Wednesday, June 8, 2011 | 50¢
Departing Murdock Institute chief: better days ahead BY EMILY FORD firstname.lastname@example.org
KANNAPOLIS — The leader of David Murdock’s nonprofit research institute — the centerpiece of the N.C. Research Campus in Kannapolis — has stepped down after two years. Dr. Michael Luther, formerly with pharmaceutical giants Merck and GlaxoSmithKline, is out as president of the David H. Murdock Research Institute. The institute created by Murdock in 2006 to outfit, own and operate the Core Laboratory Building has struggled financially.
Murdock is chairman of Dole Food and founder of the Research Campus, a startup life sciences hub in downtown Kannapolis. The institute has had trouble paying its bills and relies on cash grants from Murdock to LUTHER cover operating expenses. Companies and universities researching nutrition, agriculture and human health pay the institute to conduct cutting-edge
tests and studies in the Core Lab, one of the world’s most complete life sciences laboratories. According to the IRS, Murdock has made cash grants of $120 million to the institute, which generated revenue of LEATH in $881,000 2009, the most recent Form 990 available. Luther remains with the infILE PhOTO BY wayne hinshaw/SALISBURY POST
See MURDOCK, 2A The NC Research Campus Core Lab building on North Main Street in Kannapolis.
Treme to retire Aug. 1
IT’S A STINKY JOB
Salisbury City manager: ‘I would like to do some new things while I’m still able.’ BY EMILY FORD email@example.com
mark wineka/SALISBURY POST
Steven Becker, left, helps Lisa McLean (inside the costume) adjust the head of Tim E. Gator.
Filling in as the Kannapolis Intimidator mascot is hard work
ANNAPOLIS — Lisa McLean should have known she was in for a tough morning when
Greg Pizzuto told her the huge alliga-
SALISBURY — Saying he had done his best for the city he loves, David Treme announced Tuesday he will retire Aug. 1 after more than 25 years as Salisbury’s city manager. “I have given you my very best, and hopefully most of the times it was good enough,” Treme said. “I will look back with no regrets.” Holding back tears, Mayor Susan Kluttz reluctantly accepted Treme’s desire to retire and said it is difficult to imagine city government without him. “This is an historic time. This TREME ends an important chapter in Salisbury’s history,” said Kluttz, who has served as mayor for 14 years alongside Treme. “The city is better off today for your love and concern and dedication.” Treme’s surprise announcement brought several city staffers in the audience to tears. He had notified the city’s management team shortly before Tuesday’s council meeting that he would retire. Earlier this year, the council voted unanimously to give Treme a bonus of at least $35,000 at retirement. If he had remained until the end of 2012, the bonus could have doubled to roughly $70,000.
tor head was a bit front-heavy and
See TREME, 2A
might strain her neck.
“This goes on your head like a helmet,” explained Pizzuto, group sales director for the Kannapolis Intimidators minor league baseball team. Pizzuto already had helped McLean into the bottom part of the bulbous suit, which up close looks like green and yellow carpet sewn together into a
big Snuggie. Some furry, floppy gloves, with one of the fingers held together with duct tape, came last. Pizzuto explained that he didn’t want McLean to try any stairs, because she wouldn’t be used to her oversized green feet. And on the first walk along the concourse, he would hold her hand or back to help her balance. With the giant head on and looking
See JOB, 12A
City Council: No changes
planned for Shober Bridge BY EMILY FORD firstname.lastname@example.org
Lisa McLean, 24, enjoys her break in the air-conditioned pressbox before heading back into the crowd.
Barber’s absence delays court date, board vote BY SHAVONNE POTTS AND KARISSA MINN email@example.com
SALISBURY — Rowan County Commissioner Jon Barber, who was charged last month with driving while impaired and other traffic violations, did not show up for court Tuesday because he remains in rehab, court officials said. Barber was charged last
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month with driving while impaired, driving left of center and failing to maintain lane control after he wrecked his vehicle. BARBER Since he refused a breath test at the scene, Barber’s driver’s license was automatically revoked for 30 days.
94º/67º Mostly sunny
Assistant District Attorney Jennifer Suneson informed District Court Judge Marshall Bickett that Barber would not be in court and is expected to be released from rehab sometime later this month. His case was continued until Aug. 2. Barber said in an email sent to the Post May 13 that he was being admitted to a long-term inpatient rehabilitation program and cannot attend board of commissioners meetings un-
Marie Kirkman Elliott Fred Junior McHone Carlton Ray Simerson
til he is “released and well.” He missed his second meeting in a row Monday, and Chairman Chad Mitchell said he doesn’t know when Barber will be back from his absence. The board has scheduled a budget work session just two hours before its June 20 meeting, where it plans to vote on the county’s proposed budget. “While we may try to walk
Pamela Ann Smith Major William Lee “Bill” Griffin
SALISBURY — After 25 years and $171,000, City Council decided Tuesday to leave historic Shober Bridge just the way it is. For now. Norfolk Southern Railway derailed the city’s plan to rehabilitate the old bridge, which carries Ellis Street over the railroad tracks. Rather than giving in to the railroad’s wish to replace and lengthen the bridge to accommodate a future third track, council members voted to do nothing. “We’ve dealt with it for 25 years,” said Dan Mikkelson, the city’s director for engineering. The city will continue to close the timber bridge periodically for repairs. It still can’t carry heavy trucks, like emergency vehicles, but the “no-build” option provides the maximum historic preservation, Mikkelson said. “The desirable options have been eliminated by the railroad,” he said. “This is practical.” The federal government, which holds the pursestrings for a bridge that the city owns, said Salisbury would need the railroad’s blessing to move forward with rehabilitation. Councilman William “Pete” Kennedy said he was incensed the Federal Highway Administration took
See BRIDGE, 6A
See BARBER, 2A
Bridge Classifieds Comics Crossword
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4A 21C 10A 8A
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FROM 1a stitute and has moved into business development. He said brighter days are ahead for the nonprofit, which recently landed a significant research project on obesity and diabetes with renowned scientist Dr. Barbara Hansen of the University of South Florida. Dr. Steven Leath, vice president for research for the University of North Carolina, has taken over day-to-day management of the Core Lab. Leath serves on the institute’s board of directors and was interim president before the board hired Luther in 2009. Luther and Leath would not say if the board asked Luther to step down. Luther, who earned $305,947 in salary and benefits in 2009, would not comment about personality differences between him and Murdock, who serves as chairman of the board. “Mike decided after a couple of years that he clearly had strengths and enthusiasm for business development, attracting new clients and more of the entrepreneurial activities associated with a startup,” Leath said. Leath acknowledged the institute owed money to vendors and suppliers when he began taking over leadership several months ago. He said he couldn’t recall from memory how much was owed.
“We’re rapidly taking care of those issues,” Leath said. A few outstanding balances remain, he said, and the institute has legitimate disputes with some vendors. But for the most part, “I’ve worked hard to raise the capital to get all that cleared up,” Leath said. Money to pay the bills came from grants, increasing sales and help from Murdock, he said. Leath was meeting with accountants again Tuesday to go over the books. “Financially, we’ve turned the corner,” he said. “Like any startup, there were difficult periods when we were trying to control costs and trying to develop our place in the scientific world.” The addition of Hansen’s obesity and diabetes research will bolster the institute’s image and reputation around the world. Hansen, a member of the Institute of Medicine of the National Academy of Sciences, has been funded by the U.S. National Institutes of Health for 39 years, Luther said. Between seven and 10 of her employees will relocate to Kannapolis, he said. “We are seeing big, fundamental strides,” Leath said. While still relatively small, especially when compared to expenses, revenue generated by the institute through contractual agreements with industry and academia has increased. The institute made
isbury uses, which have made the city a model for other local governments in the state and the nation, Kluttz said. He initiated the council’s system of goals and outcomes, annual goalsetting retreats, management-team leadership and customer service initiatives that won national recognition last year. Treme introduced his management processes to Salisbury when he was hired by the late Mayor John Wear, Susan Kluttz’s father. Under Treme’s leadership, the city used public-private partnerships to accomplish important initiatives, Kluttz said. She cited gang summits, the Flowers Bakery redevelopment, downtown revitalization, Town Mall development and the Plaza restoration as a few examples. Salisbury’s utilities have grown with Treme at the helm. With the Salisbury-Rowan Utilities’ agreement with Progress Energy to increase Salisbury’s water plant capacity to over 25 million gallons per day, as well as the development of Fibrant, the city is positioned for a successful future, Kluttz said.
N.C. Research Campus The 350-acre campus is home to branches of seven UNC System universities, Duke University and Rowan-Cabarrus Community College. While billionaire Dole Food Chairman David Murdock supports the operations of Duke and the David H. Murdock Research Institute, other endeavors are state-sponsored. The Kannapolis campus received $23.5 million from the state this fiscal year. That’s up $1 million from the previous year.
$881,000 in 2009, up from $61,000 in 2008, its first year of operation. Luther said revenue likely will double this year. The 2010 Form 990 will be available after the close of the fiscal year June 30. In April this year alone, the institute billed $400,000 for scientific services and research studies, Leath said. The nonprofit should be self-sufficient by 2012, or able to pay its expenses without cash grants from Murdock, he said. Expenses in fiscal year 2009-10 totaled $17.3 million, but that amount will fall substantially this year as the institute pays off equipment, Leath said. “Most of those bills go away this year,” he said. “Much of our infrastructure is paid for.” Murdock will continue to give to the institute, but Leath said his gifts will go toward an endowment, not operating expenses.
Total assets for the institute on the 2009 Form 990 were $98.1 million. Total liabilities were $4.1 million, leaving a fund balance of roughly $94 million. Expenses to run the institute, such as lab operating costs and utilities, were about $4.6 million. Over three years, the institute has paid $34.8 million to general contractor Turner Construction of Atlanta, which built the Core Lab Building. The balance sheet on the 2009 Form 990 shows the institute started the fiscal year with accounts receivable, or money others owed to the nonprofit, of $1.4 million and ended the year at $566,000. Accounts payable, or money owed by the institute, started the fiscal year at $13.7 million and ended at $3.5 million. The institute hired six new employees in the past few months, Leath said, bringing the nonprofit up to 35 workers. In 2009, the nonprofit had
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34 employees, but several left. Leath said they were not laid off. “We expect another big growth phase in the next few months,” he said. Luther’s new position, likely vice president of business development, was originally held by Dr. Randy Allen, who left a year ago, Leath said. Dr. Steve Colman remains as chief operating officer. Luther will work with Dr. Sheetal Ghelani, who already serves in business development for the institute, as well as Clyde Higgs, the top business recruiter for campus developer Castle & Cooke North Carolina. Luther said while Higgs sells real estate at the 350-acre campus, “I have to sell them
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on the science.” “I am fully committed to seeing this place succeed,” Luther said. Luther’s new position is permanent, not temporary, Leath said. Three finalists are vying to succeed him as president, including a candidate Leath said he interviewed in Salisbury Monday. An announcement will come in 45 to 60 days, Leath said. The finalists all have experience in the public sector, unlike Luther, who came from private industry. “It was a much bigger change than he expected,” Leath said. Contact reporter Emily Ford at 704-797-4264.
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Contact reporter Karissa Minn at 704797-4222.
well said Treme has spent many long days and long years with the city and should be rewarded with a wonderful retirement. “You fought the good, long fight,” she said. Councilman Brian Miller recalled going to Treme when he was newly elected and had just changed jobs. His world had been turned upside down, and he was looking for validation for his decisions, Miller said. “Not only did we talk, but you also offered to spend time in prayer with me,” he said. While he and Treme have had differences of opinion, they have always respected each other, Miller said. “Salisbury could not have had a better soldier, and I appreciate what you’ve done,” he said. Councilman Paul Woodson was absent but sent his regards. “Dave has always been very professional,” Woodson said in a press release. “The city has made great progress over the last 14 years. We will miss Dave’s leadership.” Treme is responsible for implementing many of the practices Sal-
through some of the work session material, I don’t know that we could pass a budget without a fifth vote,” Mitchell said. “In the budget work session, we could very well find out that there’s general consensus on many, if not all, of the items.” If Barber can’t attend on June 20, commissioners may decide to delay the vote until he returns. The county is supposed to finalize its budget by June 30, Mitchell said, but commissioners could approve a continuing budget for a short period of time if necessary. The board already rescheduled one vote that needed a tiebreaker Monday. Commissioner Raymond Coltrain nominated Bill Burgin to the board of Piedmont Behavioral Healthcare, and Mitchell seconded the board appointment. It failed 2-2, though, with Commissioners Jim Sides and Carl Ford dissenting. After the meeting, Sides said he wants to check whether there are term limits and, if so, make sure they are properly handled. Burgin’s application states he has served on the Piedmont Behavioral Healthcare board for 18 years. “If there are no other applicants, and he’s the only one, we could waive term limits,” Sides said. “But most boards have them.”
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Council offered the incentive in recognition of Treme’s service and in an effort to keep him at the helm while the city establishes Fibrant, the new fiber-to-the-home telecommunications utility. Treme, who turns 64 years old Friday, said once he knew he would not stay until Dec. 31, 2012, he thought it best to retire. He will depart before the November elections, when all five seats on the council are up for grabs. Treme said he plans to spend time with his family, traveling to Korea to see his 2-year-old grandchild. “I would like to do some new things while I’m still able,” he said. He mentioned teaching, possibly classes in leadership, state and local government or strategic planning. For the first time, Treme said he has no firm plans. “This is crazy,” he said. City Council members sang his praises and passed a resolution appointing him city manager emeritus, the city’s highest professional honor. “I’m going to miss you, but I know where your heart is,” said William “Pete” Kennedy, the longest-serving council member with 18 years in office. “Your heart is with the city.” Mayor Pro Tem Maggie Black-
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Mayor Susan Kluttz said she and City Council soon will meet with assistant city managers Doug Paris and John Sofley to select an acting or interim city manager to lead the organization while Council decides how to fill the position. Kluttz asked Human Resources Director Zack Kyle to brief Council on options for the selection process.
After several years of study, focus groups and public hearings, Treme guided the city through construction of the Fibrant network and a new customer service building, Kluttz said. Fibrant is now fully operational serves more than 900 customers. “One of Dave’s greatest strengths is that he understands the importance of having a strong team of leaders managing the departments,” she said. “Having these qualified leaders in place will help ensure a smooth transition for the city, and I am confident the outstanding government we experience today will continue in the future.” Treme’s 36-year career as a city manager began in 1975 as the city manager of Mauldin, S.C. He came to Salisbury in February 1986 from Georgetown, S.C., where he served as city manager for nearly nine years. Salisbury has the most outstanding employees in the state, Treme said, and what the city does as a government is second to none. He plans to stay in Salisbury after he retires, and over the next several months will see “what the Lord is opening up for me to do,” he said. The time was right to retire, he said. “I can look back in my career and say I tried to the best of my ability to glorify God in everything I’ve done,” Treme said. Contact reporter Emily Ford at 704-797-4264.
! s d i k camp for
Who will replace Treme?
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2A • WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011
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WEDNESDAY June 8, 2011
Motor home will provide shelter for family whose home of 15 years burned BY SARAH CAMPBELL email@example.com
Sarah Campbell/SALISBURY POST
Firefighters take a break from battling a blaze at East Ridge Road on Tuesday. The home sustained major damage on one end. Cross Country Volunteer Fire Department contained the blaze to one end of the home and extinguished it within a few minutes, but smoke damage throughout the house has made it uninhabitable, Chief Jeff Whitley said. “The damage is pretty extensive,” Whitley said. Phil Leonard said the family had just finished remodeling the inside of the home and had planned to start work on the outside next. The Leonards said they
would stay in their motor home until they find a place to rent. “I guess we’ll get everything out and let the fire department burn it down for training,” Phil Leonard said. “There’s no saving it.” The Leonards did not have insurance. Whitley said the hot weather coupled with the heat from the fire inside the home forced him to rotate small teams of firefighters in and out of the house frequently.
Firefighters remained on the scene at least an hour after the fire was contained to ensure the fire would not reignite. One firefighter sustained a minor injury when he slipped and fell through the porch. He received treatment from Rowan EMS. Franklin, Salisbury, Spencer, Miller’s Ferry and the Rowan County Rescue Squad also responded to the scene. Contact reporter Sarah Campbell at 704-797-7683.
Local residents respond to link between cell phone use and cancer BY NATHAN HARDIN For the Salisbury Post
SALISBURY — After a February study that said cell phone ra-
A lot of people, especially kids, would be affected Elizabeth Beaver, a Rowan resident, said if the studies are correct, then a lot of people — especially kids — will be affected. “I’ve wondered that before,” Beaver said. “I think there will be a lot of people in trouble if that’s the case.” Despite the studies, Beaver said the results will not affect her cell phone usage, but she thinks it may affect others.
Three men sought in knife assault of China Grove man
Lost to fire
SALISBURY — A family will be living in a motor home temporarily after fire damaged their home on East Ridge Road on Tuesday afternoon. Phil Leonard, his wife Patricia, and 15-year-old daughter Britney had been living in the home at 2208 East Ridge Road for more than 15 years. Patricia Leonard had been organizing a building on their property when she went home to cool off and grab a drink. “I saw smoke coming out of the roof so I tried to go in the front door, but the house was full of smoke,” she said. The fire started in a bedroom. The cause hasn’t been determined. The Rowan County Fire Marshal’s Office is investigating. Firefighters from the Ellis
diation alters brain activity in parts of the brain closest to the cellular device, many Rowan residents remain unworried. The Post took to the streets of
History will tell Another cell phone user, Keyana McAllister, said frequent contradicting studies about the safety of cell phones makes it difficult to believe, but she does think cell phones in general produce a significant amount of radiation. “I actually feel it may because of all the radiation coming from the cell phones, and when you plug it up and you’re on the phone while they’re plugged in, I think that it may do some justice toward the fact that it’s radiation,” McAllister said. “But it could just be theories that they’re making up. They make up new theories every day about anything.” McAllister also said the recent studies will not affect her cell phone usage. “People use their cell phones everyday. People have to use their cell phones,” McAllister said. She also said she doesn’t think it will affect the amount of time other’s will spend on their phones. “History will tell, but I don’t think so,” McAllister said.
downtown Salisbury to discuss the Journal of the American Medical Association’s study and to discuss concerns about other studies linking cellphone radiation to cancer.
EVANS AND FAMIGLIETTI
College students: Use your cell phone on a speaker or earpiece Several college students also said they heard the reports and have made appropriate changes to avoid any potential radiation exposure. Arria Evans, a Livingstone College student, said she believes all electronics have levels of radiation, including cell phones. “I personally think that it does, because with any electronics — with myself being a (computer science) major — I know that all electronics have radiation, and cell phones we use the most,” Evans said. “It’s part of our lives. I think it’s very possible to give us radiation for brain cancer.” Evans said she uses her phone on speaker now to avoid holding it too close. “I immediately always talk on my phone on speaker now and away from my face,” Evans said. Evans’ friend, Sabrina Famiglietti, said she told her family after she heard the report and now uses an earpiece. “I told my family about it,” Famiglietti said. “I use my earpiece. I listen to my music anyway, so it’s kind of normal to do.”
Go to the Salisbury Post poll to read other opinions on this topic.
CHINA GROVE — The Rowan County Sheriff’s Office is looking for three men who assaulted a China Grove man with a knife early Tuesday morning. Capt. John Sifford said Bobby Gene Austin, 51, of the 100 block of Cedar Ridge Lane, sustained cuts to his arms, legs and upper body about 12:20 a.m. “The victim stated he had received a phone call at about 10 p.m. from an unknown male and an unlisted number who said he was coming over to kill the victim and his family,” Sifford said in an email to the Post. Sifford said Austin heard a knock at his back door about 12:15 a.m. When he went outside, three men with hoods on their faces began assaulting him with knives. Austin could not give any further description of the suspects, but believes white and black males were involved. When police arrived, the men fled on foot into the woods. Sifford said a Sheriff’s K9 tracked the men through the parking lot of Dayspring Community Church on Lentz
“The victim stated he had received a phone call at about 10 p.m. from an unknown male ... who said he was coming over to kill the victim and his family.” CAPT. JOHN SIFFORD Rowan County Sheriff’s Office
Road, but did not find them. Austin told police he has a court case pending on a previous assault case, but the defendant is still in jail. He also said his daughter has an on-going custody battle and a pending 50-B protective order hearing with an ex-boyfriend. Sifford said Austin required numerous staples and stitches and is in stable condition. The investigation is ongoing. Anyone with information is asked to contact Investigator Tracey Misenheimer at 704-216-8700.
County’s nonprofit organizations also under the budget-cutting ax Representatives make their pleas to commissioners at Monday’s public hearing BY KARISSA MINN firstname.lastname@example.org
Two representatives from a faithbased sub-group of the Human Relations Council also encouraged the county to support the council. The Covenant Community Connection sponsors Let’s Get Connected Day, Meet Your Neighbor forums and the Mayor’s Spirit Lunches. Jerry Chandler, vice president of advancement at Rowan-Cabarrus Community College, brought up a different topic. He told commissioners that this will be the third budget year the community college has requested $180,000 for maintenance of Building 400. Construction on the building began in spring 2009 and finished in summer 2010, and Chandler said the college has been operating it at a loss since then. “We certainly understand the very tight situation that you’re in, and we appreciate your support this year that you were able to give to us,” he said. “We just respectfully ask that you consider in the future helping us make up this deficit, whenever you’re ready to do that.” Not everyone spoke at the hearing to ask for county funding. In fact, a few people urged the board to make more cuts in order to avoid raising the property tax rate, which would increase by 2.75 cents per $100 valuation in the county’s proposed budget. Marina Bare said many county residents have lost income and even their jobs, while prices for fuel, insurance, utilities and groceries have been going up. “We’re paying enough taxes,” she said. “If some people want to pay more taxes, let them donate as much to the county as they like.”
SALISBURY — The Rowan County Board of Commissioners heard about more than school funding at its public hearing on the budget Monday. Commissioners voted in April to remove funding to the Rowan Arts Council, Rowan Museum Inc. and the Salisbury Rowan Human Relations Council. The county’s proposed fiscal year 2011-12 budget would cut most other nonprofit and special appropriations by 10 percent. Whayne Hougland, chair of the Salisbury-Rowan Human Relations Council, said the council’s purpose is to create a secure environment of hospitality, inclusiveness, acceptance and appreciation of diversity. “We were created by joint ordinances to ensure that the City of Salisbury and Rowan County would strive for the dignity and worth of every individual,” he said. Hougland told commissioners that he knows $3,500 doesn’t sound like a lot of money, and it represents just a small percentage of the county’s annual budget. “But the truth is, even though it’s a seemingly insignificant amount of money, taking it away suggests something very significant and troubling,” he said. “It suggests that you do not fully recognize, understand or support the mission your predecessors sought to engage.” George Jackson, vice chair of the N.C. Martin Luther King Commission, said state grant funding that filters through the commission to local Human Relations Councils has dwindled to almost nothing. That money normally would be given for Martin Luther King Jr. holiday events, including the local breakfast. “We need your support to continue to fund the Human Relations Council at its current level,” Jackson said, “because we believe that Dr. King’s legacy can best be promoted by the council and a group of people who reflect the overall demographic of the community.” Other events the council hosts include Elizabeth Duncan Koontz Humanitarian Awards Banquet and La Contact reporter Karissa Minn at Fiesta De Rowan. 704-797-4222.
A few people urged the board to make more cuts in order to avoid raising the property tax rate.
4A • WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011
Play on life of famous bandit shot in Salisbury debuts Friday A stage play on the life of the once famous bandit Otto Wood will debut Friday night in North Wilkesboro. Wood, one the country’s most wanted criminals, was killed in a gunfight on East Innes Street in Salisbury on Dec. 31, 1930. Salisbury Police Chief R.L. Rankin shot and killed the “one-armed desperado” near the old Hardiman’s Furniture building. Thousands came to view his body at Wright Undertaking on West Innes Street before the citizens of Salisbury collected $24.68 to send Wood’s body to his sickly mother in Coaldale, W.Va. The citizenry raised an extra $39.44 to help the mother in her son’s burial. Wood had his roots in Wilkes County, where among his friends and family he developed an almost Robin Hoodtype reputation through his many crimes and escapes from prison. Jerry Lankford, editor of The Record in North Wilkesboro, has written the play, “Otto Wood; The Bandit.” It will be performed at The Record Park Friday and Saturday nights and again June 17 and 18. Heather Osborne is the director. Nat Padgett plays the role of Otto Wood. Much of the script is based on an autobiography Wood wrote during one of his stays in prison and on interviews that led to a series of stories about Wood that appeared in The Record. All seats for the show, which includes live music, are $5. The Record Park is located
Otto Wood newspaper clipping.
Çhief R.L. Rankin newspaper clipping. at Fourth and E streets in North Wilkesboro. For more information about the show, contact The Record at 336-6670134.
Pony reported stolen SALISBURY — A Salisbury man reported his 4-year-old pony stolen Sunday. Jose Nicholas Ruano Ayala, 31, of Briarwood Terrace, told the Rowan County Sheriff’s Office that someone took the tan buckskin pony that was tied up with a rope outside. Capt. John Sifford said Ayala believes the incident occurred between 11 p.m. Saturday and 10:30 a.m. Sunday. Ayala told authorities the pony could not have gotten free on its own because the knot was tied so tightly. He said a gate at the back of his property found open would have had to be forced open because it was covered with overgrown plants. The pony has a white star on its nose and a white patch under its left chest. It has no identifying tags or implants. The pony is valued at $1,500. Sifford said there are no leads in the case at this time.
Assault and robbery investigation continues KANNAPOLIS — The Rowan County Sheriff’s Office is investigating the assault and robbery of two Kannapolis men. Capt. John Sifford said Allen Johnson, 18, of 7580 Beaver Lane, and William Newman, 27, of 8397 Smith Road, reported they were playing pool Friday about 3 a.m. when three black men wearing red bandanas entered the Smith Road residence. Johnson and Newman told police the men proceeded to strike them in the back of the head with a gun before robbing them. Newman reported a laptop computer, cell phone, wallet and PlayStation 3 stolen. A cell phone was taken from Johnson. The victims could not say if the men left on foot or had a vehicle nearby. Newman told police the gun used in the assault was a silver .44 caliber revolver. Sifford said the incident is still under investigation.
Brawl turns violent CHINA GROVE — An argument between brothers turned violent Friday. Rowan County Sheriff’s Capt. John Sifford said Randy Lee Troutman, 44, of 3685 Daugherty Road, punched his brother, Dennis Troutman, 50, of 8570 Daugherty Road, after getting into a fight at their parents’ house at 3530 Daugherty Road. According to the report, Randy punched Dennis as he was trying to drive away in his 2005 Nissan Frontier. Sifford said Randy Troutman then reached through the window and grabbed the steering
wheel, causing the truck to drive onto an elevated spot, flip over and come to rest on its roof. After the incident Randy Troutman left on a motorcycle. Randy Troutman later turned himself in to police. He has been charged with simple assault and assault with a deadly weapon.
Man accidentally shoots friend in hand SALISBURY — A Salisbury man sustained a gunshot wound to his left hand after his friend mistakenly fired a loaded revolver, police said. The initial report from the scene at 660 Sides Road indicted Aaron Kyle Yarborough, 20, had a self-inflicted gunshot wound. But Capt. John Sifford of the Rowan County Sheriff’s Office said after investigating, officers learned Heath O’Brien, 18, of 6975 Stokes Ferry Road, actually fired the shot. Sifford said O’Brien had been handling the .38-caliber handgun in a “careless manner,” spinning the cylinder around. He thought it was empty when he turned the gun to the side and pulled the trigger. The bullet landed between Yarborough’s thumb and index finger. He was treated and released from Rowan Regional Medical Center. Sifford said O’Brien has not been charged in the incident.
Charges consolidated SALISBURY — A Lexington man was released from jail Tuesday after court officials consolidated more than 100 charges related to car break-ins last year in Rowan County to two counts. Benjamin Jacob Creech, 26, of 1026 Riverview Blvd., Lexington, was sentenced to 151 days in jail for each of the two consolidated judgments. He received credit for the nearly 11 months he’s remained in jail awaiting trial. Creech was charged in July 2010 with 120 counts that included misdemeanor larceny as well as attempted breaking and entering a motor vehicle. He was charged following numerous vehicle break-ins along Old Concord, Webb and Peeler roads. Authorities say Creech stole a golf cart from a residence and used it to drive from home to home, breaking into cars. From 2004 to 2009, Creech was convicted of numerous breaking and entering charges in four different counties including Davidson, Randolph and Davie. In 2009, Creech was convicted in Randolph County of 36 counts of breaking and entering and larceny of motor vehicles.
AREA/OBITUARIES Carlton Ray 'Carl' Simerson
Pamela Ann Smith Major
SALISBURY — Carlton Ray (Carl) Simerson, 64, of Salisbury, passed away June 6, 2011, at Rowan Regional Medical Center surrounded by his family. He was a cancer survivor for five years and had fought a courageous battle for the last six month against a recurrence. Born Sept. 17, 1946 in Rowan County, he was the son of the late Luther B. Simerson and Viola Moore Simerson. A 1964 graduate of North Rowan High School, Carlton served his country in the United States Navy as a radar man on the USS Storms destroyer. He worked at North Carolina Finishing Company and then KOSA (Fiber Industries) from which he retired after 35 years as an electrician and computer technician. A graduate of the 1994 class of Leadership Rowan, he was a member of the Andrew Jackson Masonic Lodge and participated in many groups and activities at Christ United Methodist Church. In his spare time, and after retirement, he enjoyed the beaches of South Carolina, working in the yard, playing golf with GARS for many years and most of all spending time with his family and many wonderful, loving friends. Those left to cherish his memory are his wife of 46 years, Martha Hogue Simerson; children, William Ray Simerson of Salisbury, Michael Ray Simerson and fiancé Julie Justice of Lexington and Lea Ann Simerson Brown and husband Ryan of Kannapolis. Surviving in addition to his wife and children are a brother, Richard Simerson and wife Sharon of Sanford; a sister, Bonnie Simerson Cress and husband Allen of Faith; and four grandchildren, Matthew, Christopher, and Erin Simerson, all of Salisbury and Katie Lea Brown of Kannapolis. He also leaves behind his special little lap dog "Teapot". Memorial Service & Visitation: 3 p.m. June 10, 2011, at Christ United Methodist Church with Pastor Jim King officiating. The visitation will follow in the fellowship hall. Military rites will be conducted by the N.C. Honor Guard and the Rowan County Honor Guard. Memorials: Rowan Helping Ministries, 226 N. Long St., Salisbury, NC 28144; Faithful Friends Animal Sanctuary, 322 E. Fisher St., Salisbury, NC 28144; Christ United Methodist Church Bus Fund, 3401 Mooresville Rd., Salisbury, NC 28147; American Cancer Society, or to the donor's choice. Evergreen Cremation Service is assisting the Simerson Family.
CHINA GROVE — Pamela Ann Smith Major, age 63, died Monday, June 6, 2011 at CMC-NorthEast, Concord after a lengthy illness and a serious illness of six weeks. Born March 3, 1948 in Mecklenburg County, she was the daughter of the late Wayne A. Smith and Flora Margaret Youngs Smith. Pam was a homemaker for most of her life having worked in earlier years at K-Mart in Kannapolis. She was raised in Kannapolis where she lived all of her life attending A.L. Brown High School. Pam was a member of the Catholic faith having been a part of St. Joseph's Catholic parish for many years. She loved to travel with her husband, was a great cook, and loved to sew as special interests in her life. She is fondly remembered by her family with a loveable personality especially her humor. In addition to her parents, she is preceded in death by a sister, Barbara Lewis and a brother, Wayne D. Smith. Survivors include her husband of 38 years, Richard D. Major; a daughter, Ann Marie Major of Kannapolis,; two grandchildren, Zachary Lane Waller and Destin Garrett Waller, the loves of her life; a sister, Mary Sellers and husband, Bugs of Kannapolis; a mother-in-law, Waulena Major of Kannapolis; a brother-in-law, Charles Kim Major of Charlotte; four nephews, Romney Sellers, David Patton, Patrick Lewis, and Michael Lewis; two nieces, Barbie Cook and Kelly Boseman; and many great-nieces and nephews. Funeral Services: A funeral service to celebrate her life will be held at 11:30 a.m. Thursday, June 9, at Whitley's Funeral Home Main Chapel, Kannapolis, officiated by Rev. Joseph Dion, C.S.s.R. Entombment will follow at West Lawn Memorial Park, China Grove. Visitation: The family will receive friends from 7-9 p.m. Wednesday, June 8 at the funeral home. The family will be at the home the remainder of the time. Memorials: May be made to St. Jude Children's Research Hospital, c/o Tribute Program, P.O. Box 1000, Dept. 142, Memphis, TN 38148-0142 or the American Cancer Society, P.O. Box 22718, Oklahoma City, OK 73123-1718. On-line condolences may be left at www.whitleysfuneralhome.com.
William Lee Griffin
Marie Kirkman Elliott
KANNAPOLIS — William Lee "Bill" Griffin, 77, passed away Monday, June 6, 2011 at the home of his daughter, following a short period of declining health. Born Sept. 22, 1933 in Union County, he was a son of the late Thomas Albert and Velma Leona Price Griffin. Educated in the Rowan County Schools, Bill was a China Grove High graduate and a member of Landis Baptist Church. A successful supervisor for Cannon Mills with more than 35 years of service, he enjoyed a second successful career as an over the road truck driver, loved fresh and salt water fishing and playing golf. Bill's motto was "If you don't accomplish one thing everyday, then the day was wasted". In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by his brother, Thomas Wayne Griffin. Family members include his wife of 60 years, Joeleen Griffin; his daughters, Cathy Wirz and husband, Richard, Brenda Norton and husband Gary, both of China Grove and Brenda Burchette and husband, Thomas of Salisbury; son, Gary Griffin of Kannapolis; several nieces and nephews, eight grandchildren and six great-granchildren. Visitation: The family will receive friends Thursday 1-2 p.m. at Linn-Honeycutt Funeral Home in China Grove. Service: Funeral service 2 p.m. in the funeral home chapel, conducted by the Rev. Ralph Robinette. Burial will follow in West Lawn Memorial Park. Linn-Honeycutt Funeral Home in China Grove is serving the Griffin family.
GALATIA, Ill. — Marie Elizabeth Kirkman Elliott, 77, of Galatia passed away Monday June 6, 2011 at Deaconess Hospital in Evansville. Arrangements are incomplete with Lyerly Funeral Home in charge.
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Fred Junior McHone SALISBURY — Fred Junior McHone, 64, of Salisbury, passed away Sunday, June 5, 2011 at Lexington Medical Center. Arrangements are incomplete with Cremation Concepts of Salisbury in charge.
Mrs. Edith Shuping Boger 2:00 PM - Wednesday Franklin Baptist Church
Mr. F. Robert Whelan Thursday Visitation: 9:30-10:30 AM Service: 11:00 AM James C. Lyerly Chapel ———
Mrs. Marie Elizabeth Kirkman Elliott Friday Visitation: 1:30-2:30 PM Service: 3:00 PM Rowan Memorial Park Mausoleum
Share your memories. Leave a message in the online Obituary Guest Book. Just go to www.salisburypost.com, click on obituaries and follow the prompts.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011 • 5A
Couple frustrated by stalled work on Brookwood Drive culvert GRANITE QUARRY — The waiting game continues on Brookwood Drive, where work on building a new drainage culvert has stalled until a power pole can be moved. Meanwhile, a couple who live on the street and in the middle of the project, told the Granite Quarry Board of Aldermen Monday night that the entire project has been flawed from the start. “I have lived a nightmare,” Danny Gay said. He described a road rutted and caked in mud and times when access to his driveway was blocked without any advance warning. Gay questioned who was
responsible for paying the cost of moving the power pole from his side of the street to the other. Through the project, he said, he had alternately heard it was the contractor’s, the town’s or Duke Energy’s responsibility. His wife, Donna Kauffman, questioned the high cost for the whole project on a relatively insignificant street and said it looks as though it will approach $500,000 to $750,000 by the time everything is paid. Kauffman said the couple’s property was catching “the brunt of everything.” The contractor for the culvert project had begun construction, only to be halted when Duke Energy required a work plan for moving a power pole and service connect-
Grand jury indictments listed SALISBURY — Two out-oftown men who were arrested in April for trafficking heroin were indicted by a Rowan County grand jury in May. Namath Phillip Beam, 25, Charlotte, was indicted on two counts of trafficking opium or heroin, conspiring to traffic opium or heroin, possession with intent to manufacture sell or deliver heroin, simple possession of marijuana and maintaining a vehicle or dwelling for a controlled substance. Daniel Paneda Ponce, 22, of Rock Hill, S.C., was indicted on two counts of trafficking opium or heroin, conspiring to traffic opium or heroin, possession with intent to manufacture sell or deliver heroin, simple possession of marijuana and maintaining a vehicle or dwelling for a controlled substance. Both men were arrested as a result of a drug investigation. Beam and Ponce remain in the Rowan County Dentention Center. The grand jury also indicted the following: • Gabriel Brown, assault with a deadly weapon with intent to kill. Brown was charged in Feburary with with shooting at two vehicles, threatening to kill a woman and assaulting a man. Warrants said he called a woman and told her he was going to shoot her. Brown also assaulted a man with a .45-caliber handgun. • Jared Charbonneau, intentional child abuse and serious injury. Charbonneau was watching his girlfriend’s 5-year-old boy on March 19 when the incident happened. He was arrested in April. • Aaron Lee Ervin, firstdegree rape, first-degree sex offense of a child and indecent liberties with a child. Ervin was charged in April with several sex offenses involving an 11-year-old girl. • Barabara Hiott, 21 counts of obtaining a controlled substance by fraud and 21 counts of trafficking in opium. She was arrested in December for doctor shopping and selling various prescription drugs. Authorities said Hiott used several doctors to get the controlled substances, and used different pharmacies to fill the prescriptions. Hiott also used different variations of her name to avoid detection. • Terry Lamont McCullough, resisting, delaying or obstructing a police officer, two counts of assault on a government official, felony possession of crack with intent to sell or deliver, misdemeanor possession of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia. McCullough was arrested in February after he punched a police officer and was found with seven rocks of crack cocaine inside his pockets and a small amount of marijuana and two crack pipes. • Kevin Price and Zachary Ragan, robbery with a dangerous weapon and conspiracy to commit robbery with a dangerous weapon. Both were charged in April after an armed robbery of Jack’s Grocery on Bringle
Ferry Road. The suspect demanded money and left with more than $4,000 cash and five cartons of cigarettes. • Robert Louis Rehak Jr., 10 counts of trafficking heroin and 10 counts of obtaining a controlled substance by fraud/forgery. Rehak was arrested in February with “doctor shopping” from local physicians for several months in 2010. • Bert Tanner, six counts of statutory rape, five counts of indecent liberties with a child, two counts of first-degree rape and one count of first-degree sex offense. Tanner was arrested in April on sex offenses involving two juvenile girls. • Bobby Wesley, felony breaking and entering and two counts of misdemeanor breaking or forcing open a coin-currency operated machine. Wesley was arrested in January for his involvement in a break-in at Lancaster’s Car Wash. • Jason Wood, possession with intent to sell and deliver cocaine, and selling cocaine. Wood was arrested in December as part of the Rowan County Sheriff’s Office “Naughty List” which was the result of an undercover drug operation. • Robert Thomas Henderson Jr, assault by strangulation and resisting a public officer. Henderson was arrested in November after he choked a woman until she lost consciousness, authorities said. • John Cletis Jackson Jr., possession of firearm by a felon and possessing a weapon of mass destruction. A sheriff’s deputy who was working private security at a party found a MAC-10 submachine gun and a MAC-10 magazine with ammunition inside a bag hidden on top of a car tire. Moments earlier, he’d just seen a man place something near the vehicle. • Pamela Lynch, two felony counts of taking a financial transaction card and three felony counts of obtaining property by false pretenses. Lynch was arrested in April after authorites said she took a woman’s purse and later rented a room in the same motel. • Untearda Ray Massey, four counts of trafficking in cocaine and Fantasia White, one count of trafficking cocaine and two counts of conspiracy to traffic cocaine. Kannapolis Police Department charged the two in May with trafficking cocaine. • Tamika Oglesby, trafficking opium or heroin and mainting a vehicle or dwelling place to keep, store and sell a controlled substance and simple possession of a scheduled VI controlled substance. In December, she was part of the Rowan County Sheriff’s Office “Naughty List,” through which they made a number of arrests during an undercover operation. She was also indicted in March on other drug charges. Contact reporter Shavonne Potts at 704-797-4253.
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truck, first driven in the 1960s by Bill “Maverick” Golden, raised $2,231 for the children’s home, thanks to Kevin and Cindy Kisamore of Granite Quarry. Kevin Kisamore, with help from his father, Chuck, built the little red wagon, featured last week in the Salisbury Post.
Murray Jolly of Salisbury won Saturday’s raffle for the Little Red Wagon at the Nazareth Children’s Home’s Fun Fest. The raffle for the little red wagon replica of the famous wheel-standing dragster
ed with it. Gay said he had raised the question about the power pole early in the project, and town officials chastised Town Engineer Jeff Moody in the past for not having been prepared for the pole’s relocation. Moody attended Monday’s meeting to answer questions for the town board. He said the town met with Duke Power April 1 to discuss the power pole’s move and had a relocation plan to the company by April 4. Duke approved the plan May 3, while the town purchased the necessary right of way. But the power pole relocation and underground conduit to go with it have yet to be accomplished. Meanwhile, the contractor has had to leave the project to work on other jobs.
“As of today,” Moody added Monday night, “we still don’t have an answer from Duke” as to when the line will be relocated. He said he also is waiting on a contractor to give a price on the underground conduit necessary to serve Gay’s house. But Town Manager Dan Peters emphasized Tuesday that Duke Energy has not been been holding up the project. Duke will be ready to proceed with the pole’s relocation, he said, once the site is ready for its crew to move in. A tree service was clearing branches outside of Guy’s house Monday, and Peters said Duke is still waiting for the underground conduit to be in place. Comments made at Mon-
day’s meeting left the wrong impression that Duke Energy had placed a higher priority on responding to storm damage throughout its service area, Peters said. The town already has allocated $6,700 to Duke Energy for the pole’s relocation once the site is ready. As to the cost of the overall project, aldermen approved a resolution in May for the $450,000 financing of the Brookwood Drive culvert. The town will finance the work through F&M Bank at 3.99 percent interest over a 15-year period. Peters said the payments each year will be roughly $40,000. Powell Bill funding from the state will go toward paying $375,000. In the 2011-12 budget ap-
proved Monday night, the Brookwood culvert is listed as a $475,000 capital project. Gay told aldermen he felt as though they had been misled and misinformed about the culvert project from the beginning. Mayor Mary Ponds asked Moody for better communications as to what’s happening with the project. Alderwoman Eloise Peeler asked Moody whether the contractor would immediately return to the Brookwood culvert project once the issues with the power pole are resolved. Moody said he would work toward that end. “I want to get it finished,” he said. Contact Mark Wineka at 704-797-4263.
Election laws moving ahead at NC Legislature RALEIGH (AP) — The Republican-led Legislature pushed through several election bills Tuesday that would make it easier for third-party candidates to get on the ballot, make judicial races partisan again and eliminate straight-party voting. None of the bills has yet become law. But passage through either the House or Senate before a key procedural deadline Thursday signals to Democrats that Republican legislative leaders want to alter election rules they believe have hurt the GOP over the years. Passage means the bills can be considered through next year. “Who are we kidding?” Sen. Malcolm Graham, DMecklenburg, asked Republicans before the chamber gave tentative approval to end straight-party voting. “We are setting up artificial barriers to deny people the opportunity to vote ... Even you guys are better than that.” Straight-ticket voting was used by more than 43 percent of the ballots cast in the 2010 general election, with Democrats using the method slightly more than Republicans. The law exempts the race for president
“Who are we kidding? We are setting up artificial barriers to deny people the opportunity to vote... Even you guys are better than that.” SEN. MALCOLM GRAHAM D-Mecklenburg
from straight-party voting. Senate Republicans said it wasn’t about politics, but rather making sure about giving people the right to vote for a person instead of a party. Sixteen states have a form of straight party voting, according to the National Conference of State Legislatures. “It’s time we end the practice,” Sen. Buck Newton, RWilson, a bill sponsor, said before a 31-19 party-line vote. The House approved by a 67-51 vote a bill that would shift all judicial races — from District Court to the Supreme Court — from nonpartisan races to partisan ones in which the parties would hold primaries to seek their nominees. Appellate court judgeships have been nonpartisan since 2004 elections. Republicans at the time complained the move by Democrats was designed to help their candidates after Republicans won more of those races. Opponents of re-
turning to partisan races said judges shouldn’t have labels when carrying out of justice. But others said voters need the label to add to what little they know about these downballot races. The bill also would end a Democratic-promoted program used in the 2008 elections that allowed candidates for insurance commissioner, state auditor and superintendent of public instruction to receive public funding in exchange for limiting fundraising from outside sources. Democrats said the public financing, which would still be available for candidates in appellate court judgeships, would eliminate the perception that elected officials were taking campaign donations from people that may have a vested interest in their government actions. Many Republicans are opposed to the public financing on principle. One measure approved by the House, however, didn’t ap-
o t o h P Home PECIAL
NC House gives initial OK to opening gun laws RALEIGH (AP) — People who are being victimized by a carjacker or home-invader, or who think they can save a life, can use deadly force under an expansion of North Carolina gun laws tentatively approved by the state House on Tuesday. The House voted 77-38 for legislation that puts the burden of proof on prosecutors if there’s a question whether a person was justified in firing at an intruder entering homes, cars or workplaces. A final House vote is expected Wednesday, followed by consideration in the Senate. Current law says people have no duty to retreat inside their homes prior to using deadly force against someone trying to break in if they reasonably believe the intruder may try to kill or seriously injure them or someone else. But the legal standard means the shooter may have to justify using the weapon after the fact. The new legislation presumes firing a weapon during these situations was
proper, and would apply that beyond a home to potential victims of carjackings and business break-ins. A district attorney could try to prove otherwise in court. The shooter also would be immune from civil liability. The gun bill also: • reduces the penalty for firearm possession on school grounds from a low-level felony to a misdemeanor and requires knowledge of wrongdoing. • cuts in half the time within which a sheriff must deny or issue a concealed handgun permit to 45 days. • accepts as valid any other states’ concealed handgun permit. • allows firearms to be purchased in another state if buying requirements there are satisfied. A property-rights debate between Republicans erased language that would have forced businesses to accept guns in the parked cars of permit-holders. That language was dropped by a 59-57 vote that crossed party lines.
pear to benefit either major party. The bill would reduce the number of signatures third-party and independent candidates must receive to get on the ballot. Current law, upheld by the state Supreme Court in March, has required parties like the Green Party or Libertarian Party to collect tens of thousands of signatures to get their candidates on the statewide ballot. The bill would lower the threshold to require signatures from 0.25 percent of the state’s registered voters, down from the current 2 percent. A party must start the petition process over if neither its candidate for governor nor president fails to receive 2 percent of the vote. That voting threshold also would be reduced to 0.25 percent. Lower thresholds also would be given to candidates who have no political party to get on the ballot. The changes, which were approved 66-50 in the House, would end third-party requirements considered some of the toughest in the country to meet, said Damon Circosta with the nonpartisan North Carolina Center for Voter Education. “More participation means better governance,” Circosta said.
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I-85 northbound traffic lane closed for maintenance The N.C. Department of Transportation will close the right lane of northbound I-85 in Davidson County today and Thursday for road maintenance. The closures, which will be located near the Old U.S. 64 interchange at Exit 94, will last from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. each day, weather permitting. NCDOT encourages motorists to stay alert, watch for construction signs and obey the posted speed limit. Drivers may experience congestion while traveling through the work zone and should plan their commute accordingly. For real-time travel information at any time, call 511, visit www.ncdot.gov/travel or follow NCDOT on Twitter at www.ncdot.gov/travel/twitter. Another option is NCDOT Mobile, a phone-friendly version of the NCDOT website. To access it, type “m.ncdot.gov” into the browser of your smartphone. Then, bookmark it to save for future reference. NCDOT Mobile is compatible with the iPhone, Android and some newer Blackberry phones.
6A • WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011
Duke Power provides tips on how to keep power bills down when the temperature goes up
the railroad’s side instead of listening to City Council, which represents the people. “I’m pretty annoyed by that,” Kennedy said. To rub salt in the wound, Mikkelson said, the N.C. Department of Transportation has invoiced the city for $171,148 in federal funds spent over the past quartercentury for bridge planning and engineering. “There is a time limit, and this project has exceeded the time limit by a long amount,” Mikkelson said. With the city’s decision to do nothing, Mikkelson said he will ask the state to waive repayment. The city has been going through the National Environmental Policy Act process for the bridge, and federal policy says cities that choose a no-build option as a result of that process should not be penalized financially, Mikkelson said. He recommended the city complete the NEPA process to better address the invoice issue. Tearing down the bridge and building a replacement to accommodate three tracks would require the city to start over with NEPA, Mikkelson said. Cynthia Cole Jenkins, new executive director for Historic Salisbury Foundation,
Also at Tuesday’s meeting, City Council: • Thanked Pastor Bill Godair and Cornerstone Church for starting El Latino, the only Latino newspaper in Rowan County. Godair said the Latino population has grown by 98 percent in Rowan County, up to about 11,000 people. He introduced the six-member newspaper staff, led by editor Orlando Zapata. The paper, which can be found online at ElLatinoToday.com, has published for about two months and is encouraging the estimated 60,000 Latinos here and in surrounding counties to spend money in Rowan County, Godair said. • Agreed to pay a $25,000 grant to Turnkey Technologies, first recipient of the city’s new Industrial Building Revitalization Program, for completing improvements as promised at the former PowerCurbers building at 402 Bringle Ferry Road. • Set a public hearing for June 21 to consider an economic incentive grant to “Project Tree.” The existing Rowan County company wants to create 49 new jobs paying an average annual salary exceeding $37,000, said Robert Van Geons, executive director for RowanWorks Economic Development. The company would purchase, refurbish and occupy a vacant industrial building in Salisbury, Van Geons said. He asked Council to consider a performance-based incentive grant of $765 per new job, with a limit of $37,500. The state, county and Duke Energy also are considering grants. RowanWorks would include a clawback clause in the agreement to protect taxpayers, Van Geons said. • Recognized from the Salisbury Police Department 2011 Veteran Officer of the Year Det. Travis Shulenburger, Young Officer of the Year Officer Wesley Lane, Employee of the Year Police Planner Michael Dhooghe. • Recognized from the Salisbury Fire Department 2011 Veteran Firefighter of the Year Engineer Shawn McBride, Rookie Firefighter of the Year Fire Control Specialist Ryan Tillis, Fire Officer of the Year Captain Lewis Rogers, Medical Responder of the Year Firefighter/EMT Justin Vess, Bernard Penley-Service Above Self Award winner Engineer Marshal D. Lancaster. • Congratulated the Salisbury Police Department for its seventh consecutive accredi-
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City Council will hold a public budget workshop from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Thursday at City Hall, 217 S. Main St. Budget proposals include: • 5.2 cent property tax increase. The rate is “revenue neutral,” meaning even though it’s higher, the city will generate the same amount of property tax revenue as last year. • Cut 36 full-time and 11 part-time positions. Most of the jobs were vacant due to a rolling freeze that began several years ago. • Continue rolling freeze. Only essential positions would be filled. • Increase water and sewer rates by an average 2.86 percent. • Realign and consolidate several divisions into functional units to increase efficiency. • No merit or cost of living increases for third year. • Cut funding to nonprofit groups by 10 percent. • No increase in Fibrant rates.
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WE BUY GOLD… Guaranteed Best Prices! encouraged the city to leave the bridge alone. The bridge, one of a few humpbacks left in the state, gives Salisbury a sense of place and is historically important for the neighborhood, Jenkins said. “Allow us to continue to deal with DOT and the railroad and figure out exactly what it is they are trying to do with the third-track option,” she said. Mayor Susan Kluttz said historic preservation is an important part of Salisbury, and the community “has rallied very visibly for this bridge.” Preservationists launched a yard-sign campaign last year and took other measures to support the bridge. Kluttz said it would be foolish to build a three-track
tation, or 21 years, by the Commission on Accreditation for Law Enforcement Agencies. The lengthy process holds the department accountable to 464 professional standards, Chief Rory Collins said. “It’s not simple and it takes a great deal of effort,” he said. Collins and Lt. Andy Efird showed a framed award for advanced meritorious accreditation and said the department has been recognized internationally. • Donated property located at 615 S. Ellis St. for use as a city neighborhood park. The area will remain open space until the city can afford to install equipment, and the neighborhood will provide maintenance, said Amy Smith, chairwoman of the city’s Parks and Recreation Advisory Board, and Mary Arey, a board member and neighborhood advocate. • Extended a permit through July 19 for facade improvements at Signs and Steins, 126 and 128 N. Main St. Dan Mikkelson, the city’s director of engineering, said crews are replacing window, cleaning and painting. • Approved a lease-purchase contract for $714,000 to SunTrust Equipment Financing and Leasing Corporation for purchase of a new fire truck at a rate of 1.625 percent over four years. • Approved a lease-purchase contract for $200,000 with the same lender for the purchase of security equipment with the same terms. • Agreed to partner with Centralina Council of Governments to pursue a $40,000 planning grant from the N.C. Sustainable Communities Task Force. It costs the city nothing. City staff will provide information about older industrial buildings available for economic development. • Proclaimed June 25 as LGBT Pride Day. A festival from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the 100 block of East Fisher Street will promote the elimination of discrimination against the lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender community. • Heard from Mayor Pro Tem Maggie Blackwell and Councilman Brian Miller, who are taking recent recommendations from the Better Housing Committee and distilling them into action items for City Council to consider. • Recognized the Salisbury High School Men’s Golf Team for winning the N.C. 2A State Championship. Contact reporter Emily Ford at 704-797-4264.
bridge when the city doesn’t know the railroad’s plans. Even if he supported a three-track bridge, Councilman Brian Miller said the city isn’t in a financial position to build one. The city still needs to solve the problem of emergency vehicles getting across the railroad tracks, Miller said, but for now he supports no action. Mayor Pro Tem Maggie Blackwell said a three-track replacement bridge would significantly impair the character of an historic neighborhood and affect the property of a resident. Historic neighborhoods draw visitors to Salisbury and generate revenue for local businesses, she said. Contact reporter Emily Ford at 704-797-4264.
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When the temperatures rise many people think twice before bumping up their air conditioners for fear of raising energy bills. Now is the time to take control of your energy bill with these tips from Duke Energy: • Think before you chill. Heating and cooling the home can account for more than half of the energy used.
NC House authorizes anti-abortion license plate RALEIGH (AP) — The North Carolina House is backing an effort to put an anti-abortion message on license plates and rejecting tags bearing an abortion rights phrase. The House voted 70-44 on Tuesday to authorize dozens of new specialty plates available for a $25 extra annual fee, including one bearing the message “Choose Life.” Nonprofit pregnancy counseling centers opposed to abortion would collect $15 from each plate sold. Carteret County Republican Rep. Pat McElraft says anti-abortion advocates want the plates to raise money for Carolina Pregnancy Care Fellowship and “save some babies lives.” Democrats said license plates shouldn’t be a forum for fighting the abortion issue. The House rejected an amendment that would have added a license plate with the abortion rights message “Respect Choice.”
Pilot reported fire moments before crash in mountains UNAKA (AP) — The pilot of a plane that crashed last month in the North Carolina mountains reported a fire on board and then never responded to questions from air traffic controllers. A preliminary accident report released this week from the National Transportation Safety Board said the plane plunged several hundred feet after the pilot declared an emergency and disappeared from the controllers’ radar screens. Four people killed in the May 25 crash in a rugged part of Cherokee County were identified as 27-yearold pilot Matthew Shuey of Nicholasville, Ky.; 23-year-old Tiffany Maggard, 22-year-old Kassie Robinson and 20-year-old Miranda Morgan. The three friends from Knott County, Ky., spent a week in Alabama and were flying back to Hazard, Ky. Three witnesses told investigators the plane’s engines started revving just before it crashed.
NC House gives initial OK to immigration checks RALEIGH (AP) — Companies that want to do business with North Carolina cities and counties would have to make sure they aren’t hir-
ing illegal workers under legislation that passed an initial state House vote. The legislation tentatively approved 75-43 would require local governments, government contractors and their subcontractors to use the federal E-Verify records system to check newly hired employees. State government, universities and community colleges have used the online program maintained by the federal government for five years. Companies that employ fewer than 25 workers or use seasonal workers who work less than 90 days a year would be exempt from checking immigration status. Supporters say the legislation would open up jobs by forcing out people not entitled to work. Opponents say E-Verify too often erroneously reports people as illegal.
Heat exhaustion strikes troops on Fort Bragg run FAYETTEVILLE (AP) — A Fort Bragg soldier remains in intensive care from a heat-related injury suffered during a 10-kilometer run that also sent 10 other soldiers to the hospital. The Fayetteville Observer reported Tuesday that more than 500 of the 3,000 paratroopers who participated in the run were unable to finish. The soldiers were treated and released for heat-related injuries at Womack Army Medical Center. Two others remained hospitalized overnight. Another was treated and released for an ankle injury. The North Carolina climate office reported the temperature at Fort Bragg at the time of the early Thursday morning run was 78 degrees and humidity was 80 percent.
Graduation could require Founding Fathers tests RALEIGH (AP) — Republicans legislators believe the survival of the American republic requires graduating North Carolina students to understand the principles which helped form the country. The House Education Committee on Tuesday approved a bill that would require public high schools to teach and students to pass a semester-long course on the concepts behind the founding of the United States. Testing would start in the fall of 2014.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011 • 7A
Teenagers will be tested on what they learned about the due process of law, individual rights and responsibilities, and inalienable rights. The same committee approved legislation requiring public school principals to ask parents for immunization proof and a birth certificate or other proof of an enrolling student’s age. Lawmakers dropped ordering principals to learn the child’s immigration status.
