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07-JulyMocksville Student Earns Spot On Top College Band Page C1 Smart Students Davie Schools List Honor Roll Pages B4-B5 DAVIE ENTERPRI/E RECORD U.S. Marine Corbin Scott and his father, Clyde 15cott Jr., show respect for the Hag at their country at the start of the Jr. American Legion baseball game Friday evening in Mocksville. - Photos by Chris Mackle Marine Surprises Brother At Baseball Game By Mike Barnhardt Enterprise Record Corbin Scolt turned 18 on Parris Island. S.C. in boot camp, the first step in becoming a U.S. Marine. That was nine months ago. and he missed his family, espe- cially younger brother. Jalen. Their father, Clyde Scott Jr.. remembers well the first letter his oldest son was able to write home. Jalen got it from the mailbox. He told his dad, "It's a letter from Corbin," holding, admiring the envelope. "I saw a tear drop from his eyes," his father said. "I told him to open it up." That brotherly bond played out Friday night as the Mocks- ville Jr. Legion baseball team played the last regular season game. Corbin was there, and Jalen had no idea. He went on the field prior to the game to surprise his younger brother, a pitcher and first baseman. Until he enlisted in the Ma- rines, Corbin had never missed Please Sec Brothers - Page 4 Jalen Scott can't believe his eyes when he sees older brother Corbin at his baseball game, then shakes the hand of a United States Marine. Thank You Bermuda Run Man Goes An Extra Mile For Davie EMS, E911 Operator Celebrate Freedom There's Plenty To Do In Davie This July 4th American flags line Main Street in Mocksville. Tractors are puttering around town. Lawn- mowers are being decorated in Cooleemee. Rich Park is being groomed for fireworks. It must be July 4th. • The 15th annual tractor show and parade is open all day Fri- day and Saturday at the Masonic Picnic grounds off North Main Street in Mocksville. There is no admission. The parade of tractors will make its way from there through Downtown Mocksville begin- ning at 10 a.m. Saturday. The show will feature games such as a watermelon eating con- test, frying pan toss (for women) and pedal tractor races. Therfc will be a monster truck bounce house for xhe kids, wagon ridt* through Rich Park, cow panic bingo, an auction and raffles. - Leam more at \v\v\vj>iedmon* tantiquepowerassociation.com. l • Cooleemee's celebration starts at 10 a.m. July 4th witfi the annual lawnmower parade;. All entries are welcome - floats, lawnmowers, bicycles, horses", golf carts, walkers ... The only rule - they must have a patriotic theme. Assemble at the elemen- tary school parking lot by 9:30 a.m. to be a part of the parade. Afterwards, head to the Zach- ary House grounds for free ice cream, snow-cones and water- melon and a giant water slide. Hotdogs and drinks will be avail- able. "This is such a wonderful event that we look forward to having every year," said Town Clerk John Chandler. "It truly brings out the hometown feel that Cool- eemee really does offer. "Read up on Independence Day, it's more than firecrackers and watermelon, it is a way of Life America chose to fight for." • End July 4th at Rich Park in Mocksville for the annual fire- works show at dusk. The gates open at 6 p.m. with a DJ pro- viding music. The fireworks are By Mike Barijhardt Enterprise Record Terry Lewis loves to hike. On April 26, he had finished a 36-mile trek on the Appala- chian Trail and traveled back to his home in Bermuda Run West. He had a nice meal with his wife, Lesa. They went to bed. Soon after midnight, srje was recognized the description as awakened by strange noises. It was her husband. He wasn't snoring, just making noises. She couldn't wake him up. "The Good Lord touched my wife's shoulder," he said. She called 911. Stephanie Speer answered the symptoms of a heart attack. "The lady said, 'listen careful- ly'..." Lesa did, and Speer coached her through giving her husband CPR. She had no training, but followed the instructions. She spent the next eight or nine call at Davie's 911 communica- minutes giving CPR per Speer's Terry Lewis thanks, and presents EMS Bibles to Davie EMTs tions center. She immediately Please See Thank You - Page 10 Nathan Walker and Brad Taylor. - Photo by Robin Snow 2 - DAVBE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 Editorial Page DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday. July 3, 2014 -T• . B _ DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday. July 3, 2014 - Insinuation That Tate Is The Victim Wronq o the editor: ... V^ IN CONGRESS, July 4, 1776. The unanimous Declaration of the thirteen United States of America, When in the Course of human events, it becomes neces- sary for one people to dissolve the political bands which have connected them with another, and to assume among the powers of the earth, the separate and equal station to which the Laws of Nature and of Nature's God entitle them, a decent respect to the opinions of mankind requires that they should declare the causes which impel them to the separation. We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with. certain unalienable Rights, that among these are Life, Lib- erty and the pursuit of Happiness.-That to secure these rights, Governments are instituted among Men, deriving their just powers from the consent of the governed, -That whenever any Form of Government becomes destructive of these ends, it is the Right of the People to alter or to abolish it, and to institute new Government, laying its foundation on such principles and organizing its powers in such form, as to them shall seem most likely to effect .their Safety and Happiness. Prudence, indeed, will dictate that Governments long established should not be changed for light and transient causes; and accordingly all experi- ence hath shewn, that mankind are more disposed to suf- ,fer, while evils are sufferable, than to right themselves by .abolishing the forms to which they are accustomed. But when a long train of abuses and usurpations, pursuing in- variably the same Object evinces a design to reduce them under absolute Despotism, it is their right, it is their duty, to throw off such Government, and to provide new Guards for their future security. Such has been the patient sufferance of these Colonies; and such is now the necessity which constrains them to alter their former Systems of Government. The history of the present King of Great Britain is a history of repeated injuries and usurpations, all having in direct object the es- tablishment of an absolute Tyranny over these States. To prove this, let Facts be submitted to a candid world ... (A documentation of the king's oppressions are listed here) . ... In every stage of these Oppressions We have Peti- tioned for Redress in the most humble terms: Our repeat- ed Petitions have been answered only by repeated injury. A Prince whose character is thus marked by every act which may define a Tyrant, is unfit to be the ruler of a free people. Nor have We been wanting in attentions to our Brittish brethren. We have warned them from time to time of at- tempts by their legislature to extend an unwarrantable ju- risdiction over us. We have reminded them of the circum- stances of our emigration and settlement here. We have appealed to their native justice and magnanimity, and we have conjured them by the ties of our common kindred to disavow these usurpations, which, would inevitably interrupt our connections and correspondence. They too have been deaf to the voice of justice and of consanguin- ity. We must, therefore, acquiesce in the necessity, which denounces our Separation, and hold them, as we hold the rest of mankind. Enemies in War, in Peace Friends. We, therefore, the Representatives of the united States of America, in General Congress, Assembled, appealing to the Supreme Judge of the world for the rectitude of our intentions, do, in the Name, and by Authority of the good People of these Colonies, solemnly publish and declare. That these United Colonies are, and of Right ought to be Free and Independent States; that they are Absolved from all Allegiance to the British Crown, and that all political 'connection between them and the State of Great Britain, is and ought to be totally dissolved; and that as Free and Independent States, they have full Power to levy War, conclude Peace, contract Alliances, establish Commerce, and to do all other Acts and Things which Independent States may of right do. And for the support of this Dec- laration, with a firm reliance on the protection of divine .Providence, we mutually pledge to each other our Lives, our Fortunes and our sacred Honor. (56 signers) DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRI/E RECORD X-^C USPS 149-160 171 S. Main St., P.O. Box 99, Mocksville, NC 27028 (336)751-2120 Published weekly by Salisbury Newsmedla LLC Dwight Sparks Editor/Publisher Robin Snow. General Manager Mike Barnhardt.. Managing Editor Ray Tutterow Advertising Director Brian Pitts Sports Editor Mocksvllle Enterprise Davie Record Cooleemee Journal 1916-1958 1899-1958 1901-1971 ' 1 Periodicals Postage Paid in Mocksville, NC 27028 Subscription Rates Single Copy, 50 Cents $25 Per Year In NC; $30 outside N.C. POSTMASTER Send Address Changes to: Davie County Enterprise Record P.O. Box 99, Mocksville, NC 27028 In The Mail... Fracking Linked To Earthquakes To the editor: On the evening of Nov. 5, 2011, I sat on a couch in Nor- man, Okla., watching a movie with a few friends. About half- way through the movie, a terrible crash startled us, and the ground below us lurched. Fearful of the trembling earth, we fled the building and stood in the parking lot. worried about being crushed should nearby trees fall. It was the most ter- rifying experience of my life. In Norman, dishes shattered on the ground. Miles away, bricks shook loose from houses; high- ways buckled. The Nov. 5. 2011 Oklahoma Earthquake is the strongest earthquake recorded in Oklahoma history. That earthquake had a Richter Scale magnitude of 5.6. That earthquake has been linked to hydraulic fracturing, or "fracking," in the state of Oklahoma by the United States Geological Survey and geolo- gists at my alma mater, the University of Oklahoma. Oklahoma is not a state known for its earthquakes; un- til this past year, one was far more likely to encounter a tor- nado as an Oklahoman than one was likely to encounter an earthquake. And yet, in the past several years Oklahoma has seen an unprecedented spike in tectonic activity. Indeed, since 2009, Oklahoma has gone from averaging one earthquake with a magnitude higher than 3.0 per year to one earthquake higher than that magnitude per day. This year. California, a state far more known for its earthquakes, has had 88 earthquakes over a 3.0. Oklahoma has had 174. I am not familiar with the controversy surrounding fracking and the pollution of drinking water. I do know, however, that the recent earthquake spike in Oklahoma is widely considered by the geological field to be caused by fracking in that state. Further, geologists speculate that should the practice continue, future earthquakes could be more powerful and more destruc- tive. Let us Icam from Oklahoma. North Carolina is not currently known for its earthquakes. I. for one, would like to keep it way. Keep fracking out of North Carolina until its impact on tectonic activity is better understood. Robert Sparks, Chapel Hill Reporting Elder Abuse The Law To the editor; June is World Elder Abuse Awareness month. Please show your support of the light against elder abuse and let others know that elder abuse will not be tolerated in our community. Each year, more than two million vulnerable and older adults are victims of abuse, neglect, and exploitation. Research has shown that older adults who are abused, neglected and exploited are three times more likely to die within 10 years than those who are not. According to national statistics, elder abuse is grossly under reported because vulnerable and older adults who are being abused find it difficult to tell anyone due to shame and fear. Elder abuse affects men and women of all ethnic back- grounds and social status; it occurs in private residences and in facilities. In 2013 there were more than 21,000 reports of abuse, neglect or exploitation of vulnerable and older adults made to North Carolina's 100 county departments of social ser- vices. Reports are made not only by doctors and other profes- sionals but by family members and concerned citizens in our communities. Anyone who suspects that a vulnerable or older adult is in need of protection is required by N.C. General Stat- ute (GS 108A-102) to report this information to the department of social services in the county where the adult resides. Social Services (hanks the residents of Davie for their care and concern of our adult population. DSS has a responsibility to assess reports of abuse, neglect and/or exploitation but are limited in the care and services they can provide by the adult's right to choose unless there is a written medical assessment by an appropriate medical provider stating the adult is incom- petent; or there are approved involuntary commitment forms completed and executed. We all have a responsibility to support the safety, welfare, and dignity of North Carolina's vulnerable and older adults. All residents are encouraged to work together to help protect adults from abuse, neglect, and exploitation. It is imperative that North Carolinians refuse to tolerate the indignity of elder abuse. Report suspected abuse, neglect or exploitation of vulner- able and older adults to Davie Social Services at 753-6250. Tracie Murphy, Davie Social Services Director Headline Hurts Family - Again To the editor: Three years ago I begged you guys to be more tactful in how you worded headlines in my sister-in law's murder case and how the papers are displayed for everyone to see even if they choose not to purchase your paper. My niece and nephew lost their mother to a brutal murder and my sons lost their dad one day after her funeral due to stress, and your paper did not help. The headline about their mother being dismembered was in poor taste and a few weeks ago you did it again. This is pain- ful for the family who lost an amazing person at the hands of a crazy murderer. I know you are in the business to sell papers but do you really have to put this on the front page? The way you word it drives a knife into our wounds all over again. If I may use another example, a few years ago you grab hold of all the police calls and print who is going to court and the charge, which is unfair to all because we all know the outcome is different. For one kid you printed a long page of items dis- missed in court but thanks to your paper people only remember what you print prior to the court case. Do you ever stop to think about how you make people so sad and ruin young people's lives with your words? Just this week, a kid was charged with an assault on a female in which he did not, she said he did not do it and there is proof he did not do it and it will be dropped in court yet your paper will grab hold of the initial charge, print it, tarnish the name and then never come back to say "I'm sorry, that kid is innocent." My suggestion is to wait until the court case has been settled and print the outcome not the hearsay, she said, he said com- ments that lead up to a false charge. Stop making people sad, stop salting old wounds and for God's sake stop reporting on things that do not escalate into a charge. Concentrate on the good of the community and what we can do to help people. My sister in law died tragically and thanks to your paper we have to relive that once again. Just stop. Do people really care who is speeding or who made a false call in about stolen items or who may or may not have had a domestic'argument or who hit a fire hydrant or deer? Please re- consider how you do business and make it for the good of the community. If I need to seek a lawyer for slander of our family or upcoming events then certainly let me know. Deanna Murphy Clemmons Letters Welcome the Enterprise Record welcomes letters from its readers on topics of local, state, national or international issues. An effort will be made to print all letters, provided they are not libelous, vulgar or in poor taste. The editor reserves the right to edit letters for grammar and for space. All letters should include the name and address of the writer, including a signature. A telephone number, not to be published, is also requested. Please have letters in the news- paper office no later than 4 pan. Monday of the week to be published. Davie County Enterprise Record P.O. Box, 99, Mocksville, davie3@centurylink.net. adav m t e To the editor Mr. Walser, How dare you insinuate that Mr JH>W the victim and ^S^S aggressor in this situation Darid did n unless you count being assault d The be other cheek and that is exactly wha Daniel did Mr. Tate had to lose his job ^sM , commit violent acts at work such a Z as ™« n ...flicted upon Daniel. ** WM "" 1 I have known Daniel for more than 14 vears and he k „ i3odly man who will do anyZg fo anybod^ ln fact Da e 3ust returned from a mission 5j ?SS Sdl in wh° h h provided maintenance to those in ne d DanieTnas ... numerous cert'ficatlons that all°w *™ to do more than the av- Sown w'o k 7 T*' ° ^ * "? *"*" "^ ^ his bZd T TV OVeTt1™' ^ *"" giVe" his been TH h?"^ " °f M°CkSVille' Daniel wint Tt fi f T °T- * T* ^ " "* '"* CM Heta d ^ h T' ^ "n ' **** °f ^ 1SSUeS' £ T ,JT n 'y at "" ^ • °f the "ight l° keep *" T°7 °f f0*™116 rUnmn8 alon§ with some of the oth" ""nw i r . hlm' , . L wh« t I • 7 "A """ "" ^ *?*"** ^ and 3 S°" J a v v s -ft' T* IT? "^ ^ (Da"ieI'S ^ Imh T " H° "f " ^'n hemorrhaSe in the to try to eat can take a few hours. Daniel does everything i ^ * make SUK hJS S0" haS 3S "Omlal a life as - ^^ h3S ^ '° take S°me time °ff of work to care {m ls^ and to ^ him th™g" ««» medical .ssues he has had as Isaac ^"^ * ^ °f time ™* a"ention- Other than that* Daniel *>** Had "" outstandi"g •«*""•"« «onl at work as well and fur- thermore has never committed a crime !" h* »*>•Daniel is an asset to the Town of Mocksville and if there were more P^ple like him the world would be a much better ^ Mr Walser' 1>m not sure what ^ mean "y revenge has "^ 6XtraCted' but Danid never asked for Mr' Tate to a" »"« him' The Bible d°<* *ay that what men reap they will sow. ns jAnti-Fracking Group In Davie Gaining Momentum Uo the editor: •j My purpose is to continue to bring information to the resi- jjlents of Davie County regarding issues relating to the inclu- Sion of Davie in the N.C. Senate's budget proposal provision [to use almost 1 million tax dollars to test several N.C. shale Jbasins for fracking. Raleigh Report Hemp Oil Use OKd ;'By Julia C. Howard NC House of Representatives During the sixth week of session, the House passed a number of bills dealing with issues North Carolina is facing. One bill I would like to point out is HB 1220. It is an act to allow a narrow use of hemp oil for medicinal pur- poses by residents of North Carolina who suffer from fre- quent seizures, and have had little relief with the drugs on themarkei.lt is my hope that this hill will give the affected families of North Carolina a higher, and less frightening, quality of life. . Many families in North Carolina arc affected by disorders that cause seizures. These seizures often make everyday life feel like a time bomb for families who are constantly waiting for the next attack. Many times these illnesses make it difficult, and sometimes impossible, to hold meaningful employ- ment. The House is devoted to the well-being of the fami- lies of North Carolina, and want to make every possible aid available to those suffer- ing with these disorders. This bill creates a registry that will allow monitored use of hemp oil extract by those who need it for medical con- ditions. Hemp oil can prevent seizures and it'can greatly reduce their frequency. This bill will grant a new level of freedom to North Carolina families that daily face these issues. Secondly, with a bi-parti- san vote, the House passed an act to reform environmental regulations. SB 38 amends many over-burdensome envi- ronmental regulations, while at the same time protects key components of the environ- ment. The changes will serve to encourage business to fur- ther economic advancement and maintain the beautiful landscape that North Caro- lina is known for around the World. The House takes the envi- ronment and economy very seriously. SB 38 strikes a bal- ance between the accessibili- ty of businesses to the natural resources needed for eco- nomic development and the protection of the health of our state's beautiful landscape. The House thought that many of the environmental regula- tions placed on businesses were over-burdensome, so • this reform bill cuts much of the red tape. SB 38 maintains the requirement, through the new _ regulations, of responsible use of our state's resources by businesses. This new balance 4 will allow North Carolina to move forward economically without sacrificing the beauty of our environment. The highlight of the seventh week of session is the House passing a bill that keeps the promises made to teachers and educators. Throughout this short session a recurring priority has been to modify teacher pay to remain compet- itive and draw the best teach- ers to North Carolina. The House takes the education of our children seriously and the bill passed this week will help to keep North Carolina on the cutting edge of education. The bill keeps the prom- ises that the House made to North Carolina teachers by providing a 5Cc pay raise to teachers without forcing them to opt out of tenure. The bill provides funding for K-3 teacher assistants and protects classroom resources for the upcoming school year.. The bill provides SI8.7 million to reinstate master's pay for advanced degrees. Our chil- dren are our future, and we are seeking to create a bright future by making available every resource needed to pro- vide them with a top of the line education. SB3 also fully funds the Governor's Career Pathways pilot program to provide for differentiated pay to teachers demonstrating effectiveness or assuming additional re- sponsibilities. Good teachers are vital to North Carolina, and this bill is attractive to keep our best teachers, as well as to draw the best teachers from across the country. This bill takes care of vet- erans by allotting S5.9 million to offer veterans and depen- dents in-state tuition rates via the Yellow Ribbon matching fund program at UNC and community colleges begin- ning Fall. Other key provi- sions include a $1,000 raise for state employees, a salary increase of between five and six percent for step-eligible Highway Patrol troopers and long-term coal ash manage- ment and clean-up funding of $1.8 million. • The House seeks to pro- tect the rights of all of North Carolina's residents. HB 1267 provides that if a voter casts a vote and subsequently passes away before the election is over, the vote may not be de- nied on the account of their death. Dying before the can- vas date does not revoke the rights of the voter before they pass, this bill clarifies the is- sue. The right to vote has al- ways been a cornerstone in the American system, and this bill protects this fundamental American right by protecting those voters who pass away before the canvas date. Should you have any con- cerns, please do not hesitate to contact me. Legislative Of- fice: 919-733-5904; Mockx- ville: 751-8567; E-Mail: Julia J1oward@ncleg .net. Thank you to those who called me and to those I have con- tacted who have offered their mutual concerns, their support for reaching out to all segments of our community, their knowl- edge of the legislative processes surrounding the fracking is- sues and their commitment to fight against fracking in Davie. I have made contact with the "No Fracking Stokes" group who are further along in their involvement as they have been working together to protect Stokes and this area of the state for two or three years. They expressed their condolences for Da- vie's involvement and their willingness to assist us in anyway they can. The initial idea we have to deal with is the warp speed with which the Mining and Energy Commission (MEC) is moving. They are ignoring their initial promise to do nothing until all safety and citizen concerns have been thoroughly researched. These issues have been bypassed as they barrel through with their plans to begin drilling by early 2015. In addition to the public health and quality of life issues, I am beginning to learn about our N.C. laws which give land- owners no protection or redress while turning portions of our slate, including the 601/801 area of northern Davie. over to the gas companies. The amount of methane expected from our area my last approximately live years and then the gas compa- ny leaves - without repairing any damage to our broken roads (tanker trucks operate 24 hours per day), without any redress or compensation for the damage done to our water sources and our health from exposure to poisonous and carcinogic fumes Ironi the toxic concoction wastewaier storage. There are ways to slow down the process. We can put reso- lutions and county ordinances on the books and vocalize oui disdain for their greedy plans. 