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SPORTS: Southern Lee hoping for national exposure in baseball tourney • Page 1B

The Sanford Herald WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31, 2010

QUICKREAD

SANFORDHERALD.COM • 50 CENTS

CENSUS 2010 REPORT:

ELECTION 2010 HERALD SCHOOL BOARD FORUM SET FOR APRIL 12 The Herald will host a forum featuring the seven candidates for three open positions on the Lee County Board of Education on April 12 at the Dennis A. Wicker Civic Center in Sanford. The forum will begin with a 6 p.m. reception outside of the center’s auditorium, and the question-and-answer session will begin at 7. Candidates will be provided the opportunity for opening and closing statements and will answer questions submitted by The Herald and its readers. To submit a question for the April 12 forum, e-mail Herald Publisher Bill Horner III at bhorner3@sanfordherald.com. Admission to the forum will be free.

NATION

Lee can’t be counted on County most likely in N.C. to be undercounted in 2010 Census By JONATHAN OWENS owens@sanfordherald.com

DURHAM — A Durham nonprofit group said Tuesday it projects Lee County at the highest risk of an undercount in the state in the 2010 Census. The Institute for Southern Studies’ “Counting In A Crisis” report release Tuesday found that such factors as Lee’s high

unemployment rate (14.6 percent in January) and large Latino population (11.2 percent) put it at the highest risk in the state for an undercount this year. Plus, Lee County had the third-highest undercount in the 2000 Census, according to the U.S. Census Bureau’s Accuracy and Coverage Estimate

II released in 2003. The news could be a reason why Dayling Tolan, a partnership specialist for the U.S. Census Bureau, spoke before the Lee County Board of Commissioners on March 15. Tolan said the government had been working to reach groups that

See Census, Page 6A

ELECTION 2010

Marshal: soldering iron ignited the fire

Social networks a political weapon

More local candidates turning to Facebook, blogs to launch their election campaigns

President Barack Obama stepped carefully when talking for the first time about the conservative tea party movement, acknowledging it has legitimate concerns about federal reach and spending, but he contended the core of the loose anti-government network is “on the fringe”

By BILLY LIGGETT bliggett@sanfordherald.com

Page 9A

ENTERTAINMENT

ASHLEY GARNER/The Sanford Herald

Nicholas Sparks, whose weepy love stories include the Hollywood hits “The Notebook” and “Dear John,” returns to the big-screen Wednesday with “The Last Song,” which he wrote specifically for Miley Cyrus Page 11A

STATE

FATHER MADE KID KEEP QUIET ABOUT 4 DEATHS Police on Tuesday said a North Carolina father sent his daughter to school for two weeks with a dire warning: Tell anyone about your two dead siblings at home, and I’ll kill you and your brother, too Page 8A

Vol. 80, No. 74 Serving Lee, Chatham, Harnett and Moore counties in the heart of North Carolina

To read the full report ranking all 100 North Carolina counties for the likelihood of an undercount, visit southernstudies.org/iss/CountingInACrisis.pdf For more information on the 2010 Census, visit www. nccensus.org

CHATHAM COUNTY COURTHOUSE

OBAMA TIPTOES AROUND TEA PARTY MOVEMENT

SPARKS SEES BIG THINGS AHEAD FOR MILEY CYRUS

ONLINE

A “condemned” sign hangs on the chain-linked fence surrounding the remains of the Chatham County Courthouse in Pittsboro Tuesday. The county fire marshal announced Tuesday a smoldering iron left near wood ignited the massive fire.

Winds made fire unstoppable within 20 minutes; county official says entire property was insured By BILLY BALL Herald Staff Writer

PITTSBORO — A construction mishap is to blame for the fire that gutted the Chatham County Courthouse in Pittsboro last week, Chatham Fire Marshal Thomas Bender said Tuesday. Bender said the fire started Thursday afternoon when heat from a soldering iron used to repair the copper gutters at the courthouse ignited nearby wood, spreading flames throughout the roof of the historic structure. In a matter of 20 to 30 minutes, the courthouse was probably beyond saving, Bender said, thanks to blustery weather that Thursday afternoon. “Once the wind got in there, it really intensified the burning,” he said. Bender added that the structure’s clock tower acted

HAPPENING THURSDAY n The Central Carolina Hospital Auxiliary will host “Hop in for the Easter Bake Sale.” Louise and Bessie will have their “specialties” in the elevator area of CCH visitors lobby on the Carthage Street entrance beginning 7:30 a.m. Proceeds benefit CCH Auxiliary projects.

Workers continue the clean-up effort on the scaffolding surrounding the Chatham County Courthouse Tuesday. as a “chimney” once the fire started, with wind whipping the flames into a fury. The courthouse had been under exterior renovations in recent weeks, marking the first renovations since the

1990s for the 130-year-old building. The courthouse was the fourth of its kind destroyed by fire in Chatham County, said county spokes-

See Courthouse, Page 6A

High: 77 Low: 46

SANFORD — The race to see which Republican will be on the November ballot in Lee Count’s fourth district is playing out online almost as much as it is at your doorsteps. GOP candidates Tammy Brogan and Jim Womack have, between them, two Web sites, two blogs, two Twitter accounts, two Facebook pages and a couple of cell phones packed with text messages. The two represent a new breed of politician — one that relies heavily on the (mostly) free online campaigning that can not only reach more voters, but allow those voters to reach and “follow” them at any time. “I really believe that online campaigning has been very successful,” said Brogan, who maintains a blog at http:// tamarabrogan.blogspot.com. “I really enjoy my blog because I can write about my opinion on issues, how I would like to help Lee County move forward and my political convictions.” Womack has similar feelings about his blog, http:// transformingleecounty. blogspot.com, which he created in mid-March. He said he hopes it becomes a “stimulating open forum” for topics ranging from the economy, unemployment and socio-economic issues. “By making use of these technologies, I feel properly armed to wage a campaign,” said Womack. Some are calling it Government 2.0 — where candidates

See Election, Page 6A

INDEX

More Weather, Page 12A

OBITUARIES

R.V. HIGHT

Sanford: Darrell Doby; Betty Hancock, 85 Aberdeen: Helen Clark, 91; Bobbie Monroe, 55 Bennett: Arlene Gilliland, 82

In many ways, Broadway is “more fun than a day in NYC” to this Lee native

Page 4A

Abby, Graham, Bridge, Sudoku............................. 6B Classifieds ..................... 10B Comics, Crosswords.......... 7B Community calendar .......... 2A Horoscope ........................ 6B Obituaries......................... 5A Opinion ............................ 4A Scoreboard ....................... 4B


Local

2A / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / The Sanford Herald

GOOD MORNING Pet of the Week Carolina Animal Rescue and Adoption

COMMUNITY CALENDAR The Lee County Library will be closed this Friday through Sunday for the Easter holiday. The library will reopen Monday at 9 a.m.

FACES & PLACES

Submit a photo by e-mail at garner@sanfordherald.com

THURSDAY n The Central Carolina Hospital Auxiliary will host “Hop in for the Easter Bake Sale.” Louise and Bessie will have their “specialties” in the elevator area of CCH visitors lobby on the Carthage Street entrance beginning 7:30 a.m. Proceeds benefit CCH Auxiliary projects.

FRIDAY

Fitz Fitz is a male 8-month-old Australian shepherd mix. His medium-short-haired coat is a beautiful chocolate with tan accents and so very soft to the touch — we bet you can’t stop petting him! Fitz is kennel trained and that is generally a very good indication that he will be house trained as well. He is treat motivated, so besides being part of a highly-intelligent breed, he responds to obedience commands very well. Fitz gets along well with other pups and would love to have some space to run off his puppy-energy. He’d make a great companion for almost any activity his new family enjoys. Please stop by and give your hand a treat by touching this so-soft puppy. Fitz is current on vaccines and preventatives, micro-chipped, and neutered. See CARA’s Web site (www.cara-nc.org) for more info or to apply to adopt. Carolina Animal Rescue and Adoption, Inc. located at 42 Deep River Rd., Sanford is a 501(c) non-profit, volunteer organization that operates on individual and corporate donations and fund raising proceeds.

Birthdays LOCAL: Best wishes are extended to everyone celebrating a birthday today, especially Tiffany Rose Owle, Billy Kintay McLean, Rebecca Dodson, Esther Street, Brandon Gray, Theresa Blue, Sharon Sutton, Kohlby Ray Hart, Jonathan Alexander Chooi, David Chad Becker, Jessie Nauretz, Chiquita McLeod, Tammy Cochran, Jeffery Jerod McKendell, Katie Beth Mason, Tammy Donathan Baker, Julia Smith, Tammy Van Hoosier, Mae Holder and Dorothy M. Graham. CELEBRITIES: Hockey Hall-of-Famer Gordie Howe is 82. Actress Shirley Jones is 76. Actor Christopher Walken is 67. Comedian Gabe Kaplan is 65. Former Vice President Al Gore is 62. Author David Eisenhower is 62. Actress Rhea Perlman is 62. Alt-country musician Bob Crawford (The Avett Brothers) is 39. Actor Ewan McGregor is 39. Rapper Tony Yayo is 32. Jazz musician Christian Scott is 27.

Almanac

n Lemon Springs Ruritan Club will hold its semi-annual pancake and sausage supper from 5 to 7 p.m. at the Clubhouse, 62 Willett Lake Road. All-you-can-eat for $5. Proceeds will be used to support the club’s community service projects. For more information, contact Eddie Cupps at (919) 770-7049.

Submitted photo

SATURDAY n The Hearts and Hands ECA Quilt Guild is changing its regular day and night meeting every month to the first Saturday of each month. The first meeting reflecting the change will be held at noon at the Mcswain Extension Center, 2420 Tramway Road. There will be a “trunk show” immediately after the meeting by Barbara Massengill, a guild member who is famous for her embellishment of quilts. n Local horror movie director Christine Parker is calling for extras for her upcoming film, “A Few Brains More.” Those who want to be zombies are asked to meet from 9 a.m. until dark at Old Gilliam Park, located on Carbonton Road west of Sanford, for the opportunity to be become part of the “undead.” For more information, e-mail Parker at cpparker2@gmail.com. n Patriot Run VIII to benefit the Fisher House. The run will begin at 10 a.m. from the VFW Post 9103, 14258 Hwy. 210 South, ride to the Capitol in Raleigh for the POW/MIA ceremony at 12 noon and end at the VFW Post 5631 in Sanford. $15 donation per person includes meal, door prize, t-shirt and entertainment at the VFW at 1 p.m.

SUNDAY n Local horror movie director Christine Parker is calling for extras for her upcoming film, “A Few Brains More.” Those who want to be zombies are asked to meet from 9 a.m. until dark at Old Gilliam Park, located on Carbonton Road west of Sanford, for the opportunity to be become part of the “undead.” For more information, e-mail Parker at cpparker2@gmail.com.

MONDAY n Local horror movie director Christine Parker is calling for extras for her upcoming film, “A Few Brains More.” Those who want to be zombies are asked to meet from 9 a.m. until dark at Old Gilliam Park, located on Carbonton Road west of Sanford, for the opportunity to be become part

Viva Villa Mexican Restaurant donated 10 percent of its total sales to the Stevens Center recently. Shown are Memo Herrera (from left), Stevens Center Director Roger Bailey and Manuel Gomez. 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 news@sanfordherald.com or by phone at (919) 718-1225. of the “undead.” For more information, e-mail Parker at cpparker2@gmail.com.

TUESDAY n The Lee County Horticulture Plant Sale will be held from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. at Lee County High School’s greenhouse. Okra, cantaloupe, herbs, aloe, tomato, Morning Glories, squash, cucumbers, lettuce, spinach, broccoli, bell pepper, hot peppers, marigolds and hanging baskets will be available for purchase. All plants will be sold on a first-come, first-serve basis. n The annual Burrito Bash at the General Store Café, 39 West St., Pittsboro, will benefit the Central Carolina Community College Foundation and the Chatham County Partnership for Children. The 6 to 9 p.m. event features the famous General Store burrito and fixings, a silent auction and bluegrass music by Tommy Edwards and Friends. Tickets are $12 in advance at the college’s Pittsboro Campus and Siler City Center, or $15 at the door. For more information, call (919) 542-7449 or (919) 542-6495.

APRIL 7 n The Lee County Horticulture Plant Sale will be held from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. at Lee County High School’s greenhouse. Okra, cantaloupe, herbs, aloe, tomato, Morning Glories, squash, cucumbers, lettuce, spinach, broccoli, bell pepper, hot peppers, marigolds and hanging baskets will be available for purchase. All plants will be sold on a first-come, first-serve basis.

Today is Wednesday, March 31, the 90th day of 2010. There are 275 days left in the year. This day in history: On March 31, 1968, at the conclusion of a nationally broadcast address on Vietnam, President Lyndon B. Johnson stunned his audience by declaring, “I shall not seek, and I will not accept, the nomination of my party for another term as your President.” In 1492, King Ferdinand and Queen Isabella of Spain issued an edict expelling Jews from Spanish soil, except those willing to convert to Christianity. In 1880, Wabash, Ind., became the first town in the world to be illuminated by electrical lighting. In 1889, French engineer Gustave Eiffel unfurled the French tricolor from atop the Eiffel Tower, officially marking its completion. In 1917, the United States took possession of the Virgin Islands from Denmark. In 1933, Congress approved, and President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed, the Emergency Conservation Work Act, which created the Civilian Conservation Corps. In 1943, the Rodgers and Hammerstein musical “Oklahoma!” opened on Broadway. In 1945, the Tennessee Williams play “The Glass Menagerie” opened on Broadway. In 1949, Newfoundland (now called Newfoundland and Labrador) entered confederation as Canada’s tenth province. In 1995, Mexican-American singer Selena Quintanilla-Perez, 23, was shot to death in Corpus Christi, Texas, by the founder of her fan club, Yolanda Saldivar, who was convicted of murder and sentenced to life.

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n The Lee County Horticulture Plant Sale will be held from 8 a.m.- 6 p.m. at Lee County High School’s greenhouse. Okra, cantaloupe, herbs, aloe, tomato, Morning Glories, squash, cucumbers, lettuce, spinach, broccoli, bell pepper, hot peppers, marigolds and hanging baskets will be available for purchase. All plants will be sold on a first-come, first-serve basis. 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, foreclosures, 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. n Beverly Lewis will hold a booksigning at 7 p.m. at the Carpenter’s Shop, 2431 S. Jefferson Davis Hwy., Sanford.

Lottery

n To get your child’s school news, your civic club reports or anything you’d like to see on our Meeting Agenda or Community Calendar, e-mail Community Editor Jonathan Owens at owens@sanfordherald.com or call him at (919) 718-1225.

Carolina Pick 3 March 30 (day) 5-5-4 March 29 (evening): 6-1-6 Pick 4 (March 29) 6-7-1-1 Cash 5 (March 29) 2-4-6-17-32 Powerball (March 27) 7-21-32-44-52 10 x4 MegaMillions (March 26) 23-41-46-47-52 22 x4

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Carrier delivery $11/mo. $12.75/mo. Direct Line .........................(919) 718-1234 bhorner3@sanfordherald.com With tube: $12/mo. $13.75/mo. Mail rate: $14/mo. $16/mo. n Advertising Josh Smith, Ad Director............. 718-1259 joshsmith@sanfordherald.com Classified ads ............................. 718-1201 Classified ads ............................. 718-1204 The Sanford Herald is delivered by carrier in Lee County and parts of Chatham, Display ads.................................. 718-1203 Harnett and Moore counties. Delivered by Classified fax .............................. 774-4269 mail elsewhere in the United States. All Herald carriers are independent agents. The Herald is not responsible for payments made to them in advance.

APRIL 9

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n The Council For Effective Actions & Decisions (CEAD) will host a candidates forum for Lee County Board of Education, Lee County Commissioner and State Representative in the upstairs courtroom of the old Lee County Courthouse on South Horner Boulevard. The forum, which begins at 6 p.m. with light refreshments, will offer an opportunity for candidates to meet and talk with voters and to pass out campaign literature. The forum portion will begin at 7 p.m. and conclude by 9 p.m. Each candidate will be allowed three minutes for an introduction and platform. Questions from the audience will follow. n The Lee County Horticulture Plant Sale will be held from 8 a.m.- 6 p.m. at Lee County High School’s greenhouse. Okra, cantaloupe, herbs, aloe, tomato, Morning Glories, squash, cucumbers, lettuce, spinach, broccoli, bell pepper, hot peppers, marigolds and hanging baskets will be available for purchase. All plants will be sold on a first-come, first-serve basis.

Your Herald

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Herald: Alex Podlogar

APRIL 8

n Newsroom Billy Liggett Editor .................................(919) 718-1226 bliggett@sanfordherald.com Jonathan Owens Community Editor ...................... 718-1225 owens@sanfordherald.com Alex Podlogar Sports Editor ............................... 718-1222 alexp@sanfordherald.com

R.V. Hight Special Projects.......................... 718-1227 hight@sanfordherald.com Billy Ball Reporter ...................................... 718-1221 Caitlin Mullen Reporter ...................................... 718-1219 cmullen@sanfordherald.com Ryan Sarda Sports Reporter .......................... 718-1223 sarda@sanfordherald.com Ashley Garner Photographer .............................. 718-1229 garner@sanfordherald.com

n Obituaries, weddings and birthdays Kim Edwards, News Clerk ......... 718-1224 obits@sanfordherald.com Weddings, Engagements .......... 718-1225 Purchase a back issue .............. 708-9000 n Customer Service Do you have a late, missed or wet paper? Call (919) 708-9000 between 7 and 10 a.m. After hours, call your carrier or 7089000 and leave a message.


Local

The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / 3A

SHAKORI HILLS FESTIVAL

AROUND OUR AREA CORRECTION

In Tuesday’s report on Sen. Richard Burr’s visit to Static Control In. in Sanford, a short description of what Static produces was incorrect. According to the company, Static Control Components, Inc. sells 14,000 parts for use in the remanufacturing of laser printer and inkjet printer cartridges.

LEE COUNTY

Local horror film needs zombies for weekend filming

SANFORD — Horror movie director Christine Parker is calling for extras for her upcoming film, “A Few Brains More.� Those who want to be zombies are asked to meet from 9 a.m. until dark this Saturday, Sunday and Monday at Old Gilliam Park, located on Carbonton Road west of Sanford, for the opportunity to be become part of the “undead.� Those in attendance will also get to meet Michael Christopher, the “Hare Krishna Zombie� from the original horror classic, “Dawn of the Dead.� “A Few Brains More� is set in 1973, so extras are asked to dress time-appropriate (and be prepared to get messy). Food will be sold on site, and camping will be available Saturday and Sunday night for $6 per camp site. For more information, visit www.afewbrainsmore. com or e-mail Parker at cpparker2@gmail.com — from staff reports

LEE COUNTY

CEAD candidates forum to be held April 8 in Sanford

SANFORD — The Council For Effective Actions & Decisions will host an election candidate’s forum for Lee County Board of Education, Lee County Commissioner and state representative on April 8 in the upstairs courtroom of the old Lee County Courthouse on South Horner Boulevard. The event will begin at 6 p.m. with light refreshments and will offer an opportunity for candidates to meet and talk with voters and to pass out campaign literature. The forum portion will begin at 7 and conclude by 9. Each candidate will be allowed three minutes for an introduction and platform. Questions from the audience will follow. Early voting for the May primary will begin April 15. Questions about the forum may be directed to Margaret Murchison, CEAD president, the law firm of Wilson & Reives or any CEAD member.

County at the Reagan Day Dinner in Siler City on April 17. The event will also give residents an opportunity to meet and hear all the current Republicans seeking support from Chatham voters. The bi-annual Reagan Day Dinner honors the former president “who extolled American exceptionalism while reminding us that freedom is not passed ... to our children in the bloodstream,� according to organizers. The Reagan Day Dinner will begin at 6 p.m. at the Western Chatham Senior Center on Village Lake Road in Siler City. For more information, visit www.chathamGOP.org online. — from staff reports

LEE COUNTY

Sanford native named president of Reidsville hospital REIDSVILLE — A Sanford native will be the next president of Annie Penn Hospital, the hospital announced last week. Mickey Foster, a 1990 graduate of Lee County High School and current vice president/COO of Maria Parham Medical Center in Henderson, begins working at Annie Penn Hospital on May 17. “I’m excited, honored and humbled to be named the next president,� Foster said. “Everyone I’ve met at Annie Penn has been so positive and proud of their hospital. That’s what I like about a smaller community hospital. You get to know everyone on a personal level and that’s very important to me.� Foster has been with Maria Parham Medical Center, a 102-bed hospital with more than 320 employees, since 2007. While there, he increased revenues, improved patient volumes and patient satisfaction, and coordinated several construction projects. Foster earned his bachelor’s degree from East Carolina University and a master’s degree in health services administration from Central Michigan University. He is the son of Dr. Jim and Mary Foster of Sanford. — from staff reports

Organizers call April line-up one of best in eight-year history BĂŠla Flek, Rusted Root among notables By JUSTIN GOBLE Herald Correspondent

PITTSBORO — Music, art, environmentalism — the upcoming Shakori Hills Grassroots Festival will have all of these and more. Set for April 22 through April 25, the event will bring together more than 50 musical acts and dance groups at the Shakori Hill festival grounds just off N.C. 87 in Pittsboro. According to event cocoordinator Sara Waters, the upcoming festival is one of best in Shakori Hills’ eight-year history. “It really feels like a big deal this year,â€? she said. Though the festival started out in 2003 as a small collection of musicians, educators and activists, the event has grown to the point where organizers have had to turn acts away. Along with an increase in the amount of performers, this year’s festival has also attracted bigger names than in the past — the lineup features banjo legend (and 13-time Grammy winner) BĂŠla Fleck and jam rock pioneers Rusted Root. “A lot of people are excited about BĂŠla Fleck,â€? Waters said. “It’s a magical process booking the bands and we feel like we’re stepping things up. We’re feeling good that we’re an established festival. It’s an honor to have bands like (BĂŠla Fleck and Rusted Root) say yes. There are big name artists who just play anywhere and those that care about where they perform. Fleck is one of the latter. He really goes along with everything. I’ve seen him at other festivals — he hangs out with the other artists and comes out to jam with them. “That’s something we encourage here, so it was a good fit.â€? Along with those artists, the festival will include local favorites such as indierockers Hammer No More the Fingers and Des Ark, American revivalists The

McCrory to speak at Chatham GOP dinner on April 17

SILER CITY — Former Charlotte mayor and gubernatorial candidate Pat McCrory will speak for the first time in Chatham

Herald file photo

Annual Shakori Hills rockers Donna The Buffalo will again perform at this year’s festival, slated for April 2225 in Chatham County. Gravy Boys, hip hop group Inflowential and more. “We’re really lucky to have such a rich selection of local bands to choose from,� Waters said. “We don’t just choose those bands because their members live in the area. We choose them because they live here and they’re awesome.� Since Shankori Hills has two festivals each year — another event is scheduled in October — Waters said organizers are able to include a diverse and eclectic group of acts. While many come to Shakori Hills for the sheer amount of music and entertainment, organizers are hoping to use the event as a means to promote environmental awareness as well. Along with scheduling the event to coincide with Earth Day (April 25), organizers invited several environmental groups to the festival. Those organizations will have booths, lead discussions and hold workshops. There will also be a “Sustainability Pavilion� where people can take part in several activities and demonstrations. Organizers are also raising money to make future festivals entirely solarpowered. While there is a chance this message could get lost in the amount of performances going on throughout the weekend, Waters

said the high number of entertainers actually helps to spread the message of environmentalism. “I think what helps is that there’s something for everyone.,â€? she said. “People who come to see BĂŠla Fleck may not like the hip hop acts that are performing. So between watching bands they like, they walk around the festival site. That helps us lure them in. They can walk around, see Sustainability Pavilion and learn how to make biodiesel. “ That “something for everyoneâ€? atmosphere includes activities for the whole family, Waters said. From the start organizers have not only offered special camping sites for families who want to spend the weekend at the festival — they’ve also planned activities for younger kids and teens. That trend is continuing this year, Waters said. “It’s very important to us that this event be family-friendly,â€? she said. “The other co-coordinator (Jordan Puryear) and I were talking about it the other day and we could never pinpoint one reason why it started out like that. There was just this feeling that it had to be that way.â€? Day and weekend passes for the event are still available. For more information, visit www. shakorihills.org.

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Entertainers performing at this year’s Shakori Hills Grassroots Music Festival include: o Abigail Washburn (singer-songwriter) o Bassekou Kouyate and Ngoni Ba (world music) o The Beast (hip hop) o BÊla Fleck (jazz/world music) o Big Al Hall and The Marching Rams (roots rock) o Big Fat Gap (bluegrass) o The Bluegrass Experience (bluegrass) o Bowerbirds (folk) o Chiwoniso (world music) o Club Boheme (jazz) o Cole Park (pop) o Dark Water Rising (blues/rock) o David Gans (folk) o Daygot Leeyos Edwards (singer-songwriter) o Des Ark (indie rock) o Donna the Buffalo (rock) o Eilen Jewel (country/folk) o Emerson Waldorf String Band (folk) o The Grady Girls (polka) o The Gravy Boys (Americana) o The Hackensaw Boys (bluegrass) o Hammer No More the Fingers (indie rock) o Hee Haw Nightmare (folk/rock) o Hobex (rock) o Holy Ghost Tent Revival (Americana) o They Honeycutters (Americana) o Inflowential (hip hop) o Jack Maverick and His Wild Rebels (country) o Kelley and the Cowboys (country) o Mandolin Orange (folk) o Midtown Dickens (folk/ bluegrass) o The Minglewood Ramblers (folk/bluegrass) o Northwood Jazz Ensemble (jazz) o Orquesta Gardel (salsa) o Penny Prophets (rock) o Possum Jenkins (rock) o Preston Frank (zydeco) o Ralph Roddenberry Band (rock) o Rosie Ledet (zydeco) o Rusted Root (rock) o Saludos Compay (Latin) o Scythian (folk/rock) o The Side Effects (rock) o Sim Redmond Band (rock/reggae) o Sol Driven Train (world) o The TalkToMes (rock) o Vince Herman and Great American Taxi (rock)

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Opinion

4A / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / The Sanford Herald

Editorial Board: Bill Horner III, Publisher • Billy Liggett, Editor • R.V. Hight, Special Projects Editor

Make sure census prediction isn’t right Our View Issue: The Durhambased Institute for Southern Studies says Lee County is most likely to be undercounted in the 2010 Census

Our stance: Filling out the form takes less than a few minutes. Do your part.

I

t’s disheartening to see the report from the Durham-based Institute for Southern Studies that pegs Lee County as the North Carolina county most likely to be undercounted in the 2010 Census. Not just because an undercount would mean Lee County could miss out on thousands and thousands of dollars in federal and state funding. Not just because an undercount would prove to be disastrous in planning for future schools. Not just because an

undercount would put us in the back of the line for some state projects. It would be disheartening because all of this was supposed to have been prevented. If you’ll recall two years ago, Lee County and its surrounding neighbors — a region in Central North Carolina from Chatham to Fort Bragg — were picked by the federal government to be nine of 10 U.S. counties chosen for the Census “dress rehearsal.” It was going to be

a pretty big deal back then. Sanford’s mayor formed committees to ensure an accurate count. The government sent federal employees to these counties to get them ready. Federal money was spent to prepare for it. A lot of local time was spent (wasted) as well. But because of government budget issues — are we surprised — the Census dress rehearsal never happened. The problems the Durham study says that may prevent an

accurate count — high unemployment, high Latino population (a population less likely to fill out Census forms, the government says) — could have been dealt with. Lee County was undercounted in 2000 and sued the government for a higher population ... and won. We hope it doesn’t come to that this time, too. Do your part to help — fill out your Census form and convince your neighbors to do the same.

R.V. Hight Special Projects Editor R.V. Hight can be reached at hight@sanfordherald.com

Broadway is special

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roadway is a special place — and when I say Broadway, I’m speaking of our own Broadway, North Carolina. I’ve long been a fan of the Andy Griffith Show, with Sheriff Andy Taylor, Deputy Barney Fife, Aunt Bee and Opie. Their town, Mayberry, seemed like the idyllic setting — a wonderful place to live or visit. Well, that’s how I — and others — see Broadway. One of those whose love for Broadway is apparent is none other than Clemellyn Welch, who serves on the town board. “I think there are two major reasons that Broadway is so special,” she says. “One is its size. A small town like Broadway is spared some of the problems and stresses that come with life in larger towns and cities. The second factor is the people of Broadway. We have a wonderful citizenry of good, hardworking, friendly folks. That’s just hard to beat.” Welch is one of the individuals who are working on putting the finishing touches on the Second Annual Broadway Our Way Festival, to be held Saturday, April 17, on Main Street in Broadway. It’s being labeled as “More Fun than a Day in NYC.” “I think I can speak for the entire festival committee when I saw that we were absolutely delighted with last year’s festival,” says Welch. “Fortunately, the weather was perfect. People turned out early and stayed late, and we had a wonderful, funfilled day. The original festival organizers were always optimistic, but the event exceeded our expectations.” This year’s event is sure to offer lots to do — and lots of fun — for those who will attend. The schedule includes the Run The Buck 5K run, Ride The Buck 50K/100K bike ride, street fair (with food and craft vendors), kids’ activities, classic cars and farm equipment displays, live entertainment, BBQ cook-off tasting and people’s choice awards, Broadway Idol contest and street dance. So what makes the Broadway Our Way Festival so special? “I think the fact that a town our size could pull this off is pretty special in itself,” says Welch. “I also feel that the people of Broadway are good hosts, and there seemed to me to be a real sense of genuine hospitality at the festival last year. We wanted everyone to have a good time, and it seemed to me that they did. This year we’re working to make it even better!” The barbecue and entertainment alone is enticement in itself. And, the Broadway Idol competition should be a lot of fun. More information on the festival and entry forms are available at www.broadwaync.com or by calling (919) 258-9922. So, if you’re looking for a fun time on April 17, why not visit Broadway? As the festival publicity proclaims, “More Fun than a Day in NYC.”

