Tack Room w/ Individual Lockers & Restroom • Brick Barn/Round Pen/Arena • Owners Live On Premises
Brand new! 3 BR, 2 BA, home w/great front porch, rear deck, bright living room, nice floor plan. Special financing for qualified buyers. Call today! R52142 $90,000 B&R Monica Poole Realty 704-245-4628
Call for pricing
Salisbury. 2 or 3 bedroom Townhomes. For information, call Summit Developers, Inc. 704-797-0200
Pets & Livestock Supplies & Services
410 Haynes Drive, Rockwell • 704-239-3446
Bulldog puppies. 2 male, 6 female. 4 females French Champion sired. $1,500 & up. Please call 704-6401359 or 704-640-2541
Take Us Home for Easter!
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
SWEET BABES O' MINE!
Puppies, Alaskan Malamutes. Beautiful! Ready now! 1st shots & worming. Mom weighs 110 lbs. Dad weights 125 lbs. Both on site. 3 females $450 ea. 1 male, $400. 704-492-8448
KEY REAL ESTATE, INC. 1755 U.S. HWY 29. South China Grove, NC 28023 704-857-0539
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 704-202-3663 Yontz. B&R Realty
Salisbury West. Good location. Outside city limits. Handyman's delight. House needs tender loving care. Will sell for ½ of what's on tax books. Getting too old to look after house. Call after 11am for info. 704-636-9997
OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 2-4PM 3 BR, 2 BA home in wonderful location! Cathedral ceiling, split floor plan, double garage, deck, storage large building, corner lot. R51853 $154,900 Monica Poole 704-2454628 B&R Realty
Lots of Room
Free Yellow Lab, 1 yr old male. Has first shots, needs room to run. Call Chad after 5pm @ 980521-4514
Bank Foreclosures & Distress Sales. These homes need work! For a FREE list:
Real Estate Services
Ads with a price ALWAYS generate more qualified calls
African Gray Bird. Has bloodwork & pet carrier. 4 large cages & 1 small cage. Asking $400. 704-637-7556
Homes for Sale
What A Deal! 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 704-663-6766
Homes for Sale
Homes for Sale
Homes for Sale
www.dreamweaverprop.com East Rowan
3 BR, 2.5 BA, wonderful home on over 2 acres, horses allowed, partially fenced back yard, storage building. $154,900 R51465 B&R Realty 704.633.2394 Salisbury
Small budget Lots for Space
Salisbury. 3BR, 2BA on 1.26 acres. All new appliances, updated bathrooms (new toilets, sinks, etc.) Two car garage, well water. Septic system drained summer 2010. Electric heat, air conditioning. Large workshop/ garage. $75,000 obo. Call Kellie at 704-701-9468
Knox Farm Subdivision. Beautiful lots available now starting at $19,900. B&R Realty 704.633.2394
Manufactured Home Sales $500 Down moves you in. Call and ask me how? Please call (704) 225-8850
4 BR, 2BA, like new Craftsman Style, huge front porch, renovated kitchen and bath, fresh paint. R51516 $123,000 Rent to Own Option. Dale Yontz B&R Realty 704202-3663
VERY NICE HOUSE!
3 BR, 2 BA True Modular Ranch. Over 1600 sq.ft. $129,000 value. Quick sale $107,900 set up on your land. 704-463-7555 American Homes of Rockwell Oldest Dealer in Rowan County. Best prices anywhere. 704-279-7997 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
4/5 BR,2 BA, move-in ready. Updated with lots of space, great city location, neighborhood park across the street, large kitchen, sunny utility room. Priced over $20,000 BELOW TAX Value. R52017A List Price: $94,900 B&R Realty Monica Poole 704.245.4628
Colony Garden Apartments 2BR and 1-1/2 BA Town Homes $585/mo. Call about our
Spring Move-in Special 704-762-0795
Apartments AAA+ Apartments $425-$950/mo. Chambers Realty 704-637-1020 China Grove. 2BR, 2BA. All electric. Clean & safe. No pets. $575/month + deposit. 704-202-0605 China Grove. One room eff. w/ private bathroom & kitchenette. All utilities incl'd. $379/mo. + $100 deposit. 704-857-8112 CLANCY HILLS APARTMENTS 1, 2 & 3 BR, conveniently located in Salisbury. 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. Clancyemail@example.com
Houses for Rent 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 $600. Call Rowan Properties 704-633-0446 Available for rent – Homes and Apartments Salisbury/Rockwell Eddie Hampton 704-640-7575 China Grove area. Lovely older home. Large kitchen. 4BR, hardwood floors. Freshly painted. $700/mo. 919-625-6458 E. Lafayette, 2 BR, 1 BA, has refrigerator and stove. Gas heat, no pets. Rent $595, deposit $500. Call Rowan Properties 704-633-0446
B & R REALTY 704-633-2394 www.bostandrufty-realty.com
Cleveland, 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 1600 SF on first floor, 1100 SF basement, in ground pool, outbuildings, 4.13 acres, $189K (22K below new tax value) 704-9285062
Century 21 Towne & Country 474 Jake Alexander Blvd. (704)637-7721 Forest Glen Realty Darlene Blount, Broker 704-633-8867
Colonial Village Apts. “A Good Place to Live” 1, 2, & 3 Bedrooms Affordable & Spacious Water Included 704-636-8385
E. Rowan. 3BR, 2BA. Carport, living room, great room. Central heat & air, credit check, lease, $895/ mo + deposit. No pets. 704639-6000 or 704-633-0144
SALISBURY POST Houses for Rent
Houses for Rent
East Rowan area. 2BR, 1BA house. 1BR apt. No pets. Deposit required. Call 704-279-8428
Near China Grove. 2BR, 1BA. Limit 3. No pets. $600/mo. Dep. & credit check req. 704-279-4838
Houses for Rent
Salisbury 2BR/1BA, H/A, H/W floors, new paint, $475/mo + $400 dep. NO PETS! 828-390-0835 Salisbury
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 Call Rowan Pets. Properties, 704-633-0446 Houses: 3BRs, 1BA. Apartments: 2 & 3 BR's, 1BA Deposit required. Faith Realty 704-630-9650
Salisbury. 1018 West Horah St. 4BR, 3BA with 2 kitchens. $750/mo. Please call 919-519-7248 Salisbury apt. houses for rent 2-3BRs. Application, deposit, & proof of employment req'd. Section 8 welcome. 704-762-1139 Salisbury
School Rd., Hurly 2BR/1BA, appliances, wooded lot, $460 + dep. 704-640-5750 Kanna. 2120 Centergrove Rd. 3BR, 2BA. $975/ mo. Kanna. 1004 Craven Ave. 2BR, 1BA $575/mo. KREA 704-933-2231 Spencer and Near Salisbury, 2 bedroom, one bath house in quiet, nice neighborhood. No pets. Lease, dep, app and refs req. $600/mo, $600 dep, 704-797-4212 before 7pm. 704-2395808 after 7pm. 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
TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011 • 9B
Salisbury, 2 BR houses & apts, $525/mo and up. 704-633-4802
Salisbury, near Ellis Park. Old Mocksville Rd. 3BR, 2BA double-wide. Electric heat & air. Well water. Storage building with small shed. Garbage service included. $750/ mo. + $750 deposit. No Section 8. 704-279-5765 Salisbury, North Shaver Street, 2BR/1BA, gas heat, $425 per month. 704-633-0425 Lv msg Salisbury. 2BR, appls., storage bldg., $425/mo. + deposit. 704-279-6850 or 704-798-3035
5,000 sq.ft. warehouse w/loading docks & small office. Call Bradshaw Real Estate 704-633-9011
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
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
Salisbury. 3 & 2 Bedroom Houses. $500-$1,000. Also, Duplex Apartments. 704636-6100 or 704-633-8263 Salisbury. 4 rooms. 71 Hill St. All appls furnished. $495/ mo + dep. Limit 2. 704-633-5397
Salisbury/Spencer area 2-6 BR houses. Cent. heat & AC. $550- $950/ month. Jim 704-202-9697 Spencer. 2BR, 1BA. Central heat/air. No pets. $500/mo. + $500 deposit. 704-633-5067
450 to 1,000 sq. ft. of Warehouse Space off Jake Alexander Blvd. Call 704-279-8377
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 www.bostandrufty-realty.com
Office and Commercial Rental
Rockwell. Nice retail or office building. $400/ mo. Call 704-279-6973 or 704-279-7988 Salisbury, Kent Exec. Park, $100 & up, 1st month free, ground floor, incls conf rm, utilities, & ample pkg. 704-202-5879
Office Suite for Lease. Two large rooms, 26' x 13' and 10' x 16'. Also included is a large shared kitchen/break room space with private BR. 1 year lease preferred; $750 monthly rent includes all utilities. Free Wi-Fi. Call 704-636-1811.