1. Let Sen. Brock know that we want Davie removed from the test site list (919-715-0690). 2. Call, email, text and Twitter to your friends, neighbors, church and club members to make them aware. 3. Attend the July 14 county commission meeting at 6 p.m. Bring others with you. 4. Attend the 7 p.m. July 10 public sen-ice showing of the "Gasland One" film. There is no admission to the showing at the Davie County Public Library on North Main Street .in Mocksville. The documentary on fracking across the count) includes interviews with landowners affected by the process, the history of fracking and concerns to be dealt with. After the film, an expert will be there to discuss for a few minutes the N.C. laws and fracking issues and will answer questions. 5. The more recent "Gasland Two" will be shown at tin- same time and location on Friday, July 15. Again, after thi- showing, a North Carolina fracking expert will be available for discussions. 6. If you know someone in Yadkin County, please invite them to the film showings as they are also affected. The room holds 129 people. If we have an overflow crowd. I will have additional showings. Thanks again for the encouragement expressed. Let's gei busy and get this done RosaKn Ficldinc. Advaiuv Mocksville Remains In Former Resident To the editor: I was born and raised in :i small southern town in the fixii- hills of North Carolina called Mocksville. Most people in North Carolina are unaware that this town even exists until I give them the normal points of reference of cither Boonc or Winston-Salcm. While this small town lives in ihc shadow of some more well-known locations: if you just pass through you would be doing yourself a huge disservice. Yes. it still has a true town square and if those four oak trees could talk. 1 am sure they could tell some talcs. I have since heard songs about the clock on the courthouse never telling the right time. I am almost certain it never did while I lived there. You sure could set your watch by the noon fire alarm on Saturdays, though. This small community is one of the few places where ev- eryone still knows everyone. This used to drive me absolutely insane as a teenager, because you could not do anything or go anywhere without everyone knowing, and of course, talking about it. If you do not believe me, just take a moment to open your ears in a grocery store line or the beauty shop. As an adult. I realize I would have loved to be a parent in this town as I now understand it lakes a village to raise a child. I have also grown to realize that I was cared for by more than just by biological family. This community is a prime example of the sweet tea hospitality in the south. I remember after my grandfather passed away, the thought that we would never need to cook again with the amount of food that was brought, not to mention all of the lovely flow- ers that filled by grandmother's porch. Everyone just wanted us to know they loved us and were thinking of us in our time of need. They would do anything for anyone. For example, if you were ill and could not mow your lawn you did not have c The Best In Barbeque OPEN FRIDAY, JULY 4TH 7AM-5PM ** July 4th Special ** 1 Pound Chopped BBQ (Meat only • Special valid 7-4-14 only) Just lc ask. it was just understood that someone was going in show up with a lawmnower on a trailer and would not only mou your lawn, they would also trim the bushes, and probably wa- ter your house plants, but only after chewing your car off for ;< good half an hour. This town that 1 so wanted to get out of and never look back after high school graduation is a huge part of who 1 am. It is why 1 feel random acts of kindness arc necessary and make the world a more enjoyable place to live. As I have seen men go into a restaurant and spend their own lunch money to purchase a homeless man on the comer a sandwich and drink. It is \vh\ I feel a great commitment to my community and the local busi- nesses ns I know the struggle of my neighbors who are local farmers. I saw how greatly a few cents per gallon in gasoline could completely change the way a small farm operates. Th'is town, more specifically, the people in this town, are why I am the person I am to this day. I could just as easily say I'm from Winston and leave it at that rather than explain where I am actually from, but that would do Mocksville a disfavor since it has everything to do with who I am. While I have not been back for more than' a brief visit in almost eight years, it never fails that I will see someone I know each time I go back. I can actually still name all of the people from my graduating class when 1 lix>k through the yearbook. As it continues to develop and change, to some degree, it will always be the Mocksville I know. Therefore, while I no longer lives in Mocksville, it will al- ways live in me. Alicia Cook Stellate New Bern Specials of the Week 2203 Hwy. 601 N. • Mocksville 336-492-2220 16 OZ. ASSORTED PEPSI PRODUCTS $2.25/six pack $9.00/case Limits Foster Drug Co. 495 Valley Road • Mocksville • 336-751-2141 www.fosterdrugco.com Regular Hours: M-F 8:30-8 • Sat 8:30-4 • Sun 1:30-5 4 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 Poos Arson Charge Filed Two suspicious fires were reported in the early morning hours of last week. One resulted in an arson charge, and the other, which destroyed a house on US 601 South, is being investigated by the Davie Fire Marshal's office. Tammy R. Poos, 41, of NC 801 S., Mocksville, was charged with first-degree arson. She was taken into custody in lieu of a $25,000 bond, pending a first court ap- pearance this week. -' Sheriff's Chief J.D. Hartman said the incident stemmed from a domestic dispute. Officers were called at about 3:40 a.m.. and found that the suspect had lit sev- eral fires inside the home. Her husband and juvenile daughter left the home after she started destroying things, Hartman said. They returned when she called them and said she was going to burn the house down. She was found that evening _at her mother's home, and was arrested after an evalua- tion at (he hospital. District Court DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 - 5 Marine Corbin Scott shakes hands with members of the Mooresville Jr. American Legion baseball team. - Photos by Chris Mackie Brothers... Continued from Page 1 one of his brother's games. So this one was special. "I've been right there with him. encourag- ing him," Corbin said. "I remember me and dad and Jalen just out in the yard, throwing the baseball until it got dark outside. I want my younger brother to get a scholarship. He's always been into baseball." As a child, Corbin wanted to be a Highway Patrolman, and he may still fulfill that dream. But for now, he's serving his coun- try in the Marine Corps, stationed at Camp Pendleton in California as a field radio operator. "I wanted to do some- thing with my life." he said. "The Marine Corps makes you grow up fast." Clyde Jr. likes what he sees in both of his sons. "There's no feeling greater than being a proud papa." he said. Tuesday, July 15,9 a.m. to 3:45 p.m. The Novant Health Breast Center's mobile mammography unit will be at Novant Health Clemmons Medical Center. This is a convenient opportunity for you to have your mammogram performed by our expert team of female technologists - in complete comfort and privacy. Early detection is the best defense against cancer, and our state-of-the-art mammography unit is here for your personal health and peace of mind. We encourage you to sign up today, Novant Health Clemmons Medical Center 6915 Village Medical Circle (located near the intersection of Harper Road and 1-40) To register, call 336-766-6473. Kelli Wallace welcomes Corbin Scott back to Davie County. Monument To Honor Emergency Workers Killed In Line Of Duty Since 1901, Davie County has had five law enforcement officers killed in the line of duty. Luckily, there have been no firelighters or rescue per- sonnel killed. On Sept. 11, a new monu- ment in front of the County Administration Building in Downtown Mocksville will be unveiled. It will include the names of those killed: William Da- vid Wood, an Advance Con- stable, on June 8, 1901; James Gaither Campbell, a Deputy Revenue Officer on Sept. 4, 1917; Jack Conrad Reniger, a Forsyth County Sheriff's Reserve Captain on May 30, 1975: Wayne Harold Gaither. a Davie Sheriff's Deputy, on May 31, 1975; and Gorky, a Davie Sheriff's K9 Officer, in January 2014. One side of the monument will have those names - the other side a listing of emer- gency service organizations in Davie County. The monument is being paid for by Woodmen of the World Chapter 323, and orga- nizer Jack Koontz got unani- mous approval to erect the monument from county com- missioners last month. It will face South Main Street beside the sidewalk en- trance to the building. "This is to honor the ones who nin into animation when everyone else is running away from it," Koontz said. "We feel like these people need to be recognized and this would do that." Marie Roth is helping re- search to see if these are oth- ers who died in the line of duty. Anyone who knows of another may contact Koontz at 940-7293. It will only in- clude those killed while per- forming their official duties. , "There will be room for more names ... but we hope there won't be any more," Koontz said. Deputy Injured; Drugs Found After License Check Chase N NOVANT HEALTH A Davie Sheriff's deputy was injured after a suspect ran from a license check. Cody Stephens, who works with a K9, suffered a dislocat- ed shoulder, and was treated and released at a hospital. The incident started at about 11:15 p.m. June 28 on NC 801 near Cooleemee. The sheriff's department and Highway Patrol were con- ducting a license check. A trooper smelled marijua- na coming from the suspect's car, and asked him to drive it to the side of the road so the K9 could confirm the troop- er's suspicion, said Sheriff's Chief J.D. Hartman. The suspect ran on foot, with Stephens and a patrol- man following. A fight en- sued, with Stephens suffer- ing the shoulder injury and the suspect a cut to the face The suspect was Tased by the trooper, Hartman said. Lee Alexander Vaughters, 35, of Salisbury, was charged with assault on an officer in- flicting serious injury, posses- sion of marijuana with intent Lee Alexander Vaughters to sell, maintaining a vehicle pending a July 10 appearance for the sale .of marijuana, and in court, possession of drug parapher- Hartman said officers nalia. He was taken into cus- found .3 oz. of marijuana and tody in lieu of a $25,000 bond baggies. The following cases' were disposed of during Davie Dis- trict Court June 26. Presiding: Judge Rod Penry. Prosecut- ing: John Bandle and Karen Biernacki, assistant DAs. - Justin Andrew Abbott, speeding 69 in a 55, reduced to-improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Courtney Elizabeth An- ders, simple assault, dis- missed at request of prosecut- ing witness. -Don Gray Angell III, fail- ure to burn headlamps, dis- missed, corrected. - Jeffrey Scott Bailey, fish- ing without a license, dis- missed, corrected. - Larry Wayne Beam Jr., driving while license revoked not DWI, reduced to failure to notify DMV of address change, $25, cost; operating vehicle with no insurance, driving/allowing vehicle to be driven with no registration. dismissed per plea. - William Talbert Boger, two counts driving while li- cense revoked not DWI, re- duced to two counts failure to notify DMV of address change, $50, cost, $170 attor- ney fee; disorderly conduct, dismissed per plea. - Lelia Jadd Boulos, con- suming alcohol by person under age 19, dismissed per compliance with informal de- ferred prosecution. - Kathryn Renee Brass, DWI, sentenced to 60 days, suspended 18 months, 24 hours community service, credit for substance abuse as- sessment/follow treatment, surrender license, not operate vehicle until licensed, $100, cost, $100 DWI fee; posses- sion of open container/con- suming alcohol in passenger area, dismissed per plea. - Ryan Allen Brown, no li- cense in commercial vehicle, reduced to improper equip- School Board Briefs New Davie High Superintendent Dr. Darrin Hnrtness told the school board that "plans for the new Davie High arc moving for- ward rapidly" and construction could begin as early as August, rather than next February, as previously thought. The board voted unanimously (Steve Ridenhour and chair Chad Fuller were not in attendance) to approve the contract with Walter Robbs Callaban and Pierce Archi- tects. They also approved a payment of $175.000 to the linn for June. Jeff Wallace, assistant superintendent, said a project management service will be hired to oversee the building of the school. It could open in April 2017. Lunch Price Increase Parents will have to dig a little deeper in the wallet in August when their children return to school. Lunch prices are again on the rise, at least the fourth increase in the past six years. Daughn Baker, director of child nutrition, said Davie is required to increase the price of paid lunches it the price is less than the established average paid lunch price when compared to the Paid Lunch l:c)iiity average as established by the U.S. Department ot Agriculture. That mandate falls under the Healthy Hunger Free Kids Act of 2010. Wallace told the board that about 53 percent of kids pay for lunch each day. below the stale average, and that of the ISO students at the Early College, only 45 are paying for lunch each day. He said students at the Karly College are allowed to leave campus to eat. 'Hie cost of a lunch will rise S.10. Pre-K meajs will be $2.10: elementary meals $2.35. and high school will be $2.60. Band Recognitions There were 27 students from Davie chosen by audition o perform as part of two middle school honor bands and hree high school honor bands. Those students, including four who earned chair placement, making them eligible o audition for the NC All-State Honor Band (the highest eve!) were recognized: Marceli Lewtak (South Davie), Brynn Howard (William Ellis). Rachael Bundy (Davie) and Danielle Wood (Davie). The remaining students were: North Davie: Shelby Williford and Brandon Dwyer; South Davie: Avery Boudreau. Quinn Collins. Sierra Foster, Johnathon Hilliard. Andrew Lawrence. Marceli Lewtak. Taylor Smith and Tyler Zickmund; Ellis: Kary Mayes. Victor Carbone, Ethan Chase, Andrew Clayhrook. Zane Holowman, and Brynn Howard: Davie: Rachael Bundy, Adam Conrad, Adrienne Fouls, David Gosnell. Kyle Hot- tel, John Howard,Caleb Lanning, Austin Lowery.Chelsea Strange, Ashlyn Whitesell and Danielle Wood. Danielle Wood's placement as first chair horn player allowed her to audition for the NC State All-Honors Band, and following her audition, she was selected as third chair (third in the state) horn player for 11 th and 12th grade sym- phonic band. Band director Andrew Jimeson said Wood is "By far, one of the most dedicated students in music I've ever taught." Grady-Smith Recognized Noel Grady-Smith was recognized for being selected as the 2013-14 Administrator of the Year. She is the execu- tive director of curriculum and leadership. She is a gradu- ate of UNC-Chapel Hill, owned a dance studio for years and has worked at the NC School of the Arts. Wallace said she has received numerous state awards for teaching and holds a master's degree from NC A&T. She has been with the school system since 2010. "She is a wife, mother and colleague and is very compassionate, very knowledgeable and has a work ethic second to none," Wallace said. ment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Timothy Clay Campbell, assault on a female, commu- nicating threats, dismissed, mediated. Rachel Felts-Catron, speeding 93 in 70, reduced to careless and reckless driving, $300, cost, $20 install fee. - Ayanna Sierra Cook, con- suming alcohol by person under age 19, dismissed per compliance with informal de- ferred prosecution. - Angelia Godfrey Evans, passing emergency/public service vehicle, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equip- ment fee, $20 install fee; driv- ing while license revoked not DW1, dismissed, corrected. - Alan Gary Foster, driv- ing while license revoked, reduced to failure to notify DMV of address change. $25, cost, $200 failure to appear fee. - Jessica Michelle Gold, speeding 86 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, S50. cost. $50 improper equipment fee, $200 failure to appear fee. - Sherry Lynn Green, pro- bation violation, probation re- voked, sentenced to 60 clays. 15 clays jail credit: probation violation, probation revoked, sentenced to 12 months. 