ANOTHER DOSE OF REALITY
FULL STORY PAGE 3A
Sanford’s Migdalia Sebren joins her mother on this year’s season of NBC’s hit reality show, ‘Biggest Loser’
The Sanford Herald THURSDAY, JANUARY 7, 2010
Let’s make a deal
Small amount of snow tonight
CRITICS URGE FIRINGS OVER ATTACK ATTEMPT
An Obama administration official and a congressional critic disagreed Wednesday on whether someone should be immediately ousted after failure to intercept a man who tried to blow up a U.S.-bound airplane
Accumulation not likely to be major, says official By GORDON ANDERSON email@example.com
2010 ELECTIONS ASHLEY GARNER/The Sanford Herald
Steve (middle) and Susie (right) Patterson wait to hear the value of their antiques from Thom Walsh at the Treasure Hunters Roadshow held at the Holiday Inn on Wednesday.
Roadshow a hit with Sanford collectors By CAITLIN MULLEN
DEM RETIREMENTS POINT TO TOUGH LANDSCAPE Stunning as they were, the retirement announcements of two U.S. senators and a governor — all Democrats — over 24 hours weren’t as bad as they might have seemed for President Barack Obama’s party Page 10A
STATE HOLOCAUST MUSEUM SUSPECT DIES IN N.C. The 89-year-old white supremacist charged in a deadly shooting at Washington’s Holocaust museum died Wednesday in North Carolina, where he’d been held while awaiting trial, authorities said Page 8A
ENTERTAINMENT 3D TVs COMING, BUT WILL PEOPLE BUY THEM? This is supposedly the year 3-D television becomes the hot new thing: Updated sets and disc players are coming out, and 3-D cable channels are in the works Page 11A
AFGHANISTAN CIA HURT BY BLAST, BUT WON’T PULL BACK Even with the deaths of seven CIA employees in Afghanistan, the U.S. isn’t pulling back on covert operations to hunt terrorists there and in Pakistan and will go on taking chances on human tipsters to help Page 12A
Vol. 80, No. 6 Serving Lee, Chatham, Harnett and Moore counties in the heart of North Carolina
SANFORD — Each person inside the lobby of the Holiday Inn Express Wednesday had a story or two to share. Sanford residents brought coins, war memorabilia and antiques to the Treasure Hunters Roadshow at the hotel, hoping their items had some value. The Treasure Hunters Roadshow makes stops nationally looking for gold, silver, antiques and other items that buyers purchase for collectors. Those selling the items are given a check on the spot. Around 11 a.m. Wednesday, several people said they had been waiting to see a buyer for an hour or two. Linda Cox of Sanford brought jewelry from the 1940s, including bracelets, necklaces and a watch with gold, diamonds and rubies. “If it’s not as much as I’m
Carolyn Marsh, 61, of Cameron, listens closely as Kelley Ensor estimates the value of Marsh’s items. hoping for I might just hang on to it,” she said. Vernie Stack of Sanford brought a 70-year-old tea set that belonged to her mother. She said she hopes it’s worth at least $1,000. “Times are hard and my husband’s been laid off almost 17 months,” she said. Many people said they
See Treasure, Page 6A
WANT TO GO? n The Treasure Hunters Roadshow will be at the Holiday Inn Express, 2110 Dalrymple St. from 9 a.m.-6 p.m. today and Friday and from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday. The roadshow is open to anyone and people can bring an unlimited number of items.
SANFORD — The cold snap North Carolina is experiencing could lead to a small amount of snow overnight. Various forecasts show that residents of the area could wake up Friday morning to between three-tenths and a half inch of snow on the ground. Although the snowfall isn’t expected to be heavy, Lee County Emergency Management Director Shane Seagroves said whatever may land on the ground will probably be around for a while due to low temperatures projected for the weekend. “Whatever comes will stay because the ground is so cold,” Seagroves said. “It won’t be major, but it might be nice to look at.” Officials with the National Weather Service have said that if the cold snap — in which average daily temperatures have remained below freezing since Jan. 2 — lasts through Tuesday, it will be the longest cold streak the state has experienced since 1980. NWS officials said the cold presents a unique set of challenges for residents trying to stay warm. “House fires resulting from heating material within the home rank second for the
See Snow, Page 6A
A LOCAL LEGEND
Career music teacher to be celebrated By R.V. HIGHT SANFORD — A musical legend. Lloyd W. Hoover has spent his lengthy career working with young people as an educator and band director, including a stint from 1961-68 as band director at W.B. Wicker High School in Sanford. In celebration of his illustrious career, a celebration to honor and roast Hoover will be held Jan. 16 at the Dennis A. Wicker Civic Center in Sanford. Proceeds from the event with benefit the local Get Smart, a More at Four pre-kindergarten
HAPPENING TODAY n The Lee County Library offers story time at 11 a.m. The program is aimed at children ages 3and up, and lasts 30 to 45 minutes. Story times may include books, finger plays, puppets, movement, songs, flannel board stories, crafts and a movie. CALENDAR, PAGE 2A
One of Hoover’s students from the 1960s looks back at the man who did everything he could to make the band a success CAROLINA SECTION
program. Hoover calls it a special honor. “I think so much of the people of Sanford. It’s like my
home,” he says. James Emerson, president of the Get Smart board, says that Hoover did a lot for the community, and along with former principals W.B. Wicker and Ben Bullock, Hoover was one of the most well-known
See Hoover, Page 6A
High: 45 Low: 27
A celebration to honor and roast Lloyd W. Hoover will be held at 6 p.m. Jan. 16 at the Dennis A. Wicker Civic Center. Tickets are $30 each (includes music and dining), with proceeds to benefit the Get Smart, a More at Four pre-kindergarten program. Tickets are available at the Get Smart facility at 1309 Washington Ave. or by calling (919) 776-6119, or contact James Emerson, president of the Get Smart board, at (919) 776-7289 or (919) 353-2087.
