SPECIAL SECTION: Read about good economic news in the ‘Voice of Business’
The Sanford Herald SATURDAY, AUGUST 28, 2010
SANFORDHERALD.COM • 50 CENTS
School was locked down before man detained Assault suspect in custody after search near Silk Hope school By BILLY BALL firstname.lastname@example.org
WESLEY BEESON/The Sanford Herald
The Lee County Yellow Jackets football squad enters the field arm-in-arm before kick-off of Friday night’s game against Richmond County. Despite a fast start and a 14-8 lead early on, the underdog Jackets fell to Richmond County at home.
STEAM RUNS OUT After a big start, underdog Lee County falls to Richmond County RICHMOND 38 • LEE CO. 21
E.E. SMITH 54 • SOUTHERN LEE 13
UNC LOSES 6 ON DEFENSE
After a quick start and a 14-8 lead in the second quarter, Lee County eventually let it all slip away in a 38-21 loss to favored Richmond County PAGE 1B
For the second straight week, Southern Lee gave up more than 50 points, this time on the road in Fayetteville against E.E. Smith PAGE 1B
Things hardly were back to normal at UNC Friday, a day after the school announced the football team is being investigated for academic misconduct PAGE 1B
SILER CITY — A Siler City elementary school went on lockdown for nearly two hours Friday afternoon after law enforcement reported an armed man on the loose in the area. School and Chatham County officials said Silk Hope Elementary School, located northeast of Siler City, went into a precautionary lockdown around 1 p.m. Friday while police searched for a man believed to have assaulted a family member earlier in the day. County spokeswoman Debra Henzey said officials ended the lockdown and dismissed students at the school’s regular 2:45 p.m. closing time. More than an hour after the students were released, deputies for the Chatham County Sheriff’s Office reported the man, identified as 25-yearold Johnny Cliffton “Cliff” Fogleman of Siler City, was in custody.
See Locked, Page 6A
HEAD OF CLASS PROJECT
No Scare Fair
Not too early to start talking ‘No Scare Fair’ NATIONAL GUARD TO SET UP AT BORDER The first of 532 National Guard troops are set to begin their mission in Airzona on Monday under President Barack Obama’s plan to beef up U.S.Mexico border security Full Story, Page 7A
OUR STATE SBI BEGINS SEARCH FOR NEW LAB DIRECTOR The director of the SBI named eight people to help search for a new director of the agency’s crime lab on Friday, the same day a prosecutors’ group called for an audit of the entire lab. Page 6A
TO INFORM, CHALLENGE AND CELEBRATE
Vol. 80, No. 201 Serving Lee, Chatham, Harnett and Moore counties in the heart of North Carolina
WESLEY BEESON/The Sanford Herald
Gov. Bev Perdue speaks at Thursday’s Head of Class Project presentation and press conference at Deep River Elementary School in Sanford.
A WINNING FORMULA HOC points system brainchild of Dennis Wicker, Carol Chappell By ALEXA MILAN email@example.com
SANFORD — The formula behind the Lee County Education Foundation’s Head of Class Project took a year to develop before the current version was finalized, said Carol Chappell,
HAPPENING TODAY CARA presents its second annual “Run for Their Lives” 5k race, fun walk and festival from 8 a.m. to noon at Kiwanis Park. There will be music, fun for kids, vendors, raffles, dog contests and prizes. Register online at www.caranc.org/cara5k or www.active.com. Cost is $25 per runner or $25 for a family in the walk. CALENDAR, PAGE 2A
Lee County Schools director of K-5 instruction. Lee County Education Foundation Founding Chairman Dennis Wicker approached Chappell about a year ago with the idea of establishing a way to reward elementary schools based on
performance. Creating the framework for the reward involved a time-consuming research process before Wicker and Chappell agreed on the formula that ultimately captured the attention of statewide
See Formula, Page 5A
High: 90 Low: 59
Cameron: Jeffrey Taylor, 47 Pinehurst: James Welch, 82
: Before we talk about the door contest, tell us more about the No Scare Fair. This is our ninth annual event and each year gets bigger and better. The children are encouraged to come in costume to this
See Take 5, Page 6A
More Weather, Page 10A
This week, we Take 5 with Carol Carlson about the upcoming No Scare Fair and its annual door contest. The No Scare Fair is the brainchild of Carlson and her husband and is for children between the ages of 2 and 10 and their families. This fun-filled, fantastic festival Carlson always happens the Saturday before Halloween, which this year falls on Oct. 30.