14 clays jail credit. - Tammy L. llamm. con- spiring to sell deliver sched- ule II controlled substance, dismissed, insufficient evi- dence. - Cristian llernanckv IV. no license, reduced to failure to notify DMV of address change. $25. cost. - Joyce Johnston, driving while license revoked not DWI revocation. $50. cost. $20 install fee: fictitious altered title/registration, dis- missed per plea. - Reginal Antonio Jones, littering not more than 15 pounds, sentenced to time served. - James Edward Kincaid, misdemeanor probation viola- tion, probation continued. - David Tejan Konteh, speeding 87 in a 65, reduced to 74 in a 65, $25, cost. - Mark Anthony Lewis, driving while license revoked, $100, cost. - Claudio Flores Loeza, no license, reduced to failure to notify DMV of address change, $25, cost. - David Wayne Luther Jr., DWI, sentenced to 60 days, suspended 18 months, 24 hours community service, obtain substance abuse as- sessment/treatment, surrender license, not operate vehicle until licensed, $100. cost, $390 attorney fee. - Caleb Christopher Martin, consuming alcohol by person under age 19, dismissed per compliance with informal de- terred prosecution - Patrick Martinichio. fish- ing without a license, dis- missed, corrected. - Matthew Caddell Mayse. speeding 85 in a 70. reduced to improper equipment. $25. cost. $50 improper equipment fee. - Jeffrey S. McKinney. mis- demeanor probation violation, probation terminated unsuc- cessfully. -Alice' Haeluen Moon.con- suming alcohol underage 19. sentenced to time.1 served. - David Joseph Moore, speeding S3 in a 70. reduced to improper equipment, cost. $50 improper equipment fee. - Shirley Mae Nance, driv- imi while license revoked prayer for judgment contin- ued, cost, $20 install fee. - Evan Paul Nichols, driv- ing while license revoked not DWI revocation, dis- missed per plea; possession of marijuana up to one-half ounce, deferred prosecution, 12 months supervised proba- tion, 40 hours community ser- vice, drug education program, cost, $20 install fee, may be dismissed in 12 months if in compliance; possession of drug paraphernalia, deferred prosecution, 12 months su- pervised probation, 40 hours community service, drug education program, cost, $20 install fee, may be dismissed in 12 months if in compliance. - Kenneth Battle Nixon, DWI, sentenced to two years, suspended 18 months, 30 days active, surrender license, not operate vehicle until licensed, obtain substance abuse as- sessment/treatment, $500. cost. $100 DWI fee. $307.50 attorney fee, $20 install fee; driving while license revoked, dismissed per plea. - Chuck Conrad Oxendine. assault on a female, dismissed at request of prosecuting wit- ness. - Alexander Andreas Rara- kos. speeding 56 in a 40. reduced to improper equip- ment. $50. cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Kara Delaney Rice, con- suming alcohol by person un- der age 19, dismissed, infor- mal deterred prosecution. - Jose Fernando Sanchez. leash law violation, dis- missed, corrected. - Amber Faith Sands, mis- demeanor larceny, cc»t. $225 attorney fee. $20 install fee. - Steven Kent Saunders. in- jury to personal properly, dis- missed, prosecuting witness failed to appear. - Beverly A. Supple, speed- ing 60 in a 45, prayer for judg- ment continued, cost. ; - Lonnie Allen Thonfias, probation violation, pr0ba- tion revoked, sentenced to! 45 days, 16 days jail credit, $800 restitution, cost, $170 attor- ney fee. ! - Jesse Allen Walls, extra- dition/fugitive other state, waived extradition, other state picked up defendant. - Courtland L. Williams, speeding 83 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee; canceled/revoked/sus- pended certificate/tag, operat- ing vehicle with no insurance, dismissed per plea. - Jerod M. Williams, speed- ing 90 in a 70, reduced to 79 in a 70. $25, cost. - Julissa B. Wilcox, driv- ing while license revoked, reduced to failure to notify DMV of address change, $25, cost: speeding 85 in a 70, dis- missed per plea. - Matthew N. Wolford, as- sault on a female, dismissed, mediated. - Alma Michelle Woolard. misdemeanor probation vio- lation, probation revoked, 45 day confinement program, cost. $ 170 attorney fee. Failure to Appear - Charles Eugene Carlson, reckless driving to endanger, possession of open container' consuming alcohol in passen- ger area. - Juan Salgndo Garcia, fish- ing without a license. - Amy Caroline Jackson, operating vehicle with no in- surance, canceled revoked1 suspended certificate tag. speeding 96 in a 70. - James Michael Lovett, driving while license revoked, unlawfully passing emergen- cy/public service vehicle. Davie Grand Jury Issues Indictments Dr.c.DavUBoliinger,OD The following were in- dicted by a Davie Grand Jury June 23. - Quintin Demario Connor, larceny by employee. - Jeffrey Wallace Creed, larceny by employee. - Debra Ann Dennison. three counts sale/delivery ot a controlled substance. - Billy Jack Fleming, ob- taining property by false pre- tense. - Jamel Dwaync Handy, possession with intent to sell/deliver a controlled sub- stance, possession ot more than one and one-half ounces marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia. - William Thomas Johnson III, possession of firearm by a convicted felon. - Joshua Anson Orner, pos- session with intent to sell/de- liver a controlled substance, sale/delivery of a controlled substance, conspiring to sell/ deliver a controlled substance. - Roy Lee Pelote II. two counts each sale/delivery of a controlled substance and pos- session with intent to sell/de- liver a controlled substance. - Nicholas Scott Tilley. lirst degree kidnapping, as- sault on a law enforcement agency animal. - James Cedric Turner. DWI, two counts possession of a firearm by a convicted felon. - Khiry Dominique Whar- ton, possession with intent to sell/deliver a controlled sub- stance, possession of more than one and one-half ounces of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia, carrying a concealed weapon, simple possession of a schedule IV controlled substance. (formerly in Modcsville) Accepting most vision plans including £ VSR Spectera, UHC :| 6301 Stadium Drive, Clemmons:: 336-766-7373 clemtnonsfamilyeyecare.com Houre: Mon. - Fri. 9:00am - 5:30pm INDUSTRIAL POTENTIAL AUCTION 147 +/- AcreS (Selling as Whole or Subdivided) Property located off Nolley Rd. in Mocksville, NC (seepage) ADDX 3000ft +/• rail frontage • 6 inch water line • Near to gravity ted sewer Access to natural gas • Online Only being sold in parcels or as a whole Approx. 80 acres tillable soil BID NOW THRU JULY 24 @ 6 PM Bid in person at 854 Valley Rd., Mocksvilk NC 27028 Or Bid online at www.swicetfoodauctions.com Have a Safe . 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Clement St. .fx ""'' '''''&Products Available: ^ Hand Made Soaps, Various Plants, Bread, Pies, Baked Goods, Pralines, Eggs, Honey, Jams, Jellies, Spinach, Lettuce, Onions, Tomatoes and other Fruits and Vegetables For information Call: 336-67-1-0553 or 336-753-6700 6 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 Public Records Civil Lawsuits Trie following civil law- suit's were filed with the Davie Clerk of Court. - Raymond J. Markland, Donald J. Markland, Laneda Markland and Emily Mark- land Keller, trustees of the trust created under section B item 3 of the will of Ruth Spry Markland vs. AM & JW Holdings, Jeffrey D. West, Juli West, Austin D. McGuire III and Sally McGuire, breach of contract, breach of personal guaranty, unjust enrichment, fraud, piercing the corporate veil, unfair and deceptive trade practices. ' - 'Denise Conrad vs. Brad- ley 'Conrad, child support. - Glenda S. Edwards and R. Fred Edwards, Jr. vs. Ali- cia Gail Barnes and Michael Lynri Merritt, custody, emer- gency ex-parte custody order. -.Audrey T. Kazer vs. Bren- da- K- Peterson, Yvonne D. Peterson, and Bay Holdings Mgjit. et al, derivative corpo- rate'claims, accounting, etc. 7 bavie Social Services vs. Brandon D. McMillian, child support. T pavie Social Services vs. Cartos A. Redmond, child support. •; Mark J. Fowler vs. Janette Irene Lukoszek Fowler, child support, custody. - James Leary Bullabough vs. Margarita Franco Bull- abough, divorce. - American Express Bank, FSB vs. Walter Turpin, col- lection on account, $3,311.21. - Suzanne Marie Rodgers vs. Daniel Edward Rodgers, child support, custody, di- vorce, equitable distribution, visitation, counsel fees. - Portfolio Recovery As- sociates vs. Jessica McCal- lister, collection on account, $1,045.61. - Dewey C. Mock vs. Jes- sica Bea Brown and Diego Zamora Castro, vehicle neg- ligence. - Suntrust Bank vs."James R. Owings and Janice A. Ow- ings, action on note. Sheriff's Department The following are from Da- vie County Sheriff's Depart- ment reports. - The larceny of items from a residence on Rainbow Road, Advance, was reported June 23. - A Becktown Road, Mocksville resident reported June 23 someone had stolen their identity and filed false tax returns. - The larceny of jewelry from a residence on US 64 West, Mocksville, was report- ed June 23. - A trespasser was reported June 23 at a residence on Oak Grove Church Road, Mocks- ville. - The window to a vehicle parked on Children's Home Road, Mocksville, was bro- ken, it was reported June 23. - A woman on NC 801 South reported June 23 she had received harassing letters. - A woman reported June 23 her neighbor on Casa Bella Drive, Advance, had threat- ened her. - A woman reported June 24 she was assaulted at a resi- dence on Edgewood Circle near Cooleemee. - A Farmington Road wom- an reported June 19 an at- tempted flim-flam. - A man reported June 25 he was assaulted at a residence on Wall Street, Cooleemee. - A man reported June 21 his son had damaged a door to a residence on US 601 S.. Mocksville, with a hammer. - The breaking, entering and larceny of narcotics from a residence on Calvin Lane, Mocksville, was reported June 27. - The windshield to a ve- hicle on US 64 W., Mocks- ville, had been broken, it was reported June 29. Arrests TRACTOR & ENGINE SHOW & PARADE Step back in time, relax, eat, and have lots of family fun! July 4th £5% 2014 Presented by the Piedmont Antique Power Association Masonic Picnic Grounds • N. Main Street • Mocksville, NC GATES OPEH 8AM DAILY! Parade through Downtown Mocksville Saturtay.JufySatlOAM ^ of TON ^ ^RE ,*™m« •kie-k Fridav Illlv4 -A"A-^r Kiddle Corner wiihloa of fun things for tfafcdj *imay,jiuyi n - »nd iamtta scheduled boihdiys for ihotadi.. 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Trial date: July 24. - Oscar Lynn Young Jr., 43, of Clark Road, Mocksville, was charged June 23 with a probation violation. Trial date: July 1. - Brian Eugene West, 36, of NC 801 S., Mocksville, was charged June 23 with failure to appear in court, a probation violation and theft of a vehi- cle. Trial date: June 26. - Roderick Osborne Alex- ander, 32, of Cleveland, NC was charged June 23 with failure to comply with a child support order. Trial date: July 21. - Tequila Taneyette Hill, 31, of Winston-Salem, was charged June 23 with failure to appear in court. Trial dale: Aug. 12. - Colby Seth Caudle, 19, of Boonville, was charged June 23 with breaking and entering and felony larceny. Trial dale: Aug. 19. - Jessica Erin Kcaton. 29, of Charleston Ridge Drive, Mocksville, was charged June 23 with obtaining a controlled substance by misrepresenta- tion. Trial date: July 3. - Michael Keith Sulicr, 25. of Cherry Street, Mocksville, was charged June 23 with as- sault on a female. Trial date: Aug. 14. - Christen Renee Richards. 29. of Statesville, was charged June 24 with making harass- ing telephone calls. Trial date: July 24. - Pamela Janell Cain, 31, of Salisbury, was charged June 24 with failure to appear in court. Trial date: July 22 in Rowan County. - Michael Brian Restivo, 28, of Pierce Way, Mocks- ville, was charged June 24 with assault. Trial date: Aug. 14. - Frank Carlton Gauthier, 21, of Pierce Way, Mocks- ville, was charged June 24 with assault. Trial date: Aug. 14. - Derrick Allan .Brown, 45, of Main Church Road, Mocksville, was charged June 25 with stalking. Trial date: July 24. - Fallen Nicole Floyd, 24, of Winston-Salem, was charged June 26 with failure to comply with child support order. Trial date: July 1 in Forsyth County. - Sonya Tallmon Mc- Crary, 31, of Winclsong Road, Mocksville, was charged June 26 with obtaining a prescrip- tion by misrepresentation and conspiring to obtain a pre- scription. Trial date: July 10. - Hunter Diane Morgan, 17, of Bermuda Run Drive, was charged June 27 with perjury. Trial date: Aug. 14. - Latisha N. Young, 35. of Legion Hut Road, Mocks- ville. was charged June 27 with two counts perjury. Trial date: July 3. - Stephanie Dale Campbell, 32. of McKnight Road, Ad- vance, was charged June 29 with failure to appear in court and a probation violation. Tri- al date: July 3. - Shawn Michael Ijames. 22, of Creekside Drive. Mocksville, was charged June 29 with assault, resisting ar- rest and damage to property. Trial date: July 31. - Kenneth Wayne Shanks. 57, of US 601 S., Mocksville, was charged June 27 with as- sault. Trial date: July 31. WefmoreFarms Woodleaf.NC Our locally Gromnmncs, eumuun, plus Bell Peppers, Cucumbers, Yellow & Green Squash, a other Fresh Produce) Open: Mon.-Fri. 8:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m. Saturday 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m., Closed Sunday turn right at light, 4 miles inn Rowan County u autionlight in Woodleaf. 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More Included, Please Ask For Detallsli,.*!!^-.....!.*..*^—«-"-•--••• • jjofii' Mocksville Police + The following are from Mocksville Police Depart- ment reports. - A disturbance was report- ed June 25 on Cooper Creek Drive. - Three males were fight- ing on Wilhaven Drive while someone else was making a video of the fight, it was re- ported on June 25. - Dogs were allowed to roam at large on Gartner Street, it was reported June 25. - The breaking, entering and larceny of wallet and cig- arettes from a vehicle parked off Baijey Street was reported June 24. - A woman reported June 23 her boyfriend assaulted her at a residence on Cherry Street. - Christy Michelle Beskin, 39, of Blairs, Va., was charged June 20 with assault, obstruct- ing and delaying an officer and damage to property. Trial date: July 17. - Angelia Boone Lashin- ski, 38, of Snow Camp, was charged June 23 with ob- structing and delaying an of- ficer. Trial date: July 17. - A woman reported June 23 someone attempted to get items from a mailbo.x. - A hit-and-run driver struck another vehicle on North Main Street at '11:32 p.m. June 23. Raqucl Rome- ro-Catala,20,of Morse Street, told Lt. E.M. Parker that an- other driver ran the stop sign at Campbell Road, hit her ve- hicle and continued north on North Main Street. - No charges were filed after a wreck on South Main Street at 10:56 a.m. June 25. Leaving from a red light, Bar- ry Eugene Shrewsbury. 48, of Salisbury, started his tractor trailer forward causing it to hit a 1985 Toyota driven by Terena Lynn Stiltncr. 37. of Buck Mill Road, reported Of- ficer P.A. Reagan. Marriages The following were issued marriage licenses by the Da- vie Register of Deeds. - Micah Ethan Garner. 29, and Erin Elizabeth McCoy 27. of Car>. - Joseph Brock Holbrook, 40. and Tabitha Rose Alder, 34. of Mocksville. - Timothy Arthur Gaffrey. 28, and Casey Renea Jackson, 28, of California. - Joshua James Richardson, 35, and Ashley Renea Led- ford, 27, of Mocksville. - Hobart Scott Grose, 42, of Lewisville.and Wendy Sue Popecki, 45, of Mocksville. - Timothy Charles Allen, 26, and Hannah Michelle Chappie, 26, of Advance. - Sander Jocimar Perez- Reyes, 26, and Jessica Ser- rano, 22, of Winston-Salem. . - Daniel Marc Harborth, 34, and Stacye Raylene Joyner 31, of Texas. - Michael Francis Hunter, 37, and Lindsey Rule White, 37, both of Mocksville. - Charles Michael Day, 53, and Heidi Ann Ogle, 49, of Advance. - Hanse Shane Hill, 45, of Virginia, and Bracken Katiana Valkyrie, 42, of Mocksville. - David Eugene Hens- dale Jr., 61, and Janet Dawn Crutchfield, 61, of Advance. - Kyle Michael Shuping, 37, and Melissa Lynn Evans, 42, both of Mocksville. . - Scott Edward Ebright, 34, and Patricia Camille Otto, 36,' both of Mocks ville. - Timothy Wells Hairston, 51, and Stephanie Michelle " Wright, 33, of Mocksville. + FARM FRESH PORK BYomcnsoHir- KU VERY AVAILABLEJerry & Cindy Foster =(336)998-7175 \ erior Court DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 -1 The following cases were disposed of during the June 23 session of Davie Superior Court. - Marcus Antonio Gadson, failing to report new address - sex offender, dismissed in the interest of justice. - Jamie Lynn Greene, fail-, ure to inform of new changes to online identifier, dismissed per plea; obstruction of jus- tice, sentenced to 45 days, suspended 18 months, depart from state of NC, cost, $780 attorney fee. - Toya Taneyette Hairston, attempting to break or enter a building, sentenced to six to 17 months to run concurrent with sentence serving. - Steven Hertig, two counts aid and abet breaking and en- tering, sentenced to six to 17 months to run concurrent with sentence serving, 98 days jail credit; two counts aid and abet larceny pursuant to breaking/ entering, dismissed per plea. - Tempestt Equinthia Hoover, two counts posses- sion with intent to sell/deliver a controlled substance, sen- tenced to six to 17 months, suspended 36 months, obtain substance abuse assessment/ treatment, drugs ordered de- stroyed, cost, $1,800 lab fee, $480 attorney fee; possession with intent to sell/deliver a schedule II controlled sub- stance, sentenced to six to 17 months at expiration of previ- ous sentence; possession with intent to sell/deliver a sched- ule II controlled substance, four counts maintaining a ve- hicle/dwelling/place for con- trolled substances, six counts contributing to the delinquen- cy of a juvenile, dismissed per plea. -Kenneth William Kitchel, obtaining property by false pretense, dismissed, civil set- tlement. - Deneen Marsh, break- ing and/or entering, deferred prosecution, 12 months super- vised probation, obtain mental health assessment/treatment, have no contact with victim, cell phone to be returned. - Tara Dawn McBride, as- sault with a deadly weapon, harassing phone call, simple assault, dismissed, failure to locate prosecuting witness. - Danny Ray Miller, pro- bation violation, sentenced to 120 days. - Deborah Frazier Oliver, possession of paraphernalia, possession of heroin, posses- sion of cocaine, dismissed, Chapter GS 90 prohibits pros- ecution of defendant. - Joshua Anson Orner, pos- session with -intent to manu- facture/sell/deliver marijuana conspiring to sell/deliver mar- ijuana, dismissed per plea; sell/deliver marijuana, sen- tenced to six to 17 months, suspended 24 months, 73 days jail credit, obtain substance abuse assessment/treatment, contraband ordered retained, submit to DNA testing, cost, $180 attorney fee. - Jared Morris Runyon, felony possession schedule I controlled substance, deferred prosecution, 12 months super- vised probation, continue sub- stance abuse treatment, sub- mit DNA sample, cost, $450 attorney fee. - Dorian Russell Shrout, larceny of vehicle, first de- gree trespass enter/remain on premises, dismissed per plea; injury to property, sentenced to 120 days, suspended 12 months, one day jail credit, do not go on property of/have no contact with victim, $840 at- torney fee. - Torya Nantae Stevenson, felony possession of mari- juana, deferred prosecution, 12 months supervised proba- tion, one day jail credit, ob- tain substance abuse assess- ment/treatment, submit DNA sample, cost, $420 attorney . fee; possession with intent to sell/deliver marijuana, pos- , session of drug paraphernalia, dismissed per plea. Failure to Appear - Dewayne Eric Chunn,. failure to wear seat belt, ex-, pired registration, two counts driving while license revoked.. - Malisa T. Spry, larceny after breaking/entering, pos- session of stolen goods/prop- erty, breaking and/or entering, misdemeanor larceny. Wrecker operator Marvin Smith calls for a second wrecker to upright a Jeep that flipped on its side Wednesday, June 25, after hitting a planter in downtown Mocksville at Main and Gaither streets. - Photo by Dwight Sparks Driver Reports Steering Problem The driver of a Jeep said she had no power steering as she tried to make the turn at Gaither and Main streets in Downtown Mockssille at 7 p.m. June 25. Sabrina Lynn Williams. 35, of Ash Drive. Mocks- ville, was driving the vehicle at an estimated 20 mph when it went off Main Street to the right and hit a utility pole and planter box. reported Mocks- ville Police Lt.JohnColey. There were no injuries re- ported, and no charges were tiled. Damage to the Jeep was estimated at 58.000. to the pole and planter box, 52,000. Thank You! We would like to thank everyone who has and is continuing to show love and support for us during this time of tragic loss of our beloved son. We truly appreciate everything you've done and especially thank you for your prayers. Please continue to prav for us, expecially for his son, Daxota. THE FAMILY OFBRADLEY DEAN SHEETS j Now LEASING Hi and N I<]W Apart incuts 1, 2 & 3 Dd. Apts. Full size Washer/ Dryer includedCeiling Fnns Computer Room Playground Aren Fitness Center Rates starting at $525/month Cbopszr Crwk Heights Apartment Homes 106 Morning Glory Circle, Mocksville, NC tU (336)492-8020 &g We have EVERYTHING but YOU!! I Better Ingredients. Better Pizza. Lunch Special $5.99Plus Tax Small" 1 Topping Pizza From 11:00 to 2:OO Monday thru Friday 1112 Yadkinville Road Mocksville NC 336-753-8OOO No other discounts apply Weight loss surgery can change your life Attend our free seminar Wednesday, July 9 • 6 p.m. If you've been struggling to lose weight but have made little or no progress, Novant Health Bariatric Solutions Rowan can help. Our expert providers, Eric Mallico, MD, and Patti Shoe, FNP-C, specialize in advanced surgical and non-surgical options to help you achieve a healthy weight, positive attitude and more rewarding lifestyle! Join us for a free seminar to find a solution that's right for you. Registration is required, and we encourage you to bring a support partner. Eric Mallico, MD Patti Shoe, FNP-C Register today by calling 704-638-8631. 