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SPORTS: Wilson, Swann leading high-powered LCHS offense • Page 1B

The Sanford Herald WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 13, 20110

SANFORDHERALD.COM • 50 CENTS

STATE FAIR IN RALEIGH

LEE CO. SCHOOLS

‘Head of Class’ gets statewide attention THE PROGRAM The Head of Class Project will reward faculty and staff of the year’s highest performing elementary school with $50,000. To determine the highest performing school, the foundation has developed a formula based on the North Carolina Department of Public Instruction’s achievement measures.

By ALEXA MILAN amilan@sanfordherald.com

BRITTANY PETERSON/The Herald-Sun

Nancy Ray of Clayton assembles hot dogs at the Glen Smith booth at the N.C. state fairgrounds for hungry vendors and people setting up for the North Carolina State Fair Monday. She has been working in the booth for the last 15 State Fairs and enjoys meeting so many people who stop by the booth for a bite to eat.

FRY-DAYS BEGIN THURSDAY Fried foods are always popular, but there’s much more that makes the State Fair ‘great’ From staff reports

N.C. STATE FAIR

RALEIGH — Over the past few years, the N.C. State Fair has promoted its offerings with a peppy slogan. In 2007 it was “Seriously Twisted Fun.” In 2008 it was “Take Time for a Great Time.” In 2009 it was “A Whole Lotta Happy.” This year’s slogan and logo, with red, white and blue stars, is “Celebrate What’s Great!” The celebration begins with a preview day Thursday, then 10 more days of food, rides, games, contests, crafts, heritage, animals and agriculture daily from morning to midnight. The fair keeps

See Fair, Page 9A

WHEN: Thursday-Oct. 24 Preview day is Thursday from 3 p.m. to midnight. Other days the fair is open from 8 a.m. to midnight, with the Midway rides opening at 10 a.m. WHERE: N.C. State Fairgrounds, 1025 Blue Ridge Road, Raleigh TICKETS: $8 adults/$3 children 6-12/free for children five and younger and adults 65 and older GET THERE: There is free parking at Carter Finley Stadium. DATA buses will run $2 shuttles to the fair on limited hours from Durham Station, 515 West Pettigrew St. INFORMATION: www.ncstatefair.org/2010

See Schools, Page 6A SURVEY ONLINE

Ron Thomas and Dave Lawson of Wilmington prepare the Pharaoh’s Fury ride at the N.C. state fairgrounds for Thursday’s big opening of the North Carolina State Fair.

ENTERTAINMENT

AN EVENING WITH THE DIVAS First Presbyterian Church to host 2 nights of powerful female performers By JENNIFER GENTILE jgentile@sanfordherald.com

Submitted photo

Kim Brown, K.C. Holliday, Shannon Venable and Peggy Taphorn will join Ron Huff, Bobby Johnson and David Almond for two nights at First Presbyterian Church.

Vol. 80, No. 238 Serving Lee, Chatham, Harnett and Moore counties in the heart of North Carolina

HAPPENING TODAY Sanford Jobseekers will meet at First Baptist Church from 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. for a time of networking, encouragement and job search skills. All who are seeking employment are welcome. Call 776-6137.

CALENDAR, PAGE 2A

SANFORD — The Head of Class Project is rapidly garnering statewide attention thanks to a few recent presentations by Superintendent of Lee County Schools Jeff Moss. State Superintendent June Atkinson invited Moss and Charlotte/Mecklenburg Schools Superintendent Peter Gorman to discuss teacher Moss performance pay plans at the Superintendent’s Quarterly Meeting in September. “I think it’s a tremendous benefit for Lee County,” Moss said. “Any time the state superintendent is promoting what you’re doing locally to the other districts is obviously a feather in our cap.” The Department of Public Instruction is in the process of

SANFORD—To Temple Theatre vocalist Peggy Taphorn, being a diva is about having charisma. “It implies some skill involved,” said Taphorn, who performs at the Temple and is also its artistic director. “It’s just the attitude of being able to hold a crowd’s attention and sell a song.” Certain names tend to dominate any discussion of divas in music history: Aretha

Franklin, Billie Holiday, Patsy Cline and Ella Fitzgerald to name a few. Local talent, including Taphorn, will honor a plethora of powerful female performers during a Divas Candlelight Concert on Friday and Saturday. First Presbyterian Church will host the two evenings of eclectic entertainment — featuring the music of Tina Turner, Reba McEntire and everyone in between.

See Divas, Page 9A

High: 78 Low: 57

A survey about effective communication methods for Lee County Schools and the Board of Education is now available online. Compiled by the Board of Education’s ad hoc committee on communications, the survey aims to provide insight into how the district and the board communicate with parents and the public, and how that communication could be improved. A link to the online survey can be found at lee.schoolfusion. us. A paper survey was also sent home with students for parents. The survey will close at 5 p.m. Thursday. The results will be presented at an upcoming board meeting.

Johnson

Womack

Inside See our details Q&A with Lee County Board of Commissioner District 3 candidates Democrat Butch Johnson and Republican James Womack. Page 7A

INDEX

More Weather, Page 14A

OBITUARIES

R.V. HIGHT

Sanford: John Gunter, 84; Lillian Jones, 85; Fred Murchison, 75; Gene Nutter, 84 Dunn: Mary Jiles, 94 Lillington: Patricia McDonald, 56

It’s State Fair time, and that means R.V. Hight will be sampling the fried foods

Page 4A

Abby, Graham, Bridge, Sudoku........................... 10B Classifieds ..................... 12B Comics, Crosswords.......... 9B Community calendar .......... 2A Horoscope ...................... 10B Obituaries......................... 5A Opinion ............................ 4A Scoreboard ....................... 4B


Local

2A / Wednesday, October 13, 2010 / The Sanford Herald

GOOD MORNING Pet of the Week Carolina Animal Rescue and Adoption

Simka Simka is a one-year-old male chocolate lab. Labs, as we all know, are very intelligent dogs — perceptive, quick to catch on to whatever it is we want them to do. Simka is easy going; he gets along well with other dogs and kids of all ages. He is house trained and is delighted just to be in the company of humans that care for him. You’ll be hard pressed to find a better dog/companion/friend for life. Please stop by and meet this handsome boy and see if there’s the special feeling you get when you know it’s “right.” Simka is heartworm negative, current on vaccines and preventatives, micro-chipped and neutered. See CARA’s Web site (www.caranc.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 extened to everyone celebrating their birthday today, especially Evelyn Lovick, Alyssa Smith, John Edward Angel, Connell Daniels, Randall Butler, Brenda Boggs, William Huggins, Jonathan Cross, Consuelo Williams, Minnie Jefferies, Lisa Gaines, Keith Pope, John David Foxx Sr., Shirley Jean Holder, Pamela Worley, Velma Castro, Demetrius Diggs, Luke Horner and Terence Shepherd. And a belated birthday wish to Mary Lou Jones. CELEBRITIES: Former British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher is 85. Singer-musician Paul Simon is 69. Singer Marie Osmond is 51. Rock singer Joey Belladonna is 50. NBA coach Doc Rivers is 49. College and Pro Football Hall of Famer Jerry Rice is 48. Actress Kelly Preston is 48. Olympic silvermedal figure skater Nancy Kerrigan is 41. Actor Sacha Baron Cohen is 39.

Almanac Today is Wednesday, Oct. 13, the 286th day of 2010. There are 79 days left in the year. This day in history: On Oct. 13, 1960, the Pittsburgh Pirates won the World Series, defeating the New York Yankees in Game 7, 10-9, with a home run hit by Bill Mazeroski. In A.D. 54, Roman Emperor Claudius I died, poisoned apparently at the behest of his wife, Agrippina (ag-rih-PEE’-nuh). In 1775, the United States Navy had its origins as the Continental Congress ordered the construction of a naval fleet. In 1792, the cornerstone of the executive mansion, later known as the White House, was laid during a ceremony in the District of Columbia. In 1843, the Jewish organization B’nai B’rith (buh-NAY’ brith) was founded in New York City. In 1858, the sixth debate between senatorial candidates Abraham Lincoln and Stephen Douglas took place in Quicy, Ill. In 1943, Italy declared war on Germany, its one-time Axis partner. In 1944, American troops entered Aachen, Germany, during World War II. In 1960, Richard M. Nixon and John F. Kennedy participated in the third televised debate of their presidential campaign. (Nixon was in Los Angeles; Kennedy was in New York.) In 1990, Le Duc Tho, co-founder of the Vietnamese Communist Party, died in Hanoi a day before his 79th birthday.

COMMUNITY CALENDAR ONGOING ■ Entries are being accepted for the “Delightful Darlings” contest, a fundraiser for the Lee County Partnership for Children, sponsored by The Sanford Herald. The contest is for children in Central North Carolina birth through age 4. Entry fee is $15 per entry. For entry forms or for further information, contact the Lee County Partnership For Children, 143 Chatham St., Sanford, telephone (919) 774-9496. Entry deadline is 5 p.m. Oct. 15. ■ Reservations are being accepted for a Veterans Appreciation breakfast, to be held from 8 to 10 a.m. Nov. 9 at The Enrichment Center, co-sponsored by Elks Lodge 1679. All veterans and current military personnel are invited at no charge. Call (919) 776-0501 ext. 201 by Oct. 27, to reserve your spot as space is limited. Guests are $3. The VA Rural Health Team will provide health screenings & information.

FACES & PLACES

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

TODAY

WESLEY BEESON / The Sanford Herald

■ The Lee County Library staff will present a 20-minute program of stories, rhymes and activities geared toward children ages birth to 2 years beginning at 10 a.m. There is no charge for the programs and it is not necessary to register in advance. For more information, call DeLisa Williams at (919) 718-4665 Ext. 5484. ■ Sanford Jobseekers will meet at First Baptist Church from 8:30 to 10:30 a.m. for a time of networking, encouragement and job search skills. All who are seeking employment are welcome. Call 776-6137. ■ The Living with Vision Loss Support Group will meet at 1 p.m. at the Enrichment Center in Sanford. ■ Veterans Remembrance Group, with guest spakers Hal Siler and Earl Ballinger, will meet at 2 p.m. at the Enrichment Center in Sanford. Registration encouraged, call (919) 776-0501. ■ Gently used books are being collected for a new local used bookstore, which will benefit the Coalition For Families in Lee County and the Lee County Partnership for Children. Books are being collected on this date from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 133 Horner Blvd.

THURSDAY ■ One-stop absentee voting for the 2010 General Election begins today. Lee County early voting sites are the Lee County Board of Elections office at 225 S. Steele St. and the McSwain Agricultural Center at 2420 Tramway Road. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. ■ Council For Effective Actions & Decisions (C.E.A.D.) will host a candidate forum for all candidates representing Lee County at 7 p.m. in the upstairs courtroom of the old Lee County Courthouse on South Horner Blvd. Candidates will be able to meet and greet voters and enjoy light refreshments in the lobby from 6-7 p.m. Candidates will be given three minutes for an introductory statement. This will be followed by questions from the audience. The forum will end promptly at 9 p.m. Questions, contact Margaret Murchison at 919-775-3525 or Bill Wilson at the Wilson

Blogs

Logan Lyon, 9, went through hundreds of pumpkins to find the perfect one Tuesday afternoon at Gross Farms off Pickett Road in Sanford. 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. & Reives Law Firm. ■ Central Carolina Community College will hold an open house for the Lifelong Learning Center at the W.B. Wicker Business Campus from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. ■ Students attending public and private schools in Lee County and their parents are invited to meet with admissions representatives from more than 100 colleges and universities in the Carolinas to learn more about admissions, academics and student life. The event is slated for 6 to 7:30 p.m. at the Dennis A. Wicker Civic Center. ■ Grancare — for grandparents and relatives parenting a child — will met at noon at the Enrichment Center of Sanford. Speaker will be Bob Peterson of FirstHealth Behavioral Services. Topic will be “Parenting from a Kid and Adolescent Perspective.” Register by calling (919) 776-0501, ext. 230. ■ The Lee County Library will present a program geared toward children ages 3 to 5 beginning at 11 a.m. Activities include stories, finger plays, action rhymes and songs, puppet shows, crafts and parachute play. There is no charge for the programs and it is not necessary to register in advance. For more information, call DeLisa Williams at (919) 718-4665 x. 5484. ■ Gently used books are being collected for a new local used bookstore, which will benefit the Coalition For Families in Lee County and the Lee County Partnership for Children. Books are being collected on this date from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and 5 to 7 p.m. at 133 Horner Blvd.

Herald bloggers

Herald forum video

Visit our website and peak down the left rail for a complete list of Herald blogs and blogs from writers throughout the community. If you’d like to be added to our list, e-mail Editor Billy Liggett at bliggett@ sanfordherald.com and provide the address to your site

Video from The Herald’s political forum on Oct. 7 is now online at our website

sanfordherald.com

Purchase photos online Visit sanfordherald.com and click our MyCapture photo gallery link to view and purchase photos from recent events.

The Sanford Herald |

■ Temple Theatre presents Divas Candlelight Concert to celebrate the music of Patsy Cline, Ella Fitzgerald, Billie Holiday, Reba McEntire, Broadway ... and many more. Doors open at 6:30 p.m., concert at 7:30 at First Presbyterian Church Harper Center. Tickets are $15 and may be purchased from Temple Theatre, First Presbyterian Church and members of First Presbyterian Church.

SATURDAY ■ Lee County Household Hazardous Waste Collection Day will be held from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Dennis Wicker Civic Center. Items to be collected include oil based paint, paint thinners, furniture strippers, kitchen cleaners, bathroom cleaners, pesticides, herbicides, insecticides, batteries, pool chemicals, drain cleaners, motor oil, brake fluid, gasoline, antifreeze, transmission fluid, solvents and degreasers. For more information, call Lee County Solid Waste at 718-4622. ■ Temple Theatre presents Divas Candlelight Concert to celebrate the music of Patsy Cline, Ella Fitzgerald, Billie Holiday, Reba McEntire, Broadway ... and many more. Doors open at 6:30 p.m., concert at 7:30 p.m. at First Presbyterian Church Harper Center. Tickets are $15 and may be purchased from Temple Theatre, First Presbyterian Church and members of First Presbyterian Church. ■ Tickets for the Spirits of Sanford Ghost Walk will be on sale from 1-4 p.m. at the Railroad House Museum, 110 Charlotte Ave., Sanford. Cost is $20. The Ghost Walk will take place Saturday, Oct. 23, at 8:30 p.m. and 10:30 p.m. Jimmy “Gravedigger” Haire will narrate the tour. ■ The 32nd Annual Holly Arts & Crafts Festival will be held from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Pinehurst Village, rain or shine. Free admission. Presented by Pinehurst Business Guild.

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FRIDAY

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■ 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 bliggett@sanfordherald.com ■ 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 Oct. 12 (day) 4-0-3 Oct. 11 (evening): 1-5-7 Pick 4 (Oct. 11) 7-2-0-0 Cash 5 (Oct. 11) 6-8-15-25-39 Powerball (Oct. 9) 2-6-32-42-49 35 x3 MegaMillions (Oct. 8) 24-29-37-48-50 19 x4

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Sudoku answer (puzzle on 6B)

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Local

The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, October 13, 2010 / 3A

LEE COUNTY SCHOOLS

AROUND OUR AREA ELECTION 2010

NRA endorses Democrat in District 51 race

SANFORD — N.C. Rep. Jimmy Love, D-Lee, is in the midst of a close battle for reelection this fall, but he has at least one major conservative organization on his side. The National Rifle Association of America, better known as the NRA, endorsed Love last week, grading the longterm lawmaker with an “A� for advocating for gun owners. “Your exemplary record of past service in the North Carolina House of Representatives clearly illustrates your commitment to protecting the rights of law-abiding firearm owners and sportsmen,� wrote NRA state liasion Anthony Roulette in a March 5 letter to Love. Love’s campaign faxed the letter to The Herald office Tuesday. He faces Sanford Republican Mike Stone for the District 51 seat in November. — Billy Ball

LEE COUNTY

Drug agents make a pair of arrests

SANFORD — Lee County and Sanford agents made a pair of drug busts after executing search warrants last week. Investigators said they charged Dale Edward Thomas, 56, of 3000 Khalif Court in Sanford, after searching his residence Thursday and finding the prescription painkiller OxyContin that he was allegedly planning to distribute.

Thomas is charged with possession with intent to sell and deliver a schedule II controlled substance, maintaining a dwelling to sell drugs and possession of drug paraphernalia. Agents seized another local, 32-year-old Andrea Lanette Thomas, after finding marijuana in her residence at 382 Thomas Road in Sanford Saturday. Andrea Thomas, of no relation to Dale Thomas, is charged with possession of marijuana, maintaining a dwelling to store drugs and possession of drug paraphernalia. Andrea Thomas was being held under $1,500 secured bond in Lee County Jail; Dale Thomas was released under a $20,000 bond. — Billy Ball

LEE COUNTY

COLTS DASH van route starts Monday SANFORD — The County of Lee Transit System (COLTS) will kick-off its new COLTS DASH van route on Monday. The COLTS vehicle will be equipped with a wheel chair lift to accommodate two wheelchairs. The DASH route will have eight designated stops throughout Sanford, which will run six times per day Monday through Friday at each stop. Each stop will have a “COLTS STOPS HERE� sign posted at the location. — from staff reports

Board won’t elaborate on complaints By ALEXA MILAN amilan@sanfordherald.com

SANFORD — Tuesday’s regular Board of Education meeting included everything from the first recipient of the Clean Schools Award to a public comment regarding possible misconduct in school athletics departments. At the start of the meeting, a parent asked the board members to clarify their recommendations to him about complaints he made to them in August. The parent said he wanted to further discuss some issues he had learned about related to student athletes, and requested records from their August meeting. Board Chairman Shawn Williams said the board could not elaborate on his comments because the meeting at which the issues were discussed was held in closed session.

“This board is not at liberty to discuss something that was in closed session, but we have responded in writing,� Williams said. The board meeting also included a presentation from Abby Cameron, community services coordinator for the Lee and Chatham County office of the American Red Cross, about opportunities at the Red Cross for students. She shared the success of Red Cross blood drives in the high schools last year, with Lee County High School collecting 91 units of blood and Southern Lee collecting 183 units. She also told the board about the Queen of Hearts and King of Diamonds scholarship programs, in which students compete for scholarships through fundraising for the Red Cross. “All of that money will stay in this county and

go toward disaster relief,� Cameron said. Caroline Allison of the Red Cross asked the board to consider implementing the Red Cross’ Red Cord program in Lee County high schools. The program provides honor cords to graduating seniors who have contributed to the Red Cross three times during the school year by donating blood or volunteering. Cameron said so far this year, five students would be eligible. “We want to give them extra thanks and encourage them to keep working with us,� Allison said. The board awarded its first Clean School of the Month Award to Deep River Elementary School, which achieved a cleanliness score of 99. The custodians at Deep River will all receive gift cards. The school with the lowest rating scored a 47, thought

the board did not say which school that was. “I decided since this is the first time they’ve been evaluated, I wouldn’t read out every score,� Superintendent of Lee County Schools Jeff Moss said. The board also offered an update on the construction at Lee County High School, which is running on schedule. The first upright steel beams were installed in September. Brick masons are installing brick facing to the new Chiller Plant Building, and renovations to the Old Shop, New Shop and Ag buildings are nearing completion. The project is set to be completed in December 2011. “If you’ve been by recently, you can see (construction) is out of the ground,� Board Vice Chairman John Bonardi said. “It’s a wonderful sight to see.�

HARNETT COUNTY

Woman charged in fatal wreck near Cary RALEIGH (MCT) — A 20-year-old Harnett County woman is charged with involuntary manslaughter after a Sunday afternoon car crash near Cary that killed a 73-year-old man and injured six others.

Carla Edith Romeroof 12 Circle Tree Lane in Angier appeared before a magistrate early Monday to hear the charges against her in the collision that killed Donald Carl Reynard of Bonne Terre, Mo.

In addition to the involuntary manslaughter charge, Romero faces three counts of assault with a deadly weapon with intent to kill inflicting serious injury, according to arrest warrants filed in the Wake County

Magistrate’s Office. She is accused of seriously injuring Irma Andrade, Anna Reynard and Kenia Reynard with a motor vehicle, the warrants state. — Raleigh News & Observer

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Opinion

4A / Wednesday, October 13, 2010 / The Sanford Herald

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

Doubling down on your food nightmares Our View Issue Kentucky Fried Chicken has chosen to include "sex" in its marketing campaign for the Double Down sandwich.

Our stance The marketing efforts are in bad taste. As for the Double Down, look at the State Fair’s menu this week for more cholesterol-raising fare

P

repare to be nauseated. It’s not enough that KFC — the proprietors of the Colonel’s restaurant have done away with the “Kentucky” and the “Fried” as part of a branding strategy — have introduced the Double Down to our food lexicon (and our stomachs). They’re using “ambassadors” — attractive college coeds wearing sweatpants with “Double Down” stamped across the rear — as a marketing tool. The coeds, at a growing number of universities, are paid $500 a day to wear the sweatpants and hand out $5 coupons to the maletargeted sandwich audience. “Hideous,” cried the head of the National Organization for

Women. “This is 12-year-old boy humor.” For the uninitiated, the Double Down is the world’s biggest chicken chain’s answer to McDonald’s Big Mac. It’s two slabs of fried chicken filets on the outside and two slices of cheese, two slices of bacon and a dollop of “Colonel’s sauce” on the inside. There’s no bread (“it’s so meaty, there’s no room for a bun” the ad campaign goes), but plenty to chew on for the nutritional police: 540 calories, 32 grams of fat and nearly 1,400 milligrams of sodium, which is just about as much as the American Heart Association recommends eating in a single day. “It is, all in all,” one popular

food blog writes, “a disgusting meal, must-to-avoid.” Double Down devotees describe the sandwich as delicious, but the marketing efforts — clever as they are — are in greasy bad taste. Sex sells, though, especially when it comes to food, so the marketing ploy shouldn’t come as a surprise. Officials on the campuses where the “student-body advertising” is taking place don’t like it, but haven’t taken steps to stop it; branding experts are calling KFC “the Hooters of fast food.” And speaking of bad taste, making us just as queasy this week was the announcement that one of the new items on the menu

at the N. C. State Fair — which opens its 11-day run on Thursday — is a Krispy Kreme hambuger. That’s right: an all-beef patty sandwiched between two glazed beauties from Krispy Kreme. Not enough for you? Cheese and bacon can be added for additional flavor, calories and a hastened hardening of the arteries. The “doughnut-ham-hamburger,” part of comedian Jim Gaffigan’s well-known riff on American’s obsession with fatty foods, now appears to be nearing reality. Pardon us while we find a bigger pair of sweatpants to change into.

Letters to the Editor Thanks to candidates who attended forum and informed local voters

R.V. Hight Rambling in Central Carolina R.V. Hight can be reached at hight@sanfordherald.com

Food times at the fair

T

here’s something that sounds so good when one hears the words “deep fried.” Now, admittedly, I realize those are not the most healthy words to devour. Remember: good taste doesn’t necessarily mean good health. Nevertheless, “deep fried” has taken on new meaning at fairs, including the North Carolina State Fair. Of course, many of us are fans of “deep fried” french fries. North Carolina Commissioner of Agriculture Steve Troxler told me this week that he is “a french fry man. I love the home cooked french fries.” In recent years, fried sweets have become available at the fair. State Fair officials note the new deep fried treats that will be available at this year’s event —deep-fried chocolate pie, deep-fried pumpkin pie, gourmet funnel cakes, beignets, mashed potato bites, deep-fried N.C. Cajun turkey wings and fried Frito pie. On Monday, at a State Fair preview event, I had the opportunity to sample a deep-fried honey bun. Now, my friends, I had all intentions of taking just one bite. But following that warm bite came another ... and another. It was all I could do to stop at that point. It was delicious goodness at its finest, reminding much of the famous Britt’s Donuts from Carolina Beach. Others at the preview tried the deep-fried Chips Ahoy cookies. I’m not sure how they tasted, but I’m betting they were mighty good as well, as they were a most popular item of the day. The Pre-Fair Media Tip Sheet listed some of the other new foods to be served at this year’s State Fair, which begins Thursday and continues through Oct. 24 in Raleigh. The new foods include gourmet cupcakes, pineapple lemonade, crawfish etoufee, chocolated covered Twinkie logs, giant gummy bears, a 1-pound all-beef hot dog and a Krispy Kreme burger. Yum! Yum! At this year’s State Fair there will be an ice cream eating competition, with preliminaries at 5 p.m. Oct. 18-22 and championship at 11 a.m. Oct. 23. Entry fee is $20 in the adult division, with a grand prize of $1,000. There is a $5 junior division entry fee, with a grand prize trophy. That should be a cool competition! If you’re a fan of cheeses, you’ll want to make sure to visit the dairy artisan product tent that will feature a variety of cheeses from North Carolina cheese makers. Also set for the fair are a variety of culinary competitions, including a variety of products including peanuts, sweet potatoes, apples, pork, pecans, beef and more. There will be plenty of food booths, including some operated by non-profits and churches. The State Fair offers fun times — and food times as well! Here’s hoping you’ll have a great week!