Officials think team is behind arson cases SNEADS FERRY (AP) — Investigators think a team of two arsonists may be responsible for up to a dozen fires in Onslow County, including a 60-acre forest fire. The Daily News of Jacksonville reported that investigators with the state Forestry Service think a weekend blaze in Sneads Ferry was the work of arsonists who have struck elsewhere in the area. Forestry Ranger Ricky Adkins says the locations of the dozen or so fires have been in remote areas within a few miles of each other. Adkins says most of the fires have been small. Some unoccupied homes have been burned. Saturday’s fire was the largest so far, with forestry officials evacuating seven homes and closing a road until the flames were under control.
UNC faculty win awards for science, energy work CHAPEL HILL (AP) — Three professors at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill have received nearly $2 million in research awards from the National Science Foundation and the U.S. Department of Energy. UNC officials said Erik J. Alexanian, assistant professor of chemistry, and Jason L. Metcalfe, assistant professor of mathematics, won National Science Foundation honors for exemplary research and education by young teacher-scholars. Rene Lopez, assistant professor of physics and astronomy, was awarded by the Energy Department for demonstrating outstanding work early in his career. Alexanian has received $550,000 to study chemical reactions in hydrocarbons. Metcalfe has received more than $400,000 to research black holes. Lopez’s grant of more than $800,000 is to work to design a new high-efficiency solar cell.
School district to require moment of silence GREENVILLE (AP) — Pitt County schools will be a little more quiet this fall, at least for a moment or two every day. The Daily Reflector of Greenville reports the county school board voted Monday to require a daily moment of silence for all schools starting with the coming school year. Board member Worth Forbes first proposed the idea in January. He says students will benefit from the time for silent reflection. The school board voted 6-4 to approve the policy. Members of the board who voted against the proposal say they would prefer the moment of silence to be optional rather than mandatory.
Wildfire continues to expand in Dare County MANTEO (AP) — Smoke from a Dare County wildfire fire is causing air quality problems for residents as far south as Brunswick County. WITN-TV reported Tuesday that weather conditions are favorable for the fire at Alligator River National Wildlife Refuge to continue to spread. The fire has grown from almost 30,000 acres to 45,000 acres since Friday and is now 65 percent contained, down from 80 percent on Friday. About 240 firefighters from 22 states are working on the blaze which started May 5 Officials say road closures may be necessary if conditions worsen. High-level air quality alerts are in effect for Beaufort, Carteret, Dare, Hyde, Pamlico, Tyrrell and
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Teen suspended for soliciting nude photos RALEIGH (AP) — A Raleigh middle school student has been suspended after officials and the state Bureau of Investigation found evidence he had solicited pornographic photos from fellow students. Wake County court documents show that SBI agents also seized a laptop computer and a cell phone from the teenager’s home. The Martin Middle School student is accused of threatening a female student by telling her he would put her nude photo online unless she
sent more photos. The suspect’s name has not been released because of his age. School authorities were alerted by another student and found sexually explicit images on the boy’s phone. The student was suspended for violations of sexual harassment, extortion and bullying rules.
200 dogs and other pets removed from Zebulon home ZEBULON (AP) — Franklin County officials have removed some 200 animals from a home criticized by an animal welfare organization. Animal Services director Graham Stalling says he obtained a warrant Monday to take the animals from Renee Jean Long of Zebulon. Agents removed 25 dogs plus ducks, pigeons and chickens. Authorities found three dead puppies and three others that were seriously ill. Stalling says he responded to complaints from a neighbor about seeing an animal carcass and rats, as well as smelling foul odors. The rescued animals were taken to various animal shelters across the state. Kim Alboum with the North Carolina chapter of the Humane Society of the United States says it appeared Long was running a breeding operation and was selling the animals online.
Granville Co. school administration laptops stolen OXFORD (AP) — Granville County school officials say confidential employee information was taken when a thief broke into the finance department at the school administration building and stole three laptop computers. The Henderson Dispatch reported Tuesday that school system employees have been notified and asked to be on the lookout for any signs that their personal information is being used. The break-in occurred in the early morning hours Thursday. School spokesman Stan Winborne says the information on the computers is password protected and is not likely to be accessed by unauthorized individuals. The school system filed a report with the Oxford Police Department.
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WEDNESDAY June 8, 2011
The Baker’s Rack Summer Kitchen Camp
emily wilder/fOR The SALISBURY POST
The Wheat Berry Salad features celery, walnuts and dried cranberries.
Local corn arrives at Salisbury Farmers Market BY KATHERINE JONES For The Salisbury Post
BY EMILY WILDER For The Salisbury Post
Have you noticed a postage stamp logo on your favorite cereal or bread packaging? It’s right there on the front, that black and gold icon. Do you know what it means? It is issued by the Whole Grains Council to identify products that are 100 percent whole grains, or contain at least half a serving (8 grams) of whole grains. But you might be wondering what exactly is a whole grain? It is the seed (or kernel) of the plant in its complete, natural state, and it has three main parts: the bran, the germ, and the endosperm. When the seeds are processed, or refined, the bran and the germ are often removed, resulting in lost protein and nutrients. In their entirety, grains contain antioxidants, B vitamins, vitamin E, magnesium, iron, and fiber, which according to the Whole Grains Council, reduce the risks of heart disease, stroke, cancer, diabetes, and obesity. The U.S. Dietary Guidelines recommend adults eat at least half their grains as whole grains. But, you don’t have to look to that handy little stamp as the only source of whole grains, you can start with the whole grains themselves! They may even already be in your pantry. On the list you will find barley, buckwheat, cornmeal/polenta, millet, steel cut and old-fashioned whole oats, quinoa (pronounced keen-wah), brown and wild rice, and wheat berries. Keep in mind, every little bit counts! Start small and soon you will be seeking out the satisfying, nutritious taste of whole grains. Easy ways that add up include switching white breads and pastas for whole wheat, and white rice for brown or wild rice. You can also use crushed bran cereal in place of bread crumbs, top your toast with rolled oats, and add quinoa or barley to ground meat recipes for texture, flavor, and nutritional value. To stock up your pantry, purchase grains in bulk, since they keep well and are more affordable without expensive packaging. They can be stored for a few months in an airtight container in a cool, dark cabinet or up to a year in the freezer. If you are purchasing a packaged product, read the ingredients and look for 100 per cent whole grain or 100 per cent whole wheat with no refined or processed grain ingredients. Be careful of misleading statements such as “made with whole grains” that may also include refined flour. Whole grains are local! At Hoffner Organic Farms in Mt. Ulla, wheat is planted in October and harvested in June. The wheat is then ground using a family-sized grinder and made into all-
Above: Brown Rice Stuffed Peppers are topped with monterey jack cheese before being popped into the oven. Below: Oaty Sundae, which is frozen yogurt topped
with oats, cinnamon and melted chocolate. purpose flour. I had the opportunity to try their soft white wheat flour, made from the type of wheat typically grown in North Carolina. I use this flour for all my baking needs, from cookies and cakes to pizza crusts and muffins. Basic preparation for any of the other grains is similar to rice. Add boiling water and let them simmer until desired tenderness. On my Green Kitchen blog (www.salisburypost.com/blogs/greenkit chen), you’ll find a link to cooking times, as well as other resources for whole grain information and preparation.
Dipping sauce: ketchup, Texas Pete, garlic salt, pepper, agave or brown sugar (mix to taste)
Preheat oven to 400 degrees. In a bowl, mash black beans, stir in onion, garlic, spices, quinoa, and egg. Mix well, mashing again if needed. Add cheese and bread crumbs to thicken until desired cake texture. Form into palm size patties no more than ¾-inch thickness. Transfer to cookie sheet (use foil or nonstick spray) and bake for 30-40 minutes, or until solid, depending on the original
New to the Salisbury Farmers Market last week was the much awaited locally grown corn. Miller Farm has begun harvesting and you can expect to see corn this week. Come early because it sells out fast. They also have half runners and stringless green beans. The first okra of the season was available at the Eagle Produce booth. There was a good supply of small, tender pods and you will be able to obtain okra for the remainder of the growing season. Have you ever heard of a candy onion? Correll Farms has grown these onions and they are exceptionally good. They are larger than other varieties and much sweeter. Squash, zucchini, beets, potatoes, cabbage and onions were plentiful last week as well as cucumbers and tomatoes. There were also peppers, sugar snap peas, egg plant, kale, collards, radishes, carrots and much more. In all there were nine vendors displaying fresh produce which provided the shoppers with a tremendous variety of seasonal fruit and vegetables. Plants for landscaping and containers were still being offered in abundance, both annuals and perennials. Some of the favorite perennials on hand were butterfly bush, Russian sage and cone flower. Available in annuals were the ever favorite zinnia as well as coleus and impatience. Among the herbs offered were rosemary, sage, basil and parsley. There were numerous ready-made hanging baskets and containers that were very colorful and impressive. As always, there are also baked goods, meat and handicrafts available as well. Debit and credit cards are accepted as well as WIC and senior vouchers and food stamps. For more information, visit www.salisburyfarmersmarket.com. The Farmers Market is located in downtown Salisbury on the corner of South Main and Bank streets. It is open on Wednesday from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. and Saturday from 7 a.m. to noon. Katherine Jones is a Master Gardener volunteer.
Produce and meat available at Market at the Mill
Quinoa-Black Bean Cakes 2 cans organic black beans, well-drained 1 ⁄4 C. finely chopped red onion 3 garlic cloves, minced 1 ⁄2 C. cooked quinoa, cooled (follow instructions on box) 1 ⁄3 C. grated sharp cheddar cheese 1 tsp. cumin 1 ⁄2 tsp. fresh ground pepper 1 egg or egg substitute equivalent whole wheat bread crumbs
Have a Queen of Tarts? A Lord of the Pies? Or even a Stud Muffin or a Smart Cookie at home who loves to get creative in the kitchen? This summer the staff of the Baker’s Rack will be hosting a Summer Kitchen Camp for up and coming pastry chefs, bakers and food artists, rising second-graders and up. Campers will learn patience, problem-solving techniques and team work, as well as be encouraged to think “outside the recipe.” New vocabulary, challenges and skills await your chef. Campers will gain an understanding of the nutritional values of foods which leads to better food choices. Campers will bring home their daily creations and get a behind the scenes look at a working bakery. The Kitchen Camp staff includes CPR and Serve Safe certified instructors who will ensure your child’s safety and provide for your camper’s culinary questions. Camp will be from 2:30-5 p.m. June 13-17, June 20-24, July11-15 and July 25-29 Based on demand the Baker’s Rack Summer Kitchen Camp can make accommodations for troops, groups or teams at other times and dates. Tuition is $75 and includes a recipe book with the Kitchen Camp’s baking syllabus, apron and all the samples a camper could enjoy. Sibling discount 2 campers for $130 (save 10 per camper) or 3 campers for $180 (save 15 per camper). Refer another camper and receive a tuition discount. Non- refundable Deposit of $25 due at registration for ingredients and to reserve the camper’s space. The remaining fee is due the Monday session of Kitchen Camp. Kitchen Camp is located at the Baker’s Rack at 970 Branchview Dr Suite 240, Concord, N.C For more information or to register, call 704-7210333 or email email@example.com or drop by the store to register your camper.
BY JOANNE JOHNSON For The Salisbury Post
consistency. Serve with tangy dipping sauce over a bed of lettuce.
Whole Wheat Pizza Crust 2 C. whole wheat flour 1 package Fleischmann’s pizza crust yeast 1 tsp. sugar 3 ⁄4 tsp. salt 2 ⁄3 C very warm water (120- 130 degrees) 3 Tbs. extra virgin olive oil
See GRAIN, 9A
CHINA GROVE — Market at the Mill Farmer’s Market is open on Friday afternoons from 4-7 p.m. in the parking lot of the China Grove Roller Mill Museum on Main Street. The market features plants, baked goods, produce and meats. Here is a list of the vendors and what’s available. • Ralph Compton has lush landscape plants, all perennial, some, he and his wife developed at their place on Collins street. • David and Crystal Allen of Tranquility Farm offer potted plants. David said they would have blackberries next Friday and possibly some honey. During the season they have muscadine, jellies and jams in addition to plants, honey and blackberries. • Doug Pittman from Sweet Pickles Bakery and Deli has cookies, cakes and other baked goods. Along with Doug, is Southern Style, with bread, jellies, salsa and very good-looking chicken salad. • Ashley`s Cake Company from right here in China Grove has custom cakes and desserts • T and D Charolais have lots of choices of prime pork, beef and chicken.
See MARKET, 9A
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011 • 9A
Reviving printer cartridge by dipping it in hot water I am forever amazed by the ingenuity of my readers. Take printer ink cartridges for home computers. They can be really expensive. Using up every last smidgen of ink or toner is the reason we take them out and shake them to disMARY lodge every HUNT bit. But heat that puppy up to get the job done? I’d never thought of it until I heard from today’s first tipster. I can’t guarantee this will work for your particular situation, but I wouldn’t be at all surprised if it does. Print Cartridge Rescue. I bought an ink cartridge for my computer, and it must have been old because after about a month it would not print. The store would not take it in return, so I decided to partially dip the cartridge itself in hot water, hoping that the heat would thin the ink. It worked! I have done this several times with the same cartridge, and
sparkling clean. Easy, too. — Kaye,
Melt Away. I placed several bags of hamburger and hotdog buns right on top of my hot toaster oven. Much to my distress, the packaging design and information melted right into the top of the oven. What a mess! I decided I couldn’t make it any worse, so I turned the oven on for a minute or two, grabbed my Goo Gone (look for this in the paint aisle in a home center like Home Depot or Lowe’s) and a paper towel. I got almost all of the gunk off the surface. I removed what remained with Bar Keepers Friend (in most supermarkets with household cleansers). My oven hasn’t looked this good for years, and the surface doesn’t have a scratch on it. — Kay,
Dishwasher Detergent Storage. I buy automatic dishwasher detergent in large, heavy boxes. I fill up a 2quart drink pitcher and store it in a cabinet next to the dishwasher. Instead of bringing the container to the dishwasher, I use a long-handled scoop to fill the dishwasher’s detergent cup. It is easy and keeps the powder dry. — Karen,
it is still working.
Dryer Sheet Scrub. I have a corner shower with clear glass side panels and a clear glass door. The squeegee doesn’t work well getting rid of the soap scum, so I tried a new dryer sheet to wipe down the glass. It came out
at helping parents and caregivers from the prenatal days through the toddler years. — Rachel, Washington
Face Wipes. I used Pond’s facial cleansing wipes, but recently I bought a package of 80 baby wipes at the dollar store. They are alcohol free, hypoallergenic and contain vitamin E and aloe. The wipes are very gentle on my face, and I’m saving a ton of money. — Linda,
Amazon Mom. I shop for non-perishables items like chips, protein bars and tea at www.Amazon.com, using the company’s “Amazon Mom” service. I get up to 30 percent off my orders. For example, I buy Honey Graham Cliff Z bars on Amazon Mom for half the price I would pay locally. As an Amazon Mom member, I can earn Amazon Prime benefits when I purchase baby items, which includes two-day free shipping when I purchase baby items. So far, I have “prime” until July. This service is aimed
Would you like to send a tip to Mary? You can email her at firstname.lastname@example.org, or write to Everyday Cheapskate, P.O. Box 2135, Paramount, CA 90723. Include your first and last name and state. Mary Hunt is the founder of www.DebtProofLiving.com and author of 18 books, including “Debt-Proof Living” and “Tiptionary 2.” To find out more about Mary and read her past columns, please visit the Creators Syndicate website at www.creators.com. creaTOrS.cOM
Newlywed frets about running into the exes Dear Amy: I am a newlywed. How should I handle running into my husband’s two ex-girlfriends? Both of these women affected my husband’s life very negatively, but no matter how much time goes by, he says they still keep emailing him as though nothing bad ever happened. One emailed him while we were on our honeymoon. My husband tells me about ASK the emails, and AMY then he usually deletes them. The most recent one was a query about some things of hers she left with him 10 years ago. He responded politely. These women both live nearby. I can’t shake the feeling that they will cross our path. I can’t imagine showing courtesy to people who have shown my husband no such consideration. I have no desire to be rude, but I’m not interested in being polite, either. What do you suggest? — New to “Newlywed Game” Dear New: Of course these exgirlfriends will cross your path. Because that’s what exes do. Ex-girlfriends cross your path
until they tire of you. And then they move on, like antelope crossing the savannah. The best rule for dealing with anyone you dread seeing is also the simplest. Be polite. Why? Because it is always right to be polite. Being polite — not dramatic, not sophomoric — will make the exes tire of you more quickly. Also, your husband could shut this down very easily by not responding (even politely) to their emails. Dear Amy: I’d like to respond to “Marsha,” who didn’t know what to do for a friend who is dying of cancer. My brother recently died of Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis. I was most grateful for two letters from friends that he had the chance to read before his death. They reminded him of shared memories, highlighted his most special qualities and reiterated how much he meant to them. They said how much they loved him and how they would miss him. He shared them with me so proudly. — Another Reader Dear Reader: This sort of warmth and affection can be expressed even at a distance. Thank you. Tribune Media ServiceS
Barley and Lentil Stew with Kale
emily wilder/FOr The SaLiSburY POST
Warm Quinoa and bean Salad with Feta features kidney beans and feta cheese.
GRAIN FrOM 8a Preheat oven to 425 degrees. Combine one cup flour and other dry ingredients, add water and oil. Mix well and gradually add in remaining flour, mixing until dough ball forms, knead well until smooth and slightly elastic. Press dough into greased pan. Bake 2-3 minutes, then add toppings as desired and return to oven for 10-12 more minutes.
Wheat Berry Salad 1 C. wheat berries 1 ⁄2 C. chopped walnuts 1 ⁄2 C. dried cranberries 3-4 stalks of celery, chopped 1 ⁄3 C. green onion, chopped 1 ⁄4 C. extra virgin olive oil 2 Tbs. lime juice 2 Tbs. maple syrup 1 Tbs. spicy brown mustard 1-3 Tbs. water Soak the wheat berries in water for 3-4 hours, or overnight, and then place in boiling water for 30-45 minutes. While they are cooking, combine walnuts, cranberries, celery, and onion. In a jar, combine lime juice, olive oil, maple syrup, mustard, and water, shake/stir until well mixed. Drain the wheat berries and add to walnut mix. Pour the liquid mix over the other ingredients, stir to coat everything, and chill for 1 hour. Serve cold.
marinara sauce for topping Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Cut the top off peppers and remove seeds and inside, place standing up in an ovensafe casserole dish. Heat oil in a large skillet on mediumhigh, add onion and garlic. Sauté 1 minute, add spices and optional ingredients, sauté 2-3 more minutes. Reduce heat to medium and add chard. Sauté until wilted, about 5 minutes. Remove from heat and stir in cooked rice. Spoon mixture evenly into pepper shells until full. Top with grated cheese and marinara and bake for about 25 minutes until warmed throughout.
Oaty Sundae It might sound a little extreme, but adding raw, oldfashioned oats to frozen yogurt is one of my favorite summertime treats! To keep dessert as guilt-free as possible use the following ingredients to make a whole-grain sundae.
2 C. lentils, soaked 30 minutes, rinsed 1 C. barley (pearled or quick cook) 1 medium white onion, chopped 3 carrots, chopped 4-6 cloves of garlic, minced 32-40 ounces low sodium vegetable broth (or water) 2 Tbs. extra virgin olive oil 1 small bunch of kale, ribs re moved, torn into small pieces salt, pepper, garlic powder, cumin to taste Parmesan cheese In a large soup pot, heat oil on medium-high. Add garlic, onion, and carrot and saute 23 minutes until translucent. Add broth/water and spices. Bring to a boil and add lentils and barley. Simmer 30-40 minutes, adding extra broth/water, as needed to maintain desired soup consistency. Add kale leaves and stir well. Simmer 10-15 more minutes. Serve with a dash of Parmesan cheese for topping.
Warm Quinoa and Bean Salad with Feta 2 C. quinoa, cooked (follow instruction on package/ label) 1 can dark red kidney beans, rinsed 1 ⁄2 red onion, diced 1 ⁄2 red pepper, diced 2 Tbs. extra virgin olive oil 2 Tbs. balsamic vinegar 1 Tbs. agave (or honey) 1 Tbs. spicy brown mustard basil, garlic powder, pepper to taste feta cheese
Low- (or non-) fat vanille frozen yogurt Dark chocolate chips melted (a few seconds in the microwave does the trick) Cinnamon Old-Fashioned Oats
Combine cooked quinoa, beans, onion, and pepper. In a jar, combine remaining ingredients except feta and shake until mixed well, pour over quinoa mix and top with feta. Serve room temperature or chilled.
Sprinkle oats and cinnamon and drizzle melted chocolate over the frozen yogurt.
Emily Wilder writes the Green Kitchen blog at www.salisburypost.com/blogs /greenkitchen.
Brown Rice Stuffed Peppers
Look for the label from the Whole Grains council identifying a product as 100 percent whole grain.
4 large bell peppers (yellow, red, orange or green) 1 C. Swiss Chard, ribs removed and chopped (or spinach) 2 C. brown (or wild) rice, cooked 1 ⁄2 small white onion, chopped 2-3 cloves garlic, minced 2 Tbs. extra virgin olive oil ½ C. monterey jack cheese, grated salt, pepper, basil to taste optional: mushrooms, sausage (cooked), crum bled tempeh,
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FrOM 8a • Bame Farm has a large selection of beef and pork along with free-range eggs. • Miller Produce and Ron-
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10A • WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Theater tunes in to TV history
“The truth shall make you free” GREGORY M. ANDERSON Publisher 704-797-4201 email@example.com
ELIZABETH G. COOK
Editorial Page Editor
They just never learn he lesson never seems to sink in: There is no true privacy or confidentiality online, especially in the social media. What is private tends to become public, whether through carelessness, malice or hackers. Teenagers do seem to learn this, but at some cost in chagrin and embarrassment. At age 46 and a member of Congress, Anthony Weiner should have known this but clearly did not. With incredible recklessness, over three years he carried on a secret sex life through Facebook, Twitter and email with women he met online. Then the inevitable happened. A photo of his crotch while wearing underwear that he had sent to a Seattle college student surfaced on a conservative website and a promising political career ground to a shame-faced halt. Weiner, a seven-term Democrat from New York, would have quite likely been the next mayor of New York. He had emerged as the chief spokesman for his party’s liberal wing, and with his in-your-face Big Apple style, its chief combatant with conservative Republicans. His future in WEINER the party seemed blessed when former President Bill Clinton presided over his marriage last year to an aide to Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton. When the lewd photo from his Twitter account appeared two weeks ago, Weiner said his account must have been hacked. On Monday, he conceded he had been lying and that the photo was his, as were subsequent photos of him bare-chested, and another of him leering at the camera in a T-shirt. Despite Republican calls for his resignation, he said he would not resign, and that he would welcome an investigation by the House ethics committee. On the surface, what Weiner did may have been stupid and reckless, but not illegal. His one vulnerability is a House rule that requires members to conduct themselves “at all times in a manner that reflects creditably on the House.” The committee may rap his knuckles, but his raunchy escapades fall short of grounds for expulsion. His political future rests in the hands of his constituents. According to Associated Press interviews with voters in his Brooklyn and Queens district, they seem inclined to forgive him, at least to the extent of voting for him again. Members of Congress do recover from scandal — the best example perhaps being the late Sen. Ted Kennedy — but it’s rare, and the once-fast-rising Weiner may likely find himself consigned to the back benches. In humiliating episodes like this, the question inevitably arises: What was he thinking? And the answer inevitably is: He wasn’t.
— Scripps Howard News Service
(Or uncommon wisdom, as the case may be)
Borrow money from a pessimist — they don’t expect it back. — Anonymous
Britain’s bad example U.S. should beware of traveling same road ELFAST, Northern Ireland — The extinct political slogan “As Maine goes, so goes the nation” may be supplanted by what is happening in the United Kingdom. There is a form of functional political illiteracy here that does not bode well for the United States should it follow Britain’s very bad example, particularly on matters involving immigration and health care. For several years, the British media have been full of horror stories about failures in the National Health Service (NHS). “Thousands of Elderly at Risk in Care Crisis” screamed the frontpage headline in the Times of London last week. This is nothing new, because a headline in The Daily Telegraph nearly CAL two years ago THOMAS warned, “Cruel and Neglectful Care of One Million NHS Patients Exposed.” Is anyone listening? “Specialist NHS Clinics Are 20 Times More Likely to Botch Hip Operations,” reported The Daily Mail in 2009. It gets worse. “Standards of Care in Some Wards Would Shame a Third World Country,” reported the Telegraph that same year, along with “NHS Spends Thousands on Climate Change Handbook” and “Patients More Likely to Go Hungry Than Prisoners.” The Telegraph now reports that the “terminally ill” will be asked by their doctors how they would like to die and to write it down so the NHS will know. Will government then assist them to stop the care meter from running? Death panels, anyone? Last November The Daily Mail reported, “Britain has fewer doctors per head of population than most countries in the Western World — and owns far less hi-tech equipment such as cancer scanners because it cannot afford them.” That’s because, said the newspaper, while “UK health spending is on a par with other prosperous countries ... its people are less healthy because too much of the money goes towards GPs’ and consultants’ pay packets.” Waiting times to see a specialist are legion. This meltdown in the NHS is approaching a
crisis moment. Last week, The Telegraph ran a story headlined “Reform or Die, Lansley Tells NHS.” Health Secretary Andrew Lansley says the NHS is facing a £20 billion per year (about $32 billion USD) black hole unless controversial reforms are implemented (meaning people will have to do more for themselves or taxes will be raised in an already heavily taxed nation). In an interview with the newspaper, Lansley said the “financial crisis” in the NHS "would see annual health spending double to £230 billion ($375 billion USD) a year without urgent reform.” And then there is the disappearance of Britain’s once proud work ethic, thanks to the expansion of the welfare state under the Labour Party. The Daily Mail reports that between 1997 and 2010, under Labour, “the number of households in which no one has ever had a job almost doubled from 184,000 to 352,000.” Quoting the Office for National Health Statistics, The Mail notes, “This equates to more than 550,000 people for whom worklessness has become a way of life.” Worse, “seven out of 10 adults in those households admit they have no intention of ever going to work.” This is the triumph of the entitlement mentality. America, beware! A dysfunctional British immigration system has allowed 256,000 asylum-seekers over the past 20 years to be granted “amnesty,” according to the Daily Mail. “74,500 cases have been put in storage because the applicants simply cannot be found.” Add to these concerns the huge number of Muslim immigrants who display no desire to be assimilated into British life, the high abortion rate among the British, and the increasing secularization of culture and you have predictors of where America may be headed if it does not turn back on these attitudes and behavior patterns. The spread of infection from an E. coli outbreak in the UK does not appear as threatening to the nation’s future as the numerous infections of another kind. As Britain goes ... • • • Email Cal Thomas firstname.lastname@example.org.
For several years, the British media have been full of horror stories about failures in the National Health Service.
Edwards, Easley: Two fallen stars ALEIGH — Perhaps their shared circumstances are simply coincidence. John Edwards and Mike Easley, once two of North Carolina’s most prominent politicians, both came to their positions with minimal help from the state’s political establishment. Edwards financed his own U.S. EASLEY Senate campaign in 1998; Easley began his political life as a state prosecutor, struck up a friendship with key Democratic Party figure Tony Rand, and then spent much of the rest of his political career trying to ignore the party establishment. SCOTT Now the two DeMOONEYHAM mocrats share the distinction of being criminally indicted for actions associated with their political careers. The similarities may end there. Easley ultimately pleaded guilty last fall to a single felony charge of filing a false campaign finance report. The plea deal came after a wide-ranging investigation looking at campaign contributions and unreported campaign flights, sweetheart land deals, hidden home repairs and environmental permits issued by his administration. Edwards faces six criminal charges. They all revolve around his botched personal life and the money used to hide his now highly-publicized affair during the 2008 presidential campaign. The money came from two prominent political donors, but never touched campaign accounts. Many observers saw Easley as getting off light, and benefiting when the U.S. Supreme Court struck down a federal law that had been a favorite to prosecute political corruption. Some observers can hardly believe that Ed-
wards has been indicted at all. He and his lawyers must agree. They turned down a plea to three misdemeanors to fight the charges. Then again, finding a less sympathetic public figure in America today than John Edwards would be a difficult chore. His deceptions — having that affair while EDWARDS his wife was battling cancer, getting a campaign aide to claim responsibility for his love child, repeatedly lying about it all — seem to know no end. The indictment, though, looks a lot like an attempt to bend and prod the law to cover behavior for which it was never intended. Prosecutors apparently will argue the money that went to Edwards’ mistress Rielle Hunter amounted to illegal campaign contributions because it came from two donors and because hiding the affair benefited the campaign. Regardless of Edwards’ fate, I know who I’d rather go sit with and drink a beer. Whatever his flaws, Easley was and is someone who cared about his family and didn’t walk around sporting an ego the size of Texas. If the former governor is different from Edwards in that regard, the similarities in their political backgrounds shouldn’t be overlooked in trying to assess what went wrong with two of North Carolina’s most promising political stars of the late 1990s. Perhaps being a self-made politician is dangerous business. When you need very few helping hands on the way to the top, maybe it becomes too easy to believe that a lot of the rules don’t apply to you. Maybe a rapid ride to the top makes much more likely a quick fall to the bottom. • • • Scott Mooneyham writes about state government for Capitol Press Association.
The two Democrats share the distinction of being criminally indicted for actions associated with their political careers.
The average American watches more than four hours of TV each day (or 28 hours per week, or two months of nonstop TVwatching per year). In a 65-year life, that person will have spent nine years glued to the tube. The number of TV sets in the average U.S. household is 2.24. Millions of Americans are so hooked on television that they fit the criteria for substance abuse as defined in psychiatric manuals. But did you ever wonder how this came about? Piedmont Players Theater’s production of “The Farnsworth Invention” tells some of the history and the competition behind the invention of the television. Who was Philo Farnsworth? How did the idea go from a bubble in his head to over a billion televisions sold? Go see this play and find out. The show is well-acted, simply set and full of humor as well as information. Also, you will have the advantage of two hours spent in an air-conditioned theater. Never heard the title? Go see it anyway. This show will give you something to actually think about the next time you turn on your television. The shows will run Wednesday through Saturday at the Meroney Theater in downtown Salisbury. Call 704-633-5471 for tickets. You will be glad you did. — Monika Bigsby Landis
A note of thanks I would like to thank Melvin Austin for recovering and returning my wallet. It was lost on June 3 at the Aldi’s in Fort Mill, S.C. I knew it was gone within 10 minutes, and in that 10 minutes it was removed from where I inadvertently left it. I returned only to be told that no one had turned it in. Since this community is not one of high crime, I was disheartened that someone would just keep it and toss it when they got what they wanted from it. I returned to Aldi’s a couple of times, again being told it had not been turned in. Lo and behold, in the mail today (June 6) from Melvin Austin of Salisbury was my wallet. I’m not sure how it wound up in his possession, but I am grateful for his time and honesty. So many times we concentrate on the bad things that are going on. Mr. Austin, you have restored my faith in people. God bless you and your family. — Angela Upchurch Tega Cay, S.C.
Gas-price gap Why were gas prices in Davie and Forsyth counties recently at $3.29 to $3.39 per gallon, yet in Rowan and Cabarrus they were $3.59 to $3.69? Come on, county commissioners, let’s do a little something. — Joseph N. Spry Rockwell
Letters policy The Salisbury Post welcomes letters to the editor. Each letter should be limited to 300 words and include the writer’s name, address and daytime phone number. Letters may be edited for clarity and length. Limit one letter each 14 days. Write Letters to the Editor, Salisbury Post, P.O. Box 4639, Salisbury, NC 28145-4639. Or fax your letter to 639-0003. E-mail: email@example.com.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011 • 11A
W O R L D / N AT I O N
Obama concerned about slowing 23 killed, 6 missing in floods, economy but not second recession mudslides after rains pound Haiti
Democrats decline to defend Weiner after online sex scandal WASHINGTON (AP) — Fellow Democrats pointedly refused to defend Rep. Anthony Weiner on Tuesday, telegraphing an unmistakable eagerness for him to resign after he admitted sending a lewd photo of himself to a woman via Twitter and lying about it. Republicans swiftly sought political profit from the New York Democrat’s predicament, which threatened to deepWEINER en when conservative blogger Andrew Breitbart said he had a sexually explicit photo of the 46-year-old congressman. His political career in extreme jeopardy, Weiner had no public appearances. His spokesman did not respond to repeated requests for comment. On Monday, after days of denials, the New York lawmaker admitted he had engaged in “several inappropriate conversations conducted over Twitter, Facebook, email and occasionally on the phone with women I had met online.” Alternately apologetic and defiant, he said he neither met nor had physical relationships with any of them, and added, “I am not resigning.”
Cantor ‘cautiously optimistic’ debt talks will produce deal WASHINGTON (AP) — A key GOP negotiator in talks on lifting the government’s borrowing cap said Tuesday that it may take more than a decade to accumulate savings to pay off the approximately $2.4 trillion in new debt needed to keep the government afloat for about a year and a half. Sen. Jon Kyl, R-Ariz., also said that he believes any agreement to raise the so-called debt ceiling — and avoid a market-ratCANTOR tling, firstever default on U.S. obligations — should be enacted sometime next month, before an Aug. 2 deadline. Kyl is a participant in toplevel talks aimed at producing spending cuts to pass in concert with the debt limit increase. “A debt ceiling increase is only over roughly an 18-month period of time. The savings could play out (over) more than a decade,” Kyl told reporters. The time frame is important because spreading the cuts over a longer period means that they would be less severe than if they were imposed over a decade, as is typical for legislation considered by Congress.
Kyl’s comments came as House Majority Leader Eric Cantor, R-Va., told his GOP colleagues that he’s “cautiously optimistic” that ongoing budget talks led by Vice President Joe Biden will produce an agreement on budget cuts at least as large as the accompanying increase in the government’s ability to borrow. Cantor, R-Va., representing the Republican-controlled House, told fellow lawmakers in an email Monday that the Biden-led group is scrubbing all of the major spending programs of the federal budget for potential savings, including health care programs for the elderly and the poor.
Wildfire in Arizona mountains 2nd largest in state history SPRINGERVILLE, Ariz. (AP) — Bulldozers scraped away brush and trees on Tuesday to create a barrier between two eastern Arizona mountain towns and a mammoth wildfire. Crews removed brush from around homes and firefighters were sent to protect other buildings from the flames. All the while, the 7,000 residents of Eagar and Springerville prepared to leave if the second-largest wildfire in state history edges closer. “If given the word, then I’m gonna go,” Eagar resident Gerald McCardle said. “We’re already packed. We packed last night, and we’re out of here.” Officials say the blaze has already burned 486 square miles and is about 10 miles outside the towns. Winds have been driving the flames 5 to 8 miles a day since the fire began a week ago, possibly from an unattended campfire. Strong afternoon winds are already kicking up and could send the flames to within several miles of the towns, triggering evacuation orders.
Pawlenty rolls out economic policy that aims for growth CHICAGO (AP) — Republican presidential candidate Tim Pawlenty pitched an economic plan Tuesday that includes deep cuts in personal and business taxes to spur the struggling U.S. economy but would add to deficits in the short term in the hope that badly needed jobs would follow. The former Minnesota governor’s PAWLENTY plan aims for a bullish 5 percent annual growth that would balance the federal budget while forgoing trillions of dollars in tax revenue. Pawlenty’s pitch assumes the benefits of his plan would kick in and eventually make up for its initial costs. His own team acknowledged the assumptions were aggressive. One critic called it “patently ridiculous.” “Growing at 5 percent a year rather than the current level of 1.8 percent would net us millions of new jobs, trillions of dollars in new wealth, put us on a path to saving our entitlement programs,” Pawlenty said in his first detailed speech on economic policy since he formally declared his White House ambitions a little over two weeks ago. The economy averaged 4.9 percent growth between 1983 and 1987, and grew at a 4.7 percent rate between 1996 and 1999. A sustained annual growth of 5 percent for a decade would be unprecedented in modern times.
Clinton heads to Persian Gulf to plot strategy with allies WASHINGTON (AP) — Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton will confer later this week with NATO nations and others prosecuting an air campaign in Libya that has recently become more intense and apparently more focused on Libyan strongman Moammar Gadhafi. Clinton was heading for the United Arab Emirates, where she and other members of the so-called Contact Group on Libya will assess the effort to get Gadhafi to leave and in-
crease support for the country’s opposition. NATO has stepped up its operation this week, launching a ferocious series of nearly 30 daytime airstrikes on Tripoli to limit Gadhafi’s ability to fight the rebels and attack civilians. Gadhafi responded by angrily denouncing the rebels and vowing not to surrender. The meeting Clinton is to attend Thursday in Abu Dhabi is aimed at refining the strategy and setting the stage for a postGadhafi Libya despite his refusal to back down and attempts to crush the rebels.
For many Americans, Internet sex is the same as cheating Jon Austin’s wife, Amy, had a blunt assessment for her husband as the Minneapolis couple watched Rep. Anthony Weiner’s stunning confessions on television this week. “You’d be dead,” she told him. Regardless of his professional future, it’s Weiner’s predicament at home that seems to be launching countless discussions among couples like the Austins. And this time, it’s not a question of actual physical cheating — a la Eliot Spitzer and his prostitution scandal — but the murkier backdrop of Internet relationships: sexting, tweeting lewd photos, emailing. If it’s virtual, does it constitute infidelity? Many Americans seem to think it does. “Would you text it, post it, send it with your spouse looking over your shoulder?” asks Austin, 52, who works in corporate public relations and takes no issue with his wife’s frank appraisal of the situation. “If yes, then it’s not infidelity. If no, you’re cheating.” In online postings and follow-up phone calls with The Associated Press, dozens of people echoed the same thought: Cheating need not be physical.
PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti (AP) — Heavy rain hammered southern Haiti for a seventh straight day Tuesday, triggering floods and mudslides and causing houses and shanties in the capital to collapse. The official death toll was 23 but could rise as remnants of the storm lingered. Haitian authorities listed six people as missing. Runoff from the rain sent rivers surging and flooded many homes as people scrambled to their rooftops. The slow-moving storm system also toppled trees and debris blocked streets throughout the capital. At least 23 people were killed and more than a dozen injured, said Edgar Joseph, a spokesman for Haiti’s Civil Protection Department. Most of the deaths were in Port-auPrince and they included two who died over the weekend, he said. Thirteen people died in Petionville, a hillside city southeast of downtown Portau-Prince, Joseph said. In one incident, a concrete house slid down a ravine and crashed into several smaller homes. A 53-year-old man, Jean Wildor Charutis, said his older sister and a niece died in the large house that crashed down the ravine. “There was so much rain it shook the house,” he said as he and government rescue workers searched for survivors. The storm system has saturated much of the Caribbean in recent days, with flooding reported in the neighboring Dominican Republic as well as in Jamaica, Puerto Rico and the U.S. Virgin Islands. Authorities reported two deaths in the Dominican Republic and one in Jamaica to the weather. Civil defense authorities in the Dominican Republic said 25 homes were destroyed and more than 8,400 people were evacuated. The dead included a 13-year-old boy who was swept away and
Salmonella illnesses drive increase in food poisonings, CDC says ATLANTA (AP) — More Americans got food poisoning last year, with salmonella cases driving the increase, the government reported Tuesday. Illness rates for the most common serious type of E. coli fell last year. There was a rise in cases caused by other strains of the bacteria, although that bump may just reflect more testing was done for them, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said. An unusually aggressive strain of E. coli is behind the current large outbreak of food poisoning in Europe, mostly in Germany. That strain has never caused an outbreak in the U.S. The CDC estimates that 50 million Americans each year get sick from foodborne illnesses, including about 3,000 who die. The report released Tuesday is based on foodborne infections in only 10 states, or about 15 percent of the American population. But it has information that other databases lack and is believed to be a good indicator of food poisoning trends. More than 19,000 cases of food poisoning were reported in those states last year. That was up from 17,500 cases in 2009, and about 18,500 in 2008.
Bear takes a dip in home spa SANFORD, Fla. (AP) — A central Florida woman got a surprise when a black bear decided to cool off in her backyard spa. Jenny Sue Rhoades was inside her Seminole County home Friday morning when she first noticed the bear. Living just a few miles from Wekiva Springs State Park, she had seen bears in her yard before. But instead of passing through, Rhoades says the bear pushed through her screen and walked over to her spa, which she doesn’t keep heated in the summer. At first, the bear just bent down for a drink but then jumped all the way. The bear didn’t have long to relax before Rhoades went outside and banged on her patio table to scare the animal off. The bear left without incident.
A woman reacts at the site of a deadly landslide in Portau–Prince, Haiti, on Tuesday. Heavy rain hammered southern Haiti for a seventh straight day on Tuesday, triggering ﬂoods and mudslides and causing houses and shanties in the capital to collapse. drowned while watching a river swell near Santo Domingo. In Haiti, the week of pounding rain has deepened the misery for tens of thousands of people living in the tent-and-tarp settlements that sprung up after the January 2010 earthquake. Aid groups have warned that the wet weather could worsen a cholera outbreak that has killed more than 5,300 people since October. Michel Davison, a coordinator for the International Desk of the U.S. National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Administration, said satellite data indicate that rain drenched Haiti along the border with the Dominican Republic for at least six hours Monday night, dumping between four to six inches. “That’s a fairly intense rainfall amount,” Davison said in a phone interview. “That’s been happening now for five, seven days. The ground is so saturated at this point that it doesn’t take much to produce floods.” Davison said Haiti will see more rain Wednesday, but should get a much-needed reprieve later the week. Two children died and
three others were injured in the Nazon neighborhood in Port-au-Prince after the wall of a home fell on them, according to the Civil Protection Department. Meanwhile, hospitals saw an influx of patients. Doctors at a hospital run by the Miami aid group Project Medishare treated at least 10 people for injuries, including a puncture wound, said Gabriele Denis, a hospital administrator. Aid group Doctors Without Borders treated at least 10 people, many of them injured when walls fell on them, said Sylvain Groulx, chief of mission for Doctors Without Borders. Haiti’s newly elected President Michel Martelly took to national television just before midnight to calm the nation as the storm was still passing over the city. “This message is to tell the population that I’m with you,” the president said. Martelly ordered government construction workers to show up to work early Tuesday to help remove debris. Rains earlier this week prompted the government and international aid groups to evacuate dozens of families who live around the overflowing Lake Azuei.
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WASHINGTON (AP) — With few options at hand and his poll numbers sagging, President Barack Obama expressed concern Tuesday about the sudden slowdown in the economy but said he is not worried about a second recession and the nation should “not panic.” The president spoke about the new economic trouble in detail for the first time since a report late last week showed job growth had slowed sharply in May. He tried to reassure Americans worried about high unemployment and expensive gas that the nation is on a slow, if not steady, path to recovery. “I am concerned about the fact that the recovery that we’re on is not producing jobs as quickly as I want it to happen,” Obama said at an appearance with visiting German Chancellor Angela Merkel. “We don’t yet know whether this is a one-month episode or a longer trend.” Either way, there appears to be little Washington can do about it. Federal Reserve chief Ben Bernanke, speaking in Atlanta on Tuesday, acknowledged the economy has lost momentum but said nothing to suggest the Fed was about to take any bold new action to further shore it up.
12A • WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011
The Intimidator mascot’s uniform carries his name on the back of his ‘uniform.’
JOB FROM 1a through the alligator’s mouth, McLean had no peripheral vision. She’s only 5 feet, 7 inches tall. “Just give us what you can,” an appreciative Pizzuto said. The Intimidators’ regular mascot, Jason Patrick, had another commitment Monday, prompting the staff to seek a last-minute replacement among all the volunteers who had shown up for “Education Day.” McLean, 24, stepped forward even though she had never worn a mascot suit. Steadied by Pizzuto, she emerged from the pressbox as Tim E. Gator and headed down the third-base side of the concourse. A middleschool boy spotted her first, and running like a linebacker, he crashed into her for a hug, snapping the giant head backward and almost knocking her down. Over the next 15 minutes, Tim E. Gator accepted countless other hugs, posed for group photographs and waved his wiggly fingers at all the fans. Pizzuto soon guided the mascot back to the air-conditioned pressbox for a break. The outside temperatures already were in the 80s. Alligator head off, a flushed, sweating McLean took swigs from a water bottle. “Yeah,” she confirmed about the costume, “it smells bad. ... It’s raunchy.” Her biggest frustrations were her limited vision, the big feet rubbing together and the realization that her hair was poking out from under the alligator’s head. “If I could see,” she said, “I’d be great to walk around, but I can’t see the kids coming up the side of me.” When McLean starred as a center fielder for the University of Akron’s softball team, she knew something about speed. She set season and career school records for stolen bases, led the Mid-American Conference in swipes and often was ranked among the top 10 nationally. So it was funny — and weird — to see her waddling through a huge crowd of Rowan and Cabarrus County students bused in Monday morning for the Education Day game between the Intimidators and the Rome Braves. McLean only donned the Tim E. Gator costume because she’s a good sport. Now an assistant coach at Pfeiffer University, McLean
showed up at FieldcrestCannon Stadium Monday morning after she received an email the night before, calling for volunteer help for the unusual morning game with all these rambunctious elementary and middle school kids. Andrea Wagner, a Pfeiffer outfielder and sports management major, works as a seasonal intern for the Intimidators, so that was the connection. McLean made the trip to Kannapolis with assistant basketball coach Becca Walters. They assumed they would be ushers or whatever extra adult supervision was needed for the game. McLean had never heard of Tim E. Gator, esquire. Pizzuto solicited N.C. State University intern Steven Becker to chaperone McLean during two more passes through the crowd as the mascot. Returning to the pressbox after the second foray, McLean immediately took off the alligator head and the unwieldy gloves and starting fanning herself. “Oh, my gosh,” she said of the heat, which she judged was at least 100 degrees inside the suit. Becker made a quick inspection of the suit and made a grim discovery. “There’s gum on the back,” he reported. Kids had planted two giant wads on Tim E. Gator during some devious hugs. “Aw, gross,” McLean said. During the offseason, McLean spends a lot of weekends on the recruiting trail. Her family lives back in Canton, Ohio, where she grew up a diehard fan of the Cleveland Indians and Ohio State football. She majored in child development at Akron and said she loves little kids. As the mascot, she said, it was fun to be interacting with them. “Kinda,” she clarified. McLean eventually took
mark wineka/SaLISBURY POST
From left, Northwest Cabarrus Middle School students Madison McGlothin, Emily Gabriel and Jasmine McGlothin pose with the mascot while Tara Church takes their picture. off her Tim E. Gator suit in the closet bathroom that serves as the changing room in the pressbox. Her neck was already hurting a bit, and she acknowledged respect for Patrick, who has to wear the suit at all the other games. “My shirt smells pleasant,” she added. Yes, she was kidding. Contact Mark Wineka at 704-797-4263, or mwineka@ salisburypost.com.
Become Informed...Get Involved! Learn more about the AIR QUALITY in Rowan & Cabarrus. Read about: • Air-pollutant levels INSIDE school buses
With Steven Becker’s help, Lisa McLean prepares to don the head of the uniform.
• The importance of BUYING LOCAL foods for your health & the air you breathe • The EPA’s new, stricter proposed air quality standards • The reason children are particularly vulnerable to dirty air
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ENVIRONMENT. Girls from Bethel Elementary School say hello to Tim E. Gator.
Ronnie Gallagher, Sports Editor, 704-797-4287 firstname.lastname@example.org
Tiger’s spot Whitehead takes Tiger Woods’ spot in U.S. Open/10B
June 8, 2011
Harper runs the gamut in first year BY JOSEPH WHITE Associated Press
At 18, Bryce Harper has taken the minors by storm.
HAGERSTOWN, Md. — Bryce Harper took an outside strike and shot a disapproving glance at the umpire. It shouldn’t have been a surprise to the young phenom. The ump had been calling them wide all game. Showing displeasure now — with a man on base in the seventh inning when his team needed runs — was hardly going to help. Three pitches later, Harper struck out by flailing at a pitch that was well outside with the runner going. Another lesson learned by a teenager navigating the backwaters of minor league baseball.
Harper was on the cover of Sports Illustrated when he was 16 and accelerated his way into college, setting himself up to be the No. 1 overall pick by the Washington Nationals in last year’s draft. He signed a $9.9 million contract, the biggest payday for a drafted position player. He added to his legacy shortly after joining the Class A Hagerstown Suns, when he emerged from a slow start and went on an 18-game hitting streak, to the point that he’s now among the South Atlantic League leaders in batting average and homers (.338 and 13 through Sunday’s games). He attributed the turnaround to new contact
lenses, saying he was “blind as a bat” until he got them on April 18 — an instant-legend anecdote that no doubt is already finding its way into a movie script. Nationals fans are, of course, paying attention. Some have started clamoring for Harper’s promotion to the big club. If not now, then very soon. Washington is in last place in the NL East and one of the worst-hitting teams in the majors, so why take the long, slow road with the kid? The answer, for those who see Harper every day, is an easy one. There are dozens of things, from obvious to subtle and tangible to intangible, that go into making a major league
baseball player. Maturity. Baserunning. Learning to work the count. Dealing with the grind. Attitude. Adjusting to umpires. Meshing with teammates in the clubhouse. Harper has a head start on most of them, but he’s mastered maybe three. He’s got a major league arm in the outfield, a powerful swing and is very competitive. Everything else is a work in progress for an 18-year-old who, in another world, would right now be rehashing tales from his senior prom. “One of the biggest sins you can make is putting guys into position where they’re go-
See HARPER, 4B
Mavs tie it at 2 BY JAMIE ARON Associated Press
DALLAS — Dirk Nowitzki and the Mavericks 86 D a l l a s Heat 83 M a v e r icks have pulled off another stunning comeback, tying the NBA finals at two games each. And this time, Nowitzki did it while battling the flu. Nowitzki shook off three poor quarters to score 10 of his 21 points in the final period as the Mavericks outscored the Miami Heat 21-9 over the final 10:12 for an 86-83 victory in a memorable Game 4 Tuesday night. The Mavs avoided going down 3-1, a deficit no team has ever overcome in the finals, and guaranteed the series will return to Miami for a Game 6 on Sunday night. “We just played with incredible heart and passion,” Dallas center Tyson Chandler said. Dwyane Wade scored 32 points, but fumbled an inbounds pass with 6.7 seconds left. He knocked the ball back to Mike Miller for a potential tying 3-pointer, but it wasn’t even close to hitting the rim. Chris Bosh scored 24 points for Miami, but the Heat got a stunningly unproductive game from their biggest star, LeBron James. He scored only eight points, making just 3 of 11 shots. He contributed nine rebounds and seven assists, but his lack of scoring sticks out because of the loss. Nowitzki opened the game looking just fine, making his first three shots. But then he missed 10 of 11, and missed a free throw for the first time since Game 4 of the conference finals. By then, word spread of his illness. With the game — and likely the series — on the line, Nowitzki found a way to come through. He made only 2 of 6 shots, but that included a terrific layup with 14.4 seconds left; he made all six of his free throws. Hey, if he could win Game 2 with a left-handed layup two days after tearing a tendon in the tip of his middle finger, what’s a little temperature? “We all seen him go through walkthroughs,” Chandler said. “Every time he started to talk he started coughing. He was wheezing.” Miami was poised to take a commanding lead in the series when Udonis Haslem hit a jumper that made it 7465 early in the fourth quarter.
tyler buckwell/sALisBUrY post
Joseph Basinger takes a cut at the plate in south’s 7-5 win against Kernersville tuesday.
South finds meaning, victory BY MIKE LONDON email@example.com
— Coach Michael S. Rowan 7 L o w m a n Kernersville 5 kicked the dirt in disgust after another impatient South Rowan at-bat in the fifth inning. Lowman, competes hard in croquet, gin rummy or whatever, and he wouldn’t have slept a wink on Tuesday night if South had lost to the visiting Kernersville Junior Bulldogs in an exhibition game that didn’t mean
a thing in anyone’s standings. South managed to win 7-5, scoring the deciding runs in the fifth on a throwing error. Lowman couldn’t quite bring himself to smile about the positive outcome. “We shoulda scored a lot more,” he said. “But there were times we swung at pitches over our heads.” The Bulldogs aren’t a Legion team — they’re a developmental and showcase program. They’re young, with almost all the players in the Class of 2013. But the Dogs also are pretty good, drawing players from
just about everywhere in the world except South Rowan and Carson. Schools represented on the Bulldogs roster include Forsyth Country Day, Southwest Guilford, Northwest Guilford, Mount Tabor, Ledford, Glenn, Raleigh Athens Drive — Josh Hamilton’s old school — and even Virginia Episcopal. It was a competitive, seveninning game that South trailed until the bottom of the fourth. “We won, and it’s really a big boost for us,” first baseman Kyle Bridges said. “We kinda went through a stretch
where we lost a lot of very tough games, so a win of any kind is good for us.” South is dealing with an unusual amount of adversity right now. Preston Penninger, a veteran who was counted on to pitch quality relief innings and spotstart, is no longer with the team. Cory Deason, a DH as well as the backup catcher and third baseman, injured a knee in the Rowan game. Infielder Connor Bridges, Kyle’s younger brother, remains out after a collision concussion. He failed his first con-
cussion test, but coaches are optimistic he’ll be available soon. With a lot of negatives swirling around, Lowman sent Jordan Kennerly to the mound Tuesday. Kennerly pitched sparingly in the high school season for South, but he survived four innings and only walked one. “It was Jordan’s first start in I don’t know when,” Lowman said. “He battled. He gave us a chance.” Youngster Dillon Atwell was the winner in relief with
See SOUTH, 4B
Rowan scores two in ninth to win BY JORDAN HONEYCUTT firstname.lastname@example.org
CONCORD — Many of us, includRowan 7 ing Rowan Concord 5 County legion baseball fans, have always known that there are two certainties in life... death and taxes. Well, you can add a third to that list; the left arm of Will Johnson. Johnson came into the game in the pressure-filled bottom of the ninth, with his team mates just having
scored two runs in the top of the ninth, to take a 7-5 lead over Concord. Johnson toed the rubber and delivered his trademark heavy dose of “fastballs,” surrendered just one hit and put the game to bed. “I just threw fastballs like always,” Johnson said. “Avery (Rogers) made some great plays on grounders at third and my defense had my back like they always do.” The bottom of the ninth is winning time in the game of baseball, and Rowan once again buckled down in typical
peculiar fashion. A f t e r Andy Austin laced his third hit to the outfield, Concord pitcher Dillon AUSTIN Ashburn plunked Luke Thomas and intentionally walked Matt Mauldin to load the bases. Nathan Fulbright was then summoned to pinch-hit for Matt Laurens and tapped a lazy, excuse me check swing down the third base line.
Concord third baseman Blaine Hill scooped up the ball and fired an arrant ball to home that HENLEY sailed over the catcher’s mitt and allowed Austin and pinch-runner Alex Morgan to safely slide home for the lead. Concord head coach Jaymie Russ said that he knew what was coming and the fact that they still didn’t stop it, had him
more frustrated than usual. “We were thinking bunt, you know with bases loaded and nobody out, Hill just made a bad throw home and we lost that way, but it’s baseball and sometimes that happens,” Russ said. For the second consecutive game, Rowan scored 3 plus runs in the opening inning. “We definitely started out great early again tonight and jumped on them, but gave it right back with errors,” Rowan coach Jim Gantt said.
See ROWAN, 4B
2B • WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011
Wednesday, June 8 COLLEGE SOFTBALL 8 p.m. ESPN2 — World Series championship series, game 3, Arizona State vs. Florida, at Oklahoma City (if necessary) CYCLING 5 p.m. VERSUS — Criterium du Dauphine, stage 3, time trial, at Grenoble, France (same-day tape) MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 12:30 p.m. MLB — Regional coverage, Chicago Cubs at Cincinnati or Minnesota at Cleveland (Noon start) 7 p.m. ESPN — Boston at N.Y. Yankees NHL HOCKEY 8 p.m. VERSUS — Playoffs, finals, game 4, Vancouver at Boston
STANLEY CUP (Best-of-7) Game 1: Vancouver 1, Boston 0 Game 2: Vancouver 3, Boston 2 (OT) Game 3: Boston 8, Vancouver 1 Wednesday, June 8 Vancouver at Boston, 8 p.m. Friday, June 10 x-Boston at Vancouver, 8 p.m.
Area schedule Wednesday, June 8 AMERICAN LEGION BASEBALL 7 p.m. South Rowan at Concord (Central Cabarrus High) Statesville at Rowan County (Newman Park) Kannapolis at Stanly (Don Montgomery Park) Mooresville Moors at Wilkes (Wilkes Central)
American Legion Standings Area III Southern Division Division Overall Mocksville 4-0 5-4 Rowan County 4-1 4-2 2-2 3-2 Concord Mooresville Moors 2-2 4-3 Statesville 2-2 4-4 1-1 3-3 Wilkes County South Rowan 2-3 2-6 Stanly County 1-2 2-3 1-3 1-3 Mooresville Legends Kannapolis 1-4 1-5 Monday’s games South Rowan 12, Mooresville Legends 2 (7 inns.) Rowan County 13, Wilkes 0 (7 inns.) Concord 14, Kannapolis 1 Mocksville 7, Mooresville Moors 6 Statesville 11, Stanly County 9 Tuesday’s games Rowan County 7, Concord 5 Kannapolis at Wilkes County, ppd. South Rowan 7, Kernersville Junior Bulldogs 5 (won’t count in standings) Wednesday’s games South Rowan at Concord Kannapolis at Stanly County Mooresville Moors at Wilkes County Statesville at Rowan County Thursday’s games Mocksville at Kannapolis Stanly County at Mooresville Moors South Rowan at Wilkes County
Schedule Rowan County Home games at Newman Park at 7 p.m. June 8 ...............................Statesville June 12 ..............................Randolph June 14.....................................Surry June 15 ..........................at Randolph June 17 ........at Mooresville Legends June 18....................at South Rowan June 19 ................Mooresville Moors June 20.............................Mocksville June 21 ...............................at Stanly June 22...............................at Wilkes June 24 .........................at Statesville June 25 ...............................Alabama June 26.................Eastern Randolph June 27 ...................................Stanly June 28............................Kannapolis June 29................................Concord July 1................at Mooresville Moors July 4 ...........................at Kannapolis
Finals Game 1: Miami 92, Dallas 84 Game 2: Dallas 95, Miami 93 Game 3: Miami 88, Dallas 86 Game 4: Dallas 86, Miami 83 Thursday, June 9: Miami at Dallas, 9 p.m. x-Sunday, June 12: Dallas at Miami, 8 p.m. x-Tuesday, June 14: Dallas at Miami, 9 p.m.