More Weather, Page 12A
Sanford: Ann Fraley, 75; Waldo Miranda Jr., 20; Sarah Wheeler, 66 Bunnlevel: Karen Clark, 57 Pittsboro: Cleopheus Headen, 88; Mable Horton, 87
Substantial political change in North Carolina looms in 2011, not 2010
Abby, Graham, Bridge, Sudoku............................. 6B Classifieds ..................... 10B Comics, Crosswords.......... 7B Community calendar .......... 2A Horoscope ........................ 6B Obituaries......................... 5A Opinion ............................ 4A Scoreboard ....................... 4B
2A / Thursday, January 7, 2010 / The Sanford Herald
GOOD MORNING Corrections The Herald is committed to accuracy and factual reporting. To report an error or request a clarification, e-mail Editor Billy Liggett at firstname.lastname@example.org or Community Editor Jonathan Owens at email@example.com or call (919) 718-1226.
On the Agenda Rundown of local meetings in the area:
TODAY n The Moore County Planning Board will meet at 6 p.m. at the Commissioners Meeting Room in Carthage.
MONDAY n The Chatham County Board of Education will meet at 6 p.m. at the Central Office Board Room in Pittsboro. n The Pittsboro Board of Commissioners will meet at 7 p.m. at Town Hall, 635 East St., in Pittsboro. n The Harnett County Board of Education will meet at 7:30 p.m. at the Lillington Education Building.
TUESDAY n The Chatham County Economic Development Corporation will meet at 7:45 a.m. at Central Carolina Community College, 764 West St., Pittsboro. n The Moore County Airport Authority will meet at 10 a.m. at the Airport Terminal Building, Highway 22, Pinehurst. n The Lee County Board of Education will meet from 6-8 p.m. in the Commissioners’ Room of the Lee County Government Building.
Birthdays LOCAL: Best wishes are extended to everyone celebrating a birthday today, especially Megan Nicole Hart, Jovon Deanta McNeill-Jones, Donovan Jonte’ Powell, Renee Blue, Gwen Murchison, Katie Kirkman, Elijah Kolsrud, Ella Johnson, Zariah Daniels, Tony Shaw, David Dorsett, Bobby Gunter, Denise Taylor, Juanita Killgore, Angela White, Steve Staley and Lynette Allen. CELEBRITIES: Actress Erin Gray is 60. Actor Sammo Hung is 58. Actor David Caruso is 54. “CBS Evening News” anchor Katie Couric is 53. Country singer David Lee Murphy is 51. Actress Hallie Todd is 48. Actor Nicolas Cage is 46. Singer-songwriter John Ondrasik (Five for Fighting) is 45. Actor Doug E. Doug is 40. Actor Kevin Rahm is 39. Actor Jeremy Renner is 39. Country singer-musician John Rich is 36. Actor Dustin Diamond is 33. Actor Robert Ri’chard is 27. Actor Liam Aiken is 20. Actress Camryn Grimes is 20.
COMMUNITY CALENDAR TODAY n The Grief Support Group will meet at 1 p.m. at the Enrichment Center. n American Red Cross will hold a blood drive from 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at CCCC, 1105 Kelly Drive, in the gym. To schedule an appointment, contact Mike Neal at (919) 718-7337. n Treasure Hunters Roadshow will stop in Sanford from Jan. 5-9 at the Holiday Inn Express, 2110 Dalrymple St. The event is open to the community and people can bring an unlimited number of items. n Toddler storytime begins at 10 a.m. to the Harnett County Public Library in Lillington. Toddler storytimes are created especially for children ages 18 months to 2 years of age. Toddler time typically lasts about 30 minutes and includes simple stories, flannel boards, fingerplays, puppets, and songs as well as other activities with a toddler’s short attention span and need for movement in mind. n The Lee County Library offers story time at 11 a.m. The program is aimed at children ages 3and up, and lasts 30 to 45 minutes. Story times may include books, finger plays, puppets, movement, songs, flannel board stories, crafts and a movie depending on the theme and the age group. n Temple Theatre will hold auditions for the Winter Conservatory of “Romeo and Juliet.” Appointments available between 4:30 and 8 p.m. for upper middle and high school ages only. To schedule an audition, call Kelly Wright at (919) 774-4512 ext. 221.
FRIDAY n A Quilting and Fiber Art Marketplace will be held from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Dennis A. Wicker Civic Center in Sanford. The marketplace will showcase more than 30 of Eastern North Carolina’s best quilt, fiber and mixed media shops under one roof. For more information, visit www.quiltersgallery.net. n American Red Cross will hold a blood drive from 2:30 to 7 p.m. at Cameron Grove AME Zion Church, 309 Vernon St., Broadway. To schedule an appointment, contact Annie McIver at (919) 775-1424. n Treasure Hunters Roadshow will stop in Sanford from Jan. 5-9 at the Holiday Inn Express, 2110 Dalrymple St. The event is open to the community and people can bring an unlimited number of items. n Temple Theatre will hold auditions for the Winter Conservatory of “Romeo and Juliet.” Appointments available between 4:30 and 8 p.m. for upper middle and high school ages only. To schedule an audition, call Kelly Wright at (919) 774-4512 ext. 221. n Legal Aid Intake Day will be held from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Enrichment Center. Types of cases accepted will be housing evictions, forclosures, domestic violence, unemployment and benefits denials. Appointments preferred but walk-ins will be accepted. To schedule an appointment, call 800-672-5834 to be screened.