Defining success W ASHINGTON — Success in Afghanistan is beginning to come in the first muddy trickles after a long

drought. Small groups of Taliban fighters — sometimes a dozen with a leader — are approaching local Afghan government officials, asking what kind of deal they might get. “First, they want to be taken off any list, so they are not targeted,” explains a NATO official in Afghanistan. “Second, they want protection from the insurgency. Third, some kind of economic opportunity.” In counterinsurgency doctrine, this is known as “reintegration.” The official admits it is currently “spotty” in Afghanistan but spreading in all regions. “It is happening in small numbers — drip, drip, drip. It has not yet changed the battle space. ... It is not a tipping point, at this point.” The goal is to push these numbers much higher, with more insurgents driven to negotiation and exhaustion, so they “put down their weapons and go home.” Many Americans ask: What would victory look like in Afghanistan? It would look like this — except more of it. Eighteen months ago, Afghan insurgents had the morale that comes from momentum. But the surge in NATO operations, particularly Special Operations, has started to change the psychological battlefield. Special forces now go after eight to 10 major objectives each night — perhaps three-quarters of these raids resulting in the death or capture of an insurgent leader. Two Taliban shadow governors — a key position in their leadership structure — were killed in the last week. Such roles are quickly refilled, but replacements tend to be less seasoned and more frightened. “We hear a lot of chatter,” says the official, “from networks inside of Afghanistan.” Some fighters don’t feel “a moment of peace. They can’t sleep. They keep moving all the time. They can’t plan attacks, because they are planning to survive.” And this is opening up a “real rift” with Taliban “bosses leading from the relative comfort of Pakistan.” While some units are well supplied, others are “not supplied, not paid, but told to keep fighting.” Reintegration of low- and mid-level fighters is based on their concern for survival. Reconciliation between the Afghan government and higher-level Taliban leaders is a political matter, gaining much recent attention. President Hamid Karzai has convened a High Peace Council, open to Taliban overtures but insisting on certain conditions: repudiating al-Qaeda, laying down arms, accepting the Afghan constitution. The most ideological of Taliban leaders will never reconcile. Others may calculate, as many Sunni leaders eventually did in Iraq, that their current rejectionism is undermining their long-term political influence. In a national settlement, some kind of power-sharing arrangement is probably inevitable. But sharing power in a united

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

government is very different from the concession of Taliban control over any portion of Afghanistan’s territory. This would incite ethnic conflict and recreate the conditions that led to the 9/11 attacks. It is the definition of American defeat. Political reconciliation is the objective. But it is only conceivable if momentum toward reintegration continues and gathers — and this, in large part, is a military task. Many have argued that an acceptable outcome in Afghanistan will not be achieved by military force alone. True enough. But an acceptable outcome is enabled by military pressure. That pressure is currently being undermined by a Taliban argument. President Obama’s July 2011 deadline for the beginning of American troop withdrawals from Afghanistan is being used, according to the NATO official, as “an opportunity for propaganda.” “They are trying to convince Afghans that we are out in July. They are saying we will be gone, telling people, ‘We will remember our friends, and remember our enemies.’” There are two ways to combat this claim. The first is to build up the Afghan army and police, so that an eventual American drawdown will not leave a void. “This is one area,” says my source, “where the enemy has misjudged. They said that our training goals for the army and police were too ambitious. But we are meeting our growth numbers, and the quality of the force is taking off.” The task remains “very challenging,” but, with enough partnership and patience, it is achievable. The second response is to make clear that America is not abandoning Afghanistan in July. The message should be, according to the official, “As conditions exist, there will be a responsible drawdown.” It is America’s commander in chief who has created a destructive ambiguity on this point. And only he can remove it.

Today’s Prayer Those member of the body which seem to be weaker are necessary. (I Corinthians 12:22) PRAYER: Father, help me when I get discouraged, that I can look to You and see victory. Amen.

To the Editor: Let me start off by thanking The Herald for sponsoring the conducting the forum on Oct. 7. For the citizens to do their civic patriotic duty and vote it is necessary to become informed on the candidates and their views. The voters need more than just who has the most yard signs or who has the catchiest sound bites. The voters need to understand the deeper political views and ideas that the politicians have. That is why it was good to see all of our County commission candidates and the candidates for the state house come out and answer questions. I was also pleased to see Congressman Bob Etheridge come out and answer questions; questions from the voters one-on-one before he took the stage and questions from The Herald readership after he took the stage. In fact, at one point he was practically surrounded by a gaggle of well-known Republican party members who all wanted to talk to him. He answered all of their questions in a polite and professional manner (even though I do not believe that they liked all of his answers). Congressman Etheridge stood up for his votes and explained how they have helped create jobs, kick start our economy and strengthen the middle class. I was disappointed to see that Renee Ellmers did not have time to attend. Mrs. Ellmers has time to meet with elite conservative journalists and attend secretive party fundraisers, but apparently she does not have time to mingle with common people who might want her to answer questions. Perusing her website will reveal painfully short opinions on the issues. For example she states, “I support tax reform.” What type of tax reform? A 23-percent federal sales tax? Ellmers (or her “handlers”) need to give the voters the information they need to make the right decision. Casting a vote for an unknown quantity like Renee Ellmers who apparently cannot deliver up her views is not the right choice for Lee County or the citizens of the 2nd Congressional District. RANDALL LEE YOW Sanford

Letters Policy ■ Each letter must contain the writer’s full name, address and phone number for verification. Letters must be signed. ■ Anonymous letters and those signed with fictitious names will not be printed. ■ We ask writers to limit their letters to 350 words, unless in a response to another letter, column or editorial. ■ 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, October 13, 2010 / 5A

OBITUARIES John Gunter

SANFORD — Graveside services for John Thaddeus “JT� Gunter, 84, who died Friday (10/8/10), was held Tuesday at Shallow Well Cemetery with the Rev. Robert Thomas and Dr. Bob Brown officiating. Arrangements were by Rogers-Pickard Funeral Home.

Lillian Jones

SANFORD — Lillian Jones, 85, of 437 Clarence McKeithen Road, died Tuesday (10/12/10) at Siler City Care and Rehabilitation. Arrangements will be announced by Knotts Funeral Home of Sanford.

Fred Murchison

SANFORD — Funeral service for Fred Murchison, 75, of 823 Boykin Ave., who died Friday (10/8/10), was held Tuesday at Mt. Calvary Baptist Church with the Rev. George Dark officiating. Eulogist was the Rev. Fred Dunlap. Burial followed at Womack Cemetery in Sanford. Dorothy Matthews and the Sons of Destiny sang. Pallbearers were friends of the family. Arrangements were by Knotts Funeral Home of Sanford.

Gene Nutter

SANFORD — Graveside service for Gene Leo Nutter, 84, who died Thursday (10/7/10), was conducted Tuesday at Sandhills State Veteran’s

grandchildren, Kadan Blane McDonald, Chloe Kathrine McDonLILLINGTON — Patricia S. ald, Lyla Simone McDonald and McDonald, 56, of Lillington, died soon to be granddaughter, Bella Tuesday, October 12, 2010, at her Sloan McDonald. home. The family will receive friends A resident of Harnett County, from 6 to 8 p.m. Thursday at the she was the daughter of the late funeral home and other times at John Lewis and Frances Brown the family home. Sloan. Patricia worked as a United The funeral service will States Postal employee for be conducted at 2 p.m. Friover 23 years, retiring as day, October 15, 2010, at Postmaster of the Coats Raven Rock Presbyterian Post Office. She was an acChurch in Lillington with tive member of Raven Rock the Rev. Pat Fletcher officiPresbyterian Church. She ating. Burial will follow in enjoyed spending time the church cemetery. with her grandchildren Online condolences as well as working on the McDonald may be made at www. farm and caring for her oquinnpeebles.com. many pets. Memorials may be made to the She is survived by her husband, National Ovarian Cancer CoaliDanny McDonald Sr.; sons, Dan tion, 2335 East Atlantic Blvd., Suite McDonald Jr. and wife Amy of 401, Pompano Beach, Fla., 33062. Broadway and Brad McDonald Funeral arrangements entrustand wife Melanie of Delray Beach, ed to O’Quinn-Peebles Funeral Fla.; sisters, Malynda Mize and Home. husband Jim of Broadway and Pamela Backlund and husband Bob Paid obituary of Sanford; a brother, Tim Sloan and wife Dee of Carthage; three

Patricia S. McDonald

Cemetery in Spring Lake with full military rites. Eulogy was given by his cousin, Joy Kennedy Hughes. Arrangements were by Bridges-Cameron Funeral Home.

Mary Jiles DUNN — Mary Jiles, 94, of 201 N. Ellis Ave., died Tuesday (10/12/10) at Betsy Johnson Hospital in Dunn. Arrangements will be announced by Knotts Funeral Home of Sanford.

Donnell Walden CHAPEL HILL — Donnell Walden, 83, died Thursday (10/7/10) at Hospice of Wake Count in Raleigh. He was local cab driver for over 53 years and worked for the University of North Carolina for over 22 years. He joined First Baptist Church over 50 years ago and served as Trustee and Head Usher. He was a member of the Farrington #347 Masonic Lodge (Enterprise). He is survived by a daughter, Princess M. Walden of High Point; stepchildren, Roger Kinaid and wife Gail of Morganton, Jessie Kinaid Yaut and husband Oscar of Lenoir, Rosetta Kinaid Riggsbee and husband Bobby of Newport News, Va. and Scottie Kinaid and wife Larie of Hillsborough; sons-in-law, Nabe Davis and Bobby Riggsbee, both of Chapel Hill; brothers, Levi Walden and wife Etta of Waterbury, Conn., Pernel

Walden of Raleigh and Charles Walden of Apex; and a host of nieces, nephews, grands, greatgrands, cousins, and friends. The funeral service was conducted Tuesday at First Baptist Church in Chapel Hill. Arrangements were by Knotts Funeral Home of Chapel Hill.

POLICE BEAT SANFORD â–  Sheron Larnette McNeill, 53, was charged Monday at 1400 S. Horner Blvd. with simple assault. â–  Travis Lynn Tyner, 19, was charged Monday at 616 Sunset Drive with failure to appear. â–  La Phiffaney Shante Morgan, 22, was charged Monday at 1400 S. Horner Blvd. with failure to appear. â–  Whitney Rachelle Brown reported assault inflicting serious injury Monday at 1135 Carthage St. â–  Jack Gilbert Booker reported communicating threats Monday at 835 Boykin Ave. â–  M&R Associates reported larceny Monday at 248 Glendale Circle. â–  Curt Alan Petrarca reported larceny Monday at 618 Halifax St. â–  Leonard Ray Ragan reported fraud Monday at 3112 Foggy Mountain Loop. â–  Jeffrey Scott Marsh reported vandalism Monday at 818 Spring Lane. â–  Wilco Hess reported larceny Modnay at 2224 S. Horner Blvd.

Veda Freeman SMITHFIELD — Veda Freeman died Tuesday (10/12/10) at her residence. Arangements will be announced by Fry and Prickett Funeral Home of Carthage.

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If tears could build a stairway, and memories a lane. I would walk right up to Heaven and bring you home again. No farewell words were spoken, No time to say “Goodbye�. You were gone before I knew it, and only God knows why. My heart still aches with sadness, and secret tears still flow. What it meant to love you — No one can ever know. But now I know you want me to mourn for you no more; To remember all the happy times life still has much in store.

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Since you’ll never be forgotten, I pledge to you today~ A hollowed place within my heart is where you’ll always stay. Author: Unknown It has been one year since you were taken from us. It seems like just yesterday you were here with us laughing and joking with that huge smile. Although you are not here in the physical, you will always live in our hearts and our lives. We will continue to keep your memory alive each and every day so you will never be forgotten. Since we lost you, life has not been the same. No pen can write and no tongue can tell my sad and bitter loss; and no little paragraph can even try to explain what a special gift you were to all of us. I have lost my soul’s companion, a life linked with my own. And day by day, I miss you more as I walk though life alone. I miss you so very much and wish everyday I could bring you back.

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Local

6A / Wednesday, October 13, 2010 / The Sanford Herald

Schools Continued from Page 1A

finding new uses for student growth data as part of North Carolina’s Race to the Top grant. Atkinson asked Moss to share the Head of Class Project as an example of how that data might be used. The Head of Class Project was officially announced in August with support from notable figures in education such as former U.S. Secretary of Education Richard Riley and Gov. Bev Perdue. The public-private partnership between Lee County Schools and the Lee County Education Foundation is an incentive-based initiative that rewards the highest performing elementary school with $50,000, to be distributed

among everyone on staff from the principal to the custodians. “I think it’s created some excitement across the state,” Moss said. “There are many districts that have explored merit pay programs. I think the superintendents were eager for a template or rubric that could be replicated across the state.” Moss said other superintendents came up to him after the presentation wanting more information about the project, but some expressed concern about where they would find the funding for such an initiative. “We were fortunate enough here to have an organization to generate that funding,” Moss said. Atkinson also asked Moss to speak at the New Superintendent Orientation on Oct. 7 about the lo-

Lee and Harnett Friends and Supporters Cordially invite you to a reception honoring Representative

cal budget process. In his presentation, “Navigating the local budget process: From the beginning to the Board of County Commissioners presentation,” Moss advised the state’s 18 new superintendents on how to best organize and present their budgets for the 2011-2012 school year. “It’s an area I feel comfortable with,” Moss said. “Over the years they like to hear from different districts about working with different boards of commissioners and how you structure your budget around the funds available and the priorities you set.” Moss is no stranger to giving statewide presentations. Atkinson has invited him to speak at meetings throughout the past 12 years. Prior to becoming superintendent of Lee County Schools, he gave a presentation about incorporating technology into the classroom. Moss said he hopes to continue sharing Lee County Schools initiatives such as the Head of Class Project with other districts across the state in the coming months. “It’s just an honor to represent the many individuals in this community that have worked diligently to provide some

additional incentives to our teachers,” Moss said. “It’s great to present their hard work to the state.”

PROJECT SUMMARY ■ AYP (Adequate Yearly Progress) percent: The percentage of subgroups making AYP target goals met. Each percent = 1 point. Maximum points = 100. ■ ABC composite percent: The ABC composite score. Each percent = 1 point. Maximum points = 100. ■ Free/reduced lunch percent: The percent of students who qualify for free/reduced lunch. Each percent = 1 point. Maximum points = 100. ■ Percent increase in ABC composite score from the previous school year: Each percent increase = 1 point. ■ ABC expected growth: 10 points for becoming an ABC expected growth school. ■ ABC high growth: 20 points for becoming an ABC high growth school. ■ School of Distinction: 15 points for achieving School of Distinction status. Schools with more than 60 percent free/reduced lunch get 25 points. ■ School of Excellence: 25 points for achieving School of Excellence status. Schools with more than 60 percent free/reduced lunch get 35 points.

MOORE COUNTY

D.A. seeks mental evaluation in Carthage nursing home killings CARTHAGE (MCT) — Moore County prosecutors are seeking a mental evaluation of Robert Stewart, after his lawyers said mental illness may be a defense in his trial over the Carthage nursing home killings. Last week, the defense lawyers told a judge they intend to use the defense but were waiting for more evidence before filing a formal notice. Stewart is accused of murdering eight people in a shooting rampage. This week, prosecutors are attempting to preempt the defense team by seeking their own evaluation of Stewart. They asked Judge James Webb to order that doctors at a state psychiatric hospital examine Stewart to determine his mental state on March 29, 2009, when he is accused of shooting 10 people at Pinelake Health and Rehabilitation Center. A hearing for the

motion is set for 2 p.m. Thursday. Last week, Webb heard arguments over a defense motion to change the location of trial. Stewart’s lawyers used the results of a poll they commissioned to contend that most Moore County residents had already made up their minds about Stewart’s guilt. Webb did not rule on the change of venue, and it’s not clear when he plans to. During the hearings, which spanned two days, Webb pushed the lawyers to agree on a trial date. Webb said he wanted to schedule the trial for the spring, but prosecutors said they would need 90 days for a state mental health evaluation if Stewart’s lawyers formally announced they were going to use mental capacity as a defense.

— Fayetteville Observer

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Local

The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, October 13, 2010 / 7A

CANDIDATE Q&A: LEE COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS, DISTRICT 4

Q

: What’s your motivation for seeking this office?

JOHNSON: My desire is to make Lee County prosper. I am a native of Sanford, having been born here and reared here. I attended school here, raised my family here and have worked my entire adult life here. I am committed to help Lee county escape from the financial issues now facing us. I can promise to use good judgement and make good sensible decisions that will affect the future of Lee County. WOMACK: I was inspired to run for the District 4 Commissioner seat so the Board of Commissioners can get proven leadership and another conservative voice (and vote) on issues that matter to Lee County residents. Many of our citizens are frustrated with the absence of leadership on the current Board. Lee County trails our surrounding counties in many statistical benchmarks. We also have unique qualities and attributes and a superior geo-strategic location in comparison to the other counties, so there’s no excuse for our poor overall status in so many areas. Like most Lee County residents, I believe it’s time for a change in Board membership. We need both experience and fresh new ideas from someone who has the energy, drive, and track record of success to get the job done.

Q

: What promises can you make to voters if you’re elected? JOHNSON: Making promises are difficult in the current state of the economy. I will not make promises that I am not 100 percent sure I can keep. In the upcoming year Lee county will face budget cuts from the state and I will strive to keep our current tax rate of 75 cents per $100 evaluation, which is the third-lowest in

CANDIDATE BIOS CHALLENGER: BUTCH JOHNSON Age: 63 Party affiliation: Democrat E-mail: butchjohnson1@yahoo.com Occupation: Claims manager/ branch manager of James C. Greene Co. (retired magistrate of the 11th Judicial District in Sanford) Campaign website: None Family: Daughter Renee D. Thomas and husband Jamie; granddaughter Kaitlyn Thomas (sophomore at UNCChapel Hill); grandson Seth Thomas Johnson (junior at Southern Lee High School). Offices held or sought: Candidate for Lee County sheriff in 2006 Campaign treasurer: Karen C. Thomas CHALLENGER: JIM WOMACK Age: 55 Party affiliation: Republican E-mail: Womack4Commish@gmail.com Occupation: IT Consultant; Christian mission work Campaign website: www.Womack4Commish.com Campaign blog: transformingleecounty.blogspot.com Family: Spouse Ltc. Sherry-Lynn Womack; son Alexander L. Womack, 26; daughter Tivis J. Womack, 23; son James K. Womack III, 22; (son) Burl Q. Womack II, 17; and daughter Womack Sarah L. Womack, 12 Offices held our sought: none Campaign treasurer: Frank Del Palazzo the eight-county central section of North Carolina. I can only promise to do my very best to maintain our current budget without a property tax increase. Some people may make promises, but other than promise to work as hard as I can single taxpayer such as myself and my family, I will not make promises that I am uncertain I can keep. I think people deserve the truth not false promises. WOMACK: I have pledged to pursue measures that will identify and secure jobs for Lee County residents. I have pledged to promote and

implement policies that create a more favorable business climate across the County so small businesses are encouraged to relocate and grow here. I have pledged aggressive opposition to any new tax hikes, and I will seek property tax reductions in the near term. I have pledged to scrutinize the County budget in detail, assign priorities to each line item, then recommend cutting expenses and re-directing funds to our most critical unfunded priorities or reducing the tax burden on our wage earners. I also promise to get us caught up in leveraging Base Realignment and Closure (BRAC) opportunities,

where we have fallen woefully behind the counties to our south in creating jobs and opportunity for rapid economic growth.

Q

: In your opinion, what are the five most critical issues facing Lee County government following this election? JOHNSON: 1. Crime and Public Safety 2. Economy and Unemployment 3. Education to include K-14 ( basic high school and CCCC ) 4. Job Creations and Economic Growth 5. State of N.C. fiscal crisis 6. Increase tax base and attempt to avoid any tax increase. WOMACK: 1. We desperately need employment opportunities for the 12 percent or so of our working age residents presently out of work. 2. We must restore the economic vitality of this County. 3. We have alarming social problems — particularly in East Sanford — where violent crime, gang activity, teenage pregnancy and substance abuse seriously erode the County’s quality of life; which in turn prompts prospective residents and businesses to move elsewhere. 4. We lack effective leadership on the Board of Commissioners. There’s a lot of hand-wringing about our many problems, an absence of proactive decision-making, and defense of the status quo. The will of our taxpayers is not respected. 5. We are about to suffer significant cut-backs in government services resulting from diminished revenues at state and local levels. This cut-back could well result in degradation of educational programs and critical infrastructure services. Smart contingency planning will be vitally important

if we are to continue meeting the needs of our citizens.

that these higher income families demand. We must not concentrate all our energy on BRAC however because I know of several recent purchases of hundreds of acres of lane in the northern portion of Lee County and we need not forget the possibility of luring families from the Raleigh/Cary/Apex areas as well. You may not realize it but in Lee County 1 out of every 6 people live in an apartment and thus my comment about focusing on the home-building forecast. We will be facing difficult times this upcoming year in our budget and we are expecting budget reductions from the state this year somewhere in the $4 million range. Some candidates still want to run on the promise of cutting taxes but I do not think this is realistic in light of these reduced money. There will no doubt be some severe cuts in departmental areas with these reductions, but I am sure with the quality of department heads we have, we will be able to work through this dilemma and we will deal with the hard times and move forward. Lee County is a resilient county. However, I think under the circumstances, we will be facing this year I think promising a tax reduction is unrealistic. I had asked a friend and financial planner here with Edward Jones, Howard Bokhoven, to give me some perfect financial advice as I was contemplating possibly retiring. He said in order to give me perfect advice he needed to know the answer to two questions ... 1. I need to know the exact date you will die. 2. Now I need to know the exact rate of inflation every day from today until the day you die. Now that was a wake-up call to make me realize that any attempt to predict what I may do a year from now or make

Q

: What specifically should the board of commissioners do to address each of those specific issues? JOHNSON: When we talk about growing and attracting new families and businesses to Lee county I think the two most important things are crime and education. A recent study indicates that the average couple between the ages of 22 and 38 years old with an average of 2 children when relocating are concerned mostly about education and crime. If a family is relocating here it is likely that they have employment and thus the unemployment issue is not a priority for them. The economy is however. The commissioners must place education and crime as the two top priorities. When I say education I am talking about K-14, with CCCC as the additional two years. Our community college was recently ranked as one of the top 50 nationally as a two year school and I think this speaks volumes about the leadership at that location by Bud Marchant and his staff. I also think Dr. Jeff Moss has done a wonderful job as our superintendent since arriving here in Jan. 2009. Don’t forget Dr. Moss had to assume the issues around the departure of Supt. McCormick which could have been devastating but he has rallied the staff and teachers and obviously have the schools on the right track. The dropout rate is down, graduation rate is up as well as SAT scores so I think someone looking to relocate here would be pleased with our schools. We must concentrate on the recruitment of new industry and new development within the housing industry. If we continue to follow in our efforts to attract families from BRAC we must have the housing

See Q&A, Page 8A

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8A / Wednesday, October 13, 2010 / The Sanford Herald CANDIDATE Q&A: LEE COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS, DISTRICT 4

Q&A Continued from Page 7A a promise that I cannot keep is not only risky but foolish as as well. WOMACK: First, the citizens of Lee County need to elect me to the Board of Commissioners so I can invigorate the Board and initiate actions needed to get us growing again. We have to establish a favorable business climate in order to sustain long term growth and future job opportunities. That means we have to survey and then continue listening to our local small business owners and our established corporations for what they need to grow. We need immediately to disestablish our failed incentives policy in favor of a more goal-oriented and benchmarked economic development strategy. We’ve got to begin promoting public-private partnerships and collaborative networks to reduce the social ills in East Sanford and to get people back to work. And we’ve got to start promoting Lee County effectively to the BRAC leadership and FORSCOM staff so we can leverage this great opportunity for local growth.

Q

: What role do you hope to play in addressing each of those issues? JOHNSON: The role I would play is one “out of seven with the same common goal.” I think there has been some unnecessary controversy on the board and I would like to think everyone would work together , use good business skills and judgement and make decisions base on the facts and not have a pre-judged opinion that you like or dislike some issue but rather listen to all the facts and render a decision that’s fair and impartial with only the good of Lee county at heart. WOMACK: My campaign theme is “Let’s Grow Together.” This is my way of saying together we can grow Lee County into a powerhouse economy and jobs incubator. I plan to exercise every avenue to promote Lee County to expanding businesses in the Piedmont Triad and Research Triangle areas as well as to the BRAC authorities. I will go after more companies like the newly settled hi-tech small business, now operating from the old Noah’s Ark building on the north side of Sanford. Owned by Dr. Bill Davidson, RFID Solution Team sells its technology to the military and our European allies. Companies like this will be the lifeblood of the future Lee County economy, and will keep us competitive in the state, local, and international markets. I will continue working publicly and privately with the United Way and our strong Evangelical network to seek solutions to

our growing social problems in East Sanford. And I will lead by example-setting an example that all of the Commissioners should follow.

Q

: Assess the performance of the current office-holders you’re seeking to join: JOHNSON: I think they have performed well. There are some veteran commissioners like Robert Reives and Ed Paschal who have probably given guidance to some of the ones with lesser service, but it seems they have done well with adopting and agreeing on the budgets, screening the ever-controversial incentives packages all while keeping the focus on the budget woes. I think county layoffs have been at a minimum, and no teacher layoffs in the schools. I think we have some excellent department heads that do what they need to make things work. It is all about good business sense, common sense and the willingness to work through issues. WOMACK: Frankly, I am disappointed in the lack of vision, drive and determination among several of the current Commissioners. In watching Board proceedings, only one or two of the Commissioners ever display passion and energy in carrying out their duties. Some sit through Board meetings hardly speaking a word and giving the appearance they are merely rubber-stamping everything presented to the Board for a decision. There are precious few reports from Board members about the work they do between Board meetings, which causes citizens to think they are inactive. When elected to the Board of Commissioners, I will elevate the discussion, establish priorities, enforce fiscal discipline, and demand accountability for poor performance. The citizens of Lee County will know their tax dollars are being shepherded attentively. : What makes you the better candidate?

Q

JOHNSON: I feel my commitment and my love for Lee County far outweighs my opponent. I am conservative and feel that my approach to business matters is my strong point. Over the last 30-plus years I have managed as many as three offices of James C. Greene Co. We investigate claims and provide insurance proceeds to people who have suffered great loss due to unforeseen tragic circumstances such at catastrophic fires, hurricanes or accidents. Over those years I have personally supervised $200 million in payments to these victims. I feel my business experience is unmatched by my opponent. I feel I can use the same financial experience and combined good discussion skills to provide the citizens a person that will be frugal and fair.

WOMACK: There is a stark contrast in our respective knowledge, skills and abilities to perform as a County Commissioner. I have proven skills and ability leading complex governmental organizations from the federal down to local levels while my opponent only has some local magistrate experience (and actually would prefer to be Lee County Sheriff). I have the discretionary time and the necessary contacts and relationships to help turn around many of our social problems in East Sanford; my opponent does not have my depth of understanding and experience working on policies to remedy these social problems. Having personally worked in Forces Command (FORSCOM) over the years, I have intimate working knowledge of what it will take to attract BRAC workers and related business into Lee County. My opponent says BRAC is over-hyped. I have been a successful cost-cutter and prioritizer in highly profitable multi-million dollar corporations; my opponent has successfully adjusted insurance claims. While we both have the desire to serve, clearly I am the better candidate.