Tuesday’s box Mavericks 86, Heat 83 MIAMI (83) James 3-11 2-4 8, Bosh 9-19 6-8 24, Anthony 2-6 0-0 4, Bibby 0-1 0-0 0, Wade 1320 6-9 32, Chalmers 1-5 3-3 5, Haslem 2-5 0-0 4, Miller 2-8 0-0 6, Howard 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 32-75 17-24 83. DALLAS (86) Marion 7-12 2-2 16, Nowitzki 6-19 9-10 21, Chandler 4-7 5-8 13, Barea 3-9 2-2 8, Kidd 03 0-0 0, Terry 6-15 4-6 17, Cardinal 0-1 0-0 0, Stevenson 3-7 2-2 11, Haywood 0-0 0-0 0, Stojakovic 0-0 0-0 0. Totals 29-73 24-30 86. Miami 21 26 22 14 — 83 Dallas 21 24 20 21 — 86 3-Point Goals—Miami 2-14 (Miller 2-5, Bibby 0-1, Wade 0-2, James 0-3, Chalmers 03), Dallas 4-19 (Stevenson 3-7, Terry 1-4, Cardinal 0-1, Barea 0-2, Nowitzki 0-2, Kidd 0-3). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds—Miami 51 (James 9), Dallas 49 (Chandler 16). Assists— Miami 19 (James 7), Dallas 13 (Barea 4). Total Fouls—Miami 23, Dallas 18. Technicals— Dallas Coach Carlisle. A—20,430 (19,200).
ML Baseball Standings American League East Division L Pct GB W New York 33 25 .569 — Boston 34 26 .567 — 31 29 .517 3 Tampa Bay Toronto 31 30 .508 31⁄2 1 Baltimore 28 31 .475 5 ⁄2 Central Division W L Pct GB 34 25 .576 — Cleveland Detroit 33 27 .550 11⁄2 Chicago 30 33 .476 6 26 35 .426 9 Kansas City 1 Minnesota 22 38 .367 12 ⁄2 West Division W L Pct GB 34 28 .548 — Texas Seattle 31 30 .508 21⁄2 Los Angeles 30 32 .484 4 27 35 .435 7 Oakland Tuesday’s Games Boston 6, N.Y. Yankees 4 Cleveland 1, Minnesota 0 Baltimore 4, Oakland 0 Detroit 8, Texas 1 Chicago White Sox 5, Seattle 1 Toronto 8, Kansas City 5 Tampa Bay at L.A. Angels, late Wednesday’s Games Minnesota (Pavano 3-5) at Cleveland (Masterson 5-4), 12:05 p.m. Boston (Wakefield 2-1) at N.Y. Yankees (A.J.Burnett 6-3), 7:05 p.m. Oakland (Outman 1-0) at Baltimore (Britton 5-4), 7:05 p.m. Detroit (Coke 1-5) at Texas (Ogando 6-0), 8:05 p.m. Seattle (Vargas 4-3) at Chicago White Sox (Floyd 6-5), 8:10 p.m. Toronto (Villanueva 3-0) at Kansas City (Duffy 0-1), 8:10 p.m. Tampa Bay (Shields 5-4) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 7-4), 10:05 p.m.
South Rowan Home games at SR High at 7 p.m. June 8..............................at Concord June 9.................................at Wilkes June 10.........................at Mocksville June 16 at Lexington June 17 ...................................Stanly June 18 ..................................Rowan June 20 ................Mooresville Moors June 21 .........................at Statesville June 22 ........at Mooresville Legends June 24................................Concord June 25.............................Mocksville June 27...................................Wilkes June 28 ..........................Thomasville June 29 .............................Statesville July 1 ...............................Kannapolis
Kannapolis Home games at Fieldcrest Cannon Stadium at 7 p.m. unless noted June 8 .................................at Stanly June 9...............................Mocksville June 20 .............................Statesville June 21 ............Mooresville Legends June 22................................Concord June 24 Stanly at Kannapolis (Webb Field) June 26 Mooresville Moors at Kannapolis (Webb Field) June 28 ..............................at Rowan June 30 ........at Mooresville Legends July 1 .......................at South Rowan July 2............Wilkes (at Webb Field) July 4......................................Rowan TBD ....................................at Wilkes
Mocksville Home games at Rich Park at 7 p.m. June 9..........................at Kannapolis June 10........................South Rowan June 12 .............................Alexander June 13...............................at Wilkes June 14 ........at Mooresville Legends June 16 ........................at Statesville June 18 ...............................at Stanly June 19 ...................Western Forsyth June 20 ..............................at Rowan June 21............................at Concord June 22 ............at Mooresville Moors June 24 ............Mooresville Legends June 25....................at South Rowan June 26..............................Lexington June 27................................Concord June 29...................................Wilkes July 1 ................................Statesville July 2 .................................Asheboro
Minors Standings South Atlantic League Northern Division W L Pct. GB Hagerstown (Nats) 35 24 .593 — 1 ⁄2 Greensboro (Marlins) 34 24 .586 Hickory (Rangers) 32 26 .552 21⁄2 Delmarva (Orioles) 32 27 .542 3 Kannapolis (White Sox)30 27 .526 4 West Virginia (Pirates) 28 29 .491 6 1 Lakewood (Phillies) 28 30 .483 6 ⁄2 Southern Division W L Pct. GB Savannah (Mets) 32 26 .552 — Greenville (Red Sox) 29 30 .492 31⁄2 Asheville (Rockies) 28 31 .475 41⁄2 Lexington (Astros) 28 31 .475 41⁄2 Augusta (Giants) 26 33 .441 61⁄2 Rome (Braves) 24 35 .407 81⁄2 Charleston (Yankees) 23 36 .390 91⁄2 Tuesday’s Games Hickory 10, Lakewood 3 Savannah 2, Asheville 0 Greenville 5, Lexington 4 Greensboro 13, Hagerstown 5 Rome 5, Kannapolis 2 West Virginia 11, Delmarva 3 Augusta 4, Charleston, S.C. 1 Wednesday’s Games No games scheduled Thursday’s Games Kannapolis at Greensboro, 7 p.m. Greenville at Rome, 7 p.m. West Virginia at Lakewood, 7:05 p.m. Hagerstown at Delmarva, 7:05 p.m. Hickory at Lexington, 7:05 p.m. Asheville at Charleston, S.C., 7:05 p.m. Augusta at Savannah, 7:05 p.m.
1 1 1 1 Wuertz Breslow 1 2 1 1 Cramer 1 1 0 0 Baltimore Jakubsks W,1-0 5 3 0 0 2 ⁄3 0 0 0 Rapada H,3 1 2 ⁄3 2 0 0 Accardo H,2 Uehara 1 0 0 0 T—2:25. A—13,652 (45,438).
0 0 0
0 3 1
1 0 0 0
5 0 1 1
Red Sox 6, Yankees 4 Boston
National League East Division L Pct GB W Philadelphia 36 25 .590 — Atlanta 33 28 .541 3 31 28 .525 4 Florida 1 New York 29 31 .483 6 ⁄2 1 Washington 26 34 .433 9 ⁄2 Central Division W L Pct GB 37 25 .597 — St. Louis Milwaukee 34 27 .557 21⁄2 Cincinnati 32 30 .516 5 29 30 .492 61⁄2 Pittsburgh 1 Chicago 23 36 .390 12 ⁄2 Houston 23 38 .377 131⁄2 West Division W L Pct GB San Francisco 34 26 .567 — 33 28 .541 11⁄2 Arizona Los Angeles 29 33 .468 6 Colorado 28 32 .467 6 28 34 .452 7 San Diego Tuesday’s Games Pittsburgh 8, Arizona 5 L.A. Dodgers 6, Philadelphia 2 Atlanta 1, Florida 0 Cincinnati 8, Chicago Cubs 2 St. Louis 7, Houston 4 N.Y. Mets 2, Milwaukee 1 San Diego 2, Colorado 0 Washington at San Francisco, late Wednesday’s Games Chicago Cubs (Dempster 4-5) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 4-5), 12:35 p.m. Washington (Maya 0-1) at San Francisco (Cain 4-4), 3:45 p.m. Colorado (Cook 0-0) at San Diego (Moseley 2-6), 6:35 p.m. Arizona (Duke 1-1) at Pittsburgh (Maholm 2-7), 7:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Kuroda 5-6) at Philadelphia (Hamels 7-2), 7:05 p.m. Atlanta (D.Lowe 3-4) at Florida (Nolasco 41), 7:10 p.m. St. Louis (J.Garcia 6-1) at Houston (Norris 3-4), 8:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Pelfrey 3-4) at Milwaukee (Wolf 4-4), 8:10 p.m.
Tuesday’s boxes Indians 1, Twins 0 Minnesota Cleveland ab r h bi ab r h bi Revere cf 4 0 1 0 Brantly lf 2 0 0 0 ACasill ss 4 0 0 0 ACarer ss 4 0 1 0 Cuddyr rf 4 0 0 0 GSizmr cf 4 0 0 0 Mrnea 1b 2 0 0 0 CSantn 1b 2 1 1 0 DYong lf 3 0 1 0 Duncan dh 3 0 0 1 Hughs 3b 3 0 1 0 Choo rf 3 0 1 0 Dnklm dh 3 0 0 0 OCarer 2b 3 0 1 0 RRiver c 2 0 0 0 Hannhn 3b 2 0 0 0 Valenci ph 1 0 0 0 Marson c 2 0 0 0 Butera c 0 0 0 0 Tolbert 2b 3 0 0 0 Totals 29 0 3 0 Totals 25 1 4 1 Minnesota 000 000 000—0 Cleveland 000 100 00x—1 E—D.young (4). Dp—Minnesota 2, Cleveland 1. Lob—Minnesota 3, Cleveland 5. 2b— D.young (5), C.santana (11), O.cabrera (8). Sb—Brantley (8). Cs—Marson (1). IP H R ER BB SO Minnesota Liriano L,3-6 5 3 1 0 3 7 James 2 1 0 0 1 0 Dumatrait 1 0 0 0 1 0 Cleveland 1 3 0 0 1 6 Carrasco W,5-3 8 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 C.perez S,15-16 2⁄3 T—2:13. A—15,498 (43,441).
Orioles 4, Athletics 0 Oakland
Baltimore h bi ab r h bi 0 0 Hardy ss 4 1 1 1 0 0 Markks rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 AdJons cf 4 1 3 1 1 0 Guerrr dh 4 0 1 0 1 0 D.Lee 1b 4 0 0 0 1 0 Wieters c 3 0 1 0 0 0 Scott lf 3 1 2 1 1 0 Pie pr-lf 0 1 0 0 1 0 MrRynl 3b 2 0 1 1 RAdms 2b 3 0 0 0 Totals 32 0 5 0 Totals 31 4 9 4 Oakland 000 000 000—0 Baltimore 100 011 10x—4 Dp—Oakland 2. Lob—Oakland 6, Baltimore 4. 2b—K.suzuki (10), Scott (10), Mar.reynolds (12). Hr—Hardy (5), Ad.jones (8), Scott (7). IP H R ER BB SO Oakland Moscoso L,2-2 5 5 2 2 1 2 ab JWeeks 2b4 Barton 1b 3 DeJess rf 4 Wlngh lf 4 Sweeny cf 4 KSuzuk c 4 Matsui dh 3 SSizmr 3b 3 Pnngtn ss 3
r 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
New York h bi ab r h bi 2 1 Jeter dh 5 0 2 0 1 1 Grndrs cf 4 1 0 0 1 1 Teixeir 1b 0 0 0 0 0 1 Posada 1b 3 1 3 1 1 2 Dickrsn pr 0 0 0 0 0 0 AlRdrg 3b 5 0 0 0 0 0 Cano 2b 4 0 1 1 1 0 Martin c 3 1 1 0 1 0 Swisher rf 4 0 2 2 AnJons lf 4 0 0 0 ENunez ss 3 0 0 0 Gardnr ph 0 1 0 0 35 4 9 4 Totals 31 6 7 6 Totals 310 020 000—6 Boston New York 100 020 001—4 Dp—Boston 1. Lob—Boston 4, New York 9. 2b—Ellsbury (19), Pedroia (9), Swisher (10). 3b—Ad.gonzalez (2). Hr—Ellsbury (7), Ortiz (14). Cs—Ellsbury (8). Sf—Youkilis. H R ER BB SO IP Boston Lester W,8-2 6 8 3 3 1 5 0 0 0 0 1 0 Jenks Albers H,6 1 0 0 0 0 0 Bard H,12 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 2 Ppelbon S,12-13 1 New York 4 4 4 3 1 F.garcia L,4-5 12⁄3 11⁄3 0 0 0 1 1 Ayala Noesi 6 3 2 2 1 1 Jenks pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. HBP—by Lester (Teixeira, Martin). T—3:24. A—48,450 (50,291).
ab Ellsury cf 5 Pedroia 2b3 AdGnzl 1b 2 Youkils 3b 3 Ortiz dh 4 Crwfrd lf 4 Sltlmch c 2 J.Drew rf 4 Scutaro ss4
r 1 1 2 0 1 0 1 0 0
Tigers 8, Rangers 1 Detroit Texas ab r h bi ab r h bi AJcksn cf 6 1 3 3 Kinsler 2b 4 1 2 0 C.Wells lf 6 1 3 1 DvMrp lf 4 0 3 0 Boesch rf 4 0 2 0 JHmltn cf 4 0 0 1 Dirks lf 0 0 0 0 MiYong dh 4 0 1 0 MiCarr 1b 5 1 2 1 ABeltre 3b 4 0 1 0 VMrtnz dh 5 2 3 0 N.Cruz rf 3 0 0 0 JhPerlt ss 5 0 1 1 Morlnd 1b 4 0 1 0 Avila c 5 2 3 0 Napoli c 3 0 0 0 Rburn 2b 4 1 2 2 ABlanc ss 4 0 0 0 Santiag 2b1 0 0 0 Worth 3b 4 0 1 0 34 1 8 1 Totals 45 820 8 Totals 000 400 211—8 Detroit 000 001 000—1 Texas E—N.cruz (3). Dp—Detroit 1, Texas 1. Lob—Detroit 12, Texas 9. 2b—C.wells 2 (6), V.martinez (16), Avila 2 (13), A.beltre (15). Sb—Kinsler (12). IP H R ER BB SO Detroit 6 1 1 1 2 Porcello W,6-3 6 Purcey 2 2 0 0 2 3 Schlereth 1 0 0 0 0 0 Texas M.harrison L,5-5 4 8 4 3 2 5 6 2 2 0 1 Bush 21⁄3 2 1 ⁄3 4 1 1 0 3 M.Lowe Tateyama 1 2 1 1 0 0 WP—Porcello, Bush. T—3:13. A—35,165 (49,170).
White Sox 5, Mariners 1 Seattle
Chicago h bi ab r h bi 0 0 Pierre lf 4 1 0 0 1 0 Vizquel ss 4 1 1 2 0 0 Quentin rf 4 1 1 2 0 0 Rios pr-cf 0 0 0 0 0 0 Konerk dh 3 1 2 1 2 0 Przyns c 4 0 1 0 0 1 Lillirdg cf 4 0 1 0 1 0 Teahen 1b 4 0 0 0 2 0 Bckhm 2b 3 0 0 0 Morel 3b 3 1 2 0 Totals 31 1 6 1 Totals 33 5 8 5 Seattle 000 100 000—1 Chicago 014 000 00x—5 E—Figgins (7), L.rodriguez (2). Dp—Chicago 1. Lob—Seattle 7, Chicago 6. 2b—L.rodriguez (6). 3b—Vizquel (1). Hr—Quentin (15), Konerko (14). Cs—Morel (4). Sf—Olivo. IP H R ER BB SO Seattle 8 5 5 2 5 Hrnandez L,6-5 62⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Ray 11⁄3 Chicago 5 1 1 3 5 Humber W,5-3 72⁄3 1 0 0 0 0 Sale 11⁄3 WP—Humber. T—2:25. A—21,337 (40,615). ab ISuzuki rf 4 LRdrgz ss 3 Smoak 1b 4 Cust dh 3 AKndy 2b 3 FGtrrz cf 4 Olivo c 3 Figgins 3b 4 Peguer lf 3
r 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0
Blue Jays 8, Royals 5 Kansas City Toronto ab r h bi ab r h bi YEscor ss 2 1 1 0 AGordn lf 4 1 1 0 McCoy ss 3 1 1 1 MeCarr cf 5 1 2 1 CPttrsn lf 4 0 0 0 Hosmer 1b 4 2 2 0 Bautist rf 2 1 1 0 Francr rf 5 0 2 3 Lind 1b 3 2 1 3 Butler dh 4 0 1 1 Arencii c 4 1 1 2 Aviles 3b 4 0 0 0 A.Hill 2b 4 0 1 0 Getz 2b 4 0 1 0 Encrnc dh 3 1 1 0 Treanr c 2 1 0 0 RDavis cf 3 0 0 0 AEscor ss 4 0 2 0 J.Nix 3b 4 1 2 1 36 5 11 5 Totals 32 8 9 7 Totals 310 020 020—8 Toronto Kansas City 101 021 000—5 E—Treanor (3), Me.cabrera (2). Dp—Toronto 1. Lob—Toronto 3, Kansas City 8. 2b—Mccoy (2), Encarnacion (15), J.nix (5), Getz (5). Hr—Lind (10), Arencibia (10). Sb—Y.escobar (2), A.escobar (7). Cs—R.davis (8). S—C.patterson, R.davis. Sf—Lind. IP H R ER BB SO Toronto 1 9 5 5 3 0 Drabek W,4-4 5 ⁄3 L.perez H,1 22⁄3 2 0 0 1 4 Rauch S,7-9 1 0 0 0 0 0 Kansas City Mazzaro L,0-1 5 8 6 6 1 3 0 0 0 0 2 L.Coleman 12⁄3 1 1 2 2 2 1 Collins 0 0 0 0 0 Bl.Wood 11⁄3 Mazzaro pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. WP—Drabek 4. T—2:55. A—16,539 (37,903).
Pirates 8, Diamondbacks 5 Pittsburgh h bi ab r h bi 1 0 Tabata lf 4 1 1 1 2 3 JHrrsn 2b 4 1 1 1 2 0 Hanrhn p 0 0 0 0 1 0 Paul rf 3 1 0 0 1 1 AMcCt cf 2 3 1 0 0 0 Overay 1b 4 1 1 3 4 1 CSnydr c 2 0 0 2 0 0 BrWod 3b 4 0 0 0 1 0 Cedeno ss 4 0 2 1 1 0 Correia p 1 0 0 0 0 0 Ciriaco ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 Moskos p 0 0 0 0 Meek p 0 0 0 0 Resop p 0 0 0 0 GJones ph 1 1 1 0 Walker 2b 0 0 0 0 Totals 38 513 5 Totals 30 8 7 8 Arizona 100 030 010—5 Pittsburgh 020 100 05x—8 E—Miranda (3). Dp—Pittsburgh 1. Lob— Arizona 8, Pittsburgh 3. 2b—R.roberts (9), J.upton (13), Tabata (12), A.mccutchen (12), Overbay (12), Cedeno (9), G.jones (7). Hr— K.johnson (12), C.young (11), Miranda (6). Cs—J.upton (5). S—Paul. Sf—C.snyder 2. IP H R ER BB SO Arizona D.Hudson 7 3 3 1 1 7 DHrnndez L,2-2 0 4 5 5 1 0 Vasquez 1 0 0 0 0 0 Pittsburgh Correia 5 8 4 4 2 3 Moskos 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 4 1 1 0 0 Meek 1 ⁄3 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Resop W,2-1 Hnrahan S,15-15 1 0 0 0 0 2 Da.Hernandez pitched to 6 batters in the 8th. WP—Correia. PB—C.Snyder. T—2:44. A—12,378 (38,362). Arizona
ab RRorts 3b 5 KJhnsn 2b5 J.Upton rf 4 S.Drew ss 5 CYoung cf 4 Monter c 3 Mirand 1b 4 GParra lf 4 DHdsn p 3 Brrghs ph 1 DHrndz p 0 Vasquz p 0
r 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0
Braves 1, Marlins 0 Atlanta
Florida h bi ab r h bi 0 0 Coghln cf 2 0 1 0 1 1 Infante 2b 4 0 0 0 1 0 Morrsn lf 4 0 0 0 0 0 GSnchz 1b 3 0 0 0 0 0 Dobbs 3b 3 0 1 0 0 0 OMrtnz ss 0 0 0 0 0 0 Stanton rf 3 0 0 0 0 0 J.Buck c 4 0 2 0 0 0 Bonifac ss 3 0 0 0 0 0 Hand p 2 0 0 0 0 0 Mujica p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Helms ph 1 0 0 0 0 0 R.Webb p 0 0 0 0 Cousins ph 0 0 0 0 Totals 29 1 2 1 Totals 29 0 4 0 Atlanta 000 100 000—1 Florida 000 000 000—0
ab Schafer cf 3 AlGnzlz ss4 Prado lf 4 Jones 3b 4 Fremn 1b 3 Uggla 2b 3 D.Ross c 2 Mather rf 3 Hanson p 2 OFlhrt p 0 Hinske ph 1 Venters p 0 Kimrel p 0
r 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
E—Hand (1). Dp—Atlanta 1, Florida 1. Lob—Atlanta 3, Florida 10. 2b—Coghlan (18). Hr—Ale.gonzalez (6). Sb—Schafer (2), Prado (2), Coghlan (7). S—Bonifacio. IP H R ER BB SO Atlanta 2 0 0 5 6 Hanson W,7-4 6 O’flaherty H,10 1 1 0 0 1 0 Venters H,13 1 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 1 Kimbrel S,18-22 1 Florida Hand L,0-1 6 1 1 1 1 6 1 0 0 0 0 1 Mujica R.Webb 2 1 0 0 1 2 T—2:41. A—13,302 (38,560).
Dodgers 6, Phillies 2 Los Angeles Philadelphia ab r h bi ab r h bi DGrdn ss 5 1 3 0 Victorn cf 4 1 0 0 Blake 3b 2 1 1 1 Polanc 3b 3 0 0 1 Ethier rf 3 1 1 1 Utley 2b 3 0 1 1 Kemp cf 4 2 2 2 Howard 1b 4 0 0 0 Uribe 2b 4 0 1 0 Ibanez lf 4 0 1 0 Loney 1b 3 0 0 0 Ruiz c 3 0 1 0 Navarr c 4 0 1 1 DBrwn rf 3 1 0 0 Sands lf 4 0 0 0 WValdz ss 4 0 2 0 Guerra p 0 0 0 0 Oswalt p 2 0 0 0 RDLRs p 1 1 0 0 JRomr p 0 0 0 0 Hwksw p 0 0 0 0 Gload ph 0 0 0 0 MThms ph1 0 0 0 Stutes p 0 0 0 0 Guerrir p 0 0 0 0 Herndn p 0 0 0 0 Elbert p 0 0 0 0 Rollins ph 1 0 0 0 GwynJ ph-lf10 1 0 31 2 5 2 Totals 32 610 5 Totals Los Angeles 013 000 020—6 Philadelphia 010 000 100—2 E—Oswalt (1), Utley (2). Dp—Philadelphia 3. Lob—Los Angeles 4, Philadelphia 8. 2b— Kemp (12), Uribe (8). 3b—Utley (1). Hr— Kemp (17). Sb—D.gordon (1), Victorino (9). Cs—Blake (1). S—Blake. IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles 4 1 1 5 4 RLaRosa W,2-0 5 Hawksworth H,3 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 ⁄3 0 1 1 1 0 Guerrier H,9 11⁄3 1 0 0 0 1 Elbert H,3 Guerra 1 0 0 0 0 0 Philadelphia 6 8 4 4 2 1 Oswalt L,3-4 J.Romero 1 0 0 0 1 1 Stutes 1 1 2 2 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 Herndon T—2:46. A—44,721 (43,651).
Reds 8, Cubs 2 Chicago Cincinnati ab r h bi ab r h bi Fukdm rf 3 0 0 0 Stubbs cf 4 1 2 1 Barney 2b 4 0 3 0 BPhllps 2b 4 1 1 0 Castro ss 4 0 0 0 Votto 1b 3 1 1 1 C.Pena 1b3 0 0 0 Bruce rf 3 2 1 0 ArRmr 3b 4 1 1 0 JGoms lf 3 0 1 1 DeWitt lf 4 1 3 1 Masset p 0 0 0 0 Campn cf 3 0 0 0 Horst p 0 0 0 0 Montnz ph 1 0 1 1 Cairo 3b 4 1 2 4 4 0 1 0 RHrndz c 3 0 0 1 Soto c DDavis p 1 0 0 0 Janish ss 4 1 1 0 RLopez p 0 0 0 0 Volquez p 1 1 1 0 BSnydr ph 1 0 1 0 Heisey lf 1 0 0 0 Grabow p 0 0 0 0 Smrdzj p 0 0 0 0 LeMahi ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 33 210 2 Totals 30 8 10 8 Chicago 010 000 001—2 001 120 40x—8 Cincinnati E—S.castro (11). Dp—Chicago 1, Cincinnati 3. Lob—Chicago 7, Cincinnati 7. 2b— Ar.ramirez (16), Dewitt 2 (6), Stubbs (12), B.phillips (12). Hr—Cairo (2). S—D.davis, Volquez 2. Sf—J.gomes, R.hernandez. H R ER BB SO IP Chicago 1 7 4 4 3 4 D.davis L,0-5 4 ⁄3 12⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 R.Lopez Grabow 1 3 4 4 1 1 Samardzija 1 0 0 0 0 1 Cincinnati Volquez W,4-2 7 7 1 1 2 5 Masset 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 2 1 1 0 0 Horst HBP—by Samardzija (Stubbs). T—2:53. A—24,921 (42,319).
Mets 2, Brewers 1 New York Milwaukee ab r h bi ab r h bi JosRys ss 5 0 2 2 RWeks 2b 3 0 0 0 Turner 3b 3 0 0 0 C.Hart rf 3 0 1 0 Beltran rf 4 0 0 0 Braun lf 4 0 0 0 DnMrp 1b 3 0 0 0 Fielder 1b 4 1 1 1 Pagan cf 3 0 1 0 McGeh 3b 4 0 0 0 Bay lf 3 0 0 0 YBtncr ss 3 0 2 0 Thole c 2 1 0 0 Estrad p 0 0 0 0 RPaulnc 1 0 0 0 Brddck p 0 0 0 0 RTejad 2b 4 0 2 0 Hwkns p 0 0 0 0 Capuan p 2 0 0 0 Morgan ph 1 0 0 0 Pridie ph 1 1 0 0 Lucroy c 4 0 2 0 Beato p 0 0 0 0 CGomz cf 3 0 0 0 Isrnghs p 0 0 0 0 Kotsay ph 1 0 0 0 Harris ph 1 0 0 0 Marcm p 2 0 0 0 FrRdrg p 0 0 0 0 Counsll ss 1 0 0 0 Totals 32 2 5 2 Totals 33 1 6 1 New York 000 000 200—2 Milwaukee 000 001 000—1 Lob—New York 8, Milwaukee 7. 2b—R.tejada (2), Y.betancourt (10), Lucroy (7). 3b— Jos.reyes (11). Hr—Fielder (15). Sb—Pagan (7). H R ER BB SO IP New York Capuano W,4-6 6 6 1 1 2 5 1 0 0 0 0 0 Beato H,2 Isringhsen H,13 1 0 0 0 0 0 Rodriguez S,17-181 0 0 0 0 2 Milwaukee Marcum 6 2 0 0 4 1 Estrada L,1-3 1 2 2 2 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 3 Braddock Hawkins 1 0 0 0 0 0 T—3:00. A—27,064 (41,900).
Mets 2, Brewers 1 New York Milwaukee ab r h bi ab r h bi JosRys ss 5 0 2 2 RWeks 2b 3 0 0 0 Turner 3b 3 0 0 0 C.Hart rf 3 0 1 0 Beltran rf 4 0 0 0 Braun lf 4 0 0 0 DnMrp 1b 3 0 0 0 Fielder 1b 4 1 1 1 Pagan cf 3 0 1 0 McGeh 3b 4 0 0 0 Bay lf 3 0 0 0 YBtncr ss 3 0 2 0 Thole c 2 1 0 0 Estrad p 0 0 0 0 RPauln c 1 0 0 0 Brddck p 0 0 0 0 RTejad 2b 4 0 2 0 Hwkns p 0 0 0 0 Capuan p 2 0 0 0 Morgan ph 1 0 0 0 Pridie ph 1 1 0 0 Lucroy c 4 0 2 0 Beato p 0 0 0 0 CGomz cf 3 0 0 0 Isrnghs p 0 0 0 0 Kotsay ph 1 0 0 0 Harris ph 1 0 0 0 Marcm p 2 0 0 0 FrRdrg p 0 0 0 0 Counsll ss 1 0 0 0 33 1 6 1 Totals 32 2 5 2 Totals 000 000 200—2 New York Milwaukee 000 001 000—1 Lob—New York 8, Milwaukee 7. 2b—R.tejada (2), Y.betancourt (10), Lucroy (7). 3b— Jos.reyes (11). Hr—Fielder (15). Sb—Pagan (7). IP H R ER BB SO New York Capuano W,4-6 6 6 1 1 2 5 Beato H,2 1 0 0 0 0 0 Isringhausen H,131 0 0 0 0 0 Fr.rodriguez S,17-18 1 0 0 0 0 2 Milwaukee Marcum 6 2 0 0 4 1 Estrada L,1-3 1 2 2 2 1 0 Braddock 1 1 0 0 0 3 Hawkins 1 0 0 0 0 0 T—3:00. A—27,064 (41,900).
12⁄3 Del Rosario 1 1 1 1 1 Fe.Rodriguez 1 2 1 1 0 2 E.Sanchez pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. HBP—by Motte (M.Downs). WP— E.Sanchez. PB—Towles. T—3:10. A—23,277 (40,963).
Padres 2, Rockies 0 Colorado San Diego ab r h bi ab r h bi CGnzlz cf 3 0 1 0 Denorfi cf 3 0 0 0 Nelson 2b 4 0 0 0 Bartlett ss 4 0 1 0 Helton 1b 4 0 1 0 Headly 3b 4 0 0 0 Tlwtzk ss 4 0 0 0 Ludwck lf 3 0 1 0 S.Smith rf 4 0 2 0 Hawpe rf 3 0 0 0 Wgntn 3b 4 0 0 0 H.Bell p 0 0 0 0 Blckmn lf 3 0 0 0 Cantu 1b 3 0 0 0 JMorls c 3 0 1 0 KPhlps c 3 1 1 0 Jimenz p 2 0 0 0 AlGnzlz 2b 3 1 1 1 Giambi ph 1 0 0 0 Stauffr p 2 0 2 1 Brothrs p 0 0 0 0 Cnghm ph-rf1 0 0 0 Totals 32 0 5 0 Totals 29 2 6 2 Colorado 000 000 000—0 San Diego 000 020 00x—2 Dp—Colorado 1. Lob—Colorado 6, San Diego 4. 2b—C.gonzalez (9), S.smith (17), Bartlett (7). IP H R ER BB SO Colorado 7 6 2 2 0 8 Jimenez L,1-6 Brothers 1 0 0 0 1 0 San Diego 4 0 0 1 8 Stauffer W,2-4 8 H.bell S,17-18 1 1 0 0 0 0 WP—Jimenez, H.Bell. PB—J.Morales. T—2:11. A—17,732 (42,691).
Late Monday Rays 5, Angels 1 Tampa Bay Los Angeles ab r h bi ab r h bi Damon dh 4 1 1 0 MIzturs 2b 4 0 2 0 Zobrist 2b 2 0 0 0 Aybar ss 3 0 0 0 Joyce rf 3 0 1 2 Abreu dh 4 0 0 0 Ktchm 1b 3 1 0 0 TrHntr rf 4 0 1 0 Jaso c 4 1 2 0 Callasp 3b 4 0 0 0 Ruggin cf 4 1 2 3 HKndrc lf 3 0 0 0 Fuld lf 4 0 0 0 Trumo 1b 3 1 1 0 Rdrgz 3b 4 0 0 0 Mathis c 3 0 1 1 Brignc ss 4 1 3 0 Bourjos cf 3 0 0 0 Totals 32 5 9 5 Totals 31 1 5 1 Tampa Bay 200 002 100—5 Los Angeles 000 000 010—1 E—Callaspo (7). Dp—Los Angeles 2. Lob— Tampa Bay 4, Los Angeles 4. 2b—Tor.hunter (9), Trumbo (11). Hr—Ruggiano (2). Sb—Damon (7), Brignac (1). S—Zobrist, Aybar. Sf— Joyce. H R ER BB SO IP Tampa Bay Price W,7-5 7 5 1 1 0 7 1 0 0 0 0 1 C.Ramos Farnsworth 1 0 0 0 0 1 Los Angeles Chatwood L,3-3 7 9 5 4 1 5 2 0 0 0 0 4 Takahashi Price pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. HBP—by Chatwood (Kotchman). T—2:28. A—32,287 (45,389).
Rockies 3, Padres 0 Colorado San Diego ab r h bi ab r h bi CGnzlz cf 4 0 0 0 Denorfi cf 4 0 1 0 Nelson 2b 4 1 2 0 Bartlett ss 4 0 1 0 Helton 1b 4 0 2 0 Headly 3b 4 0 1 0 Tlwtzk ss 4 0 1 1 Ludwck lf 4 0 1 0 Wgntn 3b 3 1 1 0 Hawpe rf 3 0 0 0 Splrghs lf 4 0 1 0 Cantu 1b 4 0 1 0 S.Smith rf 4 1 1 1 KPhlps c 2 0 1 0 Iannett c 2 0 1 1 Cnghm ph 1 0 1 0 Mrtnsn p 2 0 0 0 Luebke p 0 0 0 0 EYong ph 1 0 0 0 Grgrsn p 0 0 0 0 Brothrs p 0 0 0 0 EPtrsn ph 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Belisle p 0 0 0 0 Frieri p RBtncr p 0 0 0 0 AlGnzlz 2b 4 0 0 0 MtRynl p 0 0 0 0 Richrd p 2 0 1 0 Giambi ph 1 0 0 0 Forsyth ph 1 0 1 0 Street p 0 0 0 0 RJhnsn c 1 0 0 0 Totals 33 3 9 3 Totals 34 0 9 0 Colorado 100 000 002—3 San Diego 000 000 000—0 Dp—Colorado 2, San Diego 2. Lob—Colorado 6, San Diego 11. 2b—Nelson (2), Helton (12), Wigginton (9), Cantu (4). 3b—Nelson (1), S.smith (3). Cs—Iannetta (1). H R ER BB SO IP Colorado Mortensen W,2-3 6 5 0 0 2 3 2 ⁄3 2 0 0 0 0 Brothers H,1 1 ⁄3 1 0 0 0 1 Belisle H,4 1 0 0 1 2 Betancourt H,14 2⁄3 0 0 0 1 1 Mat.reynolds H,8 1⁄3 0 0 0 0 2 Street S,16-18 1 San Diego Richard L,2-7 7 5 1 1 3 8 2 ⁄3 1 0 0 0 0 Luebke 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Gregerson Frieri 1 3 2 2 0 1 WP—Mortensen. T—3:04. A—16,838 (42,691).
Giants 5, Nationals 4 (13) San Francisco Washington ab r h bi ab r h bi Berndn cf 4 1 1 0 Torres cf 6 0 2 0 Dsmnd ss 6 0 3 0 MTejad 3b 6 0 1 0 Werth rf 5 0 0 0 FSnchz 2b 5 1 2 1 L.Nix lf 4 1 0 1 C.Ross rf 5 1 1 0 6 1 1 2 Ankiel cf 2 0 0 0 Huff 1b Morse 1b 6 1 2 3 Rownd lf 6 1 1 1 Espins 2b 6 0 1 0 BCrwfr ss 6 0 2 0 Stmmn p 0 0 0 0 Whitsd c 2 0 0 0 IRdrgz c 6 0 0 0 Schrhlt ph 1 0 1 1 HrstnJr 3b 4 0 0 0 CStwrt c 1 1 0 0 Lannan p 1 1 0 0 Linccm p 1 0 0 0 Coffey p 0 0 0 0 Burriss ph 1 0 0 0 SBurntt p 0 0 0 0 Mota p 0 0 0 0 HRdrgz p 0 0 0 0 Gillaspi ph 1 0 1 0 Rams ph 1 0 1 0 SCasill p 0 0 0 0 Bixler pr 0 0 0 0 Burrell ph 1 0 0 0 Kimall p 0 0 0 0 BrWlsn p 0 0 0 0 Stairs ph 1 0 1 0 Affeldt p 0 0 0 0 Marqus pr 0 0 0 0 Romo p 0 0 0 0 Storen p 0 0 0 0 JaLopz p 1 0 0 0 Cora 2b 0 0 0 0 Totals 46 4 9 4 Totals 49 5 12 5 Washington 013 000 000 000 0—4 San Fran 000 000 130 000 1—5 Two outs when winning run scored. Dp—San Francisco 1. Lob—Washington 9, San Francisco 14. 2b—Morse (8), Espinosa (8), C.ross (9). Hr—Morse (9), Rowand (2). Sb—Desmond (18), Torres (7). S—Lannan, M.tejada. H R ER BB SO IP Washington Lannan 7 4 1 1 3 6 1 ⁄3 2 2 2 0 0 Coffey H,3 S.Burnett 0 1 1 1 0 0 2 0 0 2 2 H.rodriguez 12⁄3 2 1 0 0 1 2 Kimball Storen 1 0 0 0 0 1 2 2 1 1 1 1 Stammen L,0-1 ⁄3 San Francisco Lincecum 5 5 4 4 3 5 Mota 2 0 0 0 1 3 S.Casilla 1 0 0 0 0 1 Br.Wilson 1 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 3 Affeldt 12⁄3 Romo 1 2 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 Ja.lopez W,3-1 11⁄3 S.Burnett pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. WP—Kimball. T—4:29. A—41,180 (41,915).
Cardinals 7, Astros 4 St. Louis Houston ab r h bi ab r h bi Theriot ss 5 0 1 1 Bourn cf 5 0 1 0 Rasms cf 5 1 1 0 Barmes ss 5 0 0 0 Pujols 1b 4 1 1 1 Pence rf 4 1 2 0 Brkmn lf 3 1 1 2 Ca.Lee lf 3 2 2 2 Craig rf 1 0 0 0 Kppngr 2b 5 1 1 0 Jay rf 3 0 0 0 Wallac 1b 4 0 1 0 Salas p 0 0 0 0 CJhnsn 3b 4 0 2 1 YMolin c 4 1 1 0 Towles c 3 0 1 0 Schmkr 2b 4 1 2 0 Bourgs ph 1 0 0 0 Dscals 3b 3 2 1 0 Myers p 2 0 0 0 Westrk p 2 0 1 3 MDwns ph 0 0 0 1 Motte p 0 0 0 0 Escaln p 0 0 0 0 Green ph 1 0 0 0 DelRsr p 0 0 0 0 Batista p 0 0 0 0 Michals ph 0 0 0 0 Miller p 0 0 0 0 FRdrgz p 0 0 0 0 ESnchz p 0 0 0 0 MCrpnt 3b 1 0 0 0 Totals 36 7 9 7 Totals 36 4 10 4 St. Louis 200 300 011—7 Houston 200 001 001—4 E—Theriot (11). Dp—St. Louis 1. Lob—St. Louis 4, Houston 13. 2b—Theriot (11), Westbrook (2), Ca.lee (13), C.johnson (10), Towles (5). Hr—Pujols (14), Berkman (13), Ca.lee (5). Cs—Wallace (1). IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis 8 3 2 3 3 Wstbrk W,6-3 51⁄3 2 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Motte H,6 2 ⁄3 0 0 0 1 0 Batista H,5 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 0 Miller H,3 E.Sanchez 0 0 0 0 2 0 Salas S,11-12 2 2 1 1 1 3 Houston Myers L,2-5 6 6 5 5 1 4 1 ⁄3 0 0 0 0 1 Escalona
BASEBALL MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL—Suspended Washington RHP Jason Marquis five games, Arizona RHP Esmerling Vasquez three games and Washington manager Jim Riggleman and Arizona manager Kirk Gibson one game each and fined them undisclosed amounts for throwing at hitters after both teams had been warned during a June 5 game. Suspended Boston RHP Jonathan Papelbon three games for making contact with an umpire during a June 4 game against Oakland. American League BOSTON RED SOX—Activated SS Marco Scutaro from the 15-day DL. Sent RHP Scott Atchison to Pawtucket (IL). LOS ANGELES ANGELS—Activated OF Vernon Wells from the 15-day DL. OAKLAND ATHLETICS—Placed LHP Brett Anderson and 2B Mark Ellis on the 15day DL. Selected the contract of INF Jemile Weeks and recalled LHP Bobby Cramer from Sacramento (PCL). National League CINCINNATI REDS—Recalled RHP Edinson Volquez from Louisville (IL). COLORADO ROCKIES—Placed OF Dexter Fowler on the 15-day DL. Purchased the contract of OF Charlie Blackmon from Colorado Springs (PCL). BASKETBALL National Basketball Association BOSTON CELTICS—Announced G Ray Allen exercised his 2011-12 contract option. NEW ORLEANS HORNETS—Announced the resignation of assistant coach Mike Malone to become an assistant coach with Golden State.
Ludwick Fund is established From staff reports A Cody Ludwick Memorial Fund has been established by the track and soccer teams at East Rowan. Donations can be dropped off to the school or mailed to East Rowan High School, 175 St. Luke’s Church Road, Salisbury, N.C., 28146. Contact coach Rick Roseman at 704-2797334 or Julie Trexler at 704-637-1704 for information.
Legion baseball The Kannapolis-Wilkes game was rained out on Tuesday. Randolph topped High Point 8-7 in the Northern Division.
MLB draft North Carolina infielder Levi Michael (North Davidson) was a first-round draft pick — No. 30 overall — by the Minnesota Twins. North Carolina pitcher Greg Holt (West Forsyth) was a sixth-round choice by the Washington Nationals. Former Lake Norman High catcher Sean Cotten, who set records at Tusculum, was taken by the Nationals in the 29th round. The draft rolled through Round 30 on Tuesday. Liberty pitcher Keegan Linza (North Rowan) and Charlotte catcher Ross Steedley (East Rowan) are draft possibilities today, and Catawba has a couple of pitchers who could hear their name called.
College basketball Justin Seager (NW Cabarrus) hit his third homer of the season for Charlotte in a seasonending NCAA tournament loss to Arkansas.
Pro baseball Kannapolis Intimidators hurler Paul Burnside was named South Atlantic League Pitcher of the Week. Burnside went 2-0 with a 1.26 ERA. The Intimidators lost 5-2 to the visiting Rome Braves on Tuesday. Edward Salcedo drove in four runs for the Braves. Trayce Thompson knocked in a run for the Intimidators. Whit Merrifield (Davie) hit his second homer of the season for Wilmington on Tuesday in an 8-2 win against Kinston. Winston-Salem’s Daniel Wagner (South Rowan) went 2-for-4 on Tuesday to boost his batting average to .215.
Local golf Salisbury’s Michael Childress, 11, shot a 79 to tie for first in the Matthews-Mint Hill Optimist Club junior golf tournament held on Sunday. Childress will advance to the North Carolina West District Optimist Qualifier on June 27 at Catawba Country Club. Sixty-six GARS members played a Captain’s Choice tournament at Corbin Hills on Monday. The team of Gerald Barker, Larry Luther, Ralph Luther and David Scearce shot minus13 and took first place in a scorecard playoff. Finishing second was the team of Ross Howard, Doug Lingle, Clive Mahaffey and Ernest Wagner. Two teams shot minus-12. Clyde Crawford was closest to the pin on No. 12. Barker made the longest putt on No. 9.
Catawba camps Catawba Football Day Camp is set for July 17-19. Contact Todd McComb at 704-637-4733 or email at email@example.com. The dates for Catawba summer tennis camps are June 13-16 (full), June 20-23 (half), June 27-30 (half), July 18-21 (half), Aug. 1-4 (half) and Aug. 8-11 (half). Contact Jeff Childress at 637-4265 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Catawba basketball camps for boys and girls ages 5-15 are set for June and July. Go to www.e-timeout.com for information.
Youth basketball The Phenoms 6th-graders won the Silver Bracket championship at the Queen City Athletic Association Rumble. Players are Malon Cuthbertson, Nick Warren, Nygil Dalton, Otis Smith, Alonzo Sirleaf, Joseph Scott, Kortez Weeks, Amoni Hogue, Daniel Carlton, Toby Brown, Jake Murphy and Elijah Moss. Coaches are Dadrian Cuthbertson, Scooter Dalton, T.J. Gaither and Toby Brown.
North hoops camp North Rowan girls basketball coach Tony Hillian will hold his Skills Training Camp June 21-23 at North Rowan. The camp is for girls and boys ages 6-16 and lasts from 8-12 daily. The cost is $25 per camper. Special instructors include pros Shayla Fields and Terris Sifford and coaches Andrew Mitchell and Chris McNeil. Contact Hillian at 704-202-7275.
Golden Eagle Camp The purpose of the Golden Eagle Baseball and Softball Camp is to provide quality instruction in fundamentals. The cost is $60 and includes T-shirt, daily snack and insurance. Camps are for ages 7-16, from 9 until noon daily, and will be held at East Davidson Community Park. The baseball camp will be held June 20-24, while the softball camp will be conducted June 27-July 1. Contact East Davidson baseball coach Dan Tricarico at 476-7633.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011 • 3B
Truex Jr. acquires new crew chief Associated Press
The college football notebook ... CHAPEL HILL — The NCAA says it plans to complete its investigation into the North Carolina football program this month. The NCAA on Tuesday sent the university a “notice of inquiry,” a formal notification of an investigation into a sports program. In the letter, NCAA vice president of enforcement Julie Roe Lach says it is the “present intention” of the enforcement staff to finish the investigation in June. The letter is a procedural step in a probe focused on improper benefits and academic misconduct. The school confirmed last summer that NCAA investigators had visited the campus. Fourteen players missed at least one game last season due to the investigation. Seven were ruled out for the entire year, while an eighth was cleared at midseason but decided to redshirt. PRYOR DONE AT OHIO STATE COLUMBUS, Ohio — Terrelle Pryor’s career at Ohio State, which started with so much promise and potential, came to an abrupt and scandal-ridden end. The Ohio State quarterback announced through his attorney Tuesday that he would not play for the Buckeyes this season. He had already been suspended for the first five games for breaking NCAA rules by accepting improper benefits from the owner of a tattoo parlor. “In the best interests of my teammates, I’ve made the decision to forgo my senior year of football at
The Ohio State University,” Pryor said in a statement issued by Columbus lawyer Larry James. Pryor will most likely make himself available for an NFL supplemental draft. “I would hope so. Also, he would hope so,” said James, who added that Pryor was not available for comment. “But he’s going to take the next couple of days to get his head together.” The Cleveland Plain Dealer first reported Pryor’s announcement. The NCAA is looking into all aspects of Ohio State’s once-glittering program, from cash and tattoos to players, cars deals for athletes and other potential violations. Pryor’s announcement comes just eight days after Buckeyes coach Jim Tressel was forced to resign for knowing about the players’ improper benefits but not telling any of his superiors. “He did not want to be a a distraction to his teammates,” James said of Pryor. “This is something he came to consider after much thought.” Ohio State’s athletic director, Gene Smith, quickly issued a statement wishing Pryor the best. “We understand Terrelle’s decision and wish him well in this next phase of his life,” Smith said. “We hope he returns to The Ohio State University one day to finish his degree.” Luke Fickell, who will serve as Ohio State’s interim head coach in place of Tressel this fall, found out about Pryor’s decision on Tuesday night. “I was notified this evening that Terrelle has decided to pursue a professional career,” Fickell said. “I wish him the best in his pursuits.”
Ortiz hits homer in Sox triumph Associated Press
The AL roundup ... NEW YORK — David Ortiz hit a two-run homer and Jonathan Papelbon labored through the ninth inning to earn his 200th save, leading the Boston Red Sox over the New York Yankees 6-4 Tuesday night. Jacoby Ellsbury led off the game with a home run and Adrian Gonzalez hit an RBI triple as the Red Sox roughed up Freddy Garcia (4-5) early to move within two percentage points of the first-place Yankees in the AL East. Working on seven days’ rest, Jon Lester (8-2) gave up three runs and eight hits — seven singles — in six innings. Derek Jeter had two hits to
move within 12 of 3,000. He entered the 10-game homestand with 2,986 and said the most pressure he feels in his march toward the milestone is reaching the mark at Yankee Stadium. Indians 1, Twins 0 CLEVELAND — Carlos Carrasco took a shutout into the ninth inning and the Indians pushed across an unearned run to defeat the Twins, ending a season-high five-game skid. Carrasco (5-3) gave up three hits, struck out six and walked one over 8 1-3 innings as Cleveland avoided its first eight-game losing streak ever at Progressive Field. Orioles 4, Athletics 0 BALTIMORE — J.J. Hardy, Luke Scott and Adam
Jones hit solo homers, Chris Jakubauskas pitched five shutout innings and the Orioles beat Oakland to stretch the Athletics’ losing streak to a season-high eight games. Jones had three hits for the Orioles, who will try to complete a three-game sweep Wednesday night. Baltimore had lost eight straight series to Oakland since July 2007. White Sox 5, Mariners 1 CHICAGO — Paul Konerko and Carlos Quentin homered, and Phil Humber held Seattle’s offense in check as the White Sox beat the Mariners. Konerko’s solo shot in the second inning was his second in as many days and fourth in six games. The homer also marked the 1,000th run of his
career. Blue Jays 8, Royals 5 KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Adam Lind and J.P. Arencibia each hit a two-run homer to lead the Blue Jays to a victory over the Royals. Lind homered off Vin Mazzaro (0-1) in a three-run first inning. Jose Bautista was aboard on a single. Tigers 8, Rangers 1 ARLINGTON, Texas — Austin Jackson had three of Detroit’s season-high 20 hits and Rick Porcello won for the sixth time in his last seven outings to help the Tigers beat the Rangers. Porcello (6-3) gave up a run over six innings against the AL West-leading Rangers as the Tigers improved to 8-1 in their last nine games.
Boston Bruins’ right wing Nathan Horton is wheeled off the ice during Game 3 of the stanley cup Finals
NHL still struggles with violence Associated Press
BOSTON — Two players made two bad decisions in an instant, something that happens fairly often in the NHL. Boston’s Nathan Horton watched his pass an instant too long, and Vancouver’s Aaron Rome checked him an instant too late. Both players’ seasons ended in that instant during Game 3 of the Stanley Cup finals. Horton dropped to the ice, apparently unconscious on his back with his eyes open and his gloved right hand reaching up frighteningly into empty space, while Rome was sent to the Canucks’ dressing room under a vicious cascade of boos from Bruins fans. The NHL is a volatile cocktail of big men with sticks skating swiftly over a confined ice surface, and those elements collided with devastating impact in the sport’s biggest showcase Monday night. Horton is out for the rest of the NHL’s championship round with a severe concussion, and Rome received a four-game suspension — the longest in Stanley Cup finals history — beginning with the pivotal Game 4 on Wednesday night. “There’s no fun to this,” said Mike Murphy, the NHL executive in charge of dis-
cipline for the series. “There’s no enjoyment to this. Nobody wins in this. Everybody loses. The fans lose. We lost two good hockey players.” Hockey cultivates and even condones violence — fighting is still allowed, after all — yet still struggles to agree on standards to control it. The line between legally aggressive play and dirty tactics is minuscule, and it’s almost impossible to see in an instant. “Only people who have been on the ice can understand how fast it is, and how quick the decision-making process has to be,” said Vancouver defenseman Keith Ballard, who’s likely to step into Rome’s lineup spot. “You feel like there’s no way you can do the right thing sometimes.” Most coaches and players agree the NHL is trying. Concussion awareness has grown tremendously in recent years, with new rules and a safety protocol instituted to protect players from blindside hits and head shots. Yet several prominent players, including Pittsburgh star Sidney Crosby, Nashville’s Matthew Lombardi and Boston’s own high-scoring forward, Marc Savard, still have been seriously hurt by hits of wildly varying legality. Reports of concussions are rising even while dangerous hits diminish.
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The NL roundup ... MIAMI — Tommy Hanson pitched six innings and the Atlanta Braves won with only two hits Tuesday night when they sent the Florida Marlins to their sixth consecutive loss, 1-0. Florida’s Brad Hand (0-1) went six innings in his major league debut and allowed just one hit — a homer by Alex Gonzalez leading off the fourth. That was enough against the Marlins, who stranded 10 and went 0 for 7 with runners in scoring position. In the first five games of their homestand, they’ve left 49 men on base while batting .152 with runners in scoring position. Dodgers 6, Phillies 2 PHILADELPHIA — Rubby De La Rosa pitched five effective innings in his first career start and Dee Gordon had three hits in his first start, helping the Dodgers beat the Phillies. De La Rosa (2-0) allowed one run, constantly having to pitch out of trouble because he walked five and gave up four hits. Matt Kemp hit a two-run homer for the Dodgers, who’ve won six of nine. Pirates 8, Diamondbacks 5 PITTSBURGH — Lyle Overbay hit a three-run double to cap a five-run eighth inning and the Pirates rallied for a win over the Diamondbacks. Arizona was in position for its seventh consecutive road win after Daniel Hudson allowed only one earned run through seven innings, but Daniel Hernandez (2-2) did not retire any of the six batters he faced in the eighth. Jose Tabata had an RBI double and Josh Harrison an RBI single before Overbay’s line drive to right-center with the bases loaded. The Diamondbacks lost for the first time in 25 games this season when leading after seven innings. Reds 8, Cubs 2 CINCINNATI — Miguel Cairo hit a grand slam to help
make Edinson Volquez’s return to the majors a success and the Reds continued their dominance of the Cubs. Volquez (4-2), recalled earlier Tuesday from TripleA Louisville, lasted a seasonhigh seven innings. He allowed one run and seven hits while walking two and striking out five. He improved his career record against Chicago to 4-0 in six starts. He also contributed two sacrifice bunts and a rally starting single as Cincinnati sent the Cubs to their eighth consecutive loss — their longest skid since losing eight in a row from May 15 through May 25 of last season. Cardinals 7, Astros 4 HOUSTON — Jake Westbrook shook off early trouble on the mound and helped his cause with a three-run, tie-breaking double to help the St. Louis Cardinals to a win over the Astros. It was the NL-Central leading Cardinals’ fourth straight win. The Astros have lost four in a row. Westbrook (6-3) gave up a two-run homer to Carlos Lee in the first inning, but didn’t allow another earned run to get his fourth win in a row. His bases-loaded, twoout double off Houston starter Brett Myers made it 5-2 in the fourth inning. Mets 2, Brewers 1 MILWAUKEE — Jose Reyes hit a two-run triple to give New York the lead in the seventh inning and the Mets held on to beat the Brewers. Reyes’ triple came off reliever Marco Estrada and wasted an impressive start from Milwaukee’s Shaun Marcum, who pitched six scoreless innings. Prince Fielder hit his 15th home run of the season, a solo shot to give the Brewers the lead in the sixth. But that was the only big mistake of the night for Mets starter Chris Capuano (4-6), a longtime Brewers player making his return to Milwaukee.
UNC investigation nearly complete
Evernham Motorsports. HMS still has 12 races left to fill for Kahne. The team already has in place a deal with Quaker State to sponsor four races a year in 2012 and 2013. Farmers Insurance also holds the naming rights to the planned professional football stadium in Los Angeles, a PGA tour event at Torrey Pines and a tennis event in Los Angeles. TBR FIELDS FOR BODINE CHARLOTTE — Tommy Baldwin Racing will field a car for Geoffrey Bodine in five races this season. The 62-year-old Bodine will try to make the race at Daytona next month for TBR in the No. 35 Chevrolet. The team says it has sponsorship from U.S. military healthcare provider Luke Associates, Inc. Bodine will also attempt to make the races at Charlotte, Talladega, Texas and Homestead. Bodine made his Cup debut in 1979 and won 18 races over 26 years. He made one start last season, finishing 41st in a Baldwin-owned car at Pocono. He made just 23 laps in a startand-park car.
Dodgers stay hot vs. Phils
Kahne will be sponsored by Farmers Insurance when he joins Hendrick Motorsports next season. The team said Tuesday that Farmers Insurance, which currently had a five-race deal with HMS, will sponsor 22 Sprint Cup races for the next three seasons. The company will replace GoDaddy.com as primary sponsor of the No. 5 Chevrolet. That should allow GoDaddy.com to focus solely on whatever Danica Patrick decides to do next season. “It’s extremely positive when a company of this caliber sees the value of NASCAR and immediately wants to do more,” said team owner Rick Hendrick. “Farmers will have an excellent spokesperson in Kasey, and we’re committed to putting him in a position to win races and championships. Our organization is proud to extend this partnership, and we look forward to a very bright future with everyone at Farmers.” Kahne has represented insurance company Allstate when he was a driver at Gillett
Los Angeles dodgers’ dee Gordon, right, celebrates with Andre either after scoring on an error.