Almanac Today is Thursday, Jan. 7, the seventh day of 2010. There are 358 days left in the year. This day in history: On Jan. 7, 1610, astronomer Galileo Galilei began observing three of Jupiter’s moons, which he initially took to be stars; he spotted a fourth moon almost a week later. (Another astronomer, Simon Marius, who claimed to have spotted the moons before Galileo did, later named the Jovian satellites Io, Europa, Ganymede and Callisto.) In 1789, the first U.S. presidential election was held. Americans voted for electors who, a month later, chose George Washington to be the nation’s first president. In 1800, the 13th president of the United States, Millard Fillmore, was born in Summerhill, N.Y. In 1942, the Japanese siege of Bataan began during World War II. In 1972, Lewis F. Powell Jr. and William H. Rehnquist were sworn in as the 99th and 100th members of the U.S. Supreme Court. In 1979, Vietnamese forces captured the Cambodian capital of Phnom Penh, overthrowing the Khmer Rouge government. In 1989, Emperor Hirohito of Japan died in Tokyo at age 87; he was succeeded by his son, Crown Prince Akihito. In 1999, for the second time in history, an impeached American president went on trial before the Senate. President Bill Clinton faced charges of perjury and obstruction of justice; he was acquitted.
n The Country Comedy Tour will make its way through Sanford at Temple Theatre at 8 p.m. Tickets are $15. The tour — starring
FACES & PLACES
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Chatham County Charging Champions 4-H Livestock Club members handed out holiday treat bags while visiting residents and patients at Siler City Care and Rehabilitation Center. Pictured are Kaylyn Groce, (back from left) Clay White, Luke White, Matthew White, (front from left) Ruby Gilliland, Nolan White, Howard Gilliland and Matthew Oldham. If you have a calendar item you would like to add or if you have a feature story idea, contact The Herald by e-mail at email@example.com or by phone at (919) 718-1225. Matt “Cisco Kid” Mitchell and M.G Gaskin — has been seen on NBC, FOX, MTV, “The Tonight Show,” Turner South and CMT. For more information, visit www.countrycomedytour.com, and for tickets, go to templeshows. com. n “Kick Off to a Healthy New Year” will be held at the American Tobacco Trail near New Hill from 1 to 4 p.m. Wake County Parks and Rex UNC Health Care have teamed up to provide heart-healthy activities to get the New Year started off right. Enjoy free health risk assessment screenings and guided nature hikes. n Treasure Hunters Roadshow will stop in Sanford from Jan. 5-9 at the Holiday Inn Express, 2110 Dalrymple St. The event is open to the community and people can bring an unlimited number of items. n Central Fire State at 512 Hawkins Ave. will check car seats between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. Appointments are required. Contact Krista at 775-8310 by 5 p.m. Wednesday to schedule an appointment for the following Saturday. n Power Pro Wrestling at Kendale Entertainment Center (2737 Industrial Drive) begins at 6:30 p.m. with bell time at 8 p.m. Visit awapowerprowrestling.com for more information.
JAN. 12 n A Novel Approach Book Club will meet at noon at the Enrichment Center. n The Alzheimer’s & Caregiver Support Group will meet at 1 p.m. at the Enrichment Center. n Lee County Red Cross will hold a blood drive from 1:30 to 6 p.m. at First Baptist
Church, 202 Summit Drive. To schedule an appointment, contact the Lee County Red Cross Chapter at (919) 774-6857.
JAN. 13 n Living with Vision Loss Support Group will meet at 1 p.m. at the Enrichment Center. n The Veterans Remembrance Group will meet at 2 p.m. at the Enrichment Center. Registration encouraged, call 776-0501, ext. 201. n The Lee County Library offers story time at 10 a.m. The program is designed for children up to 2 and lasts approximately 20 to 30 minutes. Story times may include books, finger plays, puppets, movement, songs, flannel board stories, crafts and a movie depending on the theme and the age group.
n A check-off referendum will be held today in each flue-cured producing county in North Carolina. Flue-cured tobacco growers will vote on their continuance of their support of the self-help plan of promoting flue-cured tobacco by Tobacco Associates, Inc. for the marketing years 2010, 2011, 2012. The referendum will be conducted by the North Carolina Cooperative Extension Service. Polling places will be open during normal business hours (8 a.m. - 5 p.m.) at each flue-cured producing County Extension office. The referendum will include the question of continuance of the authorization of annual assessments not to exceed one-fifth (1/5) of one cent per pound. n The Arthritis Support Group will meet at 11 a.m. at the Enrichment Center. The guest speaker will be Dr. Knecht from Knecht Chiropractic. He will be sharing information about Fibromyalgia and how this debilitating disease effects your body and lifestyle. n The Grancare Luncheon, for grandparents ad other relatives raising grandchildren, will be held at noon at the Enrichment Center. Registration requested, call 776-0501, ext. 230.