Letters to the Editor Check ‘yes’ for fair courts, fair elections To the Editor: With the April 15 tax deadline fast approaching, here’s something that even we (as former Republican and Democratic governors) agree is worth your attention: There’s a question on the North Carolina tax return that helps protect our courts from specialinterest influence — and it won’t cost you a dime. The question reads, “Do you want to designate $3 for the N.C. Public Campaign Fund from the taxes you already pay?” The wording varies on different software, so look for these key words: Public Campaign Fund. The fund pays for an independent voter guide about candidates for the state’s highest courts. And it provides those candidates with limited campaign money if they meet several public-trust standards, including refusing to accept special-interest donations. The program is successful and other states are adopting it, but it needs your careful attention. Some tax consultants may skip the question or ask if you want to “contribute” to the fund. But saying “yes” does not change your refund or tax bill; it just directs $3 to the fund from what you’re paying anyway. Please find the question about the Public Campaign Fund on the state tax form and check “yes” for fair courts and fair elections. JAMES E. HOLSHOUSER Jr. JAMES B. HUNT Jr. Former governors

Let’s hear it for new beginnings To the Editor:

Consequences of violence

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ALWAL KOI, South Sudan — Landing by cargo plane on a runway of sun-baked mud, close to the border of southern Darfur, I am greeted by an unexpected sight: a political rally. The president of South Sudan, Salva Kiir Mayardit, will be arriving shortly, campaigning for Paul Malong, the endangered, incumbent governor of the local area. The Sudan People’s Liberation Movement — South Sudan’s armed, African rebellion against northern, Arabized rule, now turned ruling political party — is out in force. Activists in red and white march and chant. Soldiers shoo children with sticks. Local tribal leaders carry spears, symbols of their authority. This desolate, parched portion of South Sudan (dry at least until the rainy season turns every road into a mud river) was a battlefield during Sudan’s 22-year civil war, which claimed 2 million lives before ending five years ago. Now it is a political battleground. Campaign posters plaster trucks and stalls at the market, some familiarly calling for “Hope and Change.” Elections in midApril will choose national and local leaders and set the stage for South Sudan’s independence referendum, scheduled for January of next year. The outcome of these elections may determine if South Sudan becomes the world’s newest nation — or stillborn state, plunged back into one of history’s bloodiest civil wars. At opposition headquarters in nearby Aweil — a brick-walled compound, holding an open, thatched meeting room — Gen. Dau Aturjong predicts victory in his independent bid for governor. Dau fought as a guerrilla, gaining a reputation for honesty and restraint. He complains the SPLM has conducted a political purge — putting candidate selection in the hands of illiterate party hacks, dominated by the current governor. “The most qualified people are not being employed,” Dau says, clearly counting himself in that number. He criticizes SPLM corruption and warns of voter intimidation and outright fraud. The next day, President Kiir, looking thin and exhausted, is dismissive of independent challenges to his ruling party, accusing them of being funded by the north. “It is the only way they can weaken the SPLM,” he says. But Kiir is clearly worried enough to bring most of the SPLM leadership to the region to campaign. Will there be violence from whoever loses the election? “We have been all around telling our people not to be violent. People in the south know what violence is. They know the consequences.” Late in the evening, sitting outside under stars obscured by dust, I meet with an official who has ties to both camps. His face hidden by darkness, he worries that an election not seen as “clean” will spark violence. “When you get down to the tribe and clan level, the politicians are not really in control. The north

Michael Gerson Columnist Michael Gerson is a columnist with the Washington Post Writers Group

would say, ‘See, South Sudan is not ready for independence.’” Constructing a new nation out of the material of South Sudan will be difficult under the best of circumstances. In this region, concrete is an almost unknown luxury. Farmers lack not only tractors but plows, doing nearly all of their cultivation with small hoes. The main sources of economic activity — direct aid and oil revenues — encourage more corruption than development. But it is politics that could destroy South Sudan even before its birth. The SPLM, with its heroic, revolutionary past, is the only national institution in a divided, tribal society. But it suffers the same temptations as other revolutionary parties in Africa. Most of South Sudan’s budget goes to the creation of government ghost jobs, allowing the SPLM to pressure public employees for support like a big city political machine. Heavy-handed political tactics by the SPLM elite have encouraged internal division instead of ending it. The wife of South Sudan’s vice president, for example, is currently running as an independent candidate for governor in Unity, one of South Sudan’s 10 states. These conflicts provide opportunities for the skilled, brutal rulers of the north to play side against side, as they have done before. The next generation of rebel leaders could already be in the bush with weapons. To be the successful founders of a new country, SPLM leaders have an interest in accommodating dissent, fighting corruption and ensuring fair elections. As the main sponsor of the SPLM, the United States has an interest in encouraging this kind of democratic legitimacy — the surest way to avoid a failed state and renewed conflict. It would be a terrible irony if South Sudan, a land that has survived by exceptional courage, should die by suicide.

Today’s Prayer For their heart was not steadfast with Him, nor were they faithful in His covenant. (Psalm 78:37) PRAYER: Help me, Father, to be faithful to You, knowing You will help us. Amen.

After 20 years and more than 3,000 customers, Phil McKinney, a veteran sales associate at Sanford Honda, has decided to retire. That’s right — he is retiring and acquiring all the rights to a brand new start. If you have had any dealings with Sanford Honda, we are sure you have come across McKinney with his quiet and friendly demeanor. He has touched many lives during his tenure at Sanford Honda. Because there were never any surprises with Phil, repeat and referral customers were his forte. While we will miss his “getit-done” attitude, we are sure others will benefit — others like his loving family and the Overhills Baptist Church family, where Phil is a faithful member — are rejoicing in his new beginnings. Phil’s loving family includes a beautiful wife Margaret, three sons and a beautiful granddaughter, Cammie. When asked what he will miss most about Sanford Honda and his career, Phil answered, “My friends, of course.” You can’t work in this business and not acquire a large circle of friends and acquaintances who become near and dear to your heart. When asked what he most looks forward to in his retirement, his answer was a resounding, “family time and having time to do things at home I’ve missed over the years.” Sanford Honda and the community he has served for all these years are so elated for Phil McKinney. None is more deserving of this reward for hard work and dedicated service. So, if you see Phil on a dock fishing or at the lanes bowling, please pat him on the back for a job well done. AMANDA CHEEK Sanford

Letters Policy n Each letter must contain the writer’s full name, address and phone number for verification. Letters must be signed. n Anonymous letters and those signed with fictitious names will not be printed. n We ask writers to limit their letters to 350 words, unless in a response to another letter, column or editorial. 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: bliggett@sanfordherald.com. Include phone number for verification.


Local

The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / 5A

OBITUARIES Darrel Doby

SANFORD — Darrell Doby died Monday (3/29/10). Arrangements will be announced by BridgesCameron Funeral Home, Inc. of Sanford.

Betty Hancock

SANFORD — Betty M. Hancock, 85, of 715 Primrose Lane, died Tuesday (3/30/10) at Laurels of Chatham in Pittsboro. Arrangements will be announced by Knotts Funeral Home of Sanford.

Helen Clark

ABERDEEN — Helen C. Clark, 91, died Tuesday (3/30/10) at Kingswood Nursing Center in Aberdeen. Arrangements will be announced by Powell Funeral Home and Crematory of Southern Pines.

Bobbie Monroe

ABERDEEN — Bobbie Jean Monroe, 55, died Tuesday (3/30/10) at her residence. Arrangements will be announced by Powell Funeral Home and Crematory of Southern Pines.

Arlene Gilliland

BENNETT — Arlene Andrew Gilliland, 82, of 103 Lane St., died Monday (3/29/10) at her home. She was a Chatham county native, a homemaker and an active member of Tri-County Ruritan Club. She is survived by her husband, Russell E. Gilliland of the home; a daughter, Lela M. Gilliland of Asheboro; a son, John Monroe Gilliland of Bennett; a stepson, Ethan Gilliland of Bennett; a stepdaughter, Jollene Frye of Mary Ester, Fla.; brothers, Glenn Andrew of Sanford and Donald Andrew of Bear Creek; six grandchildren and 14 great-grandchildren. The family will receive friends from 6 to 8 p.m. today at the funeral home. The funeral service will be conducted at 2 p.m. Thursday at Pleasant Grove Christian Church, where she was a member, with the Rev. Mark Strickland and the Rev. Tim Strider officiating. Burial will follow in the church cemetery. . Arrangements are by Joyce-Brady Chapel of Bennett.

Theodas Barrett

CARTHAGE — Theodas “Ted� Barrett, 64, died Thursday (3/25/10) at the E. Carlton Powell Hospice Center in Lillington.

Ursula Watson Roberts He is survived by his wife, Alberta Barrett of New York; a daughter, Tiffany Clark and husband Brian of New York; a brother, James Hugh Barrett Jr. and wife Gwendolyn of New Jersey; and a sister, Lillie Barrett of Carthage. The family will recevive friends from 7 to 9 p.m. Friday at the funeral home. The funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday at Mt. Olive AME Zion church in Carthage. Burial will follow in the church cemetery. Arrangements are by Pugh & Smith Funeral Home of Carthage.

James Griffin CHAPEL HILL — James LaFate “Jim� Griffin, J.D., 57, of McGregor Woods Road, died Sunday (3/28/10) at his home. He was born April 4, 1952 in Newport News, Va. He was an attorney and an accomplished musician. He was preceded in death by his parents, Gladys Bray Griffin and Drewery M. Griffin. He is survived by his wife, Dorothy Cilenti; sons, Jeremy, Ian, and Lucas; a daughter, Olivia; two grandsons; and a sister, Pat Marsee of Norfolk, Va. The funeral service will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday at Evergreen United Methodist Church in Chapel Hill with Pastor Jeff Nash officiating. Burial will follow in Chapel Hill Cemetery. Condolences may be made at www.hallwynne. com. Memorials may be sent to N.C. Veterans for Peace, Chapter 157, 409 Ferguson Road, Chapel Hill, N.C. 27516 or ncveteransforpeace.org. Arrangements are by Hall-Wynne Funeral Service of Pittsboro.

Abe Siemen WHISPERING PINES — Abe Siemen, RADM, U.S. Coast Guard Ret., 86, died Tuesday (3/30/10) in Elizabeth City. Arrangements will be announced by Powell Funeral Home and Crematory of Southern Pines.

Jonathan Stroud HOPKINSVILLE, Ky. — Jonathan Markel Stroud, 27, died Monday (3/29/10) at Jenny Stuart Medical Center in Hopkinsville, Ky. The family will receive friends at 55 Pine Needles Drive in Lillington. Arrangements will be announced by Knotts Funeral Home of Sanford.

WINSTON-SALEM — Ms. Ursula Inez Watson Roberts was born May 6, 1963 to Evelyn Donzell and the late James Woodrow Watson in Sanford. She was a 1981 graduate of Lee Senior High School and later attended Central Carolina Technical College in Sanford and Forsyth Technical Community College. Spiritually, she was a member of New Roberts Hope Missionary Baptist Church where she served on the Nurses Board. In addition to her father she was predeceased by her grandmothers, Alma Spain and Maggie Watson. Ursula departed this life Friday, March 26,

2010, at her residence. She is survived by a son, Gregory Roberts Jr. (Desiree Reader) of Winston-Salem, and his father, Gregory Roberts Sr.; the love of her life her grandson, Gregory Roberts III; mother, Evelyn Donzell Watson of Sanford; two sisters, Almeta (James) Donaldson of Sanford and Myra (Ulysses) Clinton of Winston-Salem; two brothers, Reginald Watson of Oklahoma City, Okla. and Lincoln Johnson of New York, N.Y.; two uncles, Ralph (Doris) Watson of Sanford and Freddie Fox; four aunts, Edith Battle, Eugenia Foxx, Gloria Fox and Jean Ellen (Eugene) Lee; nieces, Jameta Donaldson, Andrea Donaldson and Myriah Clinton; a nephew, Laquinta Watson; great-nieces, great-nephews, other relatives and friends including devoted

friends, Cynthia Carter, Viola Kimbrough, Hymeria Turner and Rachel Greenwood; and the Never Lonely Again Fellowship family. Funeral services will be conducted Thursday, April 1, 2010, at 12:30 p.m. from New Hope Missionary Baptist Church with Bishop Joseph Parks officiating. Interment will follow in Piedmont Memorial Gardens. The family will receive friends from 12 to 12:30 p.m. at the church Thursday and other times may be contacted at the home of her son, 312 Beaumont Street. Online condolences may be sent to www.hooperfuneralhome. net. Arrangements are by Hooper Funeral Home of Winston-Salem. Locally announced by Watson Mortuary, Inc. of Sanford. Paid obituary

Edith Sterling

William Noel Pulley

JOHNSONVILLE — Edith Carolyn Sterling, age 67, of Johnsonville, passed away March 30, 2010 at her residence. A graveside service will be conducted on Friday, April 2, 2010, at 3 p.m. at Cameron Hill Presbyterian Church with the Rev. Thomas Williams presiding. Edith Carolyn Sterling was born June 20, 1942 in Sanford, to the late Floyd and Frances Spivey. Edith was preceded in death by her daughter, Dorothy Spivey McKinney, and her brother, Jack Spivey. Edith is survived by her husband of 21 years, Robert Carol Sterling of Johnsonville; brothers, Charlie Wayne Spivey and wife Norma of Cameron and Floyd Junior Spivey and wife Pat of Cary; a sister, Elizabeth Beal of Siler City; two grandchildren, Ashley and Michael McKinney; a nephew, Charlie Wayne Spivey II; a niece, Frances Munoz and husband Jose, and many more nieces and nephews. The family will receive friends from 6 to 8 p.m. Thursday at Miller-Boles Funeral Home in Sanford. Condolences may be made at www.millerboles. com. Miller-Boles Funeral Home of Sanford is serving the family.

BROADWAY — Mr. William Noel Pulley, 80, of Broadway, died Monday, March 29, 2010, at UNC Hospitals in Chapel Hill. Mr. Pulley was born in Red Bank, New Jersey, on May 3, 1929 to the late Reginald Pulley and Mary Louise Williams Pulley. William received Bachelor’s Degrees in both Science, from Muhlenberg College, Pa. and Mechanical Engineering, from Tennessee A&I State University. Prior to living in Broadway, he resided in Southfield, Michigan for 37 years. He served in the United States Marine Corps as a Captain and was a retired Plastics Engineer for Ford Motor Company. William was an avid golfer, playing for many years in the Ford Motor Company leagues in Detroit, Michigan. He also enjoyed woodworking, model railroads, building onto his own homes, crossword puzzles and spending time with friends and family. William served in the Korean Conflict and was proud of his military service having broken the color barrier that had previously prevented people of color from serving as Officers in the Marine Corps. He is survived by his wife, Shirley Marietta Taylor Pulley; daughters, Linda Pulley Freeman and husband David of Miramar, Florida, Serena Beth Pulley of Bolingbrook, Illinois, Sharon Carey Smith of Detroit, Michigan, Pauline Wesley and husband David of Broadway, Wanda Carey of Lawrenceville, Georgia, Peggy Davis and husband Glen of Sanford and Shirley Scott of Sanford; a brother, Reginald Leonard Pulley of Palm Springs, Calif.; grandchildren, Zachary David Freeman, Vanessa Elizabeth Freeman, Nina Elaine Pulley, Charles Smith, Benjamin Smith, Reginald Carey, James Carey, Robert Carey, Jerry Carr Jr., Jason Carr, Larry Smith Jr., Marcus Smith, Jessica Thompson, Anthony Shreve, Daina Shreve, Rachel Scott and Joshua Scott. A memorial service will be held Friday, April 2, 2010 at 2 p.m. in the Bridges-Cameron Funeral Home Chapel. The family will receive friends immediately following the memorial service at the funeral home. Condolences may be made at www.bridgescameronfuneralhome.com. Arrangements are by Bridges-Cameron Funeral Home, Inc. of Sanford.

Paid obituary

Mark Raatikainen YARMOUTH, Ore. — Mark A. Raatikainen, 53, of Sanford, died unexpectedly Sunday (3/28/10) at the Brentwood Rehab & Nursing Center. He was the son of Emil and Marjorie Raatikainen. He graduated from Sanford High School and until his illness over the past year was always a Sanford resident. He was a long-time member of the American Legion. For several years, he drove people in need to appointments for Sanford’s Community Action. He is survived by two nieces; his brother, Tom,

and sister-in-law Sue. A celebration of his life will be held from 2 to 4 p.m. Saturday (4/24/10) at the Sanford American Legion. Donations may be made in his name to the American Cancer Society. Arrangements are by Jones, Rich & Hutchins Funeral Home of Portland, Ore. ooo For more information on obituaries in The Herald, contact Kim Edwards at obits@sanfordherald. com

Paid obituary

 

  

       

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Local/State

6A / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / The Sanford Herald CAPE FEAR REGION

Land conservation a grassroots effort By MICHAEL FUTCH The Fayetteville Observer

FAYETTEVILLE (MCT) — In 1991, a group of Moore County residents formed a nonprofit land trust aimed at preserving the natural areas, historic places and farmland of the Sandhills. Nineteen years later, the Sandhills Area Land Trust has reached the 10,000acre milestone of permanently protected land in its six-county service region. As of February, the private land conservancy has protected 81 tracts -- a total of 10,554 acres. Of those, 3,554 acres are in Cumberland County. “We are the only land trust, local land trust in the region,” said Candace Williams, executive director of the organization. “The lands that we take are valuable to the community. They have history and really enrich the lives of the citizenry of the region.” The land trust, with offices in Fayetteville and Southern Pines, works with private landowners to negotiate conservation agreements on private

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likely wouldn’t report — such as Latinos or the homeless. “We want to make sure everyone is counted to get the accurate number,” Tolan told the commissioners. “It’s the only way we can save people money, because that money is going back to the community, the more we save.” Lee’s neighboring counties fared well in the study, which ranked Moore 97th and Chatham 94th out of 100 counties in likelihood of an undercount, while Harnett ranked 42nd. The study measured how North Carolina counties have been affected by job losses, busi-

Election Continued from Page 1A

and elected officials are making themselves more available and, ironically,

property. Its grassroots effort includes the conservation of working farms, water supplies, endangered ecosystems and open space in urban areas. But the trust’s stewardship doesn’t stop with the protection of land. Williams said the group is interested in preserving the culture of the area. “You can’t really separate land from culture. At least, I don’t really believe you can,” she said. “That’s an important part of who we are.” In Cumberland County, the land trust has protected the third line of defense of Averasboro battlefield, which is considered among the best-preserved but most-endangered Civil War sites. A pending project is the 600-acre Gainey Farm in Laurel Hill, a fourth-generation working farm that dates to the early 1800s as part of the Monroe Plantation. Chuck Roe, regional director of the national Land Trust Alliance, called the Sandhills outfit “a good, classic, homegrown land trust.”

Though small compared with other conservation groups in the state, the Sandhills trust is doing innovative work, Roe said. Williams said the land trust is one of only two in the nation that has an agreement with the Army to secure training lands. Williams, who has been working for the land trust for nine years, especially takes pride in the acquisition and conservation of the River Oaks Preserve. That tract has a winding ravine about 50 feet deep and sloping terraces nearly 70 feet above the Cape Fear River. The area includes a waterfall with a drop of 3feet along one of two creeks that slice through the terraces and slopes before joining the river. “It’s a breathtakingly beautiful tract,” Williams said. “We hope it will be our flagship for Cumberland County.” Williams said Cumberland is the only county in the coastal plain with waterfalls. Overall, she said, about 40 waterfalls have been documented in the county, with the 30-foot waterfall in Clark Park

recorded as the highest. “So Cumberland is a treasure trove,” she said. Among her other favorite projects, the land trust has addressed water quality in Drowning Creek, which snakes through Moore and Richmond counties. Together, the organization and conservation partners have protected 14 miles of drinking supply waters along that creek. The Sandhills group is working toward obtaining national accreditation. Some coastal land trusts blanket 23 counties, Williams said, providing expanded opportunities to raise strong endowments. Funding has long been difficult in the Sandhills. “We don’t have the charismatic situation that the mountains and beaches have,” she said. “We don’t have pristine trout waters that the mountains have or the vast marshes of the coastal plain. We are the Sandhills, which is a very unique system and one of the longleaf pine systems — one of the most endangered ecosystems on the earth. That’s really our claim to fame.”

ness layoffs and home foreclosures — economic troubles that officials say make it difficult to get an accurate count. A total of 28 counties in the state have jobless rates of 13 percent or higher, and in 20 counties, the rate has increased three percentage points or more in the last year. Additionally, home foreclosures make it hard for census forms and outreach staff to reach residents. Since 2005, 37 N.C. counties have seen 10 percent or more of residents’ homes go into foreclosure. In 10 counties, the foreclosure rate has shot up 90 percent or more over the last year. “This is the first study to show how the ‘Great Recession’ and housing crisis have put parts of North Carolina at risk of

not getting a full census count in 2010,” said Chris Kromm, author of the report. “It should be a wake-up call to officials and civic leaders to redouble their outreach efforts, especially in hard-hit parts of the state.” An undercount could cause counties to lose millions of federal dollars tied to census data. According to the institute, more than $400 billion in federal funds each year are distributed to states based on census data. In 2008, North Carolina received $11.7 billion in funding tied to the census. The state stands to lose $987 in Medicaid funding alone for each person who’s not counted in 2010. Many census outreach efforts in 2010 have targeted areas which had

large “Hard-to-Count” populations in the 2000 Census. But using data from 2000 may miss areas hard-hit by the recession and housing crisis, which started in 2007. For example, the Census Bureau’s list of 25 N.C. counties with the largest “Hard-to-Count” populations doesn’t include 15 counties that have lost the most jobs and homes since 2005. “In the coming months, an accurate Census count will depend on groups reaching out to the new ‘Hard-toCount’ populations created by the big changes in North Carolina’s economy,” said Kromm. “If hard-hit counties lose federal funding because of job layoffs and vacant homes, it will make a bad situation even worse.”

more human by opening up more on their blogs, Web sites and social networking pages. Many credit President Barack Obama’s use of Internet campaigning for

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his surge in popularity before the Democratic primary leading up to the 2008 election. More recently, TIME Magazine suggested that Scott Brown’s improbable senate win in Massachusetts was the result of “technological know-how” that turned a “long-shot, shoestring campaign into a much broader political movement.” In the seven-person race for the three open seats on the Lee County Board of Education, Facebook is becoming an increasingly popular campaign tool. Two

candidates, Kim Lilley and Dana Atkins, have created Facebook election pages that allow voters to become “fans,” while Shannon Gurwitch has used her personal Facebook page to promote her blog (http:// sgurwitch.blogspot. com), which on Sunday, outlined her campaign platform. Atkins said she’s determined to keep updating her Facebook page with information about her campaign and issues important to local voters. “I posted what my platform is (Saturday),

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Jazz Encounters Classical Music

Courthouse Continued from Page 1A

woman Carolyn Miller. “That building right there is Chatham County,” Bender said as he surveyed the charred structure Tuesday afternoon. Crews began removing debris from the building last weekend, piling up mounds of blackened materials outside the courthouse. The traffic circle that surrounds the courthouse continued to be closed for the work, forcing motorists to reroute around the heart of Pittsboro. Bender said investigators pinpointed the source of the blaze to the soldering iron fairly quickly, and the State Bureau of Investigation has already interviewed the construction workers believed to have caused the accident. Rumors that workers had touched off the fire spread throughout an emotional crowd of onlookers Friday, but the county was not able to confirm its findings until Tuesday. Maryland-based Progressive Contracting Company Inc., which has an office on Charlotte Avenue in Sanford, was the general contractor for the renovations at the courthouse, although Bender said he believes the accident was caused by a subcontracted worker. Progressive Contracting Vice President Todd Snyder said his company has pledged to work with authorities and the county to salvage the courthouse as much as possible. Snyder declined to name the subcontractor that was performing the roofing work last Thursday, but he said the company’s workers have more than 40 years of experience on the job. “We share the concern of the community,” he said. “We’re compassionate about historic buildings. Anytime we see, let alone are involved, in and I am excited to see what interest that stirs up,” she said. “I have also have three people post questions asking where I fall on certain issues ... for me, this is what it is all about since I can’t personally meet and speak with every person in Lee County. Maybe a large portion of them will be able to post questions and concerns to me.” Lilley’s election page has seen an increase in activity in the past week, with “members” posting questions that Lilley answers in the Facebook “comments” section. A recent question asked her thoughts on the dress code, to which Lilley posted a 255-word response. Not every local can-

an incident like this, it’s disheartening.” Workers used cranes to remove the top levels of the courthouse early this week, offering motorists a jarring view of the once-blocked treeline as they traveled south on U.S. 15-501 from Chapel Hill. County officials said earlier this week that an initial assessment of the courthouse indicates the brick walls at its foundation may be viable for repair work without having to be completely torn down. Chatham County Manager Charlie Horne said in a press release Tuesday that the county has property insurance on all of its facilities. “We still do not have an estimate of the potential rebuilding cost until we know for sure what parts of the existing courthouse can be saved,” county Board of Commissioners Chairwoman Sally Kost said in the release. Miller said one bright spot in the dreary story is the Chatham Historical Society Museum. The museum, which stored historic artifacts and documents, was located in the southwest corner of the courthouse, which was the corner that suffered the least damage in the fire. Miller said the Historic Society has already removed some items and documents that sustained relatively minor damage, while other items suffered from water damage in the firefighting effort. “There are some items that are completely intact,” Miller said. “They have a little smokey smell to it.” She said she knows of a Masonic Lodge apron from the 1800s that survived none the worse for wear. “That was good news,” Miller said. “They were very happy with what made it.”

didate has hopped on the bandwagon. School board candidate John Bonardi Jr., said online campaigning just isn’t an important and necessary tool for him. “I will probably use emails to get the vote out the closer it gets to early voting,” Bonardi said. District 3 Commissioner candidate Linda Shook said she has a Facebook account, but has yet to use it for campaign purposes. “I will probably do so after the May elections,” she said. “After May, we will have a Lee County conservative blog set up for issues relating to county, state and federal Republican races.”

featuring the Heart of Carolina Jazz Orchestra directed by Gregg Gelb “Jazz Encounters Classical Music” will feature new jazz arrangements of Brahms “Hungarian Dance #5”, Debussy’s “Arabesque #1” and “My Reverie,” “Over the Waves” by Rosas, “Going Home” (from the New World Symphony) by Dvorak and many more arranged by Gregg Gelb and guest arranger Paul Kelly.

Saturday, April 17, 8:00 pm Sunday, April 18, 3:00 pm

Temple Theatre 120 Carthage Street, Sanford Tickets are $15 Adults and $5 students/children Call the Box Office 919-774-4155 between 2pm - 6pm For more info visit us at www.carolinajazz.com

We the family of Jake J Petty would like to thank everyone for all their acts of kindness during the loss of our dear loved one. We especially want to thank Knotts Funeral Home for their professional care. We also want to thank the third floor staff at CCH, McQueens Chapel Church Family, all officiating Pastors, and Lee County Rehabilitation for his care while residing there.


State

The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / 7A

RALEIGH

STATE BRIEFS Teamsters endorses Cal Cunningham for Senate bid

RALEIGH (AP) — The Teamsters union is endorsing former state Sen. Cal Cunningham in his Democratic primary for U.S. Senate. The Teamsters said on Tuesday that members were impressed by Cunningham’s plans to fight China’s trade policies and renegotiate trade agreements in North and Central America. The union said it has more than 13,000 members in North Carolina. Meanwhile, former U.S. Senator Robert Morgan endorsed Secretary of State Elaine Marshall for the Democratic nomination. He said Marshall has the leadership needed in Washington. Cunningham and Marshall are locked in a primary race along with Chapel Hill attorney Ken Lewis.

Elderly population is focus of Perdue order

RALEIGH (AP) — North Carolina’s elderly population is expected to double in the next 20 years and Gov. Beverly Perdue wants state agencies to be prepared for the influx and the benefits it could bring. Perdue said she signed an executive order on Tuesday directing state offices to figure out ways to respond to the predicted aging work force, keep senior adults safe and benefit from their life skills as volunteers. The state Division of Aging and other groups will survey agencies to see what impact the elderly population is having on their planning. A study last year said North Carolina residents at least 65 years old will double to 2.2 million, or 18 percent of the population, by 2030.

Gore gets camera-shy, limits media

RALEIGH (AP) — Former Vice President Al Gore may have won an Oscar for his documentary on global warming, but he appears to be a little cool toward the camera for a speech in North Carolina. A Gore aide said Tuesday that media members will only be allowed to record video and audio of the first five minutes of Gore’s talk at Duke University on April 8. Photography will also be limited. Gore spokeswoman Kalee Kreider

said the restrictions are standard for his talks but she wouldn’t say why they are in place. Duke spokeswoman Scottee Cantrell said Gore will speak for about 45 minutes and take questions collected from students. Gore won the Nobel Peace Prize in 2007 for his advocacy of environmental issues, particularly his push to highlight global warming.

Marine on trial for deadly trust-building game JACKSONVILLE (AP) — North Carolina prosecutors are expected to open their case against a former Camp Lejeune Marine charged with killing a friend during a deadly game reminiscent of Russian roulette. The Daily News of Jacksonville reported Tuesday that 21-year-old Michael Everett Smith of Erie, Ohio, is charged with murder. Smith’s roommate, 19-year-old Bryan Thorkelson of Sparta, died of a gunshot wound to the head after a game which has players taking turns pointing a loaded handgun at each other. The game has cropped up in barracks across Iraq and Afghanistan, supposedly to make a serviceman trust a comrade enough that he would stare into the other Marine’s gun barrel. Last September, a Marine pleaded guilty at Camp Lejeune to involuntary manslaughter for a similar death in Iraq.

Lawyer wants delay in murder trial of ex-Marine JACKSONVILLE (AP) — The lawyer for a former North Carolina-based Marine accused of killing a pregnant colleague has asked to delay the trial three months because of a knee injury. In a motion filed on Monday, Richard McNeil said a knee injury he suffered in January has “hampered” his ability to prepare for the trial. McNeil said if the motion is denied, Cesar Laurean’s rights to a fair trial will be violated. The trial is scheduled to begin in June. Laurean is charged with murder in the death of 20year-old Lance Cpl. Maria Lauterbach of Vandalia, Ohio. He fled to Mexico shortly before her charred remains were found buried in his backyard in Jacksonville in January 2008. He was arrested in April 2008 and extradited to North Carolina last year.

Alisa C. York 919-353-0156

By GARY D. ROBERTSON Associated Press Writer

RALEIGH — A prosecutor examining whether campaign contributions made to Gov. Beverly Perdue and possibly others are illegal has sealed records in the case, a state elections official said Tuesday in a move that raises the stakes of the investigation. New Hanover County District Attorney Ben David closed the file on donations from nine people who work or are linked to Atlantic Corp. of Wilmington, said State Board of Elections Executive Director Gary Bartlett. Board files are closed when possible criminal wrongdoing is being investigated. The board got involved after The Bev Perdue Committee announced on March 19 it was forfeiting $48,000 in contributions from 2005 to 2008 because her campaign was worried the donors may have been unlawfully reimbursed by

NEW YORK (AP) — Bank of America Corp. and Merrill Lynch have made female employees “second-class citizens” by purposely giving their male counterparts opportunities to make more money, according to a gender discrimination lawsuit filed Tuesday. The suit brought in federal court in Brooklyn by two former Bank of America financial advisers and

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the company and Carter met with board officials and David’s office the day before Perdue’s committee forfeited the donations. Carter has promised to cooperate, Murchison said. Senate leader Marc Basnight’s campaign also received $44,500 from the same people. His office said he would forfeit the money if the board determined it was found to have been given unlawfully. Representatives for Basnight and Perdue, both Democrats, have said they had no reason to believe the donations were unlawful. Perdue said last week that while her campaign got rid of the donations out of an abundance of caution, the law places the burden on donors — not candidates — to give lawfully. State Republican Party Chairman Tom Fetzer said Perdue blaming questionable giving on donors “is a cop-out.”

“You’re responsible. You’re the captain of the ship,” Fetzer said Monday. It was Fetzer who raised questions about multiple contributions Atlantic Corp. employees gave at or near the same date to Perdue’s campaign of $4,000 — the maximum amount allowed in each campaign period. He’s demanded that the State Board of Elections hold a public investigative hearing into Perdue’s campaign finances. Without directly responding to Fetzer’s demands, Bartlett said the board accepts on its face the origin and legality of a donation unless there is contrary evidence. He said the board’s investigatory powers must be balanced by ensuring the freedom of speech and association for those who want to give to campaigns. “We do not want to do anything that causes a chill on that,” he said.

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their employer. State laws prevent corporate campaign contributions and anyone from giving on behalf of someone else. Someone breaking those laws can be charged with a misdemeanor and face monetary penalties. Bartlett declined to discuss details about the investigation except that he and his staff spoke with David and that it went beyond donations received by Perdue. “We’re doing our job,” Bartlett said. Atlantic Corp., which sells industrial packaging products, is owned by Rusty Carter, a political fundraiser who was subpoenaed by the State Board of Elections for its hearing into unreported airplane flights by the campaign committee of former Gov. Mike Easley. Carter wasn’t called to testify. Michael Murchison, an attorney for Atlantic, said representatives for

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one current Merrill Lynch broker accuses upper management of favoring men over women by giving them bigger bonuses and “plum business opportunities” that “groomed them for success.” The women also al-

lege that the companies sought to punish them when they complained about the inequalities. One claims that after she protested, she was yelled at and ordered to seek pre-approval when expensing business lunches

— something men never had to do. “Beneath the veneer of a world-class financial institution, the defendants treat their female financial advisers as second-class citizens,” the complaint says.