The NASCAR notebook... CHARLOTTE — Martin Truex Jr. will have a new crew chief beginning this weekend at Pocono Raceway. Lead engineer Chad Johnston was selected Tuesday as crew chief for Truex’s No. 56 Toyota. He replaces Pat Tryson, who was reassigned to another position at Michael Waltrip Racing. Tryson announced right before the start of the 2009 Chase for the Sprint Cup championship that he was leaving driver Kurt Busch and Penske Racing at the end of the year to move to MWR to crew chief Truex. But Tryson was never able to create the same success with Truex, who goes into Sunday’s race ranked 21st in the Sprint Cup standings with just three top-10 finishes this year. Truex was 22nd in points last year, with only one top-five. Frustrations got the best of Truex last month at Richmond, when he angrily fired
his crew over his team radio following a botched final pit stop at Richmond. That led to changes on his over-the-wall team the next week. Now Tryson is out, replaced by the 31-year-old Johnston. Johnston joined the team midway through last season, and Truex said he’s provided important help in setting up his Toyotas. “He’s shown a lot of leadership in his position and has shown me he really understands a race car,” Truex said in a statement. “He also understands all of the tools at his disposal here at Michael Waltrip Racing since he’s an engineer. His personality and mine mesh really well. We get along great, and he really understands what I am saying. “He is extremely good at pulling more information from me to get the answers to questions he has when setting up the car. The communication between he and I is impressive, and we just click. I’m looking forward to what all we can accomplish together as a team.” KAHNE SPONSER CHARLOTTE — Kasey
4B • WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011
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tyler buckwell/SALISBURY POST
Jordan Kennerly started the game on the mound for South and Parker Hubbard fires to first base from second where he played an error-free game. Hubbard went 1 for 3 at the plate and went four innings. scored a run on the basepaths.
SOUTH FROM 1B two sharp innings, while veteran Dylan Walker earned a save with a 1-2-3 seventh. “Atwell came in there and put out the fire for two innings,” Lowman said. “Nothing but strikes.” Atwell has been the most pleasant surprise of the summer for Lowman and has been a godsend for a team that isn’t deep on the mound. A jayvee freshman at Carson, he’s appeared out of the pen in six of South’s nine games and has fanned 12 in 81⁄3 innings. He’s allowed one earned run. “I just try to throw strikes,” said Atwell, who complements a good fastball with a curve and changeup. Some of the guys in Legion are older, but I just try to be me. I don’t look at it it like anyone’s any different than I am.” Trailing 1-0 early, South
scored three times in the bottom of the first. Maverick Miles singled home scorching-hot Gunnar Hogan, a run scored when Jacob Dietz bounced into a double play, and Miles trotted home on a wild pitch. The young Bulldogs scored the next four runs for a 5-3 lead by bunching singles and taking advantage of South miscues. Fourth-inning doubles by Walker, a college southpaw who’s getting a chance to swing the bat some, and Dylan Goodman pulled South within a run, and Kyle Bridges tied the game at 5-all with a clutch, two-out hit. “I’ve been swinging the bat better,” said Bridges, who has four solid hits the last two nights. “I’ve just got to be patient because I’m seeing the ball so well right now I want to swing at everything.” The game turned South’s way for good when Atwell took the mound and started putting up zeroes.
South broke the 5-5 tie in the fifth with a pair of unearned runs. Dietz reached when his one-out grounder wide of third was booted, and Parker Hubbard blistered a single to left to put two men on. Walker grounded out to the right side to advance both runners a base. Hampton was up next. He rapped a slow chopper toward the second baseman, but he helped force an errant throw by hustling down the line. When the off-balance toss sailed past the first baseman, two runs scored. “Put it in play and good things can happen,” Lowman said. “Patrick ran hard on it. If he doesn’t, they probably make that play.” NOTES: Leadoff man Hogan went 2-for-3 with a walk and has reached base by hits or walks eight times in his last nine plate appearances. ... South has a league game against Concord at Central Cabarrus High tonight, and
probably will send Weston Smith to the mound. ... South was 4-0 against Concord last season, winning 19-16 and 138 in the regular season and sweeping a playoff series with 9-1 and 10-2 romps. Smith was on the mound for seven innings in the 9-1 victory. South Rowan 7, Bulldogs 5 KERNERSVILLE ab r MSmkr cf 4 1 Bllngs ss 3 1 Rwell 1b 4 0 Rddle rf 3 1 McLgln 2b3 1 Stnbry 3b 3 0 Paspy p 2 0 1 0 Sylor p Rynds lf 3 0 ZShmkr c 3 1 Totals 29 5
h 1 1 0 2 1 1 1 0 0 1 8
bi 0 1 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 4
ab Hgan ss 3 KBrgs 1b 4 Miles rf 3 Bsngr dh 2 Smith 1b 0 Dietz 3b 3 Hbbrd 2b 3 Wlker lf 3 Hmptn c 2 Gdmn cf 3 Totals 26
r 1 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 7
h 2 2 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 8
bi 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 3
Bulldogs 103 100 0 — 5 S. Rowan 300 220 x — 7 E — Stanbery, McLaughlin, Hampton 2, Hogan. DP — Bulldogs 2. LOB — Bulldogs 4, South 7. 2B —Riddle, ZShoemaker, Walker, Goodman, Hogan. SB — Billings, Hogan. IP H R ER BB K Bulldogs Paspy 4 6 5 5 4 1 Saylor L 2 2 2 0 1 1 S. Rowan Kennerly 4 8 4 3 1 1 Atwell W 2 0 0 0 0 3 Walker S 1 0 0 0 0 0 WP — Saylor, Kennerly 3. HBP — by Paspy (Miles). PB — Hampton.
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Kyle Bridges had two hits, scored a run and drove in a run for South.
tyler buckwell/SALISBURY POST
From left, catcher Patrick Hampton, South coach Kenny SimpKernersville shortstop Shane Billings attempts to catch Gunnar Hogan stealing second base. son and Jordan Kennerly have a meeting on the mound.
HARPER FROM 1B ing to fail early,” said Doug Harris, who keeps a close inperson eye on Harper as the Nationals’ director of player development. “We’re really committed, but lay the blocks before we try to put in some chandeliers and some granite countertops. We want to make sure we’ve built a good foundation, not only on the field but in the clubhouse.” Harper validated Harris’ point perfectly in a game last Thursday. While the headline will forever record that Harper hit his first walkoff homer with the Suns — a two-run shot in the bottom of the 10th for a 9-8 win over Greenville — the details reveal that earlier in the game he was twice
erased from the bases by simple mistakes. He was picked off in the first inning, then got caught in a rundown in the fifth trying to advance on a ball in the dirt. Harper shrugged off both miscues, chalking them up to things that just happen in a game. “They got me when I was leaning,” he said of the pickoff, and he attributed the rundown to a good play made by the catcher. It’s part of a recurring theme — he’s been embarrassed more than once trying to snag an extra 90 feet this season. “He’s a very aggressive player, which is great,” said Hagerstown manager Brian Daubach, who played eight seasons in the majors, mixed in with parts of 14 years in the minors.
ROWAN FROM 1B “Our guys pitched really well tonight, we just lost a couple games of catch out there in the infield, but it was good to see Zach (Simpson) give us a good start tonight.” Simpson tossed five strong innings, allowing only three runs and walking zero, while whiffing four. “Zach could have gone much deeper in the game, as we didn’t take him out due to his performance, we just didn’t want to overwork him coming off of his arm injury suffered at Brevard,” Gantt said. Following Simpson on the hill, in relief, were Ethan Free, Caleb Henley and Johnson.
After Concord tied the game at five apiece in the sixth, Henley entered and hurled 1 and 1/3 innings of shutout ball to pick up the win. Leading the charge offensively for Rowan were Austin’s three hits, Mauldin’s two and a bomb from Justin Morris. Austin delivered two hardhit liners for a double and a single and then dropped a blooper down the left-field line that NASA couldn’t have guided to any better position. Morris broke a 3-3 tie in the fourth with a solo homer that rapidly cleared the right field wall. “We just got a lot of timely hits tonight, which it turned out we desperately needed,” said Austin. “I’m glad that I was able to shake off the bad night last night, and hit the ball well for us tonight, and just knew there
tyler buckwell/SALISBURY POST
in the ninth that I had to get Rowan 7, Concord 5 CONCORD home and was going to have to ROWAN ab r h bi ab r h bi get dirty,” Austin said. Sapp cf 5 1 2 1 James cf 4 1 1 1 Morris ss 4 1 1 1 Ldbtr ss 4 0 0 0 Rowan’s entire team had to Austin 1b 4 2 3 1 Austn 1b 5 1 3 1 get dirty to pull this one out, as Thomas c 4 1 1 1 Porter lf 3 0 2 1 a game Concord bunch an- Mauldn lf 3 0 2 0 Asbrn 1b 3 0 1 0 Laurns rf 4 0 1 1 Alnde p 2 1 0 0 swered Rowan punch-for- Grnski dh 5 0 1 0 Hill 3b 4 2 3 0 Rgers 3b 4 1 1 0 Lpnctt c 2 0 0 0 punch up until the end. Brown 2b 2 0 0 0 Wber 2b 4 0 1 1 Concord starter Anthony Mrgan pr 0 1 0 0 Hrtsll ph 0 0 0 0 Flmng ph 0 0 0 0 Lee ph 1 0 0 0 Allende threw what seemed like 200 pitches and improved Totals 35 7 12 5 Totals 32 5 11 4 after a shaky first inning as the Rowan 300 101 002 — 7 game went on, before exiting Concord 210 002 000 — 5 E — Laurens, Morris, Fleming, Hill 2, Ledafter the seventh. better. LOB — Rowan 11, Concord 8. 2B — “We got off to a rocky start A.Austin 2, Hill. CS--- Morris. S — A.Austin, James, Ledbetter, Allende, Lippintonight and Rowan has a great Fleming, cott. SF---- A.Austin, James. IP H R ER BB K ball club and are well-coached Rowan and it is just hard to spot them Simpson 5 9 3 3 0 4 1⁄ 1 2 0 2 0 anything and expect to over- Free Henley, W (1-1)1 ⁄ 0 0 0 0 come it but I’m proud of how Johnson, S (2) 1 1 0 0 0 11 our guys fought tonight,” Russ Concord said. Allende 7 11 5 5 1 6 Currie 1 0 0 0 1 1 Rowan now improves to (4- Ashburn, L 1 1 2 0 2 1 2, 4-1) and will look to ride the WP — Smith 4, Simpson. HBP — by Atwell momentum of a two game win- (Mauldin). PB — Hampton. ning streak tonight at Newman Park versus Statesville. 1
3 1 3
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011 • 5B
CLASSIFIED Misc For Sale Lumber All New!
Homes for Sale
How to know you'll go! 4 min. recorded message. Call now. 704-983-8841
Lost & Found
P/T Spay/Neuter Svc. Coordinator Applicant mustl like animals and be comfortable working with them, have good interpersonal communication skills, have reliable transportation and be able to work early morning hrs, have basic computer skills including Excel or be willing to learn and have access to a computer on a regular basis. Send resume to: HSRC, P.O. Box 295, Salisbury, NC 28145-0295
Found Something? You can place an ad in our lost & found section FREE to try to find the owner!! Call 704-797-4220
Health & Beauty
Concrete laborer helper. Must have valid NCDL. Travel involved. Please call 336-284-4369, Mon.Fri., 1pm-4pm.
Hair Stylist, booth rent or commission negotiable. Apply at Merle Norman Cosmetics Studio & Day Spa, 1945 W. Jake Alexander Blvd.
Drivers- DRIVE RED! Regional Van Drivers start at 37 to 41.5cpm w/1yr experience. REGULAR HOMETIME. Great Benefits. Paid Holidays. Call 888-362-8608, or visit AVERITTcareers.com. EOE. Healthcare
LPN/RN Baylor position available 7pm7am. Apply in person, Brightmoor Nursing Ctr., 610 W. Fisher St.
Nursing position available for 3pm11pm. Apply in person, Brightmoor Nursing Ctr., 610 W. Fisher St.
HIRED! We had an overwhelming response to our ad in the Salisbury Post in print & online! ~ A.S., Linwood
Medical office has F/T positions available for front desk registration, checkout clerk/cashier, medical insurance biller and CMA. Please send resume with salary requirements to: ATTN: Human Resource Dept., PO Box 1944, Salisbury, NC 28145 Got a good web site? Include the URL in your ad.
Youfound thejob, thecar; how abouta home witha garage?
CLASSIFIEDS! HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL OR WANTING TO BUY? ADVERTISE IN THE CLASSIFIEDS
HOUSECLEANERS Residential Up to $10/Hour to Start Paid Travel Time Paid Mileage Full Time Car Required Mon-Fri Days Only EOE. 704-762-1822
Installer & Service Technician needed for heating & air company. DL & exp req'd. 704-786-4422
$10 to start. Earn 40%. Call 704-607-4530 or 704-754-2731
Outside Laborer needs own transportation, DL. Must be 18. $9/hr to start. 704209-3329 Sales
Attention Students! SUMMER WORK Excellent Pay Flexible FT/PT Customer sales/svc No exp needed-will train All ages 17+ Scholarships avail. Conditions apply Call ASAP
704-706-2399 Waitstaff Immediate positions, experienced. Apply in person 2-5pm., 1621 W. Innes St. NO PHONE CALLS.
GARAGE SALE Friday 6/10 & Sat. 6/11, 7am - 3pm, 1525 Beagle Club Road, Salisbury. American Clothing Eagle, Hollister, twin bed, bunkbed/futon, dishes, Bedding, fishing items, sporting goods. Salisbury. 220 Hummingbird Cir. (Hwy 52, turn on Old Stonehouse Rd. or Dunn's Mtn. Church Rd.) Multi-Family Yard Sale. Sat., 6/11, 7am-2pm. Lawn mower, air hockey table, kids' & adult clothes, lots of toys, bikes, 3 story doll house, various household items.
Baby Items Fisher Price take along swing. Very light and portable. In excellent condition. Gender neutral colors & animals on it. $25 Call Christina 704213-0251 Kolcraft Lights & Vibes Bassinet, gender neutral with green ribbon. It has a mobile, plays music, vibrates and has night light on it. In great condition. $75 obo Call Christina 704-213-0251
Consignment Growing Pains Family Consignments Call (704)638-0870 115 W. Innes Street
Electronics TV, 27” Cutis Mathes Console TV. $50. Please Call 704-279-3314
Exercise Bike Schwinn Airdyne exercise bike. Great for legs & arms without stressing your joints. Very good condition. $125 obo. 704-938-5037
Forget this heat! Walk inside! ProForm E35S Treadmill for sale. Many features and settings! Does not incline. Great shape! Will sell for $200 OBO cash. Salisbury, 704-630-0543
Got Buff? Quit the gym! Rarely used NORDICTRACK VERTEX 670 provides full body workout. Paid $1000 at Sears. Will sell for $500 cash. Salisbury, 704-630-0543
Experienced Roofers needed. Please Call 704-239-6018
MANUFACTURING/ OPERATIONS Expanding Flat Rolled Steel Service Center in Greensboro is seeking QUALIFIED individuals to fill several positions. We are in need of; Slitter Operators, Slitter support personnel, Crane Operators, Maintenance personnel and Supervisors. A min. of 3-5 yrs experience in flat rolled steel required. Please send your resume to: Steelsvcjobs@gmail.com Sales
Customer Service/Sales Professional Seeking experienced customer service/sales professional at Jiffy Lube. Good communication skills/computer literate. Excellent Pay and Benefits. Locations in the Charlotte Area Fax Resume to 800-867-8044 Call the Jobline at 800-598-9850x787 Email to firstname.lastname@example.org EOE/DFW Skilled Labor
Atlantic Coast Home Care Agency, INC. Needs CNA's & IN HOME AIDES in Rowan County and surrounding areas. Up to $12.50 per hr. no exp. necessary & can set own hours. Opportunity for advancement is available. For more information call 1-866-575-5888.
Yard Sale Area 4
Employment Skilled Labor
CNA's & IN HOME AIDES
Kenny Chesney Autographed Copley Acoustic Guitar. New in box, includes letter of authenticity. $497.23 704-202-0463
Place an ad in the Classifieds 704-797-4220
Antiques & Collectibles
Looking for a loving home for your pet or are you looking for a lost pet.
Exercise bike. Eliptical/ stationary bike combo. Like new $175. 704-680-3270
Farm Equipment & Supplies Farm Equipment, new & used. McDaniel Auction Co. 704-278-0726 or 704798-9259. NCAL 48, NCFL 8620. Your authorized farm equipment dealer.
Flowers & Plants
Commercial/Industrial Electricians 5+ prior years experience. Must possess leadership ability. Good driving record needed.
Service Electricians 3+ prior years experience. Able to perform motor control work & read schematic prints. Knowledge of PLC & frequency drives desired. Apply in person: Multi-Electrical, 700C N. Cannon Blvd., Kannapolis. 8am-5pm Mon.-Thurs.
Furniture & Appliances
Misc. Equipment & Supplies
Sofa, Floral, full size, $35; kitchen table w/dark brown top & 2 chairs, $175. Call 336-749-8968
Utility trailer for sale. 4 ft x 7 ft, box sides. $150. Mission Hills, Kannapolis, 704-433-1840.
Tick Tock Grandfather clock. 21”W x 83” H. $500 obo. Call 704-202-0831 Toddler's swing. Multicolored toddlers two seater swing with seat belts. $25. 704-637-0058 Washer that works great, two dryers, good for scrapping or repairs. $80 for all three. 704-6370058 Washer/dryer set $350; 30” electric range $175; refrigerator $225. Excellent shape. 704-798-1926
Misc For Sale ANDERSON'S SEW & SO, Husqvarna, Viking Sewing Machines. Patterns, Notions, Fabrics. 10104 Old Beatty Ford Rd., Rockwell. 704-279-3647 Aquarium. 29 gallon and Stand. Everything included but fish. $100 for all. Call 704-278-3030 Area Rug. Dress up your child's room. Pottery Barn 5x8 Area Rug. Juliana Style. Very Nice. Paid $300. Will sell for $105. 704-637-6169.
BE COOL! 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
Furniture & Appliances
Games and Toys Rock-A-Bye, Baby! Horse from Rocking New Pottery Barn Condition. Paid $100. Will sell for $40. Your kid will smile. 704-637-6169.
Air Conditioners, Washers, Dryers, Ranges, Frig. $65 & up. Used TV & Appliance Center Service after the sale. 704-279-6500
Lawn and Garden
Bedroom suite, new 5 piece. All for $297.97. Hometown Furniture, 322 S. Main St. 704-633-7777
Tiller, Brand New Winston 5 H.P Frontline, $500. Sells new locally for $695. 704-938-5037
BUFFET, mahogany wood, 64" wide, 36" tall, good condition. $495. 704-209-6143
Garden tiller. 17” Craftsman rear tine garden tiller, 5hp engine. $250. 704-855-4930
Holshouser Cycle Shop Lawn mower repairs and trimmer sharpening. Pick up & delivery. (704)637-2856
Air Conditioner. Kenmore 12,000 BTU. $200. Please call 704-929-1096 for more information.
For Your Garden
China cabinet, large. Carved wood. Solid brass fixtures. 53”W x 83”H x 19”D. $500 obo. 704-202-0831 Clayton Marcus sofa $100, glass top dining table $100, dresser, mirror & night table $125. Negotiable. 704-637-5014
Lawnmower, self propelled Eddleman. New 5 H.P B & S engine and new belts. Excellent Condition. $375 obo. Call 704-938-5037
Dishwasher, Bosch. Almond. Very quiet. $250. Whirlpool over range microwave/fan combo. Almond, $100 obo. 336492-6322 Dryer. Whirlpool Good Condition $140 704-633-7604 Freezer, Upright Kenmore #5 Compact. $75. Please call 704-202-0463
Tractor. John Deere 4110. 4WD. Front end loader. Box scrape. Yard tool. Ballaster box. 54” mower deck. 495 hours. $13,000. 704-639-1745
Machine & Tools Mortar Mixer, Muller, 2 bag, with Wisconsin motor. Works great. $490. 336-492-6322 Pole saw, electric. 10 ft. ext. Like new. $150. Please call 980-234-2579 for more information.
Refrigerator. Kenmore side by side. Black. ice and water on door with icemaker. 22 cubic feet. $100. 704-637-6169.
SAWMILLSBand/Chainsaw SPRING SALE - Cut lumber any dimension, anytime. MAKE MONEY and SAVE MONEY. In stock ready to ship. Starting at $995.00. www.NorwoodSawmills.c om/300N. 1-800-5781363, ext. 300N
Serving buffet units (2 available). 43” x 37”. $250 each. Please call 704-202-0831
Welder, Lincoln Ranger 8. Annon 16 hp motor. 130 hrs. Some tools on trailer. $4,500. 704-279-4105
Pub table and 2 chairs in perfect condition 36" high solid oak $150. Call 704856-8041
Bed. Eletcric full size bed with massage feature. $275. 704-857-7522
Metal detector, new. Tells the type of metal. Never used, have everything. $125. 704-6370058 METAL: Angle, Channel, Pipe, Sheet & Plate Shear Fabrication & Welding FAB DESIGNS 2231 Old Wilkesboro Rd Open Mon-Fri 7-3:30 704-636-2349 Picnic Table, approx. 3 ½ x 5 feet, $40; 4 outdoor chairs w/pads, $15 each. 704-636-6025 SEWING MACHINE by Brother with book $60 firm. Model: LS-2125i. If interested call 704-8572945. China Grove Siding. 7 boxes used siding. With J-channel corner pieces. Faded but good. $350 for all. Call 980-234-2579 Sink. White Ceramic Pedestal with Brass Faucet. Paid over $300 new. Sell for $95. High Quality. 704-637-6169. 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 Wheel chair, $20. Refrigerator, $45. 13” TV, $20. Please call 704-4330651 for more info.
Music Sales Christian Music Recording Studio teams, choirs, Praise soloist. 704-279-2274 Keyboard- Santa's blunder! Only used a few times! Casio electronic keyboard MANY cool CTK-710! features! Original box & paperwork. $75 cash. This is a deal! 704-630-0543
Tickle the Ivories! Piano. Full size beige piano, needs tuning. $300. 704-637-0058
Want to Buy Merchandise All Coin Collections Silver, gold & copper. Will buy foreign & scrap gold. 704-636-8123 Timber wanted - Pine or hardwood. 5 acres or more select or clear cut. Shaver Wood Products, Inc. Call 704-278-9291. Watches – and scrap gold jewelry. 704-636-9277 or cell 704-239-9298
Found Brown Dog in Spencer area. Has a blue collar and a Petsmart bandanna. 704-968-0847 Found Yellow Lab, male, around 1½ years, on in China Hwy 152, Grove, at Hwy 152 & Hwy 153 split on June 6th. 704-279-5932 or 704491-0609 LOST 2 year old male Boxer, brindle color. GOLD HILL AREA. Please call 704-2028445. My daughter is missing her pet. Lost Dog, male, black lab mix wearing a choke chain collar, he answers to Buddy. Lost around Stirewalt Rd., China Grove. REWARD. 704953-8672
Monument & Cemetery Lots
Apartments & Condos for Sale WELLINGTON HILLS CONDO FOR SALE Salisbury Condo for sale 2BR/2BA, 1200 sq.ft. of living space, walk-in closets, attic, cathedral ceiling, ceiling fan, enclosed porch storage areas. & Refrigerator and dishwasher included. Inside laundry area. All on one main level. Rustic area with pool and clubhouse. Close to shopping & historic Salisbury. Built in 1992. Priced to sell at $85,900. Call Cheryl Cell 704-640-1398 or Virginia in FL 352-2880234
Homes for Sale
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.
What A Bargain Business Opportunities 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. Dog kennel, metal, 30" wide x 4' deep. Exc. condition. $125. Hoover Carpet Steam/Vac. Used. $25 Call for appt. 704-630-0192 DRAW-TITE Receiver with 2 in. ball for small car or truck, $15 firm If interested call 704-8572945 China Grove Electrolux vacuum floor model. Great condition with some attachments. $150. 980-234-2579 Fiberglass outside composter 26”x26”x32” w/ turning tool. Good cond., $80. Small kitchen ceramic composter w/ 4 extra filters. Exc. cond. $25. Call for appt. 704-630-0192 Green House 6ft X 10 ft, portable w/100 +/- pots and containers. You move $300. 704-209-6460 HYPNOSIS will work for you!
Stop Smoking~Lose Weight It's Easy & Very Effective. Decide Today 704-933-1982 Kochs Barber Chair, 1965. Station & mirror. $300. Call 704-633-0259 before 9pm.
J.Y. Monk Real Estate School-Get licensed fast, Charlotte/Concord courses. $399 tuition fee. Free Brochure. 800-849-0932
Free Kittens. 6 Wks Old. Domestic Long Hair. 1 black & white w/blue eyes, 1 black w/blue eyes. Litter trained. Cleveland area. 704-500-4085 or 704-657-0280 FREE Puppies to a good loving home! Great with Kids! Call Sabrina 704239-4808 FREE puppies. Five, 7 month old Greyhound/ Lab mix pups going to the pound Monday. Help! 704202-2330 or pictures: email@example.com
Instruction ALLIED HEALTH career training-Attend college 100% online. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-481-9409 www.CenturaOnline.com ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, Business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 888-899-6918. www.CenturaOnline.com
Flip this House!
Yadkin. 2 bedrooms, 1 bath. Cute Fixer-upper. Hunter Street, Yadkin Finishing area. $16,000, home, for sale, 1 car garage. Two lots. Siding/roof less than 5 years old. Bring all offers. 704-245-4393 Fulton Heights
Look at Me!
3 BR, 2 BA, up to $2,500 in closing. Attached carport, Rocking Chair front porch, nice yard. R50846 $109,900 Monica Poole 704.245.4628 B&R Realty www.bostandrufty-realty.com
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. $79,900. Call 704-279-3821
High Rock Lake View. 3/4BR/2BA, 3+ acs, entire property has lake view + 3,200 sq.ft. shop. Granite counter tops, stainless steel appls, tile, wood & carpet flrs, security 12'x36' deck, system. This home is in immaculate condition! $299,500. 704-633-3584 or 704-239-5166. Shown by appointment only.
Kannapolis. Like new 3BR, 2BA. 1,152 sq. ft. Walk-in closets, new carpet & floors. Big porch, deck. ¼ acre wooded. Privacy on 3 sides. Security system, motion activated exterior lights. 2X wide drive. Near YMCA, library, bus & NC Research Campus. Warranty. $90k or by non-binding bidding 6/22, HURRY! Call NOW for Bid info. Gallagher & Associates, 704-362-1001
2 BR, 1 BA, covered front double pane porch, windows, double attached carport, big yard, fence. 52179 $99,400 Dale Yontz B&R Realty 704202-3663 Rockwell
Great Deal! 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
FREE CACTUS. You dig! Please call 704-636-8582
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 see. R51757. must $249,900. B&R Realty, 704-202-6041
Rowan Memorial Park, Lot 230, spaces 3 & 4 + 1 vault. $2,500 for all. 704-747-2845
Poulan Weedeater Push Mower, 4 H.P, B&S engine. Very good condition. $65. Call 704-938-5037
Dinette Table with 4 Chairs. Wooden Set $140; Wrought iron set w/ cushioned, rolling chairs $180. 704-633-7604
Window air conditioner 10,000 BTU $85. Also, 5000 BTU air conditioner, $55. 980-253-0070
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
Cleveland. Great home on 11 acres. Brick ranch with a basement and solar panels to help cut down those heating bills. This home has tons of character and space. $369,900. Call for a showing today! 704-9067207 or visit
3 BR, 2 BA in Hunters Pointe. Above ground pool, garage, huge area that could easily be finished upstairs. R51150A. $159,900. B&R Realty 704-633-2394 Rockwell
2 BR, 1 BA, hardwood floors, detached carport, handicap ramp. $99,900 R47208 B&R Realty 704.633.2394 Salisbury
Cleveland. JUST REDUCED!! An unbelievably beautiful brick home on 25 acres. This home has 3 bedrooms 2 baths, a bonus room and a full basement. So many features and in a wonderful equestrian neighborhood. See it and love it. 704-906-7207 for visit showing or www.dreamweaverprop.com E. Spencer
Bring All Offers
Very nice 2 BR, 2.5 BA condo overlooking golf course and pool! Great views, freshly decorated, screened in porch at rear. T51378. $94,000. Monica Poole 704.245.4628 B&R Realty Salisbury
Great Buy! $3,000 in Buyer's Closing Costs. 3 BR, 2 BA, newer kitchen, large dining room, split bedrooms, nice porches, huge detached garage, concrete drives. R51548 $89,000. Monica Poole 704-245-4628 B&R Realty
There is a NEW group of people EVERY day, looking for a DEAL in the classifieds.
3BR, 2 BA home close to High Rock. Open floor plan, great room w/vaulted ceiling, formal dining, office area, back deck, newly painted. R52281 $139,777 Jeffrey Ketner Apple House Realty 704-6335067
6B • WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011 Homes for Sale
Homes for Sale
3 BR, 2 BA home in wonderful location! Cathedral ceiling, split floor plan, double garage, large deck, storage building, corner lot. $154,900 R51853 Monica Poole 704-2454628 B&R Realty
Homes for Sale
Bank Foreclosures & Distress Sales. These homes need work! For a FREE list: www.applehouserealty.com
East Salis. 3/4BR, 2½BA. Lease purchase option. New construction, energy star. Green build. 704-638-0108 Salisbury
Lots of Extras
3 BR 2.5 BA on 7.68 acres. Great kitchen w/granite, subzero ref., gas cooktop. Formal dining, huge garage, barn, greenhouse. Great for horses or car buffs! R51894 $439,500. Dale Yontz. 704-202-3663 B&R Realty Salisbury
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
Near the Lake 3 BR, 2 BA, new home close to High Rock Lake! Open kitchen/dining room combo, great fireplace, level lot on 1.52 acres. R51601. $199,900 Monica Poole, B&R Realty, 704-245-4628 Salisbury
New Home Cute 1 BR 1 BA waterfront log home with beautiful view! Ceiling fans, fireplace, front and back porches. R51875 $179,700. Dale Yontz 704-202-3663 B&R Realty
More Details = Faster Sales!
Homes for Sale
Forest Creek. 3 Bedroom, 1.5 bath. New home priced at only $84,900. R48764 B&R Realty 704.633.2394
Homes for Sale
Homes for Sale
Manufactured Home Sales
Mt. Ulla, 4 BR house & 3 BR DW both on 11.97 acres. $344,000. FSBO. 704-640-4260
Salisbury. 2 or 3 bedroom Townhomes. For information, call Summit Developers, Inc. 704-797-0200
Unbelievable 3 & 4 BR. Beautiful country setting. $500 down. $650/mo. Call 704-762-9289
1 & 2BR. Nice, well maintained, responsible landlord. $425-$445. Salisbury, in town. 704-642-1955
Homes for Sale
Homes for Sale
USDA Rural Development. Brand new 3 & 4BR homes. $0 down. Call 704-762-9289
Homes for Sale Salisbury
Genesis Realty 704-933-5000 genesisrealtyco.com Foreclosure Experts
Over 2 Acres
3 BR, 2 BA in Kluttz Acres subdivision. Covered front porch and deck, central air-conditioning, fireplace, single attached garage, nice yard with trees. 52270 $109,300 Dale Yontz B&R Realty 704.202.3663
3 BR, 2 BA, on High Rock Lake, approx. 190' water frontage, pier, boat ramp, on 1.66 acres, deck, fireplace, vinyl siding, attached single carport, dbl detached garage. 52293 Dale Yontz $244,200 B&R Realty 704.202.3663
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
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 Monica Poole B&R Realty 704-245-4628
Real Estate Services Allen Tate Realtors Daniel Almazan, Broker 704-202-0091 www.AllenTate.com
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
Homes for Sale
Salisbury. 3BR, 2BA. 1,850 sq.ft. Beautiful home located just outside city limits. Located 5 min. from I-85 & shopping in small neighborhood on 1.8 acres. Gas heat/hot water heater, gas FP in living room. Hardwoods, granite counter tops in kitchen. 24 ft. above ground pool. Storage building. Bonus room above garage. $188,500. Please call 704-638-0749
B & R REALTY 704-633-2394
Call For More Information (321)230-1380
Century 21 Towne & Country 474 Jake Alexander Blvd. (704)637-7721 Forest Glen Realty Darlene Blount, Broker 704-633-8867 KEY REAL ESTATE, INC. 1755 U.S. HWY 29. South China Grove, NC 28023 704-857-0539 Rebecca Jones Realty 610 E. Liberty St, China Grove 704-857-SELL www.rebeccajonesrealty.com
Homes for Sale
West Rowan Secluded on 6.5 wooded acres. Builder's custom home, 4BR/3½ BA, master BR on main floor. 3,300 sq. ft. + partially finished bonus room. Lots of ceramic & granite. Great kitchen with gas cook top & double ovens. Covered porches, walkin closets, fireplaces w/gas logs. $389,000. FSBO. Motivated Seller. 704-431-3267 or 704-213-4544
Homes for Sale
Dawson Cape 704-746-4492
Rowan Realty www.rowanrealty.net, Professional, Accountable, Personable . 704-633-1071 William R. Kennedy Realty 428 E. Fisher Street 704-638-0673
Spencer. Corner lot, city. Nice, level. $14,500. Call Jim 704-202-9697 for more information.
Real Estate Commercial
Cats Cat, free, 8 month old female, tortoiseshell, spayed, recently rabies/distemper shots current. Very affectionate with people. 704-6399675 or 704-640-4304 Cats, free to a loving home, two short-haired Small female cats. breed, very sweet and gentle. Please call 704402-4230.
Free kittens. Black & gray mix. 8 weeks old. 1light orange colored fluffy kitten. 2 light gray colored fluffy kittens with white markings. 10 weeks old Call 336-463-4963
AKC BOXER PUPPIES
Free dog. Jack Russell. Female. 3 years old. To one good home only. Call 704-636-8181
Sweet & Playful
Free poodle. Male. 10 years old. Up-to-date on shots. Good dog. Call 704-431-4904
Free kittens. Manx Bobtail. 2 months. Males & females. 704-933-3469 or 704-699-5104 Free Kittens. Three free adorable kittens. I will deliver if within reasonable range, Faith area 704 279 8819
Giving away kittens or puppies?
Free cat to loving home. 1 1/2 years, grey tabby. Very affectionate & house trained. Loves people & looking at nature around her (From indoors)! 980-254-2607 Free kittens to good home. Three yellow tabbies, all male, 6 weeks old. 704-640-5463
Male boxer puppies. $400 cash 704-433-1462
Goldendoodle Puppies. F2B, parents on site, 1st shots, wormed, and dew claws removed. 5 males and 3 females. Ready for loving homes June 18. Now accepting deposits. 704-202-5220
Golden Retriever Puppies, AKC registered. 7 F & 4 M, 5 st wks old. 1 shots & dewormed. Parents on site. $350 females, $300 males. 704-640-5449
HELP RESCUE THE RESCUER! Adopt one of 5 great kittens. 4 males and 1 female. 2 Tiger, 2 black, & 1 cream. Fully vetted, first round of shots and de-wormed. Comes with Vet record. Contact us at 704-431-6064 to arrange a viewing.
Free Cocker Spaniel, chocolate, female, four years old, no papers. Call 704-633-5065
Rat Terriers, chocolate & white. 1 male & 2 females, 1st shots, dewormed, registered. 704-279-5012
GOLDEN DOODLE PUPPIES
Puppies, CKC Registered F1 Golden Doodles. 5 males, 3 females. Light to medium apricot. Puppies will be ready June 17th. Call to reserve or set up a visit. $750. Call Vicky 336-853-5090 To Sell.. Buy.. Call Classifieds 704-797-POST
Peekapoos, 2 females, one male. 1st shots & 1st worming. $200 females & $175 male. Parents on site. Call 704-636-9867
Yellow Lab, free good with children and farm animals. Please Call 704-640-0591
Chihuahua Pups. CKC. 4 females and 2 males, $250 and up. Various colors. Tcup and toy size, long and short hair. Ready to go. 704-603-8257.
FOUND- Male poodle on Jake Alexander and Old Concord Road. For more information call 704 603863 leave message. Kittens, free to good homes. Very cute and sweet,one with a bob tail. Call 704-279-9602
Puppies, Chihuahuas, CKC registered. Sweet & playful. Born 3/31/11. 8 weeks. 2 males, $200 ea. 2 females, $250 ea. Shots & wormings. CASH. 704-633-5344
Miniature Schnauzer puppies. 1 female (black), 1 male (salt & pepper), 8 weeks old. Hurry, last ones! 704-202-5919
Yorki-Poo Puppies www.yorki-shop.com
$500 Down moves you in. Call and ask me how? Please call (704) 225-8850 Homes of American Rockwell Oldest Dealer in Rowan County. Best prices anywhere. 704-279-7997
Cleveland. Spacious manufactured home on 5 acres. This home has 4 bedrooms and two baths, a hugh kitchen and dining, living room and a den with a fireplace, master with a beautiful bath and massive walk in closet. For the unbelievable price of $97,900. Call for an appointment. 704-9067207 or visit www.dreamweaverprop.com
Summer Special! $325. Call 704-224-9692. Check out our website.
China Grove. 303 North Main St. (across from the roller mill). Building has 5 apartments, space for 2 businesses on the 1st level, warehouse (35x60) and a 5BR house behind the building. Must be sold together. $670,000. Call 704-857-7559
Resort & Vacation Property
Great Oak Island Location
Oak Island, NC. Mobile home and lot for sale by owner. $120K OBO. 252 NE 68th St., 980-6227713 or 704-933-1110
Pet & Livestock Supplies Puppies and kittens available. Follow us on FaceBook Animal Care Center of Salisbury. Call 704-637-0227
Salisbury Area 3 or 4 bedroom, 2 baths, $500 down under $700 per month. 704-225-8850
China Grove. Very nice. 2BR, 1BA. No pets. Deposit required. Please call 704-279-8428 CLANCY HILLS APARTMENTS 1, 2 & 3 BR, conveniently in Salisbury. located Handicap accessible units available. Section 8 assistance available. 704-6366408. Office Hours: M–F 9:00-12:00. TDD Relay Equal 1-800-735-2962 Housing Opportunity. Clancyfirstname.lastname@example.org
Colonial Village Apts. “A Good Place to Live” 1, 2, & 3 Bedrooms Affordable & Spacious Water Included 704-636-8385
Call 24 hours, 7 days ** 704-239-2033 ** $$$$$$
English Bulldog pups AKC, 2 females and 2 males, born April 2. $1500 each. Fawn and white, champion bloodlines. Puppies Come with first shots, dewormed, bag of pupppy food and a signed puppy agreement. 704-603-8257
China Grove. One room eff. w/ private bathroom & kitchenette. All utilities incl'd. $379/mo. + $100 deposit. 704-857-8112
*Cash in 7 days or less *Facing or In Foreclosure *Properties in any condition *No property too small/large
Duplexes & Apts, Rockwell$500-$600. TWO Bedrooms Marie Leonard-Hartsell Wallace Realty 704-239-3096 email@example.com
HHHHHHHHH Modular Display. New unit coming soon. Approx. 1100 sq.ft. 2 BR, 1 BA, storage, attic. value for $80,000 $59,000. AS IS WHERE Removal, reset IS. available at cost. Call 704-463-1516
China Grove. 2BR, 2BA. All electric. Clean & safe. No pets. $575/month + deposit. 704-202-0605
Clean, well maintained, 2 BR Duplex. Central heat/air, all electric. Section 8 welcome. 704-202-5790
Wanted: Real Estate
Check Out Our June Special! Rabies Clinic (2nd Saturday) $10. Rowan Animal Clinic. Please call 704-636-3408 for appt.
BEST VALUE Quiet & Convenient, 2 bedroom town houses, 1½ baths. All Electric, Central heat/air, no pets. $550/mo. Includes water & basic cable.
China Grove 2BR, 1½ BA $550/month, deposit req. Approx. 1,000 sqft. Call 704-857-2415
Manufactured Home Sales Dogs
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
Lots for Sale
Knox Farm Subdivision. Beautiful lots available now starting at $19,900. B&R Realty 704.633.2394
Airport Rd. 1 & 2BR apts. Incl. water, lawn, trash pickup. $450-$500 dep. $450$500/mo. 704-798-2564
2345 Statesville Blvd. Near Salisbury Mall
Western Rowan County
AAA+ Apartments $425-$950/mo. Chambers Realty 704-637-1020
West Side Manor Apts. Robert Cobb Rentals Variety World, Inc.
Land for Sale
Salisbury city. 2BR, 1BA. Freshly painted inside & outside. 917 Newsome Rd. $39,000. 704-636-9997 after 11am
Built on your lot $122,900
2 BR, 1 BA at Willow Oaks (across from UPS). Has refrig. & stove. All electric, no pets. Rent $475, dep. $400. Call Rowan Properties 704633-0446
Also available for all your Home Repair and Remodel Needs
Spencer, 3BR/1BA, updated lg kitchen/dining area, LR, den, wood floors, 3 fireplaces, gas heat, appls & washer / dryer, detached garage, 20 x 12 screened back porch, fenced in back yard, City water & sewer. Asking $86,500 negot. 704-647-9749 or 704310-9938
1, 2, & 3 BR Huge Apts! Very nice. $375 & up. One free month's rent! 10% Sr. Citizen's discount. 704-890-4587
Apartments 1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments Available Now! Ro-Well Apartments, Rockwell. Central heat/air, laundry facility on site, nice area. Equal Housing Opportunity Rental Assistance when handicapped available; equipped when available. 704-279-6330, TDD users 828-645-7196.
Eaman Park Apt. 2 BR, 1 BA, newly renovated. $400/mo. No pets. Please call 704-798-3896
Do you want first shot at the qualified buyers, or the last chance? Description brings results!
ream for Ice
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011
You will always be our baby girl! Love you, Mom, Dad, Bo and Z-Man
Happy Birthday to Rees, Pete, Red Belk. God bless you today and everyday. Ruth & Bob
for Birthdays or any Special Event Blue Bunny Ice Cream
Tobi is 2 and Daddy is 32. We love you both. Happy Birthday & many more. Papa, Grandma Brink (Mom too!)
Happy Birthday to my baby Avery Kepley. I love you! Love, Mom
After-School Care Bus transport from Morgan Elementary School to our facility
Happy Birthday to my Doodlebug, Avery Kepley. Love, Dad S50566
Momma Lynne’s Cool Treats Call 704.640.8764
We’re conveniently located just 0.1 mile from Morgan Elementary School
& BASES LOADED
CK AG ES BIRTHDAY PARTYBasPA es Loaded
3665 Liberty Rd., Gold Hill, NC 28071 For Additional Information
Happy Birthday Avery K. Love, Bailey
Enrollment Limited…Register Early!
at KIDSPORTS and n of all ages! include FUN for childreils! Call for deta
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.
Happy 19th Birthday Avery Kepley. We love you, Mom & Dad
Happy TH Birthday to Teresa (T T) Wyrick Miller.
Happy 14th Birthday Briyell H. We love you so much! Aunt Phylis, Big V., Jeff, Sie & Jay
2324 S. Main St. / Hwy. 29 South in Salisbury
We Deliver Parties, Church Events, Etc.
• Birthdays • Community Days S38321
WHATEVER THE OCCASION… GIVE YOUR KIDS SOME JOY! www.kidsofjoy.net
Ask about 75 Special includes 50 Cones!
(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 deadline is at Thursday 1pm
KIDS OF JOY
We want to be your flower shop!
Salisbury Flower Shop 1628 West Innes St. Salisbury, NC • 704-633-5310
SOFT SERVE ICE CREAM TRUCK We cater: Graduations, Birthdays, Corporate, Church or any event
Fax: 704-630-0157 In Person: 131 W. Innes Street Online: www.SalisburyPost.com
JUST ADDED FOR 2011...NEW WATERSLIDE!
FOR FREE BIRTHDAY GREETINGS Please Fax, hand deliver or fill out form online 18 WORDS MAX. Number of free greetings per person may be limited, combined or excluded, contingent on space available. Please limit your birthday greetings to 4 per Birthday.
BOOK TODAY • 704-771-0148
Visit our Facebook page at www.facebook.com/mrconeicecream
Houses for Rent
East Rowan area. 2BR, $450-$550 per month. Chambers Realty 704-239-0691
Salis. 523 E. Cemetary St. 1BR, 1 BA, No Pets, $330/mo + $330/dep. Sect 8 OK. 704-507-3915. Salisbury 1BR/1BA, fully furnished, all inclusive, $550/mo. + deposit. No pets. 704-855-2100 Salisbury apts. Convenient to Walmart. Appliances, window air units. Please call 704-638-0108
East Rowan. Large 2BR, 1½BA duplex, in the country. Completely remodeled, ceramic tile / hardwood, large yard, dishwasher, ice maker, garbage, lawn care, & water furnished. Seniors Handicap welcome. ramp available on request. $625/month + $600 dep. 843-992-8845
Salisbury City 2BR / 1BA, nice neighborhood, water incl. $450/month + deposit 704-640-5750
East Spencer - 2 BR, 1 BA. $400 per month. Carolina-Piedmont Prop. 704-248-2520
Salisbury near VA 2BR, 1BA,, central HVAC, $550/mo, app. reqd. Broker. 704-239-4883
Salisbury City, Lincolnton Rd. 1BR/1BA, very spacious, good n'hood, $375 + dep. 704-640-5750
Salisbury One bedroom upstairs, furnished, deposit & references required. 704-932-5631
Fleming Heights Apartments 55 & older 704-636-5655 Mon.-Fri. 2pm-5pm. Call for more information. Equal Housing Opportunity. TDD Sect. 8 vouchers accepted. 800-735-2962
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. negotiable. Deposit Section 8 welcome. 336-247-2593
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. Call 704-5345179 / 704-663-7736
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
Houses for Rent
3 BR, 1 BA, has refrigerator, stove & big yard. No pets. $595/rent + $500/dep. Call Rowan Properties 704-633-0446 3 BR, 2 BA on Maple. Nice house with refrig., stove & big yard. No pets allowed. Rent $750, dep $700. Call Rowan Properties 704-633-0446 3 BR, 2 BA, close to Salisbury Mall. Gas heat, nice. Rent $695, deposit Call Rowan $600. Properties 704-633-0446 3-4 BR, 1 BA, near Livingstone College. Has refrig. & stove. No pets. Rent $650, dep. $600. Call Rowan Properties 704-633-0446
3BR, 2BA home at Crescent Heights. Call 704-239-3690 for information. American Dr., 3 BR, 2 BA. Has refrigerator, stove & dishwasher. All electric, no pets. $695 rent, $600 dep. Call Rowan Properties 704633-0446
Attn. Landlords Apple House Realty has a 10 year / 95+% occupancy rate on prop's we've managed. 704-633-5067 Available for rent – Homes and Apartments Salisbury/Rockwell Eddie Hampton 704-640-7575
China Grove 2BR/1BA, CHA, all electric, refrigerator & stove, W/D connections, back deck, easy access to 29A, close to elementary school and Head Start. $550/mo. + $550 deposit. Section 8 accepted. 704-784-4785 E. Lafayette, 2 BR, 1 BA, has refrigerator and stove. Gas heat, no pets. Rent $595, deposit $500. Call Rowan Properties 704-633-0446 E. Salisbury. 2BR, 1½BA. Fenced backyard. Centr air. 2 car-carport. Available now. 704-638-0108 East Area, 3 BR, 2 BA. Dining room, all appl., 2 car garage. Lease, ref., dep. req. $975/mo. 704-798-7233 East Salisbury. 3BR, 2BA duplex. All electric. Central air. Level access. Call 704-638-0108 East. 2BR, 1BA house with pond on six acres outside Granite Quarry. Detached garage $900/ mo. Call Waggoner Realty at 704-633-0462 Fairmont Ave., 3 BR, 1 ½ BA, has refrigerator & stove, large yard. Rent $725, dep. $700. No Call Rowan Pets. Properties, 704-633-0446 Granite Quarry. 3BR, 2BA. 2-car garage. Basement. Central air & heat. Please call 704-638-0108 Houses: 3BR, 1BA. Apartments: 2 & 3 BR, 1BA Deposit required. Faith Realty 704-630-9650
Kann. Nice 1 BR, 1 BA brick house, furnished, $450 or unfurnished $400. New heat/air, no smoking, no pets, references req. 704-699-5592
Heritage Auction Co. Glenn M.Hester NC#4453 Salisbury (704)636-9277 www.heritageauctionco.com
LIVING ESTATE AUCTION, 3550 Camp Julia Road, Kannapolis, NC, Saturday, June 11 @ 10:00 AM. Real Estate, Equipment, Trucks, Trailers, ATVs, Boats, Personal Property. Jerry E. King, NC Lic#1010, NC Firm Lic#7554. 800359-5608 BidKingAuctions.com R. Giles Moss Auction & Real Estate-NCAL #2036. Full Service Auction Company. Estates ** Real Estate Had your home listed a long time? Try selling at auction. 704-782-5625
Salisbury, 2 BR houses & apts, $525/mo and up. 704-633-4802
W. Rowan, 3BR/1½BA, all elec, free water & sewer. Avail. July 1. $695/mo. 704-633-6035
Welcome Home! Salisbury, near Ellis Park. Old Mocksville Rd. 3BR, 2BA doublewide. Electric heat & air. Well water. Storage building with small shed. Garbage service included. $700/ mo. No Section 8. Call 704-279-5765
Clean & Sunny Newly remodeled. $750/month + deposit. Please Call 336-413-4625 Near Salis. High, 4 BR, 1½ BA, elec./gas HVAC. No pets. Ref.. $500 dep. + $650/mo. 704-636-3307 Near Spencer and Salisbury, 2 bedroom, one bath house in quiet, nice neighborhood. No pets. Lease, dep, app and refs req. $590/mo, $500 dep, 704-797-4212 before 7pm. 704-2395808 after 7pm.
Salisbury, near hospital. 4BR, 3½BA. Swimming pool. Full court basketball court. 4,800 heated sq.ft. $2,500/mo. + deposit. 843-543-5794 Salisbury, North Shaver Street, 2BR/1BA, gas heat, $425 per month. 704-633-0425 Lv msg
RENTED I could have rented my property 10 times over. ~S.L., Salisbury
RENTED RENTED I rented my property in 2 days! ~H.W., Salisbury
Salisbury. 2BR/1BA, hdwd flrs, heat & air, washer & dryer hookup, new paint, minutes from I-85. $475/mo + $400 dep. 828-390-0835
RENTED Rockwell - 3 BR, 1½ BA. Very nice. Rent $700, dep. $700. Call Rowan Properties 704-633-0446
Salisbury. 3 & 2 Bedroom Houses. $500-$1,000. Also, Duplex Apartments. 704636-6100 or 704-633-8263
Rockwell. 4BR/3BA, 2,700 sq.ft., large lot, fenced backyard, separate garage, $1,400/mo. 704-279-2360 Salis. Outback area. 2 BR, 1 BA, central HVAC, all elec., Ref. $300 dep. + $475/mo. 704-636-3307 Salis., 1810 2nd St., 3BR / 1½BA, large backyard, great location. $700 /mo + $700 dep. 704-857-7949
W Rowan/Woodleaf school dist. 2BR/1BA house, refrigerator, stove, washer & dryer, carport. Taking applications. No pets. $425/mo + deposit. 704-754-7421
Woodleaf 3BR/1BA, refrigerator and stove included included, washer/dryer hook up. $625/month + deposit. No pets. References & credit check required. No Section 8. 704-490-6048
Office and Commercial Rental 450 to 1,000 sq. ft. of Warehouse Space off Jake Alexander Blvd. Call 704-279-8377 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 sqft avail. Call for spring specials. 704-232-3333
$$$$$$ $$$$$$$ Rockwell Offices 3 months free 704-637-1020 Salisbury
Office Complex Salisbury. Perfect location near Court House & County Building. Six individual offices. New central heat/air, heavily insulated for energy efficiency, fully carpeted (to be installed) except stone at entrance, conference room, employee break room, tile bathroom, complete integrated phone system with video capability in each office & nice reception area. Want to lease but will sell. Perfect for dual occupancy. By appt only. 704-636-1850
PRIOR TO RENTING VISIT or CALL A PA R T M E N T S We Offer
PRICE~QUALITY~LOCATION 2BR ~ 1.5 BA ~ Starting at $555
Water, Sewage & Garbage included
Painting and Decorating
HMC Handyman Services. Any job around the house. Please call 704-239-4883
I buy junk cars. Will pay cash. $250 & up. Larger cars, larger cash! Call 704-239-1471
Basinger Sewing Machine Repair. Parts & Service – Salisbury. 704-797-6840 or 704-797-6839
Cathy's Painting Service & Pressure Washing. Interior & exterior, new & repaints. 704-279-5335
We Build Garages, 24x24 = $12,500. All sizes built! ~ 704-633-5033 ~
New Homes Additions & Repairs Small Commercial Ceiling Texture Removal
704-279-2600 Since 1955 olympicdrywallcompany.com
Child Care and Nursery Schools
Cheaper than daycare! Experienced lady will keep children in my home or sit with elderly. 704855-1992 for more info.
Free Estimates Bud Shuler & Sons Fence Co. 225 W Kerr St 704-633-6620 or 704-638-2000 Price Leader since 1963
Openings for childcare in christian home for 1st and 2nd shifts. Reasonable rates. Refs. Avail. Contact 704-642-0488. High Rock Lake area.
Cleaning Services Complete Cleaning Service. Basic, windows, spring, new construction, & more. 704-857-1708
All types concrete work ~ Insured ~ NO JOB TOO SMALL! Call Curt LeBlanc today for Free Estimates
Call us and Get Results!
Reliable Fence All Your Fencing Needs, Reasonable Rates, 21 years experience. (704)640-0223
Financial Services “We can remove bankruptcies, judgments, liens, and bad loans from your credit file forever!” The Federal Trade Commission says companies that promise to scrub your credit report of accurate negative information for a fee are lying. Under federal law, accurate negative information can be reported for up to seven years, and some bankruptcies for up to ten years. Learn about managing credit and debt at ftc.gov/credit. A message from the Salisbury Post and the FTC.
Grading & Hauling Beaver Grading Quality work, reasonable rates. Free Estimates 704-6364592
704-633-9295 FREE ESTIMATES www.WifeForHireInc.com Licensed, bonded and insured. Since 1985.
Don’t take chances with your hard earned money. Run your ad where it will pay for itself. Daily exposure brings fast results.
Need help understanding Medicare? Call Wallace Foster 704-798-1014
B & L Home Improvement Including carpentry, bathroom & kitchen remodeling, roofing, flooring. Free Estimates, Insured .... Our Work is Guaranteed!
Kitchens, Baths, Sunrooms, Remodel, Additions, Wood & Composite Decks, Garages, Vinyl Rails, Windows, Siding. & Roofing. ~ 704-633-5033 ~
Office 704-932-6878 • Cell 704-363-5491
Lawn Equipment Repair Services
Moving and Storage
Lyerly's ATV & Mower Repair Free estimates. All types of repairs Pickup/delivery avail. 704-642-2787
TH Jones Mini-Max Storage 116 Balfour Street Granite Quarry Please 704-279-3808
Lawn Maint. & Landscaping
Painting and Decorating
_ Bush Hogging _ Plowing _ Tilling _ Raised garden beds Free Estimates
Home Repair or Full Remodel!
General Repair, Paint, Trim, Wood & Ceramic Flooring, Windows, Decks, Siding, Pressure Washing, & MORE. Computer design available. Make your current home your DREAM HOME!
Earl's Lawn Care 3Mowing, Trimming, & Edging 3Trimming Bushes 3Landscaping 3Mulching 3Core Aeration
Specializing in Complete Bath & Kitchen Renovation ~ Free Estimates Goodrich Investments/Renovation 321-230-1380
Professional Services Unlimited
704-636-3415 704-640-3842 www.earlslawncare.com
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!”
Around the House Repairs Carpentry. Electrical. Plumbing. H & H Construction 704-633-2219
Brisson - HandyMan Home Repair, Carpentry, Plumbing, Electrical, etc. Insured. 704-798-8199 Browning ConstructionStructural repair, flooring installations, additions, decks, garages. 704-637-1578 LGC
Garages, new homes, remodeling, roofing, siding, back hoe, loader 704-6369569 Maddry Const Lic G.C. Hometown Lawn Care & Handyman Service. Mowing, pressure washing, gutter cleaning, odd jobs ~inside & out. Comm, res. Insured. Free estimates. “No job too small” 704-433-7514 Larry Sheets, owner
GAYLOR'S LAWNCARE For ALL your lawn care needs! *FREE ESTIMATES* 704-639-9925/ 704-640-0542
LEE'S LAWNCARE Mow, Trim, Blow, Clean-up, Mulch, Presure Washing, Pine Needles. Free Estimates. Call Mike!
$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ $ We Buy Any Type of Scrap Metal At the Best Prices...
~ 704-431-3537 ~
We will come to you! F David, 704-314-7846
Outdoors By Overcash Mowing, shrub trimming & leaf blowing. 704-630-0120
CASH FOR cars, trucks & vans. Any junk vehicle. $275 & up. Call Tim at 980-234-6649
Steve's Lawn Care We'll take care of all your lawn care needs!! Great prices. 704-431-7225
Z & Sons Lawn Care & House Washing
I will pick up your nonrunning vehicles & pay you to take them away! Call Mike anytime. 336-479-2502
Basic lawn care, pressure washing and pine needles. Free estimates
Lawn Maint. & Landscaping
Want to get results? Use
to show your stuff!
2205 Woodleaf Rd., Salisbury, NC 28147 Located at Woodleaf Road & Holly Avenue www.Apartments.com/hollyleaf
Roofing and Guttering
All types of roofing, construction & repairs. Free estimates. Don't get soaked..Give Bill a call!
SEAMLESS GUTTER Licensed Contractor C.M. Walton Construction, 704-202-8181
Guttering, leaf guard, metal & shingle roofs. Ask about tax credits.
© Interior © Exterior © Residential © Commercial
~ 704-633-5033 ~
704-279-5847 Bowen Painting Interior and Exterior Painting 704-630-6976. BowenPainting@yahoo.com
Many buyers won’t leave a message; give the best time to call.