EUGENE ROBINSON Glenn Beck has every right to be at Memorial today, but that doesn’t mean he should
Abby, Graham, Bridge, Sudoku............................. 5B Classifieds ....................... 8B Comics, Crosswords.......... 6B Community calendar .......... 2A Horoscope ........................ 5B Obituaries......................... 5A Opinion ............................ 4A Scoreboard ....................... 4B
2A / Saturday, August 28, 2010 / The Sanford Herald
GOOD MORNING Corrections The Herald is committed to accuracy and factual reporting. To report an error or request a clarification, e-mail Editor Billy Liggett at firstname.lastname@example.org or Community Editor Jonathan Owens at email@example.com or call (919) 718-1226.
On the Agenda Rundown of local meetings in the area:
COMMUNITY CALENDAR TODAY ■ CARA presents its second annual “Run for Their Lives” 5k race, fun walk and festival from 8 a.m. to noon at Kiwanis Park. There will be music, fun for kids, vendors, raffles, dog contests and prizes. Register online at www.cara-nc.org/cara5k or www. active.com. Cost is $25 per runner or $25 for a family in the walk. Registration begins at 8 a.m. The race begins at 9. ■ Saturday Night Dance each Saturday in August at 7 p.m. at The Enrichment Center in Sanford.
■ The City of Sanford City Council’s Law and Finance meeting will be held at 1 p.m. at the Sanford Municipal Center.
■ The Harnett County Board of Education will meet at 7:30 p.m. at the Lillington Education Building in Lillington.
■ The next meeting of the Republican Women of Lee County will be held at 5:30 p.m. in the Grand Hall of the Enrichment Center of Lee County, located at 1615 S. Third St. in Sanford. Linda Shook, chairman of the Lee County GOP, will be the guest speaker. All interested Republican women are invited to attend.
Birthdays LOCAL: Best wishes are extended to everyone celebrating a birthday today, especially Dan Oldham, Betty Lawrence, Bill Horner III, Kimberly W. Jones, Wilbur Reece, Jazlyne Lily Conn, George Dustin Dale Cummings, Jill Rice, Summer Roberson, Katelyn Alysse Johnson, Lauren Elizabeth Rhodes, Jeremy Ross Jackson, Carlos Garcia-Nava, William Carlsen, Gloria Jean Alson, Carol Matthews, Eveline Oldham, Lauren Amanda Henry, Vernon Joye, Alexia Teria Scriven, Maxine Amerson, Chavela McKoy Snipes, Iris McGee, Frederick Hooker Jr., Joe Lewis Rice, Maggie Laton, Madison Thomas and Gloria Petty. CELEBRITIES: MLB manager Lou Piniella is 67. Actor Daniel Stern is 53. Olympic gold medal figure skater Scott Hamilton is 52. Actress Emma Samms is 50. Movie director David Fincher (Film: “The Curious Case of Benjamin Button”) is 48. Actress Amanda Tapping is 45. Country singer Shania Twain is 45. Actor Jack Black is 41. Actor Jason Priestley is 41. Actress Carly Pope is 30. Country singer LeAnn Rimes is 28. Actor Michael Galeota is 26. Country singer Jake Owen is 26. Actor Armie Hammer is 24. Actor Kyle Massey is 19.
Almanac Today is Saturday, Aug. 28, the 240th day of 2010. There are 125 days left in the year. This day in history: On Aug. 28, 1963, 200,000 people participated in a peaceful civil rights rally in Washington, D.C., where Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. delivered his “I Have a Dream” speech in front of the Lincoln Memorial. In 1609, English sea explorer Henry Hudson and his ship, the Half Moon, reached present-day Delaware Bay. In 1774, Mother Elizabeth Ann Seton, the first American-born saint, was born in New York City. In 1910, the Kingdom of Montenegro was proclaimed. In 1947, legendary bullfighter Manolete died after being gored during a fight in Linares, Spain; he was 30. In 1955, Emmett Till, a black teen-ager from Chicago, was abducted from his uncle’s home in Money, Miss. by two white men after he had supposedly whistled at a white woman; he was found brutally slain three days later. In 1968, police and anti-war demonstrators clashed in the streets of Chicago as the Democratic national convention nominated Hubert H. Humphrey for president. In 1973, more than 600 people died as an earthquake shook central Mexico. In 1988, 70 people were killed when three Italian stunt planes collided during an air show at the U.S. Air Base in Ramstein, West Germany.