327 Mocksville Ave., Salisbury Novant Health Bariatric Solutions Rowan N NOVANTHEALTH DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 - 9 8 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 \ Deep Roots pommunity Garden Expanding "To Second Location I t" Barely into it's first year, Deep ;.:kpots Community Garden is ;i growing. £ 'Produce is already coming •I'frbm the garden next to A Store- Chouse for Jesus in Mocksville, wand going to those organizers §were looking to reach - people ejwithout the ability to get fresh, ;"local produce. £ Started by First United Meth- :;;odist Church of Mocksville, the ',;volunteer list has grown to in- clude members from other con- gregations. Now, a Boy Scout - Warren Foster - is getting in- volved by building raised beds at the second location off Clement Street in Downtown Mocksville. It will help him earn Scouting's highest designation - an Eagle Scout. On Wednesday, July 9, First Methodist will host a dinner to help raise money for the Scout's project. Barbecued chicken, "The goal is to increase the availability of nutritious, home-grown food to families." - Alice Hanes, Deep Roots potato salad, desserts and, of course, fresh vegetables, will be served beginning at 5:30 p.m. in the Family Life Center on North Main Street. There will also be a contest that evening for the best home- made ice cream. To participate, contact Diane Salmon at 492- 2360, Alice Hanes at 751-2237 or Sarah Wood at 751-2826. The winner gets a t-shirt and certifi- cate. The concept for Deep Roots was simple, and it has seen early success. "The goal is to help people who would like to learn to grow fresh, organic vegetables who may not have access to a garden, and to increase the availability of nutritious, home-grown food to families," Hanes said. "Produce has already been picked and giv- en away to Storehouse clients." The second garden will be on raised beds on property Joe Har- ris is allowing to be used. By this fall, cool season vegetables could be growing there. Broccoli, anyone? Take A Friend Home Today : Hoss (left) is an energetic guy who would love to find a forever family that likes to play. He knows how to sit, but only for treats. He is a jumper. iHe has been neutered and is up-to-date on vaccinations. Annie (second from left) is a 6-week-old kitten but can be adopted before my spay sur- gery thanks to the Humane Society of Davie County's Foster-to-Adopt program. Foster the pet until old enough for surgery, then bring it back for Surgery and adoption. She am up-to-date on vaccinations and does well with other kitties. She sits quietly for pictures. Tornado (third from left) is :a kitten that has not had neuter surgery, but will be fixed soon. He is up-to-date on vaccinations and does well with other kitties. He is affectionate ''and pays close attention to humans. Sassy (right)'is, liker her name, a sassy little girl. She is still a baby and loves to run around and play. She is •little with a big personality. She is up-to-date on vaccinations, spayed, and gets along with other dogs. Go to www.davienchumane.org to fill oul :'an online adoption application or call the Humane Society of Davie County's Adoption Center at751-5214 if you are interested in these or any ol :the animals available for adoption. Judge Finds Man Not Guilty Of Assault ;• : A Mocksville woman who was trying to discuss." stead of leaving, he turned }ried to prevent her boyfriend Buggs asked her if Ham.il- back around and pushed her from leaving her house faced ton struck her on purpose or if into the wall. The witness Jum in District Court last it was accidental, and she said observed the bumps on the ,week to hear his defense on a she didn't know. back of Ms. Dixon's head the Jrhargc of assaulting her. "All I know is I hit the wall same as the victim testified to. J Emilie Dixon, 80, dated and fell down on the floor," Even if Mr. Hamilton caused Eddie Earl Hamilton, 67, for Dixon said. an inadvertent action, but put £8 years, with many of those Dixon's cousin. Augdene her in fear of it. he'd still be years spent in Buffalo. N.Y. Kapp Thomas, said she met guilty." She testified last week they Hamilton about 11 years ago Judge Rod Penry denied moved here about five years and that his and Dixon's re- Buggs' motion, ago, to a home she already lationship seemed g<x>d. "as Nell Honon testified first owned off BogerRoad. It was someone on the outside look- that she and Hamilton arc at that home she said Hamil- ing in." Something changed "very good friends." hav- Jon assaulted her April 19. when Dixon put Hamilton's ing known him a year and a •; When asked if they were a name on the deed to her home, month, but after being ques- Couple, Dixon said they were "That's when I started ob- tioned by Terry admitted she pot. serving a change. They just is his girlfriend and the two •! She testified they went to weren't as happy as they'd live together "sometimes." get a pool and got into an ar- seemed to be." she said. She said Hamilton let her gument, and that back at the She could tell something listen in on a call from Di.x- fiome, Hamilton kept opening had happened when she ar- on when Dixon accused him tloors, presumably to leave, rived at the home that day, of bringing "some man and but she kept closing them. At because Dixon's "hair was some child into her house and some point, when they went all over the place. She was ' leaving the child with her." for the door at the same time, crying and said they'd got- She said Dixon called three jjhe said, Hamilton swept ten into an argument and that consecutive days saying the |Jis arm back, knocking her he'd thrown up his hand and same thing, jjgainst the wall, before she she fell." Buggs asked her,"But does fell to the tile floor. She said She said she could see two this man and child exist?" and jihe hit her head on the wall hematomas on the back of Horton said they don't, that Snd floor, and Hamilton got in Dixon's head. no man went there and the pis car and left. When asked by Assistant man in question doesn't "have ij She felt dizzy when she got DA Wendy Terry if she had access to a child." ijp, so she called her cousin, anything against Hamilton, Dixon later testified she ijvho took her to the hospital, she said, "No. I love him. never made those calls. .'; "I had a CAT scan and He's my brother, my Masonic On the stand, Hamilton i)t was clear, but my head brother." said on April 19 Dixon called Dwelled and I had headaches Buggs asked Thomas if him to go help her get potting Uor three or four days," Dixon she'd observed any changes soil out of her trunk, and he said. in Dixon's mental health over did. He said afterward, they j Hamilton's attorney, Corey the past few months, and sat and talked and at some Buggs, asked Dixon, "If he Thomas said Dixon seemed point, he told her he was going was trying to leave, why did depressed over the situation to go, and Dixon grabbed him jfou keep closing the door?" with Hamilton. and told him he wasn't going i|nd Dixon answered, "There's Buggs made a motion to anywhere. Buggs asked him ijiore than one way out." dismiss the charge, saying why he thought Dixon said •| Buggs repeated, "But there was no way to know if that, and Hamilton answered, jj/hy did you keep closing the the contact between Hamilton "I guess she thought I was go- <)oor?" and Dixon said, "Be- and Dixon was inadvertent or ing back to some woman." lause it's my door and I want- on purpose. • When asked by Buggs to * ft'd it closed." Terry said, "As much as tell exactly what Dixon said, j Buggs said he was con- Mr. Buggs tried to confuse Hamilton answered, "She said fused as to why she wouldn't us and the victim, it is obvi- 'You're not going back to that let Hamilton leave, and she ous they were tussling inside bitch today.'" t ifaid it was because, "I was the home. He (Hamilton) He said Dixon kept hold- rtot done discussing what I headed out the door and in- ing on to him, and that every door he opened to try to get out of. she closed. He said the reason she fell is because she was holding onto his arm and when he tried to pull away, she fell. He showed three pictures to Penry from his cell phone that he said showed where she bruised his arm when she was attempting to hold him back from leaving. Terry asked Hamilton about his recent convictions, and he admitted he'd been convicted of assault on a fe- male, also stemming from an incident with Dixon, in April 2013. "You know this lady is frail, don't you?" Terry asked Hamilton. "Yes I do. 'Hint's why I wouldn't hit her." Hamilton answered. Terry asked him if he hap- pened to know how much Dixon weighs, and he said she weighs I06 and lie weighs 200. Hamilton referred to Hor- lon as his "friend." In his closing argument. Buggs told Penry there was no way to know if the incident was accidental or purposeful. "He (Hamilton) was trying to leave, and that was corrob- orated by Ms. Dixon. He had bruises on his arm...he was trying to get out of the house. It's not an assault unless he has the intention to strike. He was merely trying to get out the door, she was behind him. there was incidental contact and she fell and got hurt." Terry told Penry. "You can look at this lady who the de- fendant admitted was frail. If he wanted to run out of the house and get away from her, he could have without push- ing her. He admitted he put his hands on her. His treat- ment of her after she put his name on the deed became poor, and lie even assaulted her in 20I3. He's moved on to somebody newer and younger and doesn't have anything to do with her (Dixon)." Penry found Hamilton not guilty. Making The Grade Davie Food Sanitation Scores Think You're Smart? Try the Crossword and Sudoku Puzzles on Page D2 Name Location Asianview Advance Bermuda Village Greystone Cottage Bermuda Run Blackboard's Seafood Shack Mocksville Buon Appetite Pizzeria Mocksville Classic's Sports Grille Advance CJ's Barbeque Mocksville Crossroads Mart Mocksville Deano's Barbeque Mocksville Domino's Pizza Advance Hot Diggity Dogs Mocksville Jade's Cafe Mocksville Jimmy The Greek Advance La Carreta Advance Lowe's Food Meat Market Advance Lowe's Food Seafood Advance Lowe's Food Deli Advance Marco's Pizza Mocksville Miyabi Advance New Jin Jin Buffet Mocksville On The Way ' Mocksville Restaurant 101 Mocksville Sagebrush Steakhouse Mocksville Savory Spoon Advance The Feed Bag Advance Venezia Italian Restaurant Advance Wai Mart Deli Mocksville Wendy's Grade 90 97 97.5 98.5 97.5 98 97.5 97 99 97 91 91.5 95 98.5 100 99.5 96 97 90.5 95 97.5 93 100 99 96 99.5 99.5 Bethany Baptist 'Picnic On The Property' Friday, July 4 Bethany Baptist Church will have a July 4th picnic at it's new property at 999 Farmington Road at 4 p.m. There will be games, a hamburger and hotdog cookout, and Bible stories. Shelter will be provided. Bring a lawn chair. Call 753-0717 for more information. Kid's Fun Day July 72 At Elbaville Methodist A Kid's Fun Day will be held from 9 a.m.-l p.m. Saturday, July 12 at Elbaville United Methodist Church, 2595 NC 801 S., Advance. There will be a dunking booth, food, games and more. Pharmacist, Civic Leader Bob Hall Dies Monday Mr. Robert Buckner Hall, 87, formerly of Hallander Drive, Mocksville, died Mon- day, June 30, 2014, at Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center in Winston-Salem. Mr. Hall was born Oct. 18, 1926, in Mt. Olive to the late Stacy Buckner and Val- era Louise Justice Hall. He was a graduate of Mocksville High School and UNC Cha- pel Hill, Class of 1949. Mr. Hall was a veteran of the U.S. Army Air Corp having served during World War II. He was a member of First Baptist Church, Mocksville where he had served in many leadership roles. Mr. Hall was the owner/ operator of Hall Drug Co. Af- ter retirement, he served as a pharmacist for many years tit A Storehouse For Jesus. He was president of the N.C. Pharmaceutical Association and was named Pharmacist of the Year in 1972. Mr. Mall was a member of the board of trustees for the Consolidated University of North Carolina, the University of North Caro- 'lina at Ashcvillc and Camp- bell University. He was the chair of the board of directors of Mocksville Savings Bank and subsequently chair of the board of directors of Stones- trcct Bank Corp.. which later became Suntnist Bank. Mr. Hall was on the local board of Central Carolina Bank. He served on the Mocksville Town Board for many years. Mr. Hall was a member of the Mocksville Rotary Club and active with the Salvation Army. He was also preceded in death by 2 sons, Robert Buck- ner "Buck" Hall Jr. and Carl Stacy Hall; and a son-in-law, Henry Tate. Survivors: his wife, Hope Fitchett Hall; a daughter. Hope Tate; 2 daughters-in- law. Dixie Hall and Deborah Hall: 3 grandchildren. Kristen Anne Hall. Robert Buckner "Tripp" Hall III and Evan Stacy Hall: and a great-grand- daughter. Rylee Marin. A funer.iI sen ice was to be conducted at 2 p.m. Thursday, July 3 at First Baptist Church with the Rev. Shane Nixon of- ficiating. Burial was to follow in Rose Cemetery- The fam- ily was to receive friends from 6-8 p.m. Wednesday, July 2 at Eaton Funeral Home, Mocks- ville. Memorials: First Baptist Building Fund. 412 N. Main St., Mocksville; Storehouse for Jesus Pharmacy, 675 E. Lexington Road. Mocksville; or Davie Community Foun- dation. PO Box 546. Mocks- ville. Online condolences: in fatwifiincnilscrvicc.com. This scripture messagebroughttoyouby these local businesses >vho encourage you to worship at the church of your choice. Advance The scores are compiled by the environmental health section of the Davie Countv Health n« partment. See all scores and learn more at https://publ!c.cdpehs.com/NCENVPBi /F<J™HI /eu"MENT/ShowESTABLISHMENTTablePage.aspx?ESTTST CTY-30 v routs lAVUSH- FOSTER DRUG COMPANY 495 Valley Road Mocksville, NC 27028 336-751-2141 Prescription CM In: 336-753-DRUG OAVIE LUMBER & LOGGING Precision Laser Cutting &Metal Fabrication Subscrib Today Only $26.69 P/Yr. In Davie 1-877-751-2120 BOSTICKAUCTION SERVICEJERRY'S MEAT PROCESSINGGENTLE MACHINE &TOOLINC.We specialize in Estate Auctionswith ovcr35jrors of experience. KealEilate, Estate Auctions, Farm Salts (3 Liquidations. H't buy wbolt U 'practical 'tslates. Give us a all. Mocksville.NC 336-492-5992 Custem Meal Beef - Pork - Deer 30 years experience 832 Ralph Ralledge Rd • Mocksvillo 336-492-5496 2716HWV. 601 N Mocksville, NC 27028 SsPcilletOneEaton Funeral Service4UTUMNCARE OF MOCKSVILLE 165 Turkey Foot Road Mocksville, NC 270281007 Howard St. Mocksville 751-3535 Put This Space To Work For You Call 751-2129 HAYWORTH-MILLER FUNERAL HOMi; 108 East KimlcrtonWaj Atlvancr, NC 37006 336.940.5555 Joseph Crotts, Owner 336-998-2693 - Office 336-940-7256 - Mobile Tor where two or three are gathered together^ in my name, there ami in BiisinessorChurchonthispage. rJaufl/atiue START RIGHT. STAKfHEKt.' AND BUILDING SUPPLIES162 SHEEK STREET751-2167 MOCKSVILU'S COMPLETE BUILDERS' SUPPLY Open Monday - Friday 7:30 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 10 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 Dlavie EMTs are treated to breakfast as they listen to Terry Lewis give them credit for saving his life. WhankYou... -Photos by Robin Snow Continued From Page 1 instructions. Then EMTs Ifathan Walker, Brad Tay- Idr and Dustin Frye ar- rited at the door. $i was locked. !';Lesa didn't want to l$ave her husband's side, bit Speer coaxed her into unlocking the door so the professional EMTs could take over. ; Terry Lewis "coded" four more times at Forsy th Medical Center before he was taken for emergency quintuple bypass surgery. -, Lesa was watching as they "shocked" her hus- band back to life. She still has trouble talking about the incident. :«Terry Lewis thanks God first. iAnd last week, he was at the Davie EMS headquar- ters in Mocksville, where he had brought breakfast for all, gave them a guard- ian angel coin and EMS BJble. •"God's mercy and grace \vas clearly with every- one that night - my dar- ling wife Lesa, the Da- vie Emergency Services team, the Forsyth hospital "staff and me," he said. "Clearly, for me to be standing here today is a testament to the quality of services provided by this Davie EMS team. "Additionally, it is a sign that the Good Lord is not finished with me and has plenty of work for me and Lesa to continue to perform here on earth be- fore we get to receive our eternal reward." The couple attends Cal- vary Baptist West in Ber- muda Run. That church family, and their neigh- bors, have been wonderful through the whole ordeal, Lewis said. He's also a golfer, and is thankful for the "mul- ligan" of more life, "My broken heart has Nathan Walker and Brad Taylor hear praises from Terry Lewis. Dustin Frye and 911 operator Stephanie Speer were not at the meeting. been restored and trans- formed both physically and spiritually. We ap- preciate the opportunity to publicly recognize you and to express our love, gratitude and appreciation for what everyone of you in this room do day in and day our for our commu- nity. "I can assure that 1 speak on behalf of all the survivors and families you have impacted through the years; the work you do for this Davie community is both essential and criti- cal." Lesa is still too emo- tional to talk about the in- cident in public, but sent a letter which her husband read. It said, in part: "Thanks to the 911 op- erator ... I was able to do CPR until the EMS ar- rived. I am truly thank- ful for all the EMS did. but 1 also am thankful for God's grace and mercy in helping all of us so that Tony is still with us. We are both excited to see what God has in his plan and we are glad we can share our story." Lewis looked at the room filled with EMTs. "Over the last nine weeks I have been giving your praises and 1 will continue to do so for as long as I will be on this earth" EMS Djrector Mark Hancock thanks his employees for doing their jobs professionally. Terry Lewis: The work you'do for this Davie coin- mjMty^s both esssotiafcand critical." Bermuda Run Mayor Ken Rethmeier talks about the importance of EMS. EMS A Top Priority For Bermuda Run Mayor Bermuda Run Mayor Ken Rethmeier is also quick to praise the services offered by Davie KMS. They have been to his lumse more than once. i He's also quick to make sure the eight or nine minutes it j look to get to his neighbor Terry Lewis on April 26 doesn't I happen again. j The li.MTs had farther to travel than they should have, he said. "We learned by accident that I-M.S Station 2 was closed by the county." Rethmeier said. "The town was never noti- fied." He's been working since then with the county. I:MS and Wake Forest Baptist Health to he sure that emergency medical sei vices are closest to the most people who use it the most, "Time is of essence." he said. "We will continue to do whatevei it lakes to get that station hack up and running ... so we don't ha\e another .idveise event where it lakes longer." The county has land on US I5S across from Hillsdale United Methodist Church, where a new KMS station will he built. Lewis. Relhmeiei said, is l)a\ie County's friend. As chair nl a golf tournament that raise", some S30.(KX) every year for the Mocksville Lions Club. Lewis has helped lo- cal people who need eye e\am>. glasses and other eneeds. "You f FMTsi sa\ed the county's support toi eyeglasses and visual e\ams for pcopli- u. ho can't allord them." Relh- nieicr <aid. "It's the town'- job to make sure you have the resources and the si>pp>n you need." l.eui< is already woiking on the ne\t Lions Club golf tournament, scheduled Friday. AIM.'. f< at S-15 a.m. and I p.in at Bermuda Run West. To play, o; in be a sponsor, contact Lev. is at 7.V'-0(>2 I or ''l)S-755J. Lions. Lewis s-.-ijd. is the "gieatest" club uoildwide. "\\'e are one nl the most efl'u tenily run sen. ice orgam/a- tioiis in the world. The Lions Club mission is 'We Serve' and oui Ley service areas are with nnididuals with visual impairments, feeding the hungry and numerous youth- oriented programs-. "Your pailicipatiiw and support foi this worthwhile charity i'oll tournament \\ill be most appreciated, l-iuhty percent of the world's blindness is reversible or prevent- able and with your help, we will meet this challenge," Lewis said. EMT Blake Nichols looks at his "guardian angel" coin (left), while Davie EMS Director Mark Hancock hands out the coins to EMS employees Keeping Davie Cpunty Safe Sports IHHIH _^^L- ••^^B^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^M DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 - BI Andrew Davidson slides into third as the Mocksville Jr. Legion baseball team beats Lake Norman to earn a playoff berth Last Laugh Jr. Legion Claims The Division Title - Photos by Chris Mackie By Brian Pitts Davie Enterprise Record When the Mocksville Junior Legion baseball team endured a .midseason nightmare, losing six straight and eight of 10, who'd have thought Mocksville would be first in the division when the regular season concluded? Not too long ago, Mocksville was 6-10 overall and 2-2 in the division, costing a cloud over the season. At that point, an undaunted coach Rob- bie Fox said he wanted no worse than a 7-3 division finish, and 8-2 would be awesome. That's exactly what Mocksville went out and did. It ripped off six of seven wins (the lone loss during the surge was a non-division game) and wound up capturing the division in a first-place showdown against visiting Lake Norman on June 27. Mocksville outlasted LN 7-6. Beau Byerly wrapped up the regular season with a bow, delivering a walk- off hit in the bottom of the seventh to cap a two-run rally. The playoffs will begin July 5. "I don't know yet who we will be play- ing or where." Fox said on June 28. A key moment in Mocksvillc's resurgence was a 5-2 road win over the Davidson Braves on June 22. The fourth consecutive victory avenged a 4-1 setback earlier in the season. Chris Reynolds did it all. pitching 5 1/3 innings for the win and going 3 for 4 at the plate as Mocksville built a 5-0 lead. Jalen Scott recorded five outs to pick up the save, and Forrest Barber went 4 for 4. "We played lights out," Fox said. The defensive play of the game was delivered by Cody Hendrix, who came off the bench in the second in- ning and took over at third. With two on and two out, he went to his right to snare a screaming line drive. "We went with Cody for his offense, but he wound up being the defensive game-saver," Fox said. "A kid hit an absolute shot that was hugging the line. It was about two feet high and Cody made a diving catch on the line. That saved two runs because that ball would have probably been a Pitcher Dalton Oliver fires a pitch to the plate for the Mocksville Jr. American Legion baseball Please Sec Laugh - Page B3 team. It Takes Two Muchukot, Cranfill Power Mocksville Legion By Brian Pitts Davie Enterprise Record The ultimate up-and-down season continued for the Mocksville Legion baseball team in its final regular-sea- son game. After dropping two in a row, Mocksville dug an early hole, rallied to a tie, lost the lead, forced another tie and finally pulled out an 8-6 decision against the visiting Mooresville Legends on June 26. By avenging a 6-3 setback on June 23, Mocksville closed the reg- ular season 10-12 overall and 4-2 in the Southern Division's Southwest Conference, good for second place out of four. The Legends, who lost to Mocksville for the seventh time in eight all-time meetings, fell to 3-11 overall. Mooresville Post 66 captured the conference at 5-1, followed by Mocksville at 4-2, Wilkes County at 2-4 and the Legends at 1-5. The playoffs began June 30. The big parts to Mocksville's wild win were leadoff man Charlie Muchu- kot and relief pitcher Colby Cranfill. Muchukot broke out of a 2-for-14 funk over four games with a 4-for-5, four-RBI performance. He singled twice, doubled and tripled to lift his average from .373 to .400, which now ranks first on the club. ' Cranfill was equally impressive, holding Mooresville to one run over four innings as he earned the win. The righthander allowed two hits, walked one and struck out eight. At 3-3, he tied Michael Ball for the most wins on the staff. CrannTPs been spectacular over his last two outings: 13 innings, 0.69 ERA, eight hits, one run, one walk and 16 strikeouts. Although starter Nick Collins' line was less than stellar (five innings, five hits, five runs, four earned, five walks and seven Ks), the two pitchers teamed up for 15 strikeouts. That's the most Ks in 62 games, going back to Ryan Foster's 15-K night in a 5-0 win over Rowan in 2012. Getting a no-decision, Collins re- mained 1-0 on the season and 6-0 in his three-year Legion career. "Cranfill is a bulldog," coach Charles Kurfees said. "He bailed Nick out so he wouldn't get a loss." Sawyer Davis, the No. 3 batter in the order, singled, doubled and walked in fourat-bats. That's nothing new; he has hit safely in four straight and in 18 of 20 overall, giving him a .387 average. The third guy with multiple hits was No. 9 man Tati Shibota (2-for-4, double, triple). Mocksville banged out six doubles and two triples while outhitting the Legends 13-7, including doubles from Collins, Ross Hoffnerand Cranfill. Jacob Barnhardt added a home run, his second in four games. Elijah Jones had a single as Mocksville put up the most hits in 11 games and the most runs in four games. It had mustered just seven runs in three games. Still, Kurfees wasn't satisfied. He believes the offense should have put Mooresville away much earlier. "We didn't hit too good," he said. "We had too many popups. We're just not hitting very good." This was a struggle from start to finish. The Legends turned three walks and a hit into a 2-0 lead in the first. Mocksville answered with one in its half of the first, but Mooresville went ahead 3-1 in the second; Mu- chukot's single scored Cranfill in the second, and Muchukot's triple plated Shibota in the fourth, making it 3-3. In' the top of the fifth, a single, double and error allowed Mooresville to regain a 5-3 lead. But Mocksville rallied to a tie in the sixth. Barnhardt led off with a home run, and after Shi- bota tripled, he scored on a groundout by Muchukot. Mocksville all but settled the issue in the eighth, scoring three times. Muchukot's double plated Cranfill, Collins followed with an RBI double and Davis provided a run-scoring single. Cranfill surrendered a leadoff homer in the ninth, but he responded with an exclamation mark - three straight strikeouts to end the night. Notes: Mocksville placed three on the Southern Division All-Star Team that faced the Northern Division All- Stars on June 28 at Catawba's New- man Park. The Mocksville selections were pitchers Ball and Cranfill and outfielder/pitcher Collins.... Mocks- ville tangles with Wilkes in the first round. Mocksville hosted game one in the best-of-five series on June 30. The site alternates each night. The second round begins July 6. Up And Down Season The American Legion baseball season has been a roller-coaster of highs and lows for Mocksville. One day Mocksville is turning a corner. The next thing you know, coach Charles Kurfees is trying to put Humpty Dumpty back together. Mocksville knocked off the Mooresville Moors 3-0 on June 22".