Furnished Key Man Office Suites - $250-350. Jake & 150. Util & internet incl. 704-721-6831 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
Autos Donate Your Vehicle. Receive $1000 Grocery Coupon. United Breast Cancer Foundation. Free Mammograms, Breast Cancer info: www.ubcf.info. Free Towing, Tax Deductible, NonRunners Accepted, 1888-468-5964.
Audi A4 1.8T Quattro Sedan, 2003. Crystal blue metallic exterior with gray interior. F11243B1. $10,487. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Jaguar S-Type, 2005. Black w/black leather interior, 6 sp. auto trans, 4.2L V8 engine, AM/FM/CD Changer, Premium Sound. Call Steve today! 704-6034255
Spencer Shops Lease great retail space for as little as $750/mo for 2,000 sq ft at. 704-431-8636 Warehouse space / manufacturing as low as $1.25/sq. ft./yr. Deposit. Call 704-431-8636
Beside ACE HARDWARE, #229 E Main St Hwy 52, 2,700 sq ft finished store front combined with 2,100 sq ft warehouse. Call 704-279-4115 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Office and Commercial Rental
Office Suite Available. Bradshaw Real Estate 704-633-9011
Mercedes Benz C Class Sport, 2006. 6 speed manual V6. 704-603-4255
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
Industrial/ Warehouse Salisbury/Spencer
EASY ACCESS TO I-85!
1.87 acres of land. 5,000 sq. ft. metal building with 15 ft. ceilings, three roll up doors and two regular doors, office, and two bathrooms. Service road I-85. (Exit 81, to Spencer). Call 704-2024872 after 5 pm.
Manufactured Home Lot Rentals South Rowan area. Attractive mobile home lots. Water, garbage, sewer furnished. $160/mo. 704636-1312 or 704-798-0497
Nissan Altima 2.5 S Sedan, 2010. Tuscan Sun metallic exterior with charcoal interior. P7645. $18,387. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
BMW 325i Sedan, 2006. Sparkling graphite metallic exterior with gray interior. T11377A. $15,987. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
HIGH TRAFFIC AREA IN ROCKWELL!
Rowan County. Nice block building for lease or sale. Great location for a community type use or a small business. Has two baths, a kitchen and office area. Call for details. Dream Weaver Properties of NC LLC 704-906-7207
W Rowan/Woodleaf school dist. 2BR/1BA house. Taking applications. No pets. $425/mo. 704-754-7421
Office and Commercial Rental Park Ave, 2 bedroom, 1 Bath, Central air, gas heat, washer and dryer hookup. $450 a month 704-340-8032
Office and Commercial Rental
Salisbury. 4BR, 2BA. Gas heat/air conditioning. Hardwood floors. No pets. $700/mo. + $700 deposit. 704-633-5067 Townhome. Impressive entry foyer with mahoghany staircase. Downstairs: L/R, country kitchen w/FP, island & appliances. Laundry room, ½ bath. Upstairs: 2BR, lots of closets, jacuzzi bath. Uniquely historic, but modern. 704-6914459
Office and Commercial Rental
Mercedes S320, 1999 Black on Grey leather interior, 3.2, V6, auto trans, LOADED, all power ops, low miles, SUNROOF, chrome rims good tires, extra clean MUST SEE! 704-6034255
Mercury Grand Marquis LS Sedan, 2004. Dare Toreador red clearcoat exterior with light flint interior. F11106A. $9,787. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
VW Jetta GLX-VR6, 2002. Automatic, sunroof, leather interior. One of a kind. Call Steve 704-603-4255
Chevrolet Classic Sedan, 2005. Summit white exterior with neutral interior. T11291A. $5,587. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
CASH FOR YOUR CAR! We want your vehicle! 1999 to 2011 under 150,000 miles. Please call 704-216-2663.
Cooleemee. 2BR $100 / wk, $400 dep on ½ ac lot. 336-998-8797, 704-9751579 or 704-489-8840
East Rowan. 2BR. trash and lawn service included. No pets. $450 month. 704-433-1255
Toyota Camry LE V6 Sedan, 1998. Cashmere beige metallic exterior with sage interior. F11054C. $3,887. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Cadillac Seville SLS Sedan, 2001. Cashmere exterior with oatmeal interior. Stock #F11236B. $7,987.1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Manufactured Home for Rent
East Area. 2BR, water, trash. Limit 2. Dep. req. No pets. Call 704-6367531 or 704-202-4991
Saturn SL, 2002, Cranberry with Gray Cloth interior 1.9L AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION W/OD all power, AM/FM/CD, alloy rims, nonsmoker, GAS SAVERRRR!! 704-603-4255
Chrysler Crossfire Coupe, 2004. Sapphire Blue Metallic Silver exterior with dark slate gray interior. Stock # T11340A. $9,587. 1-800542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Weekly Special Only $14,995
Faith. 2BR, 1BA. Water, trash, lawn maint. incl. No pets. Ref. $425. 704-2794282 or 704-202-3876 N. Salisbury in the Country, 2 BR, 1 BA, limit 3, no pets. Dep. & ref. $375/mo. 704-855-2100 NICE DOUBLEWIDE JUST REMODELED 3 bedroom on private 1.7 acres. Fenced in front yard. Near High rock lake. No pets. $650 plus deposit. 704-279-7642
Ad writing tips
Nr. Carson H.S., 2BR / 1BA, $375 + dep., & Faith, 2BR/1BA, $350 + dep. NO PETS! 704-279-4282
Make Year Body Type Motor (V-8, Horsepower) Transmission Power Equipment Finish Mileage Previous Use (One Owner?) Mechanical Condition Accessories Tires Interior Price, Terms, Down Payment Your Phone Number/Email
HELP WANTED Kind of Job Hours Security Benefits Facilities Vacation Privileges Advancement Opportunity Wages Experience Necessary Qualifications Location How To Apply
LIVESTOCK & PETS Kind of Animal Breed Age Size or Weight Color, Markings Registered? Price Your Phone Number/Email
Location Number of Rooms Closets Bath, Shower Garage Heating/Air Conditioning Furnishings Utilities Furnished Elevator Neighborhood Convenience to Schools, Stores and/or Transportation Pets Allowed When Available Price Your Phone Number/Email
Location Construction (Frame? Brick?) Architecture, Landscaping Number of Rooms, Description Number of Bedrooms, Bathrooms Condition, Age Possession Date Convenience to Stores, Schools and/or Transportation Lot Size, Zoning Garage Renovations Kitchen (Disposal?) Basement, Recreation Room City Sewer, Utilities Heating/Air Conditioning Fireplace Plumbing Built-ins, Closets Features for Children/Pets Price, Terms, Down Payment Your Phone Number/Email
MERCHANDISE and MISCELLANEOUS Item Brand Name Size Age Color Condition Specifications Previous Usage Upholstery Finish Accessories & Attachments Hours to See Offering Price Your Phone Number/Email
HONDA, 2003, ACCORD EX. $500-800 down, will help finance. Credit, No Problem! Private party sale. Call 704-838-1538
FARM/LAWN ITEMS Item Make (Brand Name) Model Year Condition Overhauled Attachments Hours of Previous Use Paint Price Your Phone Number/Email
Salisbury. 3/4BR, 2BA. F/P, garden tub, 4 skylights, 2,250 sqft., 2 car carport. Section 8 welcome. School bus picks up in front of house for elem., middle and high school. $850/mo + $850 dep. Please call 704-245-4191 or 704310-5990 West & South Rowan. 2 & 3 BR. No pets. Perfect for 3. Water included. Please call 704-857-6951
Ford Crown Victoria LX, 2001. Toreador Red clearcoat metallic exterior with medium parchment interior. Stock# F11241A. $6,987. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Classifieds & 131 West Innes Street, Salisbury
Boats & Watercraft
Boats & Watercraft
Inventory Reduction Sale! Motorcycles & ATVs
Ford Taurus SEL Sedan, 2008. Oxford white clearcoat exterior with tan cloth interior. P7689. $14,787 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Motorcycles & ATVs
Inventory Reduction Sale!
BUSINESS SERVICES Kind of Service Experience Special Equipment Trained Personnel Guarantee Follow-Up Service Hours Insured? Bonded? Prices Your Phone Number/Email
Inventory Reduction Sale! (moving to former Sagebrush location)
(moving to former Sagebrush location)
MILLER HOTEL Rooms for Rent Weekly $110 & up 704-855-2100
Salis./China Grove area, whole house use included. $105/wk + dep. Utilities pd. Call Alan 704-640-7277.