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SUNDAY ■ The Lee County Arts Council will host a Shared Abundance Dinner benefiting the council and The Bread Basket from 5 to 7 p.m. at the Dennis A. WIcker Civic Center in Sanford. Join them for an evening of “light fare and fellowship” and leave with not only the satisfaction of helping your community, but a handmade bowl as well. Tickets are $10. For more information, call Rebecca at (919) 774-6139.
FACES & PLACES
■ The Moore County Agricultural Fair will be held in Carthage. The fair features a celebration that showcases all that the county has to offer. Plenty of things to do and see for young and old such as children’s activities, entertainment, food and merchandise vendors, livestock and agricultural competitions and much, much more. The fair is located at the Moore County Fairgrounds, located at 3699 N.C. 15-501 in Carthage. For more information, call (910) 947-2774.
Morgan Hunter was named the Broadway Optimist Student of the year for 20092010. She received a $100 savings bond, and her name is printed on a plaque which hangs in the school’s office. If you have a calendar item you would like to add or if you have a feature story idea, contact The Herald by e-mail at email@example.com or by phone at (919) 718-1225.
WEDNESDAY ■ The American Red Cross will hold a blood drive from 11 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at Central Carolina Hospital, 1135 Carthage St., Sanford. ■ The Moore County Agricultural Fair will be held in Carthage. The fair features a celebration that showcases all that the county has to offer. Plenty of things to do and see for young and old such as children’s activities, entertainment, food and merchandise vendors, livestock and agricultural competitions and much, much more. The fair is located at the Moore County Fairgrounds, located at 3699 N.C. 15-501 in Carthage. For more information, call (910) 947-2774.
ties, entertainment, food and merchandise vendors, livestock and agricultural competitions and much, much more. The fair is located at the Moore County Fairgrounds, located at 3699 N.C. 15-501 in Carthage. For more information, call (910) 947-2774.
THURSDAY ■ The American Red Cross will hold a blood drive from 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at Central Carolina Community College, 1105 Kelly Drive, Sanford. ■ Bring your lawn chairs, blankets and picnic supper and “Function at the Junction” at Depot Park. This free outdoor family event starts at 7 p.m. and includes a variety of music throughout the summer. For more information, visit downtownsanford.com or call 919-775-8332. ■ The Moore County Agricultural Fair will be held in Carthage. The fair features a celebration that showcases all that the county has to offer. Plenty of things to do and see for young and old such as children’s activi-
■ The Moore County Agricultural Fair will be held in Carthage. The fair features a celebration that showcases all that the county has to offer. Plenty of things to do and see for young and old such as children’s activities, entertainment, food and merchandise vendors, livestock and agricultural competitions and much, much more. The fair is located at the Moore County Fairgrounds, located at 3699 N.C. 15-501 in Carthage. For more information, call (910) 947-2774. ■ The Silk Hope Old Fashioned Farmers Day will be held in Silk Hope.
SEPT. 4 ■ The Moore County Agricultural Fair will be held in Carthage. The fair features a celebration that showcases all that the county has to offer. Plenty of things to do and see for young and old such as children’s activities, entertainment, food and merchandise vendors, livestock and agricultural competitions and much, much more. The fair is located at the Moore County Fairgrounds,
Head of Class video See the speeches from Thursday’s Head of Class presentation at Deep River
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Check out The Herald’s new sports blog, featuring Friday’s front page in the first post
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The Sanford Herald |
SEPT. 5 ■ The Silk Hope Old Fashioned Farmers Day will be held in Silk Hope.
SEPT. 9 ■ Bring your lawn chairs, blankets and picnic supper and “Function at the Junction” at Depot Park. This free outdoor family event starts at 7 p.m. and includes a variety of music throughout the summer. For more information, visit downtownsanford.com or call 919-775-8332.