^" Three days later, the Moors got their* revenge, drilling visiting Mocksville1'! 8-1. > Mooresville improved to 12-5^ overall and 4-1 in the Southern^ Division's Southwest Conference..' Mocksville fell to 9-12,3-2. The roller-coaster ride has seen- Mocksville open 0-4, win three o£ four, lose five of seven, win four> straight, and now drop two in a row. » "If we would have won tonight, we would have won the (confer- ence) and we wouldn't have gotten Rowan County (the first-place team in the Southeast Conference at 17-5, 7-1) in the playoffs," coach Charles , Kurfees said. "Now if we win the first round, we'll get Rowan in the ' second round." , The score is very misleading. This was a dogfight. Mocksville, which ' has scored seven runs in three games, . wasted a superb pitching performance by ace Michael Ball, who gave up five hits in 6 1/3 innings. Mooresville led Please See Legion - Page B2 Mocksville a chance against a strong opponent. "It was a 2-1 game in the seventh inning, and Ball was pitching his butt off," Kurfees said. "But we couldn't hit and we couldn't score. We'd get runners on and couldn't do anything." Mocksville took a 1-0 lead in the first, but it could have been more. Charlie Muchukot singled, Sawyer Davis walked with one out and Elijah Jones scored Muchukot with a single. Mocksville, however,' left the bases loaded. Two errors, a walk and a hit B2 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 Legion... • Continued From Page Bl 2-1 going into the bottom of the seventh, when the Moors broke it open with five runs. Ball (3-2) wound up allow- ing four runs (three earned). He walked four, which equaled his total over four previous starts. StilX he did a great job giving Merrifield Still Torrid; Watson Off To Slow Start In Pros ' • Whit Merrifield remains torrid in Triple-A, hitting .386 in 18 games since being called up to Omaha. Through June 28, he was 27 for 70 with nine doubles, seven RBIs and five stolen bases as the Storm Chasers were in first place with a 44-37 record. Merrifield went 4 for 6 on June 22. On June 23, he went 2 for 4 with a walk and two steals. On June 24, he went 2 for 4 with two doubles and two RBIs. After going 1 for 8 over two games, he resumed his tear on June 28, going 4 for 6 with two doubles. • Joe Watson is off to a slow start in the Arizona League, although his Rangers team was 6-0 through June 28. Watson pitched 1 2/3 innings in his first two relief appearances. In his pro debut on June 22, he pitched 2/3 of an inning, allowed two hits, one run and walked one. He went 2/3 again on June 25. While he didn't allow a hit, he walked two and gave up a run. 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PROVIDENCE SENIOR CARE Medicaid Certified and CAP DA and C Approved Now serving Davidson, Davie, Forsyth, Guilford, Randolph, Rowan, Yadkin Counties www.providenceseniorcare.com "A HOMETOWN AGENCY WITH A HOMETOWN FEEL." ' enabled Mooresville to grab a 2-1 lead in the bottom of the first. It stayed that way for the next five and a half innings. In the third, Mocksville had Jones at second and Colby Cranfill at first with one out. It didn't cash in. It stranded Davis at third in the fifth. "We got the leadoff batter on I don't know how many times and couldn't do any- thing," Kurfees said. "We'd pop it up in the infield." ' The Moors finally put the game out of reach in the sev- enth, Back-to-back hit batsmen with one out ended Ball's night. With Nick Collins on in relief, a walk, single, walk and double widened the gap to 7-1. A walk and two singles gave the Moors an add-on run in the eighth. Notes: The Moors won go- ing away even though it only had one more hit than Mocks- ville (9-8).... Davis, who dou- bled and walked, is now No. 1 in batting average at .381. ... Jones, the only Mocksville player with multiple hits, came back to life with a single and two doubles. He has a team- high seven doubles. Big Win, Stumble Many years ago, Joe Ga- ragiola wrote a book called Baseball Is A Funny Game. Man, was he right about that. On June 22, the Mocksville Legion baseball team blanked a Mooresvitle Moors team that had won 10 of 14 games, the win breaking a tie for first place. So what does Mocksville do the next night? It loses, 6-3, to a Mooresville Legends team that had lost nine of 11. The Legends (3-9, 1-2 Southern Division's Southwest Con- ference) stopped a four-game winning streak for Mocksville (9-11,3-1). A win not only would have gone a long way toward lock- ing up the conference, it would have marked the longest win- ning streak since 2012. Instead, Mocksville lost to the Legends for the first time ever. It was 6-0 in the series. "We couldn't hit (their pitcher)," coach Charles Kurfees said. "He was good. He handcuffed us all night long. He threw it 50 miles an hour, but we just couldn't hit it." The Legends took com- mand early and were never seriously threatened. They used a single, double and walk to take a 2-0 lead in the first. They turned three hits into a run in the second. A homer, two doubles and two walks resulted in three runs and a 6-0 deficit in the third. Mocksville did some tight- rope work to keep Mooresville at six runs. The Legends failed ;to score despite three hits in the fourth, and they failed to capitalize on three walks in the-fifth. .,.-••. :'..: The first-ever Legion start on the mound for Elijah Jones, who had made five relief ap- ; pearances, did not go well. He was chased after the fourth ;and was tagged with the loss. The relief work was solid, yet the damage had been done as Mooresville got 11 of its 13 hits in the first four frames. Michael LaLonde threw hitless ball for 1 1/3 in his first relief appearance, and Brian Nellis added 2 2/3 of scoreless pitching. "They hit some little bloop- ers and flares," Kurfees said. "We were unlucky at times." Mocksville inched back to the fringe of contention in the fourth. After Michael Ball singled and Jacob Earnhardt doubled, LaLonde plated both with a double. That cut the deficit to 6-2. Sawyer Davis, who is hit- ting a team-high .388, opened the fifth with his second home run of the season. But that proved to be the game's final run. Ross Hoffner led off the eighth with a double, but he was stranded there. After knocking off the Mooresville Moors with just five hits - Colby Cranfill was the reason Mocksville didn't need much offense as he pitched a complete-game shut- out - Mocksville lost on a night when it tallied 11 hits. Davis went 3 for 4, while Ball and Earnhardt both went 2 for 4. It's A Shutout Colby Cranfill has been good all year, while pitching 30 innings for Davie High and 44 for the Mocksville Legion. But he took his game to a whole new level against visiting Mooresville Post 66 on June 22. Cranfill turned in nine mar- velous innings to lead Mocks- ville to a rousing 3-0 win. The shutout was quite a feat because Mooresville had won 10 of 14 games, including a 2-0 start in the Southern Divi- sion's Southwest Conference. Mocksville broke a tie at the top of the standings as its fourth straight win improved it to 9-10,3-0. "Colby shoved it," coach Charles Kurfees said. "He was in control the whole game." Mocksville has the longest winning streak of the year despite the fact it matched a season low in hits (five). It also had five in a 6-0 loss to Kernersville. Cranfill was the reason why it overcame the minimal offense. He checked Moores- ville on six hits, walked none and struck out eight. He only has eight walks in 44 innings, and he has 17 walks in 74 2/3 innings counting high school and Legion. Cranfill (2-3) recorded four 1-2-3 innings and worked his second complete game. It was Mocksville's first shutout of the year. As if that wasn't enough, Cranfill became the first Mocksville pitcher to toss a complete-game shutout in 48 games, dating to Ryan Foster's gem in a 1-0 playoff win over Rowan County in 2012. Cranfill set the tone with three strikeouts in the first inning. He was still dealing in the ninth, striking out the side to end the game. "And Mooresville is pretty good," Kurfees said. "Every- thing was great." Nick Collins and Sawyer Davis - the 2-3 batters in the order - accounted for four of Mocksville's hits. Davis sin- gled, doubled and walked. Mocksville got the only run it would need in the first. Col- lins singled with one out, Davis singled and Collins scored on a wild pitch. Jacob Earnhardt led off the fifth with a home run to left. It was his first dinger of the season and the team's first in seven games. The last homer was at West Forsyth on June 3 by Collins -19 days earlier. "He's hitting it," Kurfees said of the .315-hitting Earn- hardt. "He almost hit one out last night (at Wilkcs). He hit it off the wall. He's had a gnat year. I'm proud of that boy." After Mooresville's pitcher retired 10 in a row, Charlie Muchukot drew a one-out walk in the eighth. After Collins singled and Davis walked. Mocksville got an insurance run when Michael Ball drew a two-out, bases-loaded walk. This was the first meet- ing in '14. The Moors swept Mocksville last year, winning 14-1 and 13-8 in back-to-back games to ruin Mocksville's 3-0 conference start. Mocksville Baseball Stats Record: 10-12,4-2 Conference Michael Ball Forrest Barber Jacob Earnhardt Beau Byerly Jose Carrilio Blake Cheek Nick Collins Colby Cranfill Sawyer Davis Ross Hoffner Elijah Jones Michael LaLonde Kyle Mehl Charlie Muchukot Brian Nellis Chris Reynolds Tati Shibota Caleb Wallace Drew Weibley Caleb West Dustin White Joe Whitley TOTALS AVG. .081 .000 .304 .000 .333 .000 .294 .205 .387 .341 .262 .277 .357 .400 .250 .214 .275 .200 .319 .000 .000 .000 .302 R 3 0 14 0 12 0 23 6 12 20 10 0 11 22 0 4 12 2 1 0 0 1 159 H 3 0 21 0 14 0 25 8 31 28 21 5 15 32 1 3 16 1 15 0 0 0 2B 1 0 3 0 3 0 6 2 6 6 7 1 3 6 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 239 47 3B 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 01 0 0 0 2 0 01 0 0 0 0 0 4 HR 0 0 2 0 1 0 1 0 2 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 011 RBI 4 0 8 0 . 4 0 11 3 15 15 10 4 15 12 0 2 9 0 12 1 0 0 126 BB 2 0 7 0 5 0 17 3 13 10 7 1 9 16 0 3 11 1 6 1 0 1 114 SB 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 3 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 9 Michael Ball Blake Cheek Nick Collins Colby Cranfill Elijah Jones Michael LaLonde 0-0 Brian Nellis 0-1 Tati Shibota 0-0 W-L ERA G GS CG SH SV IP 3-2 0-3 1-0 3-3 1-2 3.44 5 5 1 0 0 31.1 9.21 42000 13.2 5.40 8 2 0 0 0 20 4.12 9 6 2 1 0 48 6.75 6 1 0 0 0 20 4.35 32000 10.1 11.81 4 0 0 0 0 5.1 7.56 5 0 0 0 0 8.1 H R ER BB SO 32. 23 12 8 32' 21 16 14 10 3 19 16 12 15 32 55 34 22 9 34 24 16 15 13 7 Drew Weibley 2-1 6.42 4 4 1 0 ' 0 21 Dustin White 0-0 13.50 3 00 0 0 5.1 TOTALS ..... _ T^^-.-.TV, Rookie Sporting Clay Champions Wyatt Armsworthy, Zack Cook Varsity winners Ean McCool and Dwight Hilton with Coaches Jeff Allen, Jeff Armsworthy, and Will Anderson with Coaches Eric Hilton Jeff Armsworthy, Jon- Jonathan Pilcher and Eric Hilton. Not pictured: Hunter Brooks . , athan Pilcher and Jeff Allen. Clays Bring Home Top Awards At State Event The Rose Hill Conference Center and Sporting Clay fa- cility played host to the 2014 NC State SCTP Champion- ship with more than 135 of the best sporting clay youth shooters from across North Carolina. The Clay Cnishing Rookie Squad of Wyatt Armsworthy (captain),Will Anderson and Zack Cook brought home first place in their division. Teammates Lydia Pilcher (captain), Joshua and Joseph Henry had a strong finish in the intermediate squad. Clay shooter Wyatt Arm- worthy brought home the "Top High Scoring Rook- ie Award" and held off the competition throughout the event. The CC JV squad of Noah Nelson (captain), Kadyn Evans and Reid Marshall crushed their way to the top to bring home first place 2014 JV Champions. The Carolina Clays JV squad of Jackson Riggins, Kaleb Keith and Casey Pres- ley (captain) secured a solid second place finish by hold- ing off seven other teams. CC Varsity squads Dwight Hilton (HOA svinner of C Class at 2014 NSCA State) led his squad of Ean McCool and Hunter Brooks to a sol- id second place finish in that division. "Top finishing Lady • Shooters Krystal Foster, Tay- lor Brooks, Lydia Pilcher, Brooke Vogler andlacee Bu- sick proved to the crowd that clay target shooting sports is for ladies and gentlemen," said head coach Jeff Allen. All American and former state champions Jared Pettet and Ben Campbell lead teammates, Zach Fleming, Cole Allen, Tyler Nichols. Jason Holley, Justin Busick, Ben Ngo and Tanner Smith with solid NC State Champi- onship finishes. Jr Varsity State Champions, from left: front - Jackson Riggins. Kaleb Keith, Case Presle.y Kadyn Evans, Wyatt Armsworthy, Rookie champion with Caro- Reid Marshall and Noah Nelson; back - Assistant Coaches Eric Hilton, Jonathan Pilcher, Jeff Armsworthy and lina Clays Coaches Jeff Allen, Jeff Armsworthy, Head Coach Jeff Allen. Jonathan Pilcher and Eric Hilton. Laugh... Continued From Page HI double or a triple. Thnt-pUiy probably won usthtf-game even though it was early in the game. It kind of deflated them and they couldn't get anything else going." The only good news from the June 23 game at Carson was it didn't count in the di- vision standings. Mocksville was dismal in a 12-1 defeat that stopped its four-game winning streak. "We played horrible," Fox said, "It was the worst game we've played all year. We didn't nil and we didn't field it." Mocksville got back into the division race on June 26 at the Kannapolis Orioles, and it got back on track, winning 6-1. Pitcher Zach Hudspeth was brilliant, allowing four hits in a complete game. He walked two and fanned seven. "It's one of the best pitch- ing performances I've seen in a long time," Fox said. "He pounded the zone and kept them oftbalance all night.They couldn't (Jo anything with him. Zach has stepped up. He's pret- ty much made himself the ace." Dalton Oliver and David Ncal had two hits each as Mocksville scored the first five runs. Andrew Davidson. Cody Smith. Forrest Barber and Caleb Wallace had one hit each as Mocksville completed a four-game sweep in the sea- son series, albeit by four or less runs each time. Wallace, the catcher, picked off two mnners. ''We played great defensively and we had hits when we needed them," Fox said. Mocksville overcame the absence of Reynolds, who may be lost for the rest of the season with a high ankle sprain suffered while playing defensive back in a 7-on-7 football scrimmage. Oliver replaced Reynolds at shortstop. Reynolds will be just about impossible to replace over the long haul. He's a big stick, a talented shortstop and a reli- able arm. "We don't know when he'll A Jr. Legion batter takes a swing. be back, if he makes it back," Fox said. "But he's still on the bench pulling for his team- mates." On June 27 at Mando Field, Mocksville and Lake Norman locked up with the division crown on the line. And man, was it entertaining. Mocksville overcame a 2-0 deficit, blew a 5-2 lead, then rallied in the last of the sev- enth to win 7-6. By avenging a 2-0 loss earlier, it closed the regular season 12-11 overall and 8-2 in the division. "It was for all the marbles, and it was a gem of a game," Fox said. Oliver pitched well for five innings, putting up four goose eggs before running out of steam in the sixth. Scott gave up two runs in two innings, but he got some huge outs to earn the win. Offensively, Mocksville blended six hits with eight walks. Oliver was 2 for 4 with two RBIs, while Byerly (1-3, two walks), Neal (1-3, walk), Barber (1-3, walk) and Wallace (1-3) had one'hit apiece. Oliver's two-run single was the key hit in a four-run second that vaulted Mocksville to a 4-2 advantage. It added to the lead in the fifth. After Neal reached on an error and Barber singled hard to right, Wallace executive a squeeze bunt to make it 5-2. Mocksville appeared ready to collapse in the Lake Nor- man sixth. Two walks ended Oliver's night on the hill, and the first four batters that Scott faced reached base. The game was tied at 6 with the bases full and nobody out. Scott somehow escaped with the game tied. The first baseman caught a soft liner and stepped on first for a double play. Then Scott coaxed a fly out to center. Mocksville missed an op- Jr. Legion Assistant Coach Bobby Byerly makes a visit to the mound. portunity to regain the lead in the bottom of the sixth. Oliver's two-out single down the left-field line was followed by walks to Neal and Barber., Wallace stepped to the plate with the bases loaded, and a reliever inherited a 2-0 count. But Wallace grounded out to end the inning. Although Lake Norman grabbed a 6-5 lead in the sev- enth, Mocksville players ran off the field breathing a sigh of relief because the first three LN batters reached and it could have been a lot worse. With the bases loaded and nobody out, Scott picked off a runner at third. After a tiebreaking run scored on a passed ball, Scott responded with back-to-back strikeouts to strand a runner at third. Mocksville wound up with the last laugh. Scott opened the bottom of the seventh by walk- ing on four pitches. Davidson put down a sac bunt before Hendrix walked. With runners at the corners, Mitchell McGee tied the game with a fielder's choice grounder. That set up a memorable mopient for Byer- ly, who sliced a two-out double down the right-field line thai scored the speedy McGee all the way from first. When the right fielder bobbled the ball . everyone knew it was all over "They tried to get us in a knuckle with the bunting and small ball, and then we caughi them at their own game," Fox said. DOING THE MOST GOOD" Serving Residents ™n.