Rooms for Rent
Nr VA. Furnished, utilities incl., cent. heat/air, cable TV, Veterans Welcome! $100/wk. 704-314-5648
2001 BMW 330ci Convertible, Steel Blue Metallic/Gray Leather, 3.0L V6, AM/FM/Tape/CD changer, all power ops, alloy rims. Rides & drives as good as it looks! Call Steve today! 704-603-4255
Rockwell. 2BR, 1BA. Appl., water, sewer, trash service incl. $500/mo. + dep. Pets OK. 704-279-7463
The More You TELL… The More You SELL AUTOS FOR SALE
Dodge Challenger SE, 2010. Inferno red crystal pearlcoat exterior with dark slate gray interior. F11205A. $23,287. Call 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
(moving to former Sagebrush location)
A Camry to care for
Honda Accord 2.4 EX Coupe, 2008. San Marino Red exterior with black interior. F10492A1. $17,878. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Toyota Camry, 2003, white with gray interior, automatic, all power options - AM/ FM/ tape/ CD changer, interior deluxe trim, has had regular maintenance, excellent condition, runs beautifully, garage kept. $7950. 704-639-9401.
Honda Accord, 2004. Automatic, leather. V-6. Sunroof. Extra clean! Call Steve at 704-603-4255
Rentals & Leasing
Rentals & Leasing
Inventory Reduction Sale! (moving to former Sagebrush location)
10B • TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011 Autos ELLIS AUTO AUCTION 10 miles N. of Salisbury, Hwy 601, Sale Every Wednesday night 5:30 pm.
VW Jetta GLX-VR6, 2002. Automatic, sunroof, leather interior. One of a kind. Call Steve 704-603-4255
Motorcycles & ATVs 2001 SUZI 800CC MOTORCYCLE
Service & Parts
Trucks, SUVs & Vans
Authorized EZGO 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
Dodge Ram Conversion Van, 1996. V-8, Patriot blue. Tow package included. Rear privacy curtain. Looks great inside & out. $4,000. Call 704-855-4289
TEAM CHEVROLET, CADILLAC, BUICK, GMC. www.teamautogroup.com 704-216-8000
Chevrolet HHR LT SUV, 2009. Cardinal red metallic exterior with ebony interior. P7656A. $15,987. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Eddie Bauer Ford Expedition, 2006. Oxford white/ tan cloth interior. 5.4 V8 auto trans, all power ops, AM/FM/CD changer, Sunroof, alloy rims. Lighted running boards, 3rd seat. LIKE NEW !!!! 704-603-4255
Troutman Motor Co. Highway 29 South, Concord, NC 704-782-3105
Chevrolet Silverado 1500 LS, 2010. Victory Red exterior with dark titanium interior. T11392A. $18,787. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Ford Econoline F350, 2003. Oxford White/Gray Cloth interior. 6.8 Liter 10 Cylinder Engine. AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION W/OD. All power options, AM/FM/ tape. Running boards, cold AC, alloy rims, good tires. Nonsmoker. READY FOR DELIVERY!!! 704-603-4255
Auction Thursday 12pm 429 N. Lee St. Salisbury Antiques, Collectibles, Used Furniture 704-213-4101 BOAT SLIPS, Golf Course, Beach Property, Homes, Land, Estate Auctions in NC & SC, Live & Online. Iron Horse Auction, 800997-2248. NCAL3936, SCAL1684, www.ironhorseauction.com Carolina's Auction Rod Poole, NCAL#2446 Salisbury (704)633-7369 www.thecarolinasauction.com
ESTATE GUN AUCTIONSaturday, May 7 at 10 a.m. 201 S. Central Avenue, Locust, NC. (30 Minutes East of Charlotte) Over 300+ Guns, Swords, & Knives from Sigmon Estate (dec). Rare Colt Dragoon, Schofields, Sharps, Colt Revolving Rifle, Early Winchesters, Spencers, Blunderbuss, Remington Pistols, Lots of Early Colts. www.ClassicAuctions.co m. 704-791-8825. ncaf5479. Heritage Auction Co. Glenn M.Hester NC#4453 Salisbury (704)636-9277 www.heritageauctionco.com
KEN WEDDINGTON Total Auctioneering Services 140 Eastside Dr., China Grove 704-8577458 License 392 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
$$$$ Want to make more of this? Check out the Classifieds in today’s Salisbury Post for a lead on a new career!
GMC Yukon XL 1500 SLT SUV, 2003. Green exterior with neutral/shale interior, Stock #F10528C2. $13,387. 1-800-542-9758. www.cloningerford.com
Ford F-150 Extended Cab, 2005. Oxford white clearcoat exterior with flint interior. medium F11171A. $11,587. Call 1-800-542-9758. www.cloningerford.com
Honda CR-V EX SUV, 2002. Chianti Red Pearl exterior with saddle interior. F11227A. $9,887 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Trucks, SUVs & Vans
Trucks, SUVs & Vans
Trucks, SUVs & Vans
Isuzu Rodeo LSE 3.2L V6 SUV, 2002. Blue exterior with gray interior. P7680A. $5,687. 1-800542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Nissan Pathfinder LE, 2002, Sahara Beige Metallic/Tan leather, 3.5L auto trans, all power options, Dual HEATED & POWER seats, AM/FM/Tape/CD changer, sunroof, homelink, LOW MILES, extra clean DON'T LET THIS ONE SLIP AWAY! 704-603-4255
Toyota Highlander Limited, 2003, Vintage Gold Metallic/Tan Leather, 4.0L 4speed auto trans. w/Snow Mode AM/FM/Tape/CD, all power, SUNROOF, dual power & heated seats , extra clean, ready for test drive. Call Steve at 704-603-4255
Jeep Grand Cherokee Limited, 2003. Automatic, 4x4, CD, heated seats, sunroof. Must See! Call 704-603-4255
Dodge Durango SLT, 2001. 4x4, leather, 3rd row seat, heated seats. Call Steve 704-603-4255 Ford Expedition XLT SUV, 2003. Black clearcoat exterior with flint gray interior. T11334A. $12,387. Call 1-800-542-9758. www.cloningerford.com
Trucks, SUVs & Vans
BMW X5, 2001. Alpine White / Tan leather interior 3.0 v6 tiptronic trans. AWD, AM/FM/CD. Sunroof. Alloy rims, all pwr options. WHAT MORE COULD YOU ASK FOR!!!! Call Steve at 704-603-4255
Don’t take chances with your hard earned money. Run your ad where it will pay for itself. Daily exposure brings fast results.
Rowan Auction Co. Professional Auction Services: Salis., NC 704-633-0809 Kip Jennings NCAL 6340.
Complete Cleaning Service. Basic, windows, spring, new construction, & more. 704-857-1708
Ford Ranger XLT, 2004, only 52,000 miles, economical 4-cyl., 5 spd., 21-29 mpg, air conditioning, newer tires, bed liner, AM/FM/CD player, all in like new condition. $6900. 704-223-0927. Ford Explorer Eddie Bauer Ed., 2003 True Blue Metallic/ Med Parchment leather int., 4.0L (245), SOHC SEFI V6 AUTO, loaded, all pwr, AM/FM/CD changer, steering wheel controls, alloy rims, heated seats, rides & drives great! 704-603-4255
Trust. It’s the reason 74% of area residents read the Salisbury Post on a daily basis. Classifieds give you affordable access to those loyal readers.
Fencing Free Estimates Bud Shuler & Sons Fence Co. 225 W Kerr St 704-633-6620 or 704-638-2000 Price Leader since 1963
Carport and Garages Reliable Fence All Your Fencing Needs, Reasonable Rates, 21 years experience. (704)640-0223
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
Ford F-150 Super Crew Lariat, 4x4, leather interior, must see! Call Steve at 704-603-4255
704-633-9295 FREE ESTIMATES www.WifeForHireInc.com Licensed, bonded and insured. Since 1985.
Carport and Garages
We Build Garages, 24x24 = $12,500. All sizes built! ~ 704-633-5033 ~
All types concrete work ~ Insured ~ NO JOB TOO SMALL! Call Curt LeBlanc today for Free Estimates
Elaine's Special Cleaning
Sparkling Results, Reasonable Rates. Free Estimates & References Given.