Pet & Livestock Services
Stoner Painting Contractor • 25 years exp. • Int./Ext. painting • Pressure washing • Staining • Mildew Removal • References • Insured 704-239-7553
Pet & Livestock Services
Little Paws Bed & Breakfast Located at Small Animal Medicine & Surgery A deluxe boarding facility for dogs, cats, rabbits and “pocket pets”. 3200 Sherrills Ford Road Salisbury, NC 28147 704-636-6613 www.sams-littlepawsdoc.com
Tree Service Graham's Tree Service Free estimates, reasonable rates. Licensed, Insured, Bonded. 704-633-9304 John Sigmon Stump grinding, Prompt service for 30+ years, Free Estimates. John Sigmon, 704-279-5763. Johnny Yarborough, Tree Expert trimming, topping, & removal of stumps by machine. Wood splitting, lots cleared. 10% off to senior citizens. 704-857-1731 MOORE'S Tree TrimmingTopping & Removing. Use Bucket Truck, 704-209-6254 Licensed, Insured & Bonded TREE WORKS by Jonathan Keener. Insured – Free estimates! Please call 704-636-0954.
Hide While You Seek! Our ‘blind boxes’ protect your privacy.
AUCTION June 12th @ 1:30 PM Rowan Auction Gallery Take I-85 To Exit #79, Go To End Of Ramp And Follow Directional Signs To Gallery. Silver, Gold, Guns, Glassware, Furniture, Pottery, Collectibles, And Much More !!
Heating and Air Conditioning Piedmont AC & Heating Electrical Services Lowest prices in town!! 704-213-4022
704-637-5588 WITH 12 MONTH LEASE
For Storm Damage from Wind/Hail, call Scott White for FREE inspection/estimates • Roofing • Windows • Gutters • Vinyl Siding Member of BBB
A HANDYMAN & MOORE Kitchen & Bath remodeling Quality Home Improvements Carpentry, Plumbing, Electric Clark Moore 704-213-4471
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
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.
Beside ACE HARDWARE, #229 E Main St Hwy 52, 2,700 sq ft finished store front combined with 2,100 sq ft warehouse. May divide into smaller space. Call 704279-4115 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Spencer, 3BR/2BA, 7 years old, downstairs bonus room, gas logs in livingroom, includes all appliances including washer & dryer. Nice neighborhood, convenient to schools, 2 car garage, $1,000/mo., $950 dep. 704-202-2610
HIGH TRAFFIC AREA IN ROCKWELL!
Lippard Garage Doors Installations, repairs, electric openers. 704636-7603 / 704-798-7603
MOCKSVILLE 3BR 2BA
Furnished Key Man Office Suites - $250-350. Jake & 150. Util & internet incl. 704-721-6831
Salisbury/Spencer area 3 & 4 BR houses. Cent. heat & AC. $550- $750/ month. Jim 704-202-9697
Perry's Overhead Doors Sales, Service & Installation, Residential / Commercial. Wesley Perry 704-279-7325
Salisbury apt. houses for rent 2-3BRs. Application, deposit, & proof of employment req'd. Section 8 welcome. 704-762-1139
Office and Commercial Rental
Carport and Garages
KEN WEDDINGTON Total Auctioneering Services 140 Eastside Dr., China Grove 704-8577458 License 392
Carport and Garages
Kannapolis, 911 Haley St., 2BR/1BA, $475 per month + dep. References required. 704-933-1110
Office and Commercial Rental
Salisbury 3BR/2BA with in-law apt. $1,000/mo. + dep., no pets. Also 3BR/ 2BA in the country, all incl., $1,100/mo + dep., no pets. 704-855-2100
Rowan Auction Co. Professional Auction Services: Salis., NC 704-633-0809 Kip Jennings NCAL 6340.
Houses for Rent
Kannapolis 2120 Centergrove Rd., 3 BR, 2 BA, $975 mo.; 125 Kennedy St. 2 BR, 1 BA, $400 mo. KREA 704-933-2231
Carolina's Auction Rod Poole, NCAL#2446 Salisbury (704)633-7369
Houses for Rent
Salisbury 2 bedrooms, 1½ baths, brick at Ro-Med, available June 4. Credit check, lease, deposit. $550 per month. 704-782-5037
Auction Thursday 12pm 429 N. Lee St. Salisbury Antiques, Collectibles, Used Furniture 704-213-4101
Houses for Rent
Salisbury 2BR/1½BA Fresh paint and refinished hardwoods, 1500 sq.ft. townhouse, on National Historic Register with tall ceilings, jetted jacuzzi tub, expansive rooms, huge kitchen, covered front porch & charm to spare! 704-691-4459
Rockwell 2BR/1BA, appl., central electric heat & air, water incl. $525/mo. 704279-6850 or 704-798-3035 Salis. 2BR, 1BA. Totally renovated. $475-500/mo. W/D connect. Central heat/AC. Sect. 8 OK. All electric. 704-202-5022
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011 • 7B
NO BUYERS PREMIUM
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
• Junk Removal
Manufactured Home Services
See auctionzip.com - ID #1869 For Complete Info And Pictures.
CASH FOR JUNK CARS and Batteries. Call 704-279-7480 or 704-798-2930
Mobile Home Supplies~ City Consignment Company New & Used Furniture. Please Call 704636-2004
Kip Jennings NCAL #6340
8B • WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011 Office and Commercial Rental Office Suite Available. Bradshaw Real Estate 704-633-9011 Salisbury
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
Salisbury, Kent Exec. Park, $100 & up, 1st month free, ground floor, incls conf rm, utilities. No dep. 704-202-5879
Proud of your company? Put your logo in the ad.
Autos DONATE YOUR VEHICLEReceive $1000 Grocery Coupon. United Breast Cancer Foundation. Free Breast Mammograms, Cancer info: www.ubcf.info. Free Towing, Tax Deductible, Non-Runners Accepted, 1-888-468-5964.
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 per sq.ft. Per yr. Deposit. 704-431-8636
Mazda MX-5, 2007. Stormy Blue Mica exterior with black interior. $15,749. Stock #T11364A2. Call 1-800542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
428 W. Jake Alexander Blvd. Want to attract attention? ★★★★
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
Get Bigger Type!
Boat. 1988 Bayliner. Fishing ski. 18'. 125 hp outboard motor. Runs great. $2,200. Generator, John Deere 6000. Electric start. 20 hours. $1,100. 704-639-1745
Motorcycles & ATVs
Motorcycles & ATVs
428 W. Jake Alexander Blvd. 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 to I-85. (Exit 81, Spencer). Call 704-2024872 after 5 pm.
Kannapolis Lots $200 per Available. month + deposit. No pets. 704-239-2833 South Rowan area. Attractive mobile home lots. Water, garbage, sewer furnished. $160/mo. 704636-1312 or 704-798-0497
East Area. 2BR, water, trash. Limit 2. Dep. req. No pets. Call 704-6367531 or 704-202-4991
Ford Mustang Premium, 2007. Redfire clearcoat metallic with dark charcoal interior. $14,449. 1-800Stock #P7692. 542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
ELLIS AUTO AUCTION 10 miles N. of Salisbury, Hwy 601, Sale Every Wednesday night 5:30 pm.
Toyota Corolla CE, 2006. Desert Sand exterior with beige interior. $10,249. Stock #T11337A. Call Now 1-800-542-9758. www.cloningerford.com
Cadillac Sedan Deville, 1996. Gold with black leather. Cold AC! New CD player. 20” rims plus original wheels. 119,000 miles. Owner can finance. $4,500 OBO. Call 704-798-4375 Ford Mustang V6, 2001. Oxford white clearcoat exterior with medium interior. parchment $7,849. Stock #P7690A 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Toyota Corolla S, 2007. Black sand pearl exterior with dark charcoal interior. Stock # $12,849. T11319A. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Put your picture in your business or service ad for instant recognition.
East Rowan area. 2BR, PARTIALLY furnished. $110/week + $400 deposit, NO PETS. Limit 2. 704-279-6599 East Rowan. 2BR. trash and lawn service included. No pets. $450 month. 704-433-1255 Faith. 2BR, 1BA. Water, trash, lawn maint. incl. No pets. Ref. $425. 704-2794282 or 704-202-3876 Granite Quarry. 2BR, 2BA. 3 person limit. No pets. $450/month + deposit. 704-279-5905
Large 3BR, 2 BA doublewide mobile home, LR, Den w/fireplace, screened porch in convenient West Rowan location. Lease w/option to purchase. $750/month 704-855-2300.
CASH FOR YOUR CAR!
Ford Taurus SE, 2006. Silver frost clearcoat exterior with metallic medium/dark flint interior. $9,749. Stock# F11328A. Call 1-800-542-9758. www.cloningerford.com
We want your vehicle! 1999 to 2011 under 150,000 miles. Please call 704-216-2663.
S. Rowan area, 2BR/1½ BA. Appls & W/D. CHA, some furniture. Priv lot. 2 person limit. $450/mo. 704-213-2272
Honda Accord 2.4 EX, 2003. Satin silver metallic exterior with gray interior. $11,249. Stock # F11209B. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Mazda B2200, 1993. Teal exterior with tan cloth interior. $4,749. Stock #F11260A. Call 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Ford F-150 XL, 2008. Forest Green Clearcoat Metallic ext. w/medium flint int. $16,749. Stock #F11348A. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo, 2006. Stone white clearcoat exterior with medium slate gray interior. $13,649. Stock # F10563B 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Mitsubishi Raider LS, 2007. Alloy silver clearcoat exterior with slate interior. $11,049. Stock # F11261A. 1-800542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Chevrolet Tahoe, 1999. 2 tone tan & black w/tan leather int. 5.7 V8, auto. trans. 4X4. All power, AM/ FM/CD/tape. Cold front & rear air. Alum. rims, extra clean. Ready for test drive. Call Steve at 704-603-4255
Ford F150, 2004. Crew cab. Dark shadow gray metallic w/flint cloth interior. 4.6L v8. Auto. Trans., 2WD, AM/FM/CD. Cold air, aluminum rims, side runners. Great truck! 704-603-4255
Jeep Grand Cherokee Loredo, 2006. Black w/ medium slate gray cloth interior. All power, AM/FM/CD changer, dual power seats. Low miles! Awesome condition! Steve 704-603-4255
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
GMC DENALI XL, 2005. White/Tan Leather, 6.0 V8, auto trans, fully loaded AM/FM/CD, NAVIGATION, all power, DVD, TV, chrome rims, 3rd seat READY FOR TEST DRIVE! 704-603-4255
Jeep Grand Cherokee, 2007. Black Clearcoat ext. w/medium slate gray int. $12,749. Stock #T11290BY. 1-800-542-9758. www.cloningerford.com
GMC Yukon, 2004. Summit white/gray leather interior, 5.3 liter, auto. Trans., all power ops., AM/FM/ CD/Tape, rear air and audio controls, running boards. EXTRA CLEAN! Call Steve at 704-603-4255
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
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
Hyundai Golf Cart, 1994. Gasoline engine, lights. Excellent condition. 2nd Owner. $1650. 704-2320266
RV camper, 2003. 27' Prowler LS. Sleeps 6. In good condition. Camper has new awning & new tires. $9,250. 704-433-2158
Dodge Grand Caravan SXT, 2005. Linen gold metallic clearcoat exterior with medium slate gray interior. $8,749. Stock #T11433A. Call 1-800-542-9758. www.cloningerford.com
Service & Parts
Authorized EZGO Dealer. 6 volt & 8 volt batteries. US 52, 5 miles south of Salisbury. Beside East Rowan HS & Old Stone Winery. Look for EZGO sign. 704-245-3660
Transportation Dealerships CLONINGER FORD, INC. “Try us before you buy.” 511 Jake Alexander Blvd. 704-633-9321
Tim Marburger Honda 1309 N First St. (Hwy 52) Albemarle NC 704-983-4107
Honda Civic Si, 2008. Rallye Red exterior with black interior. $17,449. Stock #F11215B. Call 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Dodge Ram 1500, Laramie SLT, 1999. Red exterior with mist gray interion. Stock #F11258A. $12,049. 1-800-542-9758. www.cloningerford.com Ford 1964 F-600 dump truck, gas, V-8, 4 speed, $3,400 OBO. 704-4949833 or 704-754-7294
Honda Odyssey, EX-L, 2003. Sandstone metallic exterior. $12,249. Stock #T11090A2. 1-800542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Ford 1976 F-100, V-8, automatic. Looks & runs good. $1,450 OBO. 704494-9833 or 704-754-7294
Ford 1992 F-150, two wheel drive, 118K original miles, A/C, very good, dependable truck, just needs paint. $1,800. Excellent interior, regular maintenance. 336-6719953
Mazda Tribute i Sport, 2009. Mystic Black ext. w/charcoal int. $18,349. Stock #F11341A. Call 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Toyota Tacoma, 2007. Silver streak mica w/gray cloth interior. 2.7L 5 spd trans., AM/FM/CD. Extra clean, nonsmoker, bedliner, toolbox. Great looking truck! 704-603-4255
Volkswagon Touareg V6, 2006. Wheat beige exterior. $19,649. Stock #F10550A2. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Over 150 Vehicles in Stock!
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
428 W. Jake Alexander Blvd. (former Sagebrush location)
Transportation Financing Ford E-350 Super Duty XLT, 2006. Silver clearcoat metallic ext. w/ medium flint int. $11,449. Stock #T11365B. 1-800542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Honda 2005 Accord, fully loaded, $300 down, will help finance. Call 704-872-5255
Infinity G5, 2003. Black Obsidian/Black Leather, 3.5L V6, auto trans, BOSE AM/FM/CD, SUNROOF, all power, alloy rims. LUXURY FOR HALF THE PRICE!!!! 704-603-4255
Ford 2005 Focus SES SX4 automatic, am/fm CD, power windows, power door locks, 116,000 miles, $5,500. Call 704-647-0881
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.
Trucks, SUVs & Vans
Jaguar XK8, 2001. Convertible, V8, auto trans., gray w/tan leather interior, all power, alloy rims, READY FOR SUMMER! Call Steve at 704-603-4255
Lexus 2004 ES330, excellent milage, low miles, loaded (navigation, Mark Levinson Sound, etc). Lexus maintained. Perfect condition. $12,900. 704633-4771
Toyota Camry LE 2005. Automatic, 4 cylinder, 34 miles per gallon highway. Call Steve today! 704603-4255
Mini Cooper, 2006. Black & white. 17,000 miles. Garage kept. $18,500. Please call 704640-6509 after 3pm.
Weekly Special Only $12,995
2000 BMW Z3, Titanium Silver Metallic w/black leather interior. 2.5L V6, 5 speed manual, all power, dual heated seats, alloy rims, AM/FM/CD, power top, BREEZE THROUGH SUMMER WITH GREAT GAS MILEAGE! Call Steve today! 704-603-4255
BMW X5, 2003. Topaz Blue Metallic/Tan Leather, 4.4L auto trans, AM/FM/CD, SUNROOF, all power, 20inch aluminum rims, PERFECT COLOR COMBO! 704-603-4255
Chevrolet HHR LT SUV, 2009. Cardinal red metallic exterior with ebony interior. P7656A. $15,749. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
No. 61491 NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executor for the Estate of Bobby Stewart, 1009 Lenwood Lane, Kannapolis, NC 28081. This is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the said decedent to exhibit them to the undersigned on or before 09/13/2011, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to said estate are notified to make immediate payment. This the 6th day of June, 2011. Bobby Stewart, deceased, Rowan County File #2011E563, Laura Stewart Bringle, 235 Brindle Hillside Lane, Salisbury, NC 28147 No. 61404
Call Steve today! 704-603-4255 www.JakeAlexanderAutoSales.com
Chevrolet Impala LS, 2010. Gold Mist metallic exterior with gray interior. $14,849. Stock #P7713 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Chevrolet Suburban 1500, 1995. Beige ext. $11,249. Stock #F11286A2. Call 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Chrysler Town & Country Touring, 2007. Modern blue pearlcoat exterior with medium slate gray interior. $16,749. Stock #T11364A1 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Tim Marburger Dodge 287 Concord Pkwy N. Concord, NC 28027 704-792-9700
Rooms for Rent
Buick LeSabre Custom, 2004. Steelmist metallic exterior with medium gray interior. $9,249. Stock #T11251A. Call 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Honda Pilot EX-L, 2006. Rock Metallic Desert exterior with saddle interior. $10,849. Stock # T11405A. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Troutman Motor Co. Highway 29 South, Concord, NC 704-782-3105
West & South Rowan. 2 & 3 BR. No pets. Perfect for 3. Water included. Please call 704-857-6951
MILLER HOTEL Rooms for Rent Weekly $110 & up 704-855-2100
Ford Escape XLT, 2009. Gray exterior with charcoal interior. $14,849. Stock #P7712. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
TEAM CHEVROLET, CADILLAC, BUICK, GMC. www.teamautogroup.com 704-216-8000
Rockwell. 2BR, 1BA. Appl., water, sewer, trash service incl. $500/mo. + dep. Pets OK. 704-279-7463 Rockwell. Nice 2BR from $460/mo + dep, incls water, sewer, & trash pick up. No pets. 704-640-6347
Chevrolet K1500 Silverado Fleetside, 1998. Light pewter metallic exterior with neutral interior. $6,749. Stock #T11271B 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Trucks, SUVs & Vans
Nissan Maxima SE, 2006. Winter Frost Pearl w/ tan cloth. 3.5L v6, auto. Trans., all power, Bose radio, sunroof, dual power seats. Alloy rims, great power! Smooth Ride! 704-603-4255
Manufactured Home for Rent Dunns Mt. Rd. 2 & 3 BR singlewides. Free water, sewer, trash pick-up and lawncare. North Schools. No pets. $450 and up + deposit. 704-640-0129
(former Sagebrush location)
Ford Five Hundred Limited, 2007. Oxford white clearcoat exterior with camel interior. Stock $15,449. #F11369A. Call 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Manufactured Home Lot Rentals
Trucks, SUVs & Vans
Boats & Watercraft
Mercury Milan I4, 2008. White suede exterior with camel interior. $17,449. Stock #F11277A. 1-800542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
EASY ACCESS TO I-85!
Trucks, SUVs & Vans
Over 150 Vehicles in Stock!
Ford Crown Victoria LX, 2001. Toreador Red clearcoat metallic exterior with medium parchment interior. Stock# F11241A. $7,149. 1-800-542-9758 www.cloningerford.com
Trucks, SUVs & Vans
Over 150 Vehicles in Stock!
(former Sagebrush location)
HONDA, 2004, ACCORD EX. $500-800 down, will help finance. Credit, No Problem! Private party sale. Call 704-838-1538
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
Ford Explorer XLT, 2005. V-6, 4.0L, approximately 95000 miles, automatic, AC, 6 disc CD player, sunroof, roof rack, 3rd row seating, class 3 towing package, 4 wheel drive, power everything. Very dependable vehicle. $8500 OBO. Call 704-640-8684 or 704-762-9293
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.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Administrator for the Estate of Alexander Hamans Holland. This is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the said decedent to exhibit them to the undersigned on or before the 20th day of August, 2011, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to said estate are notified to make immediate payment. This the 13th day of May, 2011. Edgrick L. Holland as Administrator for the estate of Alexander Hamans Holland, deceased, file#11e481, 1202 Edgewater Court, Salisbury, NC 28146
No. 61457 NOTICE OF SALE Pursuant to the power of sale contained in the deed of trust executed by Keya J. Ruston recorded in Book 1061, Page 653, Rowan County Registry, and the order authorizing foreclosure under said deed of trust entered by the Clerk of Superior Court for Rowan County on May 26, 2011, in special proceeding file no. 11SP346 the undersigned trustee will offer for sale at public auction to the highest bidder for cash at the courthouse door of the Rowan County Courthouse in Salisbury, North Carolina, at 3:00 p.m. On the 16th day of June, 2011, the property described in said deed of trust being located in Rowan County, North Carolina and being identified as follows: Being the lot located at 610 South Church Street in Salisbury, North Carolina and all permanent structures and/or fixtures located thereon; said property being described with particularity in the Deed of Trust recorded in Book 1061, page 653, Rowan County Registry. The record owner of the property as reflected in the public records in Rowan County not more than 10 days prior to posting this notice is Keya J. Ruston. Said property will be sold as is and will be sold subject to all unpaid taxes and special assessments and to any other prior encumbrances of record, easements and right of way for public utilities and public roadways and restrictive covenants, if any. The successful bidder at the sale will be required to make an immediate cash deposit of the greater of $750.00 or five percent (5%) of the amount bid. Notice to tenants: If you are a tenant residing in the property, you are advised that an order for possession of the property may be issued in favor of the purchaser against you. If you are occupying the property pursuant to a rental agreement entered into on or after October 1, 2007, you may terminate the rental agreement by providing the landlord with a written notice of termination to be effective on a date that is at least ten (10) days after the date of the foreclosure sale. You will then be liable for prorated amount of rent due under the rental agreement up to the effective date of termination. This 26th day of May, 2011. Carl W. Gray, Trustee, Stoner, Bowers, Gray & McDonald, P.A. P.O. Box 457, Lexington, North Carolina 27293-0457 (336)248-5104
SALISBURY POST No. 61492
NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executor for the Estate of Kenneth Wilburn Whitley, 1527 Cannon Street, Rockwell, NC 28138. This is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the said decedent to exhibit them to the undersigned on or before 09/13/2011, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to said estate are notified to make immediate payment. This the 6th day of June, 2011. Kenneth Wilburn Whitley, deceased, Rowan County File #2011E535, Kenneth Wayne Whitley, 135 Happy Hollow Road, Rockwell, NC 28138
NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Administrator for the Estate of Shirley Musselwhite, 908 S. Bostian St., China Grove, NC 28023, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the said decedent to exhibit them to the undersigned on or before the 26th day of August, 2011 or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to said estate are notified to make immediate payment. This the 19th day of May, 2011. Shirley Musselwhite, deceased, Rowan County File #2010E746, Harvey L. Musselwhite, 145 Crossridge Ave., Salisbury, NC 28146 Attorney: Graham M. Carlton, 109 W. Council St., Salisbury, NC 28144
No. 61464 NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executor of the Estate of Jean F. Jordan, deceased, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the said decedent to exhibit them to the undersigned on or before the 9th day of September, 2011, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to said estate are notified to make immediate payment. This 27th day of May, 2011. David Brock Jordan, Executor, Estate of Jean F. Jordan, 208 Sudley Circle, Salisbury, NC 28144. File 11-E-531, Shuford Caddell & Fraley, LLP, PO Box 198, Salisbury, NC 281450198.
No. 61459 NOTICE OF SALE
This real property is also designated as Tax Map 138, Parcel 035 in the Office of the Rowan County Tax Assessor. The sale will be made subject to all outstanding city and county taxes and all local improvement assessments against the above-described property not included in the judgment in the above-entitled cause. A deposit of twenty (20%) percent of the successful bid will be required at the time of sale. This the 24th day of May, 2011. Sean C. Walker, Commissioner 225 N. Main Street, Suite 200, Salisbury, NC 28144 704 633 5000 To be published: 6/01/11, 6/08/11 No. 61458 NOTICE OF SERVICE OF PROCESS BY PUBLICATION STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION COUNTY OF ROWAN BEFORE THE CLERK - 10 SP 235 BEATRICE HUNTER, AND HUSBAND, JOE HUNTER, Petitioners, vs. BEATRICE HUNTER, EVELYN LEAK, LEONARD SIFFORD, JOHN CALVIN SIFFORD, JR., CYNTHIA A. WILLCOK, RONNIE LEE SIFFORD, WANDA BLAIR REED, ELIZABETH SIFFORD, ROBERT LOUIS SIFFORD, DARRELL LAMONT SIFFORD, ADDIE SHUFORD, LOIS SIFFORD, DAISY SIFFORD BROOKER, VERNON SIFFORD, KELVIN SIFFORD, BRENDA MCCAIN, ANNETTE MARTIN, FLORENCE SIFFORD, TONY SIFFORD, WILLIAM SIFFORD, JR., JANITA SIFFORD, AND OTIS V. SIFFORD, JR., Respondents. Lois Sifford Florence Sifford
Take notice that a Petition to Partition Real Property of Co-Tenants at Private Sale has been filed against you in the above-entitled Special Proceeding. The nature of the Petition is as follows: 1. That the Court order a sale of a certain tract of real property more particularly described in Exhibit A, attached hereto and incorporated by reference herein; appoint a Commissioner to conduct such sale and the real property be sold at Private Sale free and clear of the judgment liens of the Respondent; and that the proceeds, after deduction of cost, including a prorated payment to the judgment creditors of the Respondent, be distributed to each party herein as by law provided and that the cost of this action, including commissioner's fees, be taxes to the Respondent and paid from his share as a cost of sale. 2.
That the Court enter an order determining the share of each party.
You are required to make an answer to such Petition not later than July 25, 2011, and upon your failure to do so the party seeking service against you will apply to the Court for the relief sought. This the 1st day of June, 2011. James L. Carter, Jr., Kluttz, Reamer, Hayes, Randolph, Adkins & Carter, LLP Post Office Drawer 1617, Salisbury, North Carolina 28145-1617 Telephone: 704.636.7100, Facsimile: 704.636.2284 N.C. Bar No. 25317, Attorney for Petitioners Exhibit "A" Lot No. 1 was allotted and assigned, by metes and bounds, and of equal value, with other lots, to Addie Sifford and bounded and described as follows: running into the dower and described as follows: BEGINNING at a stone, Docking's corner, which is the S.E. corner of the Cas Brown tract, and running thence with Docking's line and Ed Miller's line N. 4 E. 530 feet to a stake, corner of Lot 2; thence with the S. line of Lots 2 and 3 N. 86 W. 769 feet to a stake in the Old Road in N.F. Hall's line; thence with his line S. 3 E. 576 feet to a stake in the road, Hall's corner; thence with Hall's and Docking's line S. 88 E. 669 feet to the beginning, containing 9 acres, more or less. Less and except any other conveyances made by Addie Sifford. No. 61489 NOTICE OF SALE IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE OF NORTH CAROLINA SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION - ROWAN COUNTY - 11sp371 IN THE MATTER OF THE FORECLOSURE OF A DEED OF TRUST EXECUTED BY MICHAEL LEE RODGERS DATED DECEMBER 20, 1993 AND RECORDED IN BOOK 723 AT PAGE 860 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 1:30 PM on June 21, 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: Being 0.45 acres, more or less, lying on the South side of Gulledge Street adjoining Hooper, Barnhardt, Cook and Connell (now or formerly), the following description being taken from a physical survey of the subject property dated December 17, 1993 by Gaylon L. Kelly, RLS: Beginning at a set iron in the southern edge of Gulledge Street, the northeast corner of Louise Hooper and runs thence South 46-56-38 East 99.86 feet with the southern edge of Gulledge Street to a bent rebar, the northwest corner of Edward Cook; thence South 41-09-48 West 196.00 feet with the western line of Cook to a set iron; thence North 45-13-33 West 100.00 feet with the northern line of Hilda Connell to an existing 1/2" iron; thence North 41-15-41 East 100.14 feet with the eastern line of Hubert Barnhardt to an existing #4 rebar; thence North 41-03-26 east 92.86 feet with the eastern line of Louise Hooper to the point of beginning.
No. 61486 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Rowan/Kannapolis ABC Board hereby gives notice that the fiscal year 201112 proposed budget was submitted to the Rowan County Board of Commissioners, Salisbury City Council and Kannapolis City Council on June 1, 2011. The proposed budget is available to review at the Rowan/Kannapolis ABC Board. A public hearing to receive public comments on the budget will be held Thursday, June 23, 2011 at 8:30 am at the Rowan/Kannapolis ABC Board located at 510 N. Lee Street, Salisbury. This the 1st day of June, 2011 For the Rowan/Kannapolis ABC Board, Terry Osborne, General Manager
No. 61431 NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Co-Executor of the Estate of Sara Safrit Keith, 320 Mahaley Road, Salisbury, NC 28146, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the said decedent to exhibit them to the undersigned on or before the 26th day of August, 2011, or this Notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to said estate are notified to make immediate payment. This the 19th day of May, 2011. Sara Safrit Keith, deceased, Rowan County File #2011E467, Orinda K. Watkins, 3960 Bringle Ferry Road, Salisbury, NC 28146, Karen K. Springer, 325 Briar Creek Rd., Salisbury, NC 28146 Attorney: S. Edward Parrott, 225 N. Main Street, Ste. 200, Salisbury, NC 28144 NO. 61461
Under and by virtue of that certain Judgment and Order made and entered in the action entitled "Rowan County versus James E. Gordon, Jr., Executor of the Estate of Teresa P. Gordon et al., Defendants", File No. 11 CVD 455, the undersigned Commissioner will, on the 15th day of June, 2011, offer for sale and sell for cash, to the last and highest bidder at public auction, in the main lobby of the Courthouse in Salisbury, Rowan County, North Carolina, at 11:00 o'clock a.m., the following described real property, lying and being in China Grove Township, Rowan County, North Carolina, and more particularly described as follows: Lying and being in China Grove Township, Rowan County, North Carolina, and being Lot No. 4 of the Subdivision of Summerline Acres, as surveyed and platted, a copy of which plat is filed in the Office of the Register of Deeds for Rowan County in Book of Maps at page 1484, and being more particularly described as follows: BEGINNING at an iron on the eastern edge of Beth Drive, front common corner of Lots Nos. 3 and 4, and runs thence with the dividing line of Lots Nos. 3 and 4, South 87-15 East 238.41 feet to an iron, back common corner of Lots Nos. 3 and 4; thence with the line of the Lewis Funderburk property, South 2-30 West 200 feet to an iron, the back common corner of Lots Nos. 4 and 5; thence with the dividing line of Lots Nos. 4 and 5, North 87-15 West 239.28 feet to an iron in the eastern edge of Beth Drive; thence with the eastern edge of Beth Drive, North 2-45 East 200 feet to the point of BEGINNING. This conveyance is made and accepted SUBJECT TO Protective Covenants recorded in Deed Book 583, Page 142, Rowan County Registry. This conveyance is also made and accepted SUBJECT TO a water rights agreement recorded in Deed Book 587, Page 392, Rowan County Registry, and Grantors assign all their rights under said agreement to Grantees and Grantees assume the duties of Grantors under said Agreement. For back reference, see Deed Book 594, Page 588, Rowan County Registry.
TO: Cynthia A. Willcok Addie Shuford
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011 โข 9B
NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having Qualified as Administrator of the Estate of Peggy Jean Faggart Hudson, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the said decedent to exhibit them to the undersigned on or before: 09/01/2011, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to said estate are notified to make immediate payment. Today's Date 05/24/2011. Charlie R. Faggart, Jr. as Administrator for the estate of: Peggy Jean Faggart Hudson, deceased, file#11e524, PO Box 115, China Grove, NC 28023 Attorney at Law: Carole Carlton Brooke, PO Box 903, China Grove, NC 28023
No. 61487 AMENDED NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE 08 SP 831 Under and by virtue of the power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust made by William Adair aka William James Adair (PRESENT RECORD OWNER (S): William James Adair) to Trustee Services of Carolina, Trustee(s), dated the 22nd day of December, 2004, and recorded in Book 1026, Page 962, in 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, Substitute Trustee Services, Inc. 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 Trustee will offer for sale at the courthouse door in the City of Salisbury, Rowan County, North Carolina, or the customary location designated for foreclosure sales, at 2:00 PM on June 22, 2011 and will sell to the highest bidder for cash the following real estate situated in the County of Rowan, North Carolina, and being more particularly described as follows: Beginning at an iron pin at the west corner of Eighth Street and Spencer Avenue; thence with the northwest margin of Eighth Street, South 58 degrees West 50 feet to an iron pin in the line of Lot 15; thence with the line of Lot 15, North 32 degrees 30 minutes West 145 feet to an iron pin in the margin of an alley; thence with the margin of Spencer Avenue; thence with the southwestern margin of Spencer Avenue, South 32 degrees 30 minutes East 145 feet to the point of Beginning, being Lot 16, Block 49 as shown upon the map of the Henderson-Vanderford property recorded in the Book of Maps at Page 42-A, Rowan County Registry, and as shown upon survey by Hudson & Almond, dated July 2, 1985. Together with improvements located thereon; said property being located at 600 8th Street, Spencer, North Carolina. Trustee may, in the Trustee's sole discretion, delay the sale for up to one hour as provided in NCGS 45-21.23. Should the property be purchased by a third party, that party must pay the excise tax, as well as the court costs of Forty-Five Cents ($0.45) per One Hundred Dollars ($100.00) required by NCGS 7A-308(a)(1). 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/security agreement, or both, being foreclosed, nor the officers, directors, attorneys, employees, agents or authorized representative of either the 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, and any and all responsibilities or liabilities arising out of or in any way relating to any such condition expressly are disclaimed. Also, this property is being sold subject to all taxes, special assessments, and prior liens or encumbrances of record and any recorded releases. Said property is also being sold subject to applicable Federal and State laws. A cash deposit or cashier's check (no personal checks) of five percent (5%) of the purchase price, or seven hundred fifty dollars ($750.00), whichever is greater, will be required at the time of the sale. 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. If the trustee is unable to convey title to this property for any reason, the sole remedy of the purchaser is the return of the deposit. Reasons of such inability to convey include, but are not limited to, the filing of a bankruptcy petition prior to the confirmation of the sale and reinstatement of the loan without the knowledge of the trustee. If the validity of the sale is challenged by any party, the trustee, in their sole discretion, if they believe the challenge to have merit, may request the court to declare the sale to be void and return the deposit. The purchaser will have no further remedy. THIS IS A COMMUNICATION FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR. THE PURPOSE OF THIS COMMUNICATION IS TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, except as stated below in the instance of bankruptcy protection. IF YOU ARE UNDER THE PROTECTION OF THE BANKRUPTCY COURT OR HAVE BEEN DISCHARGED AS A RESULT OF A BANKRUPTCY PROCEEDING, THIS NOTICE IS GIVEN TO YOU PURSUANT TO STATUTORY REQUIREMENT AND FOR INFORMATIONAL PURPOSES AND IS NOT INTENDED AS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT OR AS AN ACT TO COLLECT, ASSESS, OR RECOVER ALL OR ANY PORTION OF THE DEBT FROM YOU PERSONALLY. This 11th day of May, 2011. SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE SERVICES, INC., SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE BY: Attorney at Law, The Law Firm of Hutchens, Senter & Britton, P.A. Attorneys for Substitute Trustee Services, Inc. P.O. Box 1028, 4317 Ramsey Street, Fayetteville, North Carolina 28311 https://sales.hsbfirm.com, Case No: 430.135511 No. 61488 NOTICE OF SALE IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE OF NORTH CAROLINA SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION - ROWAN COUNTY - 11sp373 IN THE MATTER OF THE FORECLOSURE OF A DEED OF TRUST EXECUTED BY CHARLES BEEKER DATED APRIL 22, 2005 AND RECORDED IN BOOK 1034 AT PAGE 631 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 1:30 PM on June 21, 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: TRACT 1: BEGINNING at a point in the center line of Gold Hill Public Road (also known as Main Street in Granite Quarry), the common corner of Lingle and Raper; thence with Lingle and Raper's line, crossing the right of way for said road and a point in a driveway, South 75 deg. 00 min. West 265.00 feet to an existing iron pipe at the common corner of Raper, Lingle and Shuford Pickier; thence a new line with Charles J. Raper North 73 deg. 23 min. 45 sec. East 265.04 feet to a point in the center line of Gold Hill Road, a new corner of Charles Raper's corner; thence with said center line South 15 deg. 30 min. East 7.42 feet to the point of BEGINNING, and being 983.09 square feet according to a survey and map of Shulenburger Surveying Company dated September 15, 1981 and said survey being attached hereto and being a part hereof. TRACT 2: Situated on the South side of the Gold Hill Public Road, or Main Street in Granite Quarry, North Carolina, and bounded as follows: BEGINNING at a stone in the center of the Gold Hill Public Road of Main Street, A.E. Jones' corner, and runs with his line South 80 1/2 deg. West 250 feet to a stone; thence South 21 deg. East 70 feet to a stone; thence North 80 1/2 deg. East 250 feet to a stone in the center of public road; thence North 17 deg. West 70 feet to the BEGINNING, containing 15,500 square feet more or less. TRACT 3: BEGINNING at a stone in the center of Gold Hill Public Road or Main Street, and runs thence with the Minnie R. Lingle line, South 75 3/8 deg. West 250 feet to a stone; thence South 16 deg. East 85 feet to a stone near a pine, Graham's corner; thence North 70 deg. East 250 feet to the center of the Gold Hill Public Road or Main Street; thence with said Road North 17 deg. West 60 feet to the BEGINNING, containing 6,162 1/2 square feet, more or less.
And Being more commonly known as: 125 Gulledge St, China Grove, NC 28023
And Being more commonly known as: 515 North Main St, Granite Quarry, NC 28146
The record owner(s) of the property, as reflected on the records of the Register of Deeds, is/are Michael Lee Rodgers.
The record owner(s) of the property, as reflected on the records of the Register of Deeds, is/are Charles Beeker.
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.
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.
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.
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 May 31, 2011.
The date of this Notice is May 31, 2011.
Elyse Johnson, Attorney for Substitute Trustee 10130 Perimeter Parkway, Suite 400, Charlotte, NC 28216 (704) 333-8107 http://shapiroattorneys.com/nc/11-015814
Elyse Johnson, Attorney for Substitute Trustee 10130 Perimeter Parkway, Suite 400, Charlotte, NC 28216 (704) 333-8107 http://shapiroattorneys.com/nc/11-014946
No. 61490 NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE 09 SP 1040 Under and by virtue of the power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust made by Linda C. Swing to Rebecca W. Shaia, Trustee(s), dated the 17th day of April, 2006, and recorded in Book 1063, Page 309, in 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, Substitute Trustee Services, Inc. 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 Trustee will offer for sale at the courthouse door in the City of Salisbury, Rowan County, North Carolina, or the customary location designated for foreclosure sales, at 2:00 PM on June 22, 2011 and will sell to the highest bidder for cash the following real estate situated in the County of Rowan, North Carolina, and being more particularly described as follows: BEGINNING at a nail in the centerline of U.S. Highway 29, at the intersection on the centerline of a roadway known as "Corriher Road", and being a corner of Ed Patterson (now or formerly), thence with Patterson's line (now or formerly) and with the centerline of said roadway North 34 deg. 49 min. West 86.0 feet to a bolt, Patterson's corner (now or formerly); thence continuing with Patterson's line (now or formerly) through the center of an alleyway North 83 deg. 49 min. West 266.28 feet to an iron, Seaford's corner (now or formerly); thence with Seaford's line (now or formerly) North 51 deg. 30 min. East 213.0 feet to an iron in the Northeast edge of the aforesaid roadway, Ernest Shepherd's corner (now or formerly); thence with Shepherd's line (now or formerly) South 63 deg. 32 min. East 267.3 feet to a p.k. tack in the centerline of U.S. Highway 29; thence with the centerline of said Highway South 39 deg. 16 min. West 145.5 feet to the BEGINNING, all as shown upon "Property of Dewey M. Koontz" by Hudson & Almond, dated July 25, 1986. Together with improvements located thereon; said property being located at 1965 North Main Street, China Grove, North Carolina. Parcel ID Number: 115 042 Trustee may, in the Trustee's sole discretion, delay the sale for up to one hour as provided in NCGS 45-21.23. Should the property be purchased by a third party, that party must pay the excise tax, as well as the court costs of Forty-Five Cents ($0.45) per One Hundred Dollars ($100.00) required by NCGS 7A-308(a)(1). 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/security agreement, or both, being foreclosed, nor the officers, directors, attorneys, employees, agents or authorized representative of either the 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, and any and all responsibilities or liabilities arising out of or in any way relating to any such condition expressly are disclaimed. Also, this property is being sold subject to all taxes, special assessments, and prior liens or encumbrances of record and any recorded releases. Said property is also being sold subject to applicable Federal and State laws. A cash deposit or cashier's check (no personal checks) of five percent (5%) of the purchase price, or seven hundred fifty dollars ($750.00), whichever is greater, will be required at the time of the sale. 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. If the trustee is unable to convey title to this property for any reason, the sole remedy of the purchaser is the return of the deposit. Reasons of such inability to convey include, but are not limited to, the filing of a bankruptcy petition prior to the confirmation of the sale and reinstatement of the loan without the knowledge of the trustee. If the validity of the sale is challenged by any party, the trustee, in their sole discretion, if they believe the challenge to have merit, may request the court to declare the sale to be void and return the deposit. The purchaser will have no further remedy. THIS IS A COMMUNICATION FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR. THE PURPOSE OF THIS COMMUNICATION IS TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, except as stated below in the instance of bankruptcy protection. IF YOU ARE UNDER THE PROTECTION OF THE BANKRUPTCY COURT OR HAVE BEEN DISCHARGED AS A RESULT OF A BANKRUPTCY PROCEEDING, THIS NOTICE IS GIVEN TO YOU PURSUANT TO STATUTORY REQUIREMENT AND FOR INFORMATIONAL PURPOSES AND IS NOT INTENDED AS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT OR AS AN ACT TO COLLECT, ASSESS, OR RECOVER ALL OR ANY PORTION OF THE DEBT FROM YOU PERSONALLY. This 1st day of June, 2011. SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE SERVICES, INC., SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE BY: Attorney at Law, The Law Firm of Hutchens, Senter & Britton, P.A. Attorneys for Substitute Trustee Services, Inc. P.O. Box 1028, 4317 Ramsey Street, Fayetteville, North Carolina 28311 https://sales.hsbfirm.com, Case No: 1021111 No. 61460 NOTICE OF SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE'S SALE OF REAL ESTATE IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE NORTH CAROLINA SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION ROWAN COUNTY 11-SP-252 IN THE MATTER OF THE FORECLOSURE OF THE DEED OF TRUST OF TROY L. WILSON, Grantor, To MARK T. ADERHOLD, ESQUIRE, Substitute Trustee, AS RECORDED IN BOOK 853 AT PAGE 286 OF THE ROWAN PUBLIC REGISTRY. Under and by virtue of the power and authority contained in that certain Deed of Trust executed and delivered by TROY L. WILSON, dated May 24, 1999, and recorded in the Office of the Register of Deeds in Book 853 at Page 286, and because of default in the payment of the indebtedness thereby secured and failure to carry out or perform the stipulations and agreements therein contained and pursuant to the demand of the owner and holder of the indebtedness secured by said Deed of Trust, and pursuant to the Order of the Clerk of Superior Court entered in this foreclosure proceeding, the undersigned, MARK T. ADERHOLD, Substitute Trustee, will expose for sale at public auction on the 13th day of June, 2011 at 3:30 PM at the door of the Rowan County Courthouse, Salisbury, North Carolina, the real property described in Exhibit A attached hereto and incorporated herein by reference (including permanent structures, if any, and any other improvements attached to the real property including any mobile home or manufactured home, whether single wide or double wide, located thereon): The sale will be made subject to all prior liens, unpaid taxes, restrictions and easements of record and assessments, if any. The record owner of the above described real property as reflected on the records of the Rowan County Register of Deeds not more than ten (10) days prior to the posting of this Notice is TROY L. WILSON. Pursuant to North Carolina General Statutes Section 45-21.10, and the terms of the Deed of Trust, any successful bidder may be required to deposit with the Substitute Trustee immediately upon conclusion of the sale a cash deposit not to exceed the greater of five percent (5.0%) of the amount of the bid or seven hundred fifty dollars ($750.00). Any successful bidder shall be required to tender the full balance 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 Sections 45-21.30(d) and (e). Should the property be purchased by a third party, that party must pay the tax of Forty-five Cents ($0.45) per One Hundred Dollars ($100.00) pursuant to N.C.G.S. ยง 7A-308(a)(1). Please be advised that the Clerk of Superior Court may issue an order for possession of the property pursuant to N.C.G.S. ยง 45-21.29 in favor of the purchaser and against the party or parties in possession. Any person who occupies the property pursuant to a rental agreement entered into or renewed on or after October 1, 2007, may, after receiving this notice of sale, terminate the rental agreement upon 10 days' written notice to the landlord. Upon termination of such rental agreement, the tenant is liable for rent due under the rental agreement prorated to the effective date of the termination. 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 Substitute Trustee nor the holder of the Promissory Note secured by the deed of trust being foreclosed, nor the officers, directors, attorneys, employees, agents or authorized representatives of either the Substitute Trustee or the holder of the Promissory Note make any representation 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, and any and all responsibilities or liabilities arising out of or in any way relating to any such condition expressly are disclaimed. This sale will be held open ten (10) days for upset bids as required by law. This the 14th day of April, 2011. MARK T. ADERHOLD, Substitute Trustee 2596 Reynolda Road, Suite C, Winston-Salem, North Carolina 27106 (336) 723-3530 Exhibit A Beginning at a railroad spike in the centerline of Childers Road, Gary L. Cogburn, et al northwest corner (said corner is located North 01-28 East 388.55 feet and North 01-13-30 East 428.26 feet from an existing pk nail in the centerline of Withrows Creek Bridge and the centerline of Withrows Creek); thence with said Cogburn line South 84-38-30 East 795.12 feet to an existing iron pin on the George W. Brawley, Jr. et al line, (the said lot line is marked by an existing iron pin 30.08 feet from said railroad spike); thence with the said Brawley line North 04-00 East 209.91 feet to an existing iron, Emanuel L. Childers southeast corner on the Brawley line; thence leaving the said Brawley line and running with the Emanuel L. Childers line North 84-38-30 West 805.31 feet to a railroad spike in the centerline of Childers Road, Emanuel L. Childers southwest corner (this line is marked by an existing iron 30.08 feet from said railroad spike); thence with the centerline of Childers Road South 01-13-30 West 210.40 feet to a railroad spike, the point and place of Beginning. The above described real property includes a mobile home or manufactured housing unit (dwelling) that is permanently affixed to the real property and is an appurtenance thereto. The aforementioned dwelling is considered by the grantors herein to be a component of the real property. Publish: June 1, 2011, June 8, 2011
10B â€˘ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011
Whitehead gets â€˜surrealâ€™ phone call to replace Tiger Associated Press JACKSONVILLE, Fla. â€” Michael Whitehead was still getting over the sting of losing out on his shot to play in the U.S. Open when his phone rang Tuesday in Texas with news that took a little while to digest. Tiger Woods had withdrawn from the U.S. Open. Would he like to play? â€œItâ€™s kind of surreal,â€? Whitehead said â€œI just got a phone call from the USGA ask-
ing if I wanted to play in the U.S. Open because a spot had come open. I said, â€˜Um, yes.â€™ She said Tiger had withdrawn from the Open â€” that was the implication, at least. So, â€˜Thanks, Tiger.â€™ I guess Iâ€™m glad he was listening to his doctors.â€? Woods decided not to play, saying his left knee and Achilles have not fully recovered and he didnâ€™t want to risk further injury. Itâ€™s the first time Woods will not be at the U.S. Open since 1994.
NCAA BASEBALL COLLEGE STATION, Texas â€” Krey Bratsenâ€™s RBI single broke a scoreless tie in the eighth inning and Texas A&M beat Arizona 3-0 Tuesday to reach the super regional. A day after rain and lightning caused a postponement, the host Aggies (45-19) won the College Station regional. They will play at Florida State starting Saturday, hoping to reach the College World Series for
without an owner and with the NHL running the team, the Phoenix Coyotes were hopeful of re-signing free agent goalie Ilya Bryzgalov. When it became clear they werenâ€™t going to be able to reach a deal, the Coyotes backed out and decided to let Philadelphia give it a go. Frustrated with what it felt was a high asking price, Phoenix sent Bryzgalovâ€™s negotiating rights to the Flyers NHL on Tuesday for a third-round GLENDALE, Ariz. â€” Even draft pick in 2012, forward
the first time since 1999. â€œYou couldnâ€™t ask for anything more from either team,â€? said A&M coach Rob Childress, whose squad advances to a super regional for the first time in three years. Aggies starter Michael Wacha pitched five-hit ball for seven scoreless innings. Nick Fleece pitched the eighth for the win and Ross Stripling closed for a save.
Matt Clackson and future considerations. Negotiations with Bryzgalov broke down because the Russian goalie wanted to not only be a top-paid goalie in the NHL, but one of the top-paid players, according to an NHL official who requested anonymity because he wasnâ€™t authorized to release the information. The official also said the Coyotes do not intend to sign Clackson when his contract expires on June 30.
Loca Local L all Car C Dealer D l Respo R Responds onds d tto o Customersâ€™ Economic Worries Custo omersâ€™ Econo omic W orries o s
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Honda, Kia and JeepChrysler-Dodge Chrysler-Dodge vehicles in Salisbury. Salisbury. Responding to consumer consum mer concerns about purchasing purchasin ng cars in a down economy, economy, his dealerships now of offer fffer Thee Gerry Wood Wo ood Commitment, Commitmen nt, a Comprehensive Purchasee Protection Program which h includes 10 â€œpeace-of-mindâ€? â€œpeace-of-miindâ€? EHQHĂ€WVIRUWKHEX\HUÂ˛ EHQHĂ€WVIRUWKHEX\HUÂ˛
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inspection, and check cheeck your Ă XLGVWRPDNHVXUH Ă XLGVWRPDNHVXUH everything is in good goo od shape.â€? The down economy economy has given used cars increased increased appeal to consumers. consumerrs. In fact, experts say a used car c that is only a few years old old can save nearly 30 percent perccent over a depreciates new car and deprec ciates more slowly. slowly. Wood Wo ood d stressed that pre-owned vehicles veh hicles FRPHZLWKWKHVDPHEHQHĂ€WV FRPHZLWKWKHVDPH HEHQHĂ€WV Gerry as new cars at Gerr ry Wood: Wood: o â€œA A lot of times a used ussed car heâ€™ss second buyer feels like heâ€™ Ă€GGOHEXW\RXÂˇUHVWLOOJRLQJ Ă€GGOHEXW\RXÂˇUHVW WLOOJRLQJ to get the Gerry Wood Wood o Commitment with our o pre-owned cars, because beccause we absolutely sell mechanically mecchanically sound, safe, quality y used cars, and we stand behind b them.â€? The Comprehens Comprehensive sive Purchase Protection n Program is available at Gerry Wood Wo ood Honda, Hond da, Kia and Jeep-Chrysler Jeep-Chrysler-Dodge r-Dodge Salisbury.. in Salisbury
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Deirdre Parker Smith, Copy Editor, 704-797-4252 email@example.com
WEDNESDAY June 8, 2011
All-County Scholars for 2011 These students have been named the Salisbury Post’s All-County Scholars. Members are chosen by their guidance department based on grade-point average, SAT score and class rank.
Jesse Carson High • Patrick Diep of China Grove, son of Hoa On-Chen and Tony A. Chen. High school clubs/sports: Marching band, National Honor Society, Junior Civitans, Students Against Destructive Decisions, swim team Volunteer work: China Grove Middle School (chess club and band) Other extra-curricular activities, honors: All-County band (2008-11), Moody’s Mega Math Challenge, swimming regionals, junior marshal, clarinet solo competition, woodwind captain, swim captain, musical Advice to freshmen: Turn in your work on time and have fun in high school. Favorite high-school memory: Marching in my first football half-time show. Proudest high-school moment: Receiving a junior marshal invitation letter. If I had $10 million, I would: I would pay off any money owed for my education, then put the rest in a high interest savings account. • Dylan Tucker Eagle of Faith, son of Scott and Paula Eagle. High school clubs/sports: Student Council, National Honor Society vice president, Youth Commission International vice president, football, basketball, track, International Thespian Society Volunteer work: Upward basketball referee for Faith community, fill in for pastor at Faith Baptist Church, mission trips to Honduras, Cuba and Kentucky, built handicap ramps through Faith Baptist Church. Other extra-curricular activities, honors: Student body president, scholar athlete, captain for basketball and football, Cougar Hustle award for basketball, Salisbury Rotary Athletic Leadership award, Faith Civitans 2010 Teenager of the Year, DAR Good Citizen 2010, Boys State attendee, N.C. Senate page, licensed to preach the Gospel by Faith Baptist Church, Challengers National award, National Leadership award, Service Above Self award for Rowan County and member of the spring musical “Seussical.” Advice to freshmen: Just go for it. Get involved at your school and do not hold back because you never know what can happen. Favorite high-school memory: It would be hard for me to pick just one, I have experienced so much and been affected by so many people for the better. But I know that I will cherish my entire experience at Carson forever. Proudest high-school moment: Without a doubt I am sure that my proudest moment will be at graduation when I am able to give my speech and look out over all of my friends and say “We did it.” If I had $10 million, I would: Give $2 million to Faith Baptist Church, pay back my parents all the money I have borrowed over the years and buy their dream home in the mountains, make sure college is paid for and then take my family and girlfriend to wherever they want to go on vacation. • Amanda Girelli of Salisbury, daughter of Carl and Anita Girelli. High school clubs/sports: Drama club, National Honor Society, International Thespian Society. Volunteer work: Tutored Knox Middle School students. Other extra-curricular activities, honors: Catawba Chorale, Governor’s School, performing in Carson shows. Advice to freshmen: Find something you like to do and do it well so you can be proud of yourself. Favorite high-school memory: Going to Governor’s School. Proudest high-school moment: Getting a lead part in my senior musical. If I had $10 million, I would: Buy a MiniCooper and start a small business.
Jon C. Lakey/SALiSBuRy PoST
The Salisbury Post All-County Scholars from South Rowan High School are, left to right, Christina Villegas, Joel William Luther, Robert Casey Raymond and Edmund Alexander Charlton.
The Salisbury Post All-County Scholars from East Rowan High School are, left-to-right, Luke G. Thomas, Brett Ryan Leslie, Dillon Arey and Raven Noel Corbett.
The Salisbury Post All-County Scholars from Jesse Carson High School are, left-to-right, Amanda Girelli, Dylan Eagle and Patrick Diep. The Salisbury Post All-County Scholars from North Rowan High School are, left-to-right, Peter Wright, Ashtyn Kepley, Kevin Vang and Joshua Kevin Price.
The Salisbury Post All-County Scholars from West Rowan High School are, left-to-right, Joel Clifford Brittain, Caitlin Nicole Suire, Christopher Ryan Holmes and Amanda Marie Matlock.
The Salisbury Post All-County Scholars from Salisbury High School are, front, Mariena Anne Murphy. Second row, Carley Ann Drye, left, and Mary Margaret Mills. Steven Thomas Page, back.
See SCHOLARS, 9C
Almost 1,400 graduating from area high schools on Saturday A total of 1,367 students are expected to graduate from the Rowan-Salisbury School System in commencement exercises Saturday. Five of the high schools will hold graduation at Catawba College’s Keppel Auditorium. The first will be East Rowan at 8 a.m., followed by South Rowan at noon, North Rowan at 4 p.m., Henderson Independent at 6 p.m. and Salisbury High at 8 p.m. The second class of Carson graduates will receive their diplomas at 10 a.m. at the school. West Rowan will host its commencement ceremony at 8 a.m. from the football stadium.
Commencement speakers Dorie Sapp, senior class presand junior marshals for each ident Junior Marshals: Brianna school are as follows: Brinkley, Emily Clement, Dale Davis, Allie HendrickCarson High son, Kenneth Hipp, Melisa Speakers: Students Emily Hollar, Cole Honeycutt, KarPeeler and Patrick Diep. ley Ingold, Samuel Lakey, CarJunior marshals: Nathan Hill, men Lowe, Kyle Venrick, JaCathryn Lippard, Kaley Low- cob Ward. man, Nick Martin, Chloe Monroe, Maryann Niederman, North Rowan William Nollenberger, Dalton Speakers: Jessica Erwin, Parrott, Logan Ritchie, Jan senior class president; Joshua Sitterson, Katie Smith and Price, valedictorian; Ashtyn Daniel Walser. Kepley, salutatorian; Mark Alley, alumni association presiEast Rowan dent Speakers: Brett Leslie, valeJunior Marshals: Mason Jendictorian; to be determined nings, chief marshal; Laurasalutatorian; Armanda Lee, Katherine Barker, Bethany student body president ; and Bruce, Brittany Cheshire,
Emily Gobble, Tobi Holland, Danielle Hosch, Jade Lomax, Richard Madison, Jesse Pinkston, Tyler Powers, Neegbeah Reeves, Elijah Shackelford, Meredith Sokolowski.
Salisbury High Junior Marshals: Taylor Capito, Jenny Patel, Alex Nianouris, Kaitlin Canipe, Joy Loeblein, Whitney Brown, Kristin Tajlili, Dakota Childers, Richard Earnhardt, Alan Lebowitz, Kaylin Hunter, Lily Yatawara, Charlotte Mills, Kyle Wolfe, Clark Alcorn, John Grant.
Joel Luther Junior Marshals: Logan Beck, Jesse Chen, Zachary Clark, Kayla Corriher, Caleb Helms; Tanner Hoke, chief; Kaylin Little, Kiersten Lockman, Alex Lopez Gutierrez, Esteban Velazquez.
da, Mary McCachren, Allison Baucom, Joseph Frost, Emily Rayl, Johnathan Beatty, Alexandra Greene, Kristy Rounds, Bryce Burns, Christian Hedrick, Laura Satterwhite, Molly Cogburn, Mac Kennedy, Christopher Stewart, Michael Dunn, Leigh Beth Lytle, Zachary Truby.