Q

: How would you “sell” Lee County to a prospective resident or business? JOHNSON: I think we have to show and convince people that the reason we ourselves live here is not because we have to but because we want too and it is a great place to live and play. We have a great schools system, community college, excellent law enforcement with active community watch programs, a good parks are recreation including public venues for outdoor activities, good health care with close proximity to UNC, Duke and other medical facilites, the Dennis Wicker Civic Center and the Temple Theater. I think Lee County has a vision for expanding and selling ourselves to anyone thinking of relocating here but the above mentioned assets are surely a great selling point. WOMACK: One important and often under-stated feature of our County is our geo-strategic location. Prospective businesses and residents are naturally impressed with the convenience and (expanding) capacity of our network of highways and roads, and our reasonable proximity to the military (north Cumberland County), the Research Triangle, and the Triad. We have a small town atmosphere that will be attractive to many expanding and moving businesses, but only if we drive down our tax rates and our disturbing trends in violent crime, high school drop-out rate, etc. I would also emphasize our great number of available industrial and retail buildings at very affordable prices. This is a huge advantage over our surrounding counties.

Q

: What initiatives will you bring to the table as a commissioner if elected? JOHNSON: My good financial skills in business, my willingness to be aggressive when needed to achieve the results we need to move Lee County forward, and my willingness to serve the people of Lee County. My total public service of 38 years is unmatched as well by opponent all of which have been right here in Lee County. I think my experience in law enforcement, the judicial system and my business experience will make me the better candidate to evaluate any issues involving civil and financial issues before the board.

WOMACK: Five of my top initiatives are A) Lead a strategic planning session with the Commissioners and County budget/finance officials aimed at identifying priorities and preparing us for deliberate adjustments as we experience sustained economic malaise and reduced revenues over the next year or two. B) Establish a long-range, goal-oriented economic development plan that ties taxpayer funding to benchmarks and success. C) Reorganize, unify and step up the level of activity of the County’s BRAC promotional efforts. D) Promote unification of and empower a public-private partnership oriented on reducing high school drop-outs, juvenile crime, teenage pregnancy, and substance abuse levels. E) Elevate scrutiny of the County’s benchmark social statistics and develop a scorecard to help us gauge just which programs are working (or not working) to ensure we are elevating the Lee County quality of life.

Q

: Discuss each of the following: Taxes, budget and finances of Lee County; funding of Lee County Schools; Lee County’s incentives policy JOHNSON: ■ Taxes, budget: I previously indicated while some may think our taxes are higher that other counties i would remind them that our tax rate of $.75 per hundred dollar evaluation is the 3rd lowest in the eight counties that comprise the central region. Our per capita or per person tax burden is $612 per person with only Johnston and Harnett counties being lower. That is because their tax base is so much larger geographically with much more real property to add to that base. This is not to mention that the two counties together have a total population or 271,000 people. I think some candidates tell people they will cut taxes because that is what everyone would like to hear. I have a copy of the budget and would like to know the programs that would be eliminated. I think this goes back to the question about making promises when

the financial situation is so uncertain with the upcoming budget shortfall from the state. I think the schools are doing outstanding. There has not been a budget increase for the schools for the past two years and dr. Moss has managed to maintain teaches staff with out layoffs. I think dr. Moss will continue to monitor the school system like it should be and we will have to see what the upcoming year brings but I’m sure the schools will stay within budget. ■ Funding of schools: I somewhat covered this in the above statement. As you know the state provides teacher salary and benefits and the county is responsible for the schools and maintenance. As it currently tells me the state funds approximately 85 percent percent of the total budget and the upcoming year will be difficult to say the least with the shortfall nut i know we will be able to work with dr. Moss on the funding issues. ■ Incentives: This has become one of the most controversial issues facing the board recently. I feel most board members see this as a necessary tool in today’s global recruitment of new employment opportunities. I know everyone talks about the recent caterpillar incentive of $900,000 in up-front cash money. I do know that Florence, S.C. courted Caterpillar with almost unbelievable incentive monies, a $1 lease on the former Maytag plant off I-95, and I think significant tax breaks for 10 years. I am not sure of the specifics but it was a tremendous deal. Our board felt that for the return in the long run, we could not afford to take the chance that Caterpillar was bluffing. In the long run, the $31 million expansion will bring, at our current rate of 75 cents (which some candidates want to reduce or cut), an additional tax revenue of $232,500 yearly for property takes alone. I personally feel had the board not stepped up and completed this deal, I would have really been disappointed. WOMACK: ■ Taxes, budget: Lee County has a capable County Manager and our Budget and Finance staff seem to be managing the County’s finances with great skill and diligence. What’s lacking is strategic economic leadership in the policy-making function of the Board of Commissioners. The Board needs to establish clearly articulated budget priorities and then ensure the County is spending its precious resources in accordance with those priorities. That activity is seriously lacking at present: we appear to be spending our declining revenues on “nice-to-have” items when other important needs are un-met. There is little evidence we have done contingency planning that would enable us to adjust in-stride later in this and the

Saturday, Oct 16th 8:00 a.m. - 12:00 Noon

next fiscal years. Moreover, we are taking too much in tax revenues from our citizens. In recent years, Lee County collected double the per capita sales tax revenues that Harnett or Chatham County collected, and yet our property tax rate was higher than all three of our surrounding counties. Clearly, this isn’t establishing a favorable climate for businesses to choose us over our neighboring counties. The Board of Commissioners should be held accountable for predicaments like this. ■ Funding of Lee County Schools: Schools and Public Safety are the top two overarching priorities of the County and its Board of Commissioners. My opinion is that the Board of Commissioners has abrogated its policy and program oversight responsibilities in deference to the School Board. Because the County must contribute more than 30% of our annual budget for K-12 school related line items, I expect the Board of Commissioners to exercise its oversight responsibilities to the fullest. As a Commissioner, I would expect a frequent capital spending, facilities and operations review with the Superintendent and the BOE. Once elected, I anticipate us having an active and ongoing dialogue about funding school programs and capital investments that make a difference for our children. ■ Lee County’s incentives policy: In a word, the incentives policy is “broken.” Now, I am not saying the EDC hasn’t been diligent in doing what it was chartered to do; it has. My issue is with the Board of Commissioners, who has been responsible and should be held accountable for its failed incentives policy. The Board of Commissioners has told the Economic Development Corporation to go off and chase prospective companies with the promise of tax breaks to those companies if they create a few new jobs locally. As a result, we have waived our ability to collect reasonable property tax revenues from a small number of local or inbound manufacturing companies in hopes of artificially creating some low skill blue collar jobs for Lee County workers. Our results are marginal and yet we continue to pursue the same strategy. Only now, at the bottom of a terrible economic cycle, are the Commissioners beginning to question whether the incentives policy was the right one to follow. That kind of introspection should have occurred two or more years ago. I believe a better strategy would be to thoroughly survey successful local companies to determine what key factors led them here and that led them to grow and employ Lee County workers. We should then market and promote those attributes to other companies looking for the same kinds of features. We need to be pursuing companies who will employ Lee County workers (rather than out-of-towners) so their home and retail purchases stay in Lee County. We need to be pursuing advanced technology companies (like RFID Solution Team, mentioned earlier) who are poised to grow and to create higher paying jobs locally, rather than low-skilled manufacturing jobs that are vulnerable to minor fluctuations in worldwide markets.

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The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, October 13, 2010 / 9A parked on the fairgrounds now that they have their own designated area. The petting zoo will be near Gate 9. The layout outside the Kerr Scott Building has been moved around a bit. If you want to find exactly where all your favorite things are at the fair, there is a Food and Ride finder on the fair website — www. ncstatefair.org — and as a smart phone application. The fair can also be found on Facebook and Twitter. There’s a cheese-tastic addition to the fair this year, with a tent featuring North Carolina cheese artisans. Among them is Chapel Hill Creamery, the small farm and cheesemaker. Co-owner Portia McKnight said it will be there first time at the fair, and are looking forward to offering samples to their customers across the state. They’ll share three kinds of cheese samples and give mozarella stretching demonstrations. McKnight said it is a chance to meet more customers than they see at local farmers’ markets. “We have customers from the beach to the mountains, so we’re excited to be here, and they can taste our product,� she said. The cheese tent is located in front of the Graham Building. An ice cream eating competition will be held next week. New on the Midway and Kiddieland are five new rides added to the 100 already there plus more games, including electronic games and family-friendly games. All new rides use LED lighting and are fueled by biodiesel. Another green feature of the fair this year is a new exhibit called Seed Survivor, located near the GreenNC tent near

Fair Continued from Page 1A

growing every year. In 2009 it reached record overall attendance with 878,000 fairgoers. Fair spokesman Brian Long said they’re celebrating more than just the fried food, though that abounds. “There’s so much to celebrate all fair long,� he said during Monday’s media preview, ticking off the list including heritage crafts, rides, games and agriculture. Back to the fried food. If you liked last year’s fried Oreos, this year you can try fried Chips Ahoy or sticky buns. Other new deepfried sweet fare include chocolate pie, pumpkin pie and beignets. Get your fry on with deepfried Cajun turkey legs and mashed potato bites, too. And if you want to combine sugar and salt, there is the fried Frito pie and — wait for it — the Krispy Kreme burger. Other new, non-fried edible treats include giant gummy bears, chocolate-covered Twinkie logs, pineapple lemonade, crawfish etouffee and a pounder hot dog. Walk off all the calories checking out the state fair’s annual displays showing North Carolina’s agriculture heritage, something that needs to be taught to newcomers to the state, said agriculture commissioner Steve Troxler. Troxler said like most fairs, the focus in Raleigh is agriculture. “Our focus is always on agriculture and trying to educate the public as to what we do now, what we’ve done in the past and even to what we will be doing in the future,� Troxler told The Herald. In addition to exhibits and education, the fair has started a foundation to raise money for a state agriculture museum that will be built on the fairgrounds. Speaking of the fairgrounds, there are some changes to the fair this year. Kiddieland will be brighter, with more light fixtures. There will be fewer trailers and RVs

Gate 11. Visitors can plant a sunflower seed and take a piece of the fair home.

Divas

WANT TO GO?

Continued from Page 1A

Q&A WITH TROXLER North Carolina Agriculture Commissioner Steve Troxler took a moment to speak with The Herald Monday. â–  Favorite part of the fair: “I like all of it. But, the truth is, I like the heritage end of the fair. I think it’s so important that we know where we’ve been in North Carolina agriculture. ... I’m one that believes you can never do well in the future if you don’t know where you’ve come from.â€? â–  Favorite fair food: “I am a French fry man. I love the home-cooked French fries. And, of course, there are so many sweets out here. I try to watch my waistline, but it would be silly for the commissioner of agriculture to be skinny, so I indulge in a lot of different things here at the fair.â€? â–  One word to describe the State Fair: “I’ve visited a lot of state fairs across the country and this one is intense. I think that’s probably the best word to describe it is just intense.â€? â??â??â?? The Herald-Sun’s Dawn Baumgartner Vaughan and The Herald’s R.V. Hight contributed to this report

The divas of the past continue to have clout with today’s artists, Taphorn said, “because they changed the way music evolved.� “These women were so individualist stylistically,� Taphorn said. “They put their own distinct stamp on the music of their era, and they changed it.� Taphorn will perform alongside singers Shannon Venable, KC Holiday, and Kim Brown — as well as bassist Ron Huff, drummer Bobby Johnson and pianist David Almond. Taphorn credited Almond with the idea for the Divas Concert, which debuted last year. This year’s performance will be dedicated to the memory of Gwen McIver — a beloved Sanford native who died in May. Hundreds of locals learned piano in McIver’s living room or heard her play at First Presbyterian Church. “She was a great mentor, a great friend, and she helped guide me in my studies,� said Almond, who is now organist at First Presbyterian. “She was a big supporter of all of her students and wherever they went afterward, she kept up with them.� McIver was a piano teacher for 60 years and a church organist for 41 years. The mentor Almond remembers always had a story to tell and was not one to draw

WHAT: Divas Candlelight Concert, featuring Shannon Venable, KC Holiday, Ron Huff, Peggy Taphorn, Kim Brown, Bobby Johnson and David Almond WHERE: Harper Center, First Presbyterian Church, 203 Hawkins Ave., Sanford WHEN: Friday, Oct. 15 and Saturday, Oct. 16. Doors open at 6:30 p.m., performances begin at 7:30 p.m. COST: $15 FOR MORE INFORMATION: www.templeshows.com/

attention to herself. “Gwen was a very humble, modest person,� Almond said. “I think she’d say, ‘Oh, you don’t have to do this.’ But I think she’d love it.� Shying from the spotlight is not a trait typically associated with “divas.� Nonetheless, Almond said McIver had plenty in common with the concert’s celebrated artists. “We’re giving a tribute to some of the great women in music, so in that way, it is appropriate,� Almond said. “To me, [McIver] was probably the matriarch of piano teachers around here; she was the one everyone looked to.� While Almond came up with the concept for the divas homage, he called the event “a joint effort from everyone performing.� “This is truly a collaborative effort from every single musician on stage,� he said. The show opens with a Beethoven melody, which segues directly into Tina Turner’s “Proud Mary.� The set list is a compilation of duets, solos and ensemble numbers — full of favorites ranging from

“These women were so individualist stylistically. They put their own distinct stamp on the music of their era, and they changed it.� — PEGGY TAPHORN —

the Supremes’ “Stop in the Name of Love� to Patsy Cline’s “Crazy�. “We all blend really well with each other,� Taphorn said. “You have to be listening to everybody else, and it’s challenging, but it’s fun and it sounds great when it really works.� The musicians take the stage at First Presbyterian at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $15 and can be purchased at the theatre box office or through the church. Proceeds from the concert will go to the organ fund in McIver’s memory, to the community handbell choir, to the women of the church for coffee and desserts and to Temple Theatre for its assistance with publicity.

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MAKING SENSE OF INVESTING

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5.9 3.3 2.5 .3 1.8 20.0 2.2 3.4 1.8 ... ... 3.0 2.8 4.2 2.9 1.0 2.0 3.5 5.6 2.8 4.9 2.7 1.3 1.6 2.4 .6 5.7 3.8 ... 1.3 2.8 4.8 1.5 ... 1.3 5.1 3.0 2.7 3.2 1.9 2.2 3.4 2.0

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DAILY DOW JONES

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17 13 7 48 17 28 ... 27 21 17 9 22 21 20 14 24 87 13 ... 14 16 30 17 ... 15 27 14 17 ... 16 14 55 26 ... 17 ... ... 14 21 ... 21

75.58 36.64 24.83 8.13 59.73 15.69 23.01 33.81 34.20 66.08 17.48 29.24 90.86 129.96 44.19 6.37 39.15 59.07 54.36 40.69 14.54 72.44 34.43 31.89 37.49 15.74 28.58 4.56 21.47 88.15 31.07 14.84 4.34 44.83 84.87 32.54 25.85 53.92 46.11 15.84 47.90

-.01 -.22 +.24 -.16 -.93 +1.34 -.31 +.69 -.52 +.56 +.10 -.15 +.41 -1.10 -.12 +.04 +.74 +.58 +.05 -.11 +.12 +.82 +.18 -.35 -.05 -.05 -.02 +.07 -.03 -.10 -.38 ... ... -.79 -.37 -.49 -.12 -.69 +.97 +.09 +.32

+21.0 +.3 -18.5 +4.8 +13.9 +23.6 +69.3 +27.1 +5.9 +8.7 -3.9 +9.3 +13.1 +17.8 +7.8 +51.3 +26.7 +11.5 +1.5 +8.0 +19.4 -13.2 +17.7 +10.0 +12.5 -10.7 +2.3 -15.4 +14.1 +6.6 +6.6 +20.9 +11.9 -18.7 +15.9 +5.1 +12.0 +.9 +16.4 0.0 +37.0

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

11,080

Close: 11,020.40 Change: 10.06 (0.1%)

10,880 10,680

11,600

10 DAYS

11,200 10,800 10,400 10,000 9,600

A

M

J

J

A

S

O

Pct Load

Min Init Invt

20 20 20   20    20 20 20 20

            

MUTUAL FUNDS Total Assets Obj ($Mlns) NAV

Name

&VMHKI[E]9PX7Q'S1OH 7& &VMHKI[E]9PXVE7Q'S 7+ *MHIPMX]0IZ'S7XH 1& *MHIPMX]%HZMWSV0IZIV%Q 1& +SPHQER7EGLW0K'ET:EP%Q 0: ,SHKIW,SHKIWQ 1& ,SXGLOMW ;MPI]7Q'ET:EP%Q7: .SLR,ERGSGO'PWWG:EP%Q 0: 0IKK1EWSR;IWXIVR+V'Q 0+ 2SVXLIVR0K'ET:EP 0: 7IUYSME7IUYSME 0& =EGOXQER*SGYWIHH 0: =EGOXQER=EGOXQERH 0:

            

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

                         

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

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

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

Spot nonferrous metals prices Pvs Day Pvs Wk

Last

Pvs Day Pvs Wk

Gold (troy oz)

$1345.70 $1353.30 $1338.90

Platinum (troy oz) $1678.30 $1686.60 $1695.50

Silver (troy oz)

$23.129 $23.331 $22.714

Palladium (troy oz) $580.65 $588.75 $578.20

Copper (pound)

$3.7810 $3.7795 $3.7190

Lead (metric ton) $2270.00 $2197.00 $2265.00

Aluminum (pound) $1.0840 $1.0522 $1.0572

Zinc, HG (pound) $1.0436 $1.0119 $1.0001


The Sanford Herald / WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 13, 2010

Back to Business

Sports Lynn Gaines

After a disappointing start and a week off, the Duke Blue Devils face a tough task against Miami this week

Page 6B

PREP FOOTBALL

UNC SCANDAL

Leading Lee

Baddour: Changes are in place

In the Draft Gaines is The Herald’s NASCAR columnist and can be reached at lynnsue@embarqmail.com

The end is in sight

UNC AD says new measures already taken to prevent future scandals

T

ime is drawing nigh. Six races to go in the 2010 Sprint Cup season. Six drivers with a chance to upset Jimmie Johnson. Six weeks before they crown the same champion. I don’t like that combination. Three sixes. So let me come up with another six — six more columns to write before my pending retirement. Whew! That was close. Let’s look at all 4 sixes! It is hard to believe that this season is about over. Where did time go? It just seems like yesterday that we were discussing Daytona, but here we are heading to Charlotte for the last night race. Then the drivers have to go to Martinsville, Talladega, Texas and Phoenix before the grand finale at Homestead. Out of those tracks, the wild card has to be, as always, Talladega. Depending on which driver can escape the wrath of the big one, the track will more than likely yield the champion. I find it amazing how every year Jimmie Johnson avoids the wrecks and survives. He and Chad Knaus know the secrets of success. The pretenders — Denny Hamlin, Kevin Harvick and Tony Stewart — are usually trying to race to the front and aren’t as fortunate. But if they want a chance to upset J.J., then this is the year they need to follow his lead and

See Draft, Page 2B

QUICKREAD SOCCER GRACE ADVANCES TO MS CHAMPIONSHIP SANFORD — The Grace Christian Middle School soccer team defeated Bethesda Baptist 7-1 on Tuesday afternoon to advance to the championship round of the Triangle Middle School Conference tournament. The Crusaders were led by Nathan Holt, who had two goals in the victory. Zach Boggs, Caleb Welborn, Will Kerr, Jacob Robbins and Thomas Cox all had a goal apiece for the Crusaders. The Crusaders, the No. 2 seed in the tournament, will return to action against No. 1 seed Trinity Christian on Friday.

CROSS COUNTRY BOLEN SETS CAREER BEST RAMSEUR — Matthew Bolen had his best time ever with a time of 21 minutes and 38 seconds for the Grace Christian Crusaders in their cross country meet on Tuesday afternoon at Faith Christian. Bolen’s time was good enough for a 12th place finish to lead the Crusaders. Lalo Hernandez had a time of 21:45 and finished 13th. B.J. Harrison was 17th with a time of 22:32. Michael Harrison was 22nd and had a time of 23:23. In girls’ action, the Lady Crusaders were led by Elisa Carver, who finished with her best time of the season of 27:57.

B

BY BRIANA GORMAN Durham Herald-Sun

WESLEY BEESON/The Sanford Herald

Lee’s Carson Wilson has passed for 1,204 yards and 18 touchdowns — with only one interception — this season.

Wilson, Swann the catalysts to Jackets’ success By RYAN SARDA sarda@sanfordherald.com

SANFORD — Thanks to the arm of quarterback Carson Wilson and the speed and quickness of wide receiver Dequon Swann, the Lee County offense has put up some impressive numbers this season. The Yellow Jackets currently hold a 6-2 overall record and a 4-1 mark in the Tri-9 Conference — their best record since 2004 and has guaranteed itself a winning regular season. Wilson and Swann are the main reasons why the Yellow Jackets are seeing their share of success. “They’re both extremely good people,” said Lee County head coach Burton Cates. “They both have great football minds. They set goals for themselves and they get disappointed if they don’t accomplish those goals. They’re both the kind of guys that anyone would want on their football team.” Wilson, who shared time as the team’s starting quarterback last year in Cates’ first season, has played with a lot more

CHAPEL HILL — Since the investigations regarding agents and academics involving North Carolina football players began, director of athletics Dick Baddour has expressed faith and support in the school’s compliance staff and NCAA educational programs. Baddour still felt that way Monday, despite the announcement Greg Little and Robert Baddour Quinn were ruled permanently ineligible and Marvin Austin was dismissed from the program for violating the NCAA agent benefits, preferential

See UNC, Page 8B

Dismissed Little sorry for his actions By BRIANA GORMAN Durham Herald-Sun

WESLEY BEESON/The Sanford Herald

Lee County’s Dequon Swann (15) celebrates a touchdown catch with Isaiah Williams (7) against Richmond County earlier in the year. Swann has nine touchdown receptions on the year and one on the ground. confidence this season and has surprised many people with his gaudy statistics. Through eight games, the senior has thrown

See Lee, Page 3B

PREP FOOTBALL STATS County leaders in rushing, passing and receiving, as well as standings for five local conferences and more

Pages 3-4B

CHAPEL HILL — Greg Little, whose collegiate career ended at North Carolina after being ruled permanently ineligible by the NCAA on Monday, released a statement Tuesday apologizing for his actions. The wide receiver, along with teammate Robert Quinn, was found to have violated the NCAA agent benefits and preferential treatment rules, as well as the ethical conduct rules. “One of my greatest accomplishments was receiving a scholarship to the University of North Carolina,” Little said. “Representing the University was a true honor and I am so appre-

See UNC, Page 8B

BASEBALL PLAYOFFS

Braves begin life without Bobby Cox as manager ATLANTA (AP) — Bobby Cox strolled into the Atlanta Braves clubhouse around lunchtime Tuesday with that familiar waddle, only this time he was wearing his new uniform: A blue golf shirt and slacks. The duds of retirement. “Are y’all still here?” he jokingly yelled toward the handful of players who had returned to clean out their lockers, not even 24 hours removed from a season-ending loss in the NL division series. On the first day of the rest of his life, Cox still had plenty of loose ends to tie up. First up was a meeting with general manager Frank Wren, probably to start graphing out his new consulting role with the organization. At

EDITOR’S NOTE The results of Tuesday night’s ALDS Game 5 between Texas and Tampa Bay was not available at presstime.

some point, he’ll have to pack up his office to make room for the next guy. As strange as it seems, someone besides ol’ No. 6 will be occupying that spot next season. “It’s still hard to believe he’s not going to be the manager come spring training,” Chipper Jones said. But that’s the reality, and Wren made it clear he’s already got a timeframe in mind to name Cox’s

See Cox, Page 9B

AP Photo

Atlanta Braves manager Bobby Cox waves to fans after a 3-2 loss to the San Francisco Giants in Game 4 of the National League Division Series on Monday in Atlanta. After a half-century in baseball, Cox has officially retired.


Local Sports

2B / Wednesday, October 13, 2010 / The Sanford Herald THIS WEEK IN AREA SPORTS

BLOG: Sanford Herald Sports Find exclusive online game coverage and photos from area sporting events

Wednesday, Oct. 13 n Tennis Lee County at Tri-9 Conf. Tournament @ Cary Southern Lee hosts Cape Fear Conf. tourney n Golf Lee County at Green Hope (Prestonwood CC) n Cross Country Fuquay-Varina at Lee County n Soccer Middle Creek at Lee County Southern Lee at Grayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Creek

Thursday, Oct. 14 n Volleyball Panther Creek at Lee County, 5:30 p.m. Douglas Byrd at Southern Lee, 4:30 p.m. n Tennis Southern Lee hosts Cape Fear Conf. tourney

Friday, Oct. 15 n Football Southern Lee at Overhills, 7:30 p.m. Lee County open Douglas Byrd at Western Harnett, 7:30 p.m. Carrboro at Northwood, 7:30 p.m. Chatham Central at South Davidson, 7:30 p.m. Westover at Union Pines, 7:30 p.m. Jordan-Matthews at Providence Grove, 7:30 p.m. n Volleyball NCCSA 3-A state playoffs (Grace, Lee Christian) n Soccer NCCSA 3-A state playoffs (Grace, Lee Christian) n Tennis Southern Lee hosts Cape Fear Conf. tourney

Contact us If you have an idea for a sports story, have an addition to the local sports calendar or youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like to submit scores or statistics, contact: n Jonathan Owens, Sports Editor 718-1222, owens@sanfordherald.com n Ryan Sarda, Sportswriter 718-1223, sarda@sanfordherald.com

â&#x20AC;&#x201D; heraldsports.wordpress.com

SANFORD STING

SPORTS SCENE

Jr. Pee Wee defense stout in win SANFORD â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Sanford Sting Pop Warner Junior Pee Wee team defeated Wake Forest Lightning 14-0 to remain defeated at home. In fact, the teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s defense has yet to allow a point at home and has only allowed 13 points all season, while recording two safeties and a touchdown of their own. The teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s record sits at 4-2 overall and 4-0 at home. Billy McLean scored on touchdown runs of 95 and 60 yards to lead the offense against the Lightning. Rush Campbell also provided tough inside runnning to move

Draft Continued from Page 1B

try to emulate his success. Notice I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t mention Kurt Busch or Jeff Gordon. I still think they have an outside shot of winning. Why? For Busch, it is simple. He has been strong at the mile- to mile-and-a-half tracks, and if he can find some magic at Charlotte, he will get back into the picture. As for Gordon, he has a yearning to win, and with the resources Rick Hendrick supplies he can make a run at his teammate. He will have to get

the chains. Jamie Shaw and Walker Harrington provided great leadership as quarterbacks in the win. The offensive line consisting of kids nicknamed Beast, Big show, Big Punisher, and Matthew the Mauler opened the holes for the runners. On defense, Cole Garris had a safety and two sacks, Billy McLean was the leading tackler and Cody Venrick had a sack and had three tackles behind the line of scrimmage. Also, Matthew Gautier recovered a fumble and Mike Fox had a sack. Tariq Petty, Ethan Bevier,

and Bryson Ludwig anchored the middle and punished ball carriers that dared to run up the gut. The team faces undefeated Apex on Saturday on the road. Their head coach is Mark Shaw and assistants include Dale Griffin, Andy Chuman, Shayne Bevier and Jeff Venrick.

a win, though â&#x20AC;&#x201D; second place or worse wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get the job done. Having said all of that, when the season is over at Homestead Johnson will remain the Sprint Cup champion. He has all of everything he needs to win. The best crew chief who knows how to find the gray area of the rule book, the best support team in the business, and the most money to utilize all of those tools. For those of you who have been living in the dark ages, the rich continue to get richer in NASCAR. You have to have money in order to make money, and J.J. has all of that. Now letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s discuss the last six. Six more columns. Yes, I am still planning my retire-

ment but some kinks have worked their way into my plans. First, I really appreciate all of the kind words people have said about my plans. They have been really supportive and most have even asked me to reconsider and keep on writing. Well, I am comparing myself to Bret Favre and I havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t made up my mind. Some days, Favre had trouble trying to decide whether to play another season of football. Some days, I am ready to hang up the keyboard. Bret made his decision by going to his old high school and throwing passes to some of the kids on the team. Once he saw he could still throw the zingers then he came back and is now throw-

This report was submitted by the teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s coaching staff. If you would like to submit a youth sports report to The Herald, please contact Jonathan Owens at owens@sanfordherald.com or 718-1222.