New Homes Additions & Repairs Small Commercial Ceiling Texture Removal
704-279-2600 Since 1955 olympicdrywallcompany.com
Jeep Wrangler Unlimited Sahara SUV, 2007. Steel blue metallic exterior with dark slate gray interior. Stock #F11055A. $19,887. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
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
Ford F-150 Supercrew XLT, 2007. Redfire clearcoat metallic exterior with medium flint interior. Stock# F10563A. $15,787. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Dodge Ram 1500 SLT / Laramie Crew Cab, 2004. Bright white clearcoat exterior with dark slate gray interior. F10362A. $10,987. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Ford Explorer XLT SUV, 2010. Black exterior with black interior. P7619. $22,687. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Trucks, SUVs & Vans
Tim Marburger Honda 1309 N First St. (Hwy 52) Albemarle NC 704-983-4107
Call Steve today! 704-603-4255 www.JakeAlexanderAutoSales.com
2009 Motofino Scooter, RAD-10 (50cc), 4-stroke engine, orange. Scooter is like new. Only 1327 miles. Paid $1200, asking $900 obo. Call 704-2791277 for more info. In Gold Hill area.
Trucks, SUVs & Vans
CLONINGER FORD, INC. “Try us before you buy.” 511 Jake Alexander Blvd. 704-633-9321
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.
Motorcycles & ATVs
Buick Ranier CXL SUV, 2007. Cashmere metallic exterior with cashmere interior. T11239A. $12,687. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Trucks, SUVs & Vans
Tim Marburger Dodge 287 Concord Pkwy N. Concord, NC 28027 704-792-9700
Candy Apple Red 4,200 miles. Looks and run great. Cash $3,000. Call Larry at 704-267-2688
“We can erase your bad credit — 100% guaranteed” The Federal Trade Commission says any credit repair company that claims to be able to legally remove accurate and timely information from your credit report is lying. There's no easy fix for bad credit. It takes time and a conscious effort to pay your debts. Learn about managing credit and debt at ftc.gov/credit. A message from The Salisbury Post & the FTC.
Grading & Hauling Backhoe work, lots cleared, ditches, demolition, hauling. Reasonable prices. 704-637-3251 Beaver Grading Quality work, reasonable rates. Free Estimates 704-6364592
Toyota 4Runner SR5 SUV, 1998. Limited Anthracite Metallic exterior with oak interior. F11283A. $6,887. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
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
Toyota Tundra Double Cab, SR-5, 2008. Only 13k miles. Extra Clean! Must See! Call Steve 704-603-4255
Jeep Grand Cherokee Limited SUV, 2005. Black clearcoat exterior with medium slate gray interior. T11271A. $15,787. 1-800-542-9758. www.cloningerford.com
(moving to former Sagebrush location)
Lawn Equipment Repair Services
Manufactured Home Services
Painting and Decorating
B & L Home Improvement
Browning ConstructionStructural repair, flooring installations, additions, decks, garages. 704-637-1578 LGC
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
Cathy's Painting Service Interior & exterior, new & repaints. 704-279-5335
Including carpentry, bathroom & kitchen remodeling, roofing, flooring. Free Estimates, Insured .... Our Work is Guaranteed!
Lawn Maint. & Landscaping
Brick, block, concrete and repairs kirkmanlarry11@ yahoo.com
The Floor Doctor 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
Garages, new homes, remodeling, roofing, siding, back hoe, loader 704-6369569 Maddry Const Lic G.C. HMC Handyman Services. Any job around the house. Please call 704-239-4883
Piedmont AC & Heating Electrical Services Lowest prices in town!! 704-213-4022
Remodeling. Hardwood & Vinyl flooring, carpet, decks added. Top Quality work! 704-637-3251
Kitchens, Baths, Sunrooms, Remodel, Additions, Wood & Composite Decks, Garages, Vinyl Rails, Windows, Siding. & Roofing. ~ 704-633-5033 ~
High quality work. Good prices on all your masonry needs.
~ 704-202-2390 ~
See me on Facebook
_ Bush Hogging _ Plowing _ Tilling _ Raised garden beds Free Estimates
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 – “The House Whisperer!”
Brisson - HandyMan Home Repair, Carpentry, Plumbing, Electrical, etc. Insured. 704-798-8199
Masonry and Brickwork
Mowing, seeding, shrubs, retainer walls. All construction needs. Sr. Discount. 25 Yrs. Exper. Lic. Contractor
Professional Services Unlimited
Around the House Repairs Carpentry. Electrical. Plumbing. H & H Construction 704-633-2219
Inventory Reduction Sale!
Billy J. Cranfield, Total Landscape
Heating and Air Conditioning
A HANDYMAN & MOORE Kitchen & Bath remodeling Quality Home Improvements Carpentry, Plumbing, Electric Clark Moore 704-213-4471
Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo, 2004. Stone white clearcoat exterior with taupe interior. Stock # P7669. $10,487. Call 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Saturn VUE V6 SUV, 2007. Storm gray clearcoat exterior with gray interior. Stock #F10528D1. $14,787 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Toyota Tacoma Base Regular Cab, 2006. Black exterior with graphite interior. P7688. $13,287 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Lincoln Navigator, 2002. Oxford White/Tan Leather interior, 5.4L, auto trans, AM/FM/Tape/CD changer, DVD, heated & air cooled seats, all power, 3RD seat, rims, lighted chromes running boards, DRIVES AWESOME! 704-603-4255
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
Jeep Wrangler X, 2003, Bright Silver Metallic/ Gray Cloth, 4.0L HD 5speed manual transmission, AM/FM/CD, cruise, cold AC, 20 inch chrome rims, ready for Summer! Please call 704-603-4255
Nissan Versa 1.8S Hatchback, 2007. Fresh powder exterior with beige interior. P7620A. $11,587 Call Now 1-800-542-9758. www.cloningerford.com
704-224-6558 Earl's Lawn Care 3Mowing 3Yard Cleanup 3Trimming Bushes
3Landscaping 3Mulching 3Core Aeration 3Fertilizing
704-636-3415 704-640-3842 www.earlslawncare.com
CASH FOR cars & trucks. Will pick up cars within 2 hours of your call. $275 & up. Call Tim at 980-234-6649
GAYLOR'S LAWNCARE For ALL your lawn care needs! *FREE ESTIMATES* 704-639-9925/ 704-640-0542
CASH FOR JUNK CARS And batteries. Call 704-279-7480 or 704-798-2930
Miscellaneous Services Basinger Sewing Machine Repair. Parts & Service – Salisbury. 704-797-6840 or 704-797-6839
Moving and Storage TH Jones Mini-Max Storage 116 Balfour Street Granite Quarry Please 704-279-3808
Painting and Decorating Bowen Painting Interior and Exterior Painting 704-630-6976.
336-251-8421 Roofing and Guttering SEAMLESS GUTTER Licensed Contractor C.M. Walton Construction, 704-202-8181
Guttering, leaf guard, metal & shingle roofs. Ask about tax credits.
~ 704-633-5033 ~
John Sigmon Stump grinding, Prompt service for 30+ years, Free Estimates. John Sigmon, 704-279-5763.
~ 704-245-5599 ~ Steve's Lawn Care We'll take care of all your lawn care needs!! Great prices. 704-431-7225
Call today! Immediate Response!
Graham's Tree Service Free estimates, reasonable rates. Licensed, Insured, Bonded. 704-633-9304
Mow, Trim & Blow $35 Average Yard Ask for Jeffrey
Lawn Maint. & Landscaping
Complete plumbing repairs. Rotten floors & water damage. $45 service calls. Senior Citizen's discounts.
I buy junk cars. Will pay cash. $250 & up. Larger cars, larger cash! Call 704-239-1471
Hodges Plumbing Services
Outdoors By Overcash Mowing, shrub trimming & leaf blowing. 704-630-0120
I will pick up your nonrunning vehicles & pay you to take them away! Call Mike anytime. 336-479-2502
Stoner Painting Contractor • 25 years exp. • Int./Ext. painting • Pressure washing • Staining • Mildew Removal • References • Insured 704-239-7553
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.