State

8A / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / The Sanford Herald CHARLOTTE

UNC STUDENT KILLING

Suicide-slaying suspected in 4 deaths Lawyer: Cops

CHARLOTTE (AP) — Police on Tuesday said a North Carolina father sent his daughter to school for two weeks with a dire warning: Tell anyone about your two dead siblings at home, and I’ll kill you and your brother, too. She didn’t tell anyone. In fact, police said no one found out the children and their mother were dead until officers came to Kenneth Jermaine Chapman’s door Monday night to check on his wife because her uncle hadn’t heard from her for a while. When police arrived, Chapman went upstairs and sent the 10-year-old girl and her 2-year-old half brother outside. He shot at officers from the top of the stairs, police said. Then came more gunshots. Inside, officers found Chapman dead. The bodies of his wife’s teenage daughter and the couple’s baby daughter were in a locked bedroom. A few hours later, authorities found Chapman’s wife dead at a larger apartment the couple moved out of a few weeks ago. Investigators said the surviving girl told them her dad and stepmom argued two weeks ago, and she didn’t see 34-year-old Nateesha Ward Chapman again. That night, she heard her 13-year-old stepsister Na’Jhae Parker scream, then gunshots. Her half sister, 13-monthold Nakyiah Jael Chap-

beat suspect in Eve Carson slaying

AP Photo

Police on scene investigate an apparent murder-suicide at the Berkshire Apartments on Providence Square Drive in south Charlotte Tuesday. man, started screaming too. Then more gunshots. Dad came out, locked the door and pointed the gun at the girl. Police said the girl told her father, “don’t kill me.” He said he wouldn’t kill her then because she was his first-born daughter — nor would he kill the 2-year-old, his first-born son. But he said he’d kill them if they told anyone. “Her bravery and composure was truly remarkable,” Charlotte-Mecklenburg Police Capt. Paul Zinkann said, pausing to regain his composure at a Tuesday news conference. “She, her little brother are with family members and are being cared for now.” Carol Latimer, who lived next to the family for five months, said she never saw the couple

fight. The Chapmans kept to themselves, and Latimer’s conversations with Nateesha Chapman never went beyond making sure the kids got to the bus stop or other child care issues. “She was really closed as far as her personal life,” Latimer said. “We didn’t talk much unless she needed help.” Latimer talked even more rarely with Kenneth Chapman. She knew he worked the night shift, but never found out where. He only said a few words when she asked him questions. The family member she got to know the best was the 10-yearold girl. They sat outside and ate fruit snacks one day after school when her dad and stepmom weren’t home.

Latimer said the couple moved out of the home where Nateesha Chapman’s body was found weeks ago, and she never heard anything from the apartment or saw anyone over there again until police arrived early Tuesday morning. Neighbors at the couple’s other home said they only saw them move in and couldn’t remember seeing an adult woman at the home at all. Jerome Sanders didn’t even know they had dogs until he heard them barking as police talked to him after discovering the bodies. “They just seemed typical, what little I saw,” Sanders said. “I heard a baby crying once, but that was about it.” Court records show an eviction notice was served on the apartment where Nateesha Chapman’s body was found, but shed little other light on whether they were having financial trouble. Calls to family members of the couple went unanswered Tuesday. Investigators are still trying to figure out not only why Kenneth Chapman killed his family, but why he tried to hide it for weeks and acted like nothing happened.

GREENSBORO (AP) — Lawyers for one of two suspects accused in the 2008 killing of University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill student body president Eve Carson said their client was beaten by police when he was arrested. Suspect Demario Atwater was assaulted by Durham police while he was laying on the sidewalk and while handcuffed in a police car, according to court documents filed Monday by his attorneys. Atwater’s lawyers are trying to suppress the statement he made to police after his arrest. Atwater faces a murder charge in state court, as well as kidnapping and carjacking in federal court. A conviction in either court could bring the death penalty. Durham Police Chief Jose Lopez said Tuesday neither Atwater nor his attorneys had filed a complaint alleging excessive force. “It never comes as a surprise to me when an attorney makes assertions like this, especially two years after the fact. So I’m not really surprised by it,” he said. U.S. attorney spokeswoman Lynne Klauer and Chapel Hill police declined to comment. With Atwater’s federal trial scheduled for May, lawyers have filed numerous court documents in recent months to try to keep key information out of the trial. The defense wants the statement Atwater gave to police and the videotape of that threehour interview thrown out, according to court documents, because the lawyers claimed Atwater was coerced and denied

several requests for legal counsel. Carson, a 22-year-old from Athens, Ga., was found shot to death in a Chapel Hill neighborhood in March 2008, nearly a mile from campus. Laurence A. Lovette, 19, also is accused of murder in the case. He does not face the death penalty because at the time he was 17 and deemed too young by the U.S. Supreme Court to face execution. Photographs and TV videotape of Atwater’s arrest show the Durham man with a gash and bruise on his cheek. Atwater expressed fears of continued physical abuse by law enforcement officers 78 times during the three hours of questioning by Chapel Hill police when he was arrested March 12, 2008, according to court documents filed by his attorneys. “The interrogating officer was clearly aware of Mr. Atwater’s fear of further beatings,” the defense lawyers said, “and repeatedly tried (unsuccessfully) to reassure the defendant that no harm would come to him in the custody of the Chapel Hill Police (as opposed to the Durham police). Mr. Atwater even declined an offer of a drink from the officer, indicating that he believed the police would ’put something’ in his drink; i.e. drug or poison him with it.” The interrogating officer responded by bringing Atwater an unopened can of Coke, telling him he could open it himself and wipe it down, according to the documents.

ENTER TODAY! BBQ COOK-OFF: Braggin’ rights and cash prizes for top 3 teams!

BROADWAY IDOL TALENT CONTEST: Be a star on Broadway! Cash prizes for top 3. First place winner also receives plaque.

RIDE THE BUCK, 50K/100K RIDE: SAG supported. Riders will bring one can or package of non-perishable food to be donated to The Christian United Outreach Center. RUN THE BUCK, 5K RACE: Trophies. (T-shirts and goodie bags if registered by today.)

For information and entry forms: broadwaync.com or 919-258-9922

STEALTH BRACES While many adults wish they could improve the appearance of crooked, crowded, and otherwise misaligned teeth, they do not wish to go through very visible and obvious treatment with traditional braces. As much as ceramic brackets have camouflaged the look of fixed orthodontic appliances, many people are simply too self-conscious to wear them. With these older, prospective orthodontic patients in mind, the Invisalign® system offers itself as a nearly invisible alternative. By utilizing a series of clear, removable tooth aligners, adult patients can avoid traditional treatment with its system of fixed brackets, rubber bands, and wires. While these “stealth” braces may cost more, many patients find that they are well worth the price in terms of drawing less attention. Unlike wearers of traditional braces, Invisalign® wearers can eat and drink what they want - and then brush and floss with ease - by simply removing the aligners. In addition, Invisalign® wearers are free from the mouth abrasions that traditional metal braces often produce. To find out if you are a candidate for Invisalign®, call SANDHILLS ORTHODONTICS today at (919) 718-9188 to make an appointment for a free consultation. Our office is located at 1129 Carthage Street. Committed to helping you achieve the smile you deserve - a healthy, beautiful one. P.S. Clear, invisible Invisalign® aligners effectively move teeth without interfering with adult patients’ social and work lives.


Nation

The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / 9A

TEA PARTY

NATION BRIEFS

Obama careful on movement

similar vehicles. The Leaf, a four-door hatchback due in showrooms late this year, will have a base price of $32,780, but buyers can get a $7,500 electric vehicle tax credit, Nissan said. The price tag puts the Leaf, which can go up to 100 miles on a single charge from a home outlet, within reach of mainstream car buyers, and it also will force competitors to respond when they introduce their cars. General Motors Co., which also will begin selling its Chevrolet Volt rechargeable electric car later this year, said that it will look at Nissanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pricing before announcing the Voltâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s price closer to its December sales date.

Dems seize on GOP sex nightclub spending flap

WASHINGTON (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Democratic groups tried Tuesday to make a campaign issue out of news that the national Republican Party spent $1,946 at a sex-themed California nightclub, but GOP activists said party chairman Michael Steele will weather the hubbub. The Republican National Committee fired a staffer who helped organize the Jan. 31 visit to Voyeur Hollywood West, which features topless dancers, bondage outfits and erotic themes. It said it will recoup the money from a donor who paid the tab and was reimbursed by the party on Feb. 4. The episode raises new questions about Steeleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s oversight of the RNC. But party officials said Steele knew nothing of the nightclub visit by a group of young Republicans, which was listed in a federally required financial disclosure report, and they promised to tighten accounting practices. The Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee pressed numerous GOP candidates to say whether Steele should remain as head of the NRC. But GOP activists predicted the matter would blow over soon.

WASHINGTON (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; President Barack Obama stepped carefully when talking for the first time about the conservative tea party movement, acknowledging it has legitimate concerns about federal reach and spending, but he contended the core of the loose anti-government network is â&#x20AC;&#x153;on the fringe.â&#x20AC;? The latest political phenomenon, barely a year old, has leaders on both sides of the political spectrum puzzled. Republicans want to co-opt the passion â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and votes â&#x20AC;&#x201D; of tea party disciples to help them oust Democrats from congressional control in the fall midterm elections, without losing other voters in the process. As for Democrats, they have focused mainly on trying to marginalize and ignore them. For instance, several Democratic officials say thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no apparent strategy yet at the White House for combatting the networkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s growing

Stocks waver after upbeat economic data NEW YORK (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The stock market moved closer to closing out another strong quarter with a modest advance Tuesday. The Dow Jones industrial average added 12 points for its fourth straight gain following a rise in technology stocks. Apple and Verizon jumped after The Wall Street Journal reported that Apple was making phones that could be used on Verizonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s network. With one day left in the January-March quarter, the Dow has gained 4.6 percent for the period. The index is on track for its best first-quarter performance since 1999. Stocks have now had a nearly unbroken advance since early March of last year. The Dow made an even larger leap of 7.4 percent in the fourth quarter.

Nissan to sell electric car in US for just over $25K

NEW YORK (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Nissan Motor Co. said Tuesday its new electric car will cost just over $25,000 in the U.S., a move that could force rivals to lower prices on

AP Photo

People rally outside the Historic Utah County Courthouse for the Tea Party Express stop in Provo, Utah on Tuesday. influence. But the leaderless coalition, born in communities from coast to coast shortly after Obamaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s inauguration last year, seems to have some staying power. A Washington Post poll taken last week showed that more people view the movement favorably than unfavorably â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and that 62 percent believe it has either the right amount or not enough influence on the

Republican Party. The group is decidedly conservative and libertarian, but otherwise diverse, divided over most everything except the need for limited government, less spending and an end to Obamaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s policies. Those in the coalition have allegiance to no political party, with independent voters and even moderate Democrats among their ranks. All that was reflected in

HEALTH CARE REFORM

Obama signs law, includes student loans WASHINGTON (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Finalizing two major pieces of his agenda, President Barack Obama on Tuesday sealed his health care overhaul and made the government the primary lender to students by cutting banks out of the process. Both domestic priorities came in one bill, pushed through by Democrats in the House and Senate and signed

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Obamaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cautious handling of the topic, when asked about it Monday by a television interviewer. The president said on NBCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Todayâ&#x20AC;? show that the movement is built around a â&#x20AC;&#x153;core groupâ&#x20AC;? of people who question whether he is a U.S. citizen and believe he is a socialist. Beyond that, however, he said he recognizes that the movement involves people with â&#x20AC;&#x153;mainstream, legitimate concernsâ&#x20AC;? about the national debt, government expansion and big spending. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t paint in broad brush and say that everybody who is involved or have gone to a tea party rally or meeting are somehow on the fringe,â&#x20AC;? Obama said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think that thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a broader circle around that core group of people who are legitimately concerned about the deficit, who are legitimately concerned that the federal government may be taking on too much.â&#x20AC;?

12 - 9pm

into law by a beaming president. The new law makes a series of changes to the massive health insurance reform bill that he signed into law with even greater fanfare last week. Those fixes included removing some specials deals that had angered the public and providing more money for poorer and middleincome individuals and families to help them buy health insurance. But during an appearance at a community college in suburban Virginia, he emphasized the overshadowed part of the bill: education. In this final piece of health reform, Democrats added in a restructuring of the way the government handles loans affecting millions of students. The law strips banks of their role as middlemen in federal student loans and puts the government in charge. The president said that change would save

more than $60 billion over the next 10 years, which in turn would be used to boost Pell Grants for students and reinvest in community colleges. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t stand with the banks and the financial industries in this fight â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not why I came to Washington â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and neither did any of the members of Congress who are here today,â&#x20AC;? Obama said to a supportive crowd at Northern Virginia Community College. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We stood with you. We stood with Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s students.â&#x20AC;? Private lenders still will make student loans that are not backed by the government, and they still will have contracts to service some federal loans. But the change reflected in the new law represents a significant loss in what has been a $70 billion business for the banking industry. Among many other features, the new law is expected to make it easier

for some college graduates to repay loans. The government will essentially guarantee that workers in low-paying jobs will be able to reduce their payments. Current law caps monthly payments at 15 percent of these workersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; incomes; the new law will lower the cap to 10 percent. About half of undergraduates receive federal student aid and about 8.5 million students are going to college with the help of Pell Grants. Obama was effusive in his praise for the lawmakers who stood by him on the health care and education legislation. Many of them face tough sells in their home districts over the massive health care legislation, a complex mix of crackdowns on the insurance industry, coverage expansions and insurance mandates. He was introduced by Dr. Jill Biden, the vice presidentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wife, who teaches English there.

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DAILY DOW JONES

YTD Div Yld PE Last Chg %Chg                                   

                                  

                                                                                                                                           

Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h = Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf = Late filing with SEC. n = New in past 52 weeks. pf = Preferred. rs = Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50 percent within the past year. rt = Right to buy security at a specified price. s = Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. un = Units. vj = In bankruptcy or receivership. wd = When distributed. wi = When issued. wt = Warrants. Gainers and Losers must be worth at least $2 to be listed in tables at left. Most Actives must be worth at least $1. Volume in hundreds of shares. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.

Dow Jones industrials

10,960

Close: 10,907.42 Change: 11.56 (0.1%)

10,820 10,680

11,200

10 DAYS

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MUTUAL FUNDS Total Assets Obj ($Mlns) NAV

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Total Return/Rank 4-wk 12-mo 5-year               

' ( ' ( & ) ) ( % % % ( % % '

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Pct Load

Min Init Invt

       20 20 20 20 20 20  

              

CA -Conservative Allocation, CI -Intermediate-Term Bond, ES -Europe Stock, FB -Foreign Large Blend, FG -Foreign LargeGrowth, FV -Foreign Large Value, IH -World Allocation, LB -Large Blend, LG -Large Growth, LV -Large Value, MA -Moderate Allocation, MB -Mid-Cap Blend, MV - Mid-Cap Value, SH -Specialty-heath, WS -World Stock, Total Return: Chng in NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective: A is in top 20%, E in bottom 20%. Min Init Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. Source: Morningstar.

PRECIOUS METALS Last Gold (troy oz) $1104.50 Silver (troy oz) $17.316 Copper (pound) $3.5550 Aluminum (pound) $1.0089 Platinum (troy oz) $1618.10

Spot nonferrous metals prices Pvs Day Pvs Wk $1110.30 $17.373 $3.5295 $0.9969 $1627.90

$1103.50 $17.012 $3.3695 $0.9942 $1608.50

Last

Pvs Day Pvs Wk

Palladium (troy oz) $468.55 $473.20 $463.65 Lead (metric ton) $2152.50 $2089.00 $2139.00 Zinc, HG (pound) $1.0323 $1.0157 $1.0055


Nation

10A / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / The Sanford Herald TENNESSEE MILITIA ARRESTS

NATION BRIEFS Body parts found at Kansas medical waste company

KANSAS CITY, Kan. (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Three individuals have been identified so far among six heads and numerous other human body parts found in a truck at a Kansas medical waste facility, including at least one man who was to have been cremated, a coroner said Tuesday. Sealed plastic bags containing the parts were found last week in 12 large red plastic tubs inside a delivery truck at a Stericycle Inc. facility in Kansas City, Kan., that disposes of medical waste. Stericycle disposes of waste such as operating room debris or syringes but doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t incinerate major body parts, Wyandotte County coroner Alan C. Hancock said. Each tub had a shipping label from The Learning Center, which is affiliated with Bio Care, an Albuquerque, New Mexico company that distributes bodies for medical research. A man who answered the phone Tuesday at Bio Care and identified himself only as Paul said his company wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t involved. Paul Montano is listed as the owner of Bio Care, also known as Bio Care Southwest.

Philly charter school moonlights as a nightclub

Boy Scouts open defense in Oregon $25 million case PORTLAND, Ore. (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Attorneys for the Boy Scouts of America have begun their defense of a $25 million lawsuit filed by an Oregon man who was sexually abused decades ago. The 37-year-old victim was molested in the early 1980s by assistant Scoutmaster Timur Dykes, who was convicted three times of molesting boys and provided a videotaped deposition in which he acknowledged assaulting the victim. The trial on the lawsuit began two weeks ago. It claims Boy Scout leaders knew Dykes had been convicted but allowed him to continue Scouting activities. The case hinges partly on an extensive file the Boy Scouts kept between 1966 to 1984 on suspected molesters among its adult volunteers.

W hy

PHILADELPHIA (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Who knew a school cafeteria could be so much fun? A space where hundreds of Philadelphia charter school students have been eating their lunches during mundane weekdays has been doubling in its off-hours as nightclub, offering dancing and drinking despite an expired liquor license.

City and school officials are not happy about the arrangement between Club Damani and the Harambee Institute of Science and Technology Charter School, which serves about 450 children in kindergarten through eighth grade. Superintendent Arlene Ackerman said in a letter to Harambee on Monday that â&#x20AC;&#x153;a school and a nightclub cannot coexist in the same space and (the arrangement) must cease immediately,â&#x20AC;? according to a school district statement. As a charter school, Harambee receives about $3.5 million annually in public funds but operates independently of the district. Officials at Harambee, which is on spring break this week, could not be reached for comment Tuesday.

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Feds: Militia had to be â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;taken downâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; DETROIT (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; It started inside a trailer home in rural Michigan, where a small family gathered before bed for prayer. Years later, the private devotions had evolved into a small militia of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Christian warriorsâ&#x20AC;? preparing to fight the Antichrist. The changes in David Brian Stoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s personal theology partly destroyed his marriage, his former wife says, and prosecutors claim they later led him to hatch a plot to kill police officers â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a violent act the militia hoped would touch off an uprising against the government. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The time had come that we needed to arrest them and take them down,â&#x20AC;? U.S. Attorney Barbara McQuade said Tuesday in an interview with The Associated Press. Prosecutors believe that Stone, 44, of Clayton, is the ringleader of the Hutaree militia, a name the groupâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Web site says they created to mean â&#x20AC;&#x153;Christian warrior.â&#x20AC;? He was among eight members arrested during a series of weekend raids in three Midwestern states, which federal officials said they carried out after monitoring the group since last summer and learning they planned to launch their attack next month. A ninth defendant â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Stoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s son, Joshua Matthew Stone â&#x20AC;&#x201D; turned himself in late Monday night following an hours-long standoff with FBI agents and police near a wooded area southwest of Detroit the group had used for training. He and the others face charges that include seditious conspiracy, or

AP Photo

Trailers on property belonging to David Brian Stone, the leader of Midwest Christian militia Hutaree are shown Monday the day after an FBI raid in Clayton, Mich. plotting to levy war against the U.S. Each of the suspects has requested a public defender, and bond hearings are scheduled for Wednesday. Donna Stone, 44, said her ex-husband created the legal problems now faced by her stepson, Joshua Stone, and her 19year-old son, David Brian Stone Jr., by involving them in a militia that grew out of his faith. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I honestly feel, and think, their dad never told either of those boys what they were getting into,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This a bunch of garbage, these charges. There is no way my son would do these things.â&#x20AC;? Donna Stone said she met David Brian Stone in the late 1990s in a Meijer grocery superstore where she worked. He courted her and soon afterward, she and her son, Sean Stetten, moved into his small trailer in Lenawee County, near the Ohio state line. The boys were raised as brothers, and David Brian Stone legally adopted Sean, whose name was changed to

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David Brian Stone Jr. Both boys were homeschooled and at night, the family would pray together. â&#x20AC;&#x153;David would preach out of the Bible,â&#x20AC;? said Donna Stone, who said she was married to David Brian Stone for about six years. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He would start at the beginning of Genesis and go to Revelations. He didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get into Revelations because we didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t agree on it. David said it was supposed to be different. He had his own views. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s when I thought it was time for me to go.â&#x20AC;? The Hutaree Web site quotes several Bible passages and declares: â&#x20AC;&#x153;We believe that one day, as prophecy says, there will be an Anti-Christ. ... Jesus wanted us to be ready to defend ourselves using the sword and stay alive using equipment.â&#x20AC;? Chip Berlet, a senior analyst with Political Research Associates, a think tank based in Somerville, Mass., said Hutareeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s online writings suggest the group fits into a Christian apocalyptic ideology that believes the U.S. government is â&#x20AC;&#x153;in league with

Satanâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;the chief agent of Satan is the Antichrist.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;In this particular reading of apocalyptic prophecy, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a huge battle between good and evil,â&#x20AC;? said Berlet, whose group studies right-wing extremists. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Powerful, political elected officials ... are conspiring with Satan to build a one-world government.â&#x20AC;? McQuade downplayed the role religious ideology played in the groupâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s alleged plans, saying the â&#x20AC;&#x153;most troublingâ&#x20AC;? finding of their investigation into the Hutaree were the details of their alleged plot. Prosecutors have said the militia planned to make a false 911 call, kill responding police officers and then use a bomb to kill many more at the funeral. â&#x20AC;&#x153;What we were focused on here is their conduct, not on their religion. And what they have talked about is being very anti-government,â&#x20AC;? McQuade said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They fear this â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;new world orderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; and they thought that it was their job to fight against government â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the federal government in particular.â&#x20AC;?

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www.ďŹ rstbaptistsanford.com The Harnett County Partnership for Children is now accepting site applications for the More at Four 2010-2011 program year.

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Entertainment

The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / 11A

FILMS

E-BRIEFS

Sparks goes Hollywood again in â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Last Songâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;

Patrick Stewart returns to Bâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;way in Mamet revival

By DAVID GERMAIN AP Movie Writer

SANTA MONICA, Calif. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The romantic melodrama machine that is Nicholas Sparks keeps running at full capacity. The prolific author, whose weepy love stories include the Hollywood hits â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Notebookâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Dear John,â&#x20AC;? returns to the big-screen Wednesday with â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Last Song,â&#x20AC;? which he wrote specifically for Miley Cyrus. It wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t just a case of writing an original movie script for Cyrus. Though the screenplay did come first, Sparks developed the story with the same detail he applies to his books. Working backward, once the script was done, Sparks sat down to write the novel. Having already written the movie version, Sparks thought the novel would be a breeze. No such luck. â&#x20AC;&#x153;After I wrote the screenplay, I thought, oh great, this is it. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m going to do a novelization. Nope. That novel was so challenging to write on a number of levels that had nothing to do with the screenplay,â&#x20AC;? Sparks said in an interview. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You want to make it its own unique work, because primarily, I am a novelist. I wanted a really good novel.â&#x20AC;?

AP photo

Nicholas Sparks, author of â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Last Songâ&#x20AC;?, a movie starring Miley Cyrus, poses for portrait in Santa Monica, Calif. Sparks, 44, finished the book as production was ready to start on the movie last year. The novel was published last fall. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Last Songâ&#x20AC;? casts â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hannah Montanaâ&#x20AC;? star Cyrus as a sullen teen reluctantly spending a summer with her estranged father (Greg Kinnear), a pianist and composer who hopes his gifted daughter will resume her own studies at the keyboard. Sparks let Cyrus choose her characterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s name, and he wove in a few other themes and attributes in which she was

interested. Cyrus never was looking over Sparksâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; shoulder as he wrote, though. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I let him do his thing. I wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want someone to do that to me when Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m songwriting. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s very difficult when somethingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not finished, and people are giving you advice,â&#x20AC;? Cyrus said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;At the end, I was definitely thrilled. If there was anything, I would have told him, but there was nothing wrong.â&#x20AC;? As usual for Sparksâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; stories, romance and tragedy mix throughout â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Last Song.â&#x20AC;? Sparks has endured his

own misfortunes â&#x20AC;&#x201D; his mother died in a horseback-riding accident, his father in a car crash, and his sister died of cancer. The beefy former college track star looks more the sort to turn to action thrillers than love stories. Yet since â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Notebookâ&#x20AC;? came out in 1996, Sparks has owned the teary romance genre. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Notebookâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;was a story I thought I could write, and I had some success. So Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve literally kept doing that over and over, and I found that it is a genre that is immensely difficult,â&#x20AC;? Sparks said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s really hard to

make a career out of it. And why is that? Because you read these novels with a different goal than you read other novels. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You read thrillers because you know kind of what to expect. You know that in the end, the bad guyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to get caught. You read me because you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know what to expect. Is it going to be happy? Do they get together? Do they not? Does someone die? Does Richard Gere drive off a cliff in South America? You donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know, and so you read for a surprise. And to be honest, the more books you write, the harder it is to surprise people.â&#x20AC;? Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s managed to hold Hollywoodâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s interest. Along with â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Last Song,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Notebookâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Dear John,â&#x20AC;? Sparksâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; books â&#x20AC;&#x153;Message in a Bottleâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Walk to Rememberâ&#x20AC;? have been adapted into movies, while â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Lucky Oneâ&#x20AC;? also is headed to the big screen. Meanwhile, Sparks began his latest novel Feb. 17 and needs to finish it by May so his publisher can have it out this fall. Does he like that sort of pressure? â&#x20AC;&#x153;No, I do not,â&#x20AC;? Sparks said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not a happy person working under it, but I work well under it.â&#x20AC;?

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My Name Is The Simpsons The Simpsons Family Guy Earl â&#x20AC;&#x153;Blowâ&#x20AC;? (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; (TV14) Ă&#x2026; (TV14) Ă&#x2026; WRAL-TV CBS Evening Inside Edition Entertainment News at 6 (N) News With Ka- Balcony death. Tonight (N) Ă&#x2026; (TVMA) tie Couric (N) Ă&#x2026; PBS NewsHour (HDTV) (N) Ă&#x2026; Nightly Busi- North Caroness Report lina Now Ă&#x2026; (N) Ă&#x2026; NBC 17 News NBC Nightly NBC 17 News Extra (N) News (HDTV) at 7 (N) (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; at 6 (N) Ă&#x2026; (N) (TVG) Ă&#x2026; The Peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Court (N) Tyler Perryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Tyler Perryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; House of House of Payne (TVPG) Payne (TVPG) ABC 11 Eye- ABC World Jeopardy! Wheel of Forwitness News News With Di- (HDTV) (N) tune (HDTV) at 6:00PM (N) ane Sawyer (TVG) Ă&#x2026; (N) (TVG) Ă&#x2026; The King The King Two and a Two and a of Queens of Queens Half Men Half Men (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; (TV14) Ă&#x2026; (TV14) Ă&#x2026; Lou Grant â&#x20AC;&#x153;Samaritanâ&#x20AC;? Lou Winning Edge Todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Walk fears a columnistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s piece will incite a killer to strike again.

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Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Next Top Model The girls portray vampires. (N) Ă&#x2026; The New Ad- Accidentally ventures of on Purpose Old Christine (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; Pottery Live! With Ben Owen

Fly Girls High Society (HDTV) (N) Ă&#x2026; â&#x20AC;&#x153;Page Sixedâ&#x20AC;? (N) Ă&#x2026; Criminal Minds â&#x20AC;&#x153;Outfoxedâ&#x20AC;? (HDTV) Several families are murdered. (TV14) Ă&#x2026; III Potterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s techniques.

Minute to Win It A nanny from Arkansas competes. (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; The Unit The team tries to con a terrorist into giving up his compatriots. (TV14) Ă&#x2026; Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the Easter The Middle Beagle, Char- (HDTV) (N) lie Brown Ă&#x2026; (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; Human Target â&#x20AC;&#x153;Tanarakâ&#x20AC;? Chance searches for a missing doctor. (N) (TV14) Ă&#x2026; Hancockâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Christian ProGospel vision

Law & Order: Special Victims Unit â&#x20AC;&#x153;Anchorâ&#x20AC;? Three children die. (TV14) Ă&#x2026; The Unit â&#x20AC;&#x153;Shadow Ridersâ&#x20AC;? (HDTV) A man is linked to terrorists. (TV14) Ă&#x2026; Modern Fam- Cougar Town ily (HDTV) (N) (HDTV) (N) (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; American Idol (HDTV) Usher performs; another elimination. (Live) (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; Heart of Caro- Family Talk lina Sports

American Greed Campbell Brown (N) Tonight From Washington Tonight From Washington The Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Reilly Factor (N) Ă&#x2026; Countdown With Olbermann

American Greed (N) Larry King Live (N) Ă&#x2026;

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ABC 11/News (10:35) TMZ (11:05) My at 10 (N) (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; Name Is Earl (TV14) Ă&#x2026; CSI: NY â&#x20AC;&#x153;Manhattanhengeâ&#x20AC;? WRAL-TV (HDTV) Compass Killerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fourth News at 11 (N) victim. (TV14) Ă&#x2026; (TVMA) To Be Announced BBC World News (TVG) Ă&#x2026; Law & Order: Special Victims NBC 17 News Unit â&#x20AC;&#x153;Bedtimeâ&#x20AC;? (HDTV) (N) at 11 (N) Ă&#x2026; (TV14) Ă&#x2026; Law & Order: Special Victims Family Guy Unit A lawyer is secretly a (TV14) Ă&#x2026; stripper. (TV14) Ă&#x2026; (10:01) Ugly Betty â&#x20AC;&#x153;London ABC 11 EyeCallingâ&#x20AC;? (HDTV) Willie joins witness News AA. (N) (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; at 11PM Ă&#x2026; WRALâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 10pm (10:35) En(11:05) The News on tertainment Office (HDTV) Fox50 (N) Ă&#x2026; Tonight Ă&#x2026; (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; Touch of Grace Wretched With Todd Friel

news CNBC CNN CSPAN CSPAN2 FNC MSNBC

Mad Money (N) Situation Room-Wolf Blitzer (5) House of Representatives (5) U.S. Senate Coverage Special Report The Ed Show

Kudlow Report (Live) John King, USA (N)

FOX Report/Shepard Smith Hardball Ă&#x2026;

Hannity (HDTV) (N) The Rachel Maddow Show

American Greed Mad Money Anderson Cooper 360 (N) Ă&#x2026; Capital News Capital News Greta Van Susteren Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Reilly Fac. Countdown-Olbermann Maddow

sports ESPN ESPN2 FOXSPO GOLF SPEED VS

SportsCenter (HDTV) (Live) Ă&#x2026; Around the Pardon the InHorn (N) Ă&#x2026; terruption (N) Holding Court

High School Basketball 2010 High School Basketball McDonaldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s All-America Game. NBA Basketball Golden State Warriors at Powerade Jam Fest. (HDTV) From Columbus, Ohio. (Live) Utah Jazz. (HDTV) (Live) World Series 2009 World Series of Poker Soccer Dallas Cup: Eintracht Frankfurt vs. United States. From SportsCenter NFL Live Ă&#x2026; Main Event, from Las Vegas. Frisco, Texas. (Live) Ă&#x2026; Tennis Sony Ericsson Open, The Final NHL Hockey Carolina Hurricanes at Montreal Canadiens. From the Bell Centre Postgame Score (Live) Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Quarterfinals. in Montreal. (Live) Destination Being John 19th Hole Top 10 (HDTV) The Haney Golf Central Quest for the 19th Hole (HDTV) (Live) 19th Hole Golf Central Project Daly (HDTV) (HDTV) Golf (HDTV) (HDTV) (HDTV) (N) (HDTV) (Live) Card (N) Barrett-Jackson 2006: The NASCAR NASCAR The Racing Sounds of Dangerous Drives (HDTV) (N) Pass Time (N) Pass Time (N) Pass Time Auctions Smarts Race Hub Chef (HDTV) NASCAR (TVPG) (TVPG) (HDTV) (TVPG) Whacked Out Whacked Out Hockey Cen- NHL Hockey Tampa Bay Lightning at Pittsburgh Penguins. (HDTV) From the Hockey Cen- Whacked Out Poker2Nite tral Sports (TVPG) Sports (TVPG) Sports (TVPG) tral Mellon Arena in Pittsburgh. (Live)

family DISN NICK FAM

Phineas and Ferb (TVG) iCarly (HDTV) (TVG) Ă&#x2026; 8 Simple Rules (TVPG)

The Suite Life Wizards of on Deck (TVG) Waverly Place iCarly (HDTV) iCarly (HDTV) (TVG) Ă&#x2026; (TVG) Ă&#x2026; 8 Simple That â&#x20AC;&#x2122;70s Rules (TVPG) Show (TV14)

Hannah Montana (TVG) iCarly (HDTV) (TVG) Ă&#x2026; That â&#x20AC;&#x2122;70s Show (TVPG)

Hoot â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (2006, Comedy) Luke Wilson, Logan Phineas and Ferb (TVG) Lerman, Brie Larson. (PG) Ă&#x2026; Malcolm in Malcolm in Everybody Everybody the Middle the Middle Hates Chris Hates Chris The Pacifier â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (2005, Comedy) (HDTV) Vin Diesel, Lauren Graham, Faith Ford. (PG) Ă&#x2026;

Phineas and Hannah MonFerb (TVG) tana (TVG) George Lopez George Lopez (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Funniest Home Videos (TVPG) Ă&#x2026;

Wizards of Waverly Place The Nanny (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; The 700 Club (N) (TVG) Ă&#x2026;

NEW YORK (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Patrick Stewart will star in David Mametâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s (MAM-eht) next Broadway production, a revival of â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Life in the Theatre,â&#x20AC;? opening this fall. Producer Jeffrey Richards announced Stewart Tuesday that rehearsals will begin Aug. 23 for the play, first seen in Chicago in 1977 and then off-Broadway. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Life in the Theatreâ&#x20AC;? is a backstage tale about the relationship between an older performer and a younger performer. The other role is still to be cast. The director is Neil Pepe. Stewart was last seen on Broadway in 2008, playing the title character in â&#x20AC;&#x153;Macbeth.â&#x20AC;? Pepe also directed the 2008 Broadway revival of Mametâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Speed-the-Plow.â&#x20AC;? Mamet currently is represented on Broadway with â&#x20AC;&#x153;Race,â&#x20AC;? starring James Spader (SPAYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;-dur), David Alan Grier (greer), Kerry Washington and Richard Thomas.