TENNIS Northwood splits with conference foes PITTSBORO â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Northwood split a pair of conference matches in tennis action this week. On Monday, the Chargers defeated Granville Central 9-0. Catherine Shachtman, Laura Sturdivant, Catherine Anderson, Carmen Reichle, Courtney Daniels and Hanna Holloway all won singles matches. The teams of Sturdivant and Anderson, Reichle and Daniels and Michela Johnson and Alex Vanhey won in doubles. On Tuesday, Northwood lost to Carrboro 8-1. Shachtman was the lone Charger to win a match.

ing them to Randy Moss. Well, I am thinking about going back to my old high school and find my journalism teacher and ask him if I can write? If I can still write some zingers then I may continue. But wait! They donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t teach journalism any more and my old teacher retired many, many years ago. So I have no one to practice with, thus I am depending on you. I will not mention retirement again this season. We have six very important races to go and any decision that I make can wait. Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s see what happens in Charlotte and Martinsville, and then after Talladega I will make it official. Watch for the announcement. See you after Charlotte!

#HARLES63IKES *R/$AND 2OBERT"'OTSCHALK/$ welcome

Andrew M. Graves, O.D. $OCTOROF/PTOMETRY

*??!IOHNS&IOM?BIF> &;T;L>IOM5;MN?";S (Sponsored by Lee County, NCDA & Pesticide Assistance Program and the Lee County Cooperative Extension Service)

WHEN: WHERE:

October 16, 2010 9:00 AM - 1:00 PM Dennis A. Wicker Civic Center 1801 Nash Street

(Please use Kelly Dr. entrance)

WHO:

All Residents of Lee county (Household/Farmers)

WHAT:

Bring all of your old household chemicals, cleaners, paint, automotive ďŹ&#x201A;uids, batteries, pesticides and more for proper disposal.

Please remember: t Leave materials in their original containers or put into leak proof sealed contianers.

Dr. Andrew M. Graves graduated Cum Laude from the University of Mississippi in May 2004 with a Bachelor of Arts degree in Biochemistry and Pre-Med Biology. While in school he performed clinical rotations with the Tuscaloosa Veteranâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Affairs Hospital, the Alabama Institute for the Deaf and Blind, and the specialty clinics of the University of Alabama at Birmingham School of Optometry. He graduated with a Doctorate of Optometry from the UAB School of Optometry in May of 2009. Dr. Graves passed the North Carolina State Board of Optometry licensing exam and the West Virginia State licensing exam in 2009. He spent one year practicing in rural West Virginia before moving to North Carolina to join Family Eye Care in June 2010. His practice interests include ocular disease, contact lenses, and pediatrics. Dr. Graves is currently a member of the American Optometric Association, North Carolina State Optometric Society, and the Eastern District of the NC State Society. He also belongs to the University of Mississippi Alumni Association and the University of Alabama at Birmingham School of Optometry Alumni Association. Dr. Graves is married to Dr. Melissa Ann Graves, who is also a practicing optometrist. He and his wife are both thoroughly looking forward to starting their family and careers in the area. Dr. Laura Smith is now our primary provider in the Lillington practice.

#ARTHAGE3TREETs3ANFORD .#

(919) 774-3556

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;g^YVn!DXidWZg'' Vi+/(%eb :K:GNDC:>H>CK>I:9

t Never mix chemicals. t If labels are missing, indentify the contents to the best of your ability. t Do not place waste in the same part of your vehicle with children or pets.

$-0+-0#',$-0+2'-,!-,2!2*## !-3,271-*'"512#2

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Sports

The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, October 13, 2010 / 3B

Lee Continued from Page 1B

for 1,204 yards this season and has 20 touchdown passes with just one interception through the first eight games. He’s thrown just 52 incompletions all season long and averages 14.5 yards per completion. Wilson credits his play this season to the Lee County coaching staff and to the Yellow Jackets’ offensive line for its blocking prowess. “I think a lot of it has to do with everyone knowing the offense and the coaching staff much better than we did last year,” said Wilson. “None of it would be done, though, without great blocking from our offensive line. They’ve helped me get more time to make better decisions. The offensive line deserves a lot of the credit.” Cates, who is in his second year as the head coach of the Yellow Jackets after spending 25 years at Eastern Randolph, has coached his share of successful quarterbacks including Elon senior Scott Riddle, who became the Southern Conference’s all-time leading passer earlier this year. The coaching legend sees great potential in Wilson when it comes to playing at the next level, and said he feels that by season’s end, a lot of colleges will have interest in the 6-foot, 175-pound senior. “Carson has been working hard all season long,” said Cates. “He

WESLEY BEESON/The Sanford Herald

Lee County’s Cedric Gray (38) leads the county in rushing with 536 yards on 111 carries. works diligently in the weight room and has put up some impressive numbers this season. I think by the end of the year, a lot of people are going to be very interested in Carson. He’s exceeded our expectations this year and is only going to get better.” Wilson’s favorite target is clearly Swann, who has caught nine of the team’s touchdown passes, or more than one-third of the team’s total touchdowns on the season. Swann has 590 receiving yards on 35 catches, averaging 16.9 yards per catch. “It’s such a big help having someone like him as our go-to guy,” said Wilson. “He knows how to make the big play and can make it at a critical time for us.” Like his quarterback, Swann also credits the offensive line, led by Victor Ingram, for its strong blocking. “The offensive line has done a great job this year blocking for us,” said Swann. “If it wasn’t for them, I don’t think we’d have the numbers that we do.”

Swann, who has also rushed for 134 yards on eight carries and has a rushing touchdown, has noticed a huge improvement in the play of Wilson this season. “Carson’s staying in the pocket more and is remaining calm under pressure,” said Swann. “He’s gotten a lot better this year and it’s showing on the field.” Cates says that Swann has been a valuable asset to the Yellow Jackets since he took over at Lee County in 2009. “This kid has tremendous God-given ability,” said Cates. “He’s got great size and has incredible speed. The kid is a great athlete and has meant a whole lot to this team this year.” It’s not just Wilson and Swann that are lighting up the stat sheets for the Yellow Jackets, though. On the ground, the Yellow Jackets have rushed for a total of 11 touchdowns and have combined for 1,140 rushing yards. They are led by the trio of Cedric Gray, Isiah Williams and Israel Williams. Gray leads the Yellow

Jackets with 536 rushing yards on 111 carries and three touchdowns. “One thing about Cedric is that he is so consistent for us,” said Cates. “He’s sure about himself and is confident in his running ability.” The Williams brothers also play their part in rushing and receiving for the Yellow Jackets. They both also have a significant impact on the defensive side of the ball as well. Isiah Williams has four touchdowns on the ground and five through the air. On the ground, Isiah has rushed for 258 yards on 33 carries. Through the air, he’s caught 12 passes for 226 yards. Israel Williams has rushed for 125 yards and two touchdowns. He’s also caught six passes for 54 yards and a touchdown. “We wish we had more guys like Israel and Isiah,” said Cates. “They play key roles for us both offensively and defensively. They give so much on every play and it wears on them because they play both ways. They give 100 percent on every play, offensive or defensive.” Wilson, Swann, Gray and the Williams brothers won’t be in action this week as the Yellow Jackets are off. They will look to rebound from their 21-20 setback at Middle Creek when they host Cary next week. “We’ve got two weeks to prepare for Cary,” said Wilson. “Hopefully, we can regroup from that tough loss with a big win against Cary. We need it.”

N.C. Prep Poll RALEIGH (AP) — The Associated Press state high school football poll for the week of October 12, first-place votes in parentheses, records and total points as voted upon by a statewide panel of prep sports writers:

Class 4-A 1. Matthews Butler (11) ....................(7-0) 110 1 2. Mallard Creek ..............................(7-0) 92 2 3. Fayetteville Britt............................(7-0) 71 3 4. Richmond County .........................(6-1) 68 4 5. Asheville Reynolds........................(6-1) 57 6 6. Wake Forest-Rolesville ..................(8-0) 54 7 7. Durham Hillside ...........................(7-0) 51 5 8. Greensboro Smith ........................(8-0) 40 8 9. Winston-Salem Mt. Tabor ..............(6-1) 25 9 10. New Bern...................................(6-0) 16 10 Others receiving votes: Fayetteville Seventy-First 9, Harnett Central 5, Panther Creek 3, Jamestown Ragsdale 2, West Forsyth 1, Indian Trail Porter Ridge 1.

Class 3-A 1. West Rowan (10) ..........................(8-0) 109 1 2. Charlotte Catholic (1) ...................(8-0) 94 2 3. Lenoir Hibriten .............................(7-1) 87 4 4. Lawndale Burns ...........................(6-1) 66 5 5. Northern Guilford .........................(6-1) 58 6 6. Marvin Ridge................................(6-1) 55 3 7. Southern Nash .............................(6-1) 28 NR 8. Shelby Crest ................................(5-1) 26 7 9. Hope Mills Gray’s Creek ................(7-1) 25 T9 10. Wilson Hunt ...............................(6-1) 19 NR Others receiving votes: South Brunswick 13, Kannapolis Brown 10, Asheville Erwin 5, Asheville 3, Eastern Alamance

2, Waynesville Tuscola 2, Western Alamance 2, East Henderson 1.

Class 2-A 1. Reidsville (9) ................................(7-0) 104 1 2. Tarboro ........................................(7-0) 94 2 3. Lincolnton (1)...............................(7-0) 91 3 4. Thomasville (1) ............................(7-0) 77 4 5. Boonville Starmount .....................(7-0) 56 8 6. SouthWest Edgecombe .................(7-1) 50 7 7. Newton-Conover ...........................(7-0) 34 9 8. Kinston .......................................(7-1) 33 5 9. South Iredell ................................(7-0) 22 10 10. Polk County................................(6-1) 12 6 Others receiving votes: East Duplin 8, Burlington Cummings 7, East Bladen 5, Roanoke Rapids 5, Carrboro 4, Canton Pisgah 2, Burnsville Mountain Heritage 1.

Class 1-A 1. Wallace-Rose Hill (11) ...................(7-0) 110 1 2. Pender County..............................(6-0) 91 2 3. Albemarle ....................................(6-1) 86 3 4. Plymouth .....................................(7-0) 77 4 5. Southwest Onslow ........................(6-1) 72 5 6. Avery County ................................(6-1) 48 7 7. Mt. Airy .......................................(5-2) 39 8 8. West Montgomery ........................(5-2) 22 9 9. Hendersonville .............................(5-2) 18 6 T10. Murphy ....................................(6-2) 13 NR T10. Williamston Riverside................(6-1) 13 NR Others receiving votes: Kernersville McGuinness 10, Clinton Union 4, Robbinsville 1, Ayden-Grifton 1.

Orthopaedic and Joint Replacement Vascular and Vein Care Ear, Nose, Throat, Head and Neck Audiology General and Bariatric Women’s Care

Tri-9 4-A Conference W-L Pct. 4-0 1.000 4-0 1.000 4-1 0.800 4-1 0.800 3-1 0.750 1-3 0.250 0-4 0.000 0-5 0.000 0-5 0.000

Team Name Panther Creek Middle Creek Cary LEE COUNTY Fuquay-Varina Athens Drive Apex Holly Springs Green Hope

Last week’s scores Cary 26, Athens Drive 20 Fuquay-Varina 38, Holly Springs 7 Panther Crk 41, Green Hope 6 Middle Creek 21, Lee Co. 20

Overall W-L Pct. 7-0 1.000 6-1 0.857 7-1 0.875 6-2 0.750 6-1 0.857 3-4 0.429 1-6 0.143 1-7 0.125 0-8 0.000

This Week’s games Holly Springs at Apex Middle Creek at Cary Green Hope at Fuquay-Varina Athens Drive at Panther Creek Lee County open

Cape Fear Valley 3-A Conference Overall Team Name W-L-T Pct. W-L-T Pct. Grays Creek 3-0-0 1.000 6-2-0 0.750 OVERHILLS 2-1-0 0.667 2-5-0 0.286 Westover 1-1-0 0.500 2-5-0 0.286 Douglas Byrd 1-2-0 0.333 6-2-0 0.750 WESTERN HARNETT 1-2-0 0.333 1-6-0 0.143 SOUTHERN LEE 1-2-0 0.333 1-7-0 0.125 UNION PINES 0-3-0 0.000 2-6-0 0.250 Last week’s scores This week’s games Doug. Byrd 17, Westover 6 Doug. Byrd at W. Harnett Gray’s Creek 63, So. Lee 21 Westover at Union Pines W. Harn. 46, Union Pines 11 Southern Lee at Overhills

Yadkin Valley 1-A Conference Overall W-L-T Pct. W-L-T Pct. 3-0-0 1.000 6-1-0 0.857 3-0-0 1.000 3-4-0 0.429 2-1-0 0.667 5-2-0 0.714 2-1-0 0.667 5-2-0 0.714 1-2-0 0.333 1-6-0 0.143 1-2-0 0.333 1-6-0 0.143 0-3-0 0.000 1-7-0 0.125 0-3-0 0.000 0-7-0 0.000 This week’s games Last week’s scores Chat. Central at S. Davidson E. Mont. 15, S. Stanly 14 N. Moore at E. Montgomery N. Rowan 42, N. Moore 14 S. Stanly at W. Montgomery Albemarle 62, S.Davidson 6 Albemarle at North Rowan W. Mont. 56, S. Stanly 18 Team Name Albemarle North Rowan East Montgomery West Montgomery South Davidson South Stanly Chatham Central North Moore

Mid-State 2-A Team Name Cummings Reidsville Providence Grove Jordan-Matthews Eastern Randolph Graham Bartlett Yancey

Conference W-L Pct. 3-0-0 1.000 2-0-0 1.000 2-0-0 1.000 1-2-0 0.333 1-2-0 0.333 0-2-0 0.000 0-3-0 0.000

Last week’s scores Cummings 60, Graham 0 Reidsville 7, J-Matthews 3 E. Randolph 49, Bart. Yancey 7

Overall W-L Pct. 7-1-0 0.875 7-0-0 1.000 4-3-0 0.571 5-3-0 0.625 3-5-0 0.375 2-5-0 0.286 1-6-0 0.143

This week’s games Cummings at Reidsville J-M at Prov. Grove Bart. Yancey at Person E. Randolph at Graham

Carolina 2A/1A Conference Overall Team Name W-L-T Pct. W-L-T Pct. Carrboro 1-0-0 1.000 7-0-0 1.000 Northwood 1-0-0 1.000 4-4-0 0.500 Cedar Ridge 0-0-0 0.000 6-1-0 0.857 South Granville 0-1-0 0.000 4-4-0 0.500 Granville Central 0-1-0 0.000 1-7-0 0.125 This week’s games Last week’s scores Carrboro 28, South Granville 7 Granville Central at Cedar Ridge Northwood 50, Carrboro at Northwood Granville Central 2

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Sports

4B / Wednesday, October 13, 2010 / The Sanford Herald 2010 COUNTY FOOTBALL STATISTICS • THROUGH WEEK 8

LEE COUNTY HIGH YELLOW JACKETS (6-2, 4-1)

SOUTHERN LEE HIGH CAVALIERS (1-7, 1-2)

HEAD COACH: BURTON CATES

HEAD COACH: TOM PARIS

PASSING PLAYER Carson Wilson Chase Arrington TOTAL:

PASSING CLASS Sr. Soph.

COMP 83 3 86

ATT 135 5 140

YARDS 1,204 15 1,219

YPC 14.5 5.0 14.0

TD 20 1 21

INT 1 0 1

RUSHING PLAYER Cedric Gray Isaiah Williams Dequon Swann Israel Williams Josh Brinkley Tre Chalmers Jalen Woods Russell Clark David Upchurch Chase Arrington Carson Wilson TOTAL:

CLASS Sr. Sr. Sr. Sr. Jr. Soph. Sr. Sr. Jr. Soph. Sr.

ATT 111 33 8 21 7 5 3 1 2 1 37 229

YARDS 536 258 134 125 43 32 15 9 3 2 -17 1,140

AVG 4.8 7.8 16.8 6.0 5.5 6.1 5.0 9.0 1.5 2.0 -0.5 5.0

TD 3 4 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 11

RECEIVING PLAYER Dequon Swann Isaiah Williams Danny Dillon T.J. Lett Cedric Gray Israel Williams Richard Wicker Russell Clark Others TOTAL:

CLASS Sr. Sr. Sr. Soph. Sr. Sr. Jr. Sr. —

CATCH 35 12 10 9 8 6 1 1 4 86

YARDS 590 226 147 93 70 54 13 2 24 1,219

AVG 16.9 18.8 14.7 10.3 8.8 9.0 13.0 2.0 6.0 14.0

TD 9 5 4 1 0 1 1 0 0 21

Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 22 Oct. 29 Nov. 5

@Green Hope W, 40-7 Athens Drive W, 21-19 @Middle Creek L, 21-20 Cary @Panther Creek Fuquay-Varina

PLAYER Ashton Gaines Quentin Ingram Ace Chalmers Mitchell Showalter TOTAL:

CLASS Sr. Jr. Jr. Jr.

COMP 133 0 0 0 133

ATT 246 1 1 3 251

YARDS 1,259 0 0 0 1,259

YPC 9.5 0.0 0.0 0.0 9.5

TD 11 0 0 0 11

INT 11 1 0 0 12

RUSHING PLAYER Ashton Gaines Ace Chalmers Josh Brewington Quentin Ingram Josh Boatwright Michael Reives Blake Brewington Cullen Boyette TOTAL:

CLASS Sr. Jr. Jr. Jr. Jr. Jr. Sr. Fr.

ATT 94 41 11 20 5 3 1 1 176

YARDS 388 198 67 51 17 6 2 1 730

AVG 4.1 4.8 6.0 2.6 3.4 2.0 2.0 1.0 4.1

TD 3 1 2 2 1 0 0 0 9

RECEIVING PLAYER Quentin Ingram Robert Richard Ace Chalmers Michael Reives Blake Brewington Mitchell Showalter Josh Boatwright Aaron Turner Shakeer Alston Josh Brewington TOTAL:

CLASS Jr. Sr. Jr. Jr. Sr. Jr. Jr. Jr. Sr. Jr.

CATCH 46 28 22 7 6 9 6 5 2 1 133

YARDS 420 221 199 154 75 74 64 37 12 3 1,259

AVG 9.1 7.9 9.0 22.0 12.5 8.2 10.7 7.8 6.0 3.0 9.5

Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. 29

Westover @W. Harnett Gray’s Creek @Overhills Union Pines @Douglas Byrd

TD 6 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 2 0 11

SCHEDULE DATE Aug. 20 Aug. 27 Sept. 3 Sept. 10 Sept. 17

OPPONENT @W. Harnett Richmond Co. @Southern Lee @Apex Holly Springs

RESULT W, 27-0 L, 38-21 W, 48-0 W, 29-3 W, 35-7

Statistics gathered by The Herald’s sports staff as well as Alex Podlogar and Keith Womack from WWGP/WFJA weekly radio broadcasts.

SCHEDULE DATE Aug. 20 Aug. 27 Sept. 3 Sept. 10 Sept. 17

OPPONENT RESULT S. Johnston L, 50-28 @E.E. Smith L, 54-13 Lee County L, 48-0 Seventy-First L, 38-6 @Leesville Road L, 48-6

CarPro

L, 21-14 W, 51-48 L, 63-21


Scoreboard NFL Standings

AMERICAN CONFERENCE

East W L T Pct PF PA Home Away AFC NFC Div N.Y. Jets 4 1 0 .800 135 81 2-1-0 2-0-0 3-1-0 1-0-0 3-0-0 New England 3 1 0 .750 131 96 2-0-0 1-1-0 3-1-0 0-0-0 2-1-0 Miami 2 2 0 .500 66 92 0-2-0 2-0-0 1-2-0 1-0-0 1-2-0 Buffalo 0 5 0 .000 87 161 0-3-0 0-2-0 0-4-0 0-1-0 0-3-0 South Houston 3 2 0 .600 118 136 1-2-0 2-0-0 2-0-0 1-2-0 1-0-0 Jacksonville 3 2 0 .600 107 137 2-1-0 1-1-0 3-1-0 0-1-0 1-0-0 Tennessee 3 2 0 .600 132 95 1-2-0 2-0-0 1-2-0 2-0-0 0-0-0 Indianapolis 3 2 0 .600 136 101 2-0-0 1-2-0 2-2-0 1-0-0 0-2-0 North Baltimore 4 1 0 .800 92 72 2-0-0 2-1-0 4-1-0 0-0-0 2-1-0 Pittsburgh 3 1 0 .750 86 50 1-1-0 2-0-0 1-1-0 2-0-0 0-1-0 Cincinnati 2 3 0 .400 100 102 1-1-0 1-2-0 1-2-0 1-1-0 1-1-0 Cleveland 1 4 0 .200 78 97 1-2-0 0-2-0 1-2-0 0-2-0 1-1-0 West Kansas City 3 1 0 .750 77 57 2-0-0 1-1-0 2-1-0 1-0-0 1-0-0 Oakland 2 3 0 .400 111 134 2-1-0 0-2-0 1-2-0 1-1-0 1-0-0 Denver 2 3 0 .400 104 116 1-1-0 1-2-0 1-3-0 1-0-0 0-0-0 San Diego 2 3 0 .400 140 106 2-0-0 0-3-0 1-2-0 1-1-0 0-2-0 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Home Away NFC AFC Div Washington 3 2 0 .600 89 92 2-1-0 1-1-0 3-1-0 0-1-0 2-0-0 N.Y. Giants 3 2 0 .600 106 98 2-1-0 1-1-0 2-0-0 1-2-0 0-0-0 Philadelphia 3 2 0 .600 122 103 0-2-0 3-0-0 2-2-0 1-0-0 0-1-0 Dallas 1 3 0 .250 81 87 0-2-0 1-1-0 0-2-0 1-1-0 0-1-0 South Atlanta 4 1 0 .800 113 70 2-0-0 2-1-0 3-0-0 1-1-0 1-0-0 Tampa Bay 3 1 0 .750 74 80 1-1-0 2-0-0 1-0-0 2-1-0 1-0-0 New Orleans 3 2 0 .600 99 102 2-1-0 1-1-0 3-2-0 0-0-0 1-1-0 Carolina 0 5 0 .000 52 110 0-3-0 0-2-0 0-4-0 0-1-0 0-2-0 North Chicago 4 1 0 .800 92 74 2-0-0 2-1-0 4-1-0 0-0-0 2-0-0 Green Bay 3 2 0 .600 119 89 2-0-0 1-2-0 2-2-0 1-0-0 1-1-0 Minnesota 1 3 0 .250 63 67 1-1-0 0-2-0 1-1-0 0-2-0 1-0-0 Detroit 1 4 0 .200 126 112 1-1-0 0-3-0 1-4-0 0-0-0 0-3-0 West Arizona 3 2 0 .600 88 138 2-0-0 1-2-0 2-1-0 1-1-0 1-0-0 Seattle 2 2 0 .500 75 77 2-0-0 0-2-0 1-1-0 1-1-0 1-1-0 St. Louis 2 3 0 .400 83 96 2-1-0 0-2-0 2-2-0 0-1-0 1-1-0 San Fran. 0 5 0 .000 76 130 0-2-0 0-3-0 0-4-0 0-1-0 0-1-0 Sunday’s Games Sunday, Oct. 17 Detroit 44, St. Louis 6 Seattle at Chicago, 1 p.m. Baltimore 31, Denver 17 Miami at Green Bay, 1 p.m. N.Y. Giants 34, Houston 10 Kansas City at Houston, 1 p.m. Washington 16, Green Bay Cleveland at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. 13, OT San Diego at St. Louis, 1 p.m. Chicago 23, Carolina 6 Detroit at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m. Atlanta 20, Cleveland 10 Baltimore at N. England, 1 p.m. Jacksonville 36, Buffalo 26 Atlanta at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Tampa Bay 24, Cincinnati 21 N. Orleans at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Indy 19, Kansas City 9 N.Y. Jets at Denver, 4:05 p.m. Arizona 30, New Orleans 20 Oakland at San Francisco, Tennessee 34, Dallas 27 4:05 p.m. Oakland 35, San Diego 27 Dallas at Minnesota, 4:15 p.m. Philadelphia 27, San FranIndianapolis at Washington, cisco 24 8:20 p.m. Open: Miami, New England, Open: Buffalo, Cincinnati, Pittsburgh, Seattle Arizona, Carolina Monday’s Game Monday, Oct. 18 N.Y. Jets 29, Minnesota 20 Tennessee at Jacksonville, 8:30 p.m.