No. 61299 NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NORTH CAROLINA, ROWAN COUNTY - 11 SP 154 Under and by virtue of a Power of Sale contained in that certain Deed of Trust executed by Lori R. Shelton to Anthony Nocella, Trustee(s), dated September 26, 2006, and recorded in Book 1077, Page 348, Rowan County Registry, North Carolina. Default having been made in the payment of the note thereby secured by the said Deed of Trust and the undersigned, having been substituted as Trustee in said Deed of Trust by an instrument duly recorded in the Office of the Register of Deeds of Rowan County, North Carolina, and the holder of the note evidencing said indebtedness having directed that the Deed of Trust be foreclosed, the undersigned Substitute Trustees will offer for sale at the Courthouse Door in Rowan County, North Carolina, at 10:00AM on May 03, 2011, and will sell to the highest bidder for cash the following described property, to wit: Lying in Atwell Township, Rowan County, North Carolina, and being Lot Nos. 167, 168, 169, 170, and 171 as shown on Map of Lora Park, a map of said property being on file in the Office of the Register of Deeds in Book of Maps at Page 595. Said property is commonly known as 4220 1st Street, China Grove, NC 28023. Third party purchasers must pay the excise tax, pursuant to N.C.G.S. 105-228.30, in the amount of One Dollar ($1.00) per each Five Hundred Dollars ($500.00) or fractional part thereof, and the Clerk of Courts fee, pursuant to N.C.G.S. 7A-308, in the amount of Forty-five Cents (45) per each One Hundred Dollars ($100.00) or fractional part thereof or Five Hundred Dollars ($500.00), whichever is greater. A deposit of five percent (5%) of the bid, or Seven Hundred Fifty Dollars ($750.00), whichever is greater, will be required at the time of the sale and must be tendered in the form of certified funds. Following the expiration of the statutory upset bid period, all the remaining amounts will be immediately due and owing. 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, special assessments, land transfer taxes, if any, and encumbrances of record. To the best of the knowledge and belief of the undersigned, the current owner(s) of the property is/are Lori Reid Flieger and Christopher A. Flieger. PLEASE TAKE NOTICE: 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, that tenant is liable for rent due under the rental agreement prorated to the effective date of the termination. Nationwide Trustee Services, Inc. Substitute Trustee 1587 Northeast Expressway Atlanta, GA 30329 (770) 234-9181 Our File No.: 341.J1001094NC Publication Dates: 04/19/2011 & 04/26/2011
TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011 â€˘ 11B
No. 61337 NORTH CAROLINA ROWAN COUNTY
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE Special Proceedings No. 11 SP 183 Substitute Trustee: Philip A. Glass
Time of Sale: 12:00 p.m. Date of Sale: May 4, 2011 Place of Sale: Rowan County Courthouse Description of Property: See Attached Description Record Owners: Lonnie R. Miller and Brenda P. Miller Address of Property: 2404 Wind Swept Way, Rockwell, NC 28138 Deed of Trust: Book : 756 Page: 321 Dated: August 11, 1995 Grantors: Lonnie R. Miller and Brenda P. Miller Original Beneficiary: Green Tree Financial Servicing Corporation CONDITIONS OF SALE: Should the property be purchased by a third party, that person must pay the tax of Forty-five Cents (45) per One Hundred Dollars ($100.00) required by N.C.G.S. 7A-308(a)(1).
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE of the power and authority contained in that certain Deed of Trust executed and delivered by Jason R. Richer, dated February 3, 2006 and recorded on October 12, 2006, in Book No. 1078, at Page 9 in the Office of the Register of Deeds of Rowan County, North Carolina; and because of default in the payment of the indebtedness secured thereby and failure to carry out and perform the stipulations and agreements contained therein and, pursuant to demand of the holder of the indebtedness secured by said Deed of Trust, the undersigned Substitute Trustee will place for sale, at public auction, to the highest bidder for cash at the usual place of sale at Rowan County Courthouse, Salisbury, North Carolina on May 4, 2011 at 1:00 PM that parcel of land, including improvements thereon, situated, lying and being in the City of Salisbury, County of Rowan, State of North Carolina, and being more particularly described in the above referenced Deed of Trust.
This sale is made subject to all unpaid taxes and superior liens or encumbrances of record and assessments, if any, against the said property, and any recorded leases. This sale is also subject to any applicable county land transfer tax, and the successful third party bidder shall be required to make payment for any such county land transfer tax.
Address of property: 1050 Whisperwood Drive, Salisbury, NC 28147 Tax Parcel ID: 472C008 Present Record Owners: Jason R. Richer
A cash deposit of 5% of the purchase price will be required at the time of the sale. Any successful bidder shall be required to tender the full balance of the purchase price so bid in cash or certified check at the time the Substitute Trustee tenders to him a deed for the property or attempts to tender such deed, and should said successful bidder fail to pay the full balance purchase price so bid at that time, he shall remain liable on his bid as provided for in North Carolina General Statutes Section 45-21.30 (d) and (e). This sale will be held open ten (10) days for upset bids as required by law. Residential real property with less than 15 rental units: 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 notice of sale, terminate the rental agreement upon 10 days' written notice to the landlord. 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.
AMENDED NOTICE OF SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE'S FORECLOSURE SALE OF REAL PROPERTY â€“ 10-SP-320 - 9705 UNDER AND BY VIRTUE of the power and authority contained in that certain Deed of Trust executed and delivered by Larry J. Grubb, Jr. and Sheila D. Grubb, dated February 18, 1998 and recorded on February 23, 1998, in Book No. 815, at Page 97 in the Office of the Register of Deeds of Rowan County, North Carolina; and because of default in the payment of the indebtedness secured thereby and failure to carry out and perform the stipulations and agreements contained therein and, pursuant to demand of the holder of the indebtedness secured by said Deed of Trust, the undersigned Substitute Trustee will place for sale, at public auction, to the highest bidder for cash at the usual place of sale at Rowan County Courthouse, Salisbury, North Carolina on April 27, 2011 at 1:00 PM that parcel of land, including improvements thereon, situated, lying and being in the City of Salisbury, County of Rowan, State of North Carolina, and being more particularly described in the above referenced Deed of Trust. Address of property: 530 Brook Circle, Salisbury, NC 28147 Tax Parcel ID: 334C144 Present Record Owners: Larry J. Grubb, Jr. and Sheila D. Grubb The terms of the sale are that the real property hereinbefore described will be sold for cash to the highest bidder. 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. In the event that the Owner and Holder or its intended assignee is exempt from paying the same, the successful bidder shall be required to pay revenue stamps on the Trustee's Deed, and any Land Transfer Tax. The real property hereinabove described is being offered for sale "AS IS, WHERE IS" and will be sold subject to all superior liens, unpaid taxes, and special assessments. Other conditions will be announced at the sale. The sale will be held open for ten (10) days for upset bids as by law required. 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 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 its sole discretion, if it believes the challenge to have merit, may declare the sale to be void and return the deposit. The purchaser will have no further remedy. Additional Notice Where the Real Property is Residential With Less Than 15 Rental Units: 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. 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. Any person who occupies the property pursuant to a bona fide lease or tenancy may have additional rights pursuant to Title VII of 5.896 - Protecting Tenants at Foreclosure Act which became effective on May 20, 2009. Dated: March 22, 2011 David A. Simpson, P.C., Substitute Trustee, Attorney at Law Rogers Townsend & Thomas, PC, Attorneys for David A. Simpson, P.C. Substitute Trustee 2550 West Tyvola Road, Suite 520, Charlotte, NC 28217 (704) 442-9500 No. 61336 AMENDED NOTICE OF SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE'S FORECLOSURE SALE OF REAL PROPERTY - 10-SP-786 - 4155 UNDER AND BY VIRTUE of the power and authority contained in that certain Deed of Trust executed and delivered by Dana L. Howell a/k/a Dana Wyatt and Jeffery L. Wyatt, dated August 20, 1996 and recorded on August 20, 1996, in Book No. 0778, at Page 0988 in the Office of the Register of Deeds of Rowan County, North Carolina; and because of default in the payment of the indebtedness secured thereby and failure to carry out and perform the stipulations and agreements contained therein and, pursuant to demand of the holder of the indebted-ness secured by said Deed of Trust, the undersigned Substitute Trustee will place for sale, at public auction, to the highest bidder for cash at the usual place of sale at Rowan County Courthouse, Salisbury, North Carolina on May 4, 2011 at 1:00 PM that parcel of land, including improvements thereon, situated, lying and being in the City of Landis, County of Rowan, State of North Carolina, and being more particularly described in the above referenced Deed of Trust. Address of property: 413 Turner Street, Landis, NC 28088 Tax Parcel ID: 133A246 Present Record Owners: Dana L. Howell a/k/a Dana Wyatt and Jeffery L. Wyatt The terms of the sale are that the real property hereinbefore described will be sold for cash to the highest bidder. 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. In the event that the Owner and Holder or its intended assignee is exempt from paying the same, the successful bidder shall be required to pay revenue stamps on the Trustee's Deed, and any Land Transfer Tax. The real property hereinabove described is being offered for sale "AS IS, WHERE IS" and will be sold subject to all superior liens, unpaid taxes, and special assessments. Other conditions will be announced at the sale. The sale will be held open for ten (10) days for upset bids as by law required. 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 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 its sole discretion, if it believes the challenge to have merit, may declare the sale to be void and return the deposit. The purchaser will have no further remedy. Additional Notice Where the Real Property is Residential With Less Than 15 Rental Units: 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. 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. Any person who occupies the property pursuant to a bona fide lease or tenancy may have additional rights pursuant to Title VII of 5.896 - Protecting Tenants at Foreclosure Act which became effective on May 20, 2009. David A. Simpson, P.C., Substitute Trustee By: Attorney at Law, Rogers Townsend & Thomas, PC, Attorneys for David A. Simpson, P.C., Substitute Trustee 2550 West Tyvola Road, Suite 520, Charlotte, NC 28217 (704) 442-9500
The terms of the sale are that the real property hereinbefore described will be sold for cash to the highest bidder. 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. In the event that the Owner and Holder or its intended assignee is exempt from paying the same, the successful bidder shall be required to pay revenue stamps on the Trustee's Deed, and any Land Transfer Tax. The real property hereinabove described is being offered for sale "AS IS, WHERE IS" and will be sold subject to all superior liens, unpaid taxes, and special assessments. Other conditions will be announced at the sale. The sale will be held open for ten (10) days for upset bids as by law required. 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 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 its sole discretion, if it believes the challenge to have merit, may declare the sale to be void and return the deposit. The purchaser will have no further remedy. Additional Notice Where the Real Property is Residential With Less Than 15 Rental Units:
Dated: 2/17/11 Philip A. Glass, Substitute Trustee, Nodell, Glass & Haskell, L.L.P.