On tap The Rant on TV Billy Liggett, Jonathan Owens and Gordon Anderson will co-host “Live at Nine” tonight on WBF-TV 46 (Cable 16.)
n To share a story idea or concern or to submit a letter to the editor, call Editor Billy Liggett at (919) 718-1226 or e-mail him at firstname.lastname@example.org n To get your child’s school
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The Sanford Herald / Thursday, January 7, 2010 / 3A
BIGGEST LOSER ON NBC
AROUND OUR AREA LEE COUNTY
United Way’s car give-away Monday
SANFORD — One fortunate United Way contributor will win a new car Monday night, as Automobile Give-Away ‘10 concludes with its grand prize drawing. Automobile Give-Away ‘10 is the third annual promotion to benefit the United Way of Lee County and its partner agencies serving neighbors throughout Lee County. About 70 finalists will be on hand for their chance to win a new Chevrolet Cobalt compact or Colorado pickup truck. To qualify for a series of drawings held over recent weeks, entrants made a qualifying pledge to this fall’s United Way annual campaign — contributing either the equivalent of one hour of pay per month for the year or making an annual donation of $500 or more. Performing the drawing this year will be two local celebrities — Peggy Taphorn, producing artistic director of the Temple Theatre, and Wayne Staton, cohost of the “Live At Nine” show on WBFT TV 46. The grand prize winner will receive the car; all other finalists will be awarded a prize from dozens donated by area businesses. In last year’s drawing, Ed Angel, a longtime United Way contributor and retiree from Coty, received the grand prize. Automobile Give-Away ‘10 will begin at 7 p.m. and is offered in partnership with Wilkinson Cadillac Chevrolet Pontiac Buick GMC of Sanford, which hosts the final drawing in its showroom at 1301 Douglas Drive in Sanford. — from staff reports
Library to host WWII program
the South Pacific, Manila in the Philippines during the Japanese occupation and the liberation. The program is billed as “a fascinating look at the recollections of four European boys caught up in the winds of war, and how those unique memories became a book.” Program Chairman Gary Simpson will lead an informal discussion with Juergen Goldhagan about the lives of the four boys during those dangerous days and how the book was brought to life. This program is free and open to the public. For more information visit www.pittsborolibraryfriends.org. — from staff reports
Two men create new composter BYNUM — Using a recycled pickle barrel, Luke Barrow and John Winecker of Bynum have built a composter for the Bynum Community Garden. The barrel (like the ones used for water barrels) is suspended over a base by a metal rod that runs through the barrel, allowing the barrel to tilt or even flip over. This tilting action will allow gardeners to mix the composting material (Halloween pumpkins and leaves) without having to use a pitch fork or shovel, and the barrel lid will keep pets and other critters out. Those wishing to see the contraption may stop by the garden at the old Bynum water tower and check it out. Barrow and Winecker are planning to sell these composters, and have offered to donate $25 to the garden for each composter sold. Pictures of the garden’s composter and more information can be found at: http:// sites.google.com/site/ bynumcomposttumbler/ — Durham Herald-Sun
PITTSBORO — Juergen Goldhagen was 6 years old when he and his mother left World War II Germany to join his Jewish father, who had immigrated to Manila in response to impending war. Now a resident of Fearrington Village, Juergen was the moving force behind the creation of the book “Manila Memories” and editor of the narratives of the four classmates that describe life before, during and after the epic battle to liberate Manila. Together they paint a mural of wartime Manila as seen through the boyish eyes of ill-fated innocents. Friends of the Pittsboro Library will present the program “Manila Memories” at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 2, at the Pittsboro Senior Center, 365 Hwy. 87 North. The plot involves four boyhood friends who rediscover one another at a class reunion. They begin reminiscing about a shared time long ago and far away — WWII,
Identity theft charge made PITTSBORO — A Chapel Hill man landed in trouble with the law for using a Sam’s Club account of his ex-girlfriend. The Chatham County Sheriff’s Office arrested Steven Mark Holley, 51, of 45 Brittany Lane, Chapel Hill and charged him with felonious financial identity theft. He was released under a $1,000 unsecured bond and is scheduled to appear in Chatham County District Court in Pittsboro on Jan. 4. On Dec. 2, Karen Meister of Lady Bug Lane, Chapel Hill, reported to deputies that her former boyfriend told her that he had purchased an entertainment center from Sam’s Club for more than $1,100. An investigation by Sgt. Chris Perry ensued and as a result, Holley was arrested.
THE WILL TO LOSE Sanford woman joins her mother on hit NBC reality TV show By CAITLIN MULLEN email@example.com
SANFORD — Migdalia Sebren of Sanford owes her weight loss to her mom, Miggy Cancel. It was Cancel’s idea for the mother -daughter duo to apply for the ninth season of NBC’s reality show “The Biggest Loser,” where 22 contestants learn to exercise and eat healthily to lose weight each week. “I just pretty much went along with it,” Sebren said. “I began doing it for my mom and I learned a lot about myself, a lot of things that I forgot about.” Sebren learned to push herself, adjusting to days that included six or more hours of exercise. After applying for the show in February, the mother and daughter attended a casting call in June. NBC Spokeswoman Jill Carmen said the show, which premiered Tuesday night, began taping in September and will run through February. A live finale will air in May. Carmen said Sebren could not talk about her status on the show. Sebren hasn’t always been heavy, according to her biography on NBC’s Web site. But with two young children — 9-yearold Migdalia and 1-yearold Nathaniel — and a husband currently serving in the military in Afghanistan, “I put myself second and third,” she said. “I can say that I have little time to deal
Three arrested in crack sting SANFORD — A joint operation between city and county drug agents netted three arrests Wednesday. Larry Donnell Williams, 41, Aisha Koya Hall, 23, and Darlene Belinda Lawrence, 53, all of 219 Circle Ave., were charged Monday with possession with intent to sell and deliver cocaine, maintaining a dwelling for drugs and possession of drug paraphernalia.