The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, October 13, 2010 / 5B

Sports Review BASEBALL MLB Postseason All Times EDT DIVISION SERIES American League Tampa Bay vs. Texas Wednesday, Oct. 6 Texas 5, Tampa Bay 1 Thursday, Oct. 7 Texas 6, Tampa Bay 0 Saturday, Oct. 9 Tampa Bay 6, Texas 3 Sunday, Oct. 10 Tampa Bay 5, Texas 2, series tied 2-2 Tuesday, Oct. 12 Texas (Cl.Lee 12-9) at Tampa Bay (Price 19-6), late Minnesota vs. New York Wednesday, Oct. 6 New York 6, Minnesota 4 Thursday, Oct. 7 New York 5, Minnesota 2 Saturday, Oct. 9 New York 6, Minnesota 1, New York wins series 3-0 National League Philadelphia vs. Cincinnati Wednesday, Oct. 6 Philadelphia 4, Cincinnati 0 Friday, Oct. 8 Philadelphia 7, Cincinnati 4 Sunday, Oct. 10 Philadelphia 2, Cincinnati 0, Philadelphia wins series 3-0 San Francisco vs. Atlanta Thursday, Oct. 7 San Francisco 1, Atlanta 0 Friday, Oct. 8 Atlanta 5, San Francisco 4, 11 innings Sunday, Oct. 10 San Francisco 3, Atlanta 2 Monday, Oct. 11 San Francisco 3, Atlanta 2, San Francisco wins series 3-1 LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES American League Friday, Oct. 15 New York (Sabathia 21-7) at Tampa Bay-Texas winner, 8:07 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 16 New York (Pettitte 11-3 or Hughes 18-8) at Tampa BayTexas winner, 4:07 p.m. Monday, Oct. 18 Tampa Bay-Texas winner at New York (Hughes 18-8 or

RAE-ZOR GBD DAYCARE

TV Sports Listings

Pettitte 11-3), 8:07 p.m Tuesday, Oct. 19 Tampa Bay-Texas winner at New York (Burnett 10-15), 8:07 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 20 Tampa Bay-Texas winner at New York, 4:07 p.m., if necessary Friday, Oct. 22 New York at Tampa Bay-Texas winner, 8:07 p.m., if necessary Saturday, Oct. 23 New York at Tampa Bay-Texas winner, 8:07 p.m., if necessary National League Saturday, Oct. 16 San Francisco (Lincecum 1610) at Philadelphia (Halladay 21-10), 7:57 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 17 San Francisco (Cain 13-11) at Philadelphia (Oswalt 13-13), 8:19 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 19 Philadelphia (Hamels 12-11) at San Francisco (Sanchez 13-9), 4:19 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 20 Philadelphia at San Francisco, 7:57 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 21 Philadelphia at San Francisco, 7:57 p.m., if necessary Saturday, Oct. 23 San Francisco at Philadelphia, 3:57 p.m. or 7:57 p.m., if necessary Sunday, Oct. 24 San Francisco at Philadelphia, 7:57 p.m., if necessary

HOCKEY NHL Schedule Monday’s Games Islanders 6, Rangers 4 St. Louis 5, Anaheim 1 Pittsburgh 3, New Jersey 1 Chicago 4, Buffalo 3 Philadelphia 4, Colorado 2 Washington 3, Ottawa 2, OT Vancouver 2, Florida 1 Tuesday’s Games Colorado at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Atlanta at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Wednesday’s Games New Jersey at Buffalo, 7 p.m.

Wednesday, Oct. 13 COLLEGE FOOTBALL ESPN — UCF at Marshall, 8 p.m.

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL TBS — Playoffs, National League Division Series, game 5, Atlanta at San Francisco (if necessary), 8:07 p.m.

NHL HOCKEY VERSUS — N.Y. Islanders at Washington, 7 p.m.

ACC Standings Florida St. Maryland N.C. State Wake Forest Boston College Clemson

Virginia Tech Georgia Tech Miami North Carolina Virginia Duke

Atlantic Division Conference All Games W L PF PA W L PF 3 0 110 31 5 1 220 1 0 21 16 4 1 159 2 1 119 86 5 1 225 1 2 74 103 2 4 178 0 2 17 63 2 3 94 0 2 37 51 2 3 154 Coastal Division Conference All Games W L PF PA W L PF 2 0 60 30 4 2 200 3 1 115 110 4 2 181 1 1 47 66 3 2 147 1 1 45 46 3 2 128 0 2 35 67 2 3 131 0 2 64 75 1 4 139

PA 94 92 133 212 127 109

PA 132 148 105 106 104 199

Saturday’s Games Virginia Tech 45, Cent. Michigan 21 N.C. State 44, Boston College 17 Georgia Tech 33, Virginia 21 N. Carolina 21, Clemson 16 Navy 28, Wake Forest 27 Florida St. 45, Miami 17

Saturday, Oct. 16 Maryland at Clemson, Noon N.C. State at ECU, Noon B.C. at Florida St., Noon Miami at Duke, 1 p.m. Middle Tenn. at Ga. Tech, 3:30 p.m. Wake Forest at Virginia Tech, 3:30 p.m. N. Carolina at Virginia, 6 p.m.

Islanders at Wash., 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. Toronto at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. Nashville at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. Vancouver at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Thursday’s Games Tampa Bay at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Carolina at Ottawa, 7 p.m. St. Louis at Nashville, 8 p.m. Edmonton at Minnesota, 8:30 p.m. Detroit at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Florida at Calgary, 9:30 p.m.

TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League DETROIT TIGERS — Declined their 2011 contract option on OF Maggio Ordonez. FOOTBALL National Football League CLEVELAND BROWNS — Re-signed QB Brett Ratliff. Terminated the contract of WR Sam Aiken. HOCKEY National Hockey League CAROLINA HURRICANES — Assigned F Jiri Tlusty to Charlotte (AHL) for conditioning.

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Sports

6B / Wednesday, October 13, 2010 / The Sanford Herald COLLEGE FOOTBALL

Blue Devils ready to get back to work By STEVE WISEMAN Durham Herald-Sun

DURHAM â&#x20AC;&#x201D; An off week in October was nice, Duke coach David Cutcliffe said Tuesday, but heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s more than ready for another game. He hopes his players feel the same way. Following its open weekend, Duke returns to play on Saturday against Miami at Wallace Wade Stadium (1 p.m., ESPN3. com). When the Blue Devils (1-4 overall, 0-2 in the ACC) take the field, theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be looking to end a four-game losing streak. Coupled with the four consecutive games Duke dropped to end the 2009 season at 5-7, the Blue Devils have been on the wrong end of the scoreboard in eight of their last nine games. That mental toll can be taxing, particularly on a team with so many young players like this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Blue Devils. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think the biggest thing is keeping our enthusiasm and keeping our energy,â&#x20AC;? Duke redshirt sophomore quarterback Sean Renfree said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s difficult to do that after a loss for any team. But thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s something we have to do to help us get back

AP photo

Duke head coach David Cutcliffe yells to his players during the first half against Maryland. on track.â&#x20AC;? The last two losses have been particularly painful. Duke turned the ball over five times in a 35-21 home loss to Army on Sept. 25. Two more interceptions, as well as allowing a punt return for a score, doomed Duke to a 21-16 loss at Maryland on Oct. 2. The Devils also lost a 54-48 game at Wake Forest on Sept. 11, meaning they are just a couple of touchdowns away from being 2-0 in the ACC and having a far different outlook. Instead, they used the 10 days since the Maryland loss to regroup. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Coming off some disappointing losses, you are healing physi-

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cally,â&#x20AC;? Cutcliffe said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But I think there is some mental healing to that. I think confidence is a big, critical word. I think confidence probably has suffered to some degree. Confidence is never given. Confidence is earned. This kind of gave us an opportunity to gain back some of our confidence and hopefully we have done that.â&#x20AC;? The Blue Devils are striving to get better in all aspects. The defense is last in the ACC in scoring defense (39.8 points) and total defense (431.8 yards per game). The offense, while third in total offense (420.4 yards per game), is ninth in scoring offense

(27.8 points per game) and has turned the ball over 12 times (secondmost in the league). On special teams, Duke is one of two ACC teams (along with UNC) that has allowed two punt returns covering 70 or more yards this season. Duke has also allowed three kickoff returns of more than 70 yards. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have to put everything together,â&#x20AC;? Duke redshirt senior defensive end Patrick Egboh said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have to put offense, defense and special teams together and finish out.â&#x20AC;? The Blue Devils donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t exactly have a schedule that allows for learning, though. After Miami (3-2), Duke plays at ACC Coastal Division-leading Virginia Tech (4-2) and at a Navy (3-2) team that won at Wake Forest last week. Still, Duke believes the week away from games that allowed for in-depth introspection gives them a chance. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It helped us really assess ourselves as a team,â&#x20AC;? Duke senior cornerback Chris Rwabukamba said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re very hopeful of what we saw. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re very encouraged and enthusiastic about the rest of the season.â&#x20AC;?

Report: Agent admits paying college players NEW YORK (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; A former sports agent tells Sports Illustrated he paid college football players early in his career, and several of them confirm it to the magazine. In the Oct. 18 edition, Josh Luchs said he paid more than 30 players from 1990-96, including many who didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t sign with him. He said quarterback Ryan Leaf, the second pick in the 1998 draft who famously flopped in the pros, took more than $10,000, most of which he voluntarily paid back after signing with another agent. Leaf declined to comment on specific allegations. Luchs told the magazine he also paid firstround picks Jamir Miller and Chris Mims. Miller, a linebacker from UCLA taken 10th by the Cardinals in 1994, declined comment. Mims, a defensive lineman from Tennessee taken 23rd by the Chargers in 1992, died in 2008. The former agent also said that while he was

recruiting Ohio State receiver Santonio Holmes in 2005, Holmes said he had been taking money from an agent for a couple of years. Holmes, now with the Jets, told the magazine that the story was untrue. Luchs was suspended for a year by the NFL Players Association in 2007 over the handling of a commission check. He says heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s telling his story because â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want my career to be defined by that suspension.â&#x20AC;? Luchs says he didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t pay players while working with Gary Wichard, the agent linked to the investigation of NCAA violations at North Carolina. But he says Wichard and John Blake, the Tar Heels assistant who resigned amid the investigation, worked together in violation of NCAA rules in 2002. NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell said Tuesday that the league has talked to college coaches and agents about reports that a coach was on an agentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s payroll.

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Sports

8B / Wednesday, October 13, 2010 / The Sanford Herald

Little

UNC

Continued from Page 1B

Continued from Page 1B

ciative of Coach [Butch] Davis and his staff for giving me the opportunity to achieve my dream of playing for North Carolina. I want to apologize first to my teammates, coaches, and the support staff for letting them down. To the community of Chapel Hill, students, alumni, and supporters of the University, I am terribly remorseful.â&#x20AC;? The NCAA found the former Hillside star took $4,952 worth of benefits and then provided false information, despite multiple opportunities to correct his claims. Among the benefits Little received were diamond earrings and travel accommodations to the Bahamas, Washington, D.C., and two trips to Miami. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The recent decision from the NCAA regarding my eligibility as a collegiate athlete is extremely painful, and has been a distraction from the team throughout the past five months,â&#x20AC;? Little said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My situation should not take away from any of the teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s current accomplishments or future accomplishments. Now that I am no longer a part of the program, I hope my actions will not distract the team any longer.â&#x20AC;?

AP photo

North Carolina wide receiver Greg Little during the teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first day of practice in Chapel Hill. Little was declared permanently ineligible by the NCAA Monday. Little ends his college career with 805 rushing yards and 969 receiving yards, as well as 12 touchdowns in 22 starts. In the statement Little, a senior, said he would continue to pursue his education and participate in various outreach programs in the community.

â&#x20AC;?There are defining moments in everyoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life,â&#x20AC;? Little said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I will use this as one of mine to shape and mold my morals and values as person. My time at UNC came to an abrupt conclusion, but I will forever be a proud supporter of the Tar Heels and the University of North Carolina.â&#x20AC;?

treatment and ethical conduct rules. But both he and UNC coach Butch Davis agreed â&#x20AC;&#x201D; they need to do more. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have a strong compliance program in place in all of these areas,â&#x20AC;? Baddour said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think anybody that looks at that program would say that we were doing more than significant things to protect our institution and protect individuals. Obviously we need to do more and thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what this review process is going to do for us is going to establish things that we can do better.â&#x20AC;? And since the investigations began, several changes have taken place around the football program to try and prevent another scandal from occurring. Little and Quinn â&#x20AC;&#x201D; along with Deunta Williams and Kendric Burney who were suspended four and six games, respectively â&#x20AC;&#x201D; were all players that took trips which the NCAA deemed violations. Davis said players must now sign out when they leave campus for an extended period of time so the coaching staff knows where theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going, who theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going with

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and who is paying for the trip. But Davis also acknowledged the sign out sheets rely on personal integrity and doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t prevent a player from lying. â&#x20AC;&#x153;One of the things that was a revelation is that some of the trips obviously they did not take place while the school year was going on and some of the trips obviously generated from their own home town,â&#x20AC;? Davis said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Kids say, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m going home, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m going homeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; and you take it for what it is.â&#x20AC;? Davis said from now on anyone who plans on representing the personal interest of players, including agents or financial planners, will have to contact administrators to set up appointments and those meetings will take place at the Kenan Stadium offices. The school also has started to educate players on agents in their freshmen seasons instead of waiting until theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re upperclassmen. Juniors and seniors are allowed to have contact with agents but Quinn, a potential top-10 NFL draft pick, was just a sophomore last year. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t wait until the kid gets to be a rising star as a junior or a potential rising star as a senior,â&#x20AC;? Davis said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You

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assume that people, unscrupulously, arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t going to go out and reach out to your freshmen and sophomores. That may not be true anymore.â&#x20AC;? Baddour said the school should have acknowledged more that Little, Quinn, Austin, Burney and Williams were all NFL level talent and were going to have immoral people coming at them. He said Davis canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be responsible for the actions of 110 players, but UNC needs to have systems in place to catch things before they get out of control. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I wish with the level of talent with these players that we had done even more,â&#x20AC;? Baddour said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But at the same time I recognize thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s just so much you can do and when they make bad decisions, inappropriate decisions, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to be consequences. We could have done a thousand things different and maybe have not stopped anything.â&#x20AC;? Baddour said he does not fear the NCAA will find any â&#x20AC;&#x153;lack of institutional controlâ&#x20AC;? because of what UNC already had in place and how the school has handled the investigations. And Davis said hopefully the unfortunate lesson of the scandals wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t fall on deaf ears. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Somebody asked me a week ago if you were on the outside looking in, what would you make of the situation?â&#x20AC;? Davis said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You use it as a great learning experience. This will provide a tremendous format or platform for us to educate kids in the recruiting class for next year and kids that are currently on the football team.â&#x20AC;?

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successor. Most of the speculation has centered on Fredi Gonzalez, who was fired by Florida in June after 3½ years as the Marlins manager. He was a minor league manager in the Braves organization and did an apprenticeship as Coxâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s third-base coach from 2003-06. Gonzalez still lives in suburban Atlanta, remained tight with Cox and frequently turned up at Turner Field after being dumped by the Marlins. The Braves are likely to act quickly â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Wren, after all, has known for more than a year that this would be Coxâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s final season. Pitcher Jair Jurrjens said he hopes the next manager is in the same mold as Cox, who didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t ask much of his players beyond working hard and showing up on time. If they followed those two simple rules (and abided by a couple of other minor pet peeves: No loud music or using cell phones in the clubhouse), they knew Cox had their back. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When you come in here now, you know what kind of rules you have,â&#x20AC;? Jurrjens said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You hope itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not going to be different, just the same type of guy, someone who letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s us do our thing and have fun. I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want a sergeant to come in here with a bunch of rules.â&#x20AC;? Coxâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s successor will inherit a team that has one of baseballâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best pitching staffs. The rotation is in good hands with 17-game winner Tim Hudson, Derek Lowe, Tommy Hanson and Jurrjens. Even though closer Billy Wagner is retiring along with Cox, a trio of promising rookies emerged this season: Jonny Venters (1.95 ERA, 93 strikeouts in 83 innings), Craig Kimbrel (0.44 ERA, 40 Ks in 20 2-3 innings) and Mike Dunn (1.89 ERA). Throw in ground-ball specialist Peter Moylan and the bullpen looks in good hands. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been the strength of our club,â&#x20AC;? Wren said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pitching is the hardest thing to get, and we have it.â&#x20AC;? Other than hiring a new manager, the top priority for the offseason is clear: The Braves desperately need a powerhitting outfielder â&#x20AC;&#x201D; preferably right-handed â&#x20AC;&#x201D; to bolster a lineup that was shaky at best and had no chance after season-ending injuries to Jones and All-Star infielder Martin Prado. Atlanta batted .175 and scored only nine runs in its four-game loss to San Francisco in the playoffs. Jones, who had considered retiring, changed his mind after going down with a knee injury. He hopes to be at close to full strength by the start of spring training and would presumably reclaim third base. That would send Prado back to second and free up Omar Infante, perhaps the teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s biggest surprise, to go wherever heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s needed. Infante wound up third in the NL in hitting (.321) and can play six positions. He even threw out the possibility of moving to center field, a weak spot for the Braves ever since they parted ways with Andruw Jones. Freddie Freeman is set to take over at first base after getting a brief taste of the majors this season. The Braves hope he can have the impact of this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s rookie star, Jason Heyward, who earned the starting job in right field at age 20 and showed he was worthy of it (.277, 18 HRs, 72 RBIs).

The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, October 13, 2010 / 9B

Yankeesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Burnett to start Game 4 in ALCS NEW YORK (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; A.J. Burnett will start Game 4 of the AL championship series for the New York Yankees on 2½ weeksâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; rest. General manager Brian Cashman said Monday that New York decided against using a three-man rotation against Texas or Tampa Bay, which would have required CC Sabathia, Andy Pettitte and

Phil Hughes to all start on three daysâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; rest in the latter part of the best-of-seven series. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We hope he pitches well for us,â&#x20AC;? Cashman said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We believe in him every time he takes the mound, but he has struggled, no question about it, here in the second half. But that was then. This is now. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a very competitive per-

son. We believe that competitive nature will allow him to step up and do a great job for us. We look forward to that. But you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t run away from how he pitched in the second half. He didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t pitch well.â&#x20AC;? In the second season of an $82.5 million, five-year contract, Burnett did not appear against Minnesota in the division series

and has not pitched in a game since Oct. 2. He was 10-15 with a 5.26 ERA during the regular season, including 4-13 with a 6.48 ERA over the final four months and 1-7 from Aug. 1 on. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s got a very complicated delivery,â&#x20AC;? Cashman said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But when heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s on, heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s as tough as they come.â&#x20AC;?

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Features

10B / Wednesday, October 13, 2010 / The Sanford Herald DEAR ABBY

BRIDGE HAND

Woman can’t stop the affair she started two years ago DEAR ABBY: How do I get out of an affair that has been going on for two years? I started it at a bad time in my life — fights with my husband, the pressure of having three young kids, and a business we co-owned that was in financial difficulty. I know what I did was wrong. My husband doesn’t know, and I don’t think he suspects. I’m afraid if I end the affair, I will get blackmailed or found out. My lover refuses to end it. He wants me and thinks he can treat me better than my husband. Any advice? — STUCK IN HOT TEXAS

HOROSCOPES Universal Press Syndicate

Happy Birthday: Making concessions at home will be easy if you are diplomatic. An opportunity to socialize with new people will benefit you when dealing with professional matters. Expanding your outlets through common interests will be the name of the game. The people you work with should also be your playmates. Your numbers are 5, 9, 17, 20, 31, 38, 46 ARIES (March 21-April 19): Partnerships are not likely to bode well if you are intolerant and impatient. Impulsive action will lead to legal, contractual, financial or even physical problems that will stop you in your tracks. Focus on doing the best you can. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Learn from your superiors. Take in every bit of information you can and make it your own. Once you’ve mastered what’s being taught, you can advance in ways you never thought possible. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): You should probably take a closer look at your personal papers in order to ensure the safety of your assets. Now is not the time to take chances. Don’t pay for someone else’s mistakes -- offer advice not cash. CANCER (June 21-July 22): It will be hard to face personal problems and opposition you encounter from friends and family. Listen to what’s being said and assess the situation without making a fuss. Expect criticism but don’t let what’s being said depress you. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Interacting with people who have similar interests or goals will help you get ahead as long as you don’t let someone dependent on you cause you to miss opportunities. Take a time-out and reevaluate your current relationships. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): There is a great deal to learn as well as to offer. Sharing information

WORD JUMBLE

and ideas will lead to an interesting revelation regarding your professional and financial future. Hard work coupled with imagination and innovation will lead to a new way of doing things. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): There will be issues to deal with at home and in your personal life but, if you try to run from the problems you face, it will only make matters worse. You cannot always keep the peace if you want to end old conditions that aren’t working to your benefit anymore. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): You can learn a lot from your mistakes. Trusting someone to do what’s right is not likely to pan out. Handle any matters that need your undivided attention with banks, government agencies or organizations you need on your side to get ahead. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21): Finish what you start, especially when it has to do with work. A serious, disciplined attitude coupled with originality will help you bypass criticism. Stifle your emotions for now. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19): Focus on the changes you can make in order to satisfy your needs and you can deal with what others are doing with less stress. Use your experience with others to help you discover how much you have to offer. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Put your heart and soul into whatever you do. Don’t let your past hold you back or lead you in the wrong direction. Use your experience or what you have to offer to pay off debts. Don’t let anyone take advantage of you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Deals can be made but partnerships may not turn out as expected. Be careful with whom you get involved. A love relationship can help you secure your assets, allowing you more time to look for the help you need to advance.

DEAR STUCK: Just this. A man who “refuses to end it” and implies that he would blackmail or betray you is not someone you would ever want to spend your life with. It’s time to tell your husband everything — that you deeply regret what you have done, why it happened, that you want to heal your marriage and be free of this barnacle who refuses to let go. The longer you wait, the more difficult it will be. Do it now. o DEAR ABBY: My wife, “Marissa,” and I are expecting our first child. My sister “Patti” has a little boy whom we all love and adore. When Patti learned that we’re having a girl, she said we don’t “deserve” to have one because she

to Patti for “snapping.” Ditto for your sister for her tactlessness. Then remind your sister that we don’t live in a country with a onechild policy. If she wants to try for a daughter, she is free to do so, and in the meantime, she’ll have a sweet little niece to spoil.

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

has always wanted a daughter. Then Marissa added fuel to the fire with a few well-chosen remarks of her own that she shared with friends and neighbors. I just want all of this to stop and I don’t know how to accomplish it. I’m upset with Patti for her behavior, and sad that my wife and sister are at odds. This is hurting everyone in the family. What should I do? — STRESSED-OUT DAD-TO-BE DEAR STRESSED OUT: Everyone needs to just calm down. Your wife and sister need to apologize to each other. Patti may have been joking when she said you don’t deserve to have a baby girl. What she may have meant — and overstated — was that she was experiencing a twinge of jealousy. Suggest to Marissa that your sister shouldn’t have been taken literally, and that she apologize

o DEAR ABBY: My family moved to a new state last year. While there have been ups and downs, one of the things I miss most is my pets. Before we moved, we had a dog, a cat and some goldfish. Now we’re in an apartment and can’t afford all the fees associated with having pets. Also the apartment is too cramped to accommodate them. My son “Toby” is 2. He loved each of the animals. He’d watch the dog run around, pet the cat and stare at the fish. The cat slept in Toby’s nursery, the dog guarded him in his stroller, and the fish loved him because he fed them. How can I encourage my son’s natural love of animals? A few hours playing with a cat or dog would be fine. — PETLESS IN MARYLAND DEAR PETLESS: Buy your son more goldfish. Read him stories about animals, and take him to the zoo as often as you can manage. His love of animals has already begun and this will continue it to develop.

ODDS AND ENDS

MY ANSWER

Man finds wedding ring in grandmother’s garden

Columbus statue in RI defaced on holiday

SHELBY, Mont. (AP) — A Montana woman received a big surprise for her 80th birthday — the wedding ring she lost eight years ago. Norma Welker of Shelby tells the Great Falls Tribune she took the ring off while she was arranging flowers cut from her garden. A phone call distracted her while she cleaned up and she didn’t realize the ring was missing until after her trash had been hauled away. She searched the compost pile with no luck and figured the ring was gone forever. This spring, she decided her garden was too difficult to keep up and asked her grandson to till it so she could plant grass. Nick Welker was tilling the area when he spotted what he thought was a pop top. He bent down to pick it up and found what looked like his grandmother’s lost wedding ring. His grandfather is deceased, and he showed the ring to his parents, who confirmed his suspicion. Together they decided to surprise Norma Welker with the cleaned up ring for her 80th birthday. “I really couldn’t believe it,” Norma Welker said. “It just seemed like it was so impossible. I asked him where on Earth did you get this?” Norma Welker points out that if her grandson hadn’t found the ring it likely would have been lost forever after the area was planted with grass. As surprising as the find was, it wasn’t the first time Nick Welker recovered a lost wedding ring. As a senior at Shelby High School in 2004, a shiny object caught his eye in the school parking lot. It was a $15,000 wedding ring that belonged to a teacher. Nick Welker returned it and refused the substantial reward she offered, Norma Welker said.

PROVIDENCE, R.I. (AP) — A statue of Christopher Columbus in Providence, R.I. was doused in red paint and a sign reading “murderer” was hung around its waist over the Columbus Day holiday. WJAR-TV reports the vandalism was discovered Monday morning. The statue of a standing and pointing Columbus sits at a busy intersection in the capital city. Police say they are investigating it as vandalism. A representative of the Sons of Italy tells WPRO-AM that he would like the vandalism to be investigated as a hate crime against Italians.

SUDOKU

Band arrested after blocking LA freeway to perform LOS ANGELES (AP) — A rock band will have to face the music after blocking a Los Angeles freeway and performing atop its trailer. California Highway Patrol spokesman Rick Quintero says a big box van decorated with Imperial Stars’ logo stopped on the southbound U.S. 101 near Sunset Boulevard at about 10:30 a.m. Tuesday, blocking four of the five lanes. The driver took the keys and fled in another car, then three musicians climbed on top of the van and began to perform. Quintero says they were arrested and the truck was finally towed away around noon after causing a mile-long traffic jam. Quintero says the musicians could face charges of obstructing traffic. The group, whose credits include “Traffic Jam 101,” says on its website it is dedicated to helping homeless children.