SEPT. 11 ■ The Greenwood/Tramway Optimist Club is sponsoring a fundraising event filled with fun, food and festivities at Greenwood Elementary School. At 9:30 a.m., the Lee County Scouts and the musical group Four Heart Harmony will open with a tribute to Sept. 11, 2001. From 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., there will be crafters, antique cars, yard sale, face painting, buggy rides and games. Proceeds go to Greenwood and Tramway schools and other organizations in the county. ■ The Lee County Disc Golf monthly tournament begins at 10 a.m. (registration at 9) at the O.T. Sloan course. Cost to enter is $7 for novice, amateur, junior and women contestants and $12 for pros. Contact Ronnie Gardner at (919) 708-2869.
Herald: Jon Owens
located at 3699 N.C. 15-501 in Carthage. For more information, call (910) 947-2774. n The Silk Hope Old Fashioned Farmers Day will be held in Silk Hope.
■ To share a story idea or concern or to submit a letter to the editor, call Editor Billy Liggett at (919) 718-1226 or e-mail him at firstname.lastname@example.org ■ 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 email@example.com or call him at (919) 718-1225.
Carolina Pick 3 Aug. 27 (day) 8-3-9 Aug. 26 (evening): 6-4-3 Pick 4 (Aug. 26) 8-6-4-4 Cash 5 (Aug. 26) 1-4-7-27-34 Powerball (Aug. 25) 16-17-29-31-36 23 x3 MegaMillions (Aug. 24) 4-23-24-28-32 31 x3
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The Sanford Herald / Saturday, August 28, 2010 / 3A
THE SEARCH FOR NATURAL GAS IN LEE COUNTY
County sitting on a natural gas bounty Underground formations could supply the state with 40 years of natural gas
SANFORD (AP) â€” Lee County may be sitting on a mother lode of natural gas. State geologists are excited over the possibilities of commercially significant deposits of shale gas in Lee and parts of Chatham and Moore counties. Energy companies are snapping up rights to underground natural gas from a legion of Lee County property owners. But environmentalists have concerns over potential adverse effects should state legislation change to allow for the drilling of natural gas. As for the farmers and rural landowners â€” who could become overnight millionaires should big gas deposits pan out â€” many are looking for answers. In other states where big strikes have been made, homeowners have done more than dream of riches. They have become millionaires. â€œPeople just donâ€™t know what to do. I know, I donâ€™t,â€? said Wayne Watson, who lives in the Jonesboro community off Aventâ€™s Ferry Road. â€œIf we had timber, weâ€™d hire an appraiser to put a value on it. Weâ€™re looking at something below that ground that nobody is sure whatâ€™s down there. Itâ€™s one of those things. It sounds good, but weâ€™ll see whatâ€™s involved in it.â€? Natural gas, which is largely methane, has the potential to replace coal as the nationâ€™s main source of electricity and fuel the nationâ€™s vehicles. In Lee County, deposits of natural gas lie buried less than a mile underground, trapped in prehistoric geological formations known as Triassic rocks. The natural gas deposits are centered in the Sanford sub-basin, according to Dr. Kenneth Taylor, chief of the North Carolina Geological Survey. â€œThereâ€™s gas out there,â€? he said. Geologists know gas is buried beneath Lee County soil because of the coal bed. The Egypt Coal Mine, the oldest of several mines built in the Deep River coalfield, opened in 1852. The coalfield ran along both sides of the river through Lee, Moore and Chatham counties.