Photo courtesy of NBC
Migdalia Sebren of Sanford has joined with her mother, Miggy Cancel, as one of the teams on this season’s “Biggest Loser,” a weight-loss reality show on NBC. with myself.” Sebren acknowledged that life has been stressful, which lead to weight gain. While her husband is overseas, “I’m pretty much being a single mom.” But on the ranch outside Los Angeles, living a different life and getting healthy with her mom, “it was a real awakening, everything that I found out about myself,” she said. “She’s my support system,” Sebren said of Cancel. “I don’t think I could have done it with anyone else. We’ve always been there for each other.” The hours and hours of exercise took some getting used to, Sebren said. “I was tired a lot in the beginning,” she said. But soon she got into a routine, and began sleeping more, too. “You get in the sleep hours, you’re good,” she said with a laugh. And her eating habits changed. No more chocolate and junk food, but vegetables and organic items, Sebren said. “You’re not gonna
get anything you’re not supposed to put in your body,” she said. The contestants also learned about portion size and caloric intake, which she said she found very interesting. All of the information was eyeopening for Sebren, who hails from Puerto Rico. “It’s not like it’s healthy food,” she said of Puerto Rican food. Now, Sebren prepares “the healthiest food I can.” Taking what she’s learned back to her children is important to Sebren, because she wants them to grow up healthier than she did. “The way that we grew up, the way that we ate wasn’t healthy, but that’s the only way I knew,” she said. She’s worked with a nutritionist before but didn’t gain much from it; but the “Biggest Loser” experience has really stuck with Sebren. “In the first week, I learned so much,” she said. “It’s really interesting what you actually put in your mouth and what it does to you.” Dealing with weight
control in the national spotlight is still tough for Sebren, who said even talking to the media is tough. “When I first got there, talking about myself, it was really hard,” she said. “I had to look deep inside in that dark closet area where you keep certain things. It’s really hard. A lot of soulsearching.” Sebren said her ideal healthy weight is 140 pounds, and she hopes to complete a triathalon and finish a marathon in under five hours. If her experience inspires others in the area to get healthy, she said she’s happy to help them if they need support. “Right now, I’m just taking it slow,” Sebren said, adding that she’s going back to school and wants to “live in the moment.” Sebren is the second Sanford woman to compete in a nationally televised reality TV show this season. Noelle Marsh was a Top 10 finalist on Fox’s “So You Think You Can Dance.”
The arrests followed a raid at 219 Circle Ave. by members of the Sanford Police Department’s Tactical Narcotics Team and Selective Enforcement Unit and the Lee County Sheriff’s Office’s Narcotics Division. The search resulted in the seizure of seven dosage units of crack cocaine, $812 in cash and drug paraphernalia. Williams was also charged with being a fugitive absconder from Halifax County on a charge of violating probation.
Chatham County residents can take advantage of the service sponsored by the IRS, Orange County RSVP and the Chatham County Council on Aging. IThe service will be offered at the Eastern Chatham Senior Center, N.C. 87 in Pittsboro from 1 to 4 p.m. on Feb. 3, Feb. 17, March 3, March 17, and April 14.
Resident may be eligible for free tax filing PITTSBORO — Some Chatham residents may be eligible to have their 2009 federal and state income taxes to be prepared and filled electronically at no charge. Qualified
— from staff reports
— by Gordon Anderson
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4A / Thursday, January 7, 2010 / The Sanford Herald
Editorial Board: Bill Horner III, Publisher • Billy Liggett, Editor • R.V. Hight, Special Projects Editor
Time to resolve for a healthier you in 2010 Our View Issue: Your resolution to exercise more
Our stance: The fact that you don’t feel like it may be one sign that you especially need to get off the couch and get moving. Just a little “brisk” exercise greatly improves your immune system, your general health and acts as a natural mood-enhancer
week into the New Year, if you’ve already broken your “NYR” (New Year’s resolution) about exercising, you certainly know you’re not alone: the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) says that fully more than one-third — 36 percent — of U.S. adults didn’t engage in any kind of activity that could be considered real exercise during the past year. The problem? Mostly, people just didn’t feel like it. But according to the American College of Sports Medicine, even a little exercise done regularly — something fairly brisk five times a week — is as an effective mood enhancer as behavioral therapy
The Centers for Disease Control (CDC) says that fully more than one-third — 36 percent — of U.S. adults didn’t engage in any kind of activity that could be considered real exercise during the past year. or medications such as a Prozac, an anti-depressant. Which means that once you get started, it’s easier to keep going. And that’s when the health benefits begin to accrue, even if you’ve been sedentary for months or even years. Exercise boosts the immune system, making you less susceptible to ills the of cold and flu
season. It wards off heart disease (lowering stroke risks by 25 percent and high blood pressure by 40 percent), reduces the risk of many types of cancer (including breast, 50 percent, and colon, 60 percent) and even has shown to reduce the risk of developing conditions such as Alzheimer’s disease. And because it helps strengthen your most important muscle (your heart) and keep weight down, it adds years (and quality) to your life. Not a bad payoff for simple walks of two or three miles on the weekends and an additional three times during the week. If time is an issue — and for most of us it is — there are easy
ways to work exercise into your routine. Take the stairs, walk to lunch, bring hand weights to work or even just get in the habit of parking farther away from entrances when you go shopping. It’s not as difficult as it sounds. Even though the CDC recommends two and a half hours of moderate-intensity aerobic exercise each week, along with at least two days of musclestrengthening work, it can be a rather simple goal to attain. Just break it down, the CDC says: a brisk 10-minute walk three times daily five days a week gives you those 150 minutes. It could all add up to a healthy 2010.