^, of DAVIE COUNTY 1H& For Info visit: www.salvatlonarmycarollnas.org/win5ton-salenV 10-12 5.74 4 1 0 183.1 226 171 117 92 B4 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 Fourth quarter academic Max McKnight, Diya Patel, Angel Fearrington, Madilyn mick, Olivia McKnight, Lyric Ball, Holland Barber; Liu- Logan Wagner, honor roll students in Davie Hayden Williams. Ford, Lucas Griffith, Naomi Oliveri, John Parker, Dan- via Bello Cervantes, David A/B Honor Roll: Emma County Schools are listed be- AJB Honor Roll: Genesis Hellard, Ayla Home, Zymere iel Reichard, Sean Riordan, Benfield, Garrett Boger, Acy Absher, Elizabeth Anderson, low. Antunez, Evan Ballard, Is- Hudson, Brooke Hutton, Da- Sierra Rivera, John Rogers, Bost, Stephen Carter, Megan Victoria Bailey; Anthony Bel- Cooleemee abelle Bracken, Chase Car- vin Kauserud, Elijah Kenne- Colton Sessoms, Mitchell Cash, Olivia Cole, Mikayla lo, Melannie Benitez, Abigail + son, Leeland Darnell,-Frausto dy, McKenna Koons, Daniel Sheffield, Brian Smithwick, Correll, Sarah Graver, Kali Brown, Emily Bucklin, Madi- tLlementary Emma, Evfcn Hendrix, Geof- Lawson, Landon Leonard, Ja- Bailey Snow, Cole \Swade, Creekmore, Abbey Custer, sonByerly, ArianaCalderon, Third Grade frey Hutchens, Jalen Ijames, cob Lucas, Wyatt McDaniel, Kadin Toma, Elise Weidman, Gabrael Day, Colton Deh- Kayana Caldwell, Chandler A Honor Roll: Ashley Am- Grace Jacobs, Maelynn Ken- Audrey Miller, Cassidy Nich- Spencer Williams, Chloe ring, Breanna Driver, Chance Carter, Jacob Cartner, Jes- merman. neyj j3tnan Lane> Andrew ols, Deasora Norman, Kay- Winters, Katy Zwanzig. Dunn, Landyn Ellis, Benja- sie Chaffin, Jalyn Chatmon, A/B Honor Roll: Beth- LaWj Olivia Lewelly, Kiah lyn Nuckols, Darah Osborne, Fifth Grade min Fleming, Lily Ann God- Madisyn Cockerham, Alexis any Barbee, Kerry Barber, Mathis, Clinton Raydiant, Hannah Patterson, Jasmin A Honor Roll: Logan Al- win, Victoria Gray, Ashden Cook, Benjamin Crenshaw, Amelia Baysinger, Marianna Kaylee Robertson, Burke Perez, Louis Pope, Cameron len, Ava Bandy, Ree'd Cun- Harris, Mackenzie Heaggans, Cheyenne Daniel, Sadie Oil- Booth, Azariah Brailsford, Rosenbaum, Caden Seaford, Richardson, Payton Riddle, hingham, Tatum Davis, Eliz- Ashlyn Hicks, Emma Ivester, lon-Whitehead, Lillian Eas- Bailey Brewer, Kay men Bri- Davis Sharai, Melanie Steele, Stephen Rivas, Luke Rob- abeth Dorsett, Erin Engstrom, Colton Ladd, Caden Leonard, ter, Shayla Edmonds, Steven dendolph,, Claire Brown, Jake john stokes, Cecilia Vi- erts, Lizbette Sanchez-Nava, Sadie Essie, Olivia Falek,. Alea Livengood, Gracie Man- Hartness, Lachlan Jennings, Bucklin, Victoria Burton, era-At well, Iris White. Adam Smith, Austin Smith, Owen Gulledge, Emma Hel- ley-Fuller, Angelina Mar- Brooks Johnson, Rachel Jor- Travon Carter, Esmeralda FourthGrade Shelby Smith, Hannah Wat- ton, Isabella Kite, Laura New- roquin, Nathaniel Marshall, dan, Colton Lagle, Kamron Chilapa-Marcelino, Jamaia A Honor Roll: Rachel son, Cooper White, Savannah som, Anna Ortiz, Rebecca Pe- Grace Masencup, Morgan Lantz, Tiffani Lengerich, Clement, Zackery Cole, Abi- Barrows, Trot Byerly, Owen Willard, Katelynn Wilson, tersen, Sarah Petersen, Riley Miller, Jerry Myers, Ulises Klara Lewis, Emilia Lipnicki, gail Cornele, Kyndall Correll, Byers, Elizabeth Cruz, Dean- James Winchester. Quartermain, Emma Schrein- Navarro, Dylan Osborne, Ol- Evan Little, Alexis Lyons, Es- Lacey DeCess, Trey Ding- na Curll, Whitney DeLoach, Fifth Grade. er, Luke Stillson, Joshua Sut- ivia Otto, Paul Pollard,Brean- tefani Martinez Julian, Austin man, Griffin Ferrell. London Dirks, Silas Fuller, A Honor Roll: Matthew ton, Kennedy Wise. na Radford, Justice Redmon, Mathes, Katlyn McCoy,Trent FourthGrade Nathan Linville, Kaitlin Mish- Breeden, Nathan Brooks, A/B Honor Roll: Sarah Connor Robertson, Joshua McDaniel, Maggie McK- A Honor Roll: Ashley Gar- ler, Ryan O'Connor, Serenadi Mckaylyn Brown, Kyle Budd, Allard, Thomas Arey, An- Robinson, Sarah Rogers, Ch- night, Valerie Medves, Noah cia-Abarca, Fernando Gon- parks, Abby Reynolds, Lillie Nathan Hutchins, Hernandez nie Banks, Michael Beaty, asity Royal, Emma Rumple, Morgan, Courtney Neely, zales Trejo, Ashlee Harris, Rollnis, Lauren Warlick.Allie Leyva. Korrie Beauchamp, Samuel Anna Smith, Lauren Smith, Scott Nicholson, Emma Pat- Lindsey Harrison, Tabitha Williams, Reece Yount. A/B Honor Roll: John Al- Briggs, Justin Collins, Jor- Alexx Spry, Jacob Staley, terson, Meghan Popecki, Jake Harry, Kierstyn Head, Kiana MB Honor Roll: Omar len, Kelli Allen, Nathaniel dan Comer, Addyson Cox, Dalia Valerio, Sydney Walter- Renegar, Samantha Repreza Hernandez-Salgado. Aleman, Stella Brown, JT Andrews. Gavin Arrington, Hollie Dix, JonMichael Guil- man, Caleb Watson, Grayson Gomez, Alexis Riddle, Yo- ' A/B Honor Roll: Taylor Bumgarner, Dyllan Causey, Nicholas Azar, Aiden Booth, bank, Kyleigh Harnsberg- Williams, Destry Wilson. sari Rodriguez, Giselle Ru- Hilliard, Jasie Hollar, Dan- shyann Debiques, Caleb Caleb Correll, Aidan Dix- er, Nathaniel Haskin, Caleb Seventh Grade ano-Vargas, Mollie Russell, aesha Jackson, John Jarvis, Earnhardt, Melanie Espitia, on, Mia Foster, Justin Fowl- Hill, Mason Hire. Nathan A Honor Roll: Katie Al- Maxwell Sellers, Aubrey ,.....,_., ,„„ jju,c. ciiima iviumes, mi, iviaaison uwen, Aiexan- lyler Ruble. Greta Saltrick, Hope Ledford. Danielle Mey- VVerbeck, Abigail Whitak- Allison Medves, Joseph Nar- Moleign McClamrock, Ca- der Petros, Katelyn Pollard, Michael Sheffield, Meme- er, Izoma Mua, Hannah New- er, Carley AVhitley. Kaylee done, Jacob Nunez, Destinee d,nce McEwen, Elijah Mill- Nora Rhyne, Murphy Riggs, lee Smaliey, Madison Smith, man, McKenna Oakes, Cait- Wood, Nichole Wright. Nunn, Haley Pillsbury, Emma er. Ally Plott, Brian Reyes. Madison Shaver, Annabelle Shelby Starnes, Dominic Sut- lyn Sagraves.Cassilyn Shires, Seventh Grade Reynolds. K.itie Shupe, Jaydelyn Tor- Shaw, Eliza Smith, Makayla ton, ElizabethTilley.Coleman Baylee Smeeion, Victoria Sta- A Honor Roll: Destiny Fifth Grade re:.-Adame, Evan Whitaker, Sjnith, Charles Stames.Timo- Turner. Rhyne Watts, Jacob ley. Abbey White. Belton, Justin Boardwine.Ra- A Honor Roll: Angel Ro- Madelyn Whill, Jordan Wood, thy Thurlo, Gavin Townsend, Weidman, Hoffmann West. Fifth Grade William Wilkins, Cody Win-driguez-Mondragon, Savan- nah Roseman, Chad Russell, Hector Salas, Tanner Sechrcst, Raelin Sheets. Joseph Shuler. A/B Honor Roll: Aid- en Smith, Maliyah Strcat- Ni'xon A Honor Roll: Dyllan go, Samantha Woody. Abigail Everhardt. Malak Heikal. York, Karigan Zaferatos. Luca lacopi, Madelyn Kcn- ney, Matthew Morris, Jack i nmy Page, Jack Shady Grove Elementary Third Grade William R. Davie Elementary Third Grade Alexa Allison. Charlotte AJB Honor Roll: Morgan chel Bostic, Anna Corriher, Athey. Hope Baity, Matthew Sierra Foster, Mason Hollar. Brannock, William Buchanan, Kenzie Hunter, Rebecca Jar- Dakota Carter, Paige Carter, vis, Cheyanne Jennett, Jacob Emilia Chamberlain, Made- Juarez, Andrew Lawrence, line Clark. Makenzie Dalton. Marceli Lewtak, Amanda John Davenport. Ryan "Davis. Ngo. Ashley Plott, Roberter. Samantha Taylor. Taylor Reynolds, Cren Rosenbaum. \IB Honor Roll: Litzy •\cevedo-Gama. C'arli Allen. lyn Lauren Atkins. Richard Balt- a/ar- Vargas. Madison Boone. Joseph Bridgman, Rylan Bur- Cartner. William Collins. len, Ashley Butero. Miah Dorsett. Zoic Galloway, Jona- Brianna Eckhart.Connor Kea- bill. Haley McCulloh, Mad- Chalmers. Brady Condra. than Guntcr, Noah Harris, No- ton. Karson Lcdbctter, Aidan deinc Miller-Wean, Katelyn Slade Dean, Melchor Gamex. Ian Haskin, Nicole Korczyk, Meagher,Cyndlc Nix.Kcclyn Nardone. Sydney Nelson. Jenevieve Hardison, Gaige Meredith Lopez, Thomas Oakes. Luke Olinger. Jackson Meggan Rumple. Jacqueline Hawoltc. Shahd Heikal. Mattox, Colby Moore, Mack- Pierce. Olivia Pollard. Alex Samamaria Lopez. Ryan Seal- ton. Alyssa Campbell Frin Zachary Hcpner. Ana Her- enzic Moore, Leslie Newsom. Ramey, Mar'Kee Scott. Logan ise. Peyton Sherrill, Madisoi nandez. Ayden Home, Jimmy Savannah Norman, Karlie Shemll. Tyler Shore, Gav' Horton, Edgar Jaimes-Ramos, Q"'nn, Hunter Teague. Leslie Zachary Jan-is, Conner Jones, Yarbrough. Gavin Keaton,Christina Klut- A/B Honor Roll: Liam Al- tz, Jackson Lawrence,Zy'mier len, Kai Barg, Elizabeth Bar-alla. Carter Bracken. Wesley ^^ Mgson McCiamrocki ney, Tyler Beddington, Elena Brooks, Will Bums. Robbie Jane,lc Mc|torii Ryan Myers, Brechko, Madelyn Brewer. Atkins.' Adam Binkley. Xan- clo,m ueauchamp. Savannah Taylor Hall. Maram Heikal Vemon Prater, Gage Reckten- Sean Brewer, Princeton der Bridges, Diego Carbajal, Beck. Samantha Boger. Lilli Robert Hend J ,, „ , wald. Hunter Snyder, Hailee Charles, Caleb Childress, Av- Brandon Casper. Sam Collins, Butterlield. Valerio Candido Hernandez-Gaidy. Jared Hepler. Brandon Stanley, Izaveon stringer. Bri- ery Collins, Hayden Dix, Ma- Grayr- ^~~" •-'- «--• Hernandez, Madelynn Keller, ana Tay,or Ajdan Treier Cary son Dovc, Charlie Frye, F~: °-»~ Anny Moreno-Jimenez. Cc- Wjnis _, h wj,son OHvia ,y Garner, Katelyn Gic lina Navarro, Jay Niland, Wooten Dalton Gregory, Caitlin Emma Reavis, Sean Spell, fieldi justin HayeS) Zach Stowe, Jacob Terpen- fimOrOOK Hire, Savannah Ivey, ( ning, Kyzer Young. Elementary Johnson, Alexandra FourthGrade Third Grade Brianna Lewis, Christ A Honor Roll: Sara Bish- A H()iwr /?„//. Annika Mathews, Nicholas Mikuls op, Dylan Doss, Kaisee Os- Bell, Hunter Davis, Caroline Elementary Third Grade A Honor Roll: Regan Brooks. Morgan Cary, Kate- lyn Cohen, Marissa Crotts, Audrey-Claire Dyson, Emma Hayes, Anna Lowery, Amber McCullough, Summer Simp- son. A/B Honor Roll: Dina Ata- Janelle Melton, Ryan Myers, Brechko, Madelyn Brewer. /MK.HS. noam BinKiey. ,\an- cloud Beauchamp. Savannah Corker, Tina Corker, Jona- Vemon Prater, Gage Reckten- Sean Brewer, Princeton der Bridges. Diego Carbajal. Beck. Samantha Boger. Lilli Robert Hendricks Jarct/vthan Dzylran, Christina Gad- „„,,,, u.._.__ o_..j— H-M-- rhnrW rvi»k r\>i\A~™ A.. r> ._- ^ ^ ./-...- c num.*.-,, j.in,nv> alia, Rachel Devereaux, Lau- Qr;mnes, Camden Hurst, John , —j* neatner Hepler, Kathr iley Dzeskewicz.Alana Jonathon Houghton, Brooke son, Sydney Wyatt. w /--.-. Eighth Grade A Honor Roll: Avery Bou- dreau, Cindy Calix, Benjamin Carter, Henry Dillon-White- n encup, Brittney McClannon, head, Briannah Freyer, Nya-Rush- D« »*-/-<— , • • • -- Barnett. David Bates, Savan- as.'Robert Williams, Gracie nah Becker. Aliyah Byerly, Wilson, Marc Winfrey. Zeb Chapman, Peyton Cor- FourthGrade rell. Natalie Dezarn, Griffiths A Hmor RM. lndi B(J. Engelmann, Tyler Hayes, North Davie Middle Sixth Grade Mathis, Jacob Powers, Thom- as Smith, Blake Walser, Ryan Walton. A/B Honor Roll: Emily , yer ayes, mont) jacksoiAClark, Margo Agejew, Mackenzie Agui- Anderson, Molly Boger, Sal- Savannah Hoots, Carly Jay- D^ Owen Fender, Jennifer lar, Virginia Anders, Bran- 'y Boger, Owen Brown, Kai- cocks, Anna McCullough, Gonzalez-Chiquito, Aniya don Baker, Evan Barr, Mary ley Dennis, Jonathan Foster, T — .,.....,> Harris Jsabelle Pitts-Deskins, Cain, Tate Carney, Noah Grace Fowler, Blakley Free- Samuel Rhile.Reece Sigmon, Chaffin, Jessica Clark, Heidi man, Lillian Haire, Matthew . „ D „ „ ,, ryn Vaughn, Thara Wagner.A Honor Roll: Kathryn South Davie Middle . ---, a- • •"•"j'a, watai Roscios, Emily Saarm, Cody Quintanilla-Trejo, Zachary Smith, Jillian Staley, Sara Seamon, Taylor Smith, Ben- Stanley, Autumn Talley, Kath- jamih Southern, Emily Tesh, „,„ VO,.~K- TU... x.r Claire \vaiiace, Michelle Wer- beck, Tyler Zickmund. A/B Honor Roll: Destiny Jonathan Reagan. Mocksville Elementary Third Grade A Honor Roll: Anna Cat- lett, Sydney Dirks, Drew Gledhill, Megan Harrison, Dallie Lakey, Hazel Mar- ion, Sarah West Marklin, Sixth Grade Anders, Emily Arismendy, ^<u.,m,iIviiIic,ivcci;coigmon, ^nainn, Jessica Clark, Heidi man, Lillian Haire, Matthew terAliriflPnn , M u D ou:il^. rvieicenna Be Caleb West, Pacey West, Lacy Dix, Olivia Dosher, Mathis Hill. Lydia Pitcher, Parker Phinin F,^ A. ^f' Haley B"'«tko, Jacksor White, Kasey Williford. Driscoll, Tyson Dulaney, Ja- Prysiazniuk, Howard Rhile, hill Carlev Gree T t ner-Ashton Chaffin,Eli: A/B Honor Roll: Jesse cob Durham, Jacob Fincher, Zaid Serrano-Hernandez, Re- jongs Cassidv Kl „ ^""T Crenshaw, Sarah El homsi \ry, Collin Bailey, Roxanna Sean Froelich, Riley Hoge, gan Shoemaker, Katherine Linville Joel Ml hi Hwnah Etter- Malcolm Fla- arney, Benjamin Blanken- Benjamin Hoke, Riley Ire- Walton, Riley White, Aaron Macken7iP Mv • t M i , herty'ParkerFroelich, Marea- iip. Madeline Burt, Chris- land, Peyton Justice, Coulter Williams. pt± Mnt!?n , '.^ " ' ret Go«d. Jennifer Granadero Ary B ship . tine Cao, Charles Crenshaw, Kressevich, Gavin Ledford, ,•-- , mu-niiuy Kaleb Dodson, Connor Dula, Riley Little, Charles McCor- wood, Anthony Azar, Jasmyne Kayla Rosi CT i k H S'' Pina coe, , ifer Granadero Joshua Hall, Colby Heiner, ! See Honor - Page US Honor... Continued From Page B4 Quintan Johnston, Christo- pher Kapp, Dewaunis Kelly, Madelyn Kurfees, Moriah Lane, Aaron Locklear, Evan Mang, Martha Martinez-Diaz, David McGreevy, Isaac Mill- er, Kamberly Miller, Christina Moore, Cliff Myers, Cassan- dra Newell, Tabitha Nichol- son, Grace Nixon, Emma Os- borne, Timothy Peeler, Jalen Redmond, Preston Robertson, Victoria Sinopoli, William Southern, Shawn Stanley, Ross Starnes, Addie Thomas, Chya Torrence, Cooper Wall,' Genny Wooten, Whitnee Wyrick. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday. July 3. 2014 - B- William Ellis Middle Sixth Grade Soul Addae, Savannah Alberty, Allison Angel, Ca- den Barg, Courtney Barney, Tanner Batten, Jaxon Beaty, Sarah Bracken, Annabel Burcham, Haley Campbell, Abigail Chilton, Zoe Clark, Austin Cook, Carter Cooke, Savannah Crisp, Jessica Crosby, Teairah Dillon, Lind- sey Dingier, James Dosher, Mary Grace Faircloth, Walk- er- Featherngill, Emerson Frantz, Jared Fulk, Deanna Gaddy, Jaqueline Gonzalez, Logan Groff, Samuel Hen- drix, Marshall Huff, Olivia Huff, Dakota Hutchins, Em- erson Justice, William Kel- ly, Zachary Korczyk, Wal- ter Kuhlenkamp, Matthew Lawver, Alexis Mann, Bailey McKnight, Hunter Meacham. Madison Minor, Christian Mock, Zachary Moore, Kay- la Moore. Shannon Niland, Shane O'Brien, Emma Pat- terson, Corbyn Phillippe. Sara Reagan, Paige Rior- dan, Jackson Scully, Caitlyn Sechrist. Cameron Simmons, .Abigail Sloane. Grace Smith, Haley Smith, Mallory Smith, Zachary Smith. Cassie Smy- ers. Evan Steele, Korri Steel- man, Salem Stewart, Dclaney Stoltz, Hayden Strickland, Mackenzie Umberger-Flores, Olivia West, Shea Woody. Angela Zamora. Seventh Grade Beau Atkinson, Meran- da Barnes, Zackary Bartlett, Steven Beaty, Madeline Bell, Evan Brumbaugh, Victor Carbone, Latham Chamber- lain, Ethan Chose, William Cheek, Sarah Chemek, Hailey Clampitt, Jacob Crosby, Wil- liam Dingier, Susie Douglas, Brandon Durham, Hannah Earle, Meredith Everett, Mor- gan Flores, Braxton Folmar, Natalie Folsom, Peyton Free- man, Trey Galloway, Grace Gamer, Jaclyn Grachen, Abi- gail Halverson, Dylan Hamm, Peyton Hampton, William Harper, Mikhail Harris, Syd- ney Harris, Emily Henson, Emma Hicks, Tala Hicks, William Hicks, Charles Hill, Andrew Hilton, Holland Hodges, Amanda Hofmann, Spencer Hoke, Jackson Hoi- comb, Zane Hollomon, Ma- son Home, Nicole Horton, Travis Jones, Eden Joyce, Reece Kelley, Jazmin Kerns- tine, Easton Kilgore, Hannah Klein, Aliya Landry, Cameron Lee.Addison Lewis, Makayla Linsbeck, Sydney Love, Oda- lis Mariche Sanchez, Chris- tian Martens, Chloe Martin, Julia Mattox, Aidan McCart- ney, Joshua Meader, William Merrifield, Madison Miller, Dylan Molloy, China Moore, Hayden Moore, Katlyn Mote, Christopher Overstreet, Jona- than Quance, Martha Rangel, Mollie Runge, Esther Sacha- rzewski, Ramsey Saltrick, Oliver Sanchez-Lobo, Will Schreiner, Coleman Sell, Mat- thew Sheffield, Robert Shel- ton, Parker Shelton, Emma Slabach, Ryan Smaliey, Brooke Smith, Sydney Smith, Nicholas Strauch, Clay Sum- mers, Hope Surratt, Britta- ny Teague, Nina Thompson, William Trader, Patrick Turn- er, Reece Vizcaino, Michael Walton, Joshua Woods. Eighth Grade Landon Bandy, Lau- ra Becker, Eleanor Bland, Zachary Buddie, Jacob Byrd, Laura Cain, Emily Cham- bers, Andrew Claybrook, Destiny Cook, Alex Crotts, Jared Dequenne, Anna Dever- eaux, Madison Dezarn, Jesse Draughn, Nathaniel Essick, Sierra Ferguson, Benjamin Fouts, Tyra Galloway, Syd- ney Hendren, Brynn Howard, Andrew Kabealo, Madison Kassel, Holly Koeval, Tes- sa Lachman, Tristan Lewis, Kaitlyn Lipscomb, Olivia Madeja, Riley Martens, Ker- igan Martin, Matthew McK- night, David Morton, Charles Osborne, Cameron Patton, Emily Pender, Molly Powell, Kameron Price, Brianna Reed, Sarah Robertson, Cindy San- chez-Teran, Zachary Seamon, Elijah Sexton, Noor Shehata, Kinzie Simpson, Anna Spen- cer, Kamryn Szeliga, Brittany Tate, Layne Timidaiski, Kait- lyn Trader, Kinston Whitener, Crayton Wise. Central Davie Academy 7th Grade A/B Honor Roll: Kaila DeBusk. 8th Grade A Honor Roll: Brendan Taylor. llth Grade A/B Honor Roll: Joseph Lusk. Davie High Ninth Grade A Honor Roll: Scarlett Al- banese, Rachel Baker, Jake Barneycaslle. Jala Bogard, Olivia Boger. Milton Bonil- la. James Boyle. Christopher Brown, Elaina Burr, Luke Carter, Emily Clark. Heath- er Deal, Hannah Dix, Sara Duncan, Savannah Everett, Matthew Forrest, Peyton Frye, Adam Gallimore, Erin Gniewek, Ali Guttenbcrg, Lakyn Halliday, Amelia Halv- erson, Ashlyn Hampton, Mad- ison Hooker, Kaylah Jenkins, Anna Jones, Robert Jones, Casey Larsen, Elvia Lasca- no. Sierra Latham, Kalyx Ly- ons, Ashton Mann, Nicholas Mathes, Jacob Morse, Loren Myers, Matthew Nesbit, Ma- ria Roa, Julie Sanchez, Re- bekah Samis, Thomas Sea- mon, Logan Sheets, Ryan Shelton, Nancy Shoaf, Heath Slabach, Delaney Smith, Jor- dan Smith, Rachel Smith, Michael Sparks, Chelsea Strange, Kailan Thomas, Thomas Trader. AJB Honor Roll: Amber Adkins, Bryan Alder, Leslie Allen, William Allen, Jacob Allison, Jordan Baity, Riley Ball, Caroline Bandy, Hunt- er Barnes, Connor Barringer, Makayla Beal, Lauren Beau- champ, Jessica Beck, Cas- sandra Becker, Luke Benson, Jaidyn Bentley, Madison Bo- hannon, Jessica Boner, Sam- uel Bowles, Amanda Brech- ko, Kelsey Brown, Michael Brown, Zachary Cartner, Darren Chamberlain, Charles Chapman, Hailey Chunn, Ryan Church, Ze'Mora Cock- erham, Bren Collins, Elijah Colpaert, Wyatte Copeland, Cameron Cregar, Lyndsay Crotts, Duncan Curll, Charles Daniels, Luke Davis, James Eberly, Jasmine Ebright, Myl- es Evans, Giuseppe Fanale, Aaron Finney, David Fletch- er, Austin Freidt, Cameron Fuller, Efrem Gaither, Kayli Garwood, Elijah Gregory, George Haire, Austin Har- mon, Kamryn Harris, Jeffrey Hayes, Laurel Hecht, Cory Heiner, Angel Helmandollar, Brandon Hendricks, Hunter Hendrix, Abigail Hines, Ha- ley Holbrook, Colton Home, Brandon Horton, Courtney Howard, Zachary Hudspeth, Julian Hunter, Liam Jennings, Foster Johnson, Matison Keegan, Micah Kluttz, Nora Larsen, Macie Latham, Mary Lewis, Brianna Lyons,Lauryn Mallard, Madeline Marshall, Perez, Martinez, Christopher Mathes, Madison McCart- ney, Tristan Merritt, Roxanne Miller, Nathan Minor, Lera Mitchell, Ricardo Mojica, David Moore, Juan More- no, Claire Myers, Terrence Nance, Shelby Nelson, Jenni- fer Ngo, Grace OBrien, Bry- an Ogle, John Passero, Luke Pratapas, Andrew Renegar, Christopher Reynolds, Nakia Richardson, Madison Riddle, Jacob Rogers, Erikc Schnelle, Kristen Seats, Abigail Shav- er, Joseph Shelton, Bryson Shoffner, Dylan Shoffner, Molly Shuffler, Ciera Slater, Hunter Smith. Jessica Smith. Makenzie Smith, Foss Smith- deal, Kobe Sonbert, Brionna Speight, Delana Spillman. Amber Sprinkle. Sonja Sum- mers. Cameron Thomas. Hunter Thurlo, Nicole Val- liere, Julia Vaughan-Jones. Abigail Wall. Kathryn Walsh. Krysta Walter, Taylor Walton, Wray Ward. Collin Weather- man, Ashlyn Whitaker. Kelbi Whitaker. Hannah Woody. 10th Grade A Honor Roll: Samuel Allen. Ana Almazon Ruano. Elisabeth Beauchamp, Grace Cain, Mauricio Carrillo-Chi- co, Mackenzie Clubb. Lauren Coats, Craig Colboume, Han- nah Edwards. Emma Eiter. Cameron Fearrington. Ga- briel Gonnella, Hope Grubb. Makayla Hardin, Matthew Harding. Molly Hartness. Katelyn Hernandez, Hadley Hilton. John Howard. Chan- dler Jones. Madison Kitch- ene, Danielle Legters. Seth Little, William Marklin. Troy McDaniel, Mitchell Mc- Gee, Hannah Melton. Emily Muchukot. Nikolas Parnell. Chandler Peterson. Kasey Potts, Courtney Prevette, Lo- gan Prysiazniuk, Jack Rob- inson, Emily Ruble, Hannah Shuskey, Nicholas Simmons, Jacob Souther, Allison Staley, Emily Stiller. Rachel Sutton. Mikayla Thomas, Emaline Tkach, Michael Walker, Ca- leb Wallace, Andrew White- sell, Sabrina Williams, Avery Williford, Jonathon Young. A/B Honor Roll: Katy Al- exander, Kayla Allen, Rob- ert Bailey, Ariel Barker, Jake Earnhardt, Ashley Beeding, Summer Bivins, Jordan Bo- ger, Harrison Bollinger, Brian- na Brewer, Sarah Buie, Jordan Butcher, Joshua Byrd, Isaac Campbell, Cade Carney, Pay- ton Cartner, William Clontz, Madison Coalson, Lindsey Custer, Paul Davenport, Car- oline Davis, Toni DePaoli, Claire Devereaux, Angell Dillard, Melissa Domans- ki, Meghan Donley, Penelo- pe Donnelly, Hannah Dove, Melgoza, Espinoza, Kaylen Fields, Jordan Fincher, Kaitlin Fletcher, Jessica Floyd, McK- enzie Folk, Krystal Foster, Kirsten Freeman, Sarah Gib- son, Taylorann Godbey.Kalea Godfrey, Nicolas Gonnella, Ana Gonzalez, Julia Grachen, Maria Griffith, Austin Hamm, Paige Hammond, Joshua Harper, Makayla Hartness, Cassidy Hein, Nathan Hines, Hannah Hutchens, Tessa Ivester, Leslie James, Sarah James, Yaneth Jijon, Brittanie Jones, Patterson Jones, Pey- ton Jones, Benjamin Juarez, Hayley Karns, Abigail Kerr, Marissa Kittle, Emma Kluge, Olivia Kuhnemann, Chace Lagle, Abby LaRue, Camryn Lesser, Austin Lowery, Wes- ley Lynde, Jacob Madeja, Ma- rio Martinez, Shannon Marti- nez, Jordan McDaniel, Kasey McKnight, Madison Meade, Emily Miller, Natalie Moore, Taylor Morgan, Louis-Patrick Mua, Austin Naylor, David Neal, Cameron Ogle, Slim- mer Orr, David Palacios, Drue Parker, Luis Paulin, Caitlyn Peebles, Sierra Purkey, Jack Ratledge, Michael Rauen, ' Christian Reavis, Precious Redmond, James Reinsvold, Daniel Rigolini, Demillion Roby, Recendiz, Rodriguez, Jessica Rumple, Sydney Rusher, Stephany Sanchez, Adam Seipp, Morgan Ses- soms, Skyler Shore. Emmalee Smart, Zachary Smith, Casey Snyder. Cade Spencer. Joseph Spry, Madison Stakely, Maria Stillson, Keri Tatum. Morgan Taylor, Makinzie Thomas, Keyla Torres-Adame, Madi- son Townsend. Angelia Turn- er. Spencer Vizcaino. Abigail Vogler. Gracie West. Sydney White, Alexis Williams. Jana Yount, Madison Znfcratos. llth Grade A Honor Roll: Joseph Al- len. Katherine Allison. David Billings, McKayla Bohannon. Jessa Butterfield. Mia Byers. Williams Candido. Kasey Cashwell. Cynthia Corriher. Jessica Crews. Tatum Ed- wards. Morgan Fuller. Chris- tina Grannaman. Kli/abeih Heafner. Scth Jones. Joshua Lancaster. Brittany Landrcth. Victoria Long. Morgan Mac- Donald. Samuel Motley, Travis Norona, Kamryn Os- bome. Kara Osbomc. Kath- erine Parker, Ashton Parrish. Zoltan Pukanccz, Jose Quin- teros. Jessica Ritter. George Rothberg. Brittany Sessoms. Anthony Sinopoli. Brandi Swisher. Jordain Taylor. Mad- elyne Voreh. Caroline Waters. Danielle Wood. Joshua Wood. A/B Honor Roll: Jaeline Anguiano. Andrew Ashby, Rachel Baker. Laura Barney. Samuel Bennett. Kimberly Berryhill.Trevor Blinn. Caleb Boswell, Alyssa Brockman. McKenzie Brookman. Sarah Burford, Garrett Byerly. Kris- tin Campbell, Nicholas Cari- ello, Kelsey Cashwell. Chris- tian Childress, Shan Dhillon, Caleb Dyer, Jordan Earle, Melanie Fichialos, Zacha- ry Finney, Tiffany Fleming, David Gosnell, Ryan Heath, Jesse Hendricks, Jasmine Hoeffner, Brittany Hunter, Lissa Hutchens, Fazia Iqbal, Haley Jacobsori, David Jones, Nicholas Juhasz, Shyanne Kiekenapp, James Koontz, Katelyn'Koontz, Sabrina Kor- son, Candace Lakey, Brianna Locklear, Jonathan Mathews, Katherine McGurn, Benja- min Miller, Brianna Moore, Jeanette Mullies, Joseph No- bles, Hannah Perry, Aspen Phillips, Danielle Privat, Kay- la Raisbeck, Kara Rice, Joel Rogers, Christina Rowe, Tay- lor Sheets, Kathryn Smiley, Hampton Smith, Kelsie Stan- berry, Kara Stessman, Lind- sey Stroupe, Brooke Sum- mers, Afton Tillman, Kamryn Wagner, Zachary Wagner, Ashley Wark, Alan Watson, Andrew White, Duke Whit- taker, Jacob Wiles, Reyanne Wilkie, Caroline Williams. 