Rip Torn pleads not guilty to burglary, firearms charges LITCHFIELD, Conn. (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Actor Rip Torn pleaded not guilty Tuesday to burglary and firearms charges stemming from his January arrest inside a Connecticut bank after hours. State police have said the 79-yearold Emmy award winner was so intoxicated on the night of Torn Jan. 29 that he broke into the Litchfield Bancorp branch with a loaded gun, thinking it was his home in Salisbury in northwestern Connecticut. Torn is charged with criminal trespass, carrying a gun without a permit, carrying a gun while intoxicated, burglary and criminal mischief. Superior Court Judge James P. Ginocchio allowed him to remain free on $100,000 bond, under the condition that he stay away from alcohol. Torn said he was more than happy to comply. Tornâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attorney, A. Thomas Waterfall, said the actor, who is currently appearing in the movie â&#x20AC;&#x153;Happy Tears,â&#x20AC;? has moved from an inpatient to an outpatient rehabilitation program.

cable variety A&E AMC ANPL BET BRAVO CMT COM DSC E! FOOD FX GALA HALLM HGTV HIST LIFE MTV NATGEO OXYG QVC SPIKE SYFY TBN TBS TECH TELEM TLC TNT TOON TRAV TRUTV TVLAND USA VH1 WGN

Dog the Boun- Dog the Boun- Dog the Boun- Dog the Boun- Dog the Boun- Billy the Ex- Billy the ExThe First 48 (HDTV) (TV14) Criminal Minds New agent ty Hunter ty Hunter ty Hunter ty Hunter ty Hunter terminator (N) terminator Ă&#x2026; joins the team. (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; (5:30) Pale Rider â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (1985, Western) (HDTV) Clint EastTraffic â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (2000, Crime Drama) (HDTV) Michael Douglas, Don Cheadle, Benicio Del Toro. Jeremiah Johnson Ă&#x2026; wood, Michael Moriarty, Carrie Snodgress. (R) Ă&#x2026; The war on drugs brings many casualties and few victories. (R) Ă&#x2026; Untamed and Uncut (TVG) Untamed and Uncut (TV14) Animal Nightmares River Monsters (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; I Shouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Be Alive (TVPG) Monsters 106 & Park: BETâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Top 10 Live (Live) (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; Brown Sugar â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (2002, Romance-Comedy) Taye Diggs. (PG-13) Ă&#x2026; Family Crews Moâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Nique Shear Genius (HDTV) Sophis- Shear Genius (HDTV) (TV14) The Millionaire Matchmaker The Millionaire Matchmaker Shear Genius First celebrity Shear Genius ticated looks. (TV14) Ă&#x2026; Ă&#x2026; â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heinz/Paulâ&#x20AC;? (TV14) Ă&#x2026; â&#x20AC;&#x153;Justin & Kevinâ&#x20AC;? (TV14) Ă&#x2026; client. (N) (TV14) Ă&#x2026; (TV14) Ă&#x2026; Extreme Makeover: Home Extreme Makeover: Home Smarter Smarter Get to the Heart: The Barbara Mandrell Story (1997) Get to-Heart Daily Show Scrubs (TV14) Scrubs (TV14) Daily Show Colbert Rep Chappelleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Chappelleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Futurama Ă&#x2026; Futurama Ă&#x2026; South Park (N) Ugly Cash Cab Cash Cab MythBusters (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; MythBusters (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; MythBusters (N) (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; Is It Possible? (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; MythBusters Pretty Wild Pretty Wild E! News (N) The Daily 10 Fatal Beauty: 15 Most Notorious Women (TVPG) Jaycee Dugard Chelsea Lat Cooking 30-Min. Meal Challenge (HDTV) Ultimate Recipe Showdown Bobby Flay Bobby Flay Dinner: Impossible (N) Good Eats Ice Age â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (2002, Comedy) Voices of Ray Romano, John Ice Age: The Meltdown â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (2006, Comedy) (HDTV) Voices of Ray Romano, Just My Luck â&#x20AC;ş (2006, RoLeguizamo, Denis Leary. (PG) John Leguizamo, Denis Leary. (PG) mance-Comedy) (PG-13) Con Ganas Con Ganas Vida Salvaje Vida Salvaje Selena FĂştbol The Golden 7th Heaven â&#x20AC;&#x153;Healing Old 7th Heaven â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Anniversaryâ&#x20AC;? Ice Dreams (2010, Drama) Jessica Cauffiel, Brady Smith. A 7th Heaven (TVG) Ă&#x2026; Girls (TVPG) Woundsâ&#x20AC;? (TVG) Ă&#x2026; (TVG) Ă&#x2026; former Olympic figure skater coaches a young student. Ă&#x2026; Holmes on Homes (TVG) House House Property Property Holmes on Homes (TVG) House Hunt House Income Prop. Battles BC (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; Gangland (HDTV) (TV14) Ă&#x2026; Gangland (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; Gangland (HDTV) (TV14) Ă&#x2026; Gangland (HDTV) (TV14) Ă&#x2026; Battles BC Will & Grace Greyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Anatomy A patient re- Greyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Anatomy A trapped Greyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Anatomy â&#x20AC;&#x153;Lay Your Mr. Brooks â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (2007, Suspense) (HDTV) Kevin Costner, (TV14) Ă&#x2026; fuses help. (TV14) Ă&#x2026; paramedic. (TV14) Ă&#x2026; Hands on Meâ&#x20AC;? (TV14) Ă&#x2026; Demi Moore. A man has a murderous alter ego. (R) Ă&#x2026; Disaster Date Teen Cribs True Life South Park South Park 16 and Pregnant (TV14) Ă&#x2026; The Real World (TV14) Ă&#x2026; Real World Taboo â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fatâ&#x20AC;? (HDTV) (TV14) Repossessed! (HDTV) (TV14) Repossessed! (HDTV) (TV14) Outlaw Bikers (HDTV) (TV14) Breakout (HDTV) (N) (TV14) Repossessed! Love Games: Bad Girls Love Games: Bad Girls Love Games: Bad Girls Monster-in-Law â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (2005, Romance-Comedy) (PG-13) Ă&#x2026; Love Games Lonestar Q Practical Clarins: Beauty Keurig: Gourmet Coffee WEN by Chaz Dean Kitchen Ideas Quacker Fct. 1,000 Ways to 1,000 Ways to UFC Unleashed (HDTV) (N) UFC Fight Night (HDTV) (Live) (TVPG) The Ultimate Fighter (HDTV) The Ultimate Die (TV14) Die (TV14) (TV14) (Season Premiere) (N) (TV14) Fighter (TV14) (5) Fire & Ice (2008, Fantasy) Ghost Hunters â&#x20AC;&#x153;Grey Lady Ghost Hunters â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Boy in Ghost Hunters â&#x20AC;&#x153;Touched by Destination Truth â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Jersey Ghost Hunters (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; Amy Acker. (NR) Ă&#x2026; Hauntingâ&#x20AC;? (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; the Brothelâ&#x20AC;? (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; Evilâ&#x20AC;? (HDTV) (N) (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; Devil; The Yerenâ&#x20AC;? Ă&#x2026; Jesus Passion The Last Supper: Story of 13 Men Case for Resurrection Van Impe Jesus of Nazareth (Part 3 of 4) (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; House of House of Meet the Meet the Meet the Meet the Lopez Tonight Friends The Office Seinfeld Seinfeld Browns Payne Payne Browns Browns Browns (HDTV) (N) (TV14) Ă&#x2026; (TV14) Ă&#x2026; (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; Cops (TV14) X-Play (TV14) Attack of the Show! (TV14) Web Soup (N) Web Soup Cops 2.0 Ă&#x2026; Cops 2.0 Ă&#x2026; Cops 2.0 Ă&#x2026; Cops 2.0 Ă&#x2026; Campus PD Decisiones Noticiero 12 Corazones (TV14) El Clon Perro Amor ÂżDĂłnde EstĂĄ Elisa? Noticiero Say Yes Say Yes Addicted â&#x20AC;&#x153;Kleaâ&#x20AC;? (TV14) Ă&#x2026; Tiger Woods Hoarding: Buried Alive Ă&#x2026; Addicted (N) (TV14) Ă&#x2026; Hoard-Buried Law & Order â&#x20AC;&#x153;Enduranceâ&#x20AC;? Bones Skeleton is encased in A Time to Kill â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (1996, Drama) (HDTV) Sandra Bullock, Samuel L. Jackson, Matthew Mc- Leverage (HDTV) (TV14) Ă&#x2026; (DVS) concrete. (TV14) Ă&#x2026; (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; Conaughey. A lawyerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s defense of a black man arouses the Klanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ire. (R) Ă&#x2026; Johnny Test 6TEEN (TVG) Stoked Johnny Test Dude Dude Dude Dude King of Hill King of Hill Family Guy Fun Food Factories 2 (TVG) Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Worst Driver Ă&#x2026; Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Worst Driver Ă&#x2026; Breakfast Man v. Food Man v. Food Man v. Food Hamburger Wildest Police Videos Cops (TV14) Cops (TVPG) Most Daring (TV14) Most Shocking (TV14) Most Shocking (N) (TV14) Forensic Files All in Family All in Family Sanford Sanford Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond First Love, Second Chance Roseanne Good Luck NCIS â&#x20AC;&#x153;Trojan Horseâ&#x20AC;? (HDTV) NCIS â&#x20AC;&#x153;Collateral Damageâ&#x20AC;? NCIS â&#x20AC;&#x153;Road Killâ&#x20AC;? (HDTV) NCIS â&#x20AC;&#x153;Cagedâ&#x20AC;? (HDTV) (TV14) In Plain Sight â&#x20AC;&#x153;Father Goes Chuck â&#x20AC;ş Ă&#x2026; Westâ&#x20AC;? (N) (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; (HDTV) (TV14) Ă&#x2026; (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; Ă&#x2026; 100 Greatest Hip Hop Songs 100 Greatest Hip Hop Songs 100 Greatest Hip Hop Songs Behind the Music (TV14) Celebrity Fit Club (TVPG) Beauty Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Funniest Home WGN News at Nine (HDTV) Scrubs (TV14) Becker Becker RoboCop â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (1987, Science Fiction) Peter Weller, Nancy Videos (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; (N) Ă&#x2026; Ă&#x2026; (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; (TVPG) Ă&#x2026; Allen, Ronny Cox. (R) Ă&#x2026;

.O0ASSESs.OT/PEN5NTILON3UN 4HURS

Showtimes for Showtimes for August 21-27 -ARTH -ARTH **Hot Tub Time Machine R 11:00am 1:10 3:20 5:30 7:45 9:55 **How To Train Your Dragon 3D PG 10:45am 11:15am 12:45 1:15 2:45 3:15 4:45 5:15 7:00 7:30 9:15 9:45 Our Family Wedding PG-13 10:50am 12:50 2:50 5:00 7:00 9:15 **Diary of a Wimpy Kid PG 11:00am 1:00 3:05 5:10 7:15 9:20 Remember Me PG-13 10:45am 12:55 3:05 5:15 7:35 9:55 **The Bounty Hunter PG-13 11:00am 1:10 3:20 5:30 7:40 9:50 **Repo Men R 10:55am 1:05 3:15 5:25 7:40 10:00 Alice In Wonderland 3D PG 10:45am 1:00 3:15 5:30 7:45 10:00 Green Zone R 10:50am 3:10 7:30 Sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Out Of My League R 1:05 5:25 9:45 ** The Last Song (starts Wed 3/31) PG 10:50am 1:00 3:15 5:30 7:45 10:00 ** Clash of the Titans (Thursday 4-1) PG13 8:00 & 10:15pm Midnight CALL 919.708.5600 FOR DAILY SHOWTIMES

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Weather

12A / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / The Sanford Herald FIVE-DAY FORECAST FOR SANFORD TODAY

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

MOON PHASES

SUN AND MOON

SATURDAY

SUNDAY

Sunrise . . . . . . . . . . . . .7:04 a.m. Sunset . . . . . . . . . . . . .7:38 p.m. Moonrise . . . . . . . . . . .9:50 p.m. Moonset . . . . . . . . . . . .7:37 a.m.

Last

New

First

Full

4/6

4/14

4/21

4/28

ALMANAC Sunny

Sunny

Sunny

Sunny

Mostly Sunny

Precip Chance: 0%

Precip Chance: 0%

Precip Chance: 0%

Precip Chance: 0%

Precip Chance: 5%

46º

77º

87º

48º

State temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.

89º

52º

Greensboro 74/46

Asheville 73/38

Charlotte 76/45

Today 38/32 mc 77/48 s 50/42 sh 71/57 s 84/59 s 71/39 s 64/46 sh 59/47 sh 78/54 pc 46/31 sn 51/36 t 68/44 s

Thu. 44/28 mc 81/48 s 62/46 s 75/55 s 80/65 mc 61/31 mc 62/47 t 70/48 s 59/46 t 44/32 sn 52/40 sh 76/47 s

VATICAN CITY (AP) — Dragged deeper than ever into the clerical sex abuse scandal, the Vatican is launching a legal defense that the church hopes will shield the pope from a lawsuit in Kentucky seeking to have him deposed. Court documents obtained Tuesday by The Associated Press show that Vatican lawyers plan to argue that the pope has immunity as head of state, that American bishops who oversaw abusive priests weren’t employees of the Vatican, and that a 1962 document is not the “smoking gun” that provides proof of a cover-up. The Holy See is trying to fend off the first U.S. case to reach the stage of determining whether victims actually have a claim against the Vatican itself for negligence for allegedly failing to alert police or the public about Roman Catholic priests who molested children. The case was filed in 2004 in Kentucky by three men who claim they were abused by priests and claim negligence by the Vatican.

State media: 21 baby bodies found on China riverbank

BEIJING (AP) — The bodies of 21 babies, some with hospital identification tags around their tiny ankles, washed ashore on a river in eastern China and two mortuary workers were detained for allegedly dumping them. News footage Tuesday

54º

Raleigh 77/46 Greenville Cape Hatteras 73/44 65/51 Sanford 77/46

Data reported at 4pm from Lee County

Temperature Yesterday’s High . . . . . . . . . . .66 Yesterday’s Low . . . . . . . . . . .52 Normal High . . . . . . . . . . . . . .70 Normal Low . . . . . . . . . . . . . .41 Record High . . . . . . . .88 in 1985 Record Low . . . . . . . .28 in 1984 Precipitation Yesterday’s . . . . . . . . . . . . .0.00"

How many cloud droplets does it take to make a raindrop?

?

Answer: It takes about one million droplets to provide enough water for one raindrop.

U.S. EXTREMES High: 88° in Gila Bend, Ariz. Low: 12° in Land O’Lakes, Wis.

© 2010. Accessweather.com, Inc.

Wilmington 72/50

STATE FORECAST Mountains: Expect sunny skies today. Thursday we will continue to see sunny skies. Skies will remain sunny Friday. Piedmont: Expect sunny skies today. Thursday we will continue to see sunny skies. Skies will remain sunny Friday. Coastal Plains: Today, skies will be sunny. Sunny skies will continue Thursday. Friday we will continue to see sunny skies.

TODAY’S NATIONAL MAP 110s 100s 90s 80s 70s 60s 50s 40s 30s 20s 10s 0s

L L

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This map shows high temperatures, type of precipitation expected and location of frontal systems at noon.

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Stationary Front

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IRAN

WORLD BRIEFS Vatican cites sovereignty in abuse case

86º

Elizabeth City 71/47

NATIONAL CITIES Anchorage Atlanta Boston Chicago Dallas Denver Los Angeles New York Phoenix Salt Lake City Seattle Washington

54º

87º

WEATHER TRIVIA

showed the babies — at least one of whom was stuffed in a yellow plastic bag marked “medical waste” — strewn along a dirt riverbank near a highway overpass. A few wore diapers. All were caked in mud. Some of the babies appeared several months old, while the official Xinhua News Agency said the bodies included fetuses. Local residents and firefighters recovered the bodies Monday after they were discovered under a bridge spanning the Guangfu River on the outskirts of Jining in Shandong province.

Colombian rebels free soldier held for 12 years FLORENCIA, Colombia (AP) — A Colombian soldier held hostage for more than 12 years was freed by rebels Tuesday and reunited with his family, ending an ordeal that prompted his father to hike halfway across the country wearing a symbolic chain around his neck to press for his son’s release. Sgt. Pablo Emilio Moncayo was one of the longest-held hostages of the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia, or the FARC. He was 19 when taken captive during an attack on a mountain outpost on Dec. 21, 1997. Moncayo was flown to the city of Florencia on a Brazilian helicopter that picked him up at an unannounced spot in southern Colombia where the rebels turned him over to a humanitarian team that included International Red Cross officials and a Colombian senator.

Obama, Sarkozy push for UN sanctions WASHINGTON (AP) — With the president of France at his side, President Barack Obama declared Tuesday he hopes to have international sanctions against Iran in place “within weeks,” not months, because of its continuing nuclear program. But he acknowledged he still lacks full support at the United Nations. “Do we have unanimity in the international community? Not yet,” Obama said. “And that’s something that we have to work on.” Obama said he and French President Nicolas Sarkozy are “inseparable” in their thinking on the subject. For his part, Sarkozy told reporters, “Iran cannot continue its mad race” toward acquiring nuclear weapons. “The time has come to take decisions,” he said. On the U.N. Security Council, veto-wielding permanent members Russia and China have expressed reservations toward a tougher set of sanctions, as have several of the rotating members who do not have veto powers. Obama said he understands that countries that have business ties with Iran, especially those who depend on Iran for oil imports, might have reservations. But Obama said that, while “the door remains open if the Iranians

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to all of our loyal customers who voted us Best of Lee County for the 7th year!

We appreciate your business and look forward to working for you in the future!

Joyner & Dickens Heating and Air Conditioning Co. Inc. 2218 Lee Avenue Sanford, NC 774-6841

AP Photo

French President Nicolas Sarkozy President Barack Obama are seen during a news conference in the East Room of the White House on Tuesday in Washington. choose to walk though it,” there have been no signs that they are close to moving back from their nuclear program — and patience has all but run out. “My hope is that we are going to get this done this spring. So I’m not interested in waiting months for a sanctions regime to be in place. I’m interested in seeing that regime in place in weeks.” Earlier Tuesday, Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton predicted new sanctions would be forthcoming, hinting that skeptical nations such as China and Russia would eventually come along. At the conclusion of an international meeting of eight major powers in Quebec, Clinton cited a growing alarm around the world

about the consequences of a nuclear-armed Iran. A senior French official said after the White House meeting that key Western players including France are ready to consider unilateral sanctions if they can’t get a strong enough U.N. resolution passed. The official spoke on condition of anonymity in keeping with the French custom. Obama and Sarkozy met privately in the Oval Office and later planned dinner at the White House with their wives, Michelle Obama and French first lady Carla Bruni-Sarkozy. Obama said he and the French president discussed a wide range of global issues, including the financial regulatory overhaul and peace negotiations in the Middle

East. Sarkozy also said he stands with the United States in condemning recent Israeli settlement activity in east Jerusalem. Sarkozy praised Obama for trying to engage the two sides in peace talks. Sarkozy said that the “absence of peace” in the region “is a problem for all of us” — and that it feeds terrorism around the world. On a subject on which the two presidents don’t see eye-to-eye, Sarkozy expressed a widespread European contention that the award of a $35 billion U.S. Air Force refueling tanker plane was rigged to favor U.S. aerospace giant Boeing over an alliance of the parent of Europe’s Airbus and the U.S. Lockheed-Martin company.


The Sanford Herald / WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31, 2010

NOTE

Sports QUICKREAD

The NIT Semifinal between Akeem Richmond’s Rhode Island Rams and UNC did not finish by presstime. Visit sanfordherald.com for a report.

B

POUNDER INVITATIONAL: SOUTHERN LEE

Cavs seeking national exposure By RYAN SARDA sarda@sanfordherald.com

AP photo

LAVIN AGREES TO COACH AT ST. JOHN’S NEW YORK (AP) — Former UCLA coach Steve Lavin agreed to become the basketball coach at St. John’s on Tuesday. The school said a news conference to introduce Lavin would be held Wednesday. Lavin has been an analyst for ESPN since UCLA fired him in 2003. He had a 145-78 record with UCLA, leading the school to the NCAA tournament’s round of 16 five times. The Bruins reached the final eight in 1997, his first season. St. John’s, which fired Norm Roberts after six seasons, has not been to the NCAA tournament since 2002. The Red Storm lost to Memphis in the first round of the NIT to finish the season at 17-16, giving Roberts an 81-101 record with the school. St. John’s returns all five starters and 94 percent of its scoring from last season’s team.

SANFORD — Matt Burnett has four main goals headed into the Pounder Invitational Baseball Tournament in Chattanooga, Tenn. Win. Get healthy. Enjoy the experience. Put Southern Lee on the national radar.

Southern Lee to face teams from Tennessee, Illinois and South Carolina “We’ve got a good group of kids that like being a part of this team,” said Burnett. “This is a good group that deserves to get away for the week and play some baseball. It should be a good experience for our kids and for our program and

we’re looking forward to it.” The Cavaliers will begin play in the opening round of the tournament at 8 p.m. Wednesday against Brooks High from Illinois at Chattanooga Central High School. Other than what he’s researched on the

Scheyer has become Blue Devils’ best leader By JOEDY McCREARY AP Sports Writer

BUTLER FLAP ENSUES OVER FINAL FOUR TIX

INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Butler University says it has confiscated and redistributed 178 student tickets for the NCAA Final Four in Indianapolis. Butler spokesman Marc Allan says the NCAA allotted the university 660 student tickets for Saturday’s semifinals. He says many of those tickets were reserved on a Web site for some cheerleaders, band members and others with the provision they not share the logon information. However, word about the site spread quickly Monday and all the tickets were taken before the general student population had a chance to buy them. Allan says 178 of the tickets were confiscated Tuesday and redistributed to other students. The Indianapolis school with an enrollment of more than 4,000 is one of four teams remaining in the tournament.

UTEP HIRES FLOYD AS BASKETBALL COACH

EL PASO, Texas (AP) — Tim Floyd is coming back to TexasEl Paso. UTEP officials said the former USC coach and one-time assistant to the late Miners coach Don Haskins will be reintroduced at a news conference later Tuesday. The 56-year-old coach, who most recently has been an assistant for the NBA’s New Orleans Hornets, left USC after the 2009 season amid allegations of recruiting violations involving player O.J. Mayo. Floyd has denied any wrongdoing and has said he expects to be cleared in an ongoing NCAA investigation.

INDEX In The Draft ...................... 2B MLB ................................. 3B Scoreboard ....................... 4B

CONTACT US If you have an idea for a sports story, or if you’d like call and submit scores or statistics, call Sports at 718-1222.

See Cavs, Page 3B

FINAL FOUR: DUKE BLUE DEVILS

NCAA

NCAA

Internet, Burnett doesn’t know much about his opponents. “Pretty much all we know,” explained Burnett, “is that it’s the next game. Brooks plays in or around the Chicago area and we’re expecting a tough battle. I’ve heard through sources that the best team in this tournament is the Cleve-

AP photo

Duke’s Mike Krzyzewski, left, speaks to Jon Scheyer (30) during the first half of an NCAA college basketball game against Georgia Tech in the Atlantic Coast Conference tournament in Greensboro.

DURHAM — From the day he stepped foot on campus, Jon Scheyer was a dependable member of Mike Krzyzewski’s rotation. Then he took over at point guard, and Duke started being Duke again. With Scheyer running the show, the Blue Devils (33-5) claimed two straight Atlantic Coast Conference tournament titles, a league regular-season crown and their first Final Four berth since 2004. Duke plays West Virginia (31-6) on Saturday night in Indianapolis in the national semifinals, but the senior wants to wait until well after that before he even considers the end of his career, saying “I can’t go there.” “It’s exciting, but for us, the goal’s not complete,” he said Tuesday. “That’s the way all of us feel. As much as you want to enjoy the Final Four and there’s going to be a lot of people wanting to hang out and celebrate with you. That’s not what we’re going down there for. (Focusing) will be easy for us.” Scheyer has played in many roles during four seasons at Duke, growing from a scrawny freshman into a serious ACC player of the year contender. He led the team with 104 3-

See Scheyer, Page 4B

Bryant’s return for WVU a mystery MORGANTOWN, W.Va. (AP) — West Virginia point guard Darryl “Truck” Bryant sat out of practice Tuesday and his availability for the Final Four remains a mystery. Bryant broke his right foot at practice on March 23, missed WVU’s last two games in the NCAA tournament, then was fitted for a specially designed shoe that would shift weight away from his fractured fifth metatarsal. WVU basketball spokesman Bryan Messerly says Bryant didn’t practice. Bryant was optimistic the shoe could help him return, but coach Bob Huggins has said he wants to see how Bryant reacted during practice. Huggins says if Bryant doesn’t practice this week, he isn’t going to play Saturday night when the Mountaineers (31-6) face Duke (33-5) in Indianapolis.

Butler’s Matt Howard keeps the ball inbound with Kansas State’s Jacob Pullen in pursuit during the second half of the NCAA West Regional final college basketball game in Salt Lake City, Saturday. AP photo

A team-oriented Final Four By JOHN MARSHALL AP Basketball Writer

John Wall, despite his prodigious talent, isn’t at the Final Four. His Kentucky Wildcats were knocked out a game short. Ohio State’s Evan Turner

flamed out, too, a round earlier. Villanova’s Scottie Reynolds didn’t even come close. It’s Final Four time and the stars won’t be out. They’ll be at home or in the stands along with famous alums such as Magic Johnson, maybe Jay-Z

or some other celebrity. In their place will be teams. Not four guys and a soonto-have-his-own-shoe-line star. Five teammates who rely on each other, need help from

See Final 4, Page 4B


Local Sports

2B / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / The Sanford Herald UPCOMING

EVENT Reunion in honor of Paul Gay planned SANFORD — On Saturday, April 10, legendary Sanford football coach and N.C. Hall of Famer Paul Gay will be honored by past associates with a reception and dinner at the Elks Lodge. Former players, assistant coaches, managers and trainers who were with any of Gay’s 24 varsity teams are invited to come together for an evening to celebrate Gay’s career and life. The event is scheduled to begin with a reception from 5-7 p.m. and continue with a dinner at 7. Former players, coaches and trainers wishing to attend may contact Bill Tatum at (919) 770-1201 or Tom Haislip at (919) 842-0088 for more information.

CALENDAR Wednesday, March 31 Baseball Punder Invitational Chatanooga, Tenn. Southern Lee vs. Brooks High, Ill.

Thursday, April 1 Baseball Four Oaks Tri-9 Challenge Northern Durham at Lee County Time TBA Punder Invitational Chatanooga, Tenn. Southern Lee vs. Chattanooga Central High, Tenn. Girls Soccer Amalance Christian at Grace Christian 4:30 p.m.

03.31.10

BLOG: ALEX PODLOGAR The PODcast pokes holes in the newest Southern Lee saga. — designatedhitter.wordpress.com

IN THE DRAFT

SPORTS SCENE

NASCAR might have gotten something right O

n my Facebook page I list my favorite saying as, “If it ain’t broke, don’t fix it.” Well, NASCAR has finally fixed something that was not necessarily broken. They have made some adjustments and tweaked the rules with the spoiler, and hopefully this is the first step in getting racing and the COT back to where we want it to be. Now why they picked Martinsville to debut the spoiler was beyond me, but I guess they had to start somewhere. As it turned out the spoiler didn’t have any effect on the outcome. It still came down to tires, a good pit call, the greenwhite checkered and of course, some luck. The much-anticipated arrival of the new spoiler was a huge success. If you call good side-by-side racing with a lot of fender rubbing and cage rattling good racing then it was just that. But the spoiler had nothing to do with it. It was just what NASCAR wanted when they took the gloves off the drivers and what we the fans have wanted for a long time. Unfortunately, some of us had to work so I am relying on my friends and the media to tell me how good

Lynn Gaines In The Draft Gaines can be reached at gaines.lynn@gmail.com

it really was. Now about that pit call. Why in the world would Denny Hamlin and Kyle Busch decide to take four tires that late in the race? They ended up starting back in the pack around 10th or so and immediately Hamlin worked his way through the traffic back to fourth. Meanwhile Busch got caught up a mess and hit the wall, which brought out a caution to help Hamlin. Amazing how teammates help each other without knowing that they are, huh? So on the restart Jeff Gordon and Matt Kenseth decide to remove those gloves and Kenseth bumped Gordon, who slid up Kenseth went around. Later in a television interview Gordon said that if Kenseth was going to knock him out of a win then it was his job to not let him win either. And he didn’t disappoint!