Speakers: Leslie Pence, senior class president; Madison By the numbers Osborne, student body presiNumber of estimated gradudent; Bransyn Motley, aca- ates from each high school: demic speaker; Raleigh 297 — East Rowan Crater, academic speaker; 269 — Carson student Leslie Pence. 255 — West Rowan Junior Marshals — Silvana 198 — South Rowan Abad, Connor Edwards, Mary South Rowan 197 — Salisbury High Commencement speakers: Tyler March, Brandon 141 — North Rowan Students Joshua Lowder and Basinger, Christopher Estra10— Henderson
2C â€˘ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011
H I G H S C H O O L G R A D U AT I O N
Ruby Ann Jordan
Maria Martinez Rebollar
Amanda Misenheimer Avery Misenheimer
Ana Albarran Jimenez Antonio Alexander
Christian Arizmendez Gomez
Cherokee Blackmon Julian Blackwelder
Samantha Livengood Maegan Livengood
Yessika Nunez-Menius Nicole Messina
Alejandro Sotelo Nava
Christopher Sager Alejandra Salazar Cruz Andrea Salazar Garduno Jacqueline Sanchez Jacob Scarborough
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011 • 3C
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Not Pictured: Gabriela Angeles Espinosa, Marlee Ball, Ashley Bennett, Shane Bickish, Sarah Britton, Jeremias Chonko, Erika Cipres, James Cole, Kaitlyn Craft, Brittany Davis, Brandon Deese, Brandon Gardner, Takara Grant, Kevin Grapes, David Hall, Lawrence Hames, John Harwood, Joshua Johnson, Tristan Kimmer, Matthew Lackey, Melissa Lyerly, Joshua Lyles, Dominick Marchio, Jose DeJesus Martinez, Samantha Merritt, Tristin Morris, Jacob Myers, Rodrigo Navarro Aviles, Anthony Robinson, Lucas Shepherd, Nichole Thomas, Dao Vang, Shaun Warren, Jacob Rogers Sierra Zemanick
Jesse Carson High School senior plans Jesse Carson High School class of 2011 plans: Appalachian State University — Carol Brown, Kandiss Hunt, Matthew Lackey, Jesse Lane, Tiffany McClure, Linna Michael, Avery Misenheimer, Erica Patella, Magan Richard. N.C. A&T State University — Jada Holloway. Campbell University — Roger Ellenburg, Madelyn Plummer, Ryan Shoaf, Sam Williams. Cape Fear Community College — Leonard Cross, Gavin Peeler. Catawba College — Cherokee Blackman, Jacorian Brown, Cody Clanton, Cortney Donnell, Paul Frye, Ben File, Rob Gay, Krishna Helle, Savanah Hinson, Gunnar Hogan, Nick Houston, Maegan Livengood, Samantha Livengood, Ryan Miles, Jennifer Pettigrew, Casey Suddeth. Catawba Valley Community College — Joseph Basinger. Coastal Carolina University — Caleb McCora, Jenna Tuck. Central Piedmont Community College — Nelson Austin, Daniel Pless, Terence Wallace, Derek Yost. Davidson Community College
— Keenan Barnes. Kristen Cloninger, Ryan Sager. East Carolina University — Cameron Bryant, Kaitlyn Montgomery. Florida Institute of Technology — Patrick Diep. Gardner Webb University — Micah Honeycutt. Guilford College — Devon Heggins, Alex Honbarger. Guilford Technical Community College — Brison Phillips. King’s College — RubyAnn Jordan. Lenoir-Rhyne University — Marcus Wilkie. Liberty University — Dylan Eagle. Louisberg College — Antonio Alexander. Mars Hill College — Jared Raper, Jesse Wood. Meredith College — Amanda Yancey. Morehouse College — Leland Chapman North Carolina Central University — Rena Ogle. North Carolina State University — Kathryn Long, Emily Peeler, Brittany Pickler, Haley Price, Joshua Rhodes, Christopher Sippel. Polk State College — Tyler
Guessford. Rowan-Cabarrus Community College — Gabriela Angeles, Spencer Atwell, Rodrigo Aviles, Caleb Barnhardt, Katherine Beam, Ashlyn Beaver, Mirela Begic, Julian Blackwelder, Mike Bolloskis, Megan Boone, Shelby Bost, Kayla Bracewell, Sarah Britton, Jenna Brown, Natalie Bull, Brittney Burgess, Megan Castor, Erika Cipres, Brittany Clodfelter, Nathan Cloutier, Dylan Cole, Alicia Compton, Alisha Cook, Brittany Davis, Brandon Deese, Briana Deese, Kyle Duffell, Jessica Fish, Mark Funderburk, Cadie Gasque, Brittany Glover, Ashlynn Goodman, Kevin Grapes, Sydney Green, Amanda Hall, David Hall, Areyanna Hamrick, Paula Harrelson, Jessica Herrin, Meranda Hill, Joni Horton, Brittany Hudson, Angela Jones, Amanda Kirkman, Brittany Laws, Spencer Lomax, Joseph Lowder, Jesse McMinn, Yessika Menius, Nicole Messina, Seth Miller, Amanda Misenheimer, Becky Mishak, Macey Morgan, Tristin Morris, Courtney Nelson, Cory Overcash, David
Owens, Falyn Peacock, Brian Peterson, Jalissa Piette, Haley Pitzer, Evan Rittenhouse, Melanie Roman, Christian Ruiz, Alejandra Salazar, Jacqueline Sanchez, Jacob Scarborough, Devin Schaefer, Megan Schoenwolf, Amber Scoggins, Marissa Sellers, Chris Shackleford, Scott Sifford, Chelsea Sizemore, Candace Sloop, Rachel Sloop, Tahree Sloop, Caroline Stirewalt, Katie Story, Patricia Sutton, Amber Tarlton, Patra Tate, Nicole Thomas, Chase Torrece, Peter Vaeth, Jim Vang, Aaron Vanslyke, Martha Vasquez, Jose Vasquez-Ortiz, Justin Webb, Tristy West, Tyler Williams, Sydney Wilson, Hannah Wise, Kamara Yoakum, Benjamin Yost. Southeastern Institute — Teonia Vannoy. Southern Mississippi University — Carson Leach. Southern Weselyn University — Jordan Murdock, Sierra Zemanick. Stanly Community College — Taylor Williams. University of North Carolina Asheville — Andrew Adams, Kyle Rogers, Ceara Spratling.
UNC-Chapel Hill — Brooke Hartsell. UNC-Charlotte — Remi Bruno, Dustin Cibik, Ashlynn Hampton, Sarah Heffner, Averi Mauney, Ashlynn Weaver, Taylor Wood. UNC-Greensboro — Coty Bostian, Christa Casper, Amanda Girelli, Machelle Tran. UNC-Pembroke — Kayla Ferguson, Krystal Wood. University of Wisconsin, Oshkosh — Leane Blais. UTI Auto Technical — Jared Stancil, Matthew Tutterow. Western Carolina University — Kathryn Beaver, Taylor Campbell, Katlyn Corbett, Kaleb Denton, Brittany Hamby, Cody Odom, Kia Shankle, Isaac Starnes, Benjamin Strickland, Cody Summers, Shawn Warren, Kyle Youngo. Wingate University — Leah Perkins. Winston-Salem State University — Dana Cooper. WyoTech — Tyler Harris, Hunter Nottingham. U.S. Air Force — Jamie Fuzette, Benjamin Kimball, Alex Lee, Anthony Robinson, U.S. Army — Josh Adams, Marissa Fifer, Charles Phipps,
Jeremy Stoddard. U.S. Marine Corps — Zac Collins. U.S. Navy — Marshae Brown, Takara Grant, Steven Koontz, Jace Macy, Garrett Smith. Workforce — Alejandro Angeles, Shane Bickish, Jonathan Cannon, Grady Dudding, Tanner Harwood, Heather Lear, Jarvin Lopez, Dominick Marchio, Jacob Myers, Alex Pacheco, Jerson Ramos, Ivan Sotelo, Dao Vang, Tim Watson, Rodrick Wilkerson, Frank Yon. Undecided — Austin Addis, Ana Albarran, Amanda Anderson, Christian Arizmendez, Marlee Ball, James Barlow, Kyle Bridges, Kristin Bruce, Jermias Chonko, Zack Grag, Mimi Honeycutt, Ashley Hower, Blair Lewis, Caleb Lippard, Joshua Lyles, Maria Martinez, Brandi Matlock, Sarah Morris, Troy Murphy, Dang Nguyen, Kiera Otero, Devan Purvis, Heather Purvis, Rachel Raywood, Jacob Rogers, Brooke Seaford, Lucas Shepherd, Frank Thomas, Zach Wagner, Chelsea Ware.
Awards and scholarships for Carson High seniors Jesse C. Carson High School 2011 Senior Award recipients: All County Scholars — Amanda Girelli, Emily Peeler, Patrick Diep, Dylan Eagle. Helen S. and Julian L. Goldman Scholarship — Tiffany McClure. J. Michael McDuffie Memorial Scholarship — Savanah Hinson. AkzoNobel Science Scholarship — Emily Peeler. Bob Page-Dale Frederikson Business Scholarship — Coty Ryan Bostian. Salisbury Rotary Club Scholarships — Amanda Girelli, Leanne Blais, Brooke Hartsell, Dylan Eagle. Salisbury Rotary Club Athletic Leadership Award — Dylan Eagle. Dixonville/Lincoln Community Association Inc. Scholarship — Kayla Ferguson. Delta Sigma Theta Sorority Scholarship — Kayla Ferguson. Mt. Zion United Church of Christ Scholarships — George and Ada Fleming Scholarship, Taylor Campbell, Leland Chapman, Dylan Eagle, Brooke Hartsell, Tiffany Mc-
Clure; Talbert and Dorothy Howell Scholarship, Beth Cloninger; Frank and Mary Kress Scholarship, Derek Yost; Jean Jordan Memorial Scholarship, Carol Brown. China Grove Rotary Scholarship — Leland Chapman. Zeta Phi Beta Sorority Scholarship — Jada Holloway. Eureka Masonic Lodge Scholarship — Kandiss Hunt. Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority Scholarship — Kayla Ferguson, Leland Chapman. SECU People Helping People Scholarship — Carol Brown. F&M Bank Merit Award — Alisha Cook. Rowan-Cabarrus Community College High School Achievement Award — Macey Morgan. Dora A. Newton Nursing Scholarship — Alisha Cook. Faith Civitan Club Scholarship — C.J. Sippel. Rowan County Masonic Scholarship — Leah Perkins. Marine Corps Awards — Scholastic Excellence Award, Emily Peeler, Dylan Eagle; Distinguished Athlete Award, Sierra Zemanick, Dylan Eagle; Semper Fidelis Award for Musical Excellence, Brit-
tany Pickler, Evan Rittenhouse. Rowan-Salisbury Association of Educators Scholarship — C.J. Sippel. Bryan Scott Smith Scholarship — Leland Chapman. FMM Spirit to Learn Scholarship — Savanah Hinson. Community Blood Bank Scholarship — Leland Chapman. Rowan Regional Medical Center John C. Campbell Jr. Scholarship — Katherine Beam. Ralph Ketner and William Comer Scholarship — Nicole Messina. NAACP Scholarship — Leland Chapman. N.C. Teaching Fellows — Brooke Hartsell, Lianna Michael. Rowan County Veterans Council American History Award — Brooke Hartsell. Bradley Barnhardt Memorial Scholarship — Savanah Hinson. Rowan-Salisbury Schools Principals and Assistant Principals Scholarship — Emily Peeler. Carson Bible History Scholarship — Nikki Hamrick. Rowan Home Builders Association Scholarship Salisbury -– C.J. Sippel.
National Honor Society Awards — Tiffany McClure, Kia Shankle, Patrick Diep. Student Council Award — Dylan Eagle. Art Award — Carol Brown, Jesse Lane, Blair Lewis, Becky Mishak. Family and Consumer Science Award — Macey Morgan. Agriculture Award — Caroline Stirewalt, Becky Mishak, Kathryn Long, Lianna Michael. English Award — Amanda Girelli. Journalism Award — Samantha Livengood. Mathematics Award — Emily Peeler. Biology Award — Tiffany McClure. Social Studies Award — Leland Chapman. French Award — Maria Martinez. SAT/ACT Scholarship — Andrew Adams, Kathryn Beaver, Carol Brown, Gabriel Bruno, Patrick Diep, Dylan Eagle, Ben File, Amanda Girelli, Areyanna Hamrick, Brooke Hartsell. Caleb Lippard, Tiffany McClure, Lianna Michael, Rebecca Mishak,
David Owens, Erica Patella, Emily Peeler, Megan Richard, Josh Rhodes, Chris Sippel, Ben Strickland, Cody Summers, Ashlyn Weaver, Taylor Wood. Organ Lutheran Church Zeb Young Scholarship — Carol Brown. N.C. Nurse Scholars Scholarship – Taylor Campbell. Bethel Baptist Church Bryan J. Pierce Scholarship — Leland Chapman. Mt. Carmel Methodist Church Melissa Vanderburg Memorial Scholarship — Cortney Donnell. Sam Walton Community Scholarship — Brooke Hartsell, Tiffany McClure. Grace Church Scholarship — Brooke Hartsell. Kenerly Family Scholarship — Yessika Menius. N.C. Veteran’s Association Scholarship — Devan Purvis, Heather Purvis. PepsiCo Foundation Scholarship — Christopher Shackleford. Rowan-Cabarrus Community College Foundation Chick-Fil-A Scholarship — Nicole Messina.
Rowan-Salisbury Schools School Nutrition Association Scholarship — Ben Strickland.
College and university scholarships Catawba College — Cherokee Blackmon, Jacorian Brown, Cortney Donnell, Ben File, Paul Frye, Rob Gay, Gunnar Hogan, Samantha Livengood, Ryan Miles, Jennifer Pettigrew. Appalachian State University — Magan Richard. University of North Carolina at Greensboro — Amanda Girelli, Coty Bostian. UNC-Asheville — Andrew Adams University of WisconsinOshkosh — Leane Blais. Florida Institute of Technology — Patrick Diep. Liberty University — Dylan Eagle. Southern Wesleyan University — Jordan Murdock. Wingate University — Leah Perkins. Campbell University — Madelyn Plummer. Western Carolina University — Ben Strickland, Kyle Youngo.
Salisbury Rotary distributes $25,000 in scholarships to area students The Salisbury Rotary Club has awarded $25,000 in academic scholarships for the 2011-2012 academic year. Twenty-five area students were each awarded $1,000 scholarships during their recent high school award assemblies by members of the Rotary Club. These scholarships pro-
vide financial assistance for tuition, books, fees and other related expenses at the recipients’ college of choice. Recipients of the scholarship must be Rowan County residents who are full-time students and have demonstrated outstanding academic achievement during the 2010-2011 year.
The 2011 recipients are: Carson — Amanda Girelli, Leane Blais, Brooke Hartsell, Dylan Eagle. Gray Stone Day School — Harrison Latimer. East Rowan High School — Dillon Arey, Luke Thomas, Raven Corbett, Masyn Burgess, Taylor Young, Carly Opel.
West Rowan High School — Caitlin Suire. Salisbury High School —Mary Mills, Steven Page, Phillip Tonseth, Margaret Kaufmann, Andrew McCollister, Alexander Weant, MacKenzie Gokey, David Simons, Zoe Gonzales, Mallison Fisher, Jenna Bryan. South Rowan High School — Joel Luther, Robert Raymond.
Members of the Rotary Scholarship Committee are: David Treme, president; Reid Leonard, vice president; Robert Roakes, secretary; Pete Teague, treasurer; Dr. Thomas Carlton, Don Sayers, John Casey, Dianne Scott, Clay Lindsay. Scholarships were presented during the area high
school award assemblies by Seamus Donaldson, West Rowan High School; Dr. Thomas Carlton, East Rowan High School; Elizabeth Cook, Carson High School; David Treme, Salisbury High School; Dianne Scott, Gray Stone Day School; and by guidance staff at South Rowan High School.
4C â€˘ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011
H I G H S C H O O L G R A D U AT I O N
Autumn Moneymaker Christopher Moore
Alena Nouansavanh Thomas Obarowski
Miranda Harding Rachel Hardy-Simpson Gabrielle Harmon
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Not pictured: Meaghan Agner, Andrea Baker, Samantha Baker, Amber Boling, Bridget Boling, Courtney Bracken, Cody Brazeel, Nicky Burdette, William Chesson, Taylor Childers, Brandon Cochrane, Kasondra Dimarzo, Benjamin File, Jacob Galloway, Garrett Garcia, Lauren Goodman, Kitrail Harris, Lacie Hartford, Brittany Hepburn, Tyler Hovater, Anthony Ijames, Jessey Johnson, Taylor Justus, Dakota Kissiah, Thomas Knudsen, Matthew Lentz, Kathryn Lyerly, Lewis Marquez, Julia Merriman, Amanda Miller, David Miller, Randy Moore, Micheal Murray, Curtis Nance, Anita Overstreet, Christopher Perry, Savannah Phillips, Jose Portillo, John Price, Amanda Roach, Jesse Robinette, Jacob Rowles, Monti Saunders, Olivia Sabo, Samuel Sherman, Lathan Sisk, Hailey Starnes, Henry Starnes, Corey Thomason, Luke Wilkinson, Sedric Zoker, Robert Zullinger
East Rowan High School senior plans East Rowan High School senior plans: Appalachian State University — Amber Boling, Courtney Bradway, Evan Hiatt, Jordan Hopper, Ted Miller, Kory Morgan, Lacey Teeter. Asheville Buncome Community College — Lathan Sisk. Broome Community College, Binghamton, N.Y. — Angelica Pitts. Caldwell Community College — Hannah Cox. Campbell University — Jordan Hartman, Ericka Nesbitt. Cape Fear Community College — Jacob Fisher. Catawba College — Shawn Galloway, William Johnson, Justin Morris. Catawba Valley Community College — Olivia Sabo. University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill — Masyn Burgess, Levi Huffman, Abby Kepley, Brett Leslie, Taylor Young. UNC-Charlotte — Colin Brown, Richard Crouch, Thomas Green, Kristen Hatley, Kelsey Hedspeth, Desi Heglar, Taylor Honeycutt, Kaitlyn Kepley, Lauren Kesler, Jordan McSwain, Kayla Morris, Andrew Poston, Obrien Wilson. Coastal Carolina University — Mason Preslar. Central Piedmont Community College — Timothy Lefler. Davidson County Community
College — Omar Gittens. Duke University — Dillon Arey. East Carolina University — Rachel Kranz, Kendall Morgan, Courtney Puckett, Victoria Wagoner, Elijah Walton, Suzanne Wells, Ashlyn White, Erica Yost. Elon University — Chelsea White. Flagler College — Canaan Harris. Full Sail University — Gerard Pinckney. Gardner Webb University — Katy Bryant, Rachel HardySimpson. Gaston College — Kasondra Dimarzo. Georgia Southern University — Cameron Feriante. Georgia State University — Octavia Isom. UNC-Greensboro — Hope Loman. Guilford College — Avery Rogers. High Point University — Ariana Wise. Johnson and Wales University — Chelsea Fulton, Ryan Lowery. Kings College — Guy Bacelo. Lenoir-Rhyne University — Ashley Brown. Liberty University — Russ Fisher. Lincoln University — Jasmine Blackwell.
Mars Hill College — Samantha Zerger. Meredith College — Ashley Kesler, Amanda Miller. Nashville Auto Diesel College — James Jarrell. North Carolina State University — Connor Anderson, Jameson Blalock, Charlinda Brackman, Jacob Byrd, Christopher Fleming, Hayley Kirschner, Thomas Obarowski, Dorie Sapp, Katelyn Shuping. UNC-Pembroke — Franklin Bell, Jesse Meismer, Samantha Moffa, Brittany Zalinsky. Pfeiffer University — Jessica Lyerly, Kathryn Lyerly, Megan Lyerly, Cameron Morgan, Samantha Smith. Pinnacle Hair College — Kaitlyn Smith. Randolph Community College — Emma Kepley. Rowan-Cabarrus Community College — Meaghan Agner, Jerry Allison, Andrea Baker, Samantha Baker, Amber Barnhardt, Brittney Belk, Taylor Bowles, Courtney Bracken, Corie Brewer, Aaron Bridges, Jammie Brown, Nicky Burdette, Carsen Byrd, John Cannon, Elijah Canup, Crystal Chappelle, Desmaund Clawson, Cody Cline, Ethan Curlee, Samantha Darconte, Patrick Davis, Holly Doby, Mallory Drew, Lindsey Dunlap, Dustin Earnhardt, Marissa Everidge, Benjamin File,
Lela Fisher, Joseph Fowler, Jacob Galloway, Courtney Garrison, Lilibeth Guzman, Miranda Harding, Katrail Harris, Lacie Hartford, Kyle Hartley, Brittany Hepburn, Dylan Hull, Branson Hurst, Anthony Ijames, Emilee Isenhour, Jessey Johnson, Justin Joyce, Gaige Joyner, Taylor Justus, Nathan Kimmer, Kayla Kirk, Megan Kluttz, Austin Kosinski, Connie Leach, Brittani Lefler, Catherine Lettice, Adam Linebarger, Megan Linke, Alyssa Lopez, Ashley Lowe, Chelsea Lyerly, Shakeal McCall, Jennifer McIntosh, Julia Merriman, David Miller, Autumn Moneymaker, Christopher Moore, Randy Moore, Dakotah Munson, Autumn Murray, Micheal Murray, Curtis Nance, Alena Nouansavanh, Heather Page, Lauren Pence, Ann Perala, Christopher Perry, Sara Perry, Claudia Petre, Brittany Petrea, Savannah Phillips, Jacob Pitthan, Daniel Poole, Jose Portillo, Jessica Price, John Price, Jerry Reynolds, Amanda Roach, Leslie Rollins, Donovan Romanek, Katlyn Rose, Jacob Rowles, Kayla Rummage, Shannon Sale, Abigail Seamon, Kory Shaffer, Angela Sigmon, Katie Smith, Christian Solorio, Angelena Spillman, Chandler Spry, Jonathan Stanley, Henry Starnes, Sarah
East Junior Marshals
Streetman, Stephanie Taylor, Corey Thomason, Nathanial Upright, Taylor Veach, Jamie Walton, Casey Watson, Wilson Weeks, Chelsea Whitman, Adam Wilcox, Luke Wilkinson, Kerri Williams, Stephanie Wyatt, Robert Zullinger. Stanly Community College — Logan Casper, Robert Newton, Johnathon Sides, Devon Small. Undecided — Yajaira Andaya, Ryan Bean, Cody Brazeel, Angel Brown, Matthew Bunn, Mason Carter, Brandon Cochrane, Tania Cook, Charles Cox, Darrin Dimarzo, Paige Garrett, Jeremy Gilbert, Katrail Harris, Kimberly Humphrey, Tyler Jones, Thomas Knudsen, Kevin Lambert, Jeffrey Lambeth, Tiffany Lee, Rahmel Long, Yareli Luna, James Marks, Robert Martin, Caitlin Morehead, Jon Olson, Justin Peeler, Jacqueline Rattz, Jesse Robinette, Monti Saunders, Miranda Shumaker, Alexx Sousa, Hailey Starnes, Seth Watson, Sedric Zoker. U.S Army — Jonjay Atkinson, Arianna Auman, Cody Barnhardt, Todd Coates, Phillip Daniels, Brandon Gardner, Lori Mason, William McDonald, Brittney Smith. U.S. Army National Guard — Garrett Garcia. U.S. Marine Corps — Joseph
Chavis, Benjamin Hancock, Sarah Ketchie, Brian Lentz, Matthew Lentz, Aaron Mims Christopher Walton. U.S. Navy — Charles Johnston, Travis Padgett. U.S. Air Force — Logan Arey, John Tilley, Spencer Torres. Universal Technical Institute — Taylor Childers, Joshua Teodorovici. Western Carolina University — Jonathan Agner, Bridget Boling, Jenna Cauble, Kathryn Egloff, Kyle Fischer, Haley Keever, Armanda Lee, Megan Mastro, Samuel Sherman. Western Piedmont Community College — Peter Chang. UNC-Wilmington — Zachary Brown, Raven Corbett, Grady Driver, Lauren Goodman, Gabrielle Harmon, Carly Opel. Wingate University — Henry Delaney, Holly Higdon, Nealeigh Lefler, Lindsey Maners, Brian Newsome, Anita Overstreet, Samuel Petre, William Sapp, Devin Smith, Luke Thomas. Winston-Salem State University — Devan Corpening, Andrea Gaston, Carmalita Horn. Workforce — Preston Rogers, Keith Shepherd, Miranda Shumaker. WyoTech — Tyler Hovater, Colton Merritt.
Gore Scholarship goes to Andrew Poston Andrew Hayden Poston has won the Randall Gore Scholarship, presented by Gore’s family and Organ Lutheran Church. Poston, son of Jeffery Dean Poston and S a l e n a Miller Poston, will graduate from East R o w a n H i g h POSTON School. The $500 scholarship will be used at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte,
where Poston plans to major in history. He is an Eagle Scout, was the baseball team statistician for four years, 2010 State 3A Baseball Champion, basketball team manager for four years, a volunteer at Faith Elementary School and the yearbook editor for two years. Poston wrote on his application that he grew up hearing stories about Gore and his tragic death, and has been inspired by his legacy. Poston is an East Rowan Diamond Sports umpire and works on the Rowan Museum Summer Camp staff.
Local graduates of the University of North Carolina at Asheville East Rowan High School Junior Marshals, front row, left to right, Emily Clement, Brianna Brinkley, Carmen Lowe, Allie Hendrickson, Melisa Hollar, Karley Ingold; back row, left to right, Kenneth Hipp Jr., Dale Davis, Jacob Ward, Cole Honeycutt, Kyle Venrick, Samuel Lakey.
Area graduates of N.C. School of Science and Mathematics The North Carolina School of Science and Mathematics (NCSSM) graduated its 30th class June 4 when NCSSM Board of Trustees Chair Shirley T. Frye accepted 329 members of the class of 2011, who represent all 13 congressional districts and nearly 70 N.C. counties. North Carolina inventor and chemist Dr. Joseph DeSimone gave the keynote address to a crowd of nearly 3,000 parents, alumni and
friends gathered on Watts Lawn on the NCSSM campus. In his remarks to students, families and special guests, DeSimone spoke about the importance of innovation and scientific discovery in the pursuit of solving global problems. He encouraged the graduates to not only learn, but to also apply their knowledge to create a stronger, healthier society. The class of 2011 won nearly $21 million in scholarships
— the most in the School’s history — including four Park Scholars at North Carolina State University, three Morehead-Cain Scholars at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, and two Robertson Scholars at UNC-Chapel Hill and Duke University. Rowan — Catherine Teressa Thriveni, Salisbury High; Daniel Thomas Milam, West Rowan High; Davis W. Goodnight, Gray Stone Day School.
Cabarrus — Charlotte Grace Laun, Ellen Marie Turner, Kagan Grey Griffin, Jay M. Robinson High School; Dominique Andree Beaudry, Concord High; Gideon JangKoon Whaley, Central Cabarrus High, Heejung Chang, Maxwell Frank Huelster, Nicole Rose Mogensen, Hickory Ridge High; Mark Greben, North West Cabarrus High. Davie — Daniel Allen Needs, Davie County High.
The following students from North Carolina received degrees from the University of North Carolina at Asheville in May 2011. Kannapolis — Nelia Hamby, bachelor of science in management, concentration in marketing, minor in economics, magna cum laude, University Research Scholar, Distinction in Management. Mocksville — Carrie Elizabeth Miller, bachelor of arts in history, minor in mathematics. Mooresville — Amanda Leigh Berry, bachelor of arts in sociology, minor in political science, summa cum laude, University Research Scholar, University Scholar, Distinction in Sociology; Ashton Delaine Hale,
bachelor of arts in psychology; Kenny William Paradiso Jr., bachelor of arts in multimedia arts and sciences; Kelsey Danielle Ridenour, bachelor of arts in history, minor in psychology, second major in political science, magna cum laude, Distinction in History, Distinction in Political Science. Salisbury — Adam Logan Carter, bachelor of science in engineering (joint with North Carolina State University), concentration in mechatronics; Paul McKayne Hill, bachelor of arts in classics, concentration in teacher licensure; Daniel Ray Roberts Resner, bachelor of arts in literature, minor in classics, summa cum laude, University Research Scholar, Distinction in Literature.
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Brittany Williams Jarvis Witherspoon
Koneisha Thompson Morgan Thompson
North Rowan High School senior plans North Rowan High School senior plans: American Intercontinental University — Olivia Fortson. Appalachian State University — Dusty Agner, Shannen Babcock, Natasha Small, Brandon Snider. Catawba College — Kelli Berry, Gareth Cobb, Matthew Laurens, Elizabeth Overman, Austin Snider, Koneisha Thompson. Elon University — Jessica Erwin. Georgia Institute of Technology — Joshua Price. Lenoir-Rhyne University — Brittany Pegram.
Liberty University — Lauren Edds. Mississippi College — Wesley Barker. NASCAR Technical Institute — Jacob Waddell. N.C. A&T State University — Artrice Feamster, Jamone Kelly. N.C. Central University —Shatoddra Curry, Rebekah Holland. North Carolina State University — Hunter Feezor, Peter Wright. Rowan-Cabarrus Community College — Megan Cress, Shelby Dennis, Shelby Gegorek, Tamesha Geter, Brittany
Williams. Spelman College — Tijara Miller. University of North CarolinaAsheville — Gilbert Bontugan. UNC-Chapel Hill — Kristin Harmon, Ashtyn Kepley. UNC-Charlotte — Kevin Vang. UNC-Greensboro — Akevia Charleston, Evan O’Neal, Leah Thomas. UNC-Pembroke — Nancy Vue. UNC-Wilmington — Whitney Young. Virginia State University — Zaprinthia Rosser. Western Carolina University
— Seth Lewallen. Wingate University —Samuel Brooks. Winston-Salem State University — Kyle Collins, Brittney Dummett, Christen Jones, Tianca White. U.S. Army — Dillon Mason, Richard Stevenson Jr. U.S. Navy — Cal Smith, Jarvis Witherspoon. Employment — Ashley Bracken, Harley Buckey, Sekeydra Clayton, Amanda Evans, Franklin Herrera, Abigail Hoben, James Kennard, Boris Lozano, Andrew Myers, Cody Myers, Morgan Thompson. Undecided — Andrew
Adams, Selena Allen, Terry Allen, Timesheia Allen, Garland Archie, Takeyona Banks, Heather Barfield, Katy Bartlett, Amani Bates, Ryan Blake, Tyler Blume, Khadijah Boyd, Shakeya Bridges, Dakota Brown, Timothy Cannon, Wendy Castro, Lashonda Chalk, Kyle Collins, Kabrina Cook, Kornell Cook, Kelly Cooper, Andrew Derby, Betty Everhart, Christopher Fries, Marcello Fox, Rolando Garduno, Tamesha Geter, Lashonna Geter, Mariah Gregory, Javon Hargrave, Brittany Henderson, Maya Holland, Pasha Hyde, Darius
Jackson, Keyona Jones, Deandre Kellam, Sabina Kennedy, Shadonna Kerns, Constancia Landaverde, Tiffany Livengood, Cameron Mallett, Matthew Mauldin, Christin McDowell, Joshua Mowbray, Christopher Mowery, Selena Munoz, Matthew Perry, Jessica Phillips, Meloney Ramos, Tyler Ramsue, Brionna Rankin, Jessica Redmon, David Rios, Karla Rivero, Miranda Rollins, Jesse Rudisell, Samuel Starks, Moriah Thompson, Jalen Tucker, Robert Vadi, Jasmine Walker, Jwon White, Hayley Whitten, Valencia Woods.
Scholarships and awards for North Rowan seniors North Rowan High School scholarships and awards: Valedictorian — Joshua Price. Salutatorian — Ashtyn Kepley. U.S. Army Scholar Athlete Award — Kristin Harmon, Joseph Wiggins. U.S. Marine Corps Scholastic Excellence Award — Joshua Price. U.S. Marine Corps Distinguished Athlete Award — Kelli Berry, Javon Hargrave. U.S. Marine Corps Semper Fidelis Band Award — Leah Thomas, Austin Snider. Rowan Veterans Council Outstanding History Student Award — Joshua Price. Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority Grant — Tianca White. AkzoNobel Science Scholarship — Joshua Price. American Red Cross Red Cord Honor Program — Gilbert Bontugan, Shatoddra Curry, Whitney Young.
Best Buy Scholarship — Gilbert Bontugan. Bryan Bailey Memorial Scholarship — Matthew Mauldin. Cabarrus Family Medicine Scholarship — Gilbert Bontugan. J.C. Campbell Jr. RRMC Scholarship — Whitney Young. Daughters of the American Revolution Good Citizen Award — Joshua Price. Delta Sigma Theta Sorority Scholarship — Karla Rivero. F&M Bank Scholarship — Brittany Williams. Randolph & Jessie Young Earnhart Class of 1917 Spencer High Scholarship — Joshua Price. Samuel R. Johnson Memorial Scholarship — Christen Jones, Joseph Wiggins. Key Club Core Values Scholarship — Austin Snider, Brandon Snider. Kiddie Land Kindergarten Scholarship — Brittany Dummett, Akevia Charleston, Ti-
jara Miller, Tianka White. Robert L. Mauldin Memorial Scholarship — Wesley Barker, Kelli Berry. Ronald McDonald Charity Scholarship — Tijara Miller. J. Michael McDuffie Memorial Scholarship — Artrice Feamster. NAACP Scholarship — Brittany Dummett, Tijara Miller, Brionna Rankin, Joseph Wiggins. National Merit Scholarship Commendation — Joshua Price. NCHSAA-Charlie Adams Endowed Scholarship Nominee — Kristin Harmon. North Carolina State Elks Assn. Most Valuable Student Scholarship — Joshua Price. North Carolina State Employees Credit Union Scholarship — Kristen Harmon. NRHS Alumni Association Scholarship — Jessica Erwin, Joseph Wiggins. NRHS Connections Hope
Scholarship — Gilbert Bontugan, Brittany Dummett, Jessica Erwin, Joseph Wiggins, Whitney Young. Principals’/Assistant Principals’ Association Scholarship — Peter Wright. Ralph W. Ketner Academic Award —Brittany Williams. Rowan-Cabarrus Community College High School Achievement Scholarship — Shelby Gegorek. Rowan-Salisbury Association of Educators Scholarship — Brandon Snider. Rowan-Salisbury Schools 2011 Outstanding CTE Student of the Year — Whitney Young. Salisbury Post All-County Scholars — Ashtyn Kepley, Joshua Price, Kevin Vang, Peter Wright. Salisbury Rotary Club Athletic Leadership Award — Garland Archie. SAT/ACT Academic Wall of Fame Scholarship — Shannen Babcock, Gilbert Bontugan,
Lauren Edds, Jessica Erwin, Matthew Mauldin, Joshua Price, Natasha Small, Austin Snider, Brandon Snider, Kevin Vang, Peter Wright. SAT Most Improved Scholarship — Hunter Feezor. Patrick David Snider Memorial Scholarship — Dusty Agner, Whitney Young. John Philips Sousa Music Award — Evan O’Neal. Spencer Civitan Community Service Scholarship — Joshua Price, Natasha Small. Spencer Civitan Sedberry & Troutman Memorial Award — Kristin Harmon. Spencer Jaycees Outstanding Teenager Award — Gilbert Bontugan, Joshua Price. Zeta Phi Beta Scholarship — Zaprenthia Rosser. Catawba College Presidential Scholarship — Gareth Cobb. Catawba College Full Tuition, Lily Center for Vocation & Values Year of Inquiry — Matthew Lau-
rens. Catawba College Presidential Scholarship & Lord Salisbury Band Scholarship — Austin Snider. Elon University Isabella Cannon Leadership Fellow — Jessica Erwin. Georgia Institute of Technology President’s Full Tuition Scholarship & Charlotte Alumni Club Scholarship — Joshua Price. Mississippi College-Freshman Leadership, Heritage Scholar & Christian Ministry Scholarship — Wesley Barker. Johnson C. Smith University Academic Merit Scholarship — Brittany Henderson and Brionna Rankin. Virginia State University Presidential Scholarship — Zaprinthia Rosser. Wingate University Merit Scholarship — Samuel Brooks. Winston-Salem State University Golf Scholarship — Kyle Collins.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011 • 7C
H I G H S C H O O L G R A D U AT I O N
2011 graduates of Cabarrus College of Health Sciences Cabarrus College of Health Sciences students graduated May 10 at First Baptist Church. Many family and friends attended and were welcomed by Dianne Snyder, DHA, chancellor of Cabarrus College. Carol Lovin, MSN, MHSA, president of Carolinas HealthCare System Management Company, provided the keynote address. Lovin reflected on the words of the late Randy Pausch, author of the book, “The Last Lecture,” who stated: “Time is all you have. And you may find one day that you have less of it than you think.” Lovin described her own struggle with cancer and how through it, she began to look at time through a different lens. She challenged the graduates to recognize that it was their day and their time, and in their new role as healthcare professionals, to think about how they will spend that time. She encouraged graduates to be inquisitive, resourceful and flexible; to embrace change; to work with your teammates to create the high-
est possible clinical outcomes in the most efficient manner; and to, above all, work to make care personal for their patients. Degrees were conferred on the following graduates from the Allied Health Division: • Receiving the diploma in medical assistant were Julie Harmon, Teresita Maione, Kannapolis; Debra Heller, magna cum laude, Harrisburg; Tina LaBean, Charlotte; Carrie Moose, Salisbury; and Venicia Tate, Concord. • Receiving the associate in science in medical assistant degree were Jennifer Goodman, China Grove; Jane Hare, cum laude, Mooresville; Brandy Mullis, cum laude, China Grove; Danielle Pedersen, Concord; Brittany Russ, Mooresville; and Julie Vongphachanh, cum laude, Charlotte. • Receiving the diploma in surgical technology were Stephen Blumenstein, summa cum laude, Charlotte; Tammy Fulton, magna cum laude, Landis; and Cynthia Sebastian, Midland.
• Receiving the associate of science degree in surgical technology were Amber Conner, cum laude, Midland; Brittany Freeze, Mooresville; Samara Hairfield, Ashley Pigford, Jeffrey Taylor, Concord; Heather Hodges, cum laude, Davidson; Lauren Huntz, Huntersville; Brianna Moon, China Grove; Chad Moore, magna cum laude, Charlotte; Candace Moss, Harrisburg; Kayla Patterson, cum laude, Mt. Pleasant; Andrew Ritchie, Matthews; Katherine Rockett, summa cum laude, Cornelius; and Reagen Roland, cum laude, Cornelius. • Receiving the associate of science degree in occupational therapy assistant were Kala Beasley, cum laude; Lasheena Cowan, magna cum laude; Keshia Gibson, cum laude; Claudia Mauldin, magna cum laude; all of Salisbury; Paul Bucknum, magna cum laude; Rhonda Hoce, summa cum laude, both of Mooresville; Kathleen Courtney, magna cum laude; Theresa George, summa cum laude; Maria Nunes, Emily Skinner, and Mary Stanley, cum laude,
all of Charlotte; Brandon Fox, Hassana Oglesby, cum laude, both of Kannapolis; Jenna Howard, magna cum laude, Lincolnton; Katherine Kern, magna cum laude, Waxhaw; Joshua Marshall, Suzanne Merritt, magna cum laude, Concord; Suzanne McAlexander, summa cum laude, Huntersville; Kristin Moody, Dillon, S.C.; Marty Ragan, summa cum laude, Mt. Pleasant; Jessica Reinheardt, cum laude, Landis. • Receiving the bachelor of science degree in health services leadership and management was Christine DeLargy, Kannapolis. Degrees were conferred on the following graduates from the Louise Harkey School of Nursing: • Receiving the associate of science degree in nursing were Miranda Adams, Gastonia; Heather Allen, Tyler Clark, Stephanie Gentry, Katheryne Helms, Tracey Kinyo, Mary Pilon, cum laude, Jennifer Troutman, Chelsea Young, Concord; Alexandra Anderson, cum laude; Kate Campbell, magna cum laude;
Shana King, Brooks Little, Ming-Wai Ng, all of Kannapolis; Jessica Anderson, Rachel Outen, Indian Trail; Philwyna Banks, Charlotte; Shonna Black, magna cum laude, Waxhaw; Holli Britt, Michelle Thomason, Chelsea Wilson, all of Salisbury; Amber Carlisle, China Grove; McGee Carroll, Elizabeth Greensboro; Childers, Cheryl Piazza, summa cum laude; Maegan Smith, all of Mooresville; Megan Durham, Rockwell; Amanda Eudy, cum laude; Ashley Ezzell, cum laude, Brandy Horton, Mallory Ragan, cum laude, all of Mt. Pleasant; April Foster, Ellen Scherner, cum laude; Carly Thompson, Kathleen McDermott, Kristin Mitchell, all of Charlotte; Gennifer Houchins, Cornelius; Kimberly Littlejohn, Mint Hill; Christy McCarver, Midland. • Receiving the bachelor of science degree in nursing were Courtney Almond, Chelsea Cardona, Tracy Eudy, cum laude; and Raul Gross, all of Concord; Lori Clark, magna cum laude, Monroe; Arlene Ready,
magna cum laude, Mooresville; and Ashlee Simmons, China Grove. Several awards were also presented to graduates in association with spring commencement: • The Cannon Best All Around Nursing Student Award was presented to Cheryl Piazza, as was The George A. Batte Scholastic Achievement Award. • The W.R. Floyd Surgical Nursing Award was given to Kate Campbell. • Alexandra Anderson received the Dr. Linny & Joyce Baker Pediatric Nursing Award. • Chad Moore was the recipient of the Robert L. Wall Leadership Award and the Allied Health Best All Around Award. • Lori Clark received the Elizabeth Mabrey Baccalaureate Award. • Philwyna Banks was given the Edith M. Dennis Service Award. • Marty Ragan was the recipient of the Anita H. Talbot Scholastic Achievement Award.
Janet Ward Black establishes scholarship in honor of her mother Greensboro attorney and former president of the N.C. Bar Association Janet Ward Black recently established a scholarship at A.L. Brown High School in Kannapolis in honor of her mother, Frances Black Holland, who taught in the Cabarrus County Schools for almost 30 years. On May 24, Kelsie Gibson of A.L. Brown became the first annual winner of the Frances Black Holland Scholarship. The scholarship is awarded to a student who has “exemplified a commitment to their education, to developing their artistic ability and to using those gifts to help others overcome obstacles and achieve their dreams.” Gibson will attend the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, where she will
study journalism and minor in political science. The $2,000 scholarship was awarded through the Festival of Arts, which was established at Brown in 2004 and is part of the Cooperative Christian Ministry’s effort to combat homelessness. The CCM of Concord provides immediate assistance to those in crisis by providing food, shelter or finances for the present and resources to help them move forward. During her career, Holland taught at A.L. Brown from 1951 through 1954 and at several other schools. She loved teaching and loved her students more. She motivated her students to use their abilities to their fullest potential. Holland still lives in Kannapolis and is active in the commu-
Fran Black Holland and Kelsie Gibson. nity including continuing as Bible teacher at Trinity United Methodist Church as she has for more than 30 years. Janet Ward Black is a personal injury attorney in Greensboro and has been recognized by numerous organization and groups for both her
professional accomplish- cial security disability firm in named in 2010 one of the “Best ments and her community Greensboro dedicated to pro- Law Firms In America” by service. tecting people’s rights. It was U.S. News & World Reports. In 2010, she received the N.C. State Bar’s Distinguished Service Award and has served as president of both the N.C. Bar Association and the N.C. Trial Lawyers Association, only the second lawyer to serve as president of both organizations. Black also supports International Cooperating Ministries (ICM), a Christian nonprofit organization that builds churches in Third World countries for indigenous pastors who have sizable congregations, but no adequate building in which to meet From Godleyʼs Garden Center & Nursery! (www.icm.org). S5076 0 Her law firm, Ward Black Law is a personal injury, workers compensation and so■ ■ ■
Congratulations Class of
8 a.m. - 6 p.m. SUNDAY 1-5 p.m. 638-0082
Come Grow With Us
Sacred Heart Class of 2007
Congratulations on your
2011 High School Graduation!
SACRED HEART CATHOLIC SCHOOL After 129 years, we know education.
*Additional 6th grade class for 2011-2012 to accommodate student growth
We Are So Proud of You! Good Luck! Appointment to The United States Military Academy at West Point NC State Park Scholarship High Point University Full Academic Scholarship Belmont Abbey Hintemeyer Catholic Leadership Scholarship UNCG Kathleen Price and Joseph M Bryan Scholarship UNCG Golf Scholarship Sacred Heart Alumni Scholarship Award Graham Scholarship Salisbury Rotary Scholarship Award NC School of Math and Science Graduate SHS Honor Graduates NC Scholar Awards 2011 Mayor’s Awards for Educational Excellence Woodbury Forest Walker Scholar Award Lion’s Club Outstanding Student Award SHS PTSA Scholar Award
SHS Bob Pharr Award SHS Jack Turney Award US Marines Academic Excellence Award American Legion National HS Oratorical Contest Winner AP Government Award Latin Award Drama Award Civics Award Economics Award PE Award Miss NC Teen USA 2010 Junior Marshall Junior Rotarian Arts Honor Society National Honor Society NHS Vice President NHS Secretary Woodbury Forest Senior Prefect SGA Presidents SGA Secretary SGA Treasurer SGA Class Representatives International Club President Political Science Club Black History Club
Junior Civitan Young Life Club CODA Club Key Club Spanish Club Spanish Club Secretary Art Club Latin Club SADD Club FCA Club Diversity Club Quiz Bowl Piedmont Players Presentations All County Golf All County Golf Player of the Year 2010 Golf Regional Championship 2010 2A Golf Individual State Champion 2011 2A Golf State Team Championship All Conference Girls Tennis Varsity Boys Tennis – All Prep Doubles League Champion All Conference Varsity Baseball Varsity Baseball Captain
All Conference Cross Country 2011 Conference Runner of the Year NCHSAA 2A Track State Championships ESPN NC Top 40 Distance Runner Cross Country Captain Varsity Track Regional Runner Varsity Basketball Varsity Soccer Captain All Conference Varsity Soccer Varsity Volleyball Challenger Baseball League Coach SHCC Youth Peer Group Leader VP Catholic Diocesan Youth Advisory Council Apologetics Group Leader Global Public Service Academies Orphanage Outreach in Dominican Republic Soles4Souls Shoe Drive Campaign Leader Green Collar Development Jamaica Mission Trip Nicaragua Mission Trip
*Extra teachers/classes added to keep teacher to student ratio for math and language arts 1:15 (K-5th grades) *All class performing at least 2 grade levels above national averages *NC State Certified
*Accredited by AdvancED/SACS-CASI District Accreditation *Fully equipped 21st Century classrooms with integrated curriculum
*Competitive sports offered in elementary and middle school
*Rosetta Stone Language Program
*Part of Mecklenburg Area Catholic School System with 19 schools, including 3 high schools where the high school graduation rate is 100% with 99.9% advancing to college
SACRED HEART CATHOLIC SCHOOL
385 Lumen Christi Lane, Salisbury 28147 • 704-633-2841 www.salisburycatholic.org S50833
Sacred Heart School serves preK-8th grade students. Come visit and learn about the educational opportunities that we can offer your child. Tuition Assistance is available.
SACRED HEART CATHOLIC SCHOOL 385 Lumen Christi Lane, Salisbury 28147 • 704-633-2841 www.salisburycatholic.org We still have a few spaces left in preK-8th grades. Come take a tour. Catholic or non-Catholic…Everyone is welcome! Summer office hours are 9am-1pm
8C • WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011
Steven Aikens Jr.
Robert Anderson III
Daniel DeGraaf II
Roy Dixon III
John Knox II
Freeman Payton III
Katherine Sentilles Mohamed Shakur
William Wood IV
H I G H S C H O O L G R A D U AT I O N
Albert Horne III
William Watkins Jr.
Matthew Cervantes Matthew Chapman
Jessica Manning Myles McCall-Blakeney Anderew McCollister
Alexander Weant Jace Weddington
Salisbury High School senior plans Salisbury High School senior plans: U.S. Air Force — Michelle Lane, Eliza Kondek. Appalachian State University — Elyse McKenna Bernhardt, Susanna Eleanor Wooten, Seth Buchanan Gentry, Taylor Slate. U.S. Army — Justin Jervel Lewis, Hunter Locklair. Belmont Abbey College — Katherine Curran Sentilles. Brown University — Hannah White. Caldwell — Christopher O’Brian, Michael Rankin. Carson-Newman College — Jenna Leighann Bryan. Catawba College — Lauren
Ewart, Matthew J. Hodgson, Jose O. Molina, Taylar Nicole Whittlesey, Andrew Teague McCollister, Robert Anderson III, Lauren Kennedy, Karen Presnell. Central Piedmont Community College — Mariah Nicole Juarez. Davidson College — Virginia Grace Nicholson. East Carolina University — Amber Lyerly, Mohamed Shakur, Tyler Crisler. Elizabeth City State University — Phillip Wilson-Hyman. Fayetteville State University — Chantel Mo’Nique Barkley, Demrest Barkley, Janel Leshae West, Forrest Wilkins.
Fort Myers Masters Commission — Kailyn Elisabeth Cowger. Gardner Webb University — Blayne Johnson. Guilford Technical Institute — Demetrius Rashad Hopper. Hampton University — Darrius Campbell. High Point University — Lauren Martz. Johnson & Wales University — Albert Horne. Lees McRae College — Emily Christine Shields, Katherine Shields. Liberty University — Carley Ann Drye. Louisburg College — James V. Means Jr., Marco Antonio
Mejia, Freeman Payton. Mary Baldwin College — Carolina Giraldo. Methodist University — Patrick Jackson, Riley Gallagher. Miami University — Jalen Antonio Coronel. N.C. A&T State University — Precious Mann, Ebony Shanice Jamison. N.C. Central State University — Jardale Shaquale Blakeney, Eisha Clyde, Asia Chantel Hall, Sirena Litaker, Allyson Veniece Nunn, Marqui De Mone Ross. North Carolina State University — Ana Sofia Cardelle, Brandon Micah Sheets, Jalen Wilk-
erson, Robert Andrew Beaver, Mackenzie Evann Gokey, Tyler Downs, Errol Samaroo, Jace Weddington, Ian Swaim. Pfeiffer University — Heather LeAnn Hamilton. Randolph-Macon College — William Wood IV. Radford University — Ashia A. Holmes. Roanoke College — Alexander Blake Weant, Lewis Meyer Young. Rowan-Cabarrus Community College — Denitra Mechelle Clement, Shawnna Claireese Clinding, Tania Joselyn Garcia, Jennifer Paige Gillespie, Jimhir Wadarius Knox, Thor Vang, Fredricka Williams,
Vernie Clement III, Dondrea Seaman, Dwayne Q. Brown, Rico Allison, Kendrick Brown, Pamela Arbaiza, Amber Mancini, Jessica Manning, Mackenzie Overcash, Delisha Rankin, Jordan Swaim, Thomas Loy, Jasmine Nunez, Annilu Sanchez, Kaley Taylor. Shaw University — Labeth N. Sandimanie. The Art Institute — Noe Garcia, Donte Hoover, Adolfo Olvera. UNAM — Nely Zaragoza. Undecided — Alyssia Overman, Demitrius Canon, Liz Arlte Cazares-Soto, Mark Edward
See SALISBURY, 9C
SCHOLARS FROM 1C • Emily Nicole Peeler of China Grove, daughter of Nelson and Lorie Peeler. High school clubs/sports: Marching band, National Honor Society, Junior Civitans, drama club, student council, chorus, winterguard. Volunteer work: Upward cheerleading coach, community blood drive, help in nursery and with children’s church at Shiloh Ref o r m e d Church, Santa’s Day out, freshman orientation, technology day. Other extracurricular activities, honors: PEELER Colorguard co-captain for two years, student body secretary, senior math award, Principal’s Association award, selected by North Carolina State University to be a Ben Franklin Scholar. Advice to freshmen: Get involved in activities at Carson and always give your best. Favorite high-school memory: Being in marching band. Proudest high-school moment: Getting the senior math award and when Carson had its first football victory. If I had $10 million, I would: Donate to church and charities, take my friends on a trip to Europe and save the rest.
East Rowan • Dillon Arey of Salisbury, son of Robyn and Rodney Arey. High school clubs/sports: Mens soccer, indoor track, outdoor track, National Honor Society, Spanish Club, Sigma Phi Gamma, drafting club, Young Life. Volunteer work: Local fire department fundraisers, unicycling for Relay for Life and One Child, One Church, volunteering at homeless shelter, helping with church Easter egg hunt, Bible school, caroling to shut-ins, parking cars at Autumn Jubilee, coaching middle school pole volunteers. Other extra-curricular activities, honors: Playing guitar, wakeboarding, canoe racing (first place in South Yadkin Canoe River), snowboarding, scholar athlete, outstanding senior, friendliest superlative, AP Scholar with honors, Civitan Scholar, All-County and All-Conference for soccer, second place in indoor track state championship pole vault. Advice to freshmen: Don’t go through high school just trying to get through each week to the weekend. Any day has the potential to be a great day, you just have to make it so. Favorite high-school memory: Staying up all night to watch “Harry Potter,” then going to school the next day. Proudest high-school moment: Being accepted to Duke. If I had $10 million, I would: Buy a house in Costa Rica and a plane to fly there. • Raven Noel Corbett of Rockwell, daughter of Rocky and Mary Beth Corbett. High school clubs/sports: Varsity cheerleader (co-captain), Junior Civitans president, National Honor Society chaplain, Youth Commission International leader, student council. Volunteer work: Operation Christmas Child volunteer, entertainer with Center Stage Dance Company at various local pageants, volunteer at Nazareth Children Home’s anniversary celebration, China Grove Farmer’s Day and Rowan Helping Ministries. Other extra-curricular activities, honors: Competition dance, All-American cheerleader, AP Scholar, Girl’s State scholarship recipient, scholar athlete, named one of eight outstanding seniors at East, friendliest superlative, outstanding Christian leadership award, U.S. Army National Athletic Scholar, U.S. Marine Corps Academic Scholar. Advice to freshmen: Hard work pays off. Never give up and do everything in your ability to reach you goals. Don’t waste any moment or take anything for granted because high school is over before you know it. Favorite high-school memory: Cheering at home football games and getting ready with my best friends before them. Proudest high-school moment: Getting accepted at Wake Forest University. If I had $10 million, I would: Donate a portion to my church, buy my mamaw a house, donate a portion to Rowan Helping Ministries, buy my mom a new car her wheelchair will fit in and at-
H I G H S C H O O L G R A D U AT I O N tend Wake Forest instead of UNC-Wilmington. • Brett Ryan Leslie of Salisbury, son of Robert Owen Leslie and Robin Seaford Leslie. High school clubs/sports: Varsity golf, treasurer of National Honor Society, vice president of Sigma Phi Gamma, Spanish Club. Volunteer work: Math tutor, Sigma Phi Gamma Big Sweep, yard clean-ups and construction of wheelchair ramps at homes of elderly through Rockwell United Methodist Men. Other extra-curricular activities, honors: National Merit finalist, Rockwell UMC youth group, captain of Rockwell UMC Rowan County Church Golf League Team, National Society of High School Scholars, Civitan Scholar, delegate to Tar Heel Boys’ State, AP Scholar with distriction, most dedicated senior superlative. Advice to freshmen: Set longterm goals and do your best to reach them; be grateful for everything you have. Favorite high-school memory: AP Spanish class, “Harry Potter” midnight showing, my hole-in-one. Proudest high-school moment: Being accepted to all of the colleges to which I applied including UNC-Chapel Hill, Davidson, Wake Forest, Auburn and Alabama. If I had $10 million, I would: Take a vacation, pay for college, let my parents retire and invest. • Luke G. Thomas, of Rockwell, son of Curt and Jana Thomas. High school clubs/sports: Baseball, National Honor Society, Junior Civitans. Volunteer work: Work at baseball camps every summer and volunteer at the Walker Day’s Coon Hunt every year. Other extra-curricular activities, honors: Young Life, DAR Good Citizen honor, U.S. Army Reserve National Scholar/Athlete award. Advice to freshmen: Work hard, it pays off. Favorite high-school memory: Wining a state championship last year. Proudest high-school moment: Graduating as one of the top three in my class. If I had $10 million, I would: Put it in the bank, let it draw interest, let my parents retire.
North Rowan • Ashtyn Lynn Kepley of Salisbury, daughter of Danny Kepley and Lisa Sechrest. High school clubs/sports: National Honor Society, Key Club, varsity cheerleading. Volunteer work: Vacation Bible School, Carnival for Cancer. Other extra-curricular activities, honors: Junior Marshal, Advice to freshman: Don’t wish your time in high school away. Favorite high-school memory: The boys winning the state championship in basketball. Proudest high-school moment: Being accepted to UNCChapel Hill. If I had $10 million dollars, I would: Give 10 percent to my church and retire. • Joshua Kevin Price of Salisbury, son of Ernest and Kathy Price. High school clubs/sports: Marching band drum major, varsity baseball, Student Government Association executive president, National Honor Society president, Junior Civitans. Volunteer work: Led a Christmas toy drive at North Rowan High, Special Olympics volunteer, mission trip to Supply and Copperhill, Tenn. Operation Christmas Child volunteer, school workdays at North Rowan. Other extra-curricular activities, honors: Church Youth Group, Outstanding Teenager Award, Daughters of the American Revolution Good Citizen, science fair (state medalist), American History Award for the Rowan Veterans Council, North Carolina Governor’s School West, AP Scholar, National Merit student. Advice to freshmen: Learn how to really dream big, it’s a lost art. Favorite high-school memory: The last marching contest my senior year; knowing that we had a great last show. Proudest high-school moment: Realizing that hard work does pay off. If I had $10 million, I would: Support education in any way possible, support my family and make sure that others have a chance to go to college. • Kevin Nhiatou Vang of Salisbury, son of ChongCha and Maisoua Vang. High school clubs/sports: National Honor Society. Other extra-curricular activi-
ties, honors: NRHS Honor Graduates, North Carolina Scholar. Advice to freshmen: Create your own path in life. Never follow or let someone choose it for you. Favorite high-school memory: Making new friends. Proudest high-school moment: Graduation. If I had $10 million, I would: Give my three siblings and parents $1 million each. I would keep $1 million to myself, put $2 million in the bank in case of emergency, and give the remaining $2 million to charities around the world. • Peter Joseph Wright of Spencer, son of Yvette and Erik Wright. High school clubs/sports: Marching band, art club, National Honor Society, jazz band. Volunteer work: Soup kitchen volunteer, church clean-up volunteer, tech day guide. Other extra-curricular activities, honors: Junior marshal, saxophone captain. Advice to freshmen: If something matters enough, you’ll make the effort to make it happen. Favorite high-school memory: Band camp. Proudest high-school moment: Having my art displayed around the school and at Waterworks. If I had $10 million, I would: Help out my community by funding education, parks and homeless shelters.