Herald File Photo
â€œI didnâ€™t come in the morningâ€™s mail now,â€? said 81-yearold Worth Pickard, pictured above, who owns 50 acres in West Pocket. â€œIf anybody is going to come here, itâ€™s going to take money. And itâ€™s going to take a little more than pocket change.â€? By 1952, most of the mines closed; they were covered up in 1987. â€œThatâ€™s where people were trying to drill for oil before,â€? Taylor said. â€œWe wanted to use that data first.â€? For three decades, state geologists have researched and analyzed the Triassic-era shale basins in the state. Last year, geologists sampled a couple of shut-in wells that had been drilled in 1998 on the speculation of finding oil. Through their work, they learned that the total organic carbon of the shale gas in Lee County averages about 2 1/2percent. â€œThatâ€™s well in the good category,â€? Taylor said. â€œItâ€™s prime for gas.â€? Geologists have estimated that the underground formations in the state cover nearly 1,400 square miles and could supply the state with 40 years of natural gas. That said, thereâ€™s no way to know how much natural
gas lies underground until companies begin drilling. â€œItâ€™s all speculation,â€? said Taylor, a 1975 graduate of Seventy-First High School. So far, the 62-year-old Watson hasnâ€™t signed his name to anything. He owns about 60 acres off Blackstone Road, which falls within the area of potential shale gas in Lee County. As of last week, 62 landowners had registered with the Lee County Register of Deeds as having signed on with the gas companies. That accounts for 6,043 acres of the overall 135,000 acres of forest and woodland that geologists have identified in the county. â€œI have more questions than I have answers, just the truth of it,â€? said Watson, who has lived off Aventâ€™s Ferry Road all his life. â€œTheyâ€™re just speculating right now because we donâ€™t know whatâ€™s down there. I donâ€™t want to see something come in and
ruin the land. I do want to see something that is the safe way of doing it and make some money at it.â€? The Lee County Cooperative Extension Service held an informational meeting June 16 for landowners. That meeting drew a capacity 250 people, with the fire marshal having to turn folks away. The discussion centered on the rights of the landowners and the legal risks in signing landlease deals with drilling companies. â€œWe had a lot of forest landowners being contacted by gas companies,â€? said Stephanie Romelczyk, a horticulture agent with the Cooperative Extension Service in Lee County. â€œThey said they needed educational training. People are still looking at their options.â€? Interest in natural gas in North Carolina began to flicker at a conference of the Association of American Petroleum Geologists in Pittsburgh in 2008. Taylor recalled that Dr. Jeff Reid, a senior geologist with the N.C. Geological Survey, was asked during the convention: â€œAre you lost? Why are you at a meeting of petroleum geologists?â€? At the time, state geologists were looking at the Sanford sub-basin. In 2009, representatives from North Carolina returned to the conference with rock core samples. This time, state geologists â€œdid a lot of stuff economists would do to show thereâ€™s a market for this gas,â€? Taylor said. â€œOnce they heard about us in 2009,â€? he said, â€œwe were having com-
panies showing up. They wanted to look at it and wanted to sample it.â€? So far, the biggest player in Lee County looks to be the WhitMar Exploration Co., a private energy company out of Denver that develops and drills natural gas and oil prospects in the United States. Whitney Marvin, the companyâ€™s president, did not return telephone messages. Tar Heel Natural Gas of Charlotte, and North Carolina Oil and Gas and the Old North State Energy Co. of Sanford also are looking to seal contracts with homeowners. â€œA lot of the county is in private hands. We have a lot of forest land,â€? Romelczyk said. â€œYouâ€™re talking about a lot of potential people. It could affect a lot of people.â€? Drilling worries Many of them are leery of the contracts. Others want to know what could potentially happen should drilling take place. Molly Diggins, the state director of the Sierra Club, said the adverse impacts could be â€œquite severe,â€? should North Carolina fail to establish a good set of regulations. â€œThe laws on the books do not anticipate this â€” this kind of drilling,â€? she said. The drilling technique used to extract natural gas, known as hydraulic fracturing, is not legal in this state. The gas is difficult to extract without fracturing, which injects liquids, sands and chemicals underground to open pathways for gas. â€œThe problem with it
â€” some of those chemicals are not stuff you want to drink,â€? Taylor said. â€œKeeping it away from groundwater is important. When itâ€™s pumped back to the surface, youâ€™ve got stuff with potential hazardous material in it. We always try to keep the environment as clean as possible.â€? Meanwhile, gas companies are positioning themselves for what could be a huge payoff, if state laws are changed and theyâ€™re allowed to drill beneath the surface. Typically, these companies will lock up adjoining properties until they have amassed drilling rights over a vast area of land. If the companies decide to drill, landowners who have signed on could reap the benefits of the royalties for the shale gas drawn below their farms and property. On average, Taylor said, property owners may receive 13 percent to 25 percent of the royalties from the sale of the gas. â€œI didnâ€™t come in the morningâ€™s mail now,â€? said 81-year-old Worth Pickard, a retired water well driller who has signed on with WhitMar. Pickard owns about 50 acres in West Pocket, about five miles west of Sanford. â€œIf anybody is going to come here, itâ€™s going to take money. And itâ€™s going to take a little more than pocket change,â€? he said. â€œI talked with others who know about them (WhitMar). I feel like itâ€™s going to take somebody like that to do it. You ainâ€™t going to have no â€˜wildcatâ€™ come in and do it.â€?
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