NOTICE OF SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE'S FORECLOSURE SALE OF REAL PROPERTY11-SP-234 - 8327
EXHIBIT "A" ATTACHMENT TO DEED OF TRUST LONNIE R. MILLER AND BRENDA P. MILLER Lying and Being in Gold Hill Township of Rowan County, North Carolina, and Being all of Lot Number 5 of BEATTY FORD FARMS, a copy of which plat is filed in the Office of Register of Deeds for Rowan County in Book of Maps at page 2119. This conveyance is made and accepted SUBJECT to Protective Covenants recorded in Deed Book 651 page 346. TOGETHER WITH a security interest in that certain 1995, 56 X 28 Oakbrook home, serial number 16L06334XU
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. 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. Any person who occupies the property pursuant to a bona fide lease or tenancy may have additional rights pursuant to Title VII of 5.896 - Protecting Tenants at Foreclosure Act which became effective on May 20, 2009. David A. Simpson, P.C., Substitute Trustee By: Attorney at Law, Rogers Townsend & Thomas, PC Attorneys for David A. Simpson, P.C., Substitute Trustee 2550 West Tyvola Road, Suite 520, Charlotte, NC 28217 (704) 697-5809
No. 61297 NOTICE OF SALE IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE OF NORTH CAROLINA SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION - ROWAN COUNTY - 10sp1082 IN THE MATTER OF THE FORECLOSURE OF A DEED OF TRUST EXECUTED BY VENESA CODY HEARST AND JAMES GREGORY HEARST DATED APRIL 3, 1998 AND RECORDED IN BOOK 818 AT PAGE 911 IN THE ROWAN COUNTY PUBLIC REGISTRY, NORTH CAROLINA 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 12:00 PM on May 2, 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 existing PK nail in the center of Heiligtown Road (SR 2118) and running thence with the line of Dennis E. Hipps (DB 741-580) S 86 deg 37 min 56 sec E 24.23 feet to an existing iron, corner of Hipps and Benny L. Smith (DB 706805) thence with Smith four lines as follows, (1) S 39 deg 52 min 34 sec E 50.16 feet to a new iron (2) S 42 deg. 56 min 26 sec. E 49.41 feet to an existing iron (3) S 46 deg 44 min 26 sec E 50.91 feet to an existing iron (4) N 45 deg 27 min 04 sec E 139.21 feet to an existing iron corner of Hipps; thence with Hipps S 86 deg 37 min 56 sec 154.99 feet to an existing iron in the line of Joseph A. Lira (DB 696-54); thence with Lira, S 03 deg 20 min 00 sec W 24.03 feet to an existing iron corner of Virginia H. Miller (DB 615-371); thence with the line of Miller S 03 deg 20 min 00 sec. W 160.05 feet to an existing iron in the southern margin of the right of way of Carson Road; thence S 03 deg 20 min 00 sec 25.17 feet to an existing iron in the line of Delilah C. Blackwell et al (DB 730-123); thence with Blackwell N 86 deg 40 min 12 sec W 109.93 feet to an existing railroad spike in the center of Heiligtown Road (SR 2118); thence with the line of Mildred D. Black (DB 762-126) N 86 deg 40 min 12 sec W 165.07 feet to an existing iron corner of Black and Jean Delois Adkins (DB 639-291 and 292); thence with Adkins N 23 deg 39 min 00 sec W 235.09 feet to the point of beginning and being 1.331 acres, part of Lot 10 of the Michael Kluttz Tract, part of the School House Lot and part of the Old RW of Drakeford Avenue (see DB 183-32), as shown on the survey and map prepared for Venesa Cody Hearst by Shulenburger Surveying Co., dated 3/21/96 and updated 3/31/96. And Being more commonly known as: 412 Heiligtown Rd, Salisbury, NC 28144
NOTICE OF SALE NORTH CAROLINA ROWAN COUNTY
IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION BEFORE THE CLERK - 11 SP 205
In the Matter of the Foreclosure of Land Covered by a Certain Deed of Trust Given by Michael C. Arehart To John L. Holshouser, Jr., Trustee for Farmers & Merchants Bank of Granite Quarry, North Carolina, (Book 1048, Page 364, Rowan County Registry) UNDER AND BY VIRTUE of the power of sale contained in that certain Deed of Trust executed and delivered by MICHAEL C. AREHART to John L. Holshouser, Jr., Trustee for Farmers & Merchants Bank, which Deed of Trust is dated October 4, 2005, recorded in Book 1048, Page 364, Rowan County Registry, default having been made in the payment of the indebtedness secured by the said Deed of Trust; and the Clerk of Superior Court granting permission for the foreclosure, said Substitute Trustee will offer for sale at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the land and property hereinafter described in the manner and upon the terms and conditions as hereinafter stated: 1. This foreclosure sale is and shall be conducted pursuant to the terms and provisions of that certain Deed of Trust described above. 2. The foreclosure sale will be conducted by the undersigned at 11:00AM, Tuesday, May 3, 2011, in the lobby of the Rowan County Courthouse, adjacent to the Clerk of Court, Salisbury, North Carolina. 3. The real property together with all buildings, improvements and fixtures of every kind and description erected or placed thereon, attached to or used in connection with the real property which will be sold pursuant to the Deed of Trust at the foreclosure sale is located in Rowan County, North Carolina, being more particularly described as follows: MAP 326, PARCEL 242 LYING AND BEING in the City of Salisbury, Rowan County, North Carolina, in the Crescent Subdivision, and more particularly described as follows: All of Tract 1, consisting of 9.095 acres, more or less, as shown on a plat by Richard L. Shulenburger entitled "Property Survey For Flora Development LLC", dated May 15, 1997, revised May 21, 1997, and recorded in the Rowan County Registry in Map Book Page 3131, said plat being incorporated by reference as if fully set out herein and said plat hereinafter being referred to as the "Plat." More correctly referenced as Map Book 9995.
The record owner(s) of the property, as reflected on the records of the Register of Deeds, is/are Venesa Cody Hearst aka Venesa Adele Reese and Robert Lee Reese.
The address of the above described property is:
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.
4. The property hereinabove described shall be sold for cash to the highest bidder. A cash deposit equal in the amount of ten percent (10%) of the first One Thousand Dollars and no/100 ($1,000.00) plus five percent (5%) of the remaining balance of the bid may be required at the time of the sale. 5. The property hereinabove described shall be sold "where is and as is" and subject to the lien of all outstanding and unpaid taxes, assessments, and other encumbrances which may have a priority over the Deed of Trust herein referred to and is subject to all conditions, reservations, restrictions, easements and rights of way appearing in the chain of title, if any, affecting the above-described property. 6. This Notice of Sale shall be posted and advertised as required by the said Deed of Trust and as required by law, and after the sale, a Report of Sale will be entered immediately following the conclusion of the sale, and such sale shall remain open for raised or upset bid as by law permitted and required. SPECIAL NOTICE FOR LEASEHOLD TENANTS: If you are a tenant residing in or on this property, be advised that 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 occupied 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 in to the effective date of the termination.