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Now according to what I read Kenseth drove too hard into the corner and slid some before Gordon hit him, but the fact remains that Gordon had intentions. So that opened the door for Hamlin, bad knee and all, to get his first victory of the year. Good timing. By taking the chance of four tires and getting some help from his friends, Hamlin turned a good day of racing into a great finish. Of course, none of it would have happened without the new green-white checkered rules and the side-by-side restarts. It is only really important on the short tracks and Monday it really showed why. If they restart using the old rules then Gordon would have driven away into the Virginia hills with a victory. As I noted earlier some of us had to work Monday and didn’t get to watch the race, but I did sneak away during lunch and watch some of it and what I saw really enthused me. I saw the top seven or eight cars racing side by side, bumper to bumper and rubbing fenders. It was refreshing because it was during the middle of the race and not the end. That is all I want to see. I want

GIRLS’ SOCCER Norris scores hat trick as Crusaders cruise

SANFORD — Amanda Norris scored her second hat trick of the season to lead Grace Christian to a 5-2 victory over Faith Christian in girls’ soccer to see the cars really going on Tuesday. Taylor Hilliard added a goal after each other and giving and two assists while Randi it all they have on every lap. I know they always do Kerr had a goal and an assist. but something about them Paulina Druthers scored an touching bumpers or rub- assist for the Crusaders. Grace Christian improved to bing fenders really makes 5-3 overall this season and it worthwhile. I wish I 3-3 in the NCCSA 3-A West could have been there. Conference, good enough for It is going to be interthird place. The Crusaders host esting the next three races league unbeaten Alamance as the teams get ready Christian at 4:30 p.m. Thursto tackle Phoenix, Texas day. and then Talladega. That new spoiler is going to get tested and tested quickly. They are probably going Quail Ridge hosting to use this next week off as Thursday tourney an opportunity to tweak SANFORD — Quail Ridge Golf everything in those cars to Course will begin its two-man, get them battle ready. Not 9-hole Thursday Game this only is the spoiler going week. to change things, so does The weekly tournament will the pressure of making the begin this Thursday with a 5:30 Chase. You know, it is only p.m. shotgun start. The game six races in, but the comwill be flighted and alternate petition is so tight that between superball and Texas every race is important. scamble from week to week. Everyone who has read For more information or to this column during the sign up to play, contact the pro past four years knows and shop at (919) 776-6623 or realizes how important e-mail Head Golf Professional this holiday is to me. I Mark Midford at mark@pga. truly enjoy the meaning com. Easter, the crucifixion and the Resurrection. Out of all the holidays, this is the most important. Have a If you have an idea for a great Easter and we will sports story, or if you’d like call see you next week. and submit scores or statisGains is a NASCAR col- tics, call: Alex Podlogar: 718-1222 umnist for The Herald. Ryan Sarda: 718-1223

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Sports

The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / 3B

MLB

SPORTS BRIEFS

Ambidextrous pitcher hurls for Yanks

KISSIMMEE, Fla. (AP) — Pat Venditte can see why he’s such a curiosity. It’s not everyday that a pitcher throws with both arms. Venditte showed off his ambidextrous talents for the New York Yankees on Tuesday, giving up one run in 1 1-3 innings during a 9-6 split-squad loss to the Atlanta Braves. “I understand where it’s coming from,” Venditte said. “And it’s my job to go out there and prove that I can pitch.” Making his first appearance for the Yankees, Venditte took over for CC Sabathia with two outs in the fifth inning and tossed four warmup pitches with each hand. Venditte switched back and forth, depending on whether he was facing a righty or lefty, and gave up two hits and a walk. “I think I have to,” he said. “I don’t have overpowering stuff from either side, so I think I really need this.”

Cavs Continued from Page 1B

land team. So, we’ve just got to be as prepared as possible to win.” Southern Lee won’t play Cleveland (Tenn.) until Saturday in the final game of the tournament. Following the game against Brooks, the Cavaliers will play Chattanooga Central at 3:30 p.m. on Thursday and will battle Chapman (S.C.) on Friday. Burnett says playing in a national tournament could do wonders for both his players and for his program. “First and foremost, we want to get some exposure for the kids,” said Burnett, whose team left

New York Yankees pitcher Pat Venditte throws righthanded and throws left-handed during the sixth inning of a spring training baseball game against the Atlanta Braves Tuesday in Kissimmee, Fla.

ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) — Pittsburgh Steelers receiver Santonio Holmes denies hurting a woman who says he threw a glass at her in an Orlando nightclub and claims another woman hit her with the cup, according to a police report released Tuesday. Holmes told an Orlando Police Department officer that the alleged victim, Anshonae Mills, grabbed his wrist, got in his face and called him a racial name after he asked for his seat back in the VIP section of Club Rain earlier this month. Mills, 21, told a different story in a civil lawsuit she filed last week against 26year-old Holmes. In the lawsuit, she claimed that the Super Bowl MVP got in her face and then hit her with the glass after she refused to give up her seat.

AP photo

The 24-year-old reliever, who uses a six-finger glove, pitched for two teams in Class A last season and went a combined 4-2 with 22 saves and a 1.87 ERA. He is scheduled to begin the season at Class A Tampa. Sabathia said he knew the Yankees had an ambidextrous pitcher in their organization, but did a double take when Venditte took the mound. “I’ve never seen anything like that,” Sabathia said. “I felt like we

for Chattanooga at 6 a.m. today. “The kids haven’t had a chance to show off their skills in something like this before and they’ll have a chance to do so. We’ve built Southern Lee into a program that a lot of people in the area and in the state know about, but we want people to know about it outside of the state. We want to showcase Southern Lee and let other people see what we can do.” Even if Southern Lee doesn’t win, which is Burnett’s ultimate goal, he still thinks that this experience will be able to bring his team closer together as it picks back up with Cape Fear Valley Conference play following the trip. “We need this time to come together as a team

kept changing pitchers before I figured out what was happening.” If he makes the majors, Venditte wouldn’t be the first pitcher to throw as a left-hander and right-hander. Greg Harris, who pitched for Cincinnati, Montreal, San Diego, Texas, Philadelphia, Boston and the Yankees from 1981-95, was a righty throughout his career. He pitched from the left side for two batters in the secondto-last game of his career.

and bond,” said Burnett. “This tournament is a good chance for our guys to come together as one and just enjoy this time to be together. This is a great experience for our guys and I think being together as a team will ultimately help us out in the long run.” The Cavaliers have fallen victim to the injury bug in the past two weeks and enter the tournament at .500 with a 4-4 overall record. Nick Mauldin, the team’s catcher, is out for the entire tournament with a concussion. Senior outfielder A.J. Jackson has a hamstring injury, A.J. Collazo is battling an injured hip and Tyler Appling has a sore elbow. All three are listed as dayto-day but are expected to play in today’s game.

probation and lose some scholarships. It will also vacate a number of wins, including 18 victories by the men’s basketball team in 2003-04; 14 wins by the women’s basketball team in 2006-07; and 40 victories by the volleyball team from 2004-06.

Holmes says he never hurt woman in club

“Some of our outfielders have gone down recently and our catcher went down,” said Burnett. “We’re going to use this time to really get our guys healthy. We’re also going to see what our other guys can do by putting them in positions that they aren’t familiar with while some of our players get healthy.” When healthy, Burnett is confident that the Cavaliers can be dangerous and could possibly make a run in conference and in the postseason. “We’ve got to get healthy,” said Burnett. “We need to gain some consistency, too. Our team feels that if it can get and stay healthy for the rest of the season, look out for Southern Lee.”

Marlins acquire LHP Robertson

JUPITER, Fla. (AP) — The Florida Marlins acquired left-hander Nate Robertson from the Detroit Tigers for left-hander Jay Voss on Tuesday. Robertson started six games and also spent time in the bullpen for the Tigers last season. He finished 2-3 with a 5.44 ERA in 28 appearances. The trade enables Robertson to start with the Marlins and assures left-hander Dontrelle Willis a spot in the Detroit rotation.

LHP Chapman likely headed to minors GOODYEAR, Ariz. (AP) — Cuban defector Aroldis Chapman will likely start the season in the Cincinnati Reds’ farm system. General manager Walt Jocketty said Tuesday that the left-hander has adapted well during spring training — he just turned 22 and is learning English — but had his chances of making the team scuttled by a back injury that cost him a week. “The injury set him back to the point where it’s going to be tough for him to be ready to start the season as a (major league) starter,” Jocketty said. “I think we needed the spring to figure out the best route for him. Even without the injury, we may have decided to send him someplace to get established first.”

NCAA orders IUPUI to vacate wins in 14 sports INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — The NCAA says it has found major infractions involving all 14 sports at IUPUI. The NCAA said Tuesday that IUPUI allowed erroneous eligibility certification for 97 student-athletes from the 2003-04 through 2006-07 years, demonstrating a lack of institutional control and a failure to monitor by the university. A former academic adviser was cited for unethical conduct for his refusal to cooperate with the NCAA during its investigation. The school, which is Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis, will receive three years

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Scoreboard

4B / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / The Sanford Herald

NBA Standings

EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB L10 y-Cleveland 58 16 .784 — 9-1 x-Orlando 52 22 .703 6 8-2 x-Atlanta 47 26 .644 101⁄2 7-3 1 y-Boston 47 26 .644 10 ⁄2 7-3 Milwaukee 40 32 .556 17 7-3 Miami 40 34 .541 18 8-2 Charlotte 38 35 .521 191⁄2 6-4 1 Toronto 36 37 .493 21 ⁄2 4-6 Chicago 35 38 .479 221⁄2 4-6 Indiana 27 47 .365 31 6-4 1 New York 26 47 .356 31 ⁄2 4-6 Philadelphia 26 47 .356 311⁄2 3-7 Detroit 23 50 .315 341⁄2 1-9 Washington 21 51 .292 36 0-10 New Jersey 10 64 .135 48 3-7 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB L10 x-L.A. Lakers 54 20 .730 — 8-2 x-Dallas 49 25 .662 5 6-4 x-Utah 49 26 .653 51⁄2 7-3 Phoenix 47 26 .644 61⁄2 8-2 x-Denver 48 27 .640 61⁄2 4-6 Oklahoma City 44 28 .611 9 6-4 Portland 45 29 .608 9 8-2 San Antonio 44 29 .603 91⁄2 6-4 Memphis 38 35 .521 151⁄2 6-4 Houston 36 36 .500 17 5-5 1 New Orleans 35 40 .467 19 ⁄2 3-7 L.A. Clippers 27 46 .370 261⁄2 2-8 Sacramento 24 50 .324 30 3-7 1 Golden State 21 52 .288 32 ⁄2 4-6 Minnesota 14 60 .189 40 0-10

Sports Review BASKETBALL Str W-1 W-2 W-1 L-1 W-1 W-5 L-1 W-1 W-2 L-1 L-2 W-2 L-8 L-15 W-1

Home 32-4 30-7 30-7 23-13 25-11 22-16 27-9 23-13 21-15 19-16 16-22 12-24 16-21 12-24 6-31

Away 26-12 22-15 17-19 24-13 15-21 18-18 11-26 13-24 14-23 8-31 10-25 14-23 7-29 9-27 4-33

Conf 35-9 34-13 27-17 30-15 27-17 26-19 22-23 26-19 22-22 20-26 18-28 14-31 15-30 15-30 7-39

Str L-1 W-2 W-2 W-7 L-2 L-1 W-3 L-1 L-2 L-4 W-1 L-1 L-4 W-1 L-16

Home 32-5 26-11 30-8 29-9 30-6 24-13 24-13 26-11 22-15 20-17 23-14 19-17 17-19 16-22 9-27

Away 22-15 23-14 19-18 18-17 18-21 20-15 21-16 18-18 16-20 16-19 12-26 8-29 7-31 5-30 5-33

Conf 32-13 27-18 27-18 31-16 29-16 24-20 29-16 26-18 20-25 25-21 24-24 13-33 15-30 12-34 7-39

x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division Monday’s Games Toronto 103, Charlotte 101 New Jersey 90, San Antonio 84 New Orleans 108, L.A. Lakers 100 Dallas 109, Denver 93 Utah 103, New York 98 Tuesday’s Games Sacramento at Indiana, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Phoenix at Chicago, 8 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Washington at Houston, 8:30 p.m. Wednesday’s Games L.A. Lakers at Atlanta, 7 p.m. Philadelphia at Charlotte, 7 p.m.

Milwaukee at Cleveland, 7 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Toronto, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Miami at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Phoenix at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m. Dallas at Memphis, 8 p.m. Sacramento at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Washington at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Houston at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. New York at Portland, 10 p.m. Golden State at Utah, 10 p.m. Thursday’s Games Orlando at Dallas, 8 p.m. Portland at Denver, 10:30 p.m.

FedEx Cup Standings

By The Associated Press Through March 28 Rank Name 1. Ernie Els 2. Steve Stricker 3. Dustin Johnson 4. Camilo Villegas 5. Bill Haas 6. Jim Furyk 7. Ben Crane 8. Matt Kuchar 9. Robert Allenby 10. Hunter Mahan 11. J.B. Holmes 12. Ian Poulter 13. Geoff Ogilvy 14. Ryan Palmer 15. Paul Casey 16. Luke Donald 17. Retief Goosen 18. K.J. Choi 19. Tim Clark 20. Charles Howell III 21. Kevin Na 22. Rickie Fowler 23. Brandt Snedeker 24. Bubba Watson 25. Nick Watney 26. Anthony Kim 27. Derek Lamely 28. Y.E. Yang 29. Marc Leishman 30. Justin Rose 31. Rory Sabbatini 32. D.J. Trahan 33. Alex Prugh 34. Stephen Ames 35. Padraig Harrington 36. Sean O’Hair 37. Steve Marino 38. Brian Gay 39. Chris Couch 40. J.P. Hayes 41. Phil Mickelson 42. Ryuji Imada

Pts 1,320 927 833 829 728 721 692 669 654 652 642 622 614 604 595 580 574 552 501 479 479 478 470 467 458 430 413 403 395 391 390 361 347 345 329 316 315 312 306 303 299 290

Money $3,031,106 $1,988,151 $1,793,434 $1,861,500 $1,308,850 $1,360,987 $1,242,003 $1,406,013 $1,252,307 $1,291,593 $1,249,583 $1,505,025 $1,314,606 $1,162,202 $1,470,700 $1,200,671 $1,267,833 $931,630 $836,846 $794,476 $971,404 $904,411 $718,609 $795,192 $808,354 $788,557 $869,674 $780,360 $690,132 $686,995 $758,360 $658,409 $612,854 $534,047 $729,585 $602,257 $712,897 $529,956 $577,677 $596,230 $464,125 $527,460

43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. 58. 59. 60. 61. 62. 63. 64. 65. 66. 67. 68. 69. 70. 71. 72. 73. 74. 75. 76. 77. 78. 79. 80. 81. 82. 83. 84. 84. 86. 87.

Kevin Streelman Mike Weir Stewart Cink David Duval Vijay Singh Ryan Moore Tom Gillis Charlie Wi Nathan Green Cameron Beckman Bo Van Pelt Chad Collins Brendon de Jonge George McNeill Carl Pettersson Bryce Molder John Rollins Michael Sim John Senden Jerry Kelly Sergio Garcia Zach Johnson Paul Goydos Pat Perez Matt Every Briny Baird Jason Dufner Martin Laird Kris Blanks Lucas Glover Ricky Barnes Vaughn Taylor Steve Elkington Spencer Levin Joe Ogilvie Heath Slocum Kevin Sutherland Jonathan Byrd Matt Jones Fredrik Jacobson Jason Bohn Angel Cabrera Jeff Quinney Mark Wilson Kevin Stadler

279 277 276 274 261 260 257 255 252 251 250 248 245 244 243 243 242 241 240 238 235 232 232 231 227 223 217 216 213 205 196 196 196 193 192 190 190 187 186 185 184 182 182 180 180

$530,081 $426,963 $579,621 $577,420 $457,508 $497,683 $364,808 $366,158 $393,864 $659,456 $377,842 $468,602 $396,467 $425,666 $420,118 $459,225 $419,053 $502,573 $280,584 $398,520 $600,422 $415,526 $507,860 $300,214 $340,010 $390,805 $282,210 $393,765 $433,675 $391,800 $312,504 $358,549 $331,183 $189,333 $268,396 $296,221 $266,433 $275,975 $318,424 $297,690 $261,921 $323,622 $180,001 $279,402 $364,370

Sports on TV Wednesday, March 31 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m. ESPN — Preseason, Minnesota vs. N.Y. Yankees, at Tampa, Fla. NBA BASKETBALL 10 p.m. ESPN — Golden State at Utah PREP BASKETBALL 8 p.m. ESPN — McDonald’s All-America Game, East vs. West, at Columbus, Ohio

SOCCER 9 p.m. ESPN2 — Women’s national teams, U.S. vs. Mexico, at Salt Lake City TENNIS 1 p.m. FSN — ATP/WTA Tour, Sony Ericsson Open, quarterfinals, at Miami 9 p.m. FSN — ATP/WTA Tour, Sony Ericsson Open, men’s quarterfinal, at Miami

NASCAR Points Standings By The Associated Press

Sprint Cup Standings 1. Kevin Harvick, 774 2. Matt Kenseth, 773 3. Jimmie Johnson, 760 4. Greg Biffle, 750 5. Tony Stewart, 685 6. Kurt Busch, 677 (tie) Jeff Burton, 677 8. Dale Earnhardt Jr., 621 9. Paul Menard, 614 10. Kyle Busch, 606 11. Jeff Gordon, 603 12. Clint Bowyer, 601

Scheyer Continued from Page 1B

pointers and an average of 18.2 points this season. Those are the kinds of numbers he always hoped for when he was the starter at shooting guard in 2006-07. He shifted to become the Blue Devils’ sixth man as a sophomore and last year found himself back in the starting lineup. But it wasn’t until Krzyzewski’s tactical shifting of Scheyer to the point and insertion of Elliot Williams at shooting guard that the Blue Devils really took off. The switch stabilized the Blue Devils and put

13. Carl Edwards, 585 14. Brian Vickers, 584 15. Jamie McMurray, 581 16. Mark Martin, 579 17. Joey Logano, 558 18. Scott Speed, 552 19. Denny Hamlin, 515 20. Martin Truex Jr., 513

Nationwide Standings 2010 Driver Standings 1. Carl Edwards, 670 2. Brad Keselowski, 644 3. Justin Allgaier, 639 4. Kyle Busch, 594

them on their path back to prominence, with a late-season roll carrying them to the 2009 ACC tournament title, the first of Scheyer’s career. It also brought back a swagger that never waned throughout this season, even as Williams transferred to Memphis. “Just going through those experiences I had as a freshman and sophomore, I feel I’ve just learned a lot (and) I’m more confident on the court,” Scheyer said. In the South Regional final, “Baylor made some runs at us and I was confident the whole way. I never had a doubt we were going to win. So for me, I didn’t have that the whole time as a freshman. It’s your first

5. Kevin Harvick, 569 6. Greg Biffle, 563 7. Paul Menard, 528 8. Steve Wallace, 472 9. Mike Wallace, 458 10. Brian Vickers, 457 11. Jason Leffler, 455 12. Joey Logano, 437 13. Scott Lagasse Jr., 421 14. Tony Raines, 408 15. Michael Annett, 406 16. James Buescher, 402 17. Trevor Bayne, 393 (tie) Joe Nemechek, 393 19. Brian Scott, 386 20. John Wes Townley, 375

time in an NCAA tournament or a big game. I’ve been through a lot of games. ... Your confidence and just being through it is the biggest thing.” Part of that confidence has come from the incremental steps forward that he and his fellow seniors have taken in the tournament, from a one-and-done as freshmen to last year’s appearance in the round of 16 to the 11th Final Four trip in Krzyzewski’s three decades at Duke. “We’ve gone through a lot and experienced a lot,” forward Kyle Singler said. “With that, you have a closer bond with each other and it’s tougher to break us apart.”

NCAA Tournament Glance By The Associated Press All Times EDT Opening Round Tuesday, March 16 At UD Arena Dayton, Ohio Arkansas-Pine Bluff 61, Winthrop 44 EAST REGIONAL First Round Thursday, March 18 At New Orleans Arena New Orleans Kentucky 100, ETSU 71 Wake Forest 81, Texas 80, OT At HP Pavilion San Jose, Calif. Washington 80, Marquette 78 New Mexico 62, Montana 57 Friday, March 19 At HSBC Arena Buffalo, N.Y. West Virginia 77, Morgan State 50 Missouri 86, Clemson 78 At Jacksonville Veterans Memorial Arena Jacksonville, Fla. Cornell 78, Temple 65 Wisconsin 53, Wofford 49 Second Round Saturday, March 20 At New Orleans Arena New Orleans Kentucky 90, Wake Forest 60 At HP Pavilion San Jose, Calif. Washington 82, New Mexico 64 Sunday, March 21 At HSBC Arena Buffalo, N.Y. West Virginia 68, Missouri 59 At Jacksonville Veterans Memorial Arena Jacksonville, Fla. Cornell 87, Wisconsin 69 At The Carrier Dome Syracuse, N.Y. Regional Semifinals Thursday, March 25 West Virginia 69, Washington 56 Kentucky 62, Cornell 45 Regional Championship Saturday, March 27 West Virginia 73, Kentucky 66 SOUTH REGIONAL First Round Thursday, March 18 At Dunkin’ Donuts Center Providence, R.I. Villanova 73, Robert Morris 70, OT Saint Mary’s, Calif. 80, Richmond 71 At New Orleans Arena New Orleans Old Dominion 51, Notre Dame 50 Baylor 68, Sam Houston State 59 Friday, March 19 At Jacksonville Veterans Memorial Arena Jacksonville, Fla. Duke 73, Arkansas-Pine Bluff 44 California 77, Louisville 62 At Spokane Arena Spokane, Wash. Purdue 72, Siena 64 Texas A&M 69, Utah State 53 Second Round Saturday, March 20 At Dunkin’ Donuts Center Providence, R.I. Saint Mary’s, Calif. 75, Villanova 68 At New Orleans Arena New Orleans Baylor 76, Old Dominion 68 Sunday, March 21 At Jacksonville Veterans Memorial Arena Jacksonville, Fla. Duke 68, California 53 At Spokane Arena Spokane, Wash. Purdue 63, Texas A&M 61, OT At Reliant Stadium Houston Regional Semifinals Friday, March 26 Baylor 72, Saint Mary’s, Calif. 49 Duke 70, Purdue 57 Regional Championship Sunday, March 28 Duke 78, Baylor 71 MIDWEST REGIONAL First Round Thursday, March 18 At Dunkin’ Donuts Center Providence, R.I. Ohio 97, Georgetown 83 Tennessee 62, San Diego State 59 At The Ford Center Oklahoma City Northern Iowa 69, UNLV 66 Kansas 90 Lehigh 74 Friday, March 19 At The Bradley Center Milwaukee Georgia Tech 64, Oklahoma State 59 Ohio State 68, UC Santa Barbara 51 At Spokane Arena Spokane, Wash. Michigan State 70, New Mexico State 67 Maryland 89, Houston 77 Second Round Saturday, March 20 At Dunkin’ Donuts Center Providence, R.I. Tennessee 83, Ohio 68 At The Ford Center Oklahoma City Northern Iowa 69, Kansas 67 Sunday, March 21 At The Bradley Center Milwaukee Ohio State 75, Georgia Tech 66 At Spokane Arena Spokane, Wash. Michigan State 85, Maryland 83 At Edward Jones Dome St. Louis Regional Semifinals Friday, March 26 Tennessee 76, Ohio State 73

Final 4 Continued from Page 1B

those guys coming off the bench. This Final Four will be won by the final fivesome. “The megastar that maybe you normally seem to find in these Final Fours maybe isn’t there,” Michigan State coach Tom Izzo said. “I think it’s refreshing that you’re looking at four teams that ’team’ is maybe the most important thing.” This Final Four isn’t devoid of star players. There are future pros and potential pros on every team. Duke has the trio of Kyle Singler, Nolan Smith and Jon Scheyer. Durrell Summers and Korie Lucious have turned it up in the tournament for Michigan State. Gordon Hayward has been the man at Butler, Da’Sean Butler Da’ man for West Virginia. All are great players, capable of taking over a game at any time.

Michigan State 59, Northern Iowa 52 Regional Championship Sunday, March 28 Michigan State 70, Tennessee 69 WEST REGIONAL First Round Thursday, March 18 At The Ford Center Oklahoma City BYU 99, Florida 92, 2OT Kansas State 82, North Texas 62 At HP Pavilion San Jose, Calif. Murray State 66, Vanderbilt 65 Butler 77, UTEP 59 Friday, March 19 At HSBC Arena Buffalo, N.Y. Gonzaga 67, Florida State 60 Syracuse 79, Vermont 56 At The Bradley Center Milwaukee Xavier 65, Minnesota 54 Pittsburgh 89, Oakland, Mich. 66 Second Round Saturday, March 20 At The Ford Center Oklahoma City Kansas State 84, BYU 72 At HP Pavilion San Jose, Calif. Butler 54, Murray State 52 Sunday, March 21 At HSBC Arena Buffalo, N.Y. Syracuse 87, Gonzaga 65 At The Bradley Center Milwaukee Xavier 71, Pittsburgh 68 At Energy Solution Arena Salt Lake City Regional Semifinals Thursday, March 25 Butler 63, Syracuse 59 Kansas State 101, Xavier 96, 2OT Regional Championship Saturday, March 27 Butler 63, Kansas State 56 FINAL FOUR At Lucas Oil Stadium Indianapolis National Semifinals Saturday, April 3 Michigan State (28-8) vs. Butler (32-4), 6:07 p.m. West Virginia (31-6) vs. Duke (33-5), 40 minutes following National Championship Monday, April 5 Semifinal winners

2009-10 AP All-America Basketball Teams By The Associated Press Statistics through March 14 FIRST TEAM Evan Turner, Ohio State, 6-7, 205, junior, Chicago, 20.3 ppg, 9.2 rpg, 5.9 apg, 54.0 fg pct, 1.8 steals (64 first-place votes, 323 points) John Wall, Kentucky, 6-4, 195, freshman, Raleigh, N.C., 16.9 ppg, 4.2 rpg, 6.4 apg, 1.8 steals (62, 319) Wes Johnson, Syracuse, 6-7, 205, junior, Corsicana, Texas, 16.0 ppg, 8.4 rpg, 1.9 blocks (45, 280) Scottie Reynolds, Villanova, 6-2, 190, senior, Herndon, Va., 18.5 ppg, 3.3 apg, 39.9 3-pt fg pct, 82.7 ft pct (32, 243) DeMarcus Cousins, Kentucky, 6-11, 270, freshman, Mobile, Ala., 15.3 ppg, 10.1 rpg, 54.1 fg pct, 1.8 blocks (26, 205) SECOND TEAM James Anderson, Oklahoma State, 6-6, 210, junior, Junction City, Ark., 22.6 ppg, 5.8 rpg (27, 197) Sherron Collins, Kansas, 5-11, 205, senior, Chicago, 15.6 ppg, 4.4 apg, 85.1 ft pct (15, 194) Greivis Vasquez, Maryland, 6-6, 200, senior, Caracas, Venezuela, 19.5 ppg, 4.6 rpg, 6.3 apg, 85.1 ft pct, 1.7 steals (14, 190) Jon Scheyer, Duke, 6-5, 190, senior, Northbrook, Ill., 18.6 ppg, 5.0 apg, 36.6 minutes, 87.5 ft pct (5, 144) Da’Sean Butler, West Virginia, 6-7, 230, senior, Newark, N.J., 17.4 ppg, 6.3 rpg, 3.3 apg (10, 138) THIRD TEAM Greg Monroe, Georgetown, 6-11, 247, sophomore, New Orleans, 16.1 ppg, 9.5 rpg, 3.7 apg, 52.1 fg pct (9, 119) Cole Aldrich, Kansas, 6-11, 245, junior, Bloomington, Minn., 11.2 ppg, 9.9 rpg, 55.9 fg pct, 3.5 blocks (7, 91) Damion James, Texas, 6-7, 225, senior, Nacogdoches, Texas, 18.0 ppg, 10.4 rpg, 50.9 fg pct, 40.2 3-pt fg pct (1, 83) Luke Harangody, Notre Dame, 6-8, 246, senior, Schererville, Ind., 22.4 ppg, 9.2 rpg (4, 76) Darington Hobson, New Mexico, 6-7, 205, junior, Las Vegas, 16.2 ppg, 9.2 rpg, 4.6 apg (1, 50) HONORABLE MENTION Al-Farouq Aminu, Wake Forest; Kevin Anderson, Richmond; Luke Babbitt, Nevada; Keith Benson, Oakland; Matt Bouldin, Gonzaga. Randy Culpepper, UTEP; Noah Dahlman, Wofford; Malcolm Delaney, Virginia Tech; Devan Downey, South Carolina. Muhammad El-Amin, Stony Brook; Kenneth Faried, Morehead State; Alex Franklin, Siena; Jimmer Fredette, BYU; Marquez Haynes, Texas-Arlington. Gordon Hayward, Butler; Lazar Hayward, Marquette; Adnan Hodzic, Lipscomb; Reggie Holmes, Morgan State; Robbie Hummel, Purdue. Charles Jenkins, Hofstra; Garrison Johnson, Jackson State; Orlando Johnson, UC Santa Barbara; Tyren Johnson, Louisiana-Lafayette; Dominique Jones, South Florida. Adam Koch, Northern Iowa; David Kool, Western Michigan; Damian Lillard, Weber State; Kalin Lucas, Michigan State; C.J. McCollum, Lehigh. E’Twaun Moore, Purdue; Artsiom Parakhouski, Radford; Patrick Patterson, Kentucky; Quincy Pondexter, Washington; Jacob Pullen,

They’re just not topof-the-marquee guys, like North Carolina’s Tyler Hansbrough last year, Derrick Rose of Memphis the year before. These Final Four teams are straight off a Red Auerbach fundamentals video, playing defense, setting screens, getting everyone involved. Without a true oneand-done-style star, it’s the only way they were able to reach the final weekend in Indianapolis. “Nobody’s playing perfect — nobody’s even coming close to playing perfect,” Butler coach Brad Stevens said. “But the team that sticks to their plan, that does what they do as well as they can for 40 minutes has a great chance of winning.” Michigan State has what may be the one bona fide star on the four rosters. Problem is, Kalin Lucas ruptured his Achilles’ tendon in a second-round game against Maryland and will spend the week-

Kansas State. Jerome Randle, California; Andy Rautins, Syracuse; Justin Rutty, Quinnipiac; Omar Samhan, Saint Mary’s; Kyle Singler, Duke; Ekpe Udoh, Baylor; Jarvis Varnado, Mississippi State; Hassan Whiteside, Marshall; Ryan Wittman, Cornell.

NIT Glance By The Associated Press All Times EDT First Round Tuesday, March 16 Connecticut 59, Northeastern 57 N.C. State 58, South Florida 57 UAB 65, Coastal Carolina 49 Texas Tech 87, Seton Hall 69 North Carolina 80, William & Mary 72 Mississippi State 81, Jackson State 67 Jacksonville 67, Arizona State 66 Wednesday, March 17 Kent State 75, Tulsa 74 Dayton 63, Illinois State 42 Cincinnati 76, Weber State 62 Virginia Tech 81, Quinnipiac 61 Rhode Island 76, Northwestern 64 Mississippi 84, Troy 65 Nevada 74, Wichita State 70 Illinois 76, Stony Brook 66 Memphis 73, St. John’s 71 Second Round Friday, March 19 Mississippi 90, Memphis 81 Saturday, March 20 North Carolina 76, Mississippi State 74 Texas Tech 69, Jacksonville 64 UAB 72, N.C. State 52 Monday, March 22 Rhode Island 85, Nevada 83 Virginia Tech 65, Connecticut 63 Illinois 75, Kent State 58 Dayton 81, Cincinnati 66 Quarterfinals Tuesday, March 23 Mississippi 90, Texas Tech 87, 2OT North Carolina 60, UAB 55 Wednesday, March 24 Rhode Island 79, Virginia Tech 72 Dayton 77, Illinois 71 Semifinals Tuesday, March 30 At Madison Square Garden New York Semifinals Mississippi (24-10) vs. Dayton (23-12), 7 p.m. North Carolina (19-16) vs. Rhode Island (26-9), 9:30 p.m. Championship Thursday, April 1 Semifinal winners, 7 p.m.