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

Nurture your faith to keep it strong Q: How can I get a stronger faith? Sometimes my faith seems strong and I feel very close to God, but other times it’s very weak, and I’ll even wonder if I have any faith left. -- Mrs. A.H. A: The most important thing I can tell you is that God doesn’t want you to be this way -- and because of that, He has provided you with everything you need to gain a strong faith. I’ve often asked myself why so many people are like you are: Their faith is like a roller coaster, constantly going up and down but never staying firm and settled. One reason, I’ve found, is because we confuse our faith with our feelings. Feelings come and go; sometimes we feel good, and sometimes we feel down. But if our faith is only as strong as our feelings, then it grows weak when we don’t feel good. Don’t just trust your feelings; they will fade. Instead, trust what God has done for you in Jesus Christ, and trust the promises of His Word, the Bible. In other words, learn to trust God’s truth -- for He cannot lie! Trust the truth that Christ died for you to forgive your sins, and trust the truth of His resurrection that assures you of eternal life. Trust also His promise that “I am with you always, to the very end of the age” (Matthew 28:20). If you have never done so, ask Jesus Christ to come into your life today -- and He will. Then make the Bible a regular part of your life, as you hear it taught and preached in your church, and as you turn to it personally. The Bible says, “Faith comes from hearing the message, and the message is heard through the word of Christ” (Romans 10:17).


The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, October 13, 2010 / 11B

A

NNOUNCEMENTS

0107

Special Notices

Appliance Repair - all brands. Free estimates. All work guaranteed. Call Mr. Paul anytime. 258-9165 Buffalo Church Fall Bazaar, Sat., Oct. 16, 8-12. Baked goods, Christmas gifts, crafts, cookbook. Amish Quilt Raffle Drawing. 1333 Carthage.

Get your home underpinned, walls built, foundation, porches, sidewalk repaired. 33 years experience. Best price. Call (919)353-6359 Junk Car Removal Service Guaranteed top price paid Buying Batteries as well. 499-3743 L.C Harrell Home Improvement Decks, Porches, Buildings Remodel/Repair, Electrical Pressure Washing Interior-Exterior Quality Work Affordable Prices No job Too Small No Job Too Large Insured (919)770-3853 Now Accepting Applications For Children 6 Weeks & Up. No Registration Fee For August. Register Now! Love And Learn Child Care 919-774-4186 Paying the top price for Junk Vehicles No Title/Keys No ProblemOld Batteries Paying. $2-$15 842-1606 WILL MOVE OLD JUNK CARS! BEST PRICES PAID. Call for complete car delivery price. McLeodĘźs Auto Crushing. Day 499-4911. Night 776-9274.

0142

Lost

Lost Dog 1 Yr. Old Male, Blonde Chihuaha Lost On 10/09/10 Lemon Springs/Greenwood Rd. Area 919-356-8969 Lost Keys 3 Keys & 3 Pennies On Keychains Call: 919-777-6895 Reward! Lost Family Pet Dark Grey Male Weimaraner Faded Orange Collar Last Seen At Buckhorn & Doyle Cox Rd. Answers To Jake Please Call: 258-9242 or 353-1311 or 291-6582 or 353-1092

G

ARAGE /ESTATE SALES

0151

Garage/Estate Sales

ESTATE SALE Living Estate Sale Of Dr & Mrs Peter Shaad Dates: Friday 15th 9-4 Saturday 16th 9-4 Location: 2454 North May Street Southern Pines, NC

Directions: US Hwy #1 North Or South North: Turn Right On May Street. South: Turn Left On May Street Then Watch For Signs Fine Horse Art, Prints, Oils, Watercolors, Fine Jewelry, Costume Jewelry, China, Crystal, Furniture, Antique Furniture, Bronze Horse Statues, Three Paintings By Internationally Known Artist James Craig Nicoll 1846-1918, Kitchen Items, Power Tools, Chain Saws, Barn Full Of Tools, Vintage Microscope, 1982 Porche Fixer Upper, Push Mower, Riding Mower, 16" Box Trailer, 1991 Jaquar, Patio Furniture, Norman Rockwell Table, 1800's Swords, 1800's Rifles, Saddles, Carriage Lanterns, Collectibles And Much More Sale Professionally Conducted By Down Memory Lane Antique Mall & Auction Gallery NCFL #6810 Call 910-295-0015 or 910-273-7520 Got stuff leftover from your yard sale or items in your house that you donĘźt want? Call us and we will haul it away for free. 270-8788 or 356-2333

0151

Garage/Estate Sales

Large Multi-Family Yardsale Saturday, Oct. 16, 7am-Until 1005 Carthage St. (Across From Elks Club) Lots Of Namebrand Children, Teen & Adult Clothing, Toys, HH Items/Area Rugs. Multi-Family Yard Sale 5710 Quail Ridge Dr. Saturday, Oct. 16th (7-12) HH Items, Lots Of Girls Clothes, Etc.

Multiple Family Yard Sale Saturday, 7:00-12:00 617 Wicker Street (Across From Perry Brothers) A Lot Of Everything! The VFW Is Hosting A Large Multi-Family Yard & Bake Sale October 16, 2010 (8am-Until) New & Used Items VFW Webb Dr. Off Hawkins Ave. Thrift Store In Broadway, Next To The Pig, Will Be Open Wed., Thurs. & Fri., From 12-5, Of This Week. Winter Clothes On Sale. Yard Sale Sat. Oct. 16, 7-Until 2808 Cemetery Rd. Childrens Clothes-Girls, Boys & Lots Of Preemies, Etc.

E

MPLOYMENT

0503

P

ETS

0320 2 Year Old Full-Blooded Cockerspaniel "Buff" Colored 919-518-4000 Chihuahuas for sale. $150 each (919)605-6461 Female Boxer Puppy For Sale $150 919-356-3206 Free Kittens To Good Home 919-258-9887 Free Puppies To Good Home 919-499-0635 German Rottweiler Puppies For Sale: AKC Registered, 5 Weeks Old. Taking Deposit. 919-770-2759 or 919-776-3080 (Home)

F

ARM

Farm Market Get The Best Pinto Beans In Lee County! Turnip & Mustard Greens, Sweet Potatoes By The Lb. Or Box. Last For The Year Of Scuppernong Grapes! A Variety Of Christmas Candy. B&B Market! 775-3032

Medical/Dental Medical practice looking for a CMA with at least 2 years of clinical experience. We need someone who is a multi-tasked person and has experience with EMR. Please do not apply unless you have used a EMR system. Person must also be willing to travel. Please fax resume to 910-235-0546

0232

General Help

Contract Drivers Needed For Fleming Transportation. Part-Time Or Full-Time. Apply At 307 South Gulf. Horner Boulevard Styles @ The Gathering Place Head Barber, Licensed Barbers, Nail Techs, Massage Tech needed. Please call 919-777-9010 or email umojagatheringplace@gmail.com for more info. MOOREĘźS MACHINE COMPANYCORPORATE HEADQUARTERS Currently has the following opportunities in the manufacturing field: Set-Up Engineer Manufacturing Engineer Floor Inspector Please submit resumes to: Lynn.Hetzer@mooresmachine.com Salesperson Needed No Experience Required Flexible Hours 401K Apply In Person. No Phone CallsSee Chad Triplett Wilkinson Cadillac Chevrolet Buick GMC 1301 Douglas Drive Sanford, NC 27330 EOE Tax Preparer- Will Train. Bilingual A Plus. Classes Begin In October. 919-244-9317 Wanted: Installation Mechanics & Helpers. Apply At Joyner & Dickens Heating And Air. 2218 Lee Ave., Sanford, NC 27330. Welders Southeastern Tool & Die, Inc. is looking for experienced welders to join our team. Ideal candidates will be proficient in MIG, TIGand wire welding of various materials including steel; ability toread blue prints will be a plus. This is a fast paced, job shopenvironment. Openings on 1st and 2nd shift.Southeastern Tool & Die offers an excellent salary and full rangeof benefits, including insurance, 401K, and profit sharing.Interested candidates, please send resume and cover letter to:Southeastern Tool & Die, Inc.; Attn: HR; 105 Taylor Street,Aberdeen, NC 28315 or fax to 910-944-1235.Southeastern Tool & Die, Inc. is a drug free workplace.

0264

Child Care

Need A Part-Time Lead Teacher For Love And Learn Child Care Center. 919-774-4186

0268

Part-time Employment

Professional Part-Time Pet Stylist Position Available For Experienced Groomer. Call: 919-775-2258

Apartments Available Now 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Luxury Apartments Starting at $535/month Swimming Pool, Tennis Court, Car Wash, Playground, Pet Friendly Please Call 919-708-6777 MALLARD COVE APARTMENTS "UFFALO#HURCH2DsWWWSIMPSONANDSIMPSONCOMs/FlCE(OURS-ON &RI 

0503 Grand Opening Continuing! R&W Auctions 2309 Jefferson Davis Hwy (Tramway, NC) US 1 Beside NC Pottery Every Friday Night 7:00 PM Announcements Made Day Of Sale Superceed Any Printed Material. Auctioneer Ricky J Wicker: NCAL 6773 499-8409 Or 499-9956 Taking Consignments Now Absolute Estate Auction Estate of Richard Hilderbrand (Deceased) Saturday, October 23, 2010 10:00 am rain/shine Address: Richard's Auto service- 1007 Denim Dr (Dunn-Erwin Hwy), Erwin NC 28339

Car Crusher w/Diesel Motor * JD 644-A Loader w/Forks * '85 Chevy Wrecker * Ford Dump Truck * Ford 8000 Flatbed * (2) 2-Post Carlifts * Visualizer 4 Wheel Computer Alignment Machine w/Drive on Ramp * Snap-on, Craftsman & Mac Tools * Ammco Brake Machine * Air Jacks * Many More Items

R

EAL ESTATE FOR RENT

0610

Unfurnished Apartments

0620

Homes for Rent

6 N. Church St., Goldston. Kitchen, Den, Living Room, 3BR/1BA. Good Condition, No Pets, Police Check, $600/mo. 919-898-4754

1BR Apt For Rent, Kitchen w/ Dining Room, Living Room & All Utilities Inc. $450/mo. 505 N. Vance St. (Sanford, Near Lowes Foods) 919-946-7078

For Rent: Beautiful 3BR/2BA House on 1 Acre of Land. $600/Mo + Dep Located @ 3014 Underwood Rd. 919-775-7048

Visit our website at www.ammonsauctions.com for more info & pictures. 13% Buyers Premium with 3% Discount for Cash or Check

2BR $450 3BR $525 W/D Connection 919-774-1117

House For Rent-Harnett County. 155 Hunter's Ridge. (Subdivision: Carolina Seasons) $1400/mo + $1400/dep Call: 777-2826 For More Info

Ammons Auctions NCAL #6581 (910) 658-7142

Apartments Always Available Simpson & Simpson 919-774-6511 simpsonandsimpson.com

Large Antique AUction Sun, Oct. 17 @ 12:30 C & A Auction, Ramseur Randolph Co. Dirt Dishes, J.D Craven Pottery, Sev. Early Toys, Mantel Clocks, Tobacco Items, Early Baskets/Dough Bowls, Churns, Stove Jars, Toy Trains, Cole Pottery, Randolph Co. Salt Glaze, Sev. Pattern Glass Oil Lamps, Sev. Early Silver Coins, Conf. Money, Fenton Glass, Hull, Weller, Costume Jewelry, Postcards, Sev. Adv. Signs/Therm., Early Scales, Carnival Glass, Depression Glass, McCoy, Dolls, Early Cast Iron/Tools, Oak Showcases, Blacksmith Items, 100+ pcs. Quality Antique Furniture! Over 800 Lots! Outdoor Sale Starts 12, indoor sale 1pm! For sev. photos and listing visit: caauction.net or auctionzip.com. Carson Cockman NCAL 5813 (336-824-8844)

0533 D.A.K.s OFFICE FURNITURE 3864 US Hwy. 15/501, Carthage 910-947-2541 Largest selection of new and used office furniture in the area.

0563

Misc. Items for Sale

Rain, Burn & Feed Barrels for Sale Plastic & Steel. 311 Kids Lane off Poplar Springs Church Rd. Call 718-1138 or 721-1548

0615

Furnished Apartments/

Furn. Studio Apt. For Rent $100/Week + Deposit & References. Call: 774-4848 or 718-5739

0620

Homes for Rent

1, 2, 3 BR Rentals Avail. Adcock Rentals 774-6046 adcockrentalsnc.com

0670

Business Places/ Offices

Commercial Buildings * 1227 N. Horner 650 SqFt *1229 N. Horner 2,800 SqFt Rowe 100 Full Size Jukebox All Lights & Bells Good Sound Call Reid at 775-2282 or 770-2445

0675

Mobile Homes for Rent

2BR & 3BR MH $335 & $345/mo Rental Ref. & Dep. Required No Pets! Call: 919-499-5589 before 8pm

1014 Goldsboro Ave. $425/mo 2BD/1BA Adcock Rentals 774-6046

2BR/1BA In Western Harnett/Johnsonville Area $350/mo + 1 Month Sec. Dep. Washer & Dryer Inc. 919-478-5069

110 Gibbs Road $500/mo 3BD/2BA Adcock Rentals 774-6046

3BR/2BA DW In Heritage Village $650/dep $650/rent 919-770-5948

3,000 Sq Ft, 1.5 Story 3BR/3BA, Family, DR, SunR, Lg Kitchen w/Granite Tops, Porch, Heat Pump, Wood Flrs. & MBR On 1st. $1100. 777-3340 3BR Brick Home Conveniently Located In Tramway Area $650/mo. Lease Required Must Be Credit Approved Call Gwyn Maples & Company 919-776-5808 3BR/2BA 1300 Sq. Ft. Located In West Sanford In Quiet Country Setting $950/mo. No Pets Short Term Lease Considered. 919-774-5644 4BR/4BA House For Rent 2,100 Square Feet $1100/mo + dep 919-353-1658

For Rent 14x80 MH 2BR Hickory House Rd. $500/mo $400/dep 776-1464 MH FOR RENT - 2BR 2BA in Harnett County No Pets. Credit Appl. Req. $400/mo $400/Dep 919-775-3828 Mobile For Rent No Pets 919-499-1428 Nice 2BR/2BA MH For Rent Near Greenwood School $450/mo + Dep No Pets 919-499-3098 Nice SW In Harnett/Broadway On Private Lot. 2BD/1BA Appliances Included. No Pets. $450 w/Deposit 258-5603


12B / Wednesday, October 13, 2010 / The Sanford Herald


The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, October 13, 2010 / 13B 0685

1 Pair Of Men's New, Black, Oakley Sunglasses. 1 Small Country Pie Safe. 1 Large Country Bird Feeder. Ladies Black Authentic Coach Pocketbook. 776-2129 1. Disposable Large & Extra Large Bed Pads (12 Packs for $20) 2. Queen Size Box Springs & Mattress (Extra Clean, $100) 776-7258 A Rheem 2.5 Ton Self Contained Heat Pump- Gas Heat & Electric Cool $150. Attention Bee Keepers! Large Assortment Of Bee Keeping Supplies & Equip. Would Like To Sell All To 1 Person, Make Offer. 919-775-9848 Cannon G3 Digital Camera. All Accessories & Charger. Take Pics/Movie Clips, Fold Out LCD Screen. R/R Warranty. $75 Call: 774-1066 Canon Digital Camera Model A95, 5 Mega-Pixel w/ Warranty. $75. 774-1066 Complete refurbished computer system, only add a printer $95 (919)718-6135 DELL COMPUTER- Tower, Monitor, & Accessories. Windows XP or Windows 7 OS Available. Starting At $100 For Tower Only. 774-1066

Dog stroller $25, little tyke shopping cart $5, wooden baby gate $4 (919)770-6457 E. Center $15, Bench $12, 4 Small Wood Chairs $10 All, 32 VHS Movies $10 All, Plant Stand $3, 4 Lamps $3 Each, Child's Car Seat $8. 774-6906

T

RANSPORTATION

0820 Campers/Trailers For Sale White, 2002 Continental Cargo Enclosed Trailer, 7x14, 2 Axle, Rear Door, $2400. Call: 919-776-2582

0840

Auto Services

Al's Automotive Full Service Mechanic Work Small Engine Repair (Lawn Mowers & Weed Eaters) We'll Buy All Types Of Salvage Vehicles. 919-776-4148 (House) 910-705-1274 (Cell)

Sport Utility Vehicles

0856

04 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo Limited. 4wd 132K, clean, exc. $6,800 776-8838

0860

Vans for Sale

2000 Dodge Caravan SE, Gold, 120K Miles, 3rd Row Seat. Built In Child Seats, AC Works Great, 4-Door, Clean Inside & Out, $3500. Contact Chris At 919-356-2792

0868

Cars for Sale

2004 Chrysler Concorde, 140K miles, Good Condition, $3500. 1994 Blazer S10, 200K Miles, Good Shape, $1500. Call: 919-721-4924

GE Turntable Microwave Oven, Custom Function, $15. Call: 919-721-0970

95 Saturn 4 door, Auto, 153K, Good Car, $1,200 776-8838

Old Comb. Safe, Not Fire Proof, $100. 5 Vertical Blinds, $8 Each. Assortment Of Pictures & Frames, $5 Each. Cornices, 1 Patio, 5 Window, Covered In Green Fabric. 919-776-2582

Affordable Auto Sales 498-9891 Sale! Clean used cars. No credit check financing. Low down payments at $500 dn.

Pick Up Bed Cap 5ft. x 6ft. 4in. $75 Call 919-777-9363 Plus Size Nappa Leather Zip Jacket By Veranesi. Black w/ Inside Lining. $150 OBO. Call: 919-356-4231

Wood patio table w/ 6 chairs $50, Snapper LT-16 lawn tractor, $60, Capel rugs 3 braided oval $75 obo Little tykes playground w slide $50 obo (919)776-1879

R

EAL ESTATE FOR SALE

0710

Homes for Sale

3BR/2BA Farmhouse Fenced In Backyard, Gas Heat, Western Harnett Schools. 833 Falcon Rd. $600/mo + dep neg. 919-618-2965 Bank Owned Home- Located In Sanford. We Finance, Easy To Qualify, Low Down Payment, Special Reduced Rates. Call: 1800-283-6440 Home Only Financing Available Country Fair Homes 919-775-3600 Open House in Crestview 3BR, Generous Upgrades 464 Crystal Spring Dr. Prudential Sanford Real Estate 1-3 Sat & Sun 919-548-4107 Open House-Sunday 1-4 3BR 2BA Ranch Aprox 1,400 Sq Ft on 1/3 Acre. All Appliances less than 5 Years Old. Move in Condition. Must See. $109,900 For Sale By Owner 770-3595

0734 Lee County 10 Unrestricted Wooded Ac. w/ Cleared Homesite, Septic & Water. Owner Financing Avail. Broker 776-4241 Day Or Eve

L

EGALS

0955

Legals Executor Notice

Having qualified as Executor of the estate of Archie T. Brooks, deceased, late of Lee County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons having claims against the estate of said deceased to present them to the undersigned within three months from SEPTEMBER 29, 2010 or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons indebted to said estate please make immediate payment. This 29, day of SEPTEMBER, 2010. BETTEY DEAL BROOKS 7119 Old Jefferson Davis Highway Cameron, NC, 28326 Executor/trix of the estate of ARCHIE T. BROOKS (9/29, 10/6, 10/13, 10/20) AMENDED NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE Under and by virtue of the power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust executed by Johnny L. Spruiell (PRESENT RECORD OWNERS: Sabrina Spruiell, Cindy Baldwin, Tierra Spruiell, Keyna Spruiell, c/o Julia M. Sarrar, Johnny Rodney Spruiell, Chaquita Baldwin, Jonathan Spruiell, c/o Sabrina Spruiell ), to Thurman E. Burnette, Trustee, dated January 15, 1997 and recorded in Book 597, page 425, Lee County Registry, North Carolina; default having been made in the payment of the Note(s), Assumption Agreement(s) thereby secured by the said Deed of Trust and the undersigned, Richard R. Foust, Attorney-at-Law, having been substituted as Trustee in

0955

Legals

said Deed of Trust by an instrument duly recorded in the office of the Register of Deeds of Lee County, North Carolina, and the holder of the Note evidencing said indebtedness having directed that the Deed of Trust be foreclosed, the undersigned Substitute Trustee will offer for sale at the Lee County Courthouse, in the city of Sanford, North Carolina at 10:00 AM on Friday, October 22, 2010 and will sell to the highest bidder for cash the following real estate situated in the County of Lee, North Carolina, and being more particularly described as follows:ALL OF LOT 76 ACCORDING TO MAP ENTITLED “GLENWOOD”, WHICH MAP IS DATED JUNE 20, 1960, PREPARED BY HURLEY W. JONES, RLS, AND IS RECORDED IN PLAT CABINET 2, SLIDE 674, FORMERLY MAP BOOK 7, PAGE 11, LEE COUNTY REGISTRY.COMMONLY KNOWN AS 508 NIXON DRIVE, SANFORD, NC 27330 Should the property be purchased by a third party, that person must pay the tax of Forty-Five cents ($0.45) per One Hundred Dollars ($100.00) required by NCGS 7A-308 (a)(1). The property to be offered pursuant to this notice of sale is being offered for sale, transfer, and conveyance “AS IS, WHERE IS”. Neither the Trustee nor the holder of the Note secured by the Deed of Trust/security agreement, or both, being foreclosed, nor the officers, directors, attorneys, employees, agents or authorized representatives of either the Trustee or the holder of the Note make any representation of warranty relating to the title or any physical, environmental, health or safety conditions existing in, on, at or relating to the property being offered for sale, and any and all responsibilities or liabilities arising out of or in any way relating to any such condition expressly are disclaimed. Also, this property is being sold subject to all taxes, special assessments, and prior liens or encumbrances of record any recorded releases.That an order for possession of the property may be issued pursuant to G.S. 45-21.29 in favor of the purchaser and against the party or parties in possession by the clerk of superior court of the county in which the property is sold. Any person who occupies the property pursuant to a rental agreement entered into or renewed on or after October 1, 2007, may, after receiving the notice of sale, terminate the rental agreement upon 10 daysʼ written notice to the landlord. Upon termination of a rental agreement, the tenant is liable for rent due under the rental agreement prorated to the effective date of the termination. A cash deposit (no personal checks) of five percent (5%) of the purchase price, or seven hundred fifty dollars ($750.00), whichever is greater, will be required at the time of the sale. This the 16th day of July, 2010. _____________________Ric hard R. FoustSubstitute TrusteeRichard R. Foust, Attorney at LawStamey & Foust, LLP204 Muirs Chapel Road, Suite 300Greensboro, NC 27410Ph. No. 336-834-0510Fax No. 336.834.0160

Where buyers & sellers meet... The Classifieds

0955

Legals

NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE Under and by virtue of the power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust executed by Willis M. Womack Jr. and Peggy M. Womack (PRESENT RECORD OWNERS: Willis M. Womack Jr. and Peggy M. Womack), to Thurman E. Burnette, Trustee, dated October 23, 1987 and recorded in Book 408, page 38, Lee County Registry, North Carolina; default having been made in the payment of the Note thereby secured by the said Deed of Trust and the undersigned, Richard R. Foust, Attorney-at-Law, having been substituted as Trustee in said Deed of Trust by an instrument duly recorded in the office of the Register of Deeds of Lee County, North Carolina, and the holder of the Note evidencing said indebtedness having directed that the Deed of Trust be foreclosed, the undersigned Substitute Trustee will offer for sale at the Lee County Courthouse, in the city of Sanford, North Carolina at 10:00 AM on Friday, October 22, 2010 and will sell to the highest bidder for cash the following real estate situated in the County of Lee, North Carolina, and being more particularly described as follows:BEGINNING AT AN AXLE IN THE WESTERN EDGE OF SR 1529 (FORMERLY KNOWN AS THE MORRIS CHAPEL OR COX MILL ROAD) AT A POINT SOUTH 3 DEGREES 01 MIN. EAST 272.2 FEET FROM THE INTERSECTION OF THE WESTERN LINE OF SAID ROAD WITH THE SOUTHERN LINE OF THE TILLIE ROSSER FARM PROPERTY, SAID BEGINNING POINT BEGIN THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF THE LOT CONVEYED BY THE JESSE M. WATSON, ET UX, TO LEE E. DENNY AND WIFE, AS SHOWN ON THE PLAT TO WHICH REFERENCE IS HEREINAFTER MADE; THENCE WITH THE SOUTHERN LINE OF THE DENNY LOT NORTH 86 DEG 51 MIN WEST 239.90 FEET TO AN AXLE MARKING THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF THE DENNY LOT; THENCE SOUTH 2 DEG 54 MIN EAST 156.32 FEET TO AN IRON STAKE; THENCE SOUTH 89 DEG 33 MIN EAST 239.27 FEET TO A STAKE IN THE WESTERN LINE OF SR 1529; THENCE WITH THE LINE OF SR 1529 NORTH 3 DEG 01 MIN WEST 145 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, CONTAINING 0.823 ACRES, MORE OR LESS, AS SHOWN ON PLAT PREPARED BY HURLEY W. JONES, RLS DATED FEBRUARY 28, 1974, AS CURRENTLY REVISED BY JERRY B. MADDOX AND ENTITLED “PROPERTY OF JESSE M. WATSON AND WIFE, LAURIE BAKER WATSON” SAME BEING A PORTION OF THE 11.6 ACRE TRACT FORMERLY OWNED BY WILLIAM DUNCAN BAKER.COMMONLY KNOWN AS 3064 COX MILL ROAD, SANFORD, NC 27330 Should the property be purchased by a third party, that person must pay the tax of Forty-Five cents ($0.45) per One Hundred Dollars ($100.00) required by NCGS 7A-308 (a)(1). The property to be offered pursuant to this notice of sale is being offered for sale, transfer, and conveyance “AS IS, WHERE IS”. Neither the Trustee nor the holder of the Note secured by the Deed of Trust/security agreement, or both, being foreclosed, nor the officers, directors, attorneys, employees, agents or authorized representatives of either the Trustee or the