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 March 31, 2011.
180 Jarrett Drive, Salisbury, North Carolina 28144
This 19th day of April, 2011.
Grady I. Ingle Or Elizabeth B. Ells, Substitute Trustee, 10-010460 10130 Perimeter Parkway, Suite 400, Charlotte, NC 28216 (704) 333-8107 http://shapiroattorneys.com/nc/
Donald D. Sayers, Substitute Trustee WOODSON, SAYERS, LAWTHER, SHORT, PARROTT, WALKER & ABRAMSON, LLP, 225 North Main Street - Suite 200, P. O. Box 829, Salisbury, North Carolina 28145-0829, Telephone: 704-633-5000, State Bar No.: 3868
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12B â€˘ TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011
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
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
TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011 • 13B
TUESDAY EVENING APRIL 26, 2011
A - Time Warner/Salisbury/Metrolina
Tuesday, April 26
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Movie: “Cinema Verite” (2011) James Gandolfini, Making Game of Game of Thrones Bran’s fate remains in doubt. Å Diane Lane, Tim Robbins. (In Stereo) Å Thrones (5:30) Movie: ››› “Independence Day” (1996) Movie: ››‡ “Just Wright” (2010) Queen Latifah, Fast Five: First Real Time With Bill Maher (In Movie: ››‡ “Lottery Ticket” Will Smith. (In Stereo) Å Common. (In Stereo) Å Stereo) Å (2010) Å (5:30) Kevorkian Treme Antoine contemplates a Movie: ››‡ “Funny People” (2009) Adam Sandler, Seth Rogen, Leslie Mann. (In Movie: ››› “The Firm” (1993) Tom Cruise, Jeanne move. (In Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Tripplehorn. (In Stereo) Å Å (5:50) Movie: ››› “Duplicity” (2009) Julia Movie: ››‡ “X-Men Origins: Wolverine” (2009) Hugh Jackman, Liev Movie: ››› “Splice” (2009) Adrien Brody, Sarah “Busty Coeds Roberts. (In Stereo) Å Schreiber, will.i.am. (In Stereo) Å Polley. (In Stereo) Å vs. Lusty” United States of Secret Diary of The 2011 AVN Movie: ›› “Remember Me” (2010) Robert Pattinson, Emilie de Ravin, Nurse Jackie United States of Nurse Jackie (5:00) Movie: Awards (iTV) a Call Girl Tara (iTV) “Rat Falls” Tara (iTV) “Flawless” Chris Cooper. iTV. (In Stereo) Å “Rat Falls”
(:15) Movie: ›‡ “The Tuxedo” (2002) Jackie Chan. REAL Sports With Bryant 15 (In Gumbel (In Stereo) Å Stereo) Å
Superbugs attack health facilities nationwide Dear Dr. Gott: While watching television, I saw an article on a new form of bug that has invaded our country. Can you elaborate on what they refer to as CRKP? Dear Reader: Actually, it’s not so new. The CDC began tracking CRKP in 2009. CRKP stands for Carbapenem-resistant Klebsiella pneumoniae. It is a gramnegative bacteria known to DR. PETER cause infection in the GOTT bloodstream, at surgical or wound sites and in cases of pneumonia and meningitis in healthcare settings, specifically nursing homes and long-term-care hospitals. This bacterial infection is emerging as a major challenge for control because it is resistant to almost all available antimicrobial agents. Infections have been linked with high rates of morbidity and mortality, particularly in people with central venous catheters or on ventilators. The bacteria live harmlessly in human intestines. “Superbugs” only occur when bacteria mutate to the point where antibiotics that were once effective are no longer working. According to ABC News, the CDC has indicated that the bacteria are more difficult to treat than MRSA (methicillin-resistant staphylococcus aureus) and that healthy people are not in danger of the bacteria but the aged, frail and otherwise ill
patient is. The bacteria have been reported in 35 states at the time of this writing, but I am sure that number will rise before things are brought under control. It appears the hardesthit area is Los Angeles County, Calif., with more than 350 reported cases. The situation is further complicated because many patients have numerous other health issues to deal with. Columbia University Medical Center reported that of the 42 percent of those patients in New York who were infected, half had organ transplants. The bacteria are most easily spread by hand-to-hand contact, such as from shaking hands with a physician or other healthcare professional. Oddly enough, there isn’t much of a threat from using a telephone, touching a doorknob or bed linens, or from a doctor or nurse touching and reviewing a chart. Person-toperson contact is the primary culprit. All infected patients should be treated with caution, and strict guidelines must be adhered to. At this stage, intervention for rapid control of recognition is vital.
seeking help. Would acupuncture possibly be helpful? Any suggestions as to the cause of possible treatment would be greatly appreciated. Dear Reader: There are a number of possibilities, including a thiamine or vitamin B12 deficiency, rheumatoid arthritis, nerve impingement and damage, cervical herniation of C 6-7, carpal-tunnel syndrome, kidney failure or the result of chronic alcoholism. These seem rather unlikely, so my best guess is that the problem is coming directly from his hand. Something is going on with your son that either he has ignored or has chosen not to address. The issue here is that he needs to have testing done to zero in on the exact cause of the numbness. He can likely wait until he returns home; however, I am sure that he can see a qualified physician before he gets here. If he cannot find relief through his doctor, he can ask for a referral for a second opinion, perhaps from a hand specialist. Trigger-point therapy has proven successful for numerous conditions. Because acupuncture has many similarities, he certainly might Dear Dr. Gott: We’ve just find relief going that route. returned from a visit with It’s worth a try. our son, who is currently living in China. He is experiencDr. Peter H. Gott is a reing extreme numbness in the tired physician and the autip of the long middle finger thor of several books, includof his right hand. This hap- ing “Live Longer, Live Betpened once before and lasted ter,” “Dr. Gott’s No Flour, No a few days. This time, how- Sugar Diet” and “Dr. Gott’s ever, it has lasted close to a No Flour, No Sugar Cookmonth. book,” which are available at He won’t be returning most bookstores or online. home to the states until late His website is www.AskDrsummer, and I’m concerned GottMD.com. United FeatUre Syndicate about waiting so long before
United FeatUre Syndicate
Today’s celebrity birthdays Actress-comedian Carol Burnett is 78. Guitarist-songwriter Duane Eddy is 73. Singer Maurice Williams of Maurice and the Zodiacs is 73. Singer Bobby Rydell is 69. Singer Gary Wright is 68. Actor-singer Michael Damian is 49. Actor Jet Li is 48. Guitarist Jimmy Stafford of Train is 47. Actor-comedian Kevin James (“The King of Queens”) is 46. Fiddler Joe Caverlee of Yankee Grey is 43. Singer T-Boz of TLC is 41. Country bassist Jay DeMarcus of Rascal Flatts is 40. Actor Jason Earles (“Hannah Montana”) is 34. Actor Tom Welling (“Smallville”) is 34. Actor Nyambi Nyambi (“Mike and Molly”) is 32.
A defensive decision with consequences BY PHILLIP ALDER United Feature Syndicate
Ben Stein said, “The first step to getting the things you want out of life is this: Decide what you want.” When on defense, you must decide whether the contract will fail as long as you and your partner do not err, or will make only if declarer works out what to do. In the former case, you should signal accurately, making sure partner knows exactly what you have. But in the latter position, you should not signal at all — don’t help declarer. In this deal, you are East. South opens one no-trump, North uses a two-diamond transfer bid, South jumps to three hearts to show a maximum with four hearts and a doubleton somewhere (a superaccept), and North moves on to game. West leads a trump. Declarer draws two
NBC cans ‘Paul Reiser Show’ NEW YORK (AP) — NBC has yanked “The Paul Reiser Show” after just two little-watched airings. The comedy, which attempted a TV comeback for the former star of “Mad About You,” attracted a dismal 3.4 million viewers to its premiere. That same week TV’s highest-rated comedy, “Modern Family” on ABC, had 9.6 million viewers. The “Reiser” audience then dropped last week to 2.4 million viewers.
rounds of trumps, plays a diamond to dummy’s king, returns a diamond to his ace, and ruffs a diamond in the dummy. What would you discard? West did well not to lead a minor suit, which would have given away a trick. It is tempting to pitch the club nine to tell partner that you have a high honor in that suit. But on this deal, South has to guess the club suit. And if he believes you are honest, he will lead a club from the dummy and put up his king. As West knows what is happening in the red suits, you should not advertise your holding. Just throw the club two. And then play low smoothly when declarer plays a club from the dummy. If he gets it right, at least you did the best you could. But most Souths would put in the club jack and go down.