HOCKEY NHL Glance EASTERN CONFERENCE GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-Pittsburgh 76 44 25 7 95 237 217 x-New Jersey 75 44 26 5 93 203 183 Philadelphia 76 38 32 6 82 221 210 N.Y. Rangers 75 33 32 10 76 197 203 N.Y. Islanders 75 31 34 10 72 196 232 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-Buffalo 75 42 23 10 94 215 189 Ottawa 76 41 30 5 87 205 216 Montreal 76 37 31 8 82 204 208 Boston 75 34 29 12 80 190 189 Toronto 76 28 35 13 69 202 250 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA z-Washington 75 49 15 11 109 292 214 Atlanta 76 33 31 12 78 224 240 Carolina 76 32 35 9 73 210 236 Florida 75 30 33 12 72 195 220 Tampa Bay 75 30 33 12 72 197 237 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-Chicago 74 46 21 7 99 241 191 Nashville 77 44 27 6 94 214 212 Detroit 75 39 23 13 91 207 197 St. Louis 75 36 30 9 81 203 205 Columbus 76 31 32 13 75 205 244 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Vancouver 75 45 26 4 94 244 195 Colorado 75 41 27 7 89 225 207 Calgary 76 38 29 9 85 194 193 Minnesota 76 37 33 6 80 208 226 Edmonton 75 24 44 7 55 190 255 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-San Jose 76 47 19 10 104 247 198 x-Phoenix 76 47 23 6 100 210 187 Los Angeles 75 42 27 6 90 218 202 Anaheim 75 36 31 8 80 211 227 Dallas 76 33 29 14 80 216 238 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. x-clinched playoff spot z-clinched conference Monday’s Games Buffalo 3, Boston 2 Carolina 4, Atlanta 1 Nashville 3, Florida 2, OT Minnesota 3, Los Angeles 2 Anaheim 3, Dallas 1 Tuesday’s Games Atlanta at Toronto, 7 p.m. Boston at New Jersey, 7 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Ottawa at Washington, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at Columbus, 7 p.m. Edmonton at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Chicago at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Los Angeles at Nashville, 8 p.m. Phoenix at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Florida at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Carolina at Montreal, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. Chicago at Minnesota, 8 p.m. San Jose at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Anaheim at Colorado, 9 p.m.

end in a walking boot. The Spartans had to scratch and claw their way through injuries and conflicts during the season, and they’ve rallied around each other again since Lucas’ injury. Lucious has made a seamless slide into Lucas’ playmaking role, Summers has turned up his scoring and the rest of the players have picked up the slack any way they can. “They’re a joy to watch as a coach and a bear to prepare for,” Stevens said. The Bulldogs have been the epitome of the team concept. Hayward has been the main cog in Butler’s NCAA run, but it’s the continuity of its team — every player from last year’s roster is back — and a connectedby-a-string cohesiveness at both ends of the floor that got the Bulldogs this far. Butler has followed the mid-major gameplan to perfection and now gets a shot at the big boys, in its hometown, no less.


Features

The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / 5B

DEAR ABBY

BRIDGE HAND

Wife thinks stay-at-home dad needs to get up and go

HOROSCOPES Universal Press Syndicate

Happy Birthday: Partnerships and personal matters will raise issues about your future. A creative approach to whatever you face will lead you in directions you never thought possible. You will be able to make decisions that are based on what you want and need instead of what everyone else wants. Treat each opportunity with an open mind. Your numbers are 5, 7, 10, 24, 27, 33, 36 ARIES (March 21-April 19): You cannot let anyone’s negativity or pushy nature slow you down. Let your intentions be known and your determination seen. The more active you are, the more attention you will attract and help you will receive. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): If you aren’t happy with the way things are going, pick up some new skills or start sending your resume to companies that will appreciate what you have to offer. Don’t follow the crowd; do what works best for you. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Attending an event, taking a trip or surfing the Internet will lead to knowledge and clearer vision concerning your future and what you want to do. Social events and romance are favored and can enhance your relationship or lead to a new one. CANCER (June 21-July 22): Get back to the simpler things in life. An opportunity to make a change does look positive but only if you can make it work personally as well as professionally. Consider the effects of any change you make. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): You are clear about what you want and how you are going to get it. Make your move with strength and courage and you won’t need to explain yourself. Don’t worry about emotional issues going on at home until you finish formulating your plan and make it happen. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.

WORD JUMBLE

22): Conversations with people who have experienced what you are trying to do will lead to good advice. Take a look at what you are up against so you will be ready for whatever competition you face. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Gracious action will bring good results. If you handle people with dignity, you will be well received. Your integrity and patience will pay off when it comes to money matters. You will be noticed by someone who can alter your future. SCORPIO (Oct. 23Nov. 21): Go after your dreams. An interesting turn of events will unfold. Use a little intrigue coupled with your magnetic charm to capture the attention of someone who can orchestrate positive transformations. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21): You cannot let anyone meddle in your affairs or stand in the way of your progress. A change at home may be unexpected but, in the end, you will benefit. Look out for your own interests. Don’t let love lead to loss. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19): You may want to sit back and smell the roses instead of getting involved in situations that will cause anxiety. Don’t take on more than you can handle for someone else’s benefit. Put yourself first and get some rest. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Do something to enhance your appearance and you will raise your status and the potential to increase your bank account. Take care of emotional issues quickly and a love connection will take a serious turn. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Your unpredictable nature will cause some uncertainty when it comes to partnerships, business and the options you have in the future. Expect to be cornered by someone who wants you to make a commitment you aren’t ready to take. Say no and move along.

DEAR ABBY: I have been married to “Roy” for 27 years. For the past 14, he has been a stay-athome dad. He took on the primary job of raising our two kids, now ages 13 and 16, while my career soared. The problem is, we never agreed to this arrangement. Roy left his job at a critical time out of anger and missed out on some major retraining. He kept saying he’d start his own business or get work, but he never did. He also never made up for the loss in skills. Instead, he stayed home, moped about, and now at 56 would have serious difficulty finding a job in his field if he wanted to. (I don’t think he really wants to anymore.) Roy is not happy or fulfilled being at home and does nothing to get going on anything else. I’m so frustrated with him I can no longer stand it. I’m ashamed that I let this happen. For the last few years I have told him repeatedly he has to get busy with a career, go back to school, something — anything — or else. But each deadline I set passes with no change. Should I leave him? — MISERABLE IN MINNESOTA DEAR MISERABLE: Not yet. Your husband may be chronically depressed, which is why he mopes around and has given up on establishing himself independent of you. Instead of giving Roy more ultimatums that are never enforced,

Abigail Van Buren Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

encourage him to talk to a psychologist. It isn’t as though he has spent the last 15 years being idle. If your children are living up to their potential, his time has been well spent being a nurturing parent. While I understand your frustration at being the sole breadwinner, recognize that you are not alone in that role these days. Many women are the heads of households, and they are not dumping their husbands en masse. Also, if your situation hasn’t met both your needs it would have been over by now. So before making any hard-andfast decision about leaving, consult an attorney and gain some insight about divorce laws in Minnesota, because regardless of what you decide, you could find yourself supporting Roy for an extended period of time. o

DEAR ABBY: When we were younger, my sister “Kara” and I were sexually abused by our pastor. Kara is now in counseling because of this, and she’s insisting I do the same. I told her I have no need for or desire to get therapy, and now she’s angry with me. What my sister doesn’t know is that I submitted to our pastor willingly. When I became pregnant by him at 16, I lied to my family and told them the child was a result of a one-night stand. I am no longer involved with this man, although we parted on good terms and he continues to support our child. Should I tell my sister the truth so she’ll understand why I am reluctant to seek counseling? — CONFLICTED IN MASSACHUSETTS DEAR CONFLICTED: You should not only tell your sister the truth, you should also join her in some of those counseling sessions. While you had sex with your pastor “willingly,” you were underage. What the man did was predatory and statutory rape. If he would do this to you and your sister, what makes you think he isn’t doing it to other young girls right now? By staying silent, you may be enabling him to continue. If you are doing it for the money, there are other ways of getting support for your child. Please rethink this.

ODDS AND ENDS

MY ANSWER

Fla. deputy uses Google Earth to make arrest

Man allegedly attacks pastor’s husband in church

PACE, Fla. (AP) — A Florida Panhandle deputy was able to track down and arrest a man on charges of illegally dumping a boat near his home with a surprising tool: satellite pictures provided by Google Earth. Deputy Gregory Barnes used the images after finding an 18-foot boat dumped in an undeveloped subdivision about 15 miles north of Pensacola. Google Earth shows archived satellite and aerial images of communities across the world. Barnes used it to look at the surrounding area and saw a fuzzy image of the vessel at Dwight Everett Foster’s home. Authorities say Foster admitted dumping the boat and his son later removed it. Police say it cost $18 to dispose of the boat at a landfill. Foster faces a $5,000 fine and up to five years in prison.

WILKINSBURG, Pa. (AP) — A western Pennsylvania man was charged with simple assault for allegedly attacking a pastor’s husband during a Palm Sunday church service. Police said the man, 31, was jailed on three counts of simple assault stemming from Sunday’s incident at the Christian Church of Wilkinsburg, just east of Pittsburgh. Witnesses told authorities that the man attacked the pastor’s husband during the service and had to be restrained by members of the congregation until police arrived. Police said the victim suffered cuts on his ear and forehead and teeth marks on his hand in the attack.

Man fleeing Ohio police jumps fence — into prison CLEVELAND (AP) — Police say a motorist fleeing officers in Cleveland abandoned his car and jumped a fence — landing in what turned out to be a prison yard. Garfield Heights police say the chase started in that suburb early Monday over a traffic violation and reached speeds of 90 mph. Police say that after a race through several communities, the driver and a passenger bolted from the car and headed for a fence. They apparently did not realize it was on the outside the state women’s prison in Cleveland. They were arrested along with two other passengers who also tried to flee.

SUDOKU

Police: Tenn. man rams car with Obama sticker NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — A 70-yearold Nashville man was accused of ramming his sport utility vehicle several times into the back of a vehicle that had a Obama/Biden bumper sticker. Harry K. Weisiger, a retiree, made obscene gestures and pointed at the campaign sticker for President Barack Obama and running mate Joe Biden before he smashed into schoolteacher Mark Duren’s car, police said. Weisiger has been charged with reckless endangerment, leaving the scene of the accident and refusing to take a field sobriety test. The incident appears to be among the overheated partisan political atmosphere, including death threats sent to members of Congress and their families who supported health care reform. See answer, page 2A

The objective of the game is to fill all the blank squares in a game with the correct numbers. n Every row of 9 numbers must include all digits 1 through 9 in any order n Every column of 9 numbers must include all digits 1 through 9 in any order n Every 3 by 3 subsection of the 9 by 9 square must include all digits 1 through 9

Billy Graham Send your queries to “My Answer,” Billy Graham Evangelistic Assoc., 1 Billy Graham Parkway, Charlotte, N.C., 28201

Christ’s return signifies God’s victory Q: This year, I decided to read some passages in the Bible that lead up to the Easter story, and I was surprised to see how much Jesus talked during those days about His second coming. But that never happened, did it? Did Jesus really think He’d come back to earth some day, or was He just trying to cheer up His followers? -- Mrs. J.McK. A: No, Jesus wasn’t just trying to cheer up His followers by promising them that He would come back to earth some day (although I’m sure His words did encourage them, in light of Jesus’ impending death). Instead, Jesus was teaching them a very important truth -and one we need to take very seriously. The truth is this: Some day, all evil will be destroyed, and God, not Satan, will be victorious. God alone is sovereign, and even when it looks like Satan is winning (as it did when Jesus was put to death), his “victory” is only temporary. Yes, some day the final battle will be fought between good and evil... between God and Satan... between the powers of light and the powers of darkness. And God will be the victor in that battle, and Christ will come again to establish His Kingdom of perfect justice and love. Some day, the Bible says, the angelic voices will proclaim that “The kingdom of the world has become the kingdom of our Lord and of his Christ, and he will reign for ever and ever” (Revelation 11:15). In a world of turmoil and uncertainty we can have hope -- hope for this world, and hope for eternity -- because of Jesus Christ and what He has done for us through His death and resurrection.


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T H E C L A S S I F I E D S -

001 Legals 4806.0003342 09-SP-235 NOTICE OF SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE'S FORECLOSURE SALE OF REAL PROPERTY

UNDER AND BY VIRTUE of the power and authority contained in that certain Deed of Trust executed and delivered by Judy W. Dowdy, a single woman, dated September 27, 2006 and recorded in the Office of the Register of Deeds of Lee County, North Carolina, recorded on November 14, 2006, in Book 01056 at Page 0646; and because of default in the payment of the indeb?tedness secured thereby and failure to carry out and perform the stipulations and agreements contained therein and, pursuant to demand of the owner and holder of the indebted?ness secured by said Deed of Trust, the under?signed Substitute Trustee will place for sale, at public auction, to the highest bidder for cash at the usual place of sale at Lee County Courthouse, in Sanford, North Carolina at 11:00 AM on Wednesday, April 14, 2010, that parcel of land, including improvements thereon, situated, lying and being in the City of Sanford, County of Lee, State of North Caro?lina, and being more particularly described as follows: SITUATED IN THE TOWNSHIP OF JONESBORO, COUNTY OF LEE AND STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA: BEGINNING AT A STAKE IN THE EAST SIDE OF THE ST. ANDREWS CHURCH ROAD, THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF THE W. H. JAMES LOT, AND RUNNING AS A LINE OF THAT LOT NORTH 74.50 EAST, 360 FEET TO A

001 Legals

001 Legals

STAKE, A NEW COR- property pursuant to an Schmal. NER; THENCE a rental agreement NORTH 7.30 EAST, entered into or re- The property to be of100 FEET TO A NEW newed on or after Oc- fered pursuant to this CORNER; THENCE tober 1, 2007, may, af- notice of sale is being SOUTH 82 WEST, 347 ter receiving the no- offered for sale, transFEET TO THE SAID tice of sale, terminate fer and conveyance ST. ANDREWS the rental agreement "AS IS, WHERE IS." CHURCH ROAD; upon 10 days’ written Neither the Trustee THENCE AS THE notice to the landlord. nor the holder of the SAID ROAD, 150 Upon termination of note secured by the FEET TO THE BEa rental agreement, deed of trust, being GINNING. the tenant is liable foreclosed, nor the offor rent due under ficers, directors, atPermanent Parcel the rental agreement torneys, employees, Number: 9641-85- prorated to the effec- agents or authorized 5571-00 JUDY WAY tive date of the termirepresentative of eiDOWDY nation. ther Trustee or the holder of the note 281 SAINT ANAny person who oc- make any representaDREWS CHURCH cupies the property tion or warranty reROAD, SANFORD, pursuant to a bona lating to the title or NC 27332 fide lease or tenancy any physical, envimay have additional ronmental, health or Address of property: rights pursuant to Ti- safety conditions ex281 Saint Andrews tle VII of 5.896 - Pro- isting in, on, at or reChurch Road, Santecting Tenants at lating to the property ford, NC 27332 Foreclosure Act being offered for which became effecsale. Any and all rePresent Record Owntive on May 20, 2009. sponsibilities or liaers: Judy W. bilities arising out of Dowdy a/k/a Judy or in any way relatWay Dowdy ing to any such condiDated: March 24, 2010 tion expressly are disThe terms of the sale claimed. This sale is are that the real propmade subject to all erty hereinbefore deprior liens and enscribed will be sold _____________________ cumbrances, and unfor cash to the high________________ paid taxes and assessest bidder. A deposit David A. Simpson, ments including but of five percent (5%) of P.C. not limited to any the amount of the bid Substitute Trustee transfer tax associator Seven Hundred (704) 619-6551 ed with the forecloFifty Dollars sure. A deposit of IN THE GENERAL ($750.00), whichever five percent (5%) of is greater, is required COURT OF JUSTICE the amount of the bid OF NORTH or seven hundred fifand must be tendered CAROLINA in the form of certity dollars ($750.00), SUPERIOR COURT whichever is greater, fied funds at the time DIVISION is required and must of the sale.In the LEE COUNTY event that the Owner be tendered in the 07SP247 and Holder or its inform of certified tended assignee is exfunds at the time of empt from paying the IN THE MATTER OF the sale. This sale same, the successful THE FORECLOSURE will be held open ten OF A DEED OF days for upset bids as bidder shall be reTRUST EXECUTED quired to pay revenue required by law. FolBY CHRISTIAN lowing the expiration stamps on the TrustSCHMAL DATED ee's Deed, and any of the statutory upset Land Transfer Tax. DECEMBER 22, 2006 period, all remaining AND RECORDED IN amounts are IMMEThe real property BOOK 1064 AT PAGE DIATELY DUE AND 224 IN THE LEE hereinabove descriOWING. Failure to COUNTY PUBLIC remit funds in a timebed is being offered REGISTRY, NORTH ly manner will result for sale "AS IS, CAROLINA WHERE IS" and will in a Declaration of be sold subject to all Default and any desuperior liens, unposit will be frozen NOTICE OF SALE pending the outcome paid taxes, and special assessments. of any re-sale. Under and by virtue Other conditions will be announced at the of the power and auSPECIAL NOTICE thority contained in sale. The sale will be FOR LEASEHOLD held open for ten (10) the above-referenced TENANTS: If you are days for upset bids as deed of trust and bea tenant residing in cause of default in by law required. the property, be adthe vised that an Order payment of the se- for Possession of the If the Trustcured indebtedness ee is unable to convey property may be isand failure to pertitle to this property sued in favor of the form the stipulation for any reason, the purchaser. Also, if and agreements sole remedy of the your lease began or therein contained purchaser is the rewas renewed on or afand, pursuant to de- ter October 1, 2007, be turn of the deposit. mand of the owner advised that you may Reasons of such inability to convey in- and holder of the seterminate the rental clude, but are not lim- cured debt, the underagreement upon 10 signed substitute days written notice to ited to, the filing of a trustee will expose bankruptcy petition the landlord. You prior to the sale and for sale at public auc- may be liable for rent tion to the highest reinstatement of the due under the agreeloan without the bidder for cash at the ment prorated to the knowledge of the usual place of sale at effective date of the the county courtTrustee. If the validitermination. house of said county ty of the sale is chalat 1:00 PM lenged by any party, The date of this Noon April 6, 2010 the tice is March 4, 2010. the Trustee, in his following described sole discretion, if he real estate and any believes the challenge other improvements to have merit, may declare the sale to be which may be situated thereon, in Lee void and return the deposit. The purchas- County, North Carolina, and being more er will have no fur07-94051 particularly descrither remedy. Grady Ingle bed as follows: Substitute Trustee 8520 Cliff Cameron Additional Notice Being all of Lot No. 9 Drive, Suite 300 Where the Real Prop- as shown on map enCharlotte, NC 28269 erty is Residential title "South Fork Sec(704) 333-8107 tion I", dated FebruWith Less Than 15 http://shapiroattorRental Units: ary 17, 1986, prepared neys.com/nc/ by Bill Kennedy, Jr., and recorded in Plat NORTH An order for possesCabinet 5, Slide 107, CAROLINA sion of the property IN THE GENERAL may be issued pur- Lee County Registry. COURT OF JUSTICE suant to G.S. 45-21.29 in favor of the pur- And Being more comchaser and against monly known as: 128 Traveller Lane, SanSUPERIOR COURT the party or parties in ford, NC 27332 DIVISION possession by the COUNTY OF LEE clerk of superior The record owner(s) court of the county in BEFORE THE which the property is of the property, as reCLERK sold. Any person flected on the records of the Register of FILE NUMBER: who occupies the Deeds, is/are Christi10 SP 0010

001 Legals 17th day of March, 2010.

Service and Parts Also Available

Inc. Street

9324 919-718-

100 Announcements 110 Special Notices

_____________________ WILL MOVE OLD JUNK ___________ CARS! BEST PRICES John B. Adcock PAID. Call for complete Substitute Trustee car delivery price. Cumalander, Adcock McLeod’s Auto Crushing. & McCraw, LLP Day 499-4911. 300 Judd Place Drive Night 776-9274. Fuquay-Varina, NC 130 27526 (919) 552-2929 Lost NOTICE TO CREDITORS CAROLYN H. AUSLEY qualified on February 16, 2010, as Personal Representative of the Estate of A. HAROLD AUSLEY, SR., late of Lee County, North Carolina. This is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the Estate to present them to the undersigned on or before July 1, 2010, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to said estate please make immediate payment. Payments and claims should be presented to ROBERT B. GILLELAND, Attorney at Law, 1410 Elm Street/P.O. Box 1045, Sanford, NC 27330.

$500 R E W A R D !!! Missing 2 Dogs Barney is a Golden Retriever & Theo is a black lab chow mix. Very Friendly Dogs. Missing March 26th from Hawkins Avenue 919-721-0008 Have you seen my kitty cat? He is tabby gray & white. Long hair with a big white tip on his tail. 776-1951 Lost 2 Year Old Springer Spaniel Black and White Center Church Road Area REWARD 774-9876 Lost Class ring, white gold from Lee Senior with dance shoe , band instrument and name Candi on it. If found please call 919-776-0936

140 Found

FOUND DOG: Jack Russell - looking male dog, white w/ brown has a small black collar. Found in Woodbridge area. Please call Edray at CREDITOR’S 919-708-6908. NOTICE

Having qualified on the 19th day of March, 2010 as Administrator of the Estate of Wesley Shane Owens, deceased, late of Lee County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the decedent to exhibit the same to the undersigned on or before the 3rd day of July, 2010, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to the estate should make immediate payment. This the 31st day of March, 2010. Brenda Kelly Tucker, Administrator of Estate of Wesley Shane Owens 119 Wicker Street Sanford, NC 27330 Attorneys: W. Woods Doster Staton,Doster,Post,Sil verman&Foushee, PA P. O. Box 1320 Sanford, NC 27331-1320 North Carolina Lee County In the General Court of Justice Superior Court Divisions Before The Clerk 10-E-30 Notice To Creditors and Debtors of David Forrest Cottingham

Found: Small white male dog, Tan Markings. Call to Claim. Found in area of Wicker Street. 919-935-2851

190 Yard Sales 701 Spring Lane 3 Family - Friday 7:30-Until Bdrm Suit, 2 couches, misc tables, 3pc wicker set, 3 wheel bike, collectibles, baby items, boy clothes NB-2T (most $1-$2), maternity clothes. Ask about our YARD SALE SPECIAL

8 lines/2 days*

$13.50

Get a FREE “kit”: 6 signs, 60 price stickers, 6 arrows, marker, inventory sheet, tip sheet! *Days must be consecutive EVERYTHING MUST GO Saturday April 3rd 7am-11am Furn., Crafts, Toys, Books, and More !!! 351 Gilliam Road off Plank Road Lemonade Stand Also Yard Sale Friday, April 2nd 7:30-Until 3014 Hillandale Drive (Off Highway 78) Clothing, HH Items, Baby Items, & More! Yard Sale: Saturday, April 3rd 7:00am – 11:00am; 1505 Phillips Drive, Owl’s Nest Neighborhood. Men, Women and Juniors clothing, household items, queen size bedding, Kohler cast iron sink and more!

200 All persons, firms, and corporations havTransportation ing claims against David Forrest Cot210 tingham, deceased Vehicles Wanted are notified to exhibit them to Mary Jane Big Boys Junk Cars looking Cottinghamd Wren, for junk cars. Anywhere Executrix of the dece- from $100 to $200 a car. dent’s estate on or be- Call Anytime: 910-391fore June 29, 2010, or 1791 be barred from their recovery. Debtors of Cash Paid for Junk Cars Call Anytime the decedent are $100-$200 asked to make imme919-842-1674 diate payment to the above-named Executrix. Junk Car Removal Paying This 31st day of March, 2010.

$200 and Up for vehicle. Old Batteries Paying $5-$15 919-842-1606

240

Mary Jane CottingCars - General ham Wren 1911 Boyed Lane 1992 Honda Accord EX Columbia, MO 65202 New Tires, Timing Belt, and L. Holt Felmet, Attorney PO BOX 1689 Lillington NC 27546

L.P.N./OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH

28

819 Wicker

001 Legals

INVESTMENTS, INC. and that deed of trust recorded at Book MORTGAGOR/ 1119, Page 778, Lee GRANTOR County Registry. The property to be ofNOTICE OF fered pursuant to this Notice of Sale is being offered for sale, FORECLOSURE transfer and conveySALE ance “AS IS, WHERE IS.” Neither the Trustee nor the holdJOHN B. ADCOCK, er of the notes secured by the deeds of SUBSTITUTE trust being foreTRUSTEE closed, nor the offiBook 1197, page 118 cers, directors, attorneys, employees, agents or authorized FOUR OAKS BANK representative of ei& TRUST ther Trustee or the COMPANY, holder of the note BENEFI- make any representaCIARY tion or warranty re& NOTElating to the title or HOLDER any physical, environmental, health or safety conditions existing in, on, at or relating to the property As recorded in Book being offered for sale. 1058, Page 405, and Any and all responsiBook 1119, Page 778 in bilities or liabilities the Lee County Regisarising out of or in try any way relating to any such condition TO: expressly are disDuke Property In- claimed. This sale is vestments, Inc. made subject to all 1803 Keller Andrews prior liens and enRoad cumbrances, unpaid Sanford, NC assessments, special 27332 assessments, including but not limited to Duke Prop- any transfer tax assoerty Investments, Inc. ciated with the forec/o North closure and unpaid Carolina Secretary of ad valorem taxes, inState cluding without limiService of tation those for years Process Agent 2008, 2009, and 2010 all P.O. Box easements, right of 29622 ways and other matRaleigh, NC ters of public record. 27626-0622 The highest bidder at the sale will be required to make a cash NOTICE OF deposit not to exceed FORECLOSURE the greater of five SALE under and by percent (5%) of the virtue of the power of amount of the bid or sale contained in a seven hundred fifty certain Deeds of dollars ($750.00) Trust made by Duke which must be tenProperty Investdered in the form of ments, Inc. (original certified funds at the mortgagor) to Clifton time of sale and the L. Painter, Trustee, balance upon confirdated on or about No- mation of the sale. If vember 27, 2006 and the highest bidder recorded in Book fails to make the re1058, Page 405, and quired cash deposit at dated on or about the sale, the substiJanuary 18, 2008 and tute trustee holding recorded in Book the sale shall at the 1119, Page 778 Lee same time and place County Registry, again offer the propNorth Carolina, deerty for sale. If the fault having been highest bidder at any made in the payment sale or resale or any of the secured indebtupset bidder fails to edness and failure to pay the balance upon perform the stipulasaid confirmation, tion and agreements said bidder shall be litherein contained able for the balance and, pursuant to the in accordance with demand of the owner N.C. Gen. Stat. §45and holder of the se21.30(d) and (e). cured debts, the unThe sale will be redersigned substitute ported to the court trustee will offer for and will remain open sale at public auction for advance or upset to the highest bidder bids for a period of for cash at 3:00 P.M. ten (10) days. If no adon the 9th day of vance or upset bids April, 2010 at the Lee are filed with the County Courthouse, Clerk of Superior in Sanford, North Court, the sale will be Carolina, the followconfirmed. ing described properSPECIAL NOTICE ty: FOR LEASEHOLD Being all of Tract 1, TENANTS: An order containing 6.91 acres, for possession of the more or less, as property may be isshown on plat entisued pursuant to tled "Final Plat Tal- North Carolina Genmadge M. Cox and eral Statute § 45-21.29 Linda M. Cox" dated in favor of the pur4/28/06, prepared by chaser and against Melvin A. Grham, the party or parties in PLS, recorded in Plat possession by the 2006, Slide 81, Lee Clerk of Superior County Registry, to Court of Lee County. which map reference Any person who ocis hereby made. cupies the property pursuant to a rental The record owner(s) agreement entered inof the property as reto or renewed on or flected on the records after October 1, 2007, of the Register of may, after receiving Deeds office not more the notice of sale, terthan ten (10) days priminate the rental or to the posting of agreement upon 10 this notice is Duke days’ written notice Property Invest- to the Landlord. Upon ments, Inc. termination of a rentPursuant to N.C. Gen. al agreement, the tenStat. 45-21.9A, this ant is liable for rent shall be a simultane- due under the rental ous foreclosure sale agreement prorated IN THE MATTER OF of two (2) instru- to the effective date of THE FORECLOSURE ments, that deed of the termination. OF THE DEED OF trust recorded at TRUST OF Book 1058, Page 405 This the DUKE PROPERTY

Factory Blem Batteries 00 $ one year warranty

001 Legals

Townsends, Inc. is in search of an LPN for its Pittsboro plant (2nd shift). This position is responsible for the management of worker’s compensation cases including assessment and treatment of work-related illness and injuries, drug/alcohol testing, audiograms and maintenance of various reports. Position requires current nursing license, certification in standard first aid and CPR, Hearing Conservation, BAT (Breath Alcohol Technician), and urine collection for DOT testing and basic computer skills. Conversational or fluent Spanish is a plus. Interested candidates, please mail resume to: P.O. Box 709 Siler City, N.C. 27344 Attn: Alma Rios - HR Manager or E-mail to: arios@townsends.com or fax to: 919-663-4199 M/F/V/H

Water Pump. Very Clean. 242,000 Miles Asking $2,600 919-837-9980

1994 Acclaim, 4 cyl., runs good, records avail. $750 235K Call: 919-663-3263 Automobile Policy: Three different automobile ads per household per year at the “Family Rate”. In excess of 3, billing will be at the “Business Rate”.

255 Sport Utilities CLASSIFIED DEADLINE: 2:00 PM DAY BEFORE PUBLICATION. (2:00 pm Friday for Sat/Sun ads). Sanford Herald, Classified Dept., 718-1201 or 718-1204


The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / -

270 Motorcycles New motorized Cruiser Bike. No License needed. 150 MPG only $450 call 919-718-6135

280 RVs/Campers 2002 sunny brook camper 27ft. Sleeps 6. Great condition, located in Sanford $7,950 (336)266-9172 For Sale: Winn M.H. 1988, 92K, New Tires, Belts & New Frig. $11,500 Or Best Offer Call: 919-499-1155

300 Businesses/Services 315 Elderly/In-Home Care Caregiving Services for the Elderly by Mature Honest Woman Call 919-842-1101.

340 Landscaping/ Gardening Sloan Hill Small Engine Repair 316 Sloan Ln., Sanford NC 258-6361 or 770-0029 Pickup&Delivery Available Reasonable Rates

420 Help Wanted General Help Want Experienced Tree Removers with Small amount of bucket truck exp. 919-356-0651 353-5782

530 Free Animals/Birds Free Big Pot Bellied Pig Need To Give Him Away Quick Call: 919-776-0009

600 Merchandise

The Lee County Parks & Recreation Department, 601 San-Lee Park is seeking qualified applicants for temBargain Bin/ porary, part-time Summer $250 or Less Camp Counselors. Salary range $7.25 per hour. Sub- *“Bargain Bin” ads are free for mit a completed Lee County five consecutive days. Items must application to Lee County total $250 or less, and the price must be included in the ad. Parks & Recreation, PO Multiple items at a single price BOX 1968, Sanford, NC (i.e., jars $1 each), and 27331. Visit our website animals/pets do not qualify. for detailed job requireOne free “Bargain Bin” ad per household per month. ments www.leecountync.gov. 10 Ft Fiberglass River/Pond Application Deadline: Open until filled. Lee Coun- High Side Row Boat w/ 2 Bench Seats. No Oars. ty is an Equal Opportunity $150 Employer. Call: 919-356-4185 We offer • BOLD print

ENLARGED PRINT • Enlarged Bold Print •

for part/all of your ad! Ask your Classified Sales Rep for rates.

2 Man paddle boat $100 Call 910-245-2090 25’’ Console TV with Converter $75 Kenmoore Dryer (Almond Color) $75 775-3914 27’’ Screen TV Excellent Condition 32’’ HD TV Only 1 Year Old 777-08-24 or 708-8796

660 Sporting Goods/ Health & Fitness GOT STUFF? CALL CLASSIFIED! SANFORD HERALD CLASSIFIED DEPT., 718-1201 or 718-1204.

665 Musical/Radio/TV CLASSIFIED SELLS! “CALL TODAY, SELL TOMORROW” Sanford Herald Classified Dept., 718-1201 or 7181204

675 Pets/Animals *Pets/Animals Policy: Three different (Pet) ads per household per year at the “Family Rate”. In excess of 3, billing will be at the “Business Rate”.