12th Grade A Honor Roll: Alexis Al- barran, Cameron Altieri, Braxton Bailey, Zachary Bak- er, Jacob Earnhardt, Clint Boner, Avery Brown, Chel- sea Bulatko, Rachael Bundy, Matthew Can', Logan Cartner, Spencer Copen, Abigail Dan- iels, Sabrina Dulaney, Seth Dunn, Jonathan Edwards, Charles Ferrell, Adrienne Fouts, Timothy Freidt, Jose Gabino, Blakely Gantt, Kori Goforth, Colin Hall, Madi- son Hartness, Isaac Hernan- dez, Rossie Hoffner, Ashton Hughes, Trivia Hunter, Whit- ney Illing, Courtney Jones, Elijah Jones, Karissa Leazer, Katarzyna Leszczuk, Mat- thew Marshall, Keith McKay, Clayton McKenzie, Danny Murray, Paige Myers, Ryan Nelson, Zachary Osborne, Elaina Passero, Meredith Rat- ledge, Cynthia Reyes-Man- riquez, Peyton Sell, Kath- ryn Steclman. Hanah Swell. Kaitlin Swyers, David Tay- lor, Savanna Thomas. Bobby Tompkins. Alexandra Turpin. George Wagner. Emma West. Andrew Whaley. '«- A/B Honor'Roll: M,i,u:,r, Ackerson. Kevin Anenla. Kelsi Atkins. Jason Atkin.vm. Sydnee Autry. Hannah M.ill. Ashley Barnhardt. Grace Bar telt. Hunter Baskin. Benjamin Beeson. Chloe Benibe. C'n,d\ Blanco. Leila Boulos. \K—.-- dith Bowles. Thomas Bo\e;!e. Patrick Brake. Daniel Bur- ton. Dawn Butcher. Alan Calderon. Amanda C'aiuii>n. Brooke Carey. Madia Carlson. Katherine C.i»id\. /..ichap. Coltey. Urilni t'ulp. J\ Quan- us Dalton. Tra\ is Davis. Dean DePaoli. Kayla Draiiyiin. Tysheel f-air. William l-'orte- seue. Bethany [-'osier. Sharon Fmits. Amanda l:uller. Sar- ah Gaither. Andrew Gebe. Samone Ciibson. Valentin Cimnadero-Maqueda. Stephen Gray. Nadia Gregory. Jessica Guerrero. Ryan Gunter. Dan- ielle Hall. Gunner Halliday. Reid Hecht. Hunter Hendrix. Morgan Hendrix, Elizabeth Holland. Any as Holman. Nathaniel Howard, Abigail Hubbard. Jenna Hummer. Kaitlin Johnson, Valerie Kar- riker. Matthew Keenan. Philip Kelley. Lnura Kinder. Leah Kirkman. Brogan Kressevich. Samuel Linville. Adilene Lo- pez. Ana Macaione. Timothy Maddo.x. Alexandra Maine. Selina Marshall. Luke Mar- tin. Zulema Martinez. Tessa Mayo. Steven McBride. Au McGuire. Michael Mebe,' John Miller. Tyler Millsap- Seth Morris. Amber Myer-. Kristen Neely. Tanner Nei son, Taylor Nelson. Samuei Nesbit, Kathryn North. Brian O'Hare. Colton Orrell. Devin Owens, Emberly Parker. Branson Parnell, Jenna Pat- ton, Corvonn Peebles, John Peeler, Joshua Peters. Tristan Phelps, Dustin Potts, Mcsian Reynolds, Caitlin Rigolini, Katie Roberts. Rachel Rubh . Harrison Sales, Tania S;,p- chez, Matthew Scarlett. Wil- liam Seamon. Travis Sheei.'. Alexis Shue. Kevin Si.I.- . Katelyn Sizemore. Sumnia Smart, Allison Smilh. Krvst! • Smith. Trevor Smith. Alv; , Sutton, Jose Tejada. l-niii Tester. Kayla Thornsberr- Dylan Tollie. Ellen Tulterov.. Nathaniel Tmtenm. Aim.-! Vargas, Karen Villatoro. M,r thew Walker. Shelby Weatl- erman. Taylor Welch. An.-,!! i Whiiaker, AshKn Whii^-.: Jared Wolfe. You ore always welcome at First United Methodist Church 310 North Main Street Historic Downtown Mocksville Contemporary Worship 8:45 a.m. Traditional Worship 10:55 a.m. Sunday School for all ages 9:50 a.m. ^Weekly Prayer Service-Thursday 6-7:00 p.m. www.firstnmcmocksville.org Telephone: 751-2503 „„„.„„ General Carpentry • Doors, Windows, Siding & Soffit •Metal& Shingle Roof Repair & Replacement • Barn Repairs Father & Son 1HANOTMANIT .:x::SEBVICK:::.:: — FULLY INSURED — Scott & Jesse Rose704-880-4015 Clevoland, NC „„„„,„.. Sett: L..-M- '-.:: - . don. Brut,HI. 11,,. . \ , llmchlllv Y,;i:-^.;;i: ';-.'. i-.mi Koi\. liili;...:, l.i.,-:.- C.iiNn Matte/, l.,;.^-,- M:: er. Butt.mi MiOiat. Sk. ',','. ers. V.m\\\ Oc'onnm |-v.,- l>n R.unite/ lioicv. \.in._. Sniitli UlhCradv //.•H..M/.,M/;n..!n.iH.,.:.- Aiuirew (.'h.tmlvr*. -\r,.ii..-. James, lleathei \K i. i.,;i,r, . . Will Meeker. 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Rivers DIViD 118 Hospital St. • Mocksville, NC 27028336-751-6289 "Serving Children & Adults" ACCEPTING MOST MAJOR INSURANCES Riversfamilydentistry.com B6 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 PICKLES BY BRIAN CRANE WUV GbrtTSfcG EVER ftiT THE C 6ETUP? BY STEVE KELLEY & JEFF PARKERYOU STANP THEPl 4LL COCKY AMP SMUGWITH YOUP 0ATTLE WITHOUT AN OUNCE OF PE6PET/ MY ANSWEP - &EAPP> ANP PAPE VIE TO ANSWEP I'M JUST SICK OF THE \«S QUESTION IN THAT COMMERCIAL... 600M TH/AT THE PHRASE, /VIU6IC 600THB6 THE /iv//\6E gEXteT/' W/A6MT REFERRIW6 TO g/A6P(PE5 RESEARCH S PEV/ELOPMEWT FOR THE 6UV WHO TIES HIS OWM FLIE5 DAVJE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 -Cl Pride Local Student Earns Spot On ETSU's Bluegrass Band By Mike Earnhardt Enterprise Record Misty Williams was quick to an- swer when her son came home from college day at Davie High School with an idea for college - he wanted to study bluegrass music at East Tennessee State University. "No," was her answer. Now, Ben Watlington is a rising junior at ETSU: and not only is he majoring in bluegrass and old-time music with a minor in Appala- chian studies, he earned a spot on the ETSU Bluegrass Pride band, arguably the top band among the students in the program. And mom, she's proud. The band made a tour of Japan last month, which made her even prouder. He's played on stage with music greats, including Ricky Skaggs and Doyle Lawson. He's played at the Carter Family Fold, considered the birthplace of country music. That pride continues to crow. A guitarist and singer. Watlington says a love of music comes natural- ly. His dad. Andy Williams, plays music. So did his grandfather. So "did his great-grandfather. He taught himself how to play by listening to others and to records. When many of his friends were out playing ball. Watlington was just as content to be inside picking and listening to the likes of Tony Rice. Lester Flatt and BiU Monroe. He gives his da(Tcredit-f^- bc^~~" ing the most influential person in his musical life. "If he didn't play music. I wouldn't know what it is. I remember dad playing 'Frosty The Snowman' on the mandolin and that tickled me to death." Watlington still shares the stage with his dad at times. ETSU Bluegrass Pride guitarist Ben Watlington of Mocksville picks one. Please Sec Pride - Page C2 Watlington enjoys his high school graduation party with mom Watlington says playing music is something he can and dad, Misty and Andy Williams. the rest of his life.enjoy for Watlington practices on the banjo,Ben Watlington, Zach Carter, Gary Hultman and Savannah Vaughn with Ricky Skaggs. That's Ben Watlington on the left, sharing the stage with Ricky Skaggs at the Paramount Theater C2 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 Couple United In Marriage At New Union Kim and Sheila Young and Terry Higgins announce the marriage of their children, Julie Thomasson and Timmy Shinault. They were 'married on May 24 at New Union United Methodist Church surrounded by family and friends, pre- sided over by Pastor Steven Rainey. j The bride was escorted and given away by her father, Kim Young. Her maid of honor was Alyssa Thomasson, her daughter. Jaime and Susan Young, sister and sister-in- law, were bridesmaids. Pride... Continued From Page Cl "I just love bluegrass mu- sic. It's something I'll like for the rest of my life." He took fiddle lessons as a boy, but didn't take to the fiddle. He can play the man- dolin and banjo a bit, too, but it's the guitar that got him hooked. '• Watlington relishes the chance to be a part of the pro- gram at East Tennessee, and to share the stage with people he calls the best musicians The best man was Jeremy Young, joined by grooms- men Keith Wilkie and Scotty Cftunn. The flower girl was Riley Shinault, and the ring bearer was Braydon Shinault, their children. Mike Allen was the pho- tographer and Steve Young made the video. The reception was held at the Sheffield-Calahaln Com- munity Center with food and music. The wedding was directed by Benita Finney. Mr. and Mrs. Timmy Shinault he's ever shared a stage with. "I never thought I would get that much enjoyment from playing music ... being able to entertain people," he said. The head of the program at ETSU, located in Johnson City.Tenn., is Dan Boner, a man who has Watling- ton's utmost respect find is a master of just about every instrument. He also manages the Bluegrass Pride band. Professors in the program include industry greats such as Adam Steffey. The school doesn't differ- entiate among the 46 or so bands in the program, but the Pride band is the one students aspire to be a part of. "The school is just full of talent," Watlington said. "It's tough. We have to have the right sound and right chemis- try. They're all great musi- cians. I've picked with great people before, bui never so many in one place." Other members of the ETSU Bluegrass Pride band include: Kyle Murphy of Lousiana on mandolin; Gary Huffman of Minnesota on dobro; "Savannah Vaughn of Tennessee on fiddle; Joshua Riffe of Virginia on bass; and Zach Carter of South Caroli- na on banjo. What do you do with a degree in bluegrass and old- time music? For Watlington, he wants to slay at ETSU and tench younger students. Emily Jones Emily Jones Earns Honor At Campbell Emily Jones of Mocksville has been placed on the presi- dent's list for the year 2013- 2014 at Campbell University. The president's list is the highest undergraduate aca- demic recognition Campbell awards. Jones is a rising junior and has maintained a 4.0 GPA ev- ery semester. Her parents are Mark and Gwyn'Jones. She is pursuing a degree in trust and wealth management. Erin Mang and Valerie Karriker are state FFA award winners. Teacher FFA Students Earn AwardedFellowship State Recognition Lynn Tutterow, a Davie High School teacher, has been awarded a James Madi- son Fellowship by the James Madison Memorial Fellow- ship Foundaiton of Alexan- dria, Va. It supports further study of American history, named in honor of of the fourth presi- dent of the United States and "Father of the • Constitution and Bill of Rights." It will fund up to $24,000 for Tutte- row to obtain a ^master's de- gree in a program that focuses on the history and principles of the Constitution. Two Davie High School Future Farmers of America (FFA) students, Erin Mang and Valerie Karriker - were awarded the State FFA De- gree by the N.C. FFA Asso- ciation on .June 17 at the 86th North Carolina FFA State Convention. The state degree was awarded to 375 North Caroli- na FFA members. To receive this degree, students must have obtained the Greenhand and Chapter FFA Degrees. They must have completed two years of high school study in agricultur- al education and maintained membership in the FFA during that time. The student must have an agricultural project in place and must have earned and productively invested at least $1,000, or worked at least 300 hours in excess of scheduled class time. Students must have also demonstrated their leadership ability by performing 10 par- liamentary abilities, giving a six-minute speech on a topic related to agriculture or the FFA, serving as an officer, committee chair, or a partic- ipating member of a chapter committee and must have par- ticipated in at least five FFA activities above the chapter level. Karriker was also recog- nized as a Proficiency Award winner in dairy application, and her first place finish qual- ifies her for national competi- tion. The Davie High chapter was recognized for grow- ing its membership, and as a chapter award winner for ex- celling in community, student and chapter development. Get it weekly! with a subscription to the Enterprise Record $26.69 Per Year In Davie County 1-877-751-2120 Scam Artists Often Target Sr. Citizens By Kathy Chaffin Special to the Enterprise Seniors are sometimes targeted by gypsy scam artists who travel up and down the East Coast selling products and/or services. Chief Deputy J.D. Hartman of the Davie County Sheriffs Office says the door-to-door scammers oftentimes travel in groups, spending winter months in the southern part of the United States. "As the weather warms, they iead north," he says, "so really North Carolina is a transi- tional state that they travel through." Hartman says past reports of door-to-door scams have ranged from highs of 20 to 30 a month to one or two. "You have some that are always around," he says, "and they are generally not people you know." People can keep up with where fraud and other offenses are taking place throughout the county on a crime map posted on the sheriffs office website: dcsonc.com. Hart- man says the sheriff's office posts information on its Face- Dook page and notifies local media when there are reports of fraud or other crimes in the county. A wide range of services are offered by the scammers, including paving and roof or house repairs. Hartman says some carry legally-binding contracts for residents to sign. In the past, people who have tried to sue the people for not doing the work or poor workmanship have found some already had judgments and lawsuits against them in several states. At one point, Hartman says scam artists even came :hrough Davie posing as Department of Energy represen- tatives, offering energy-saving devices. They used a ball of twine to measure houses, he says, and some people still fell for it. Others have researched their targeted residents, Hart- man says. "I can name cases where they knew their relatives' names and said, 'So and so sent me to see you.' If they claim to know people, say 'Let me call and confirm what you're telling me,' and leave them standing on the x>rch. Or say 'I'm not sure I know what you want to do. Let me get someone over here who can help me under- stand.'" Hartman offers the following advice to people of all ages when strangers come to their doors: 1. Don't let anybody you don't know well into your lome. 2. Don't walk outside and show anyone around your louse because somebody else may slip in the same door or a different door and look for money or valuables to steal. Hnrtman says there have been a couple of cases in the county where residents' money or jewelry was stolen from a second person who went inside their home while they were talking with another person offering products or services at the front door. 3. Don't trust anybody you don't know. 4. Don't sign anything. 5. "If you've asked them to leave and they won't," Hartman says, "at that point, they're trespassing. Call 911. and let a deputy come out." Davie residents can assist law enforcement officers track scam artists by reporting visits after people offering to sell products or services leave. "A lot of times, there will be more than one group that comes through the county at the same time," Hartman says. "One will be talking to one resident while five houses down, someone else is talking to another." Descriptions of vehicles and/or license tag numbers are helpful in investigating scam artists. Even if they don't have enough evidence to arrest them for fraud in Davie, Hartman says some have warrants issued in other areas. So far this summer, Hartman says there have been few reports of people being targeted by traveling scammers. There was a report of people walking door to door in a neighborhood selling cleaning supplies to be delivered by mail. Not long after that, he says there were several break- ins in that same neighborhood. Hartman says salespeople walking in a rural county in the summer heat should immediately raise suspicion. DCCC Expanding Course Times Cooleemee DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 - O Davidson County Com- munity College is expanding evening and Saturday course offerings this fall to support the needs of students who find it difficult to enroll in tradi- tional daytime courses due to full-time employment, fam- ily responsibilities and other scheduling conflicts. The more than 60 sections of college credit courses in- clude English, communica- tions, biology, humanities and psychology. Students may receive credit toward comple- tion a certificate, diploma or associate degree and prepare for transfer to a four-year col- lege or entry into a career. "Many of the citizens the college serves have expressed a need for more flexibili- ty in scheduling, and we're responding to that need by offering these evening and weekend course options," says Jeannine Woody, vice president, academic programs and services. "We want to support all students in achiev- ing their educational and ca- reer goals." The majority of the cours- es are delivered in tradition- al, face-to-face classroom settings, with some hybrid courses that include online and classroom sessions. Eve- ning classes generally begin after 4 and extend as late as 9. Students interested in en- rolling in these courses can complete the college's admis- sions and enrollment process online at wwwdavidsonccc. edu/admissions. They may also meet with an enrollment adviser in the Administration Building on .the Davie Cam- pus in Mocksville. By KC Smith Cooleemee Correspondent Judy's WEBBsite found Jack Eudy at home and his wife Sue said he was doing fairly well. Webb talked to Richard Bowen and he said his dad, Bill, was not.eating much. Lonnie and Maryann Campbell are doing some bet- ter. Maryann came home from Davis Hospital Monday but says she is really weak. Lon- nie is still taking his iron treat- ments. Ronnie Bivins is at home from the hospital and is doing well. Ronnie Jordan, son of Da- vid and Linda Jordan, had another stroke Tuesday. This was a massive stroke and it affected his left side. He is at Forsyth Medical Center. Diane Snipes is at home af- ter surgery and is doing fairly well. Please keep all of the above mentioned in your thoughts and prayers. Thank you Judy for con- tinuing to collect this valuable information. Our neighbors and friends can now stay in touch. Anyone who would like to notify Judy about sta- tus or updates call her at 284- 2738. A ribbon cutting is planned for Saturday, July 12 at noon behind the First Baptist Church. Located beside the parking lot is the RA Hut that was constructed for the Royal Ambassadors and GA Teens at the church. Aileen McGee Howell passed away on April 12 of this year. She was the oldest living church member. Pastor Mullins had been visiting Aileen once a month and one day he had the oppor- tunity to meet Den and Faye as their visits coincided. Pas- tor Mullins officiated the fu- neral service of Aileen. Her children are Faye Gul- lett, Pat Sain and Den Howell. In memory of their mother, they 'made the decision to provide much needed repair to the hut so the youth of the church could utilize it in some way. Not only did they provide the funds, but Den Howell was there repairing the wood Den Howell, Ann Sain and Faye Gullett at the refurbished RA Hut behind Cooleemee Baptist, work completed in memory of their late mother, Aileen McGee Howell. floor, bush hogging around the perimeter and putting on a new metal roof. Joe Jordan. Joey Shore and others helped complete the project. Den Howell remembers playing ball in the field lo- cated beside the RA Hut. He pointed out that the backstop is still there. After a game or two of ball, the Royal Ambas- sadors would then go to the hut, have a meeting and then camp out. George Jordan and Joe Brown had the younger group of boys and the older group leaders were David, 'Dude' Jordan and the late Jesse Boyce. ; Past leaders will be present and any RA, GA , or any youth that was part of the RA Hut is welcome to come and share memories and see old friends. Food will be provided. Feel free to contact me at ww\\'.co!>leeineenews<!>- gmail.com or call me i;it 336.250. 11 33, for ideas or in- terests for the column. Four Corners By Marie White Four Corners Correspondent Courtney Baptist Churl:!) had a large attendance IV; Bible School. Glenda Sapp visited Mr. and Mrs. Joe White. Darrell Murray visited Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Murray. Mr. and Mrs. Lester Black - welder of Wilkesboro visited Mr. and Mrs. Graciy Beck. ' fifth Sunda^nfchTconccit1^ Courtney Baptist. Kyra in front, then in back L-R: Korbin, Cyndy (wife), Kiley (and he is holding Kaden). W. Kiley Smith Construction Co. If you could use only two terms to describe W. Kiley Smith Construction Services, "quality work" and "cus- tomer satisfaction" would do the job. A Mocksville native, Smith has over 20 years of experi- ence in the construction business. He prides himself on delivering an array of first-rate services that meet the needs of today's home and business owners. . "I have been in construction one way or another all of ,my life," he said in a recent interview. "Anything that has ,to get done, I can do it.' Smith, along with his right-hand man, Chris Hendrix, .uses teamwork and expert craftsmanship to give each customer a truly professional result. Their commitment to customer service is simply second to none. List of Services ;. Although they can tackle virtually any project, some of their specialties include: • built-in cabinets ., -flooring • • sheet rock (new & repair) .., • paint ,. • roofing , • decks ... • concrete • doors & windows , • windows ,, -frame houses Quality Construction with Excellent Customer Service "I provide quality construction with excellent customer service," Smith stressed. "One of my favorite jobs was building the deck at Restaurant 101 in Mocksville." W. Kiley Smith Construction Services gives free esti- mates to anyone located within 50 miles of Mocksville. There is a $30 charge for anyone located outside of that radius. Smith is married to Cyndy, who works at Richard Chil- dress Racing. Together, they have three children, includ- ing 15-year old Korbin, 8-year old Kyra and 1-year old Kaden. Smith also owns and operates a lawn care busi- ness. You can reach W. Kiley Smith Construction Services at (336) 782-3698 or by email at: wksconstruc-tion@yahoo. AName Trusted x"~> in Roofing ( \ Since 1989 ^^ROOFING -i- Visit website or call for Free Estimate. • BBB /|3<2/:\ Q/|i"7 111/I , ,-j V>?^O/ O*±/'"XJ.X'4 imvw.cooleyroofing.com PERKINS ROOFING "Quality work at reasonable prices" Phone:336-753-8355 Fax:336-753-8373 ;rt» Jesse Perkins - Owner ^> 300 Spring Street 6 Mocksville, NC Sf3 W. KileySmith ConstructionServices fl Professional&M Courteous Service i^j -^ MOCKSVILLE, NC336-782-3698 wksconstructlon@yahoo.com 3 Professional Barbers Tues.