J.A. FISHER 32 Years – 7000 Jobs NO Leaf
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14B • TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 2011
W E AT H E R
5-D 5-Day ay Forecast for for Salisbury Salisbury
Chance of storms
Chance of storms
Chance of storms
EVEN IF YOU LOSE YOUR JOB YOU STILL HAVE CHOICES.
Today Hi Lo W 81 66 t 77 63 pc 81 67 pc 55 33 sh 56 51 t 67 45 sh 74 59 t 85 57 pc 53 32 fl 73 56 t 52 32 cd 74 54 t
City Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore Billings Boston Chicago Cleveland Dallas Denver Detroit Fairbanks Indianapolis
John R. Philpott Jr. CFP®, AAMS® Financial Advisor
Jolene M. Philpott Financial Advisor 122-B Avalon Drive Salisbury, NC 28146
460 Jake Alexander Blvd West Salisbury, NC 28146
Knoxville Kn K le le 81/63
Boone 72/58 72/
Frank Franklinn 776 76/59 6 9
Hickory Hi kkory 79/63
Asheville A s ville v lle 777/58 77/
Spartanburg Sp p nb 81/6 81/63
Kit Kittyy Hawk H wk w 79 79/68 9//68 9 8
Danville D 81/65 o Greensboro Durham D h m 81/65 83/65 65 Raleigh Ral al 883/65
Salisb S Salisbury alisb sb b y bury 79/65 655 Charlotte har ttte ha 81/65
W Wilmington to ton 81/65
Columbia C Col Co bia 85/67 85/ A Augusta ug u 885/67 85 85/ 5/ 7 5/67
.. ... Sunrise-.............................. Sunset tonight Moonrise today................... Moonset today....................
6:35 a.m. 8:04 p.m. 2:59 a.m. 2:18 p.m.
May 3 May 10 May 17 May 24 New First Fi Full Last
Aiken ken en 85/67 85/ 85 /66
Allendale All Al llen e 885/67 /67 67 Savannah naah 85/677
Morehead Morehea Mo Moreh orehea ehea ad ad Cit Ci C City ittyy ity 7 7 76/6 76/67
Forecasts and graphics provided by Weather Underground @2011
Myrtle yr lee Beach yrtl Be Bea B ea each 779/67 79 9/67 9/ 9/6 /6 Charleston Ch rle les est 779/70 79 H Hilton n Head He e 776/68 76/ 6///688 Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
LAKE LEVELS Lake
Above/Below Observed Full Pool
High Rock Lake............. 653.81..........-1.19 .......... -1.19 Badin Lake.................. 540.37..........-1.63 .......... -1.63 Tuckertown Lake............ 595.5........... -0.5 Tillery Lake.................. 277.8.......... -1.20 .................177.9 Blewett Falls................. 177.9.......... -1.10 Lake Norman................ 98.30........... -1.7
Today Hi Lo W 62 40 pc 78 59 pc 79 61 pc 88 77 t 45 36 r 85 74 pc 81 62 cd 51 39 r 84 66 pc 90 65 s 44 33 sn 81 69 pc
Tomorrow Hi Lo W 58 41 pc 82 63 pc 88 60 s 89 77 pc 44 39 r 84 65 t 75 61 cd 56 41 cd 79 66 sh 93 68 s 54 28 pc 82 68 t
Today Hi Lo W 80 51 s 64 39 pc 59 39 s 69 48 s 71 68 r 53 48 pc 66 60 pc
Tomorrow Hi Lo W 91 64 pc 60 35 pc 62 44 s 68 42 pc 73 66 pc 57 41 pc 71 62 s
Pollen Index Salisburry y Today: 9.0 - med-high Wednesday: 9.6 - med-high Thursday: 8.8 - med-high
High.................................................... 82° Low..................................................... 60° Last year's high.................................. 81° ....................................61° Last year's low.................................... 61° Normal high........................................ 75° Normal low......................................... 52° Record high........................... 93° in 1925 .............................31° Record low............................. 31° in 2005 ...............................57% Humidity at noon............................... 57%
Air Quality Ind Index ex Charlotte e Yesterday.... 55 ........ moderate .......... ozone Today..... 32 ...... 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
24 hours through 8 p.m. yest........... ...........0.00" 0.00" ...................................3.14" Month to date................................... 3.14" Normal year to date....................... 14.39" 2 46 6 Year to date................................... 12.46" -10s
S Seattle Se eea aatttttle 53/43 5 33///4 443 3 53
Southport uthp uth 779/67
City Jerusalem London Moscow Paris Rio Seoul Tokyo
Precipitation Cape Hatteras C Ha atter atte attera tte ter era raa ass 79 7 79/6 79/63 9/6 9/ /63 63
Greenville G n e 77/63 63
SUN AND MOON
Goldsboro Go bo b 83/67
Lumberton L bbe 83/65 83 5
Darlington Darlin D Darli 85/65 /6 /65
Tomorrow Hi Lo W 55 46 s 73 42 s 71 66 s 62 48 r 73 59 s 51 30 pc 55 39 r
Data from Salisbury through ough 6 p.m. yest. Temperature
Regional Regio g onal Weather Weather Winston Win Wins Salem a 81/ 5 81/65
Today Hi Lo W 62 46 pc 60 42 r 66 60 s 68 46 t 71 59 s 50 32 r 53 46 r
City Amsterdam Beijing Beirut Berlin Buenos Aires Calgary Dublin R118796
City Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles Miami Minneapolis New Orleans New York Omaha Philadelphia Phoenix Salt Lake City Washington, DC
To make sense of your retirement savings alternatives, call today. www.edwardjones.com
Tomorrow Hi Lo W 83 57 t 75 62 sh 81 65 t 58 35 sh 70 58 t 59 40 sh 71 50 t 75 52 pc 58 35 pc 70 48 t 47 29 sh 67 44 t
San S co Sa aann Francisco Francisco ran annccis isscco
63/47 3/4 //47 447 7 63 6
B Billings nng ggss illiin
M Minneapolis iinnneapolis nnneapolis eapolis e aap ppo ooli liiss
555/33 55///3 333 3
45/36 4 55/36 //3 336 6 45 5/
L Denver Deen nnvver ve veerr
53/32 53 5 3/3 /332 2 Los Lo L os A os Angeles ng n gel ge eles
73/56 73 7 3//5 /56 556 6
881/69 81 1//6 1/ 669 9
Atlanta At A tlla aan nntta ta EEll P Paso aassso o
887/57 7/5 /557 7
81/66 81 8 1//6 1/ 666 6
Miami M iiaam ami 88/77 8 777 7 88///7
L Rain n Flurries rries
Houston H ou ouussston tton oon n 887/68 7//6 7/ 68
WEATHER UNDERGROUND’S NATIONAL WEATHER
Kari Kiefer Wunderground Meteorologist
Waashington Washington shin ing ng gttoon n
663/42 33/42 /4 /42
Showers T-storms -sttorms
Detroit Deetroit ttrrroit oit it
Kansas K Ka annsas an ssas as as C City iitty
779/61 9///6 9 61
90s Warm Front 100s
881/62 1/6 /662 2
677/45 67/45 //4 /45 445 5
New N eew wY York Yo oorrrkk Chicago Ch C hicago h iicccago aag ggo o
More severe weather will persist across the Eastern US as a low pressure system continues making its way through the nation. The system will push a warm front through New England and into the Northeast, while a cold front will extend south of this system, sweeping through the Gulf states. In between these two frontal boundaries, warm and moist air will pour in from the Gulf of Mexico, creating warm and humid conditions across the Southeast and Mid-Atlantic states. These conditions will be favorable for severe storms development. This system has a history of producing strong and dangerous winds, large hail, and even tornadoes. If storms turn severe they will most likely develop across the Southeast. Rainfall totals will vary between 2 and 3 inches in areas of severe storms, while most of the Midwest and Ohio River Valley will see around an inch of rain. Thus, flooding will remain of concern across the Ohio and Mississippi River Valley as the already soaked ground will see more heavy rains. Meanwhile, to the west, a low pressure system that brought rain to the West Coast will continue moving eastward and over the Rocky Mountains. Precipitation from this system will turn to snow as it moves over the Rockies. Snowfall accumulation across the Northern and Central Rockies will range around 1 to 2 inches. As this system moves east, the West Coast will dry out due to a building ridge of high pressure. A few light showers may persist over the Pacific Northwest, but most of California will be drier with a few patchy clouds.
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Published on Apr 26, 2011