Letters to the Editor The number of dogs, cats neglected in Lee County is overwhelming To the Editor:
Scott Mooneyham Today in North Carolina Scott Mooneyham is a columnist with Capitol Press Association
Looking way ahead
t the beginning of each new year, pundits like myself often delve into what might be in store for the next 12 months. Forgive me for taking a pass for 2010. Instead, how about some thoughts on 2011, a year almost certain to be far more important for North Carolina government and politics? Sure, the current year will feature important elections, with Republican U.S. Sen. Richard Burr seeking a second term and Democrats scrambling to hold onto their majorities in the state legislature. ... But substantial political change looms in 2011, not 2010. After all, fall electoral results are only prelude to actual leadership changes that occur the following winter. In the case of the North Carolina legislature, elections become only the starting point of the jockeying for position and power. That’s likely to be particularly true in the North Carolina Senate. Over in the House, only the greatest of Republican tides in 2010 will sweep the Democrats from power in 2011. If Democrats do keep their majority, Orange County lawyer Joe Hackney will most likely win another term as House speaker. In the Senate, change is on the way, regardless of voter sentiment 11 months from now. Longtime Senate boss Marc Basnight ... says he will seek another term. But key cogs in the Democrats’ Senate machine have left or are leaving. Without incumbency, Democrats will have a hard time keeping some of those districts. The circumstances are ripe for a Republican takeover. If that occurs, the power struggle among GOP senators will begin immediately. ... If Democrats keep their Senate majority, the shift in power already begun with Asheville Sen. Martin Nesbitt becoming the chamber’s new majority leader will continue. In 2011, legislators also will set the table for how future legislative majorities will be decided. They’ll draw new legislative and congressional district lines that year to correspond with new census numbers. Just like in 2001, partisan lawsuits may challenge new districts ... Finally, 2011 may be the year when the full gravity of the recession hits North Carolina government. So far, the state has received more than $2 billion in federal stimulus dollars to help plug the gaping budget holes last year and this year. Around $1 billion remains to help ease the pain for the next round of budgeting. What then? Gov. Beverly Perdue says she believes that the state and national economy are on their way toward recovery and that Congress may yet help states with their budget problems for a fourth year. She better hope so. Without more federal aid or tax collections that pick up considerably, budgeting in 2011 could prove uglier than any seen in recent times.
A year of lullabies T
he word “vigilance” is sometimes mocked as reactionary and jingoistic. As in: “We must be vigilant to protect the homeland during this duck-and-cover drill against communists under every bed because loose lips sink ships.” But the failures in the war on terror during the last few months have been failures of vigilance. After warnings to American officials from his father, a radicalized Nigerian with Michael Gerson ties to Yemen — holding a one-way ticket and Columnist no luggage — is allowed on a plane headed Michael Gerson is a columnist with the to Detroit. A man in Afghan military fatigues Washington Post Writers Group — covering a bomb vest — enters a CIA base in Afghanistan for an intelligence debriefing, wear bomber are headed toward celebrity without being screened. An Army psycholotrials. According to White House terrorism gist — with a history of making provocative adviser John Brennan, the decision to prosjihadist arguments and known to classmates ecute Umar Farouk Abdulmutallab in civilian as a “ticking time bomb” — is assigned to court was made almost immediately by the Afghanistan and reports for processing at Justice Department — though the president Fort Hood. now concedes that “al-Qaeda in the Arabian In all these cases — whether in the State Peninsula trained (Abdulmutallab), equipped Department, the CIA or the U.S. Army him with those explosives and directed him — some internal guard was lowered. Following the Christmas attack, Homeland Security to attack that plane headed for America.” This civilian prosecution strategy would Secretary Janet Napolitano concluded, “One of the things that may come out of this awful make sense if the goal is punishment for an attempted mass murderer. But it makes day is perhaps a renewed sense of urgency.” no sense if the goal is vigilance in the war Her statement is a confession that vigion terror — gaining information to prevent lance has faded over time. Some of this is future attacks. Abdulmutallab evidently a natural process — a human desire for normalcy, the tendency of civilized people to talked a bit with FBI investigators when first captured. But any defense lawyer — and now repress unpleasant realities. Vigilance is like he has one — will urge a knife that dulls when it is him to withhold informanot used. ‘The president has Which is precisely why occasionally talked of a war tion for use in bargaining with prosecutors down vigilance requires leaderon terror. But lip service is the road. The reality here ship. Urgency is either different from leadership.’ is simple and shocking: sharpened by rhetoric A terrorist with current and expectation — or it is knowledge of al-Qaeda sharpened by tragedy. operations in Yemen has been told he has the A president can’t be held responsible for right to remain silent. every mistake at every level of government. As a foreign terrorist, he does not have But every level of government takes its cues that right (as even the Obama administration from the president and his main advisers. has conceded by its use of military tribunals And it is difficult to argue that the Obama in other cases). And granting Abdulmutallab administration has even attempted to crethat privilege only because he tried to comate an atmosphere of urgency in the war on mit murder on American soil is an incentive terror. The listless, coldblooded and clueof disturbing perversity. less response of the Hawaii White House to President Obama has forbidden waterthe Christmas Day attack was only the most boarding. But he has not, to my knowledge, recent indication. Over the last year, nearly forbidden the interrogation