2 Female 1 Male Chihuahua Born 1/8/10 Parents on primeses $100 each 919-499-7774 Leave Message

680 Farm Produce

You want the best salad in When applying please list town? Come to the B&B the position title and postMarket! Fresh Turnip & ing number (PW-WC&MMustard Greens, Creasy, 03-10) on the application. Collards, Side Meat & Ham 3 Bed Frames City of Sanford has a Lead Hocks. 775-3032 •2 with Flat Scuff Protectors 370 Utility Maintenance Worker $20/Each Home Repair opening in the Water Con695 •1 With White Wheels struction & Maintenance DiWanted to Buy $25 910-245-7909 L.C Harrell vision of Public Works. DuFrom 7-9pm Home Improvement ties include: installing, Looking to purchase Decks, Porches, Buildings maintaining and repairing small timber tracts. Chest of Drawers $35 Remodel/Repair, Electrical water lines and appurteFully insured. Call Treadmill $75 Interior-Exterior nances; operating equip919-499-8704 Solid Maple Entertainment Quality Work ment; clearing rights-ofCenter $50 Affordable Prices 700 way; trains, instructs, super- Antique Signer Sewing MaNo job Too Small vises and assists crew memRentals chine $45 No Job Too Large bers with tasks; and assists 777-5429 (919)770-3853 in preparing work sched720 Gateway 2,000 Computer ule. Requires: high school Need Someone To Spread For Rent - Houses Monitor, Modem, Printer, diploma or equivalent, conYour Concrete? Computer Table & Chair. siderable experience in the Will Do It $40 Per Yard 1,2,3 BR Rentals Avail. $125 919-642-0457 maintenance, repair 919-770-3271 Adcock Rentals and/or construction of wa774-6046 Gateway Computer For ter lines and a valid NC adcockrentalsnc.com Sale: Full Set Up Or Tower The Man That Can: Cus- commercial driver’s license. Only. Call for details: Starting salary: tom Interior Painting, Pres1003 S. Fourth 774-1066 $25,940.55 per year sure Washing & A Variety 2BR/1BA $525/mo earned and paid on a biOf Home Repairs. Ask For Home Trend Car Seat with Adcock Rentals weekly basis. To ensure Chris: 910-703-6765 Stroller. Green. $70 774-6046 consideration, City of SanExcellent Con. Aprica Navy ford applications must be 385 1013 Bragg St. Design Stroller $50. ExcelSchools/Lessons completed. Open until fil$585/mo 2BD/1BA lent Con. Rocker/Glider led. Applications may be Adcock Rentals Oak wood with blue obtained at the ESC, COMPUTER HELP - Does 774-6046 cushions $40 775-1336 Human Resources office at technology confuse you? after 5pm Do you find yourself getting 225 E. Weatherspoon St., 2BR 1BA House For Rent PO Box 3729, Sanford, frustrated and need help Male Goat Tramway Area Ref & Dep NC 27331, (919) 775even knowing where to 2 1/2 Years Old $550/mo 8348 or at www.sanstart? I can help with the For Sale. $50. No Pets No Smoking fordnc.net. EOE following services: 1 on 1 776-3339 919-774-6644 tuition and out of business New XBox 360 Wireless hours remote support. Rates 2BR 1BA, with Closed in 430 Controller $40, New are $30 / hour with the Garage located between Help Wanted Ceiling Fan with Light Kit first hour for half price! White Hill & Cameron $40, New 2 GB Ipod Shuf- $600/mo with $600/dep Offers also for bulk lessons Sales fle with earphones $40, and gift certificates. I have No Pets 775-2988 Sales Assistant/Sales Like New Digital Drums 9 years software customer Rep/Telemarketer $50, 3 Panel bronze metal 2BR/2BA house in Carolisupport industry experience needed for local growing room divider screen $80 in the US and UK, plus na Trace, 1 yr lease, sec. energy services company. 708-5135 have patience and dep & references req’d. Appointment setting, lead understanding. My goal is No pets. $600/mo; $600 Patio Furniture-Large Table, generation, office & acto simplify the technology sec dep. Call 776-4744 count mgmt., phone sales, 2 Captains Chairs, 4 Reguand give you the tools to lar Chairs, & Cushions. ExFT & PT, must have strong succeed. For more cellent Cond. Paid $900 sales skills, competitive information contact 3,000 sq ft, 1.5 story 3BR, Asking $250. Call: 777salary & great bonus. Saul - (919) 352-9127 3BA, family rm, DR, sunrm, 0575 Call & fax resumes anytime porch. Lg kitchen. Heat 919-499-0551 400 pump. $1200. 777-3340 605 timatses@aol.com Employment 4909 South Point Miscellaneous 455 Woodbridge 2BR 420 (2) 12” speakers in en$580/mo plus Dep Section Help Wanted closed box w/ amp. 2 sub Help Wanted 8 Welcome Call Elbert Trades woofers enclosed in box. 499-3810 General Brand: Kicker. Set of 17” Experienced Painter. Must rims & tires. Call for pric"Full time/permanent 519 Maple Avenue Speak English. Dependable ing: 910-977-9558 position for High School $550/ mo 3BD/1BA Transportation Ref. Req. Graduate with water Adcock Rentals 910-245-4003 27 Road Above Ground treatment plant operation 774-6046 Pool, Fully Equipped. and delivery system Paid $3,000. Asking 500 maintenance. Will train. McIver Historical District : $3,000 obo still in Certified in Distribution a 202 Hillcrest DR Free Pets warehouse. 499-2538 plus. Excellent benefits. 919-721-0413 4 BR 2 Full Reply to PO Box 13, Goldston, NC 27252"

510 Free Cats

For Sale Travel Resort of America. $500 plus transfer fees. Dues pd until Aug. 2010 Call: 919-499-1155

Full Time Position In Optometric Office For A Multitask 2 American Short Hair Cats 1 Male/1 Female: 1 Year Person. For Front Desk HAVING A Old, All Shots, Both Fixed And/Or Optometric Tech. YARD SALE? & Have Microchips For 401K Retirement, Bonuses, Healthcare Reimbursement Finding. Need New Home. The DEADLINE for Call: 828-215-0533 Plan. Experience A Plus, Ads is 2 P.M. Willing To Train The Right the day PRIOR Person. to publication. Please Submit Your Free Kittens to Good Home PREPAYMENT IS Resume To: Raised Indoors, Adorable, REQUIRED FOR The Sanford Herald Friendly, Very Socialable, YARD SALE ADS. Ad #03477 and Trained. THE SANFORD HERALD, P.O. Box 100 919-776-9993 CLASSIFIED DEPT. Sanford, N.C. 27331 718-1201 or 520 718-1204 Sanford Honda Free Dogs Is in need of a Sales Associate 615 2- six month old lab/pitt Qualified candidate will be mix puppies, male. Need Appliances Self Motivated room to play, free to good A Team Player Appliance Repair - all home. Call Career Oriented brands. Free estimate.All 919-353-5193. We will train the work guaranteed. Call Mr. right person. Paul anytime 258-9165. Free Australian Shepherd Re-application is not Mix Puppies: 2 Girls/1 Boy 655 necessary. 6 weeks old Contact Stacey Cheek Hunting/Fishing 1st shot given & wormed 919-774-8864 Call: 919-306-3420 For Sale Nice Fiber Glass

Check out Classified Ads

Free Weimaraners. Adult Male & Female Free to Good Home 356-8795

Fishing Boat with Motor and Trailer lots of fishing rills $5,000 & 1986 Chevy Truck $500 as is. 776-4542

SIMPSON & SIMPSON 3X2 289755

720 For Rent - Houses

820 Homes

3BR 1BA 517 Cross Street $600/mo $600/dep Washer & Dryer Hookup Lvg Rm w/ FP & Office Big Back Yard Van Harris Realty 775-3513

*Houses/Mobile Homes/Real Estate Policy: One (house) per household per year at the “Family Rate”.Consecutive different locations/addresses will be billed at the “Business Rate”.

Townhome for Rent Quail Ridge Golf Course 2BR, 2BA, LR, Kit Appliances - No Util $725/mo - 774-8033

730 For Rent Apts/Condos 1 & 2 BR Apts Rents start at $355 Equal Housing Opportunity Woodbridge Apartments 919-774-6125 Wheel Hollow Apts. 2BR/1.5BA No Pets $535/month $535/deposit Call:910-528-7505

740 For Rent - Mobile Homes 2BR/1BA MH Western Harnett Area $385/mo No Pets! Call: 919-478-5069

765 Commercial Rentals 5 Vacant Buildings •Tramway/Hwy US-1 2700 Sq Ft Retail - New Bldg $950/mon • Jonesboro 3,000 Sq Ft Restaurant/Retail $1,100/mo • Tramway/Hwy US-1 *6,000 Sq Ft w/warehouse & Office $2,400 *5,000 Sq Ft w/warehouse & Office $2,200 *5,000 Sq Ft w/warehouse/Retail - $2,000 Call - 774-8033

Initial interest rates from 3.75% for New Energy Star Homes. See Inventory at www.grocecompanies.com and dial 919-770-4883 or 770-2554 West Lake Valley 3BR 2.5 BA Brick Ranch on Pond. Open Floor Plan. Beautifully Landscaped. 770-1828 or 774-7573

830 Mobile Homes CLASSIFIED LINE AD DEADLINE:

2:00 PM

DAY BEFORE PUBLICATION. (2:00

pm Friday for Sat/Sun ads). Sanford Herald, Classified Dept., 718-1201 or 7181204

900 Miscellaneous 920 Auctions Harris Realty & Auction “Since 1989” One Call...We Sell It All!! Land, Houses, Equipment Business Liquidation, Estates, Antiques, Coins, Furniture, Consignments, etc. jerryharrisauction.com 545-4637 or 498-4077

960 Statewide Classifieds

960 Statewide Classifieds

11B

960 Statewide Classifieds

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Morgan AM&T EXPANDING OPERATIONS A growing business and major manufacturer of mechanical carbon seals & bearings, has the following positions available immediately: Machinists Machinists for second and/or third shift. Candidates will be responsible for setting up and operating all manual and CNC machine shop equipment. Candidates must have a machinist diploma or equivalent experience in a machine shop environment. Must be able to read and understand complex blueprints and have a working knowledge of geometry and trigonometry. Morgan AM&T offers a competitive salary and excellent benefits including hospitalization and major medical, prescription drug, dental, vision, life, 401(k) and pension. Qualified persons should apply at Morgan AM&T, 504 N. Ashe Ave., Dunn, NC 28334, or mail resume to the same address. Morgan AM&T is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer M/F/D/V.


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YOURWEEKEND MUSIC

n SANFORD: The Flame Steakhouse and Brewer’s Pub now features live music every Wednesday night. For more information, contact the restaurant at 776-7111. n SANFORD: The Steele Street Coffee and Wine Bar features live entertainment featuring local musicians every Thursday, Friday and Saturday night. For more information, visit steelestreetcafe.com. n RALEIGH: The North Carolina Museum of Natural Sciences hosts “Bluegrass & Barbeque” from 7 to 10 p.m. Saturday, April 10. Tap your toes to live bluegrass music from the Kickin Grass Band, indulge in delicious barbecue from Kings Restaurant, and bid on vacation getaways and other interesting items at the Silent Auction. All proceeds benefit the

Submit your event by e-mail to danderson@sanfordherald.com Educators of Excellence Fund, a Museum program that provides unique continuing education opportunities for science teachers across the state. Auction items include a walk-on part in an upcoming episode of “Exploring North Carolina,” UNC-TV’s nature series hosted by Tom Earnhardt; vacation stays on the Outer Banks, Pine Knoll Shores and more; Guy Harvey Jewelry (as seen in the Sports Illustrated swimsuit edition); a collection of camping gear from Great Outdoor Provision Company; and original nature-themed artwork from Elizabeth Bradford. Tickets cover food and non-alcoholic beverages and are $30 per person in advance (call the Museum Box Office at (919) 733-7450 x212 or visit www. naturalsciences.org), or $35 at the door. A

cash bar is also available. Must be 21 to attend. The event is sponsored by Pepsi Bottling Ventures, The Umstead Hotel & Spa, Village Realty OBX, Great Outdoor Provision Company, Carolina Brewing Company. n RALEIGH: Pianist Antonio PompaBaldi takes the stage with Music Director Grant Llewellyn and the N.C. Symphony to perform Beethoven’s powerful “Emperor” Concerto, April 8-10. The concert also highlights the Symphony’s world-class wind and brass sections with commanding works by Stravinsky, Bach and Arvo Pärt. The performances begin at Memorial Hall on the campus of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Thursday,

See Events, Page 2C

Carolina

WEDNESDAY March 31, 2010

C

RALEIGH: The North Carolina Museum of Natural Sciences’ first StormFest will be held from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Saturday, April 10. See listing in calendar for more details, or visit www.naturalsciences.org.

WEDNESDAY FOOD&DRINKS

Hassle-free ham

Impress your family this Easter without all the headaches

Lindsay Tipton Anyone Hungry? For more recipes, visit Lindsay Tipton’s blog at lindsayrose.wordpress.com

By J.M. HIRSCH AP Food Editor

A new Easter tradition

U

nless you’re cooking for a crowd, baking up an Easter ham may not be worth the time, effort and expense. If not, you’ll do better to stick with ham steaks, a faster and more economical cut that can have the same flavor. Ham steaks also are easily adapted to the number of people you need to serve. I started by sorting out the sides. I wanted potatoes in the mix, but I knew these would take the longest. A quick saute with some butter and thyme got a bag of new potatoes rolling. I then transferred them to the oven to finish. Which gave me an idea for a fresh approach to doing the green beans. I dumped my

E

aster signifies many things, but most of them can be summed up into one concept: new beginnings. Of course, the true meaning of Easter is the new beginning as described in the Bible. While we celebrate this new beginning, the holiday also brings with it another welcome start — that of spring. Despite the fact that it was often times still very winterlike at this time of year in Upstate New York, INSIDE we always See our were weekly Dining excited to Guide for get out our local menu springtime options dresses Pages 4-5C as young children. We didn’t go by the weather so much, to us Easter just automatically meant spring. My family celebrates many new beginnings this year — the addition of our son to the family as well as the addition of my sister’s new fiancé. As we travel home with Madden for the first time this Easter, we are reminded of how much our lives have recently changed, and how grateful we are for every change and every new growth. It is probably apparent that family is important to me, as well as tradition. However, in the spirit of growth and new beginnings, I was excited when my mother shared a new recipe with me today — one that we plan to test out this Easter. I love ham and I love asparagus. I love fresh, springtime food and I love the warm comfort food of winter. This dish combines both into one — it carries the traditional Easter ham and asparagus, while still warming your belly on a weekend that while still signifying spring, will prove to be a chilly one in Rochester. If you choose to go with the traditional carved Easter ham, consider preparing this with

See Hungry, Page 6C

AP photo

These maple ham steaks with roasted potatoes and green beans require very little prep and are an elegant choice for your Easter meal.

See Ham, Page 6C

LOCALCOLUMNISTS

Alan Farrier

Susan Condlin

Book Review

Lee County Cooperative

Diet Detective

Farrier is a 25-year veteran of the U.S. Army and has lived in Sanford since 2002. Contact him at afarrier@yahoo.com

Susan Condlin is County Extension Director for North Carolina Cooperative Extension in Lee County

Charles Stuart Platkin, PhD, MPH, writes this column, which appears in more than 100 daily newspapers nationally

Seeds of the housing bust sewn by policy

Agriculture district preserves our heritage

Weight-loss tips from recent research

A

Charles Platkin

he Housing Boom and Bust” is the history of a failed government INSIDE policy, the cynical acNews from tions of community the Enrichdevelopment organiment Center zations, progressive of Lee County politicians, financial and the institutions and finally ordinary people caught Savvy Senior up in the greed of the column moment. Page 7C According to Thomas Sowell, “From 2000 to 2005, the median sales price of American single-family homes rose by one third, from $143,600 to $219,600. In New York the price rose 79 percent, in Los Angeles 110 per cent and in San Diego 127 percent.” Subprime mortgages also rose from $65

s the saying goes….”where would you be without agriculture?” The answer is simple, naked and hungry. In North Carolina we are blessed to have plenty of locally grown fruits, vegetables, meats and nursery and plant products to choose from. These products not only nourINSIDE ish and protect us, they support us economically. The extenAgriculture/agribusiness sion’s weekly Garden Guide comprises over 20 percent of the state’s income plus more agriculture and is the number one news industry in the state at Page 3C $71 billion. However North Carolina is also leading the nation in farm loss. Figures from the U.S. Census of Agriculture show that North Carolina lost more than 600,000 acres of farmland from 2002 to 2007. In 1997 Lee County had 379 farms utilizing 48,248 acres. By 2007 we lost 107 of our farms, and 12,038 acres to development.

HAVE FEWER RULES TO LOSE WEIGHT? One study conducted by researchers from the Center for Adaptive Behavior and Cognition in Germany and reported in the journal Appetite looked at adherence to popular weight-management programs. What they found is that if you think the rules are too complicated — meaning you find it difficult to remember what the rules are — or if it’s not clear what you’re supposed to eat — you will likely quit the program. If you’re trying to lose weight and are considering a commercial program, make sure the rules are simple and

See Book, Page 2C

See District, Page 3C

See Diet, Page 8C

“The Housing Boom and Bust” (Basic Books, 2009, 184 pages, $31.95, by Thomas Sowell)

“T

N

ew research in the areas of diet, fitness and nutrition is constantly being reported, and I often update my Facebook page with the current information. Sometimes, however, there are studies noteworthy enough to warrant special attention. Here are a few of the latest that will certainly help you to lose weight and stay fit.


Entertainment

2C / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / The Sanford Herald

Events Continued from Page 1C April 8, followed by two weekend concerts at Meymandi Concert Hall in downtown Raleighâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Progress Energy Center for the Performing Arts, Friday and Saturday, April 9-10. All concerts begin at 8 p.m. The evening also features North Carolina Symphony principal trumpet Paul Randall for Estonian composer Avro Pärtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Concerto Piccolo after B-A-C-H. The work, orchestrated for strings and solo trumpet, takes the pseudonymous keys that Bach used in The Art of the Fugue â&#x20AC;&#x201D; B-flat, A, C and B-natural, written with an â&#x20AC;&#x153;hâ&#x20AC;? in German notation â&#x20AC;&#x201D; for a vibrant and engaging juxtaposition of classical convention with avant-garde themes. Regular tickets to Classical Series performances in Raleigh and Chapel Hill range from $30 to $45. Meymandi Concert Hall is located in the Progress Energy Center for the Performing Arts, 2 E. South St., Raleigh, NC 27601. Memorial Hall is located on E. Cameron Ave, Chapel Hill. For tickets and more information, visit the North Carolina Symphony Web site at ncsymphony.org or call (919) 733-2750. n SANFORD: The Heart of Carolina Jazz Society presents â&#x20AC;&#x153;Jazz Encounters Classical Musicâ&#x20AC;? at 8 p.m. April 17 and 3 p.m. April 18 at the Temple Theatre performed by The Heart of Carolina Jazz Orchestra, Directed by Gregg Gelb. Concert tickets are $15 adults and $5 students/children (general admission). Call the Temple Theatre Box Office at (919) 774-4155 between 2 and 6 p.m. n Silk Hope: BĂŠla Fleck will headline this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Shakori Hills GrassRoots Festival April 22-25. Fleck will perform at 7 p.m. on Saturday night on

the Meadow Stage. Bassekou Kouyate will follow on the same stage on Friday at 8:45 p.m. and will play again at 3 p.m. on Sunday on the Meadow. Fleck will join him then as well. Also look for Fleck sitting in with his wife, another banjo player, Abigail Washburn, who plays at 1:15 p.m. and again at 6:15 p.m. on Sunday on the Meadow. Fleck will be putting on a banjo workshop in the Cabaret tent on Sunday at 12:15 p.m. and jamming with his friends in Donna the Buffalo. Other acts include Chiwoniso, Rusted Root, Donna the Buffalo, Abigail Washburn, Preston Frank, Vince Herman & Great American Taxi, Rosie Ledet & The Zydeco Playboys, Eilen Jewell, Crooked Still, Scythian, Asylum Street Spankers, Sim Redmond Band and The Hackensaw Boys Festival tickets are on sale now and available at www. shakorihills.org/tickets-info. Four-day passes are $90 in advance and $100 at the gate. Kids 12 and under are FREE! Day passes are $22 (Thurs), $30 (Fri), $37 (Sat), and $26 (Sun). Youth prices (13-15) are $11, $15, $18, and $13. Tent camping is $10 per tent and vehicle camping is $50 in advance and $60 at the gate.

DANCE n SANFORD: The Saturday Nite Dance Group includes a variety of live music. This group of couples and singles meets from 7 to 10 p.m. on Saturday nights at The Enrichment Center of Lee County, 1615 S. Third St. This alcohol- and smoke-free event features live entertainment and good fellowship. Admission is $6 per person, which includes a complimentary soft drink at intermission. For more information call the Enrichment Center at 7760501. n SANFORD: The San-Lee Thursday Night Dancers will hold their regular third-Thurs-

day dance from 6 to 9 p.m. at the Enrichment Center, 1615 S. Third St. The cost is $5 per person (and food to share at intermission). At intermission, a complimentary soft drink and free line dance lesson will be offered. n CARTHAGE: Carolina Pines Ballroom Dancers (USA Dance) invites you to their Spotlight Night Saturday April 10 at 105 McReynolds St., Carthage, on the 2nd floor of the Sinclair Bldg. across from Fredâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. The dance entertainment showcase event begins at 7 p.m. with featured spotlight dances by USA dance members and open dancing 8 to 10 p.m. Cost for non-members $10 and USA dance members $7. Singles and couples welcome. For more information call Trevor at 910-639-0489 or Asunda at 919-356-2784.

MUSEUMS/GALLERIES n SANFORD: The Railroad House Museum is open from 1 to 4 p.m. every Saturday and Sunday. n SANFORD: The Artistsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Loft of the Lee County Arts Council features works by local artists at 102 S. Steele St. from noon to 5 p.m. Wednesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays and 10 a.m to 5 p.m. Fridays. Paintings, writings, pottery, weaving and photography are featured. The Arts Council is a non-profit organization. n RALEIGH: Train to become an official severe weather spotter, meet local television meteorologists, and learn tips for surviving hurricanes, tornadoes and lightning storms at the North Carolina Museum of Natural Sciencesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; first annual StormFest, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, April 10. This free event is presented in collaboration with the National Weather Service (NWS), American Red Cross and Wake County Emergency Services, and includes demonstrations, activities and educational

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material for all ages. SKYWARN sessions will be held at 9:30 a.m. and 2:30 p.m. to teach you how to identify thunderstorm development and severity; recognize storm and cloud elements; anticipate storm motion, intensity and severity; and understand lightning dynamics. (Recommended age: 12 and older.) At 1 p.m., the public is invited to attend a severe weather panel discussion with local chief meteorologists Greg Fishel (WRAL), Chris Hohmann (ABC 11), Wes Hohenstein (NBC 17) and Gary Stephenson (NEWS 14). Prior to the event, people can submit questions to the panel by e-mailing raleigh.stormfest@ noaa.gov. Visitors can also become Meteorologist for a Day with a green screen activity that allows you to present a mock forecast in front of a TV weather map. Visit www.naturalsciences. org or call (919) 733.7450 x502 for more information. n CHAPEL HILL: Large paintings and photographs of the Norwegian Arctic and Antarctica will make up a free public exhibition Jan. 7 through May 31 at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. The display is at the FedEx Global Education Center at the corner of McCauley and Pittsboro streets. The exhibition of 20 large artworks, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ice Counterpoint,â&#x20AC;? will be open from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. weekdays and 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Saturdays. n RALEIGH: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Megalodon: Largest Shark that Ever Livedâ&#x20AC;? opens at the North Carolina Museum of Natural Sciences in downtown Raleigh Feb. 13 and runs through May 9. Tickets: $7 adults; $5 seniors/students; $4 children (5â&#x20AC;&#x201C;11); free to members. Tickets are available online at naturalsciences.org and at the Museum Box Office (919733-7450 x212). The exhibit is sponsored by PotashCorp with additional support from 94.7 QDR, UNC-TV and CW22. n CHAPEL HILL: Trees at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill are the subject of an exhibit that guides visitors across campus and back through time. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Noble Trees, Traveled Paths: The Carolina Landscape Since 1793â&#x20AC;? will be on view in the North Carolina Collection Gallery of Wilson Library through May 31. The free public exhibit presents photographs, drawings and publications that document campus trees and landscapes from the Universityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s earliest days through the present. The exhibit is free to the public from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays; 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturdays; and 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Sundays, except on University holidays. For exhibit information, contact the North Carolina Collection at (919) 962-0104 or nccref@

unc.edu.

POTPOURRI n SANFORD: Power Pro Wrestling at Kendale Entertainment Center (2737 Industrial Drive) begins at 6 p.m. Saturday with bell time at 7:15 p.m. The event runs every second and fourth Saturday at the center. Visit awapowerprowrestling.com for more information. n The annual Burrito Bash held April 6 at the General Store CafĂŠ, 39 West St., Pittsboro, will benefit the Central Carolina Community College Foundation and the Chatham County Partnership for Children. The 6 to 9 p.m. event features the famous General Store burrito and fixings, a silent auction and bluegrass music by Tommy Edwards and Friends. Tickets are $12 in advance at the collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pittsboro Campus and Siler City Center, or $15 at the door. For more information, call (919) 542-7449 or (919) 542-6495. n Spring Fever Festival will be held from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. on April 10 at the Enrichment Center. All proceeds benefit The Enrichment Center Inc. Helping Fund. n The Paul Gay Gala will be held at 6 p.m. on April 10 at the Elks Club for Yellow Jacket football coaches, managers and players from the graduating classes of 1961 to 1984. For more information, call Paul Gay at (919) 776-3676 or Bill Tatum at (919) 774-8806. n The Southern Pines Garden Club Home Tour and Garden Tour will be held from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m on April 14. Six private homes and gardens will be open to the public. Advance tickets are $15 or $20 on the day of the tour. For more information, go to www.southernpinesgardenclub.com.

THEATRE n PITTSBORO: Central Carolina Community College theater students and community members will present â&#x20AC;&#x153;Working, A Musicalâ&#x20AC;? as the collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s spring play production. The show is based on an oral history by author Studs Terkel, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Working: People Talk About What They Do All Day and How They Feel About What They Do.â&#x20AC;? The book and musical are created from the words of ordinary workers about their jobs, hopes and aspirations. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Working, A Musicalâ&#x20AC;? will play at Chatham Mills, 480 Hillsborough St., Pittsboro, at 7 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday, April 14-15; 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday, April 16-17; and 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. Sunday, April 18. Tickets went on sale March 5 at Central Carolina Community Collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Chatham County Campus, Pittsboro, and at www.brownpapertickets.com. Tickets are $12 and seating is limited. The show is not for children under age 12.

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Review Continued from Page 1C

billion in 1995 to $332 billion by 2003. However, by 2008 the average home price in California dropped an average $100,000 in one year. In San Diego alone the average home price decline was $200,000 from 2006 to 2008. The seed of the housing boom and bust was planted in 1977 when President Carter signed into law the Community Reinvestment Act. With a stroke of his pen the president gave federal officials the authority to tell banks who they could lend to. By 1990, â&#x20AC;&#x153;â&#x20AC;ŚAttorney General Janet Reno threatened legal action against lenders whose racial statistics raised her suspicions.â&#x20AC;? Lending institutions took the hint and loosened traditional income and down payment requirements. By 2000, 20 percent down payments were the minority of loans and subprime lending was the norm. Non-profit institutions like ACORN (Association of Community Organizations for Reform Now) pressured local lending institutions and political leaders into providing loan guarantees and financial support to community action projects. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Housing Boom and Bustâ&#x20AC;? is a short (148 pages of text) readable book. I recommend it to those interested in understanding the law of unintended consequences in public policy. It would make excellent background reading for a high school civics class discussion. My only complaint is that in the final chapter Sowell drifts off topic by traveling back in time to the causes and effects of the Great Depression. I wish he had spent more time on the housing boom and bust of 1921-1929, essentially the same manufactured crisis â&#x20AC;&#x201D; lack of affordable housing, with the same results â&#x20AC;&#x201D; massive foreclosures and unemployment in the 1930s. It is indeed curious to note that in both eras the presidents were progressive and focused less on solving massive unemployment and more on reforming the republic toward a more socialist state. Thomas Sowell is the author of 15 books and a syndicated columnist whose writings appear in 150 newspapers. Sowell received his bachelorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree in economics (magna cum laude) from Harvard in 1958, his masterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree in economics from Columbia University in 1959, and his Ph.D. in economics from the University of Chicago in 1968.

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Garden

The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / 3C

District

Garden Guide

Adding organic matter to the home garden

L

ee County is fairly unique in that the Sandhills region of the state, characterized by deep, sandy soils, meets the Piedmont, characterized by clay soils. Sometimes this conversion happens in our own backyard! I often hear complaints about how hard the clay is to work with and how the sandy soils wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t hold water. Many people tell me that there is no topsoil. I have yet to hear a homeowner tell me how great their soil is (farmers will!). Lee County does have topsoil. There are areas that have less topsoil due to erosion or little to none in new housing developments, where developers have stripped away the topsoil prior to building. Though we have topsoil, many of our soils are not black or brown in color, which Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve found people associate with topsoil. Soil is formed from organic materials and minerals derived from weathering rock. The mineral constituents of soil are broken down into three main particle sizes: sand, silt and clay. Sand is the largest particle size (you can see a grain of sand with your naked eye) and clay is the smallest (have you ever been able to distinguish a particle of clay?). The proportions of these three particles make up the soil texture. Why is this important? The texture and the structure of the soil determines how the soil will â&#x20AC;&#x153;behave.â&#x20AC;? Will the soil hold nutrients, will it drain freely, etc.? So how do you correct and improve a soil? Regardless of whether you have a more clay soil or a more sandy soil, the answer is to add organic matter. Organic matter is residue that comes from a once-living or living organism and is often in a stage of decomposition. Organic matter (OM) helps soil particles bind into aggregates, which improves nutrient holding capacity. In addition, OM improves water infiltration in clay soils and improves water retention in sandy soils. OM also adds nutrients to the soil. In the spring and fall, OM should be added in a 2-3 inch layer and incorporated into the soil. Be careful when choosing your source of OM, since normal applications can increase nutrients and soluble salts to a level toxic to plants. Food compost and animal manure can be very high in soluble salts. Sources of OM in-

Stephanie Romelczyk Garden Guide Romelczyk is the horticulture agent for N.C. Cooperative Extension in Lee County

clude animal manure, compost, and cover crops or green manure. When using animal manure be very careful about using fresh manure, which can contain human pathogens such as E. coli, Listeria and Salmonella. If possible choose aged or composted manure instead. If you do use fresh manure, apply it no less than 120 days (4 months) prior to the harvest of the crop. The nutrient content of manure varies based on the species of animal, the bedding, the storage of the material and the age, as well as other factors. A few cautions when using animal manure: 1. fresh manure or poorly composted manure may contain viable weed seeds, 2. the manure may contain residual herbicides that can be dangerous to garden plants (ask your supplier what herbicides have been used on his/her pasture and hay), and 3. over application of manure may over fertilize plants and leach nitrates into the water supply. Nitrates can have serious health effects on infants, pregnant women and other susceptible humans, as well as animals. Compost is decomposed organic matter and another good source of OM. The term compost is not regulated, so be on the lookout for

poor quality products. Compost that is hot, smells like ammonia or the materials are readily identifiable has not gone through the complete compost process. Using cover crops when your garden is not in production can also add OM back to the soil without increasing soluble salt levels. A cover crop is a grass and/or legume â&#x20AC;&#x153;matâ&#x20AC;? established in September or October to prevent soil erosion and weed establishment. A legume is a plant in the bean family such as crimson clover, hairy vetch or Austrian winter peas. Legumes are unique in that bacteria that associate with the plant can convert atmospheric nitrogen into a plant-friendly nutrient (think free fertilizer!). Grasses that can be used for cover crops include annual ryegrass, rye and wheat. You can establish cover crops (with different plant species) in the summer; however, most people are using their gardens during this time. Cover crops must be tilled into the soil at least one month prior to planting the garden. This prevents the cover crop from seeding and starts the decomposition process in the soil. Working with the soil in Lee County can be challenging. By using organic matter, you can improve your soil for plant growth. For more information on organic matter, call our Center at 775-5624. Want more pertinent horticulture information delivered directly to your home computer? Subscribe to the new Lee County home horticulture e-mail list. Simply send an e-mail to mj2@ lists.ncsu.edu with subscribe leehomehort in the body of the message. You will then be a member of leehomehort@ lists.ncsu.edu.