Salisbury High • Carley Ann Drye of Salisbury, daughter of John and Lesleigh Drye. High school clubs/sports: Key Club, National Honor Society President, Spanish Club, swim team. Volunteer work: Basketball camp volunteer, vacation Bible school volunteer with recreation, tutoring program at Knox Middle School, mission trips to Washington, D.C., Jamaica and Costa Rica with church, serving food and doing laundry at the homeless shelter. Other extra-curricular activities, honors: Member of Rowan Aquatic Club for 10 years, active member of youth group, Junior Rotarian, nominated for Girls’ State, accepted to the U.S. Naval Academy, summer seminar program, recipient of the Ann White Science Award, nominated as the Daughters of the America Revolution Good Citizen. Advice to freshmen: Do not lower your standards or change who you are in order to find friends. It is better to find those few good friends that are with you through the good and the bad. Favorite high-school memory: Swimming in a relay at high school states with my sister. Proudest high-school moment: Getting salutatorian and placing fourth at high school states. If I had $10 million, I would: Use it to find a cure for Parkinson’s disease. • Mary Margaret Mills of Salisbury, daughter of Elizabeth and Chris Mills. High school clubs/sports: Key Club president, Junior Civitans vice president, swim team, tennis team, student government, National Honor Society. Volunteer work: Mentor at Times Two, Pregnancy Support Center, initiated “Hats for Haiti” and raised $650 for earthquake victims. Other extra-curricular activities, honors: Governor’s School, National Merit qualifier, AP Scholar with distinction, valedictorian. Advice to freshmen: Take advantage of as many opportunities as possible and don’t let anyone place limits on you. Favorite high-school memory: Governor’s School because of the exposure to new topics and people. Proudest high-school moment: Delivering more than 1,000 books that I collected for Educator’s Express. If I had $10 million, I would: Start a foundation to help strengthen public schools and assist all students. • Marlena “Marlee” Anne Murphy of Salisbury, daughter of Jim and Natalie Murphy. High school clubs/sports: varsity soccer, club soccer, junior varsity volleyball, club volleyball, Key Club, National Honor Society, political science, Student Government Association, Latin club. Volunteer work: Habitat for Humanity Restore, office, fundraisers, coordinated volunteers for the construction of a home; Saturday School at Knox Middle, organized a group of high schoolers to tutor for second
semester every Saturday. Other extra-curricular activities, honors: Church, chair of vacation Bible school, middle school junior counselor, Children’s Ministries, youth group, mission trips, All-Conference soccer player, AllCounty soccer, scholar athlete, chief junior marshal, attended Tar Heel Girls State. Advice to freshmen: Integrity is key. When you graduate it’s not going to matter how many awards you received, how well you did in your sport or if you were the most popular kid. It’s how you feel about the person you’ve become and the decisions you’ve made. Favorite high-school memory: Dressing ridiculously with my friends for the football championship game in the fall. Proudest high-school moment: Winning the county and conference championship in soccer this year. If I had $10 million, I would: Buy a house and use the rest to pay for the building of Habitat homes around the world. • Steven Thomas Page of Salisbury, son of Tommy and Mary Willis Page. High school clubs/sports: Varsity tennis, All-County, All-County Player of the Year, All-Conference, All-Region, regional champion, All-State, Conference Player of the Year; varsity cross country, Key Club, math team, Spanish club, Latin club, Student Government Association. Other extra-curricular activities, honors: Eagle Scout, National Honor Society, junior marshal, Junior Rotarian, AP Scholar with Distinction, Rowan County United Way Service Above Self award, Morehead-Cain scholarship nominee, Air Force Mathematics and Science award, the G.D. Yost Mathematics award, Mayor’s Award, N.C. Scholars, PTSA Scholar, PTSA APPLE scholarship recipient, Patrick Virtue Outward Bound Memorial Scholarship recipient, All-A Honor Roll. Advice to freshmen: Take the most challenging courses available and study for AP exams because they help in college and save money if you get college credit. Favorite high-school memory: Our men’s tennis team qualifying all six players for the state championship tournament. Proudest high-school moment: Winning tennis regionals as a sophomore, junior and senior and making All-State senior year. If I had $10 million, I would: Save and invest, travel the world and create a philanthropic tennis foundation.
South Rowan • Edward Alexander Charlton of Kannapolis, son of Carmen Hartley. High school clubs/sports: Science club, National Honor Society, U.S. Patriots club, Spanish club, drafting club. Volunteer work: Canned food drives, Human Society, Relay for Life, Operation Christmas Child. Other extra-curricular activities, honors: President of drafting club, AP calculus award, AkzoNobel Science Scholarship, SAT scholarship, Embry-Riddle Scholar Award, academic letter for four semesters. Advice to freshmen: Always try your best every day from the first day as a freshman to your last day as a senior. Favorite high-school memory: Building a replica airplane for my civil aviation senior project with my engineering teacher Keith Anderson. Proudest high-school moment: Being accepted to the aerospace department at Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University. If I had $10 million, I would: Take care of my family, give some to charity and invest the rest.
SALISBURY FROM 8C Crawford, Tyler P. Crisler, Eboni Feamster, Brennia Garrison, Bonnie Hawthorne, Deona Marie Johnson, Elizabeth Thomas, Tashownia Dichelle Wall, Gabriel Alejandro Pineda, Spencer Carmichael, Kendall Thompson, Ethel Robinson, Felipe Torres, Matthew Cervantes, Angeletha Childs, Chevale Graham, Joshua Grenoble, Aaron Howard, Anthony Kyles, Bryant Laney, Tamiya Little, Monique Nguyen, Veronica Torres, Tori Woods-Lewis, Javon Phifer. University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill — Darien Rankin, Mallison Fisher, Karishma Lalchandani, Marlena Mur-
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011 • 9C • Joel William Luther of China Grove, son of Steve and Jane Luther. High school clubs/sports: Student Body president, Junior Civitans director, Interact Club Vice president, YCI Student Leader, National Honors Society, American Patriots' Club, Science Club, School Improvement Team. Volunteer work: Main Street Mission, Rowan Helping Ministries, Service Committee Chairman, various outreach events at school. Other extra-curricular activities, honors: National Merit finalist, Chief Junior Marshal, AP Scholar, AP English Award, Dr. Alan King Exemplary Leadership Award, Lisa Christopher Memorial Scholarship, Salisbury Rotary Club Scholarship, five-time academic letter recipient, Tar Heel Boys State Delegate. Advice to freshmen: Find something you’re passionate about and get involved! Make a difference while making the most of your high school career. Favorite high-school memory: Just spending time and sharing laughs with friends. Proudest high-school moment: Organizing the “Carnival Against Cancer” and donating more than $1,600 to the family of a local student with leukemia. If I had $10 million, I would: Pay for my education, donate, invest and share a little bit with my friends and family. • Robert Casey Raymond of Kannapolis, son of Bob and Debbie Raymond. High school clubs/sports: Student Council Association, National Honor Society, Science Club, Interact Club, Drafting Club, American Patriots Club, varsity and junior varsity football, track and field. Volunteer work: Main Street Mission, Rowan Helping Ministries, Loaves and Fishes Food bank, CROP Walk, Service South Rowan annual service project. Other extra-curricular activities, honors: Member at Kerr Street United Methodist Church, team spiritual adviser for varsity football 2010, Team Above Self Award, academic letter recipient. Advice to freshmen: Stay focused! Set personal goals and work until they are accomplished. Favorite high-school memory: Spending time with my closest friends. Proudest high-school moment: Vanquishing the A.L. Brown football team last year. If I had $10 million, I would: Set aside $1 million for my children, put $5 million in a savings account, invest $3 million and spend the last $1 million on myself. • Christina Villegas of China Grove, daughter of Cristina E. Villegas, Jaime Villegas. High school clubs/sports: Junior Civitans, National Honor Society, Science Club, Student Council, karate. Volunteer work: Sidekick Karate in China Grove, a black-belt and instructor. Advice to freshmen: Take as many honors and Advanced Placement classes as possible, they aren’t as difficult as you may believe. Never give up, with hard work and determination anything is possible. Favorite high-school memory: Hosting the first “South’s Got Talent” show sponsored by the Junior Civitans. Proudest high-school moment: Getting accepted to the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. If I had $10 million, I would: Pay for college first, then buy land to build the house I have already designed. I would give money to my family then create a scholarship fund for Hispanics.
Jane and Mark Brittain. High school clubs/sports: President of National Honor Society, Junior Classical League, West Rowan Crazies, marching band, Junior Civitans, All-County and All-Conference tennis, Young Life. Volunteer work: Mission work in Baltimore, Upward basketball, Living Christmas Tree percussionist, helping cystic fibrosis in National Honor Society. Other extra-curricular activities, honors: First Baptist Church of Salisbury, All-County band, Army National Scholar/Athlete award, Marine’s scholastic excellence award, outstanding achievement awards in science and math. Advice to freshman: Carpe diem. Favorite high-school memory: Qualifying for the state tournament in tennis. Proudest high-school moment: Winning the Big Kahuna talent contest. If I had $10 million, I would: Help out the Carolina Panthers. • Christopher Ryan Holmes of Salisbury, son of Robert and Tammy Holmes. High school clubs/sports: Cross country, tennis, swimming, National Honor Society, Junior Classical League. Volunteer work: Repair work at Rowan Helping Ministries. Other extra-curricular activities, honors: Broyhill Leadership Conference, Tar Heel Boy’s State, junior marshal, All-County and All-Conference tennis and cross country. Advice to freshmen: Stay true to yourself, believe in the Lord and never lose hope. Favorite high-school memory: Being a part of the West Rowan Crazies at the football and basketball games. Proudest high-school moment: Getting accepted into North Carolina State University. If I had $10 million, I would: Donate to my church and the American Cancer Society, then invest the rest. • Amanda Marie Matlock of Woodleaf, daughter of Jan and Jeff Matlock. High school clubs/sports: Tennis, Junior Civitans, Relay for Life, Environmental Club, National Honor Society. Volunteer work: Peer tutoring, Special Olympics, Thomas the Train. Other extra-curricular activities, honors: Skills USA Masonry Poster Contest. Advice to freshmen: Don’t overextend yourself. Favorite high-school memory: My one easy class, lifesports. Proudest high-school moment: Revamping West Rowan Junior Civitans. If I had $10 million, I would: Start homeless shelters out of abandoned buildings, donate to Special Olympics and buy a helicopter. • Caitlin Nicole Suire of Woodleaf, daughter of Brian Steven Suire and Elizabeth Ramonda Topa. High school clubs/sports: West Rowan Marching Band, Environmental Club, Junior Civitans, National Honor Society, Spanish Club, Crazies. Volunteer work: Peer tutoring, South River Church food bank, Special Olympics, tutoring the mentally challenged. Other extra-curricular activities, honors: National Merit, History award, math award, science award. Advice to freshmen: Work hard but make sure your enjoy yourself. Favorite high-school memory: Anything in Mr. Trivette’s, Mr. Suther’s, Mrs. Rehkopf’s or Ms. Hrutkay’s classes. Proudest high-school moment: Seeing an A in AP Calculus BC. If I had $10 million, I would: Pay for my brother’s and my college, give a lot to our band, West Rowan put a lot in savings and donate • Joel Clifford Brittain, son of the rest.
phy, Steven Page, Mary Margaret Mills, David Simons, Brittany Allen. UNC-Charlotte — Brandi Bledsoe, Mathew Chapman, Daniel DeGraaf, Jahkeal Eberhart, Micah Ford, Ayanna Holmes, Olivia Rankin, Jonaoh Williams, William J. Watkins Jr. Victor Faries, Mia Huff, Gerardo Sosa. UNC-Greensboro — Bria Broadway, Roy Dixon III, Shalil Hogue, Aiah Varh, Corey Murphy. UNC-Pembroke — Najwa Allison, Dontarious Mills. UNC-Wilmington — Christian Terry. University of South Carolina at Columbia — Sierra Davis. Virginia Tech — Joshua Schiemann. Wake Forest University — Zoe Gonzales. Warren-Wilson College —
Emma Post. Washington & Lee University — Alee Johnson. Western Carolina University — Kayla Murray, Alisha Bradshaw, Alexis Livengood. West Point Academy — Philip Tonseth. West Virginia University — Corinne Triplett. Wingate University — Alexandra Wurst. Winston-Salem State University — Ayana Hicks, Jasmine Campbell, Myles McCallBlakeney, Kierra Hall, Dasia McGill, Isis Miller, Albert Shaver. Work — Steven V. Aikens, Tiquon Summers, Bryan Andrews, Adam Jerone Allison, William L. Gay, Kamilah Bright, Brandon Conkel, Justin Hardister, Jaleesa Miller, Michael Rankin, Charles Sykes.
10C • WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011
H I G H S C H O O L G R A D U AT I O N
Camille Craddock Randall Culbertson
Tang “Sam” Hsieh
Jordan Honbarger Hannah Honeycutt Matthew Honeycutt
Not Pictured: Russell Austin, Preston Barringer, Krissie Bowlin, Larry Burris, Anthony Conners, Jeffrey Culbertson, Joseph Daniels, Kaitlynn Fleming, Betsi Gonzalez, Joshua Goodman, Joseph Gramillo, Lyndsey Haley, David Hancock, Samuel Hernandez, Derek Lackey, Jazz Lynch, Austin Martin, Jesus Navarrete, Eduardo Raya Dominguez, Matthew Stubbs, Maria Vaca, Jacob Vaughn Samantha Westfall
South Rowan High School senior plans South Rowan High School Class of 2011 senior plans: Appalachian State University — Zari Allman, Camille Craddock, Kimberly Plott, Kaitlyn Smith, Derrick Thomas, Alannah Wilson. Asheville Buncombe Technical Community College — Samantha Stokes.
Averett University, Danville, Va. — Nicole Barringer. Belmont Abbey College — Ashley Clark, Jacob Dietz. Bob Jones University — Jordan Lane. Cabarrus College of Health Sciences — Kayla Power. Campbell University — Ryan Atkinson, Ryan Smith.
Catawba College — Kimberly Fesperman, Mark McDaniel, Rachel Pickrel, Leonard Pope, David Rea, Sydney Smith. Central Piedmont Community College — Jeremie Boulware, Taylor Linker, Travis Upright. Clemson University — Mor-
gan Tadlock. Conservatory of Recording Arts and Science, Phoenix, Ariz. — Clay Wilson. Duke University — Joel Luther. East Carolina University — Adam Corriher, Christopher Hester, Hannah Honeycutt, Casey Rowland.
Elizabeth City State University — Patrick Archie. Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University — Edmund Charlton. Employment — Michael Carpenter, Shawn Dube, Joshua Goodman, Jessica Hilton, Dustan Hinson, Matthew Honeycutt, Tang Hsieh, Kayla Kelly, Tyler Moore, Janeth
Rodriguez, Christopher Smith. High Point University — Brooke Stancil. Johnson & Wales University, Charlotte — Sabria Morrison King’s College — Jeffrey Bostian, Stephanie Broyles. Lenoir-Rhyne College —
See SOUTH, 11C
H I G H S C H O O L G R A D U AT I O N
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011 • 11C
Awards and scholarships for South Rowan seniors South Rowan High School senior awards: South Rowan Alumni Scholarship — Taylor Draper, Christopher Hester, Krista Swartz. China Grove Rotary Club Scholarship — Jordan Honbarger. J. Michael McDuffie Memorial Scholarship — Tyler Rea. AkzoNobel Science Scholarship — Edmund Charlton. Rowan-Salisbury NCAE — Allysha Pratt. NAACP Scholarship — Christopher Hester. Salisbury Rotary Club Scholarship — Joel Luther, Casey Raymond. Pilot Club of China Grove/Landis Jean Jordan Memorial Scholarship — Taylor Draper. Mt. Zion United Church of Christ Talbert & Dorothy Howell Scholarship — Adam Corriher, Kirstie Corriher, Camille Craddock, Kimberly Fesperman, Andrea Lambert. Delta Sigma Theta Sorority Scholarship — Christopher Hester. Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority Inc. — Christopher Hester. Kayla Berquist Memorial Scholarship — Kaitlyn Smith. Steve Lee Memorial Scholar-
ship — Tyler Rea. Katie Smith Memorial Scholarship — Nicole Barringer. Lisa Christopher Memorial Scholarship — Joel Luther. Florence Kidder Memorial Scholarship — Sara Locklear. Rowan-Cabarrus Community College High School Academic Achievement Scholarship — Joshua Herring. F&M Bank Merit Scholarship — Patsy Perez. State Employees Credit Union “People Helping People Scholarship” — Camille Craddock. Veterans Council American History Award — Kirstie Corriher. Ola Mae Horton Memorial Scholarship — Kaitlyn Smith. Joseph E. Willard Memorial Scholarship — Brian Parham. “Wild” Bill Corriher JROTC Scholarship — Erik Delgado. Paul & Estelle Ofsanko Memorial Scholarship — Erik Delgado. Millbridge Ruritan Club Scholarship — Kirstie Corriher, Andrea Lambert. South Rowan Y Service Club Scholarship — Kirstie Corriher. Floyd & Dot Burton Family Scholarship — Ryan Smith. Salisbury Post All-County Scholars — Edmund Charlton,
Joel Luther, Casey Raymond, Christina Villegas. North Carolina Nursing Scholars — Brandon Sharpe. Semper Fidelis Award for Music Excellence — Jordan Lane. U.S. Marine Corps Scholastic Excellence Award — Joshua Lowder. U.S. Marine Corps Distinguished Athlete Award — Nicole Barringer, Mark McDaniel. National Merit Scholarship — Casey Raymond. James H. Donnell Jr. Scholarship — Kirstie Corriher, Andrea Lambert, Nicole Motley, Brian Parham, Morgan Tadlock. Advanced Placement Calculus Award — Edmund Charlton Advanced Placement English Award — Joel Luther. Clyde Corriher Memorial FFA Scholarship — Joshua Herring. John “Elmer” Goodman FFA Alumni Memorial Scholarship — Jessica Hilton, Calli Linker, Samantha Stokes. Ketner Comer CTE Scholarship — Joshua Herring. Guidance Assistant Award of the Year — Zari Allman, Ryan Smith. Health Occupations Student of the Year — Catlin Halyburton, Kaitlin Weber.
Anatomy and Physiology Award — Jaime Esquivel. Marine Biology Highest Senior Grade Average Award — Ashley Dunlap, Jordan Honbarger. Kinesiology Highest Senior Grade Average Award — Jacob Helms. Principal & Assistant Principal’s Scholarship — Andrea Lambert. Dr. Alan King Exemplary Leadership Award — Joel Luther. SCA Leadership through Service In Honor of Dr. Alan King — Taylor Draper. SAT Scholarships — Alexandria Brown, Edmund Charlton, Adam Corriher, Kirstie Corriher, Nicholas Goodnight, Sarah Lackey, Andrea Lambert, Joel Luther, Kayla Melton, Dana Morrison, Rachel Pickrel, Casey Raymond, Dev Valia, Christina Villegas, Alannah Wilson. North Carolina Scholars — Bradley Akers, Zari Allman, Ryan Atkinson, Brenna Barnett, Nicole Barringer, Mya Bright, Alexandria Brown, Stephanie Broyles, Laura Ann Carlton, Edmund Charlton, Kirstie Corriher, Loyd Deason, Erik Delgado, Taylor
Draper, Kimberly Fesperman, Jestin Fritts, Samantha Goins, Lyndsey Haley, Jacob Helms, Joshua Herring, Jordan Honbarger, Hannah Honeycutt, Justin Isaacs, Tyler Kowalczyk, Sarah Lackey, Andrea Lambert, Jordan Lane, Joshua Lowder, Joel Luther, Charles McCarter, Kayla Melton, Sherri Mills, Dana Morrison, Motley, Walter Nicole Parham, Rachel Pickrel, Kimberly Plott, Kayla Power, Casey Raymond, Brandon Sharpe, Kaitlin Smith, Ryan Smith, Sydney Smith, Amanda Sosna, Brooke Stancil, Krista Swartz, Morgan Tadlock, Christina Villegas, Kaitlin Weber, Samantha Westfall, Michael York, Lauren Young. Averett Presidential Scholarship, Scholarship Day Award — Nicole Barringer. Campbell University Academic Scholarship — Ryan Atkinson. Campbell University Army ROTC Scholarship — Erik Delgado. Campbell University Scott-Ellis Academic Scholarship — Ryan Smith Catawba College Presidential Scholarship, Athletic Scholarship
and Rowan County Scholarship — Kimberly Fesperman. Catawba College West Scholars Scholarship — Rachel Pickrel, Sydney Smith. Catawba College Academic Scholarship — Leo Pope. Embry-Riddle Scholar Scholarship and grant — Edmund Charlton. East Carolina University Teaching Fellows — Hannah Honeycutt. Johnson & Wales FCCLA Scholarship — Sabria Morrison. Lenoir-Rhyne College Academic and Athletic Scholarships — Michael York. Oglethorpe Lanier Scholarship — Mya Bright. Pfeiffer University Pfeiffer Legacy and Stokes Scholarship — Krissie Bowlin. St. Andrews Athletic and Academic Scholarships — Tyler Kowalczyk. Southern Wesleyan Academic and Athletic Scholarships — Caleb O’Neal. Wingate University Trustee Scholarship — Brian Parham. Rowan Regional Medical Center Foundation Inc. John C. Campbell Jr. Scholarship — Sherri Mills. DAR Good Citizen Award — Tyler Rea.
— Dillon Wright. North Carolina State University — Alexandria Brown, Kirstie Corriher, Joshua Lowder, Casey Raymond, Joseph Weddington. Oglethorpe University, Atlanta — Mya Bright. Pfeiffer University — Krissie Bowlin, Joseph Daniels. Rowan-Cabarrus Community College — Jason Babore, Dylan Bean, Angel Brady, Donald Cain, Yaritza Cedillo, Tyler Corriher, Randall Culbertson, Mackenzie Dabbs, Cory Deason, Dustin Downing, John Drye, Ashley Dunlap, Lucressie Edwards, Jamie Esquivel Hernandez, Ashley Eudy, Kaitlynn Fleming, Amber Gainey, Nicholas Good-
night, Jasmine Gray, Catlin Halyburton, Jessica Head, Joshua Herring, Brittany Howard, Tony Hunter, Sarah Johnson, Skyla Johnson, Jeremi Jordan, Mary King, Jeremy Kluttz, Phoebe Knight, Wilson Laing, Wesley Lee, Calli Linker, John Livengood, Jazz Lynch, Austin Martin, Charles McCarter, Kelly Menius, Shawn Millis, Sheri Mills, Jesus Navarrete, Patsy Perez Leon, Christopher Polk, Mirand Poole, Nikki Price, Thomas Purser, Eduardo Raya Dominguez, Joselyn Rosales, Stephanie Sechler, Ivan Silva, Nicolas Smith, Matthew Stubbs, Jacob Turman, Dev Valia, Lindsay Walters, KrisWinecoff, Brittany ten
Woolard. Southeastern Institute, Charleston, S.C. — Jacob Helms Southern Wesleyan University, Central, S.C. — Erik Delgado, Stevenson O’Neal. St. Andrews Presbyterian College — Tyler Kowalczyk. Undecided: Russell Austin, Laura Carlton, Jessica Davis, Johnathan Gaddy, Betsi Gonzalez, Jamie Gynn, Lindsey Haley, Jesse Hawks, Justin Johnston, Carie Luckey, Lindsay Moore, Daniel Mullis, Preston Penninger, Allysha Prattt, Tabetha Reynolds, Lucas Rodgers, Nikolas Sherrill, Allison Smith, Brandi Smith, Mitchell Smith, Kyler Sutherland, Sandra Torres, Maria
Vaca, Amanda Yow. Universal Technical Institute, Mooresville — Preston Barringer, Matthew Culp, Benjamin Mann, Brandon Stancil, Carlton Welch. University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill — Taylor Draper, Andrea Lambert, Sara Locklear, Kayla Melton, Christina Villegas. UNC-Charlotte — Bradley Akers, Cyndale Clark, Anthony Conners, Loyd Deason, Samantha Goins, Jonathan Gutierrez, Jordan Honbarger, Justin Isaacs, Dana Morrison, Spencer Overcash, Brandon Sharpe, Kaitlin Weber, Samantha Westfall. UNC-Greensboro — Brenna Barnett.
UNC-Wilmington — Sarah Lackey. U.S. Air Force — Jacob Vaughn. U.S. Army — Joseph Gramillo, Samuel Hernandez Melo, Dylan Hogue, Derek Lackey. U.S. Marines — Garrett Evans, David Hancock, Steven Harris, Adam Macterrran, Michael Moon. Western Carolina University — Joshua Allman, Larry Burris, Jestin Fritts, Kevin Goodman, Marisa Holman, Nicole Motley, Lauren Young. Wilkes Community College — Madison Gobble. Wingate University — Walter Parham. Winston Salem State University — Jasmine Bost.
FROM 10C Krista Swartz, Michael York. Livingstone College — Jeffrey Culbertson, Randy Maxwell. Marion Military Institute, Marion, Ala. — Elijah Freeman. Meredith College — Alexus Amaker. Methodist College — Amanda Sosna. Mitchell Community College — Allison Barnhardt, Elizabeth Biles. NASCAR Technical Institute — Dustin Cade, Travis Menius. Nashville Auto Diesel College
South Junior Marshals
South Rowan High School Junior Marshals, front row, left to right, Kaylin Little, Jesse Chen, Esteban Velazquez, Tanner Hoke (Chief Marshal), Kayla Corriher; back row, left to right, Alex Lopez Guitierez, Caleb Helms, Kiersten Lockman, Zachary Clark, Logan Beck.
Wingate University graduates Wingate University’s 115th Commencement recognized several local students in the class of 2011. The class marked the largest in recent history with 437 graduates. Woodleaf — Leah Powell, BA; Albemarle — Daniel Clemons, BA; Adam Furr, Ph.D; Brandon Peterson, Ph.D.; Elizabeth Underwood, BS. Lexington — Courtney Tysinger, Ph.D. China Grove — Mary-Anne
Jones, BS, Stephen Wolcott, MAED. Gold Hill — Travis Morgan, BS. Kannapolis — Melissa Davis, BS; GracAnn Cates, BA; Katherine Fields, MAED; Keith Murray, BLS; Miranda Sloan, BS degree. Landis — Tyler Smith, MBA degree. Rockwell — Robert Alexander, BS; Brian Ingold, BS; John Yost, BA. Salisbury — Emily Burns, BS; Phillip Hilliard, BS; Austin Lowe, BS.
Herring receives DEKALB award
recorded on a permanent plaque displayed at the school.
Josh Herring, a student at South Rowan High School, was recently presented the school’s highest agricultural honor, the DEKALB Agricultural Accomplishment Award sponsored by Monsanto. The son of Gordon and Mary Ann Herring, Josh received the award for excellence in academics, leadership and agricultural work experience, which includes running a biodiesel mill. He is also recipient of the Clyde Corriher Memorial Scholarship. Josh’s instructor at South Rowan is David Overcash. As winner of the 2011 award, his name will be
Bruce makes NSHSS membership The National Society of High School Scholars (NSHSS) has announced that A.L. Brown High School student Jerron L. Bruce of Kannapolis has been selected for membership. The society recognizes top scholars and invites only those who have achieved academic excellence. Membership in NSHSS entitles students to enjoy a wide variety of benefits, including scholarship opportunities, academic competitions, resources, publications, participation in programs offered by educational partners.
Cannon School graduates make plans, earn scholarships The 71 members of Cannon School’s Class of 2011, which received diplomas in a May 20 graduation ceremony, have received approximately $3.8 million in merit-based scholarship funds for the next four years. This fall, graduates will continue their educations at schools that best fit their unique talents and interests, including some of the nation’s leading colleges and universities.
Kacer, Allegheny College; Graham Lombardi, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; Blaine McHale, Auburn University; William Nelson, University of Central Florida; Allyson Reynolds, Courtney Reynolds, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; Wesley Scott, North Carolina Preparatory Christian Academy; Hannah Somerville, Butler University; Carrie White, Colorado College.
Thomas Campbell, University of North Carolina School of the Arts; Buddy Forrest, University of Alabama; Julie Harriss, Radford University; Olivia Jewell, College of Charleston; Kevin
Crystal Bennett, Boston College; Mallory Chepke, Winthrop University; Byron Dollar, Appalachian State University; Shelby Dyl, T.J. Parsons, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; Spencer
Goheen, University of North Carolina at Charlotte; Conor Larkin, University of South Carolina; Nora Munger, Carleton College; Catherine Petok, Auburn University; Elizabeth Rubens, Montreat College.
Cornelius Caroline Cato, University of South Carolina; MacKenzie Dickerman, University of Georgia; Winston Felker, Maggie Warren, North Carolina State University; Kirsten Hoffman, Tabby Horney, Dylan Mason, Andrew Powell, Alexander Rennie, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; Megan Hunstad, University of Miami; Brendan McWilliams, Salisbury University; Maren
Meyers, University of Wis- sity of Alabama. consin, Madison; Sarah Wiebusch, Miami University, Mooresville Jarett Andretti, Josh Lamb, Oxford. North Carolina State UniverHuntersville sity; Cameron Cook, Eden SipStewart Brown, Clemson perly, University of North University; Sam Camut, Mar- Carolina at Chapel Hill; Marisquette University; Morgan sa Deddens, Shelby Sipperly, Colley, University of South University of South Carolina; Carolina; Madeline Hurley, Sarah DeSutter, Allegheny Laura Oddo, Brianna Ratté, College; Andrew Mikita, UniUniversity of North Carolina versity of South Carolina; at Chapel Hill; Nicole New- Patrick Murphy, Johnson & man, College of Charleston; Wales University; Jackson Elizabeth Nymberg, Univer- Sipperly, East Carolina Unisity of North Carolina at Char- versity. lotte; Avery Olearczyk, University of North Carolina at University City, Wilmington; Emily Royal, Charlotte Jacob Daily, Appalachian Wofford College; Stephanie Schauder, Davidson College; State University; Vicky GhahMorgan Sexton, Tulane Uni- hari, Auburn University; Roversity; Nick Walsh, Univer- dan Imad, American Univer-
sity of Beirut; Nila Kannan, Boston University; Olivia Osborne, University of Florida; Joan Palumbo, University of North Carolina at Greensboro; Rahul Ramkumar, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; Devin Smith, Northeastern University; Raffi Yessayan, North Carolina State University.
Kannapolis Alaina Altamura, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.
Rockwell Kayla Goode, University of North Carolina at Charlotte.
Charlotte - Dilworth Gavin West, Tulane University.
12C • WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011
H I G H S C H O O L G R A D U AT I O N
TO THE FOLLOWING
TEACHERS F THE YEAR for 2011-2012
T h e r e s a P i e r c e , Overton Elementary
RSS District Teacher of the Year
Carson High School
Hurley Elementary School
Overton Elementary School
Bostian Elementary School
Henderson Independent High School
China Grove Elementary School
China Grove Middle School
Cleveland Elementary School
Jane Wood Landis Elementary School
Enochville Elementary School
Millbridge Elementary School
Erwin Middle School
Morgan Elementary School
Faith Elementary School
Mt. Ulla Elementary School
Julie Smith North Rowan Elementary School
Sallie Hundley North Rowan High School
Knollwood Elementary School
East Rowan High School
Hanford-Dole Elementary School
Carrie Carter Koontz Elementary School
Theresa Pierce Rockwell Elementary School
Corriher-Lipe Middle School
Granite Quarry Elementary School
Isenberg Elementary School
Knox Middle School
North Rowan Middle School
Rowan County Early College High
Felecia Young Salisbury High School
Alana Lewis Shive Elementary School
Jennifer Benedict South Rowan High School
Sherry Lyerly-Tarner Southeast Middle School
Daniel Trivette West Rowan High School
Tamara Holmes West Rowan Middle School
Kacey Stephens Woodleaf Elementary School
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H I G H S C H O O L G R A D U AT I O N
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011 • 13C
Outstanding students ‘Sports are my life’ BY SARAH CAMPBELL email@example.com
CHINA GROVE — Physical limitations have never kept Tyler Rea out of the game. When the South Rowan High School senior wasn’t able to continue playing baseball because of his cerebral palsy, he didn’t leave the field completely. Instead, he moved to the dugout. “I kind of talked him into being a manger and learning how to do the books,” Doug Pruitt, Rea’s physical education teacher and baseball coach at Corriher-Lipe Middle, said. Helping Pruitt manage the school’s baseball team gave
Senior Tyler Rea has been helping out with Raider athletics including football, basketball and baseball since he was a freshman. He’ll be heading to Catawba in the fall to study physical education. Rea a taste of something he liked. When he moved on to South Rowan he took on even more responsibility, roaming the sidelines as a manager for both football and baseball teams and keeping the books
during basketball season. “He’s very into it and he does his job as a professional would,” Pruitt said. “He’s such a hard worker.” Rea said when his cerebral palsy forced him into a wheelchair in sixth grade he thought
his days as part of the team were over. “It killed me because sports are my life,” he said. After receiving surgery at the Shriners Hospital for
See SPORTS, 17C Sarah Campbell/SAliSbuRy PoST
Ailment inspires student to reach out BY SARAH CAMPBELL firstname.lastname@example.org
SALISBURY — When Allyson Nunn was born, doctors told her parents she wouldn’t live past the age of 3. It’s safe to say they were wrong. This week, the 18-year-old Salisbury native will graduate from Salisbury High School as an honor student, despite battling nevus, a skin disease that attacks the internal organs. The disease is dormant at times, but is always visible on the skin as lesions. More than 70 percent of Nunn’s body was covered with the lesions at birth. Her mother, Cynthia Nunn, said her entire back was disguised by the dark marks, which meant surgery was necessary to remove the affected skin. Doctors removed almost all of the skin from her back and used a cell bank to grow a skin graft. Since that surgery, Nunn has had at least 30 more surgeries because the skin on her back doesn't grow back on its own. Each surgery can put her in the hospital anywhere from a week to four weeks. “The longest surgery she’s ever had was three and a half years ago, it was about 11 hours,” Cynthia Nunn said. “They discovered she had scoliosis, too, so they had to put rods in her back.” After that surgery, Nunn was homebound for the majority of her freshman year.
“When she was homebound we had to adjust her schedule to include more electives, so when she came back to school the following year she had to double up on academic classes,” Ruby Steele, Nunn’s guidance counselor, said. And Steele said Nunn didn’t just take the easy road, she tackled honors classes. “She strives to do everything more than,” she Allyson Nunn will head to North Carolina Central in the fall to said. pursue a career in nursing. Nunn, who suffers from the skin Cynthia Nunn disease nevus, wants to work in pediatrics because of the care said although her daughter she received as a child. struggles with pain, she never lets it down a part-time job at Bojangle’s. Steele said Nunn has been a leader stand in her way. “She has always been a kid that nev- and inspiration to her peers. “I think what makes Allyson stand er showed any fear,” she said. “She’s out is that she has a sense of who she never been a complainer.” Nunn is a member of the National is,” she said. “Maybe she is different Honor Society, a mentor for Me Time, from everyone else ... I think they see vice president of Tru Club and a volunteer tutor at her church. She also holds See INSPIRES, 17C
Positive attitude makes a difference
West Rowan’s Royale Nichols plans to study biology at Western Carolina university this fall. Nichols got a rough start at West Rowan, adjusting from life in the big city to the rural area.
He’s the first in family to attend college BY SARAH CAMPBELL email@example.com
MOUNT ULLA — Moving from Queens, N.Y,. to Augusta, Ga., wasn’t a stretch for Royale Nichols since both are large cities. But the move from Augusta to Salisbury was a bit of culture shock. When he came to West Rowan High School as a junior, he admits it took a while to get adjusted. “I was used to the city life so coming to the country wasn’t that easy,” he said. But his guidance counselor, Arnethia J. Alexander, and teachers helped him get acclimated to his new surroundings. “They made me feel at home,” he said. “They told me that if I stay focused and do the right thing, everything else will fall into place.” Nichols took that advice and before long he was involved in peer tutoring, Tru Club, Health Occupations Students of America (HOSA), treasurer of the Junior Civitans and a volunteer with the American Red Cross and Special Olympics. “He’s very well-rounded,” Alexander said. “As a young person he is very respectful and respectable ... he has the admiration of both his peers
and adults.” Nichols will graduate Saturday and move on to be the first person in his family to attend college. In the fall, he’ll attend Western Carolina University, where he’ll study biology with plans to pursue a career in emergency medicine. “I’m finally here,” he said. “Everything I’ve worked so hard for is finally here.” Although Nichols is excited about his future, he said it’s bittersweet without his mother, Phoebe Nichols, by his side. She died of sickle cell anemia when he was 2 years old. “There’s always an empty space in my heart for her,” he said. After his mother passed, Nichols moved in with his grandmother, Leslie Nichols. “I learned everything from my grandmother,” he said. “She stepped in and played a crucial role in my development from a boy to a young man. “She’s behind me 100 percent.” Alexander said Nichols has a bright future. “He’s going places,” she said. “I am very proud of him. “If I had a son, I would want him to be like Royale.” Contact reporter Sarah Campbell at 704-797-7683.
BY SARAH CAMPBELL firstname.lastname@example.org
CHINA GROVE — When surgery left Savanah Hinson paralyzed four years ago she thought her life was over. “I didn’t do anything for two weeks, I just laid there crying,” she said about hearing the news. “I was angry at God, I didn’t understand.” But an epiphany pulled her out of her depression and into rehabilitation. “I thought, ‘I can’t live like this,’ ” she said. “Why wouldn’t I try to help myself? “I decided to be happy and grateful for what I have.” By the time Hinson began rehab she had shrunk to a weak 88 pounds. And al-
See ATTITUDE, 17C
Disease just another challenge to meet Carson Senior Savanah Hinson hasn’t let being paralyzed slow her down. She’s headed to Campbell university this fall.
North gets a boost from graduate’s support BY SARAH CAMPBELL email@example.com
SPENCER — When senior Josh Price moves to Atlanta this fall to attend Georgia Tech he won’t be forgetting his roots at North Rowan High School. The 18-year-old has spent the past four years trying to spruce up the school’s image by becoming involved in everything from marching band to student government to baseball. “The students in this build-
school, Perala said she stays upbeat. “My mom encourages me SALISBURY — Ann Marie all the time,” she said. “She Perala has never let the cys- doesn’t really let me get tic fibrosis that wreaks havoc down.” on her lungs keep her from Good said he’s been imgetting her school work done. pressed with how sunny PerWhether it’s in a classroom ala’s outlook has always been. at East Rowan High “She looks at the School, at home or glass half full,” he in a hospital bed, said. “Here she has she makes it a priall these health isority. sues, but they are “She’s tenanon-issues to her, cious,” Hugh Good, she never uses her a guidance counhealth as an exselor at the school, cuse.” said. “She does not And Good said accept bad grades, Perala doesn’t shy she does not accept away from chalAnn Marie Perala lenges. failure.” Perala said the “When her moththick mucus that builds up in er or teachers set expectaher lungs causes her to cough tions, Ann Marie rises to often. And colds that linger, them,” he said. “She is diliwith some for a few days, gent, she always does her might knock her out for a best.” week. Although Perala hasn’t In the past year, she’s spent been able to participate in more days doing homebound sports and activities at school instruction with her mother, because of her frequent abMary Green, than walking the sences, she said she is active halls of East Rowan. at Corriher Heights Baptist “Sometimes it gets hard be- Church. cause I just miss everybody,” “Church is one of the things she said. Despite missing out on See CHALLENGE, 17C BY SARAH CAMPBELL
ing that have a diploma from North that will not be going on to college will rely on that diploma as an accomplishment,” he said. “When we look down on a school we devalue the achievement that student has made. “To make that achievement equal you have to be involved and try to make a difference everywhere you go.” And Price said he practices what he preaches. As drum major of the
North Rowan’s Josh Price will keep the school close to his heart when he heads to Atlanta this fall to attend Georgia See NORTH, 17C Tech.
14C â€˘ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011
Cedric Blackwell Kymberly Briggs
Raleigh Crater Desharquel Craven
Candi Buchanan Clarissa Calloway
H I G H S C H O O L G R A D U AT I O N
Matthew Goddard Jessica Goodman
Christopher Brock Jessica Broden
Margaret Daniel Joseph Daniels
Preston Garner Emmanuel Gbunblee
Daishaun Gwyn Samantha Hackl
Stephen Compton Madelin Contreras
Beverly Hampton Patrick Hampton
Charles Holloway Christopher Holmes April Honeycutt
Brittany Honeycutt Nathan Horton
Jonathon Koontz Zachary Kruchkow
Royale Nichols Domonique Noble
Ada Jo Sloop
Courtney Phillips Melissa Phillips
Mandy Strickland Tabitha Stricklin
Nolan Phillips Angela Pilkington
Terence Robertson Kevin Robinson
Lauryn Shulenburger Alyssa Sides
Krystal Rodriguez Marisela Romero
Timothy Mashore Amanda Matlock
Claudia Quintanilla Zachary Rakes
Jennifer Triche Armando Trujillo
Christian Vaughters Rebecca Waggoner
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011 • 15C
H I G H S C H O O L G R A D U AT I O N
Leighana Watson Norman Weaver
Nikalas Wooten Matthew Wright
West Rowan High School senior plans West Rowan High School senior plans: U.S. Air Force — Ronnie Earl Martin, Zachary Todd Rakes. Appalachian State University — Kailah Ashly Reneé Allman, Kaitlin Brooke Hipp, Breeann Dawn Lambert. U.S. Army — Jason Aaron Bailey, Ryan Keith Carter, Paul Allen Cross, Matthew Travis Dartt, April Diane Honeycutt, Michael Brandon Melton, Christopher Williams, Robles Torres, Justin Lee Shue. Asheville-Buncombe Community College — Madison Noelle Addair. Berklee School of Music — Samuel Joseph Thorne. Campbell University — James Duane Layok, Alyssa Breanne Sides. College — Catawba Nathaniel Shane Binkley Jr., Madelin Ariana Contreras, Micah Brandon Cook, Brittany Hope Gibbons, Patrick Dwayne Hampton, Carla Karina Hernandez, Timothy Treyvon Mashore, Bransyn Todd Motley, Allison Sherrill Parker, Jerry Alexander Sherrill III, Ethan Lee Wansley, Elijah Jarred Wittum. Catawba Valley Community College — Shelby Marie Fowler. Central Piedmont Community College — William Thomas Ball, Leanna Brooke Hildebrand, Adam Shane Moore, Terence Lawobah Robertson, Madeline Lewis Spencer. Chowan University — Mandy Leigh Strickland. Coastal Carolina University — Emmanuel Warn Tokay Gbunblee, Clifford Charles Anthony Long. Davidson County Community
College — Michael Joseph Tansey. East Carolina University — Joshua Lynn Bailey, Demeris Michelle Brown, Jalen Michál Morrow, Tyler Reed Mullis, Kelly Joseph Palmer, Kevin Francis Robinson, Mary Elizabeth Stanley. ECPI — Ayla Marie McIntyre. Elizabeth City State University — Annick Christina Dalton, Xavier Ryan Still. Fayettville State University — Brittany Faye Dunlap. Forsyth Technical Community College — Candi Lacole Buchanan, Sabrina Navone Mayfield. Full Sail University — Aaron Daniel Powell. Gardner-Webb University — Jordan Haley Morris. Georgia Tech University — Domonique Terrell Noble. Gray Military Academy — Darryl Anthony Jackson Jr. Greensboro College — John Frank Dunlap III, Kendall Donquil Hosch, Jamarian Da’Sean Mabry. Hair Styling Institute — Alton Lee Speight Jr. High Point University — Amanda Marie Matlock, Lesly Phuong Nguyen, Collin James Townsend. Johnson C. Smith University — Krystal LaShaé Gilmore, Jasmine Simone Stafford. King’s College — Nathan Ryan Horton, Marissa Chantae’ Imes. Lander University — Alexsis Lindsay Hipp. Lenoir-Rhyne University — Allyson Tyler Dalton, Allison Kristen Miller. Liberty University — Brentyn Dallas Heffner. Livingstone College —
JaNece Danielle Grier. U.S. Marines — Paulino de Jesus Fajardo, Ethan Edward Loggins, James Nolan Rich, Armando Trujillo Jr. Methodist University — Kelly Wayne Miller, Alyssa Michele Snider. Mitchell Community College — Brandon Rashon Diggs, Lisha Marie Farley, Gary Lee Gemes Jr., Briana LaShay Overcash, Leighana Marie Watson. Morehouse College — Royale Morray Nichols. Mount Olive College — William Alvin Camps III. Nashville Auto-Diesel College — Daryl Alan Anderson. U.S. Navy — Chandler Alan Jones, Michael Rashad Payne, Charles Alexander Peeler. North Carolina A&T State University — Kierra Donye’ Perry, University Adriana Trujillo Reyes. North Carolina Central University — Courtney Shovonne Phillips, Kevin Jamal Turner. North Carolina State University — James Joseph DeCoster, Beverly Jayne Hampton, Christopher Ryan Holmes, Ashlynn Dawn Perry, Douglas Joseph Petrea, Nolan Daniel Phillips, Samuel James Porter, Rebecca Elaine Waggoner, Steven Ted Wetmore, Alexander Monroe Yost. Nova Southeastern University — Briana Rashae Grissett. Radford University — Ayana Shantell Avery. Rowan-Cabarrus Community College — Vince Enrico Alessandrini, Juana Fabiola Amezquita Carapia, Tyler Joesph Anglin, Autumn Celest Baker, Sydney Renee’ Baker, Frankie Yvonne Belk, Cedric Jonathan Blackwell II, Kym-
berly Danielle Briggs, Hannah Leigh Brown, Clarissa Dawn Calloway, Tosha Christine Carter, Ignacio Castro Jr., Joy Ann Cline Chambers, Tashara Shanea Kiara Clayton, Stephen Vaughn Compton, DeSharquel Jhernique Craven, Brittany Nicole Crawford, Chelsea Aleece Davis, Selma Durmisevic, Devan Blake Eagle, Moshika Naquettia Finger, Jesse Bree Gibson, Jessica Elizabeth Goodman, Julia Guerrero Mejia, Kevin Scott Hill, Nermin Hodzic, Brittany Nicole Honeycutt, Brianna Darie Howard, Samanta Angelina Hurley, Kasandra Leshai Johnson, Pauletta Mozell Karmon, Chandler Bryan Kluttz, Logan Drew Kluttz, Dakota Ryan Knotts, Jonathan Brian Koontz, Taylor Victoria Koppe, Zachery Howard Krivanek, Zachary Hawk Kruchkow, Willis Joseph Leazer, Casey Leigh Martin, Haley Danielle McCulloh, Tyrell Dwayne McNeely, Kenana Mehmedovic, Cody Lee Merck, Bryan Monte-de-Oca, Madison Page Moore, Parker Thomas Murphy, Jessica Leigh Myers, Lizzie Keever Overcash, Taylor Leighann Parsons, Angela Nicole Pilkington, Kendra Megan Powell, Rebecca Marie Randlett, Brandi James Riddle, Darius Jamal Rucker, Vanessa Lindley Sanchez, Allison Kay Schleicher, John Paul Shaver, Samantha Diane Simerson, Shaun Corey Stafford, Tabitha Jean Stricklin, Sebastian Slater Thomas, Jennifer Elizabeth Triche, Bryce Alexander Wood, Matthew Colby Wright. Regency College — Ronald Douglas Lane.
Southeastern Institute — Claudia Quintanilla. St. Augustine College — Karizma Elizabeth Deshaun Caldwell, Charles Norris Holloway III, Davon Joshua Quarles. Surry Community College — Lauryn Elizabeth Shulenburger. The Art Institute of Charlotte — Leon Ju’quon Dulin, Nekevia Shardai Redd, Jamie Leah Woods. The Citadel — Spencer Todd Williams. Towson University — Kaytlynn Marie Saunders. University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill — Anesia Latrice Baugh, Joel Clifford Brittain, Raleigh Aaron Crater, Leslie Raffety Pence. UNC-Charlotte — Lewis Alberto Amezquita, Chad Christopher Bailey, Hala Richele Barber, Courtney Ashlyn Bell, Courtney Paige Christie, Stefani Marie Cicio, Adam Bradley Fessler, Odell McBride III, Brandon Bennett Mitchell McSwain, Taylor Rae Osian, Jacob Scott Read, Daniel Joseph Taggart, Christian Wondell Vaughters. UNC-Greensboro — Samantha Lynn Hackl, Melissa Elaine Phillips, Aldrea’ Lequan Speight. UNC-Pembroke — Steven Allen Crandall Jr., Tevin Delano Gregory. UNC-Wilmington — Margaret Jane Virginia Daniel, Adam Gallegos Velazquez. Undecided — Ricardo Moises Arguello, Jacob Daniel Beck, Clifford D’Juan Brown, Brian DeJon’ Diggs, DaiShaun Jamal Gwyn, Eric Cameron Hudson, Jaime Ivan Jaquez Medrano, Felicia Storm Kesler, Lara Catherine
Lambe, Justin Eugene Lee, Ethan Ross Martin, DeShonda Nicole Peoples, William Thomas Redman, Krystal Rodriguez Robles, Leigh-Ann Marissa Russell, Justin Michael Teeter, Rebecca Maria Woodard. UTI NASCAR Technical Institute — Dennis Michael Ijames, Nicholas Edwin Mulligan, William Daniel Parrish Jr., Nikalas David Wooten. Wake Forest University – Matthew Alan Goddard, Caitlin Nicole Suire. Washington University — Christopher William Brock. West Liberty University — Eric Larai Cowan, Quentin Jamal Sifford. Western Carolina University — Melchizedek Ghandour, Brandy Alexandra Lloyd, Madison Farrow Rusher, Ada Joanne Sloop, Ashley Juliana Waldrop. Wilkes Community College — Ryan Wayne Leonard. Wingate University — Casey Rebecca May Cline, Madison Tucker Osborne. Winston-Salem State University — Amber Latrice Gilmore, Laquáána Shanice Hunter. Work — Jovani Alviter Romero, Carolina Bautista, Jessica Lynn Broden, Alba Daylibis Espinal Burgos, Dominique Alexis Everhart, Preston Oneil Garner, Carson Robert Hall, Timothy James Jancic, Kayla Nicole Livengood, Kami Lynn Mincy, Ashley Dawn Null, Jairo Orlando Ortiz Garcia, Diamond Xrandria Price, Marisela Bautista Romero, Shannon Lee Rowan, Erick Andres Samano Caballero, Charles Jackson Scott, Bradys Zamir Zuniga Silva.
Scholarships and awards for West Rowan seniors West Rowan Senior Award recipients: Salisbury Civitan Michael Yang Scholarship — Amanda Matlock AkzoNobel Science Scholarship — Caitlin Suire. J. Michael McDuffie Memorial Scholarship — Royale Nichols. R.A. Clement Scholarship — Amber Gilmore. George C. Knox Scholarships — Annick Dalton, Ethan Martin, Christian Vaughters, Jerry Sherrill, Kierra Perry, Royale Nichols. North Rowan Connection Scholarship — Kierra Perry. NAACP Scholarships — Kierra Perry, Royale Nichols, Amber Gilmore. Zeta Phi Beta Sorority — Annick Dalton, Krystal Gilmore, Amber Gilmore. Samuel R. Johnson Scholarships — Amber Gilmore and Annick Dalton. Delta Sigma Theta, Inc Awards — Amber Gilmore and Annick Dalton. Salisbury Rowan PFLAG- Ann Stanback/Charlotte Kinlock Scholarship —Melissa Phillips. Teaching Fellows — Kaitlin Hipp. Catawba College scholarships — Bransyn Motley, Madelin Contreras, Karina Hernandez, B.J. Sherrill, Trey Mashore, Patrick Hampton, Micah Cook, Nathaniel Binkley, Brittany Gibbons, Allison Parker, Eli Wittum. Rowan Masonic Scholarship — Eli Wittum. All County Scholars — Caitlin Suire, Amanda Matlock, Chris Holmes, Joel Brittain. John C. Campbell Scholarship — Aldrea Speight. Cleveland Lions Club — Eli Wittum and Brandy Lloyd. Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority Scholarship — Kierra Perry.
SECU Foundation Scholarship — Chris Holmes. Salisbury Rotary Club Scholarship — Caitlin Suire. Salisbury Rotary Athletic Award — Patrick Hampton. West Rowan PTA Scholarships — Hannah Brown and Amanda Hackl. Rowan Salisbury PTA Council — Allison Schleicher. Rowan-Cabarrus Community College Scholarships — Hannah Brown and Brianna Howard. F&M Bank Scholarship — Allison Schleicher. U.S. Marine Corps Award — Joel Brittain, Domonique Noble, Ashlynn Perry and Christian Vaughters. U.S. Army Scholar Athlete Awards — Joel Brittain and Breeann Lambert. Millbridge Ruritan Club Scholarships — Ada Jo Sloop and Allison Schleicher. Rowan County Veterans Council American History Award — Caitlin Suire. Woodleaf Civitan Club Scholarship — Moshika Finger. DAR Good Citizen — April Honeycutt. West Rowan Class of 1972 Scholarship — Jordan Morris. VFW Scholarships — Eli Wittum and Jordan Morris. North Carolina Association of County Veteran Service Officers — Jordan Morris. Veterans Affairs Scholarship — Douglas Petrea. Sam Walton Community Scholarships — Bransyn Motley and Chris Brock. Rowan County Masonic Scholarship — Eli Wittum. William “Billy” T. Cohen Award — Trey Mashore and Brittany Gibbons.
Academic and athletic awards from colleges or universities and other awards
Campbell University — Alyssa Sides. Catawba College — Bransyn Motley, Madelin Contreras, Karina Hernandez, B.J. Sherrill, Trey Mashore, Patrick Hampton, Micah Cook, Nathaniel Binkley, Brittany Gibbons, Allison Parker, Christian Vaughters. Chowan University — Mandy Strickland. East Carolina University — Mary Beth Stanley. ECPI — Ayla McIntyre. Elizabeth City State University — Annick Dalton. Gardner-Webb University — Jordan Morris. Georgia Tech — Domonique Noble. Gray’s Military Academy — Darryl Jackson. High Point University — Amanda Matlock, Collin Townsend. Lander University — Alexsis Hipp. Lenoir-Rhyne University — Allyson Dalton, Allison Miller. Methodist University — Alyssa Snider. National Auto-Diesel College — Darryl Anderson. N.C. State University — Ashlynn Perry; also received South River United Methodist Church Scholarship. Nova Southeastern University — Briana Grissett. Radford University — Ayana Avery Rowan-Cabarrus Community College — Brianna Howard, Hannah Brown, Allison Schleicher. St. Augustine’s College — Charles Holloway, Davon Quarles. UNC-Chapel-Hill — Anesia Baugh. Wake Forest University — Caitlin Suire. West Liberty — Eric Cowan, Quentin Sifford.
Wingate University — Madison Osborne, Casey Cline. Justin Michael Sloop Memorial Scholarship — Steven Wetmore. RSS PAPA Scholarship — Ashlynn Perry. Perfect Attendance Award — Ashlynn Perry and Hannah Brown. Falcon Success Awards — Tosha Carter, Madelin Contreras, John Dunlap, Moshika Finger, Kendall Hosch, Eric Hudson, Breeann Lambert, Brandy Lloyd, Ronnie Martin, Ashlynn Perry, Sam Porter, Allison Schleicher, Paul Shaver, Aldrea Speight, Kevin Turner. Adolescent & Family Enrichment Council — Jesse Gibson and Janece Grier. AFA Alzheimer’s Scholarship — Melissa Phillips. Horatio Alger North Carolina Scholarship — Chris Brock. Boy’s State Scholarships — Spencer Williams and J.D. Layok. Jessica Grady Scholarship — Allison Miller. Wendy’s High School Heisman Nominees — Kaitlin Hipp and Chris Holmes. West Rowan Athletic Department Athletes of the Year — Leslie Pence and B.J. Sherrill. RSAE Scholarship — Eli Wittum. Ronald McDonald Scholarships — Pauletta Karmon, Bransyn Motley.