of enemy comevery rhetorical signal from the adminisbatants who have current information on tration — from the use of war-on-terror terrorist networks. euphemisms such as “overseas contingency The president has occasionally talked of a operations” and “man-caused disasters” to war on terror. But lip service is different from its preference for immediately categorizing terrorism as the work of an “isolated extrem- leadership. In the war on terror, 2009 was not a year of urgency and vigilance. It was ist” — has been designed to convey a return to normalcy, a contrast to the supposed fear- a year of lullabies, hot toddies and Ambien — though it nearly ended with a bang. mongering of the past. Add to this the Holderization of the war on terror. Attorney General Eric Holder began his work not with a high-profile assault on Provide things honest in the sight of all al-Qaeda but with a high-profile assault on men. (Romans 12:17) the CIA — making clear to every ambitious PRAYER: Help me, Father, to be honest officer that counterintelligence is a dead end in all things, showing others that they can of recrimination and legal bills. And now trust me. Amen. both the mastermind of 9/11 and the under-
Re: Sunday column by Billy Liggett on a neglected dog I have been feeding several dogs downtown for about six months now. I have tried to catch them, but they avoid being touched and even avoided a trap I had obtained for Animal Control. I have called Animal Control repeatedly to tell them the exact location of the dogs when I see them. If they could catch them, I would adopt one if not two of them. One of them is a female whose last litter was 10 puppies. Other than bringing me a trap, they have been no help. It is so sad working downtown and seeing how many stray, starving and wounded animals are around (I also feed cats). A couple months ago, a miniature beagle had her legs tied together with yarn and was left at the Salvation Army door before they opened. One of co-workers adopted it. It is especially hard with the weather as cold as it is. Keep up with the letters and opinions, maybe it will make a difference somewhere down the line. By the way, it has been my experience that when you stop ask the owners if you can have the dog that is being neglected, they let you have it. They don’t care and never have. ROCKIE DILLON Sanford
Smoking ban takes away smokers’ rights To the Editor: I am responding to the “New Smoking Ban” for the Triangle and the state. Why is it that the “powers that be” are so afraid of “people smoking or second hand smoke?” Tobacco built Durham, along with the Duke family who built the tobacco factories, the university and hospital that bear their names. I thought us veterans fought to keep America and North Carolina free, and for it to stay that way! Yet it is becoming a dictatorship taking away the rights of people to live their lives as they see fit. Physicians use the excuse second-hand smoke or smoking causes cancer, yet they did not mind tobacco money being used to pay to build the university or the hospital. Many things in the Triangle still proclaim tobacco as part of Durham’s heritage, such as the Duke Homestead and the American Tobacco area close to the Durham Bulls Athletic Park at the old factory. Before this total no-smoking ban there was talk of separating the smokers from the non-smokers and having separate ventilation in that separate area. This would be better than taking away the rights of smokers to light up while having dinner or a drink in a bar. I am a non-smoker, never have smoked, yet at 21 I had lung cancer and I am still here by God’s grace. I feel it is a person’s right to smoke if they choose, where and when they choose. TERESA DAVIS BROWNING Durham n Mail letters to: Editor, The Sanford Herald, P.O. Box 100, Sanford, N.C. 27331, or drop letters at The Herald office, 208 St. Clair Court. Send e-mail to: firstname.lastname@example.org. Include phone number for verification.
The Sanford Herald / Thursday, January 7, 2010 / 5A
SANFORD â€” Funeral service for Shirley Ann Maddox Fraley, 75, who died Sunday (1/3/10), was conducted Wednesday at Bridges-Cameron Funeral Home with the Rev. Robert Yandle officiating. Burial followed at Grace Chapel Church Cemetery. Pianist and soloist was Leslie Hanna. Pallbearers were Darren Fincher, Kevin Fincher, Jimmy Fraley, Claude Wagner, Larry Fraley and Bill Fraley. Arrangements were by Bridges-Cameron Funeral Home, Inc. of Sanford.
Waldo Miranda Jr.
SANFORD â€” Funeral service for Waldo Ivan Miranda Jr., 20, who died Friday (1/1/10), was conducted Tuesday at Primera Iglesia Bautista with the Rev. Pablo A. Juarez officiating. Burial followed in Jonesboro Cemetery. Pallbearers were Marco Depaz, Oscar Macedo, Peyman Gharaghani, Hector Miranda, Waldo Ivan Miranda, Maurice Correa, Elvin Miranda and Wilson Miranda. Arrangements were by Bridges-Cameron Funeral Home, Inc. of Sanford.
SANFORD â€” Funeral service for Sarah Ruth Lamm Wheeler, 66, who died Sunday (1/3/10), was conducted Wednesday at Jonesboro United Methodist Church Wesley Center with the Rev. Joe W. Joseph Wilburn and Dr. Dana Slack officiating. Burial followed at Cameron Grove Cemetery. Pianist was Dwayne Williams. Guitarist was Robert Watson. Soloists were Dwayne Williams and Robert Watson. Pallbearers were Charles Fields, Tim Fields, Chris Lamm, Dan Graham, Henry Graham and Mark Draughn. Arrangements were by Bridges-Cameron Funeral Home, Inc. of Sanford.
BUNNLEVEL â€” Karen Tedder Clark, 57, died Tuesday (1/5/10) at UNC Memorial Hospital in Chapel Hill. A native of Harnett County, she was the daughter of the late Leo and Kathleen Baker Tedder. She was preceded in death by a sister, Kathy Tedder Custer. She is survived by her husband, Junior Clark; sons, Jodie Clark of Bunn-
level and Mark Clark and wife Michelle of Alabama; sisters, Patricia T. Zulauf and husband Sam and Susan T. Dickens, both of Spring Lake; brothers, Kenneth Tedder and Thomas â€œJiggsâ€? and wife Brenda Tedder, both of Lillington; and one grandson. A memorial service will be conducted at 4 p.m. Friday at Oâ€™Quinn-Peebles Chapel with the Rev. Steve Swagger officiating. The family will receive friends one hour prior to the service at the funeral home and other times at the home of Collie Clark. Condolences may be made at www.oquinnpeebles.com. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the Ronald McDonald House, 101 Old Mason Farm Road, Chapel Hill, N.C. 27517-4431. Arrangements are by Oâ€™Quinn-Peebles Funeral Home of Lillington.