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Continued from Page 1C

Currently 87 percent of Lee County is still considered farm or forestland. Income generated yearly in Lee County by production agriculture and government payments for agriculture programs is in excess of $40 million. Unplanned development or shortsighted conversion of our working lands can have a negative impact on our county budget, erode our natural resources and threaten our agriculture heritage. As many of you, our farmers are struggling with the recent recession. Competition among national and international growers, more federal and state mandates, growing populations, urban encroachment, rising cost of farming, soaring labor cost and pressures to sell to developers are dayto-day challenges our farmers and forestland owners face. Ultimately if the foundation of our American way of life fades away, we all lose by the loss of local food markets, jobs and higher cost for food and fiber products. Even our ecosystem is threatened by the loss of farms, which protect our drinking water by maintaining wetlands and stream buffers. In September 2008, our county commissioners saw the need to help protect and preserve our agricultural heritage, farm and forestry lands by adopting a Voluntary Agriculture District Ordinance for Lee County. Soon after, in February of 2009, the Broadway Board of Commissioners entered into an agreement with the County of Lee to support the Ordinance within the town limits. There are now 75 counties and four municipalities in North Carolina with a Voluntary Agriculture District Ordinance in place. A Voluntary Agricultural District (VAD) Ordinance is designed to encourage the preservation and protection of family farms, to increase the visibility of agricultural, forestry

Submitted photo

President of Lee County Area Farmers Wayne Watson (left) and his wife, Judy, who is a member of the Agriculture Advisory Board, look over the VAD sign that will be placed in the seven Lee County townships once Voluntary Agriculture Districts are established. Landowners enrolling in the program will also receive a smaller sign for posting on their property. Applications to enroll in the program can be picked up from North Carolina Cooperative Extension in Lee County or from the Lee Soil and Water District. Applications are also available online at http://lee.ces.ncsu.edu/index.php?page=site. and horticultural operations and to protect and to promote these lands uses. The ordinance seeks to preserve open space and increases the visibility of agricultural operations so that landowners are aware of the potential for dust, noise and smells associated with the business agriculture. The benefits from our farmland: clean water and air, plant and animal habitat, fresh fruits, vegetables, meat and dairy products, horticultural products, and scenic rural vistas certainly add to the quality of life in Lee County. The Lee County tax office reports that over 67,105 acres are currently enrolled in the presentuse tax program. These lands are either involved in agriculture, forestry or horticulture operations and are eligible to enroll in the Lee County VAD program. By enrolling in the program, the landowner agrees to avoid undesired nonfarm development for a period of 10 years. An enrollment fee of $50 will cover the filing fee for the conservation agreement and the cost of one sign that can be posted on the landownerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s property. I encourage those who qualify to enroll in our VAD program and demonstrate your pride and commitment to agriculture. Doing so is recognition of your contribution

to the exceptional quality of life in Lee County. Applications can be obtained from North Carolina Cooperative Extension in Lee County or from the Lee Soil and Water District. Both agencies are located in the McSwain Extension Education and Agriculture Center, 2420 Tramway Road in Sanford. We have made the application process simple and our staffs are ready to assist you with the paperwork. If you have questions about the program, call Cooperative Extension at 775-5624 or Soil and Water at 776-2633.

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4C / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / The Sanford Herald

The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / 5C

Herald Dining & Entertainment Guide %II>2CG?M%II>$II>N A Midday Get Away

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Monday - Saturday 11a.m. - 9 p.m.

Friday & Saturday 11 a.m. - 2 a.m.

Sunday 12 p.m. - 9 p.m.

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BURGERS & SANDWICHES

PLATTERS

SIDE ORDERS & APPETIZERS

BEVERAGES

Hot Dog...........................................................$1.50 Sausage Dog...................................................$2.50 Grilled Cheese.................................................$2.00 Pimento Cheese Sandwich.............................$2.50 Chicken Salad Sandwich ................................$3.00 Thick Cut Bologna Sandwich..........................$4.00 B.L.T. ...............................................................$3.00 B-B-Q Sandwich .............................................$3.50 Fish Sandwich (Flounder)...............................$6.00 Phlly & Cheese Wrap.......................................$5.00 Chicken Tender Wrap, Grilled or Fried.............$5.00 Chick-Filet ......................................................$3.50 Hamburger......................................................$4.50 Cheeseburger .................................................$5.00 Bacon Cheeseburger ......................................$6.00 Mushroom Swiss Bacon Cheeseburger..........$6.50 Philly Steak & Cheese.....................................$7.00 Add green pepper, onions & mushrooms.......$1.00 Grilled Marinated Chicken Club ......................$7.00 (Mayo, Bacon, Swiss Cheese, Lettuce, Tomatto) Rib Eye Steak Sandwic...................................$8.00 All the Way - Mustard, Chili, Onions & Slaw Extra Cheese, Lettuce, Tomato, Bacon or Chili..$.50

B-B-Q Platter ..................................................$5.50 Chicken Tenter Platter (4) (Fried, Buffalo or Grilled) .$7.50 Pork Shop Platter (2) (Grilled or Fried) ..................$8.00 Bacon Swiss Chicken Breast Platter...............$8.00 Flounder Platter (1 large piece) ......................$8.00 Shrimp Platter (12) (Fried or Grilled) .....................$8.50 Flounder & Shrimp Platter ............................$12.00 All Platters served with Fries, Coleslaw & Garlic Bread or Hushpuppies.

Pizza .............................................................$10.00 Onion Rings ....................................................$3.00 French Fries....................................................$2.00 Fried Okra.......................................................$2.00 Chicken Fries........................................$3.00/$5.00 Mozzarella Sticks (4) ......................................$4.00 Broccoli Bites (10) ..........................................$4.00 Cheese Fries.........................................$3.50/$5.00 Chili Cheese Fries.................................$4.00/$5.50 Bacon Cheese Fries..............................$4.00/$5.50 Jalapeno Poppers (5)......................................$5.00 Loaded Nachos .....................................$3.50/$5.50 Chicken Tnders (4)..........................................$5.00 Shrimp Basket (12) Grilled, Fried, Buffalo ...............$6.00 Beef or Chicken Quesadilla ....1/2 $5.00, Whole $10.00

Bottled Water..................................................$1.50 Tea ..................................................................$1.50 Soda................................................................$1.50 Draft Beer by the Mug ....................................$2.00 Pitcher of Beer................................................$7.00 Domestic Can Beer .........................................$2.00 Domestic Bottle Beer......................................$2.50 Import Beer/Specialty Beers...........................$3.00 Wine................................................................$5.00 Bottle of Wine ...............................................$32.00 (Chardonnay, Merlot, Pinot Grigio, Cabernet) House Liquor Drinks .......................................$4.00 Mid Shelf Liquor Drinks ..................................$5.00 Top Shelf Liquor Drinks...................................$6.00 Above the Top Shelf Liquor Drinks..................$8.00 Red Bull/Energy Drink.....................................$3.00

OFF THE GRILL Rib Eye Steak 8 oz........................................$12.00 Chicken Breast 6 oz......................................$10.00 Above served with Bked Potato or French Fries, Garlic Bread and Salad.

SALADS House Salad....................................................$3.50 Grilled Chicken Salad......................................$6.00 Grilled Shrimp Salad.......................................$7.00 Chicken Salad Cold Plate................................$5.00 Chef Salad ......................................................$6.00 Dressings: Ranch, Zesty Italian, French, Catalina, Blue Cheese, Honey Mustard, or Thousand Island

Basket of Wings (10).......................................$7.50 Served Breaded unless you like them naked. Celery or Extra Dressing.................................$.50 Served with the following sauces: Naked, Hot, Medium, BBQ, Teriyaki, Honey Hot

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Food

6C / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / The Sanford Herald

Easter Continued from Page 1C

prepped green beans into the now-empty pan, tossed them with butter, garlic, salt and pepper, then covered the pan and set it aside. It was just enough to get them barely tender by serving time. For the ham steaks, it isn’t so much cooking as reheating and flavoring. So I started with a saute of onion, then added the steaks and let them brown just a bit on both sides. For the glazing effect, toward the end of cooking I added a blend of maple syrup and hot sauce, then let it bubble and thicken. And that’s it. A complete ham dinner without the hassle.

MAPLE HAM STEAK WITH ROASTED POTATOES AND GREEN BEANS

Start to finish: 30 minutes Servings: 4 6 tablespoons butter, divided 28-ounce package new potatoes, halved 1/2 teaspoon thyme 1 teaspoon salt, divided 1/4 teaspoon ground black pepper 2 cloves garlic, minced 1/2 teaspoon smoked paprika 12 ounces green beans, ends trimmed 2 large yellow onions, thinly sliced 1 pound ham steaks 1/4 cup maple syrup 1/2 teaspoon hot sauce 1/2 teaspoon soy sauce Heat the oven to 400 F. Line a rimmed baking sheet with foil and spritz it with cooking spray. In a large skillet over medium-high, melt 2 tablespoons of the butter. Add the potatoes, thyme, 1/2 teaspoon of the salt, and the pepper. Toss well and saute for 10 minutes. Transfer the potatoes to the prepared baking sheet, then roast for 15 minutes. Meanwhile, return the skillet to the burner over high heat. Add another 2 tablespoons of butter. When the butter is melted, add the garlic and paprika. Stir for 30 seconds, then add the green beans. Toss well, saute for 3 minutes, then cover, remove from the heat and set aside. In a large saute pan over medium-high, melt the remaining 2 tablespoons of butter. Add the onions and saute until tender, about 4 minutes. Add the ham steaks and brown for 3 to 4 minutes per side. In a small bowl, whisk together the maple syrup, hot sauce and soy sauce. Add this mixture to the pan, moving the steaks around to coat. Simmer for 2 to 3 minutes, or until the liquid is thickened.

Hungry Continued from Page 1C

the leftovers. Regardless of what you eat on Sunday, enjoy every moment of whatever new beginning you are celebrating.

EASTER TETRAZZINI

6 tablespoons butter ½ cup flour 2 cups half and half 1 cup milk 1 ½ cups chicken broth 1 cup shredded cheddar cheese ¼ cup parmesan cheese ¼ cup lemon juice ¼ cup sliced green onion 2 tablespoons Dijon mustard ¾ cup mayonnaise

A fresh take on lamb for spring and Easter

EATING HEALTHY

Spring is all about fresh starts, so consider trying a fresh approach to the traditional lamb served at Easter. This Japanese-influenced recipe for rack of lamb from Marcus Samuelsson’s cookbook, “New American Table,” coats the lamb in a miso-butter blend, then packs crunchy panko breadcrumbs around the outside. The best part is that it’s fast and easy to prepare, and can be done ahead and reheated. Miso can be found alongside other refrigerated Asian ingredients, usually in the grocer’s produce section.

By BLAKE NICHOLSON

MISO-RUBBED RACK OF LAMB Start to finish: 1 hour Servings: 4 2 tablespoons dark miso 1 tablespoon unsalted butter, room temperature 1 tablespoon mild chili powder 1 large egg yolk 1 tablespoon chopped fresh sage 2 tablespoons olive oil 2 frenched racks of lamb (1 1/2 pounds each) Salt and ground black pepper 1/4 cup panko (Japanese-style) breadcrumbs Heat the oven to 400 F. In a small bowl, combine the miso, butter, chili powder, egg yolk and sage. Set aside. In a large saute pan, heat the oil. Season the lamb with salt and pepper, then add it to the pan and sear until browned, 2 to 3 minutes per side. Let the lamb cool slightly, then smear the miso-butter mixture over both sides. Firmly press the panko into the miso-butter mixture on the rounded side of each rack. Place the racks, rounded fat sides up, in a roasting pan. Roast until an instant-read thermometer inserted at the center of the rack reads 125 F, about 15 to 20 minutes. Transfer the lamb to a cutting board and let rest for 5 minutes. (Recipe from Marcus Samuelsson’s “New American Table,” Wiley, 2009) — By The Associated Press

Serve the ham steaks, topped with the onions, with sides of roasted potatoes and green beans.

1 tablespoon olive oil 1 ¾ lb asparagus 8 oz spaghetti 4 cups cubed cooked ham In a large saucepan, melt butter. Add flour and whisk until golden. Slowly add half and half, milk and broth. Cook over medium heat for 5 minutes or until thickened, stirring frequently. Stir in cheeses, lemon juice, green onion and mustard. Remove from heat, add mayonnaise. Cut asparagus into 1 ½ inch spears. In a skillet, heat olive oil and cook asparagus over medium high heat until crisptender. Boil spaghetti according to directions on box. In a well greased 9x13 baking dish, layer the asparagus, ham, spaghetti, and cream sauce. Bake at 350 for 30-40 minutes.

Farmers tout lentils, other legumes Associated Press Writer

BISMARCK, N.D. (AP) — Lentils are a hot topic among gourmets these days, with recipes for them popping up in most major food magazines. Lentil and other legume farmers hope to capitalize on this interest and convince consumers and food producers to use them in breads and cookies as well as the more traditional soups and stews. To do this, they’ve formed a new marketing venture aimed at promoting the health and other benefits of lentils, dry peas, garbanzo beans and other so-called “pulse” crops. “They’re barking up the right tree,” said Brad Barnes, associate dean of culinary education at The Culinary Institute of America. Growing interest in Indian and other international cuisines, along with greater awareness of intolerance to gluten, a protein found in many grains, have fostered an interest in lentils and legumes, Barnes and others said. A general push toward eating healthier also has made high-fiber, high-protein, low-fat legumes more appealing, said Tina Ujlaki, executive food editor at Food and Wine magazine. “I think a lot of people are trying to move meat to the side of the plate rather than the center of the plate,” Ujlaki said. “More people are trying legumes, vegetables. Also, people are trying to cut costs, and these ingredients are not that expensive. “There’s big bank for your buck moneywise and healthwise.” The interest comes at a good time for farmers, who have seen production of lentils and dry peas rebound after drought ravaged the crop in 2008 in the top two producing states of North Dakota and Montana. The U.S. had record crops last year, producing 1.7 billion pounds of dry peas and 590 million pounds of lentils, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Right now, most of the market for the two crops is overseas, with twothirds or more of U.S.grown peas and lentils

LENTIL SALAD WITH PEPPERS AND ANCHOVIES

Try adding lentils to your diet with this lentil salad with peppers and anchovies which comes from Jose Pizarros’s new cookbook “Seasonal Spanish Food.” Start to finish: 15 minutes Servings: 6 Two 15-ounce can cooked lentils, rinsed 6 ounces piquillo or roasted red peppers, cut into thin strips 1/2 red onion, thinly sliced 2 tablespoons salted capers, rinsed (brine-packed capers also can be used) 1/4 cup extra-virgin olive oil 2 tablespoons cabernet red wine vinegar Salt and ground black pepper, to taste Handful of mixed fresh herbs, such as mint, chervil and flat-leaf parsley, chopped 18 oil-packed anchovy fillets In a medium bowl, mix the lentils, peppers, onion and capers. In a small bowl, whisk together the olive oil and vinegar. Pour the dressing over the lentil mixture, tossing gently. Season lightly with salt and pepper. Mix in the fresh herbs, then divide between serving plates. Top with anchovies. Nutrition information per serving (values are rounded to the nearest whole number): 231 calories; 96 calories from fat; 11 g fat (2 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 10 mg cholesterol; 21 g carbohydrate; 13 g protein; 10 g fiber; 954 mg sodium. (Recipe adapted from Jose Pizarro’s “Seasonal Spanish Food,” Kyle Books, 2010)

being exported, said Eric Bartsch, general manager of Bismarck-based United Pulse Trading Inc. Much of the demand has been in drought-ridden areas of India and other parts of South Asia as well as Turkey. “Demand in the U.S. is still not huge, but it is growing,” he said. “We see it as definitely becoming a major part of our markets in the future.” Domestic demand has increased with the growth of ethnic minorities, but Barnes said more people of all races have become interested in Indian and other foreign foods. The Internet has made it easier to

research international foods and find ingredients. “With the information pipeline out there, it’s certainly easier for someone interested in food to discover Morocco,” he offered as an example. “Global flavors and perspective in food and the culinary arts are growing every day,” he added. Farmers hoping to capitalize on this interest have formed the American Pulse Association, a joint venture of the USA Dry Pea and Lentil Council and the US Dry Bean Council. Chief executive Tim McGreevy said he expects new research and other efforts

“will have a huge impact on domestic consumption here in the next five years.” One priority for his group is encouraging research to support ideas about legumes’ health benefits. Another focus is getting the crops used more often in mainstream food manufacturing. “We’re heavily weighted toward traditional uses of these products, which is soups and stews,” McGreevy said. “There hasn’t been extensive research done on how these pulse flours can be worked into breads, tortillas ... muffins, cookies.” Industry leaders are holding a planning session this week, in Beltsville, Md., with about 50 science and industry experts. After they come up with specific plans on how to proceed they will seek funding from agencies such as the Agriculture Department and the National Institutes of Health, McGreevy said. Ujlaki and Barnes said products made with legume flour would probably be attractive to people who are allergic to gluten or have celiac disease, a digestive disorder triggered by proteins found in wheat, barley and rye. “If you go to a health food store, you’ll see half the cookie aisle is glutenfree, half the crackers are gluten-free,” Ujlaki said. The final part of the American Pulse Association’s plan is to promote legumes’ environmental benefits. Unlike corn and other crops that require a lot of expensive fertilizer, legumes put nitrogen back into the soil. Beau Anderson, who farms in northwest North Dakota and teaches farm management at a Williston college, said they fit in well in crop rotation plans farmers use to protect soil and stem off plant diseases. They also require less work with emissions-spouting farm equipment, McGreevy said. “The United States and the world are crying out for improvements to our health and to our environment,” said Cindy Brown, vice chairwoman of the American Pulse Association. “Pulse crops offer tangible solutions to these problems.”

FOOD ON TELEVISION

Taking the revolution to the president NEW YORK (AP) — If Jamie Oliver can’t persuade the school lunch ladies of Huntington, W.Va., that fresh food is better than processed, maybe he’ll have better luck with President Barack Obama. While Oliver’s effort to overhaul the diet of one West Virginia community unfolds on network television, the British celebrity chef also will be stumping for national reform with an online petition calling for better food in the country’s schools. Watching “Jamie Oliver’s Food Revolution” should

make people angry about the state of the American food system, Oliver said in an interview Thursday. And he hopes the ABC reality series moves people to channel that anger for change. “If you can create an environment in which the public expects more, all the cogs in life as we know it fall into place,” he said. Once the series (which premiers with a 2-hour episode Friday) ends its run on April 23, Oliver plans to take the petition to the White House, where first lady Michelle Obama has

made reducing childhood obesity a priority. Despite the sometimes chilly reception he got from Huntington locals in early episodes of the series, Oliver said he is convinced this is the right time for a food revolution in the United States. “I’m starting to see a difference now in America that I’ve never seen as a foreigner in 12 years,” he said, noting a confluence of pressures for reform from the White House, Congress, industry, health and parent groups. By Thursday afternoon,

about 50,000 people had signed on to Oliver’s petition, which was launched in early March. Oliver’s series airs as Congress considers legislation to toughen the rules that regulate the nation’s school lunches. The measure would create new standards for all foods in schools, including vending machine items. The series is based on a similar program Oliver did in England that did result in reform of school food. The American version is set in a town the network calls the nation’s unhealthiest city.

8


Seniors

The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / 7C

Enrichment Calendar

The Enrichment Center, which serves Lee Countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s older adults, is located at 1615 S. Third St. For more information, call (919) 776-0501.

Wednesday

8 a.m. Exercise with Jeanette Redman 9 a.m. Exercise at First Baptist Church 9 a.m. Vietnamese cooking class with Minh Nguyen 10:04 a.m. Captainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Choice Mixed Group at Carolina Lakes 11 a.m. Games in Dinerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Club 12 noon Tax Aide â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Call for an appointment 1 p.m. Knitting class with Kipp Voymas 2 p.m. BINGO Club 4:30 p.m. Chair Massage 5:30 p.m. Low impact aerobics with Jeanette

Thursday

9 a.m. Exercise with Kathy Edwards 10 a.m. Brick Capital Line Dancers 10:30 a.m. Tai Chi class 10:30 a.m. Bible study 11 a.m. Exercise, word search and puzzles in Dinerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Club 1 p.m. Scrabble Club 4:30 p.m. Chair Massage 5 p.m. Watercolor art class 5:30 p.m. Fitness Room orientation 6 p.m. Dominoes Club

Friday

Enrichment Center closed in observance of Good Friday

Saturday

7 p.m. Saturday Nite Dance Group

Savvy Senior

Monday 8 a.m. Yoga with Jeanette 9 a.m. Exercise at First Baptist Church 10 a.m. Voices of the Enrichment Center Choir practice 10 a.m. Movie Day 10:30 a.m. Bible study 10:45 a.m. Tai Chi class 11 a.m. Word search and puzzles in Dinerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Club 12 noon Tax Aide â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Call for an appointment 2 p.m. Dixie Line Dancers 5:30 p.m. Low impact aerobics with Jeanette 5:30 p.m. Knitting class

Tuesday 9 a.m. Exercise with Kathy McLeod-Edwards 9 a.m. Watercolor art class 10 a.m. Computer class 10:30 a.m. Hot Topics 11 a.m. Exercise, word search and puzzles in Dinerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Club 1 p.m. Caregiver Time Out 5:30 p.m. Yoga with Jeanette 5:30 p.m. Volunteer Appreciation Dinner 6 p.m. Yada-Yada Sisters 6:30 p.m. Caregiver Support Group

Daily activities The Veterans Services office is open from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. For more information, call (919) 7760501, ext. 209. Confused about Medicare? Do you have questions about your coverage? Free assistance is available. Call (919) 7760501, ext. 206.

Tips, treatments for snoring seniors DEAR SAVVY SENIOR: My 60-year-old husband has become a terrible snorer, especially over the past few years. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s gotten to the point I canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t stand to sleep in the same room as him anymore. What can help us? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; SLEEPLESS SANDY DEAR SANDY: Most people donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s much they can do to fix their snoring problems, but thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not true anymore. Today, there are number of viable tips and treatments that can make a big difference for snorers and their suffering spouses. Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what you should know. Snoring is very common. If fact, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s estimated that nearly half of all adults in the U.S. snore at least occasionally, and 25 percent snore habitually. But men are the ones who tend to be loud problem snorers, as well as people who are overweight. And snoring often gets worse with age.

Self-help remedies While thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no sure-fire cure for snoring, there are a variety of things your husband can try to help reduce or eliminate the problem, including: Slim down: If heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s overweight, a 10 percent loss of body weight can help open up his airway and reduce snoring. Stop smoking: If your

Jim Miller Send your senior questions to: Savvy Senior, P.O. Box 5443, Norman, OK 73070, or visit www.savvysenior.org.

husbandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a smoker, quitting will help. Smoking causes inflammation in the upper airways that can make snoring worse. Avoid alcohol and sedatives: Sleeping pills, painkillers, tranquilizers and alcoholic beverages all relax the muscles in the throat which makes snoring more likely. He should avoid all of these three to four hours before bed time. Change sleeping positions: Snoring is more common when you sleep on your back. To prevent this, sew a tennis ball in the back of a T-shirt or his pajama top. This will make sleeping on his back uncomfortable and teach him to sleep in a more breathing friendly side position. Or, buy a snoring pillow thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s designed to promote side sleeping. The Sona Pillow

(SonaPillow.com) and Sleepright Side Pillow (Amazon.com) are two popular brands. Tilt the bed: Raising the head of the bed by four inches can also help reduce snoring by helping him breath easier. He can do this by placing some bricks or boards under the headboard legs, or purchase some inexpensive bed raisers. Or insert a foam wedge under the head of the mattress. Clear nasal passages: If nasal congestion is causing your husband to snore, nasal strips such as Breathe Right may help, or if allergies are the cause, try steroid or saline nasal sprays. Antihistamines can help with allergies, but can worsen snoring. Also consider purchasing a humidifier for the bedroom. This can help to reduce congestion and moisturize the throat.

When to see a doctor Loud snoring can be a sign of obstructive sleep apnea (see SleepApnea. org), a serious condition in which the snorer stops breathing many times a night. Left untreated, it can cause high blood pressure and can sharply increase the risk for stroke and heart attack. If your husband is frequently sleepy during the day, stops breathing during sleep, or

snorts awake, gasping for breath, then itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time to see an otolaryngologist or a sleep specialist who may recommend an overnight study at a sleep center (SleepCenters.org). And even if he doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have these symptoms, these types of doctors can help ease his snoring if the other remedies have failed. A common treatment for sleep apnea and severe snoring is a Continuous Positive Airway Pressure (CPAP) device. This involves sleeping with a snorkel-like mask thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hooked up to a machine that gently blows air up your nose to keep the passages open. Other treatment options include an oral appliance that fits into the mouth over the teeth like a removable mouth guard or retainer. And the new Provent therapy (ProventTherapy.com), which are small nasal devices that attach over the nostrils to improve airflow and breathing. If these donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t work, surgery is an option, too. There are several procedures that are offered today that can help including the new minimally invasive pillar palatal implant that has a 75 percent success rate. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Savvy Seniorâ&#x20AC;? book.

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Neighbors

8C / Wednesday, March 31, 2010 / The Sanford Herald FAITHFUL FAMILIES

COMMUNITIES IN SCHOOLS OF LEE COUNTY

Stacy Williams of Christian Provisional Church (left) was the evening chef for the Faithful Families program as Debbie Stephenson, program assistant for the Faithful Families (right), presented a lesson to the class, Williams prepares the Easy Lasagna recipe. Faithful Families, Eating Smart and Moving More is a nine-week nutrition education program that targets Faith Communities and focuses on healthy eating and physical activity. If your church would like to participate, call Cooperative Extension in Lee County at 775-5624 to learn more about this hands-on approach to eating healthy.

ECA CULTURAL ARTS Communities In Schools of Lee County donated books and sporting equipment to children from the O.T. Sloan and Church Street Units of the Boys & Girls Club on March 24. Both organizations are dedicated to helping the youth of America by providing a safe place to learn.

Diet Continued from Page 1C

fit your lifestyle. You can also try to develop your own program, planning healthy meals on a weekly basis. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s always easier to stay healthy if you know in advance what youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to eat.

a meal or a snack. Brian Wansink, from the Food and Brand Lab at Cornell University, found that having a meal consists of eating with your family for 30 minutes, sitting down and using ceramic plates and cloth napkins. Additionally, large portions of expensive, healthy, prepared foods were most strongly associated with having a meal. The perception of snacking is increased when using paper plates and napkins, eating alone, standing and taking 10 minutes or less to consume the food. People also perceive snacks as low-cost, low-quality foods that come in small quantities and are packaged versus prepared. So what does all this mean? When eating your â&#x20AC;&#x153;snacks,â&#x20AC;? try to make them more formal. Use real plates, sit down and make your eating more of an experience. If you think youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re having a mini-meal youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be more likely to feel satisfied and eat less.

Sanford

HEALTH & REHABILITATION 2702 Farrell Road

919-776-9602

CAROLINA ANIMAL RESCUE & ADOPTION

WHOLE GRAINS ARE IMPORTANT, BUT Judging Lee County ECAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cultural arts competition is YOU MAY NOT EAT Betty Paschal. Phyllis Andrews and Sandy Malone, coorLESS AS A RESULT dinator for the event, assist with recording the winners Researchers from the and placing the ribbons. First place blue ribbons went to University of CopenhaGeorgia Garner, Lemon Springs ECA Club for her Sewing gen, Denmark, compared and Heritage Skills entries; Ann Blakeley, member atwhole-grain breads and large for her recycled woven plastic bag tote; Ann Clarke, pasta to refined â&#x20AC;&#x153;whiteâ&#x20AC;? Hearts and Hands ECA Club for her appliquĂŠd quilt; Carol pasta and â&#x20AC;&#x153;whiteâ&#x20AC;? bread to Fulton, Hearts and Hands ECA Club for her pieced lap determine if eating whole quilt; and Phyllis Andrews, Hearts and Hands ECA Club grains means that youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll for her fine art tole painting. These blue ribbon winners be eating less food over advanced to the district level where Ann Blakeleyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s loom time. What they found is woven tote received a blue ribbon and will compete at that whole-grain foods the State Cultural Arts competition to be held in October. increased the feeling of fullness compared to refined grains, but that did not affect subsequent Extension Notes eating behavior. So, when eating whole grains, donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Fire ant control Horse riding expect to actually decrease workshop planned club started your overall consumption. LEARNING AND Do fire ants threaten to Lee County 4-H anWhole grains are certainly PLANNING MEALS overtake your yard? Have nounced that a new healthier â&#x20AC;&#x201D; but theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not INCREASE FOOD you tried everything, but club has recently been necessarily a â&#x20AC;&#x153;dietâ&#x20AC;? food SATISFACTION nothing seems to work? started for kids that are â&#x20AC;&#x201D; you still need to watch Researcher Jeff Would you like to learn interested in horses. The intake. Brunstrom from the Unimore about fire ants and Rockinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Riders 4-H Horse versity of Bristol, England, their control? Club is for all Lee County IS THIS A MEAL believes that learning and/ Cooperative Extension youths who are interested OR A SNACK? or having prior experience will be hosting the workin learning more about Are you simply snackto show that a meal will be shop â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fire Ant Control in horses and making new ing, or is that a meal youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re satisfying helps to ensure the Home Landscape,â&#x20AC;? friends. eating? This is an importhat it actually is satisfytaught by Stephanie Since this is a begintant question, because ing. Meaning, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a good Romelczyk, Horticulture ning horsemanship club, how, what, where and idea when you plan your Agent in Lee County. no riding experience is when we eat can make the meals to make sure you Learn about the biology required. The club will difference between dieting believe they will fill you of the fire ant, chemical meet once or twice a success and failure. There up. My best advice is to and organic products that month and participate in are many environmental experiment with different can be used for control, field trips, group activiand food cues that can healthy meals to see which and how to treat difficult ties, as well as commuinfluence whether or not ones are most satisfying situations. nity service projects. All you believe youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re eating to you. The program will be young people ages 7-12 held from 6:30 - 8:30 pm are welcome to join in the Thursday, April 8, at the fun. Carolina Animal Rescue & Adoptionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s McSwain Center. The Call 4-H Youth Develclass is free; however, pre- opment Agent Bill Stone 1st Annual registration is required. at 775-5624 for more Call 775-5624 to register. information.

VARY YOUR HEALTHY FOODS In another study, Brunstrom served participants either high-calorie or low-calorie spaghetti Bolognese for a period of five days and observed their reactions. What he found was that when people have a lower-calorie, familiar food, they like it at first, but over time they tend to like it less and less. This means that when youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re choosing your lower-calorie healthy foods, you might want to change them up. Have a variety of healthy choices available in your home and when youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re eating out. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;LL HAVE WHAT SHEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S HAVING: BODY TYPE INFLUENCES WHAT YOU EAT Research reported in the Journal of Consumer Research looked at how the body types of those around consumers influence their food consumption. The researchers found that a consumer tends to choose larger portions when someone else does so first. But if that other person is obese, the consumer will choose a smaller portion than if he or she were thin. Therefore, when youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re dining with a thin friend, be extra-conscious of how much you eat. HEALTHY OPTIONS MAY LEAD TO HIGHER CALORIES If you have lots of healthy choices among unhealthy choices youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re more likely to indulge in the unhealthy, says research reported in the Journal of Consumer

EAT TOO QUICKLY? YOUâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;RE PROBABLY EATING TOO MUCH Most of you have heard that if you eat too fast youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re eating too much. But this is the first time research shows why itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s happening. According to a new study reported in The Endocrine Societyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism, eating a meal quickly curtails the release of hormones in the gut that induce feelings of fullness. And the decreased release of these hormones can often lead to overeating. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In the study, subjects consumed the same test meal, 300 milliliters of ice cream, at different rates. Researchers took blood samples for the measurement of glucose, insulin, plasma lipids and gut hormones before the meal and at 30minute intervals after the beginning of eating, until the end of the session, 210 minutes later. Researchers found that subjects who took the full 30 minutes to finish the ice cream had higher concentrations of peptide YY (PYY) and glucagon-like peptide (GLP-1) and also tended to have a higher fullness rating.â&#x20AC;? Eat slowly!

Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s much to like about

Siler City Country Club

Ride For Their Lives

When: May 8th 2010 8:30 am Where: Deep River Park/Camel Back Bridge Sanford, NC Events: Metric Century, Half Metric Century and 13 mile

Research. Researchers speculate that simply having healthier options available may be allowing people to feel that they are eating healthier â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and inadvertently giving them a license to overindulge. Bottom line: Make sure to be prepared when youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to a restaurant that offers both, or try to stick to restaurants with only healthy foods.

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March 31, 2010