Departmental awards Science — Sam Porter, Aaron Crater, Joel Brittain, Caitlin Suire. National Honor Society — Lewis Amezquita, Josh Bailey, Anesia Baugh, Shane Binkley, Cedric Blackwell, Joel Brittain, Hannah Brown, Courtney Christie, Madelin Contreras, Raleigh Crater, Margaret
Daniel, Adam Fessler, Moshika Finger, Adam Gallegos, Melchizedek Ghandour, Briana Grissett, Beverly Hampton, Karina Hernandez, Alexsis Hipp, Kaitlin Hipp, Christopher Holmes, Nathan Horton, Kendall Hosch, Brianna Howard, Breeann Lambert, Clifford Long, Timothy Mashore, Amanda Matlock, Jordan Morris, Bransyn Motley, Tyler Mullis, Lesly Nguyen, Madison Osborne, Taylor Osian, Allison Parker, Leslie Pence, Ashlynn Perry, Kierra Perry, DJ Petrea, Melissa Phillips, Nolan Phillips, Jacob Read, Kevin Robinson, Ada Jo Sloop, Alyssa Snider, Mary Beth Stanley, Caitlin Suire, Daniel Taggart, Collin Townsend, Christian Vaughters, Rebecca Waggoner, Ashley Waldrop, Steven Wetmore, Eli Wittum, Alex Yost. Teacher Cadet 2 Cords — Courtney Christie, Madison Moore, Krystal Gilmore, Karina Hernandez. Junior Civitan Scholarship — Amanda Matlock. Spanish — Madelin Contreras, Eli Wittum, Zachary Kruchkow. Art — Ashlynn Perry/Alyssa Snider, Art Excellence; Madison Rusher, Talent; Samantha Hackl, Emerging Artist. Social Studies — Caitlin Suire. Bible Awards — Ada Jo Sloop, Jairo Ortiz. Latin — Aaron Crater, DJ Petrea, CJ Blackwell, Jordan Morris, Kevin Robinson. Math/Calculus — Joel Brittain, Caitlin Suire, Moshika Finger, James DeCoster. English — Aaron Crater, Melissa Phillips, Shannon Rowan. Journalism/Yearbook — Ane-
sia Baugh, Jordan Morris, Leslie Pence, Samantha Simerson, Maggie Daniel. Cabinetmaking — Jason Bailey. Masonry — Devan Eagle, Justin Teeter, Nick Wooten, Michael Tansey, Ronnie Martin. Student Council Awards — Madison Osborne, Executive President; Maggie Daniel, Executive Secretary; Brandon McSwain, Executive Treasurer; Leslie Pence, Class President; Aldrea Speight, Vice President; Ayana Avery, Secretary; Brittany Gibbons, Treasurer; Lewis Amezquita, representative; Kierra Perry, representative; Kevin Robinson, representative. Allied Health Awards — Sydney Baker, Courtney Bell, Jesse Gibson, LaQuaana Hunter, Marisa Imes, Breeann Lambert, DeShonda Peoples, Leighann Russell, Allison Schleicher, Alyssa Snider, Aldrea Speight, Jennifer Triche, Leighana Watson, Eli Wittum. American Red Cross Awards — Jason Bailey, Courtney Bell, Jesse Gibson, LaQuaana Hunter, Marissa Imes, Breeann Lambert, Jordan Morris, Royale Nichols, Deshonda Peoples, Sam Porter, Allison Schleicher, Ada Jo Sloop, Alyssa Snider, Aldrea Speight, Shaun Stafford, Caitlin Suire, Jennifer Triche, Ashley Waldrop, Leighana Watson, Eli Wittum. Red Cross - Excellent Student Recognition — Royale Nichols. Red Cross - Outstanding Student Award — Eli Wittum. Future Business Leaders of America — Lewis Amequita, CJ Blackwell, Allyson Dalton,
See WEST, 17C
16C • WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011
Dwight Loflin, Jr.
H I G H S C H O O L G R A D U AT I O N
Katherine Barrows Chad Blankenbeker
Rachel Chambers Stephanie Cistrunk
Harrison Latimer, Jr.
Eldon Zacek III
Patrick Snyder II MacKenzie Speights
Not Pictured: Higgins, Marissa
Not pictured: Ruthann Thomas
Mary Lindsaye Boyd
Gray Stone Day School senior plans Gray Stone Day School senior plans: Duke University — Rachel Bangle. University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill — Cassidy Helms, Eldon Zacek III. North Carolina State University — Katherine Barrows, Chad Blankenbeker, Brooke Harward, Patrick Snyder II, Evan Vollman. UNC-Charlotte — Rachel Chambers, David Crockett, Alex Habeeb, Emma Irvin, Kaylen Jones, Dwight Loflin Jr., Evan Mauldin, Andrew Parks, Raelynn Perry, Laura Smith, Logan Yarbrough. UNC-Wilmington — Maeve Settle, Eli Shoemaker, Colin Sulli-
van. UNC-Greensboro — Stephanie Cistrunk, Olivia Cline, Wes Hubbard, Camden Lambert, Dylan Mauldin, Jennifer Neelon, Ashlee Orick. Appalachian State University — Bethany Marino, Richard Scott, MacKenzie Speights. UNC-Asheville — Kathryn Haines, Alex Humber. Western Carolina University — Mallorie Moose, Danielle Schroepfer. East Carolina University — Samantha Simon. The Citadel — Richard Griffin. Meredith College — Amanda Burris. Catawba College — Sarah
Slusarick. Belmont Abbey College — Kierstyn McCoy. Coastal Carolina University — Courtney Mullis. Campbell University — Olivia Henry. Wingate University — Laura Ruble. The College of Charleston — Heather Rapachietta. Asbury College — John Scarboro. Pfeiffer University — Abbie Goodman. Liberty University — Cameron Potts. Patrick Henry College — Peter Gossage. Anderson University — Gillian
Gulledge. The University of California at Berkeley — Katie Jaap. Rice University — Harrison Latimer Jr. The University of Georgia — Candace Barnes. The University of Pittsburgh — Vicky Mendez, Sierra Shepherd. Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University — Joseph Streble. Rowan-Cabarrus Community College — Elisabeth Faggart, Rebekah Faggart. Cabarrus College of Health Sciences — Erika Medlin. Cape Fear Community College — Matthew Foutz. Stanly Community College — Brooke Russell, Hank Tucker.
Rowan County Home School Association Eighteen members of the Rowan County Home School Association are graduating in the class of 2011. Following are the students’ future plans, along with the names of their schools: Catawba College — Torie Dixon, Deborah Dixon’s Home School; Kathryn Heidt, Heidt Academy; Scarlett Speaks, “Gone with the Wind” Academy. Central Piedmont Community College — Rebecca Sang, New Horizons Academy. Covenant College (Lookout Mountain, Ga.) — William McKinzie, McKinzie Academy. Motorcycle Mechanics Institute (Orlando, Fla.) — Damon Lilly, Resurrection Christian Academy. Pensacola Christian College — Alyssa Hen-
See HOME SCHOOL, 17C
North Hills Christian School graduation North Hills Christian School will hold a commencement ceremony for the 2011 graduating class on June 10 at 7 p.m. in the school’s Helen Kelley Smith Gymnasium. The Rev. William K. Adams will address the graduates. Adams serves on the school board. He served as president of the school board for 10 years while he was pastor of North Hills Presbyterian Church. The following students have been selected to serve as junior marshals based on their cumulative grade point averages: McKamie Harrison and Carson Mann. North Hills is a co-educational, college-preparatory, private Christian day school serving 320 students enrolled in preschool through 12th grade. This year’s graduating class has received a total of $88,000 in merit-based scholarships. Each graduate completed at least 160 hours of community service hours during his or her high school years. The class raised funds to travel to Denver, Colo., for their senior trip. Caley Ann Boggs, valedictorian, has been accepted to the University of North Car-
olina at Wilmington where she plans to pursue an undergraduate degree in accounting. After her undergraduate studies, she plans to pursue a master’s degree in accounting and a law degree. Mary Lindsaye Boyd, salutatorian, plans to attend Pfeiffer University and then transfer to Regent University to pursue a communications degree. In addition, she plans to pursue a law degree. Laura Elizabeth Butner plans to attend the University of North Carolina Greensboro to pursue a degree in nursing. Savannah Katherine Daniel will attend the University of North Carolina at Greensboro to pursue an undergraduate degree in elementary education and later a master’s in elementary education. Trent Patrick Gobble plans to pursue a degree in law enforcement. Sa-Rang Park, an exchange student from Korea, plans to pursue an undergraduate and a master’s degree in either the United States or Korea. The baccalaureate ceremony will be held today at 7 p.m. in the school’s media center. Former North Hills Head of School Carolyn Barker will address the graduates.
Henderson Independent High School graduation Henderson Independent High School graduating class of 2011 will include 10 students — Kenis Allen, Keith Davidson, Victoria Dickquist, Sha’le Glenn, Marissa Higgins, Dominique Horne, Ebony Ingram, Asia Jordan and Brittany Stevens. Graduation will be Saturday, June 11 at 6 p.m. at Keppel Auditorium on the Catawba College campus. There will be no junior marshals for the program. Marissa Higgins and Ebony Ingram plan to attend Rowan-Cabarrus Community College and be admitted into the nursing program. Domnique Horne’s plans upon graduation are to attend North Carolina A&T University and be admitted to the School of Nursing. Brittany Stevens’ plans are to attend the Cabarrus College of Health Sciences and receive her certified nursing assistant certification. Upon completion of her CNA licensure, she will enroll at Rowan-
Cabarrus Community College and pursue her registered nursing degree. Sha’le Glenn plans to attend Rowan-Cabarrus Community College and then to transfer to North Carolina State University to study veterinary medicine. Mashae Partee plans to attend Rowan-Cabarrus Community College and will transfer to Winston-Salem State University where she will major in education. Asia Jordan plans to attend Coastal Carolina University and major in special education. Kenis Allen plans to attend Johnson & Wales University and major in culinary arts. Allen aspires to work as a chef in a four-star restaurant. Victoria Dickquist plans to attend Pinnacle Institute of Cosmetology. She plans to pursue a career in cosmetology and one day own her spa. Keith Davidson will join the United States Navy after graduation.
FROM 16C Moshika Finger, Brianna Howard, Clifford Long, Amanda Matlock, Deshonda Peoples, Samuel Porter, Davon Quarles, Mandy Strickland. SAT/ACT Wall of Fame Scholarships — Nathan Binkley, Joel Brittain, Chris Brock, Raleigh Crater, Adam Fessler, Kaitlin Hipp, Chris Holmes, Jalen Morrow, Bransyn Motley, Douglas Petrea, Melissa Phillips, Jacob Read, Kevin Robinson, Shannon Rowan, Kaytlynn Saunders, Caitlin Suire. SAT/ACT Improvement Scholarships —Josh Bailey, Maggie Daniel, James DeCoster, Breeann Lambert, Ashlynn Perry, Tabitha Stricklin, Dan Taggart. N.C. Scholars — Sydney Baker, Anesia Baugh, Frankie Belk, Cedric Blackwell, Joel Brittain, Christopher Brock, Hannah Brown, Madelin Contreras, Raleigh Crater, Margaret Daniel, Chelsea Davis, James DeCoster, Adam Fessler, Moshika Finger, Adam Gallegos, Briana Grissett, Beverly Hampton, Patrick Hampton, Carla Hernandez, Alexsis Hipp, Kaitlin Hipp, Christopher Holmes, Nathan Horton, Kendall Hosch, Breeann Lambert, Clifford Long, Amanda Matlock, Jordan Morris, Bransyn Motley, Tyler Mullis, Leslie Nguyen, Madison Osborne, Leslie Pence, Ashlynn Perry, Kierra Perry, Douglas Petrea, Melissa Phillips, Nolan Phillips, Samuel Porter, Kevin Robinson, Shannon Rowan, Allison Schleicher, Ada Sloop, Alyssa Snider, Aldrea Speight, Caitlin Suire, Collin
Townsend, Christian Vaughters, Rebecca Waggoner, Leighana Watson, Elijah Wittum, Alexander Yost. Honor graduates — Lewis Amezquita, Josh Bailey, Sydney Baker, Hala Barber, Anesia Baugh, Frankie Belk, Courtney Bell, Nathaniel Binkley, Cedric Blackwell, Joel Brittain, Christopher Brock, Hannah Brown, Williams Camps, Courtney Christie, Stefani Cicio, Madelin Contreras, Raleigh Crater, Desharquel Craven, Margaret Daniel, Chelsea Davis, James DeCoster, Adam Fessler, Moshika Finger, Adam Gallegos, Mel Ghandour, Briana Grissett, Samantha Hackl, Beverly Hampton, Patrick Hampton, Carla Hernandez, Alexsis Hipp, Kaitlin Hipp, Christopher Holmes, Nathan Horton, Kendall Hosch, Kasandra Johnson, Breeann Lambert, Clifford Long, Trey Mashore, Amanda Matlock, Jordan Morris, Bransyn Motley, Tyler Mullis, Leslie Nguyen, Domonique Noble, Jairo Ortiz, Madison Osborne, Taylor Osian, Kelly Palmer, Allison Parker, Leslie Pence, Ashlynn Perry, Kierra Perry, Douglas Petrea, Courtney Phillips, Melissa Phillips, Nolan Phillips, Samuel Porter, Jacob Read, Kevin Robinson, Shannon Rowan, Kaytlynn Saunders, Allison Schleicher, Paul Shaver, Alyssa Sides, Samantha Simerson, Ada Sloop, Alyssa Snider, Aldrea Speight, Mary Beth Stanley, Tabitha Stricklin, Caitlin Suire, Dan Taggart, Justin Teeter, Collin Townsend, Armando Trujillo, Christian Vaughters, Rebecca Waggoner, Ashley Waldrop, Leighana Watson, Steven Wetmore, Eli Wittum, Alexander Yost.
I can do no matter what,” she said. Perala also enjoys taking photos and scrapbooking in her free time. She’ll join her class Saturday to graduate from East Rowan. Perala plans to attend Rowan-Cabarrus Community College in the fall and ma-
Children to straighten out his legs, Rea was up walking again. Now, he glides around South Rowan with ease, despite the braces on his legs. “He still plays harder than anybody,” Pruitt said. “I have always said that if half of our students had the heart he has, we would have no problem winning games.” Rea said working as a manager for the Raiders has given him a newfound love of sports. He’s more passionate about the strategy behind the game and takes pride in making sure each player’s needs are met. “I definitely feel like part of the team” he said. “I’ve been a really big part of these teams, that makes you feel good because you mean something.” Rea also coaches a youth basketball team at the J. Fred Corriher Jr. Y in China Grove. When he starts school at Catawba College this fall he plans to major in physical education in hopes of one day being a coach. He’s already talked to Chip Hester, Catawba’s head football coach, about helping out with Chiefs football. “My dream has always been to coach basketball or baseball because you definitely make a huge impact on so many people’s lives, from the fans to the players,” Rea said. Contact reporter Sarah Campbell at 704-797-7683.
NORTH FROM 13C marching band, student body president, National Honor Society president and treasurer of the Key Club, Price talks up North Rowan every chance he gets. He also helps out in the community by volunteering with Special Olympics, Rowan Helping Ministries and taking mission trips Grace United with Methodist Church. Price said he plans to use the experiences he’s had in high school to lend a hand down in Atlanta. “Having that experience is great,” he said. “Georgia Tech is very involved in Atlanta helping the inner city schools and inner city athletics.”
HOME SCHOOL FROM 16C
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011 • 17C
H I G H S C H O O L G R A D U AT I O N
dren, Eagles Wings Academy. Rowan-Cabarrus Community College — Emily Bame, Lake Fork Christian Academy; Andrew Brown, Brown Christian Academy; Anna Childers, American Heritage Home School; Heather Fesperman, Step Ahead Christian School; Andrew Kelley, Grace Christian
ATTITUDE FROM 13C though she is paralyzed from the abdomen down, she couldn’t even lift her head off the bed at first. When she returned to Carson High School to finish out her freshman year it took her nearly two hours to get ready every morning. Now, she gets around in her pink wheelchair with ease. She also drives a Volkswagen Beetle, controlling the gas and brakes with her hands. “People think that people in wheelchairs can’t do things, but I swim, I horseback ride, I go fishing,” she said. “I just do it a different way.” At Carson, Hinson has been the Relay for Life leader, a member of the prom committee and photo editor for the yearbook. She also works as an office assistant at the school. “Even on days when she does not feel her very best physically you cannot tell it,” Stacey Barnhardt, front
North Rowan senior counselor Bill Tenborg said Price is a very humble student who is always thinking of others. “When he got his scholarship from Georgia Tech he said, ‘I’m not going to apply for very many of the local scholarships,’ he said. ‘I look around the room and I’ve got a lot, a lot of these people don’t have anything,’ ” Tenborg said. “He looks beyond ‘just me.’ ” Price juggles his stewardship with Advanced Placement classes and maintaining a 4.75 weighted GPA. “He’s in a league of his own as far as self-motivation,” Sallie Hundley, Price’s AP calculus teacher, said. “I’ve never had a kid as self-motivated as he is to learn, and it’s not just because he wants to get an A, it’s because he wants to learn.”
jor in criminal justice. “I would like to be a court reporter,” she said. “A lady at the hospital told me about it and I never really thought about that being somebody’s job, but from then on I was interested because you get to hear everything that goes on.” In college, Perala is also hoping to learn a foreign language, one of the things she missed while on hiatus from East. “I’m hoping to do the things
in college — all the things I missed in high school,” she said. Good said he expects Perala’s work ethic to carry over to college. “She does the best at whatever she is doing,” he said. “I think that’s all the philosophy of living you need. “It’s great to see people who have overcome such limitations to do their best.” Contact reporter Sarah Campbell at 704-797-7683.
office secretary, said. “Her spirit is so bright.” Hinson said the only thing she misses out on are athletics, including cheerleading and volleyball. “Whenever we have pep rallies and I see my friends cheering, I kind of get upset and jealous because I think, ‘I could be down there,’ ” she said. “But I’m trying to find alternatives like hand cycling.” But Hinson’s optimism seems unwavering. “You don’t know what God has planned for you, but things happen for a reason and he’s got a plan so I’ve got to live with what I’ve got and be happy that I’m alive,” she said. Barnhardt said Hinson’s positive attitude is contagious. “If I ever wake up and think that I might be too tired to make it one morning I think about Savanah,” she said. “She is an inspiration.” Hinson said being paralyzed has opened her eyes to how compassionate people can be. “It’s really helped me a lot to see how people really care, people that don’t even know
me,” she said. Students from Carson High’s carpentry class have built Hinson a ramp so that she can make the trip across the stage Saturday to receive her diploma. In the fall, she’ll be heading to Campbell University to pursue a degree in either social work or child psychology. “I want to reach out to kids and let them know that being different is OK,” she said. Contact reporter Sarah Campbell at 704-797-7683.
Hundley said Price is always willing to help out his classmates. “But he doesn’t do it in a condescending way,” she said. “He’s very well-rounded, he understands what it’s like to be part of a team and how to interact with other students.” Price will be studying aerospace engineering at Georgia Tech. He plans to work on high-speed trains after graduating. Tenborg said he expects Price to be very successful in college. “I think that his quest for knowledge definitely shows that he is someone who wants that second step, that third step,” he said. “He’s not satisfied with being on the floor, he’s interested in going up.” Contact reporter Sarah Campbell at 704-797-7683.
INSPIRES FROM 13C her as someone who says, ‘Yes, I am different, but I am special.’ ” Nunn will attend North Carolina Central University in the fall, where she plans to major in nursing. Her goal is to become a pediatric or neonatal nurse. “I think I’m drawn to it because I’ve been around it all my life,” she said. “Nurses really help younger kids.” Nunn’s parents, Cynthia and Eugene, said her graduation Saturday is a reason for celebration. “I just want people to know that if you listen to man on a daily basis, you’re selling yourself short because God has the last say on everything,” Cynthia said. “I look at Allyson daily and realize that anything is possible in life if you keep your faith strong. “God is able to do anything, and Allyson is proof.” Contact reporter Sarah Campbell at 704-797-7683.
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Academy; Jordan Leahy, Dogwood Academy. University of North Carolina at Charlotte — Victoria Byers, Byers Christian School. University of Southern California School of Cinematic Arts — Will Merrick, Cognito Ergo Sum Home School. U.S. Air Force — Levi Tucker, Thellar Academy. Work — Kristen Klaus, Timothy Academy of Salisbury. Undecided — Ruthann Thomas, Rowan Academy.
Honors Seven Area Graduates
SEVEN AREA HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS RECEIVED THE F&M BANK MERIT AWARD IN RECOGNITION OF THEIR SCHOLASTIC ACCOMPLISHMENTS AND CIVIC CONTRIBUTIONS. EACH WINNER RECEIVES A $500 SCHOLARSHIP TO ROWAN CABARRUS COMMUNITY COLLEGE.
Thor Vang Salisbury High School
Alisha Cook Jesse C. Carson High School
Mallory Drew East Rowan High School
Patsy Perez South Rowan High School
& BEST WISHES
Allison Schleicher West Rowan High School
Blair Anderson A.L. Brown High School
Brittany Williams North Rowan High School
18C â€˘ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011
Christian Chessher Hayden Christy
H I G H S C H O O L G R A D U AT I O N
Kristopher Christy Mackenzie Church
Alexander Barnhardt Spencer Bartolotta
Michael Falls Marielle Escamilla Feldberg
Jesus Zavala Gutierre
Stephen Pennington Dominique Phifer
Ana Karen Gonzalez Mark Goodjohn
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011 • 19C
H I G H S C H O O L G R A D U AT I O N
Krysti Sniffin William Sorroza Herrera
Jacquesea Williamson Demetri Witherspoon
Stevie Ray Wunder
A.L. Brown High School graduation, senior plans KANNAPOLIS — A.L. Brown graduation is on Friday, June 10, at 6:30 p.m., in the Kannapolis Performing Arts Center. A total of 294 students are scheduled to graduate at this 91st ceremony. The ceremony welcome will be presented by Senior Class President Erika Lessane. Principal Kevin Garay will present the 2011 valedictorian and salutatorian awards and the A.L. Brown valedictorian (yet to be determined) will deliver the valedictory address to the class of 2011. Presentation of candidates for diplomas will be conducted by Senior Class Adviser Daryle Adams. Awarding of the diplomas will be conducted by Dr. Pamela Cain, superintendent of Kannapolis City Schools. The processional, “Pomp and Circumstance,” and the recessional, “Fanfare,” will be provided by the A.L. Brown High School Instrumental Ensemble under the direction of Gordon Snyder. A.L. Brown High School senior plans: Appalachian State University — Alexander Brandon, Zachre Abercrombie, Stevie Ray Wunder. Art Institute — Amanda Christy. Benedict College — Parish Smith, Jarvis Wells. Cabarrus College of Health Sciences — Esmeralda Aviles, Mayra Mendoza, Jacquelyn Ford.
Campbell University — Jade Anderson, Rachelle Bridgeforth, Austin Chasteen, Chandler Hooks. Catawba College — Haley Campbell, Taylor Lee, John Miles, Sara Morales, Taylor Overcash. Central Piedmont Community College — Ryan Blackmon, Taylor Coffey, Rogan Homan, Dylan Rupert. Coastal Carolina University — Michael Church Jr., Karen Estrada. Employment — Frank Acosta, Andrew Calamari, Kendra Barnard, Casey Beaver, Alston Bennett, Vadriquas Bullock, Vernon Bullock Jr., Laura Carballido, Hannah Carr, Osiris Carranza, Richard Carroll Jr., Carlos Castro, Hayden Christy, Josh Elder, Jade Ford, Christian Garcia, Jeremy Garcia, Emily Goforth, Luis Gonzalez, Manuel Grado Jr., Jose Gramillo, Shaquan Hargrove, Tristan Hess, Kiara Holdbrooks, Brandon Horne, Keosha Hunter, Raymond James, La’Cree Johnson, Zachary Jones, Kianna Knox, Leslie Leahy, Amber Lee, Jerrod Lipscomb, Matthew Manning, Casey Measimer, Christopher Mejia, Lemuel Miller, Jorge Macedo, Rafael Moreno Mondragon, Fletcher Moon III, Cameron Moore, Taylor Moore, Kyle Moore, Johann Moreno, Holibet Moreno, Randy Myers Jr., Brandon Needham, Whitney Nickelson, Andretti Nolasco, Larry Ochoa, Raul Ortez, Igmary Padilla, Nyeisha Parks, Maria Pedroza, Michael Phillips,
Andrea Ramirez, Philis Rodriguez, Amanda Sartain, Josimar Serrano, Dana Servin, Shelby Shaw, Latisha Sheely, Matthew Simpson, Brendan Stauter, Anthony Sutton, Brantley Talbert, Demetri Witherspoon, Benjamin Woodward, Raquel Yanez, Jesus Zavala. Davidson College — Martel Campbell, Austin Vernon. East Carolina University — Marielle Escamilla-Feldberg, Kayla Griffin, Caitlynn McGrady, Briana Murray, Korri Sassman, Mary Short. Fishburne Military Academy — Teven Jones. Guilford College — Daniel McFaddin. Hampton University — Prayer Jackson. High Point University — Adison Ball, Austin Mincey. ITT Technical Institute — David Ocampo, Demontea Knox, Brandon Payne. Johnson and Wales — Dakeita Spence. Kings College — Ana Barrios, Shaquilla Robinson, Rachael Jordan, Brittany Mason. Lee College — Kayla Shimmel. Lees McRae College — Lockwood Ray. Lenoir-Rhyne University — Briana Blake, Travis Gunner, Andrew Leslie, Bri’a Jones, Nathaniel Shelton. Liberty University — Kaylyn Whitley.a Livingstone College — Chandler Reynolds. Louisburg College — Quintarus Gill, Mark Goodjohn II, Sheldon Saddler.
Mars Hill — James Howard Lopez, Charles Mance, Dylan May, Mayra Mendoza, Meredith College — Jenna Janiece Morrow, Erika MorHampton. ton, Jariah McClure, David Methodist University — Do- Myers, Kelsey Parrella, minique Phifer, Stephen Pennington, Brea N.C. A&T State University — Phillips, I’ona Quinn, AmanZebresha Blakeney, Kianna da Ritchie, Amanda Sartain, Ford, Kaila Forrest, Quadar Angel Sayasane, Allison Goldsmith, Briana McGuine, Shapely, Dominic Shaw, Jasmine Parker. Mashayla Shepherd, Robin N.C. Central University — Sherrill, Jose Silva, Jessica Deja Cotman. Smith, Krysti Sniffin, William N.C. State University — Sorroza, Breonica Spears, Alexander Barnhardt, Tyler Alyssa Tino, Kayla Todd, Freeze, JaYana Lott, Vanes- Alexandria VanDoren, Jensa Rojas, Brittany Wiggins, nifer VanNote, Allen WagnJennifer Williams. er, Kwesi White Jr., Brittany Norfolk State University — Williams, Demetri WitherTorian Jackson. spoon, Chassiti Wright, Zong Nova Southern University — Yang, Jason Yin, Kevin Renee Smith. Beaver, Kara Deel, Sean GalOakwood University — Nioly loway, Ana Karen Gonzales, Bowrey. Maeli Gutierrrez, Bridget Rowan-Cabarrus Community Hamilton, Tage Hatch, ChanCollege — Victor Aguilera, tal Johnson, Jose Mesa, UbalAlejandra Angulo, Blair An- da Mondragon, Marlen Olea, derson, Stephen Anderson, Denis Quintanilla, Cody Spencer Bartolotta, Brandon Richardson, Dalton RichardBeaver, Nathan Belk, Jesse son, Daequan Taylor. Bost, Brandon Brown, Holly Shaw University — Shane Brown, Erica Bryson, Victor Harris Benitez Mata, LaBrian Black, Southern Methodist UniversiAthena Carter, Belinda ty (Texas) — Houston Skipper. Chambers, Quintez ChamStanly Community College — bers, Clayton Cline, Sequoya Ashley Larmand. Collins, Oscar Conejo, BritUniversity of North Carolina tany Corralejo, Jennifer at Greensboro — Sonya West, Deese, Brandon Douglas, Micah Grier, Derek Stroud, Karen Estrada, Rudy Estra- Toni Tyson, Jay Yang. da, Teauna Felder, Jacob UNC-Chapel Hill — Kathryn Fisher, Satin Gaston, Julethia Auten, Jackson Boone, Glaspy, Tyler Gosa, Bradley Mackenzie Church, Elizabeth Haskins, Julia Hayes, Jordan Forrest, Kelsie Gibson, Justin Holt, Belinda Johnson, Shani- Kidd, Erika Lessane, Travis qua Jones, Tevin Durod Riley, Dillon Robinson, Jones, Kea Kelly, Brea Kiser, Jacquesea Williamson. Christian Linn, Lauren LipUNC-Charlotte — John pard, Akiena Louis, Henry Cramer, Brianna Fink, Dariel II.
Goodwin, Jessica Hill, Matthew Jamieson, Bradley Matthew Robie, Long, Lemuel Rojas, Lucas Seagroves. UNC-Pembroke — Brenden Brown, Suavae McCauley, Tevin Norris. U.S. military — Terrell Calliste, Demarcus Carter, Christian Chesser, Niles Collins, Anterrio Evans, Jharrod Evans, Michael Falls, Brianna Fink, Donae Hancock, Michael Lewis Jr., William Nash, Alvin Renken, Chinii Knox, Jasmine Russell, Jason Whitley. University of South Florida — Jody-Kay Mason. Western Carolina University — Joseph Coca, Riley Cottingham, Gianfranco Hernandez. Winston-Salem State University — Steven Jackson, Shequez Weaks. Wingate University — Kelsey Cox, DeAuyna Davis, Davina Franklin, April Grimes, Samuel Schifando, Andrew Simcox, Malisa Sysavanh. Early graduates who finished in January and will cross the stage with the others: Alston Bennett, Holly Brown, Hayden Christy, Sequoya Collins, Jharrod Evans, Jade Ford, Dariel Goodwin, Shaquan Hargrove, Jordan Holt, Kianna Knox, Ashley Larmand, Whitney Nickelson, Andretti Nolasco, Taylor Overcash, Iona Quinn, Travis Riley, Amanda Ritchie, Shelby Shaw, MaryShort, Breonica Spears, Kayla Todd, Toni Tyson, Jason Yin.
Gray Stone Day School graduates Friday on its campus Gray Stone Day School will hold its seventh graduation commencement ceremony on Friday, June 10, at 7 p.m. The ceremony will be held in the gymnasium of Gray Stone Day School adjacent to Pfeiffer University’s Misenheimer campus; a reception honoring the seniors and their parents will follow. The commencement speaker for the ceremony will be J. Keith Crisco. Crisco was appointed Secretary of Commerce by Gov. Bev Perdue in 2009 and brings 40 years of experience in business and commerce to the position. For more than 20 years, Crisco was president and chairman of Asheboro Elastics Corp, a company he formed with partners in 1986, which has offices in seven countries, manufacturing facilities in Central America and the United States, and sales around the world. Prior to that, he worked for eight years as the president of
Stedman Elastics in Asheboro. Crisco earned a bachelor’s degree in mathematics and physics from Pfeiffer University and a master’s degree in business administration from Harvard University. After graduate school, the Stanly County native worked as assistant to the executive vice president for Burlington Industries. He worked for the company for 10 years. From 1970-1971 Crisco served as a White House Fellow in Washington, D.C. as assistant to the U.S. Secretary for Commerce during the Nixon administration. Born and raised on a farm near Aquadale, Crisco has served on the Asheboro City Council, as chairman of the Pfeiffer University board of trustees, as chairman of the N.C. Center for Public Policy Research and as chairman of the National Elastic Manufacturer’s Association. He also served as chair-
man of Globio, a children’s educational website based in Portland, Ore., that uses wildlife photos to create a dialogue to connect children around the world. Crisco also served on Randolph Community College’s board for 16 years and as an active member of the UNC School of Public Health Advisory Council. He has been active with the N.C. Community Foundation, Action for Children North Carolina, and various land trust and environmental organizations. His personal interests include country music, genealogy and baseball. He and his wife, Jane, have three children and six grandchildren. They live in Asheboro and in Oriental in Pamlico County. This year will see 62 area graduates complete their high school careers as they prepare to go on to college. It is the sixth year seniors have completed a service project as part of their graduation re-
quirements. The students have worked hours in their communities helping to implement new programs or to benefit established ones. Student commencement speakers are Rachel Bangle, Olivia Henry and Eldon Zacek III. Seniors Brooke Harward, Candace Barnes and Heather Rapachietta will welcome guests, introduce the speaker and present the
class gift. Musical entertainment will be by seniors Rachel Chambers, Erika Medlin and MacKenzie Speights, with the Gray Stone Chorus singing the national anthem. Junior marshals are Meredith Allen, Erik Benson, Hanna Eudy, Janna Featherstone, Abby Ferrell, Ashley Lambert, Karlen Lambert, Hunter Latimer, Dylan Ma-
her, Cassidy Stoner and William Wallace. Students at Gray Stone Day School will graduate with honors according to their cumulative grade point averages determined after the last day of school. Students with a GPA of 4.30-4.44 will graduate with honors, 4.45-4.59 with high honors, and 4.60 and above with highest honors.
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72 SC grads have 12 years of perfect attendance dance have been recognized by the state Education Department with certificates and congratulatory letters from the state education superintendent.
among about 44,000 seniors who will graduate from South Carolina high schools this year. Since 1979, seniors with 12 years of perfect school atten-
"We came to NHCS in middle school so that our daughter could receive a high Now Enrolling quality education in a Christian 3K Preschool environment; we're staying because of the excellent academic program and Yes, you can afford rigorous curriculum that will allow her the a Christian education opportunity to reach her highest potential and attend the college of her choice." Visit our website or call for details --Dr. Julie Chamberlain, Associate Professor of Music at Catawba College
for 2011-2012 – High School
2970 West Innes Street, Salisbury, NC 704.636.3005, ext. 109
BOILING SPRINGS, S.C. (AP) — Twin seniors at Boiling Springs High School are among 72 South Carolina high school graduates who will be honored for 12 years of perfect attendance. Alexis and Asante Dawkins will graduate Friday night. The state Education Department says they have attended 2,160 consecutive school days. That’s a little shy of Cal Ripken Jr.’s 2,632 consecutive games played in Major League Baseball, but it’s more than the previous record of 2,130 held by Lou Gehrig. The 72 superlatives are
20C â€˘ WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 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
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 2011 • 21C
WEDNESDAY EVENING JUNE 8, 2011
A - Time Warner/Salisbury/Metrolina
Wednesday, June 8
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(In Stereo) Å Å desire that you’ve been nurturing for some CABLE CHANNELS time, and that you didn’t think you could The First The First 48 A home invasion Storage Wars Å Storage Wars Å Storage Wars Å Storage Wars Å Dog the Bounty Hunter “Jack & Beyond Scared Straight Four achieve. Be on your toes. A&E 36 (:00) 48 Å leaves a man dead. Å shoplifting friends see prison. Jill” A brother and sister. Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) — It behooves you (5:15) Movie: ››‡ “Hang ’Em High” (1968) Clint Movie: ›››‡ “Dirty Harry” (1971) Clint Eastwood, Harry Guardino, (:15) Movie: ›››‡ “Dirty Harry” (1971) Clint Eastwood, Harry AMC 27 Eastwood, Ed Begley. Å to be extra nice, especially to someone whom Reni Santoni. Å Guardino, Reni Santoni. Å Maneaters “Tigers/Leopards” River Monsters: The Deadliest Man-Eating Super Snake River Monsters Man-Eating Super Snake you think has a few screws missing. SomeANIM 38 Be Alive The Game Movie: ›‡ “Seventeen Again” (2000) Tia Mowry. The Mo’Nique Show Å The Game thing quite fortunate could happen through BET 59 (:00) 106 & Park: BET’s Top 10 Live Å Platinum Hit Housewives/NJ Top Chef Masters Å Top Chef Masters (N) Å Top Chef Masters Å this person. BRAVO 37 Top Chef The Kudlow Report (N) CNBC Reports Crime Inc. “Stolen Goods” (N) Crime Inc. “Stolen Goods” Mad Money Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) — It’s possible CNBC 34 Mad Money In the Arena Piers Morgan Tonight (N) Anderson Cooper 360 (N) Å for you to experience cooperation in those CNN 32 Situation Rm John King, USA (N) MythBusters Dodging a bullet; Cab MythBusters “Water Stun Gun” MythBusters Changing a flat tire Deception With Keith Barry “Cops MythBusters Dodging a bullet; very areas where you recently encountered DISC 35 Cash jumping from heights. Å Chicago Å Electric stun gun myth. without a spare. (N) Å and Robbers” (N) Å jumping from heights. Å resistance. Don’t question it — just ride the Phineas and Wizards of Wizards of Movie: ›› “Thunderbirds” (2004) Bill Paxton, (:40) The Suite (:05) Good Luck Good Luck Wizards of Wizards of DISN 54 Ferb Å tide. Waverly Place Waverly Place Anthony Edwards, Sophia Myles. Å Life on Deck Charlie Charlie Å Waverly Place Waverly Place Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Although you Sex & the City Sex & the City E! Special E! Special Chelsea Lately E! News E! 49 (:00) E! Special E! News (N) don’t think you need others to accomplish your (:00) MLB Baseball Teams TBA. (N) (Live) Å Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) Å SportsCenter (N) (Live) Å ESPN 39 SportsCenter (N) aims, you’re likely to function far more effecFootball Live NFL Live (N) College Softball NCAA World Series Championship, Game 3: Teams TBA. (N) SportsCenter SportsNation Å ESPN2 68 Interruption tively in a group. When invited, join in. Standing Movie: ›››‡ “Fried Green Tomatoes” (1991) Kathy Bates, Jessica Tandy, Mary Stuart Masterson. Switched at Birth Bay and Daphne The 700 Club Å Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) — For some FAM 29 Still make a discovery. “Still Using” Premiere. strange reason, you could let challenging dein the Action Sports World Tour World Poker Tour: Season 9 World Poker Tour: Season 9 Sports Stories Final Score World Poker Tour: Season 9 Boys FSCR 40 velopments intimidate you unnecessarily. ForTwo and a Half Two and a Half Two and a Half Movie: ››› “Taken” (2008) Liam Neeson, Maggie Grace, Famke Movie: ››‡ “Blow” (2001) Johnny Depp, Penélope Cruz, Franka FX 45 Men tunately, it won’t take long for you to realize Janssen. Potente. Premiere. Men Men Hannity (N) Greta Van Susteren The O’Reilly Factor Å you’re the master of events. FXNWS 57 Special Report FOX Report W/ Shepard Smith The O’Reilly Factor (N) Å Learning 19th Hole (N) GolfNow D.C. Top 10 Top 10 (N) Haney Project Haney Project 19th Hole Golf Central Quest-Card GOLF 66 Quest-Card Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) — Don’t hesitate Little House on the Prairie Little House on the Prairie Frasier Å Golden Girls Frasier Å Frasier Å Frasier Å Golden Girls HALL 76 Little House to bring someone in on an endeavor you House Hunters Property Virgin Property Virgin Income Prop. Property Bro House Hunters Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Income Prop. HGTV 46 My First Place Hunters Int’l haven’t been able to totally develop on your (:00) Tech It to Modern History Ice Road Truckers Å Hardcore History Å How the States Got Their Shapes Ice Road Truckers Å own, especially if you believe this person has HIST 65 the Max knowledge you lack. The Waltons “The Outrage” The Waltons “The Outrage” Campmeeting Joyce Meyer Humanitarian Wisdom Keys INSP 78 Highway Hvn. Wind at My Back Aries (March 21-April 19) — An infusion of (:00) Unsolved Pawn Stars Å Pawn Stars Å The First 48 Å The First 48 Å Vanished With Beth Holloway A How I Met Your How I Met Your LIFE 31 Mysteries fresh hope could turn around an unpleasant 9-year-old girl goes missing. Mother Mother financial matter that has caused you some anxMovie: ›››› “Still Small Voices” (2007) Movie: “He Loves Me” (2011) Heather Locklear, Max Martini, Gabrielle Movie: “Engaged to Kill” (2006) Joe Lando, Maria del Mar. Å LIFEM 72 (:00) Catherine Bell. Å Rose. Å iety lately. It’s likely to come about through Hardball With Chris Matthews The Last Word The Rachel Maddow Show (N) The Ed Show The Last Word MSNBC 50 MSNBC Live an unexpected conduit. Border Wars Border Wars Locked Up Abroad “Bangkok” Locked Up Abroad Locked Up Abroad (N) Locked Up Abroad “Bangkok” NGEO 58 (:00) Taboo Taurus (April 20-May 20) — If you’re hav(In Stereo) BrainSurge (In SpongeBob My Wife and Everybody My Wife and Everybody George Lopez George Lopez The Nanny (In The Nanny (In ing some difficulty attempting to do something NICK 30 iCarly Stereo) Å SquarePants Kids Å Hates Chris Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Kids Å Hates Chris Å Å Å on your own, don’t hesitate to ask a co-workMovie: ›› “Stick It” (2006) Jeff Bridges. Å The World According to Paris The World According to Paris The World According to Paris OXYGEN 62 Ever After er or a friend to lend you a hand. It’ll turn out UFC 131 Countdown (N) Auction Hunter Auction Hunter Auction Hunter Auction Hunter Auction Hunter Repo Games UFC Unleashed (In Stereo) SPIKE 44 Unleash that each party will bring luck to the other. MLB Baseball Atlanta Braves at Florida Marlins. From Sun Life Stadium in Miami. (N) (Live) Braves Live! Braves Live! MLB Baseball SPSO 60 Braves Live! Know where to look for romance and you’ll Hollywood (:00) Star Trek: Ghost Hunters “Grammar School Ghost Hunters James Thurber; Haunted Collector (N) Hollywood Haunted Collector SYFY 64 Enterprise Saratoga Springs, NY. Å Treasure (N) Ghosts” Å Treasure (N) find it. The Astro-Graph Matchmaker instantKing of Seinfeld “Male Seinfeld “The Are We There Are We There Meet the Meet the House of Payne House of Payne Conan (N) ly reveals which signs are romantically perTBS 24 The Queens Å Unbonding” Soul Mate” Yet? Yet? Browns Browns fect for you. Mail $3 to Astro-Graph, P.O. Box Movie: ››› “The Young Philadelphians” Dave Brubeck: In His Own Sweet Way The jazz (:15) Eastwood After Hours: Live Movie: ›››‡ “Thelonious Monk: Straight, No TCM 25 (5:30) 167, Wickliffe, OH 44092-0167. (1959) Paul Newman. Chaser” (1988) musician composes “Cannery Row Suite.” at Carnegie Hall A
48 Extreme Cou
Bones (In The Mentalist A girl’s body washes The Mentalist Wealthy investment Franklin & Bash The guys use 26 (:00) Stereo) Å up on the beach. Å banker is murdered. unorthodox tactics. (N) Å TruTV Presents... Operate-Repo Operate-Repo Operate-Repo Operate-Repo 75 Cops Å
NY Ink (In Stereo) Å Extreme Cou Extreme Cou Men of a Certain Age Joe does a Franklin & Bash The guys use favor for Manfro. (N) unorthodox tactics. Å Operate-Repo Operate-Repo Most Shocking Sanford & Son Sanford & Son All in the Family All in the Family All in the Family EverybodyEverybodyHot in Cleveland Hot in Cleveland The Nanny (In The Nanny (In (Part 1 of 2) Stereo) Å (Part 2 of 2) Å Å Raymond Raymond Stereo) Å (:00) NCIS “High NCIS “Sub Rosa” Body is found in NCIS “Lt. Jane Doe” Navy lieuten- NCIS “Forced Entry” A Marine’s NCIS “An Eye for an Eye” A pack- NCIS “The Curse” A lieutenant’s Seas” ant’s rape and murder. a tub of acid. Å wife kills an intruder. age contains two eyes. remains are found. Å W. Williams Meet, Browns Meet, Browns Dr. Phil (In Stereo) Å The Oprah Winfrey Show Eyewitness Entertainment The Insider Inside Edition Dharma & Greg America’s Funniest Home Videos New Adv./Old New Adv./Old How I Met Your How I Met Your WGN News at Nine (N) (In Stereo) Scrubs (In Scrubs (In (In Stereo) Å Christine Stereo) Å Stereo) Å Å Å Christine Mother Mother
United FeatUre Syndicate
Today’s celebrity birthdays
Comedian Jerry Stiller is 84. Comedian Joan Rivers is 78. Actor James Darren is 75. Actor WAXN 2 Bernie Casey is 72. Singer Nancy Sinatra is 71. Singer Chuck Negron (Three Dog Night) is 69. WGN 13 Singer Boz Scaggs is 67. Actor Don Grady (“My PREMIUM CHANNELS Three Sons”) is 67. Guitarist Mick Box of Uri(:00) Movie: ››› “Temple Grandin” (2010) Claire Movie: ››› “How to Train Your Dragon” (2010) The Art of Game of Thrones Syrio and Arya Real Time With Bill Maher (In HBO 15 Danes. ah Heep is 64. Actress Sonia Braga is 61. Ac(In Stereo) Å Voices of Jay Baruchel. Å Getting By Stereo) Å encounter guards. Å tress Kathy Baker is 61. Country guitarist Tony (:00) Movie: ››› “Scott Pilgrim vs. the World” RFK’s Last The Making Of: Movie: “Bobby Fischer Against the World” (2011) Movie: ››‡ “A Perfect Getaway” (2009) Steve HBO2 302 (2010) Michael Cera. (In Stereo) Journey Inception Premiere. (In Stereo) Å Zahn. (In Stereo) Å Rice is 60. Actor Griffin Dunne is 56.”Dilbert” (5:45) Movie: ››› “The First Movie: ›› “My Blueberry Nights” (2007) Norah Movie: ›› “Jennifer’s Body” (2009) Megan Fox, Making: Sex Movie: ››‡ “Indecent Proposal” cartoonist Scott Adams is 54. Actor-director HBO3 304 Wives Club” (1996) Jones, Jude Law. (In Stereo) Å Amanda Seyfried. (In Stereo) Å and the City 2 (1993) Keenan Ivory Wayans is 53. Singer Mick HuckMovie: “Harry Potter and (:45) Movie: ››‡ “Sherlock Holmes” (2009) Robert Downey Jr., Jude Law, Rachel Movie: ›‡ “Vampires Suck” (2010) Matt Lanter, Movie: “The MAX 320 (5:05) the Half-Blood Prince” (2009) McAdams. (In Stereo) Å Jenn Proske. (In Stereo) Å Losers” (2010) nall of Simply Red is 51. Keyboardist Nick Inside NASCAR Movie: “Youth in Rhodes of Duran Duran is 49. SHOW 340 (:00) Movie: ›› “Letters to Juliet” (2010) Amanda United States of Nurse Jackie Inside NASCAR Movie: ›‡ “The Janky Promoters” (2009) Ice 28
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Cinnamon bark may lower cholesterol Dear Dr. Gott: Back in 2006, you ran a column in which a gentleman said he had good results taking two 1,200-milligram capsules of cinnamon bark every morning. You said you were going to experiment on yourself and report back to your readers. Well, I never saw the follow-up article and was wondering how your experiment went. Can you share your results with me? I’m currently on 80 milligrams of Lipitor every DR. PETER day and GOTT would like to try to eliminate that, if possible. Thanks. Dear Reader: I’m sorry to say it didn’t work for me, but I must commend you on remembering a column from five years ago. Lipitor is in a class of drugs known as HMG CoA reductase inhibitors, or statins. It is designed to lower bad (LDL) cholesterol while increasing good (HDL) cholesterol. I don’t have access to your lab testing, nor do I know your medical history, so I don’t know what you are dealing with. Many people are adequately controlled by taking 10 or 20 milligrams daily along with following a low-fat diet and getting moderate exercise. That leads me to believe that you may have a cardiac condition that necessitates lower-thannormal levels or a genetic predisposition to higherthan-acceptable levels.
Speak with your prescribing physician to express your concerns. He or she may shun the concept of cinnamon bark even on a trial basis or might endorse a trial period. You also neglected to indicate whether you have modified your diet and incorporated a program of exercise into your daily activity. If you do have a family history, you may have a battle ahead of you; however, if you know your diet is less than optimal, simple changes might be the answer to eliminate having to take the drug. Readers who would like related information can order my Health Report “About Cholesterol” by sending a self-addressed stamped No. 10 envelope and a $2 check or money order made payable to Dr. Peter Gott and mailed to P.O. Box 433, Lakeville, CT 06039-0433. Be sure to mention the title or print an order form off my website’s direct link at www.AskDrGottMD.com/order—form.pdf. Dear Dr. Gott: For years, I have had itching in my ear canal. At times, I wake myself up scratching my ears with my nails. This causes abrasions, pain and a buildup of residue. At times, there is a buildup of what appears to be dry skin. I have tried antibiotic and cortisone creams, olive oil and aloe vera, to no avail. Any suggestions? My doctor doesn’t have any. Dear Reader: Many things can cause itchy ears. You could have a skin condition such as eczema or psoriasis,
an infection, allergy, inadequate amounts of wax production, a fungal infection and more. Testing must be performed to hopefully find the exact cause. Perhaps you should speak with your primary-care physician to determine if a biopsy of the residue buildup or a course of oral antibiotics or antifungal would be appropriate. The testing might then determine whether you need to be seen by a dermatologist for your symptoms of dry, itchy skin or an otolaryngologist for the pain and buildup of residue. I wish I could be more specific, but based on your brief note, you are exhibiting a lot of confusing signs that have me puzzled. Readers who would like related information can order my Health Report “Ear Infections and Disorders” by sending a self-addressed stamped No. 10 envelope and a $2 check or money order made payable to Dr. Peter Gott and mailed to P.O. Box 433, Lakeville, CT 06039-0433. Be sure to mention the title or print an order form off my website’s direct link at www.AskDrGottMD.com/order—form.pdf. Dr. Peter H. Gott is a retired physician and the author of several books, including “Live Longer, Live Better,” “Dr. Gott’s No Flour, No Sugar Diet” and “Dr. Gott’s No Flour, No Sugar Cookbook,” which are available at most bookstores or online. His website is www.AskDrGottMD .com. United FeatUre Syndicate
Most go low when high is better BY PHILLIP ALDER United Feature Syndicate
Doug Larson, a newspaper columnist, said, “What some people mistake for the high cost of living is really the cost of high living.” That is true, but the cost of living continues to go higher — and, of course, so does the cost of high living. In bridge, you might play low or high (or occasionally a middle card). In this deal, how can West defeat three no-trump after leading the club jack? North’s three-club rebid, often called New Minor Forcing, asked South if he had three-card spade support. South starts with eight top tricks: one spade, one heart, five diamonds and one club.
Bill Murray visits FDR’s NY home for role in film HYDE PARK, N.Y. (AP) — Academy Award-nominated actor Bill Murray has checked out Franklin D. Roosevelt’s old upstate New York digs as he prepares for a turn as the former president in a film set on the eve of World War II. The “Caddyshack” and “Ghostbusters” star spent several hours Sunday in Hyde Park, which is the setting for Richard Nelson’s screenplay, “Hyde Park on Hudson.” The film centers on the June 1939 visit of King George VI and Queen Elizabeth to FDR’s Hudson Valley home.
The first opportunity for a ninth winner fails immediately when East covers dummy’s club queen with his king. Declarer holds up his ace until
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the third round, then leads his spade two. If West is a member of the second-hand-low club, he would play his five, and South would finesse. East would win the trick and shift to a heart, but declarer could win with his ace, run his diamonds, and take a second spade finesse to end with an overtrick. Let’s go back to trick four. West must play his spade king, not the five. What can South do? If he plays low from the board, West runs his clubs. And if declarer wins with dummy’s ace, East takes the next spade and switches to a heart. Either way, the contract fails. When you see a suit like those spades, play second hand high with the queen or king.
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5-Day 5-D ay Forecast for for Salisbury Salisbury Today
Partly cloudy tonight
Slight chance of storms
FREE LAWN MOWER
Today Hi Lo W 93 71 pc 96 72 pc 95 72 pc 60 44 t 89 73 pc 96 56 pc 92 71 pc 95 74 pc 79 51 t 94 67 pc 71 49 sh 93 71 pc
City Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore Billings Boston Chicago Cleveland Dallas Denver Detroit Fairbanks Indianapolis
Tomorrow Hi Lo W 95 70 pc 97 72 pc 96 72 t 57 44 t 93 71 t 67 54 t 87 63 t 94 74 pc 72 49 t 85 57 t 70 49 sh 91 68 t
as low as
3.5hp, 20" Southland Free push mower
585 West Ritchie Rd.
Salisbury, NC 28147 • I-85 at Exit 74
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Kn K Knoxville le 94/65
Boone 85/ 85/58
Frank Franklin n 90 9 90/59 9
Hickory Hi kkory 94/68
A Asheville s ville v lle 88/58 8 88
Spartanburg Sp nb 97/67 97/6
Kit Kitty Haw H Hawk w wk 90 90/74 0//74 0 4
Ral Raleigh al 94/70 9
W Wilmington to 90/70
Columbia Co C Col bia 95/70 95/ Au A Augusta u ug 95/70 9 95 95/ 5/ 0 5/70
.. ... Sunrise-.............................. 6:05 a.m. Sunset tonight 8:36 p.m. Moonrise today................... 12:58 p.m. Moonset today.................... 12:52 a.m.
Jun 8 Jun 15 Jun 23 First F Full Last
Jul 1 New
Aiken ken en 94/67 94/ 94 /6 6
Allendale A Al llen e ll 9 94/65 /65 65 Savannah na ah 90/65 5
Morehead City Mor Mo M o ehea oreh orehea hea h ad C ad Ci Cit ittyy ity 8 2 86/72
Today Hi Lo W 89 69 s 60 42 r 69 55 s 62 44 pc 71 62 pc 73 57 s 73 64 r
Tomorrow Hi Lo W 91 71 s 59 39 r 71 53 pc 64 46 pc 71 64 s 69 57 pc 73 64 pc
Charleston Ch le les es 83/74 8 83 H Hilton n He Head e 8 83/ 83/74 3///74 4 Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
Charlotte e Yesterday.... 105 ........ ...... unhealthy for sensitive group Today..... ozone...... ... unhealthy for sensitive groups 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
Se e ea at atttle ttttle lle Seattle S e 63 3 3///5 51 63/51 6
LAKE LEVELS Lake
Air Quality Ind Index ex
24 hours through 8 p.m. yest........... 0.00" 2.64" Month to date................................... ...................................2.64" Normal year to date....................... 19.39" Year to date................................... 20.49" -10s
Forecasts and graphics provided by Weather Underground @2011
Myrtle yr le yrtl eB Be Bea Beach ea each 85/70 8 85 5//70 5/7 5 /7
High.................................................... 91° Low..................................................... 62° Last year's high.................................. 84° Last year's low.................................... 64° ....................................64° Normal high........................................ 85° Normal low......................................... 65° Record high........................... 97° in 2008 .............................45° Record low............................. 45° in 2000 ...............................45% Humidity at noon............................... 45%
Southport outh uth 8 88/70
Above/Below Full Pool
.............. 653.9.......... -1.10 High Rock Lake..............653.9 Badin Lake.................. 539.65.......... -2.35 ..........-2.35 Tuckertown Lake............ 594.6........... -1.4 Tillery Lake.................. 277.9.......... -1.10 ................. 177.7.......... -1.30 Blewett Falls.................177.7 Lake Norman................ 98.30........... -1.7
City Jerusalem London Moscow Paris Rio Seoul Tokyo
Today: 5.4 - medium Thursday: 6.1 - medium Friday: 5.5 - medium
Precipitation Hatteras Cape Ha C atter atte attera tte ter era ra ass a 88 8 88/7 88/76 8/7 8/ /76 7
G Greenville n e 94/70 70
SUN AND MOON
Goldsboro Go bo b 94/70
L Lumberton b be 92/70 92 0
Darlin D Darli Darlington 94/70 /7 /70
Tomorrow Hi Lo W 88 65 t 93 71 pc 74 59 f 87 76 t 66 51 pc 93 75 pc 98 72 pc 75 61 t 99 72 pc 101 72 s 68 47 t 98 72 t
Data from Salisbury through ough 6 p.m. yest. Temperature
Danville D l 95/68 Greensboro o Durham D h m 94/68 95/70 70 0
Charlotte ha t e 94/68
Tomorrow Hi Lo W 60 50 r 96 69 s 77 73 s 62 51 pc 60 50 pc 60 42 s 51 39 pc
Salisbury Salisb S al sb b y bury 94/67 67
Today Hi Lo W 60 51 pc 93 64 s 77 69 s 75 50 r 55 48 s 53 39 pc 53 42 r
City Amsterdam Beijing Beirut Berlin Buenos Aires Calgary Dublin
Regional Regio g onal W Weather eather Winston Win Wins Salem a 94/ 8 94/68
Today Hi Lo W 95 72 pc 91 70 pc 72 59 f 87 77 pc 78 50 pc 93 74 t 96 75 s 86 60 pc 98 77 pc 98 71 s 76 47 t 95 73 pc
New Poulan riding mowers $
City Kansas City Las Vegas Los Angeles Miami Minneapolis New Orleans New York Omaha Philadelphia Phoenix Salt Lake City Washington, DC
San Sa an n Francisco Fra Fr ancisco nccis n isc scco o
61/54 6 5 4 61 1 1///5 54
B Billings iilllllin in ng g gss
Minneapolis M iin olliiiss n nn n ne e ea ap po
60/44 6 4 4 0 0///4 44
78/50 7 8//5 5 0 78 50
9 6 6/75 //7 75 96/75
Detroit D e etroit ttroit rroit oit it De Denver en n nver vver e err
7 79 79/51 9//5 5 51 1
Lggeeellleeess Los L oss A o Angeles An n ng
New N e ew wY York Yo o orrrkk 9 6 6///5 5 56 6 96/56
C h hica hi iiccca ag go o Chicago
9 94/67 94 4 4///6 6 67 7
L 995/74 5//74 5/74 74
72//5 72 72/59 59 9 5
A Atlanta tlan an nttta a E Paso aso Ell P
90s Warm Front
9 93 3//7 3/ 93/71 71
1 0 00 0//7 74 100/74 a am m mii Miami M iia
87 8 7//7 77 87/77 7 7
Staationary 110s Front Showers T-storms -sttorms
W a asssh hin ing ng gttto o on n Washington 9 5///7 5 73 95/73 7 3
Kansas K Ka a ansas n nsssas ass City a Cit ity
H Houston ousstton
Rain n Flurries rries
9 94 4//7 7 75 5 94/75
WEATHER UNDERGROUND’S NATIONAL WEATHER A heat wave will continue across the East on Wednesday as high pressure builds over the Southeast. Cities from New York to Washington DC will be hardest hit with temperatures soaring towards triple digits in the afternoon. In addition, high humidity will cause the heat index to rise to dangerous levels. For inland locations overnight temperatures will remain high, and will provide little relief from the heat. Along the coast, a sea breeze will kick in cooling things off in the afternoon and evening hours. Inland, lows will stay above 75 in many locations, which will be a major health hazard. In addition to the heat, poor air quality is anticipated throughout the region. In the Plains, poor air quality and high temperatures are also anticipated as the high drags smoke northward from fires in Southwest. Smoke will stretch northward to the Canadian border. The fires in the Southwest will be worst in Arizona and New Mexico where several fires will continue to burn out of control. In the West, clear skies will continue to spread throughout the region as high pressure builds over the Pacific. Warm temperatures will continue throughout the region, and any remaining precipitation in the Northwest will taper off.
Tim Roche Wunderground Meteorologist
Get the Whole Picture at wunderground.com wunderground.com—The —The Best Known Secret in Weather™