0955

Legals

holder of the Note make any representation of warranty relating to the title or any physical, environmental, health or safety conditions existing in, on, at or relating to the property being offered for sale, and any and all responsibilities or liabilities arising out of or in any way relating to any such condition expressly are disclaimed. Also, this property is being sold subject to all taxes, special assessments, and prior liens or encumbrances of record any recorded releases.That an order for possession of the property may be issued pursuant to G.S. 45-21.29 in favor of the purchaser and against the party or parties in possession by the clerk of superior court of the county in which the property is sold. Any person who occupies the property pursuant to a rental agreement entered into or renewed on or after October 1, 2007, may, after receiving the notice of sale, terminate the rental agreement upon 10 daysʼ written notice to the landlord. Upon termination of a rental agreement, the tenant is liable for rent due under the rental agreement prorated to the effective date of the termination. A cash deposit (no personal checks) of five percent (5%) of the purchase price, or seven hundred fifty dollars ($750.00), whichever is greater, will be required at the time of the sale. This the 24th day of May, 2010. _____________________Ric hard R. FoustSubstitute TrusteeRichard R. Foust, Attorney at LawStamey & Foust, LLP204 Muirs Chapel Road, Suite 300Greensboro, NC 27410Ph. No. 336-834-0510Fax No. 336.834.0160 NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE Under and by virtue of the power of sale contained in a certain Deed of Trust executed by Eric P. Johnson and Tonya T. Johnson (PRESENT RECORD OWNERS: Eric P. Johnson and Tonya T. Johnson), to William A. Hobbs, Trustee, dated March 28, 2006 and recorded in Book 1020, page 765, Lee County Registry, North Carolina; default having been made in the payment of the Note thereby secured by the said Deed of Trust and the undersigned, Richard R. Foust, Attorney-at-Law, having been substituted as Trustee in said Deed of Trust by an instrument duly recorded in the office of the Register of Deeds of Lee County, North Carolina, and the holder of the Note evidencing said indebtedness having directed that the Deed of Trust be foreclosed, the undersigned Substitute Trustee will offer for sale at the Lee County Courthouse, in the city of Sanford, North Carolina at 11:00 AM on Tuesday, October 19, 2010 and will sell to the highest bidder for cash the following real estate situated in the County of Lee, North Carolina, and being more particularly described as follows: ALL OF LOT 59 ACCORDING TO MAP ENTITLED “WESTCROFT SUBDIVISION, SECTION III, WEST SANFORD TOWNSHIP, LEE COUNTY, N.C.”, BY JOHN D. DIXON JR., RLS #1583 DATED MARCH 15, 1977 WHICH MAP IS RECORDED IN PLAT CABINET 1, SLIDE 101, LEE COUNTY REGISTRY. COMMONLY KNOWN AS 915 STONEYBROOK DRIVE, SANFORD, NC 27330

0955

Legals

Should the property be purchased by a third party, that person must pay the tax of Forty-Five cents ($0.45) per One Hundred Dollars ($100.00) required by NCGS 7A-308 (a)(1). The property to be offered pursuant to this notice of sale is being offered for sale, transfer, and conveyance “AS IS, WHERE IS”. Neither the Trustee nor the holder of the Note secured by the Deed of Trust/security agreement, or both, being foreclosed, nor the officers, directors, attorneys, employees, agents or authorized representatives of either the Trustee or the holder of the Note make any representation of warranty relating to the title or any physical, environmental, health or safety conditions existing in, on, at or relating to the property being offered for sale, and any and all responsibilities or liabilities arising out of or in any way relating to any such condition expressly are disclaimed. Also, this property is being sold subject to all taxes, special assessments, and prior liens or encumbrances of record any recorded releases. That an order for possession of the property may be issued pursuant to G.S. 45-21.29 in favor of the purchaser and against the party or parties in possession by the clerk of superior court of the county in which the property is sold. Any person who occupies the property pursuant to a rental agreement entered into or renewed on or after October 1, 2007, may, after receiving the notice of sale, terminate the rental agreement upon 10 daysʼ written notice to the landlord. Upon termination of a rental agreement, the tenant is liable for rent due under the rental agreement prorated to the effective date of the termination. A cash deposit (no personal checks) of five percent (5%) of the purchase price, or seven hundred fifty dollars ($750.00), whichever is greater, will be required at the time of the sale. This the 21st day of July, 2010. Richard R. Foust Substitute Trustee Richard R. Foust, Attorney at Law Stamey & Foust, LLP 204 Muirs Chapel Road, Suite 300 Greensboro, NC 27410 Ph. No. 336-834-0510 Fax No. 336.834.0160

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LIFESTYLES

Commuter marriages can work By DIANA MARSZALEK For The Associated Press

During the week, Joseph Hausmann leads a fairly typical single guy’s life. The 32-year-old engineer lives in a small, rented apartment above a garage, relying heavily on microwavable dinners and an exercise regime that fends off his less than stellar diet. But Hausmann isn’t a typical single guy. On Friday after-

noons, he piles into his car and makes the four to five hour trip (if he’s lucky enough to avoid New York City rush hour) to Newark, Del., back to his house, wife and life as he used to know it before taking a job near Hartford, Conn., in February. “I liken my experience to going back to college and living in a dorm room,” said Hausmann, who started commuting long distance after being laid off, and a subsequent job search that reaped no leads closer to home.

“It’s literally going back to microwave and hotpot cooking.” It’s a situation that, while becoming oddly routine, is hardly ideal for Hausmann and his wife, Jennifer Adams, who continues to work and live in their Delaware, which has been on the market, garnering very little interest, since June. The difficult job market — let alone the uncertainties of buying and selling housing — has

See Marriage, Page 2C

AP Photo

Jennifer Dickson kisses her husband David after picking him up at Baltimore-Washington International Thurgood Marshall Airport in Linthicum, Md.

Carolina

C

WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 12, 2010

WEDNESDAY FOOD&DRINKS

Bite-sized cakes Turning cake pops into fame in the blogosphere

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

By MICHELE KAYAL For The Associated Press

Learning to share brownies

When Angie Dudley launched her baking blog three years ago she never imagined it would lead to an appearance on Martha Stewart and an invitation to the Emmys. And now she has a new accomplishment to add to the list — a spot on the New York Times Best Seller list for her new book based on that blog, “Cake Pops: Tips, Tricks and Recipes for More than 40 Irresistible Mini Treats” (Chronicle Books, 2010). The Atlanta-based graphic designer — better known online as “Bakerella” — began blogging as a way to save the photos and recipes for her cake balls, bitesized confections made by mixing crumbled cake and frosting. One day, she shaped a cake ball into a cupcake, put it on a stick and

I

am definitely a dessert person. I am not so much a baker, but I love to eat desserts. Therefore, I make myself bake them every now and then. A few years ago when I lived with my sister, one of our favorite things to do would be to make dinner together. “Dinner” usually turned into us making a few appetizers and then eating a whole lot of dessert. We’d make a pan of brownies — one of the mixes INSIDE that is See our supposed weekly Dining to be Guide for made in local menu an 9 x 13 options pan — but Pages 4-5C we’d make them in an 8x8 pan so that they’d be extra thick and chewy. We’d cut the pan into four huge brownies and then… we’d each eat two. Yeah, we’d eat a whole brownie mix in one sitting. Rather indulgent, huh? Well, a few years ago when I moved in with my husband, I was a little distraught to discover that he had no interest in sharing dessert night with me. He told me that he “just wasn’t that much of a dessert person”… huh? I didn’t realize there was any such thing. Sure, that just leaves more dessert for me, but I’m of the mindset that food is much more fun, and much more delicious, when shared. Last Easter, I decided to make my Mom’s old recipe for Black Bottom Cups. For the first time in our relationship, Ross was all about dessert. He just loved these, and even came back for more. So there you go, proof that these really are delicious. Even a non-dessert lover loves them. After all, with a rich, chocolatey cupcake enveloping a smooth, creamy cheesecake like filling topped with a blanket of chocolate icing on top, how could you really go wrong?

See Hungry, Page 6C

AP photo

These basic cupcake bites from the new cookbook by “Bakerella”, also known as blogger Angie Dudley, “Cake Pops,” can be decorated to your liking then easily popped into your mouth.

See Cake, Page 6C

LOCALCOLUMNISTS

Charles Platkin Diet Detective

Susan Condlin

Stephanie Romelczyk

Extension News

Garden Guide

Susan C. Condlin is County Extension Director with North Carolina Cooperative Extension in Lee County

Stephanie Romelczyk is the Horticulture Agent for North Carolina Cooperative Extension in Lee County

Charles Stuart Platkin, PhD, MPH, is one of the country’s leading nutrition and public health advocates

400-calorie bargains

Time to get rid of all your hazardous junk

Proper pesticide use and storage

t’s amazing just how much “stuff” we can accumulate around the house. Many of these items can be donated, sold at a garage sale or simply tossed in recycling or trash containers. Many items such as paints, solvents, pesticides, pool chemicals, automotive fluids, etc. are not so easy to dispose of. These are considered Household Hazardous Waste. Many of these items are harmless if used as intended, however, if disposed of improperly, they can be harmful to our health and safety, as well as to our environment. Do you have pesticides, used motor oil, old paint, household cleaners, swimming pool chemicals, furniture strippers, insecticides, fungicides, herbicides and wood preservatives that you no longer use? If you do then you have your fair share of household hazardous waste. The average house has an estimated 3 to 10 gallons of hazardous products. Collectively, these materials can contaminate our drinking water;

I

here are many chemicals labeled for control of various pests – fungicides for fugal plant diseases, herbicides for weeds, and insecticides for insects. All are considered “pesticides”. Many people view pesticides as an easy “cure-all”, but this is not the case. Pesticides are highly effective if used in the manner specified on the label. However, chemical control should be considered as a last resort to control a problem. There are often other practices that can prevent the problem completely, such as placing the right plant in the right place. If you choose to use pesticides, ALWAYS READ THE LABEL!! This should be done prior to the purchase of the chemical to check that the product can be used in your specific location and on your specific pest. If you are unsure what is causing the problem you are seeing, do not blindly spray. Not only does this expose you and the environment

n Calorie Bargain: 400 Calorie Fix: Slim Is Simple: 400 Ways to Eat 400 Calorie Meals by Liz Vaccariello (Rodale 2010) The Why: This is a very simple concept. You eat three to four 400–calorie meals per day. The book is filled with beautiful color photos and not too much text. In fact, it reminds me of another Rodale book, Eat This, Not That. I like the way the publisher describes the book: “The 400 Calorie Fix provides the necessary tools to see food through the ‘400 Calorie lens’ and navigate meals and snacks ranging from Chinese takeout to salad bar selections, vending machines and concession stands, and even party platters and bar beverages.” If you browse through this book you will learn something about food choices. The Health Bonus: If you’re limited to 1,200 to 1,600 calories per day, you will almost certainly lose weight. What We Liked Best: Love the layout and design — it’s easy to read the book

See News, Page 3C

See Garden, Page 3C

See Diet, Page 8C

T

H

ere are my latest Calorie Bargain findings.


Entertainment

2C / Wednesday, October 12, 2010 / The Sanford Herald

MUSIC REVIEW

ON THE RECORD

Rucker a little too radio What is Bo Diddley’s friendly on new CD real name, and why? By MICHAEL McCALL For The Associated Press

Darius Rucker, “Charleston, SC 1966” (Capitol Nashville)

Darius Rucker’s second country music album ditches the traditional songs included on his previous album, “Learn to Live.” Instead, on his new “Charleston, SC 1966,” he focuses solely on contemporary, radio-directed songs — a clear sign that he knows the country audience, and country radio, has embraced him. The shift is understandable, since the former Hootie & the Blowfish frontman won the 2009 CMA New Artist of the Year award thanks to three No. 1 radio hits. But his new focus loses the creative sweep and

emotional force that made his first country album so compelling. Rucker’s voice remains a stout, immediately identifiable instrument. When he applies that voice to a compelling story line (“Whiskey and You”) or an inventive arrangement (“Love Will Do That” and “I Don’t Care,” the latter co-written with Brad Paisley), he shows how effective of a pop-country artist he can be. But too often his new songs, all 13 of which he co-wrote, are constructed around a clever catchphrase rather than a convincing emotion. Songs like “Things I’d Never Do,” “I Got Nothin”’ and the album’s first hit, “Come Back Song,” feature power-

ful performances that hardly vary in delivery and reveal little depth of feeling, despite dealing with serious topics. “Charleston, SC 1966” likely will maintain Rucker’s high profile on country radio. But it lacks the personal revelations promised in a title that recalls his birthplace and date. CHECK OUT THIS TRACK: On “Southern State of Mind,” one of the album’s breeziest cuts, the South Carolina native observes how his regional customs sometime don’t align with life in New York or California. Fortunately, the details and his delivery avoid the confrontational tone too often found in country songs that draw lines between rural and urban lifestyles.

BOOK REVIEW

Sequel to ‘The Strain’ dives into darker territory By SUMMER MOORE Associated Press Writer

“The Fall” (William Morrow, $26.99), by Guillermo del Toro and Chuck Hogan

In book two of their Strain Trilogy, Guillermo del Toro and Chuck Hogan remind readers that not all vampires are pale-faced teens with strong moral codes and a soft spot for brunettes. “The Fall” continues where “The Strain” left off. Holocaust survivor and vampire slayer Abraham Setrakian is recovering from his run-in with the Master, ruler of the vampires. Ephraim Goodweather and Vasiliy Fet are trying to help Setrakian save the world from a vicious strain of vampirism that has been

spreading wildly. New York City is destroyed, and the undead multiply by the hundreds every night, causing such chaos that the power grid is almost obsolete. There is no police force or agency capable of defending the last remaining humans. The authors eloquently paint a city where cell phones are used only as flashlights and wireless Internet is a memory. The characters introduced in “The Strain” are enthralling, taking readers deep into Setrakian’s early life, when he discovered the vampire strain and formulated his vendetta against the Master. But the new characters make “The Fall” really shine. When some Latin rival gangsters are recruited, they

add much needed comedy and nearly explode off the page. The only hiccup is the sporadic addition of Vasiliy’s blog, which is interspersed throughout the book. This feels forced and out of place in a story where readers witness the death of technology. Del Toro and Hogan still make a strong team. “The Fall” is gripping, and vivid enough to spur a few nightmares — even among the biggest horror fans. Clearly pulling from his vast imagination — one that created the creatures of “Pan’s Labyrinth” — del Toro invents a vampire that manages to be unique, even in today’s oversaturation of such stories.

Q: Was Bo Diddley’s name really “Bo Diddley”? If it isn’t, what is the origin of that name? A: Bo Diddley was born Ellas Otha Bates in McComb, Mississippi, on December 30, 1928. He was adopted and raised as a young child by Gussie McDaniel, his mother’s cousin, and his surname was legally changed to McDaniel. When he was seven, the McDaniels moved to Chicago’s South Side and it was there that the young Ellas McDaniel developed an interest in music. As a member of Ebenezer Baptist Church, he learned to play both the trombone and the violin, earning a spot in the Chicago orchestra as a violinist until he was 18. According to his biography at the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame Museum, he decided to learn to play guitar after hearing John Lee Hooker’s “Boogie Chillen” during a concert in 1949. The rest, as they say, is history. McDaniel married traditional African 4/4 rhythms with his own form of blues and R&B. It featured a distorted, muted-string, choke-neck style of guitar playing he said was influenced by his years of playing the violin, and it was to have a profound effect on the fledgling genre that was known as rock and roll. It would become the foundational basis of this form of music. In 1955, Chess Records released his debut single, which featured his songs “Bo Diddley”

Marriage Continued from Page 1C

given rise in recent years to the number of people in commuter marriages, where couples live in different cities, states or even countries to make ends meet while trying to weather the economic storm. “I see it all the time,” said Nancy Fagan, a San Diego marriage counselor and divorce mediator who herself lives thousands of miles from her husband in Boston. Not wanting to transplant kids while one parent seeks work elsewhere is a big motivator, she said. According to 2006 U.S. Census data, the most recent available, about 3.6 million married individuals lived apart, not including people who were separated. Just what kind of challenges — and in some cases, benefits — living apart poses are as varied as the millions of couples in commuter relationships. On one hand, there’s a certain sense of independence, self-reliance and control, though reconnecting on weekends can be that much harder. That, couples said, is especially true when it comes to parenting or making household decisions. It’s not unusual for the at-home spouse to take on the role of decision maker, disrupting the flow of married life. As Adams, Hausmann’s wife, put it: “I don’t sleep well during the week when he’s not here, and I’m not sleeping well on the weekends because

John Maron Bradford Brady On the Record John Maron and Bradford Brady are freelance music writers based in Raleigh

and “I’m A Man,” both of which reached No. 1 on the R&B singles charts. The song “Bo Diddley” prominently featured this new rhythm and style of playing, which was soon to be known as the “Bo Diddley Beat”. Recognizing a good thing when he saw it, McDaniel took the song’s name as his stage name. There is some disagreement as to the origin of the name Bo Diddley. According to one source, he said that it was the name of a singer that his adoptive mother was familiar with when he was younger. Another source reports that it was the name of a local comedian that Leonard Chess borrowed for the song’s title. Q: In “Hotel California”, there’s a line that says “her mind is Tiffany twisted”. I’ve always wondered what that means. A: The Eagles’ “Hotel California” was once described as “a song about the dark underbelly of

I’m not used to having anyone else in the bed.” Commuter marriages have other pricetags. “It’s very expensive,” said Jennifer Dickson, who three years ago left her house and husband in Austin, Texas, to move to Washington, D.C. She’s now moving to Denver, where her husband plans to eventually join her. In addition to rent for a Washington apartment and a car, Dickson a communications expert for an environmental group, said airfare and travel budgets have taken a toll. The couple, who have gone from one to two weeks without seeing each other, now make a hobby of jockeying for cheap airfares and building up mileage points to take the edge off. “It was to the point where my husband switched his credit card so we could get points for more home expenses, even a new roof,” she said. It’s that kind of planning that often separates the successful commuter marriages from the ones that don’t work out, Fagan said. “About three-quarters of the time it works but you have to have concrete plans on how to make it work,” she said. That means commuter couples should map out specifics for everything from phone calls to each other to how conflicts with kids are going to be handled, she said. And they should make the most of the time they have together. Lee Igel, a New York University assistant professor and psychologist, said it’s also incumbent upon employers to real-

the American dream and about excess in America” by Don Henley, one of the song’s composers. As such, the woman in the song is preoccupied with thoughts about the world-famous jewelry store, Tiffany & Company. Founded in New York in 1937, the store is famous for its diamonds. It is also the namesake for the popular 1961 movie, Breakfast at Tiffany’s. Q: Who is the “Richard” referenced in Joni Mitchell’s song “The Last Time I Saw Richard”? A: Although Mitchell has never publicly commented on the title character in the song from her 1971 album, Blue, “The Last Time I Saw Richard” is believed to be a reference to her former husband, Chuck Mitchell. He was a folk-singer who often performed with Joni on the coffeehouse circuit. The two were married in early 1985 and divorced in 1967. He continued performing after the divorce and is recognized today as a successful singer and actor with an active schedule. What’s the name of that song? Where are they now? What does that lyric mean? Send your questions about songs, albums, and the musicians who make them to ontherecord99@aol. com or visit us online at www.musicontherecord. com. Bradford Brady and John Maron are freelance music writers based in Raleigh.

ize and accommodate the growing phenomenon by giving employees in commuter relationships options like telecommuting and flexible schedules. “Not all of them know how to deal with it well,” Igel said. “It challenges our assumption of how married people live and what a ’normal’ household is.” That’s a challenge that has arisen for Amelia Frahm, who, after moving multiple times for her husband Randy’s job, has opted to stay in their Raleigh-area home while he works on contract in Alabama. Despite owning a house, and two collegeage kids living at home to cut costs, Frahm said she’s gotten some grief from relatives who have more conventional beliefs about marriage. She has no easy answers for them. “Its just stressful,” she said. In Fagan’s experience, the majority of commuter couples can weather complex feelings when they know the separation is relatively short term, even if that means several years. For couples like Hausmann and Adams, and the Dicksons, the hardships of commuting are temporary, as both couples have game plans for reuniting and living under the same roof as soon as work and housing considerations allow it. “We realize now that being apart is not something you can do permanently,” said Dave Dickson, Jennifer’s husband. “We are definitely at that stage and are going to be thinking long-term.”


Outdoors

The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, October 12, 2010 / 3C

GARDENING

Green lawn’s a challenge for a do-it-yourselfer By LAURA JOFRE For The Associated Press

In the beginning, I said of our lawn: “as long as it’s green.” That approach, it turns out, is like saying of your children, “as long as they’re kids,” then sitting back and hoping for the best. My lawn is now a wreck of weeds and brown patches, littered with nutshells from the squirrels, who can tell this is the sort of lawn where anything goes. Who knew a simple, postage-stamp-size lawn would be so problematic? I had been keen to putter in my first lawn, thinking that gardening was relaxing, assuming that grass would just grow. My husband bought a small push mower and a bag of rye seed. Soon we had a sparse and bashful lawn. Little did I know what was in store. The trend in so many home projects these days — from growing vegetables to hanging out the laundry — is toward doing it yourself, going green, simplifying. But anyone who wants to take that approach to lawn care had better be ready for research and hard work. The lawn turns out to be a humbling, non-relaxing, never-ending project served by a conflicting mess of information, intentions, guilt and crazy internal accounting. It’s not so easy to decide: n Do you do it yourself, or go with a pro? That first summer, it

News Continued from Page 1C

cause injuries, poisonings and air pollution. A hazardous waste is any unwanted chemical material from your home or farm that can harm you, other people, or the environment, when improperly stored or discarded. Many pesticides, household cleaners, paints and automotive products can become household hazardous waste. If you are storing many of these products and are waiting for just the right time to get rid of them, that time will be Saturday October 16 when Lee County will hold it’s annual Household Hazardous Waste Collection Day. This FREE event, sponsored by Lee County Solid Waste Division, NCDA Pesticide Assistance Program and Cooperative Extension, will take place at the Dennis Wicker Civic Center from 9 am until 1 pm and will be for ALL Lee County households and farmers. In preparation for the event, walk through your garage, storage buildings, look in your kitchen cabinets, pantry and cleaning closets and collect all the hazardous waste you no longer want or use. Place these items in a cardboard box, put the box in your trunk and bring it to the collection site at the Civic Center. As you approach the Civic Center be aware of the traffic routing into and through the collection area. Vehicles are to enter the back of the Civic Center just off Kelly Drive. Follow the signs around to the side of the Civic Center where train personnel will remove you hazardous material, you don’t even have to get out of the car! Once items are removed from your car, you exit the parking lot onto Nash Street. It’s

AP photo

A cordless electric lawnmower being used in New Paltz, N.Y. became clear that most of our neighbors employed professionals, who careened around on noisy, air clogging, gas-guzzling power mowers and planted ominous yellow flags warning of herbicide use. Surely, I reasoned, lawn maintenance was not so difficult or important that we couldn’t care for our little lawn without poisoning the entire neighborhood. Mowing was easy. Prioritizing mowing time was harder, and I failed to acknowledge that if the lawn was to be green, it also would need some reseeding and maybe even

really that simple and so convenient! Items to be collected include: oil based paint, drain cleaners, paint thinners, motor oil, furniture strippers, brake fluid, kitchen cleaners, gasoline, bathroom cleaners, antifreeze, pesticides, transmission fluid, herbicides, solvents, insecticides, degreasers, batteries, cfls, and pool chemicals. In 2009, 323 vehicles delivered over 26,800 pounds of solvents, 820 pounds of unwanted pesticides, 15 gallons of batteries, 10 gallons of mercury debris, 1,926 fluorescent tubes and 165 gallons or used motor oil. Hazardous materials that are not separated and handled properly generate air, water, and land pollution. They also pose a serious threat to the health of children, adults, animals, and the environment when poured in drains, septic tanks, and in the trash, For further information on household hazardous waste or the Lee County Household Hazardous Waste Collection Day, contact Lee County Solid Waste at 718-4622 or North Carolina Cooperative Extension, Lee County Center at 7755624.

fertilizing. By the next summer, our fragile lawn was sprouting crabgrass and harboring grubs. I took myself down a peg and ... hired a gardener. n Can you be ecological AND effective? For a few years, our greenish yard was ecologically sound, though it lacked the professional sheen of the neighboring lawns. The gardener, who was more of a mower and self-proclaimed non-ex-

Garden Continued from Page 1C

to unnecessary chemicals, but it may also not control your problem – then you will have wasted time and money. Instead, first bring a problem sample to our Center for identification and control recommendations. The label also states a signal word: CAUTION, WARNING, or DANGER. These words indicate the level of toxicity to humans with CAUTION being the least toxic. Personal protective equipment listed on the label is not a suggestion - it is the law. Follow all protective measures on the label – at the very least long pants, a longsleeved shirt, shoes with socks, a hat, and rubber gloves. This is to protect you, the applicator, from exposure. Always wash these clothes separately from the family laundry. The label will also state the amount of

pert, suspected my no-toxins rule was to blame. In my next lawn-maintenance failure, I consulted the Internet instead of an expert, with predictably inconclusive results: Lawn products are safe or they’re toxic; the “organic” label is trustworthy or it’s misleading; the dog will be fine or get sick. There were some inexpensive, innocuous solutions for weeds, like vinegar or lemon juice; wouldn’t it be virtuous to use those? Even better, use them myself and renew my efforts with the push mower? I let the gardener go. Here’s the problem: Virtue is time consuming and labor intensive. We kept weeding by hand, if we were going to be outside anyway, watching the kids or cooking hamburgers. It was not enough. The crabgrass unfurled its tentacles and sneered, “Try to love this environment, you weak tree hugger!” I did try. Maybe its bad rap was undeserved; after all, crabgrass was green, and grew well all summer. A mid-Atlantic crabgrass lawn would be a perfect solution, as sensible as a Southwest cactus garden. On the subject of chemical lawn products, the Internet offered myriad conflicting stories. On the subject of weeds, it pesticide to use. Only use the recommended amount – more is not better. In many cases, the use of more than the recommended amount exposes you to more chemical, can injure plants or damage treated areas, can harm beneficial insects, and can leave residues on food plants. Use a separate set of plastic or metal mixing tools for mixing and applying pesticides. Mix in a well-ventilated area and shield your eyes with goggles. Use all of the pesticide you mixed. Keep children and pets away from the treated area and follow re-entry intervals listed on the label. Also, if you are using pesticides on fruits or vegetables, pay attention to the time-toharvest period (PHI). If you have chemical left over, place it in a storage area. You should not store large amounts of pesticides at any given time. The storage area should be able to be locked to keep

was pretty consistent. For example, clover, another green and easy grower that I thought was a weed, is consistently described as a good addition to the lawn; it adds nitrogen that is a natural fertilizer. Crabgrass was never described positively. I soon found out why. My crabgrass suffocated most of the lawn and squatted on the dirt in tufts. Come September, the remaining straggles of rye were pummeled and poisoned by walnuts falling from our neighbor’s tree. My well-intentioned crabgrass lawn looked like a minefield, accented by decomposing walnuts and the squirrels’ nutshells. Epic fail, as my fifth grader says. n Do you keep up with the neighbors, or keep it real? If I stand on my neighbor’s beautiful, if toxic, grass and look at mine, I am ashamed of my raggedy lawn and somewhat embarrassed at trying to keep up with the Joneses. But the only real shame is in holding forth on Earthfriendliness only to wimp out in the execution. My sister, Rebecca Lucas, a horticulturist in eastern North Carolina, had this simple advice: “The main thing is to grow good grass. Call your county extension service and find out what grows in

your area.” The right grass for local conditions should come in thick and, when mature and left at least 3 inches tall, block the weeds. Rebecca suggested cow manure for fertilizer — the country has too much of that anyway — and a pre-emergent herbicide in the spring, which prevents seed germination. Note: It will work on crabgrass, and also on my regular grass, so seeding at the same time doesn’t make sense. I guess a flawless lawn just doesn’t exist naturally, but good practices will minimize the need for chemicals. So this fall, we are starting over. We have handpulled the crabgrass; for such a ruthless invader, it gave up easily. The Cornell Cooperative Extension of Westchester County, N.Y., recommended a fescue blend instead, and in the spring I’ll get their advice on the safest herbicide. Their website contains a month-by-month problem-solving index. Here’s what I learned: Consult the experts, be realistic and try, try again. In a classic Internet moment, I discovered another project. It turns out that crabgrass seeds can be fermented. When life gives you crabgrass, make beer. Then start over.

children out. Do not store pesticides with paints or gas. For easy storage, store chemicals on plastic trays or pans. This will help keep them organized and catch leaks. Also, write down the date you opened the container on the container surface. If a leak or spill should occur, use an absorbent material such as cat litter to soak up the spill. Do not wash the area down with water. There may come a point where you need to dispose of some chemicals since the container is used up or to make room in your storage area. Dispose of pesticides as directed on the label. Lee County accepts pesticides for disposal, up to 5 gallons in size, in their original containers with the original label on Household Hazardous Waste and Pesticide Disposal Day. This year Household Hazardous Waste and

Pesticide Disposal Day is occurring on Saturday October 16 from 9 am to 1 pm at the Civic Center. When transporting pesticides, always check that the lid is closed tightly. Place pesticides in the trunk, if possible, on a piece of plastic in case of a spill. Do not place with food items. Secure the container, so that it will not shift during transit. If transporting in a pickup bed, cover with a tarp during rain. Drive carefully and directly to your destination. Proper use of pesticides is the law. Always read and follow the label carefully. Remember, pesticides work when used correctly. Most importantly, keep pesticides out of reach of children. For more information on pesticide use or Lee County Household Hazardous Waste and Pesticide Disposal Day, contact our Center at 775-5624.