Cleopheus Headen PITTSBORO â€” Cleopheus Headen, 88, of 410 Guthrie Road, died Tuesday (1/5/10) at Central Carolina Hospital in Sanford. He was born Oct. 24, 1921 in Chatham County, son of the late Willie and Idela Marsh Headen. He is survived by his daughters, Katrina H. Johnson, Rev. Patricia Headen, Brina Raines and Pamela H. Reeves, all of Pittsboro, Carthinia H. Alston of Sanford and Michele H. Mtchell of Fayetteville; 15 grandchildren; 23 great-grandchildren; three great-great-grandchildren and a host of other relatives and friends. The funeral service will be conducted at 3 p.m. Saturday at Union Grove AME Zion Church. The family will receive friends one hour prior to the service at the church. Condolences may be made at www.cewilliefuneralservice.com. Arrangements are by C.E. Willie Funeral and Cremation Services of Pittsboro.
Mable Horton PITTSBORO â€” Mable A. Horton, 87, of 1078 Old Siler City Road, died Wednesday (1/6/10) at Chapel Hill Rehabilitation Center. Arrangements will be announced by Knotts Funeral Home of Pittsboro.
Deputies searching for missing man By GORDON ANDERSON email@example.com
SANFORD â€” Lee County sheriffâ€™s deputies are looking for a man who has been missing since late DeArnold cember. Robert Arnold of 123 Hunter Drive, Broadway reported Dec. 31 that his son, Brian Wesley Arnold,
has been missing since friends dropped him off on Cox Mill Road. Deputies said they spoke to some friends of Arnoldâ€™s, who reported dropping Arnold off on Cox Mill Road near Golden Hills Drive. â€œSome friends dropped him off on the street. He told them he was going to someoneâ€™s house and that they should come back and pick him up 20 minute later,â€? said Capt. Jeff Johnson of the Lee County Sheriffâ€™s Office. â€œAfter that, they didnâ€™t
see him again.â€? Johnson said Robert Arnold usually speaks with his son on a regular basis and waited several days before reporting him missing on Dec. 31 as â€œa last resort.â€? â€œWeâ€™ve had helicopters out, and weâ€™ve been canvassing the whole area. We have some searches planned in next few days, and weâ€™ve sent out reverse 911 calls to neighbors in that area,â€? Johnson said. â€œThere are a lot of thick woods out there,
Man accused in 1985 slayings faces death FAYETTEVILLE (MCT) â€” A man indicted early last year on charges that he killed his brother and sister-in-law nearly 25 years ago will face the death penalty if convicted, a prosecutor said today. Sean Patrick McDuffy, 48, is charged with two counts of first-degree murder. He is accused of killing his brother, Kelly Gene McDuffy, and his brotherâ€™s wife, Bobbie Meâ€™chelle Loatman, in February 1985. Sean McDuffy was a suspect immediately after the killings but left
the county before an arrest could be made, according to investigators. More than a year later, he was apprehended while living in Phoenix under a false name and charged with the killings, but a judge said there was no probable cause for the arrest. In 2007, Cumberland County investigators reopened the crime as a cold case after a close friend of Loatmanâ€™s pressed for the case to be re-examined. The new investigation led detectives back to Sean McDuffy, who
POLICE BEAT SANFORD n Jeremy Lenel Palmer, 25, no address given, was charged Tuesday with unauthorized use of a motor vehicle. n Tiffany Chesney Tyson, 30, of 612 Carthage St. was charged Tuesday with worthless check. n Anthony Lynn Jewell, 43, no address given, was charged Tuesday with intoxicated and disruptive. n Terry Trent Johnson, 56, of 2100 Dalrymple St. was charged Tuesday with larceny. n Cameron Pressley, 16, of 1914 Whip-PoorWill Lane was charged Wednesday with larceny. LEE COUNTY n Patrick Miney Hol-
man, 38, of 4500 Cox Mill Road was charged Tuesday with for larceny, obtaining property by false pretense and credit card fraud. He was placed in Lee County Jail under $30,000 secured bond. n An employee with Verizon Wireless reported Tuesday that someone took a copper from 3010 Jefferson David Highway. n Jason Scott Williams of 409 Deep River Road reported Tuesday that someone took TV equipment, video game systems and two firearms from his residence. n Todd Harbour of 399 Dalrymple Farm Road reported Tuesday that someone took a TV and a laptop computer
o For more information on obituaries in The Herald, contact Kim Edwards at (919) 718-1224 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
was serving a 15-year sentence at a Georgia Department of Corrections prison in Hardwick for an aggravated assault that nearly decapitated his wife in 1996. Sean McDuffy was extradited to Cumberland County in November, after completing his jail time in Georgia. Investigators have not disclosed what new information led them back to Sean McDuffy. The motive for the killings is also not known, but investigators said there was speculation that a love triangle
existed. Sean McDuffy was living with his brother and sister-in-law at the time of the killings. The bodies of Kelly McDuffy and Bobbie Loatman were found Feb. 22, 1985, in their home at 437 Squirrel St. in the Bonnie Doone neighborhood, according to investigators. Both died from multiple stab wounds. A butcher knife was found stuck in Kelly McDuffyâ€™s side. The door of the house had been closed but was not locked.
from his residence. n Raul Zuniga Aguliar of 1215 Minter School Road reported Tuesday that someone took a TV and a firearm from his residence.
Jail under $1,000 secured bond. n John Romar Marsh Jr., 35, of 1936 Joel Johnson Road, Lillington was charged Wednesday with failure to appear. He was released on $10,000 unsecured bond.
HARNETT COUNTY n David George Thomas, 51, of 271 Ted Brown Road, Cameron was charged Tuesday with failure to appear and possession of marijuana. He was placed in Harnett County Jail under $200 secured bond. n Angela Jay Roberts, 39, of 964 Lloyd Stewart Road, Broadway was charged Tuesday with larceny and possession of stolen goods. She was placed in Harnett County
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