M

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Sun.-Thur.: 11:00 am - 9:30 pm Fri. - Sat.: 11:00 am - 10:00 pm

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The Botox/Laser clinic will be held in our Plastic Surgery Center on the first floor. The private entrance to the Plastic Surgery Center is located to the right of the clinic's main entrance on the right.


4C / Wednesday, October 13, 2010 / The Sanford Herald

The Sanford Herald /Wednesday, October 13, 2010 5C

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Food

6C / Wednesday, October 12, 2010 / The Sanford Herald

Cake

THE HEALTHY PLATE

Lighten up that cheesecake By JIM ROMANOFF For The Associated Press

A love of cheesecake is easily soured when you look at what goes into it. Many versions have 30 or even 40 grams of fat per slice and can call for a pound of full-fat cream cheese in addition to sour cream, half a dozen egg yolks and half a stick of butter, or more, in the crust. Fortunately, it is possible to make a healthier — yet still satisfying — cheesecake. It’s just a matter of choosing the right ingredients. This cafe mocha cheesecake is rich and velvety, yet has just twothirds of the fat and half the calories of traditionally-made versions. To lighten up the filling, full-fat cream cheese is swapped out for a mixture of pressed and pureed nonfat cottage cheese and reduced-fat Neufchatel cream cheese. An additional hit of creaminess comes from reduced-fat sour cream. For a rich, chocolaty flavor, cocoa powder is used instead of semisweet chocolate. Cocoa powder contains only a small fraction of the fat of chocolate. Instant espresso powder and coffee liqueur, such as Kahlua, are added to enhance the flavor of the chocolate. Finally, a light crust is made (without all the butter) by simply coating the

AP Photo

Like many healthy versions of indulgent foods it is all about choosing the right ingredients. This cafe mocha cheesecake does this by bringing in cottage cheese and reduced-fat cream cheese as well as other low fat options. bottom and sides of the pan with crushed chocolate wafer cookies. If you like, you could use plain or chocolate graham crackers instead.

CAFE MOCHA CHEESECAKE Start to finish: 1 hour 25 minutes (25 minutes active), plus 5 hours cooling time Servings: 16 6 chocolate wafer cookies or chocolate graham crackers 1 tablespoon plus 1 1/4 cups sugar 2 tablespoons instant espresso or dark roast coffee powder 2 1/2 tablespoons coffee liqueur, or water 2 cups nonfat cottage

cheese 1 1/3 cups reduced-fat sour cream 12 ounces Neufchatel (reduced-fat cream cheese) 6 tablespoons all-purpose flour 2 large eggs 2 large egg whites 2 tablespoons unsweetened cocoa powder 1/4 teaspoon ground cinnamon 1/4 teaspoon salt Cocoa powder Heat the oven to 300 F. Coat a 9-inch springform pan with cooking spray. With a rolling pin or the bottom of a heavy skillet, crush the cookies into fine crumbs. In a small bowl, stir together the cookie crumbs with 1 tablespoon of the sugar. Pour the mixture into the prepared pan and tilt to coat the bottom and sides. Set aside. In a small bowl, dissolve the espresso powder in the liqueur or water and set aside. Place the cottage cheese in a double layer of cheesecloth and gather the corners at the top. Squeeze out as much liquid as possible. Place the drained cottage

cheese in a food processor and process until smooth, about 2 minutes. Add the sour cream, Neufchatel, flour, eggs, egg whites, cocoa, cinnamon, salt and the remaining 1 1/4 cups sugar and the dissolved espresso powder. Process until smooth. Pour the batter into the prepared pan. Bake for 50 to 60 minutes, or until the edges are set 1 inch from the sides but the center of the cake is still a bit wobbly. Turn off the oven and leave the cheesecake inside with the door closed for 30 minutes longer to continue cooking. Set the cheesecake on a wire rack to cool completely, about 1 hour. Refrigerate for at least 4 hours before removing from the pan and serving. Just before serving, sprinkle lightly with cocoa powder. Nutrition information per serving (values are rounded to the nearest whole number): 184 calories; 73 calories from fat (40 percent of total calories); 8 g fat (5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 50 mg cholesterol; 21 g carbohydrate; 8 g protein; 0 g fiber; 238 mg sodium.

Continued from Page 1C

posted the photo on her blog. The image went viral. “People saw them and went crazy,” Dudley says. “Everyone who had a blog and liked cupcakes posted the picture of those cupcake lollipops.” Dudley started making cake pops that looked like smiley faces, lambs, graduation caps, soccer balls, puppies and other insanely cute items. Today, she says, her blog gets nearly 3 million page views a month. While Dudley’s not ready to quit her day job, she does have some advice for fellow food bloggers who aspire to mega-fame: n Be Nice. “I spent a lot of time in the beginning answering every single person that left a comment,” she says. n Take good photos. “Most of the time people don’t read,” she says, “they just look at the pictures.” n Host those photos on a community site, like Flickr. If you post your photos on group sites, Dudley says, people will follow them to your blog. “I didn’t know that when I did it, but that was the result,” she says. n Comment on the blogs of others and they’ll start coming to yours to do the same. “I’ll see a name several times on my blog and I’ll go see their site, and if it interests me I’ll hang out there,” she says. n Over share. Spill all your secrets and all your tips. “The more you share, the more people respond,” she says.

BASIC CUPCAKE BITES These cake bites use a plastic candy mold to help transform round balls of cake into mini cupcake-like treats. And they are much easier to make than they look. The molds are widely available online, as well as at craft stores and baking supply shops. The candy melts usually can be found alongside the molds, but many grocers also carry a limited variety of colors. Feel free to substitute the colors of your choosing. Note that when handling the treats, the heat from your fingers can melt the chocolate. It’s a good idea to wear cloth candy gloves or other thin, clean gloves to prevent this. Start to finish: 3 hours Makes 48 cupcake bites Special equipment: Large plastic squeeze bottle (such as a clean ketchup bottle) Sheet of medium plastic candy cup molds (these resemble small muffin tins; each cup should be about 1 1/2 inches wide) Ingredients: 18 1/4-ounce box vanilla cake mix Eggs (as called for by the cake mix; most call for 3 eggs) Butter or vegetable oil (as called for by the cake mix) 12 ounces prepared frosting (any flavor) 3 pounds chocolate candy melts 1 1/2 pounds purple candy melts

Hungry Continued from Page 1C

Problem is, I kind of got used to having the desserts all to myself. Now, I have to learn to share again.

M&M’S or similarly shaped candy Candy sprinkles Heat the oven as directed by the cake mix directions. Coat a 9-by-13-inch baking pan with baking spray. Prepare the cake mix as directed, then pour the batter into the prepared baking pan. Bake according to package directions, then let cool completely in the pan. Once the cake has cooled completely, break it into chunks and rub the chunks together between your hands over a large bowl to create crumbs. There should be no large crumbs. Add the frosting to the cake crumbs, then mix well. Divide and roll the mixture into 1 1/2-inch balls, arranging them on a waxed papercovered baking sheet. The cake ball should be slightly smaller than the width of the candy mold. Cover the baking sheet with plastic wrap, then place in the freezer for 15 minutes to make the balls firm, but not frozen. Meanwhile, place the chocolate candy melts in a microwave-safe bowl. Microwave on medium power for 30 seconds at a time, stirring between. Once melted, transfer the chocolate to a large plastic squeeze bottle. Use the squeeze bottle to fill one cup of the candy mold about halfway with chocolate coating. Immediately place a cake ball into the coating. Slowly push the cake ball down until the pressure causes the candy coating to force its way up the mold and fill in around the sides of the cake ball. You may have to experiment with a couple to get the right amount of chocolate coating. Stop pushing once the chocolate coating reaches the top edge of the candy mold, so that it doesn’t form a lip around the edge. Repeat for the remaining cups and cake balls. Set the filled candy mold tray onto a baking sheet to keep it from bending, then place in the freezer for 3 to 5 minutes to let the chocolate set. When making the balls as directed above, you likely will need to work in batches. If the squeeze bottle of chocolate melts becomes too thick to work with, microwave briefly. Remove the tray from the freezer and separate the cupcake bites from the candy mold. Twist the mold to loosen and pull on the exposed cake ball. Set aside and repeat with remaining balls. Place the purple candy melts in a microwave-safe bowl. Microwave on medium power for 30 seconds at a time, stirring between, until fully melted. Holding each cupcake bite by the flat bottom, dip the rounded top into the melted purple candy coating until it meets the edge of the chocolate coating. You can also use a toothpick to touch up any uncoated areas. Immediately decorate with 1 M&M (M-side down) on the top center of the purple side and some sprinkles, then return to a waxed paper-covered baking sheet to dry and set completely. Repeat with the remaining cupcake bites. Store in an airtight container on the counter or in the refrigerator for several days.

Filling: Mix together: 8 oz cream cheese, softened 1 egg 1/8 teaspoon salt 6 ounces chocolate chips Top each muffin cup with a heaping teaspoon of cream cheese filling before baking. Bake at 325 for 25 to 30 minutes.

BLACK BOTTOM CUPS 1 ½ cups flour 1 cup sugar ¼ cup cocoa 1 teaspoon baking soda ½ teaspoon salt Mix together above ingredients. Add: 1 cup water 1 tablespoon vinegar 1/3 cup oil 1 teaspoon vanilla Stir with dry ingredients until well blended. Fill foil muffin cups 1/3 to 1/2 full.

Frosting: 2 cups confectioners’ sugar 1/8 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon vanilla 1 tablespoon milk ¼ cup softened butter 1 egg ¼ cup cocoa Mix ingredients together and frost. Yield: 18 cupcakes. **Frosting contains raw egg


Seniors

The Sanford Herald / Wednesday, October 12, 2010 / 7C

Savvy Senior

Enrichment Calendar

Health insurance help for early retirees

DEAR SAVVY SENIOR: Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve read that Uncle Sam recently developed some new programs that can help early retirees who arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t yet eligible for Medicare, as well as high-risk uninsured people. What can you tell me about this? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; WANTING TO RETIRE

DEAR WANTING: For early retirees who arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t old enough for Medicare and who canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t afford or donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t qualify for an individual health insurance policy, help is now available through two new programs. Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what you should know.

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

Early retirement help

If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re looking at retiring before youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re eligible for Medicare, the federal government recently developed a temporary new program called the Early Retiree Reinsurance Program (ERRP) that may help you keep your employerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s health coverage. As part of the health care reform law, this new program will dole out $5 billion to employers â&#x20AC;&#x201D; public, private and nonprofit â&#x20AC;&#x201D; to help offset their costs of providing health care coverage for their early retirees ages 55 to 64 and their fami-

lies. The program began in July and will continue until Jan. 1, 2014 when health insurance reform kicks in. At that point youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be able to buy affordable health insurance from insurance exchanges, and you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be turned down for pre-existing health conditions. Ask your benefits manager or human resources department about the ERRP. If, however, your employer is not offering early-retiree health coverage, you may be able to purchase an individual or family policy if youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re healthy (see healthcare. gov or ehealthinsurance. com to search for policies and costs), or if your health isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t so good, you can use the COBRA law.

Under COBRA, companies that employee 20 or more workers must let employees â&#x20AC;&#x201D; after they leave the job â&#x20AC;&#x201D; continue the same group coverage for themselves and their families for up to 18 months. But, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s very expensive. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll have to pay the full monthly premium yourself, plus a 2 percent administrative fee. If you have COBRA coverage for at least 18 months (with no breaks in coverage for 63 days or more), youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll then qualify for rights under HIPAA (Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act), another law that gives you the right to buy individual health insurance that doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t exclude or limit coverage for pre-existing medical conditions. Contact your state insurance department (find the number at naic.org) or visit coverageforall.org for details.

High-risk plans The second new government program you should know about is the Pre-Existing Condition Insurance Plan (PCIP). This program helps people who have pre-existing medical conditions that have been unable to get affordable health insurance. The PCIP, which is also a result of health care

reform, started in July and will run to 2014. To be eligible you must be a U.S. citizen or be residing here legally, be uninsured for at least six months, and show that you have had a problem getting insurance due to a preexisting condition. Currently, 35 states already offer high-risk health insurance pools (see naschip.org) to their residents with pre-existing conditions who canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get coverage, but itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s very expensive with premiums costing up to 200 percent the cost of private insurance. The new PCIP, which is available in every state, will run alongside the existing state pools but will provide better and more affordable coverage. While premiums will vary by state and are age-adjusted, those enrolled in a PCIP wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t pay more than a healthy person would pay in that state. A 50-year-old, for example, may pay between $320 and $570 per month. For more information on how the PCIP works in your state or to apply, go to pcip.gov or call your state department of insurance. Jim Miller is a contributor to the NBC Today show and author of â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Savvy Seniorâ&#x20AC;? book.

DISABLED AMERICANS

Congress to give blind better Web access

WASHINGTON (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The blind will have greater access to the Internet through smart phones, and devices such as iPhones and Blackberrys will have to be hearing aid compatible, under legislation Congress has sent to the president. Mark Richert of the American Foundation for the Blind said Wednesday that the measure was one of the most comprehensive bills in decades to improve access for the disabled. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It breaks down barriers for all of us,â&#x20AC;? said Richert, who is blind. The video accessibility act passed the Senate last month and was approved by the House late Tuesday. The measure sets federal guidelines for the telecommunications industry assuring that the blind will have access to

the Web through improved user interfaces for smart phones. Also, over time, more than 60 hours a week of video programming must have audio descriptions. It will also: n Make TV program guides and selection menus accessible to people with vision loss. n Require that video programming devices such as MP3 players and digital video recorders be capable of closed captioning, video description and emergency alerts. n Require that remote controls have buttons to easily access the closed captioning on broadcast and pay TV. n Provide funds to help the low-income disabled buy accessible Internet technology. n Provide the deaf with the ability to watch

new TV programs online with captions included. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Two decades ago, Americans with disabilities couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get around if buildings werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t wheelchair accessible; today itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s about being Web accessible,â&#x20AC;? said Rep. Edward Markey, D-Mass.,

the main House sponsor. The bill was promoted in the Senate by Rep. Mark Pryor, D-Ark. â&#x20AC;&#x201D;â&#x20AC;&#x201D;â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The bill is S. 3304. Online: Congress: http:// thomas.loc.gov

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 9 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; GolfCaptainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Choice Mixed Groupâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Carolina Lakes 9 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Exercise at First Baptist Church 9 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Computer Class 10 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Meet and Greet the Candidates 11 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Nutrition Education with Susan Condlin in Dinerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Club 1 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Knitting Class 1 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Low Vision Support Group 2 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Veteranâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Remembrance Group 5:30 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Low Impact Aerobics with Jeanette 6 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Let Me Introduce You...to a Computer THURSDAY 9 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Exercise with Kathy Edwards 10 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Brick Capital Line Dancers 10 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Nifty Noggins 10:30 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Bible Study 11 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Exercise, Word Search and Puzzles in Dinerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Club 12 noon Grancare Support Group Luncheon 2 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Line Dance Class 5 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Watercolor Art Class 5:30 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Fitness Room Orientation 6 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Dominoes Club

FRIDAY 8:30 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Yoga with Kathy 10 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; BINGO in Dinerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Club 11 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Table Tennis in Dinerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Club 12:30 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Canasta Club 1 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; A Matter of Balance Class with Jeanette Redman SATURDAY 7 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Saturday Nite Dance Group MONDAY 8 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Yoga with Jeanette 10 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Voices of the Enrichment Center Choir 10:30 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Bible Study 10:45 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Advanced Tai Chi Class 11 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Exercise, Word Search and Puzzles in Dinerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Club 2 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Dixie Line Dance Class 5:30 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Low Impact Aerobics with Jeanette 6:45 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Ballroom Dance Class TUESDAY 9 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Exercise with Kathy McLeod-Edwards 9 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Watercolor Art Class 10 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Sassy Ladies Red Hat Society 11 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Exercise, Word Search and Puzzles in Dinerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Club 1 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Caregiver Time Out 5:30 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Yoga with Jeanette 5:30 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Powerful Tools for Caregivers 6 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Basic Cake Decorating Class 6 p.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Luscious Ladies Red Hat Society

J.R. Moore & Son â&#x20AC;&#x153;Country Store with a Little Bit of Everythingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

8

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Friends of the Lee County LIBRARY BOOK SALE Call now for 1 FREE week of Martial Arts!

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October 19th â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 22nd 8 AM thru 6 PM -VYHKKP[PVUHSPUMVYTH[PVUJHSS,_[

Lee county Library 107 Hawkins Avenue Sanford, NC 27330

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Medical Care Right When You Need It. No appointment necessary.

Adult Books (Hardcover, Large & Small Paperbacks, Local History and Specialized Sets)

Friday, October 15, 2010 6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. Saturday, October 16, 2010 9:00 a.m. to Noon

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Carolina

8C / Wednesday, October 12, 2010 / The Sanford Herald www.400caloriefix.com

Diet Continued from Page 1C

and understand this diet. What It Replaces: Complicated, text–heavy diet books. The Price: Four monthly installments of $7.99 each. Where to Buy:

n Calorie Bargain: Cooking Light First Foods: Baby Steps to a Lifetime of Healthy Eating (Oxmoor House 2010) The Why: Parenting can be hard. Feeding your baby delicious, nutritious food shouldn’t be. Cooking Light is a wonderful, healthy living magazine,

and the editors also produce wonderful books. This unique book takes the guesswork out of preparing and choosing foods for your child from veggies at age 4 months to snacks for your 2–year– old. It’s in an easy–to–use spiral–bound format and includes more than 100 precious, helpful and guiding photos as well

as drawings that simplify important matters such as food allergies and intolerances and food charts for each phase of a baby’s growth. The Health Bonus: The early years are where healthy eating begins — and often continues throughout life. Follow this book, and you can give your children a great

Is your business ready to be Santa’s little helper this year? LET

HELP!

Kick the Holidays off with one or more of these 5 exciting special sections. Celebrations 2010 A guide to holiday entertaining for both Thanksgiving and Christmas, filled with party ideas and great recipes!

Holiday Decorating This special section will be filled with decorating ideas, crafts for kids, and how to pick and decorate the perfect tree!

Holiday Gift Guide Find the perfect Christmas gift for those special people in your life. Ideas for all ages and price ranges too!

Giftology This section will feature the hottest “tech” items for this Christmas season. From cell phones, to mp3 players, gaming systems, to tvs, you will find the electronic gift you are looking for! hristmas 2009 C nd Retail a Guide 2010 Retail & Services Guide Services This will be the 10th anniversary of this special section. Businesses who participate in this special section not only will receive an advertisement but the possibility of a story focusing on your business and the products and/or services you offer! C1RETAIL

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Don’t let these exciting opportunities slip by! These sections will deadline Friday, October 29th For more information, call your ad rep or (919)718-1259.

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start. What We Liked Best: That the recipes are dietitian approved and tested in the Cooking Light Test Kitchen. They even had a baby and toddler tasting panel whose photos are in the book — cute! The Price: $19.95 retail, but is available for less online. Where to Buy: Most major bookstores, including www.amazon.com and www.bn.com. n Calorie Bargain: Cedarlane Stuffed Manicotti The Why: Cedarlane Stuffed Manicotti is a symphony of spinach and mozzarella, Parmesan and ricotta cheeses stuffed into manicotti pasta and covered with an authentic Italian red sauce. Even your children will love it. It’s quick to heat, low in cholesterol, high in protein and, most important, great tasting. One serving has 21 grams of protein and 5 grams of fiber. The Health Bonus: Spinach. It’s a great source of vitamins A, B2, C and K, as well as folate, potassium, magnesium, beta carotene and fiber. Spinach can help control blood pressure, keep blood vessels healthy, reduce cancer risk and slow the development of age–related eye damage. What We Liked Best: For a frozen dinner, the ingredients list is pretty clean — meaning words you can pronounce. What We Liked Least: High in saturated fat. What It Replaces: Frozen dinners that have lots of added chemicals. The Price: $4.49 per package. Where to Buy: www. cedarlanefoods.com/locate.htm Ingredients: Lasagna pasta (water, semolina wheat flour, egg whites), ricotta cheese (whey, skim milk, vinegar, xanthan gum, locust bean gum, guar gum), mozzarella cheese (pasteurized part-skim milk, cheese culture, salt, enzymes), spinach, water, tomato puree (vine-ripened tomatoes, salt and citric acid), onions, tomato diced in juice (whole tomatoes, tomato juice, salt, and trace of calcium salt), cream (pasteurized manufacturing cream, carrageenan), oil mix (canola oil, olive oil), wheat flour, non fat dry milk, milk, corn starch, basil, Parmesan cheese (pasteurized milk, cheese culture, salt, enzymes), salt, cane sugar, garlic, black pepper, garlic powder, onion powder, oregano. Contains: eggs, milk and wheat. Nutritional Information: Serving Size 9.5 ounces (269 grams); 380 calories; 13 g fat; 45 g carbs; 5 g fiber; 660 mg sodium; 21 g protein. n Other Calorie Bargains: The Essential Diabetes Cookbook: Good Healthy Eating from around the World (Kyle Books; November 2010; Hardcover: $35.00) by Antony Worrall Thompson and Louise Blaire. Antony Worrall Thompson, one of UK’s best–loved chefs and host of Daily Cooks Challenge, wrote this book after he developed diabetes. The recipes are inspired

by foods from around the world — Africa, Turkey, the Middle East, Latin America and South America, Southeast Asia and the Mediterranean. SPIbelt: If you’re an avid runner or biker, or simply going to the gym, you’ll love the SPIbelt — a new product to hold your belongings. It’s sleek, not bulky, fastens around your waist and has an expandable pocket big enough for your keys, phone, iPod or whatever else you need to carry around. It’s available for $19.95 at www.spibelt. com. Brain Armor: Not a big fish eater? If you’re active, Martek, the company responsible for creating omega–3 DHA from algae, has a brand new product specifically designed for athletes. Basically a souped–up version of their existing product line, Brain Armor delivers 1,050 milligrams of DHA per serving and helps ensure that the athlete has enough of this important omega–3 fatty acid to support brain and cardiovascular health. According to the company: “Docosahexaenoic acid, or DHA, is a naturally occurring, long– chain polyunsaturated omega–3 fatty acid found throughout the body. Scientists have discovered that DHA is incorporated into the membrane of every cell in the body and is especially concentrated in the gray matter of the brain, the retina of the eyes and heart tissue. DHA represents 97 percent of the omega–3s in the brain and 93 percent of the omega–3s in the eyes, playing an essential role in both brain and eye function. In these tissues, DHA is involved in neurotransmission, energy utilization and homeostasis. Emerging research suggests DHA supplementation benefits heart health by supporting normal triglyceride levels, heart rate and blood pressure. A growing body of research indicates that DHA is important throughout life for brain, eye and heart health.” A 60–day supply is about $50 from www. brain–armor.com. SinuCleanse: Have you heard about nasal cleansing? I know it sounds weird, but it feels pretty good, and if you have allergies or you’re trying to improve your athletic performance, you might consider it. According to the folks at SinuCleanse, nasal washing improves athletic performance by “draining the sinuses with a saline solution to wash away constricting irritants, allergens and mucus. This allows air to exit and enter the nasal passageways efficiently. Nasal irrigation also helps to calm inflamed sinus and nasal tissue, making it easier to breathe. During aerobic exercise the body uses oxygen to help supply the energy needed for exercise. Breathing through the nostrils improves the quality of the air entering the lungs, putting it at the optimum temperature and humidity, optimizing lung performance. The more oxygen to the cells and muscles, the more one can sustain aerobic activity.” Try it for about $15 at www.sinucleanse.com.

“LOOK TOO FAMILIAR?” WHO ELSE WANTS TO LOSE UNSIGHTLY BELLY FAT & KEEP IT OFF? Dr. Edward Desjarlais, D.C. has spent years practicing , researching, studying & helping patients get out of pain. Now his research & studies have uncovered a Breakthrough Weight Loss System Which is Finally Available to YOU! Attend a FREE SEMINAR to learn about a new Breakthrough Technology that shows YOU specifically how to “finally lose your weight and keep it off!” Seating is extremely limited for this popular seminar so act fast. Sign up today at our website www.burnfatsanford.com & click on Seminar or call our office.

Lee Chiropractic Clinic & Weight Loss Center #ARTHAGE3TREET 3ANFORD .#s  h#!,,./7v


Oct. 13, 2010  

The Sanford Herald

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