-Fri. 830am - 6 pm; Sat. Barn-noon (336) 766-901 1 2721 Lewisville Clemmons Rd. • Clemmons www.clemmonsbarbershop.com Walk-ins arewelcome! C4 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thnrsday, July 3,2014 The Raineys are surprised by their "rolled" car. Klaire Allen, Judy Beck, Yvonne Ijames, Vicki Alien, Brenda Bailey, Morgan and Amber Thutt, Ruby Bai- ley and seated, Linda Dyson and Yvonne and Perry Richardson have fun with a "hat" surprise for Leslie Rainey Sunday at New Union United Methodist Church. Sheffield-Calahaln By Brenda Bailey Sheffield-Calahaln Correspondent Birthday wishes go to those celebrating this week: Mi- chele Dyson on July 3; Wayne Dyson and Villard Beck on July 4; Jody Apple, Linda Drye and Cara Bailey on July 5; Sammy Reavis, Pamela Ladd, Amanda Jordan and Jeremy Bailey on July 6; Alex Frye and Sydney Davis on July 8; and Madeline Lapish, Jessica Dyson and Barbara Gobble on July 9. Congratula- tions to the following couples celebrating their anniversary: Charlie and Sherry Keaton on Griffin Metzger with grandparents Leslie and Steve Rainey begin the lineup for lunch. Ruby Bailey smiles holding Sloan Metzger, the Rainey's newest grandchild. July 3; Jeremy and Kim Ke- aton on July 5; and Bryant and Mary McClamroch on July 9. If you would like an anniver- sary or birthday posted, call or email me. Ella Jane Jordan celebrated her second birthday with fam- ily and friends on Sunday, June 22. Everyone enjoyed party foods and birthday cake. Ella is the daughter of Aman- da and Wesley Jordan. She thanks everyone for coming, for the gifts, and for making this birthday special. Ella's birthday was June 19. Every- one in the community wishes Ella a very happy birthday. Lizzie Reeves celebrated her birthday with family at her home on Saturday. Lizzie turned 99. It was given by her children, Bill and Brenda Reeves, Phyllis and Kenny Williams and Eugene and Cindy Reeves. A large as- sortment of party foods and birthday cake was enjoyed by all that came by to wish her a happy birthday. Everyone in the community wishes Miss Lizzie a happy birthday. We love our "Mayor of Sheffield" as she has always been affec- tionately known. •Senior Bible Study at Lib- erty Wcsleyan Church is held the second Tuesday of each month at 10 a.m. Everyone is invited. Summer Camp is hap- pening at Poplar Springs School. There arc 3 more camps scheduled this sum- mer: July 14-17, July 21-24 and Aug. 18-21. Deadline for the July 21-24 camp is July 7 and Aug. 5 for the Aug. 18-21 camp. For more information, see Poplar Springs School on facebook or email vaiula® yadiehiei to register. On Sunday, Pastor Steve Rainey delivered his last ser- mon before retirement at New Union UMC with a combined worship service. The morn- ing began with several of the women arriving at church in hats to honor the pastor's wife Leslie, who often wore hats. The choir opened the ser- vice with "What a Time over There." The choir and praise band did several of Steve's Al Sutphin, accompanied by Terry and Steven Dy- Piease See S-C - Page cs son, performs an original song. Leslie and Steve Rainey enjoy their meal with Cora Lee and Edward Gaither and Wade Reeves. New Union's praise band, The Long Road, performs "You're Worthy Of My Praise," Todd Olsen, Steven Dyson, Justin Dyson and Terry Dyson. New Union choir members Hazel Smoot, Wanda Sutphin, Linda Dyson, Bar- bara French, Pat Moore, Yvonne Ijames, Doris Dyson, Larry Dyson, Al Sutphin, Steve Rainey, Mary Teague and Randy Grace. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 - C5 Steve Rainey performs for the first time Saturday at the Hill Barn, singing "Will The Circle Be Unbroken." Beth Carter reads and sings with children at the Harmony Public Library (left); while at right, folks have fun making "seed heads. s-c... Continued From Page C4 favorite songs, and Al Sutphin performed a song he wrote. During the children's mes- sage, Sandra Dyson presented a scrapbook of the children in the church to Steve and Les- lie. Steve presented Method- ist emblem pins to members of the praise band: T.W. Dy- son, Justin Dyson. Steven Dyson and Todd Olsen: Mi- chele Dyson, choir director; Nellie Reavis. pianist; Wanda Sutphin, bulletin communica- tion; Doris Dyson, treasurer: and Brenda Bailey, news media communications. He made a special presentation of a "Witches Hat" to Mary Teague. Mary will miss the fun she and Steve had in the choir and in worship services. Steve delivered the sermon "If Jesus Came to My House." which was the first sermon he preached -10 years ago. Special guests at the service we're Jay and Salem Rainey Met/.ger and children Griffin •and Sloan, and Jay's parents Joe and Donna Metzger. After the service, everyone enjoyed a fellowship meal at the com- munity center. This was a time for everyone to share their goodbyes with the Rainey's. We wish these two wonderful people the best in whatever lies ahead for them. We love you and will miss you. New Union's Fall Festival will be held Saturday, Sept. 21. Vendors may contact me at 751-7567 or hrjl>ailey@ insn.com. Martha Lambert is the new pianist at Calahaln-Friendship Baptist Churcht. She does a wonderful job. Shcllcm Cline will be in concert at the 11 a.m. worship service at Calahaln-Friend- ship on Sunday. July 13. Ev- eryone is welcome. It was a blessed Sunday evening service at Commu- nity Covenant with Brian and Jamie Rauschenberger. missionaries to Haiti, sharing their experiences. Upcoming events at Com- munity Covenant in July are: Wednesday, July 9 at 7 p.m. special guests svill be Joe and Wendy Stephani. On Sunday, July 13 at 6 p.m.. the group "Heritage" will share their music ministry. These sing- ers represent Penn View Bible Institute in Penns Creek. Pa. Everyone is invited. Sunday was a special day at Ijames Baptist with "Jest Passin' Thru" singing, pick- ing and praising the Lord. The group includes Robert Ellis. Ben Watlington. Andy Williams. Brandon Bowles. Mike Dwiggins and Larry Ritchie. Some of the songs the group sang were "Little White Church." "Seven Sundays in a Row." "Victory in Jesus." "Oh Come Angel Band" and "Softly and Tenderly." After- wards, everyone enjoyed a hotdog meal in the fellowship hall. The singers sat next to the dessert table so they wouldn't miss the delicious pies, cakes, cookies and candies. The Rev. 'Daniel Harmon will be bringing the message Sunday, July 6. Ijames Baptist is child-friendly. If you don't have a church to call home, bring the family and join us in fellowship and worship. Vacation Bible School at Ijames Baptist will be Mon- day, July 28-Friday, Aug. I from 6:15-8:30 p.m. Douglas E. Prevette's book "The Abundance of the Garden" is in bookstores and available online at >nrvr. fn>xshi>t>kx.fi>m. For more information, contact Doug at 704-880-3453. Upcoming performances at The Korner Deli in July are: Illustrious Jay Birds on July 12; Cranberry Creek Blue- grass on July 19; and Fox Mountain Entertainers on July 2(>. It was a busy week at the Harmony Public Library. Pa- trons who came to the kick-off program with Louise Wootcn on June 19 were treated to a story by Dr. Seuss "Oh Say Can You Seed" on how plants grow. They made seed head crafts (pantyhose filled with grass seeds and potting soil, then decorated with a face) which grow hair. On June 24. a representative from the Ki- wanis came, read to the chil- dren and gave each a book. On June 25, the morning story time children made craft pup- pet faces of animals. Author Beth Carter read her book "Lonely Little Seashell." sang songs with the children, and Louise Woolen reads a Dr. Suess book on how plants grow. Lizzie Reeves celebrates her 99th birthday with granddaughter Amanda Jor- dan and great-granddaughter Ella Jane Jordan (above) and another great- grandchild (below). Ella Jane Jordan turned 2 on June 19. Wanda Sutphin and Victoria Jester enjoy each oth- er's company at Hotdog Saturday. The picnic tables are filled for New Union's Hotdog Saturday gave each child a seashcll to take home. On June 26. the second SRP program was about volcanoes. This was a science project day with ac- ids/bases. They combined ketchup and vinegar (a'cids) with baking soda (base) and made volcanoes that oozed out "lava." On June 27, Brian from Allison Woods demon- strated papermaking. Every- one got to participate, even the adults. Upcoming special events are: July 9, author Mary Bohlen reads "Remembering Miss Aggie" at 4 p.m.; July 10, surface tension demon- stration at 6 p.m.; July 11. Selena with Allison Woods Outdoor Learning reads "Good Night Owl" at 4 p.m. (ages 4-7); July 17. T-shirt Art at 6 p.m.; Friday, July 18, Ronald McDonald visit at 4 p.m.; July 24, geyser ex- periment (outdoors) at 6 p.m.; July 25, Brian with Allison Woods will have a balloon race (middle and high school level) at 4 p.m.; and on July 31 there will be a grand finale with Zoofari at 6:30 p.m. For more information on these events, call 704-546-7086. Prayer list requests are for Lizzie Reeves, Joann Ratledge, Madeline Lapish, Melody Wagner, Ray Wagner, Tennyson Anderson, Rose Wright, Joyce Carter, Lin- coln Dyson. Johnny Walker, Doug White. Jean Reavis. Pat Moore. J.W. Keaton, Bill Shoffner. Tommy Clocr. Mel- vin Allred. Louise Livengood, Torn Bumgarner. Betty ILani- er. Paul Beck. Roger Ander- son. Linda Goforth, G.H. Go- forth, Janie Williams. Betty Bumgamer. Joyce Carter. Per- ry Richardson. Joyce Beck, Gene Goforth. Will Shepherd. Kermit Shoaf. Craig Church, Raymond Lanier, Hazel Frye, Sue Gobble, Albert Moore, Dorothy Wright. Dot Keller, Bryan Swain, Pat Swisher, Carolyn Jordan, Darnell deary, Creola Rogers. Bon- nie Gunter, Robert and Gail Cline, Lori Dyson. Barbara Hepler, Ronnie Draughn, Ju- nior Jones, Mike Branharn. Tammy Keller, Angela Willis, Peggy Seaford, Terri Gobble Benson, Ralph Davis, Benja- min Reeves, Helen Williams, Geraldine Lambert, Melissa Lambert, Jace Moody, Sherm- er Jones, Donna Boger, James Richardson. Wayne Wall, Sa- mantha Davis, Melissa Gaith- er, Iris Lookabill, Andy Earn- hardt and Alvin and Louise Pope. Our condolences to the Tina Whitaker family and the Bob McDaniel family. Send comments, informa- tion and photos no later than 9 a.m. on Mondays to brfb'ai- lev@inxn .ami or at 751 -7567. H"yyy"-"" ' • -^»~ — ~~ 11— ~ — • Robin Ellis, Ben Watlington, Brandon Bowles, Andy Williams, Mike Dwiggins and Larry Ritchie perform Sunday at Ijames Baptist Church. Health Care Reform is different for everyone. Call me for a + Important dates and deadlines personalized + Considerations (or savings overview + New and exPanded health benefits from BCBSNC, the most preferred health insurer in NC1 , Authorized Agent " V t. $, TINA M. BROWN-WEST 336-753-1033 | BlueCross BliieShicld - of North Ctirnllnii C6 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 Mr.:.Henry Howard plays with his puppies. Note the.old pump organ which was in the Howard living room.The hard working Howard family members were resting while visiting with their neighbors. Cana Mrs. Annis Angell Howard, wife of Mr. Henry How- arctin her living room Ready for a fine meal in the Howards' dining room: seated from left, Mrs. Howard, Mr. Howard, and their guest, Mrs. Susan Eaton, who was born in that house in 1860. In the background, Priscilla Howard and Henrietta Howard. By Betty Etchison West Cana Correspondent Although there are no Howards living in Cana today, the Henry Howard family was an integral part of the com- munity through the 20s. 30s. and 40s. Mr. Henry Ho\vard. who was raised in the Farminglon area, married Miss Annis An- gell, the sister of Mr. Henry Angell and Mr. Brady Angell. About I916. Mr. and Mrs. Howard bought Valley View Farm from the Eichison fam- ily and moved into the house that was built in 1850 by Or- rell and Louisa Green Furches Etchison. That house, which was about a mile east of Cana, sal high on a hill above Dutchman Creek. It had been the home of the Etchison fam- ily for many years and was the home to the Howard Family for 30 or 40 years. Mr. nnd Mrs. Howard had a big family. Some of the children were born before ihe family moved to Valley View Farm and others were bom at that farm. Their oldest daughter. Kathleen, was born in 1912. Next came Evelyn in 1913: then Henrietta in 1914; Weymouth in 1916: Min- nie Lee in 1917; Benny, who died as a young child in 1918; Greenberry in 1919; and Pris- cilla in 1920. Mr. Henry Howard and his wife "Miss" Annis. as she was called by Cana people, were honest, hardworking, "salt of the earth kind of people." Not only did they work hard but so did the children as soon as they were big enough to help with the farm work or with the house work. The How- ards' had a self-sustaining life style. They raised and preserved their own food. They had a huge garden each year, and they had a nice or- chard. By the end of the sum- mer, their cellar would be lined with hundreds of jars of canned fruits and vegetables. Their cellar was in prefect order with jars of vegetables and frails organized for easy access. Winter brought on hog killing which provided the family with meat, which was cured or canned lo last for the year. They made sausage, liver pudding, and bacon from (he side meal: and of course, they had country ham so breakfast foods were plenti- ful. They cooked the fat from pans of the hog to make the lard which was used forcixik- ing. They had milk from their cows. They raised chicken so they had plenty of eggs and chickens for food and perhaps some surplus to trade at the Cana Store for staples such as coffee and sugar. A meal at ihe Howard table was a wonderful experience with all the vegetables perfectly sea- soned, meal perfectly cooked. The final delight would he a big fruit pie or roll or maybe a cake with many layers. It was a great treat lo be invited lo dinner with the Howard fam- ily, and it was not hard lo gel invited because ihey were a sociable family. In spite of the fact that they had a large family to care for, [he Howards were quite willing lo add to their number. Gray Etchison. the son of Orrell and Fleda Belle Collelle Etchison, lived in Winston-Salcm. Each spring after school was out; Gray would ride his mule the 20- plus miles from his home and spend the summer with the Howards or with his grandpar- ents. He spent many summers at the Howard home, and he had great respect for that fam- ily. Gray, now 86, remembers fondly ihe time spent with the Howards and speaks often about Mr. Henry Howard and "Miss" Annis. When at their house. Gray was expected lo work and work hard just as everyone in that family did. Gray loved thai; and ai 86. he is still working hard on his farm just as Mr. Henry taught him to do. The hard work did not hurt ihe Howards because three of ihe girls are still living. Hen- rieiia Howard O'Shea will be KM) this year. Until recently she lived alone in Washing- ion. DC and walked to the places she wanted lo go such as ihe 'Kennedy Center. She would make a yearly pilgrim- age by irain lo North Carolina lo visit family, friends in Da- vit- County, and her friend. Colleen Colletie. in Char- lotte. Recently she moved 10 an assisted living facility. The Methodist Home in Washing- ion. Minnie Lee Howard Barn- luirdt. 97. spent most of her life in Davic Count), bin is living with her daughter. Bei- lina, in Salisbury. She makes weekly visits to Mocksville to visit her sister, Priscilla. 94. Priscilla Howard lived many years in F.lkin and worked a Chatham Manufacturing. She is a resident at Somerset As- sisted Living in Mocksville. Kathleen Howard Dyson, who married Alvin Dyson, lived in the Center communi- ty. She died several years ago. The Dysons had two sons: Darrell, who is at Rosewood Assisted Living Home in Har- mony, and Benny, who lives at the homeplace. Evelyn How- ard, who was a hard worker indeed, moved to California and died there many years ago. Weymoulh Howard, who lived in Elkin. worked at Cha- tham manufacturing. He died several years ago: and he is survived by one son. Larry. Greenberry Howard and his wife. Eunice, had two sons: Gene, who lives in Georgia, and Henry1 Howard, named for his grandfather, who lives in California. Greenberry lived in Iredell County at the lime of his death. Mr. Henry How- ard and "Miss" Annis Angell Howard have been dead many years, the farm was sold a long time ago. and the fam- ily was spread out around ihe country. liven though there are no Howards in Cana. one daugh- ter. Priscilla. and two grand- sons. Benn> Dy.son and Narex Banihardi. the son of Bax- ter and Minnie Lee Howard B.imhardi. still live in Davic County. Benny Dyson was helpful in providing informa- tion about the family. Cana people, who were privileged to know the Howards and especially those who were guests at one of iheir delight- ful meals, remember the fam- ily fondly. I often heard my father, Ev- erett Eichison, and my cous- in. Gray Eichison. mention Henry Howard and "Miss" Annis. They never forgot the hard-working Howards svho were wonderful neighbors and great friends. Advance By Edith Zimmerman Advance Correspondent A large crowd attended the worship service at Advance United Methodist Church Sunday. It was a farewell gathering to say goodbye to our! pastor, the Rev. Cheryl Skinner, who will be moving on Monday to a new congre- gation. After the service a luncheon was enjoyed in the fellowship hall. On Friday, June 20 Mer- edith H. Gowen and family of Waxhaw visited her grand- mother, Edith Zimmerman. This" included husband Chris Gowen and their sons Ca- leb and Asher Gowen. Other visitors of Edith and Brenda Zimmerman during the week w.ere Jim Jones, John Fidler and; Wilma Lou Gregory, Med/ord and Nancy Shoaf of this community, Gene and Mahala Collette West of Win- ston Salem. Mahala is a neice of Edith. Janie Hendrix spent last week at Oak Island with her daughter, Amanda H. Fortin and family. We extend sympathy to the Judd girls, Karen and Susan, in the death of their father, George Judd. Edith and Brenda Zimmer- man visited their aunt Sarah Zimmerman in the Fork com- munity on Thursday. Sarah's daughter and granddaughter, Betty and "Drew" Nichols of Missouri, were in for a week- long visit. On the previous Wednesday Brenda enjoyed having dinner with her former college roommate, Tommy Lee McNulty of Winston Sa- lem. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 - C7 Folks enjoy the fellowship at the annual Saint Matthews Church reunion. County Line By Shirley Thome County Line Correspondent On the Fourth of July - our nation's birthday, there will be many fireworks displays, backyard cookouts, and shop- til-you-drop trips to the mall. Some families will take vaca- tions to the beach. Our fam- ily could always be found at Crouch-Holland cabins at Cherry Grove Beach in the 1950s and early 1960s. Perhaps our ancestors just enjoyed the holiday with a local patriotic parade and a backyard family or communi- ty covered-dish dinner-on-the grounds with the big tin wash tub of lemonade. As our pic- tures show, the old-fashioned dinner-on-the-grounds home- coming at Saint Matthews Lutheran Church is till a pop- ular event and was enjoyed by many former members and folks in the community. Whatever your plans are for the holiday weekend, please remember to make it a safe one. Fireworks are great but are best if left to the hands of the professionals. Be sure to "drive safely if you are (ravel- ing for the weekend. Mere's hoping everyone has a safe and blessed celebration. The United Methodist Men of Salem will meet at 7:30 a.m. Sunday, July 6 in the fellowship hall. The group invites everyone to join ihem for breakfast and prayer. Please remember there will be no country ham and sau- sage breakfast sponsored by the V-Poim Ruritans in July. The Rurilans look forward to seeing you at their ne.it break- fast on Aug. 2. Upcoming community events include a senior bingo party sponsored by the V- Point Ruritans at 2:30 p.m. Thursday. July 17 at the V- Point Building; family and friends movie night sponsored by Piney Grove AME Zion Women set up the table for the meal (above), while post-meal activities include resting under the shade trees (below). Lawrence Gartner wel- comes everyone and gives a status report on Saint Matthews Many who attended the church in their youth, including Tommy Daywalt of Cooleemee, bring the family. -t oni-iJ.-O / /•Restin9 in front of tne Howard home on a hot summer afternoon: foreground - Walter Etchison holding Johnny Etchison; lying on the ground, Betty Etchison and her cousin, Audrey Rands of Washington, D.C.; in the background, Gray Etchison and Weymouth Howard. Former church mem- ber Inez Daywalt, 90, of Mocksville, is the oldest attendee. Plates are filled with all kinds of edible goodies at the Saint Matthews Church reunion and homecoming. Church Friday, July 18; coun- try' ham and sausage breakfast sponsored by the Salem Unit- ed Methodist Men from 6-10 a.m. Saturday, July 19 at the County Line VFD' vacation Bible school at Salem United Methodist July 25 (cook out) & 26 (classes); and vacation Bible school at Piney Grove AME Zion Church Monday- Wednesday, July 28-30. Our community extends its deepest sympathy to the family of Marie Doby Em- ery Elmore, who died Friday at Iredell Memorial Hospital after declining health. Born in Virginia in 1928, she was a daughter of the late Walter Henry and Ollie Parker Doby of County Line Road. In her youth she helped her parents on their farm and attended Clarksbury United Methodist Church with her family. She attended Cool Spring High School with her eight siblings; but, for her senior year she transferred to White Plains High School in Surry County, where she graduated. She then married Lincoln Otis Emery and later James Santford El- more, both of whom preceded her in death. A member of Diamond Hill Baptist Church, she was a devoted Christian and loved her family dearly. A service celebrating her life was held Tuesday afternoon at Nicholson Funeral Home Chapel, and she was laid to rest in Iredell Memorial Gar- dens. We send get-well wishes to Kenny Smith. Following diagnostic tests, Kenny will begin a series of treatments. Abigail and Mike Campbell are • recuperating at home. Judy Jones has been trans- ferred to a regular room at Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center and will be entering an intensive rehab treatment. Her sister Peggy is recuperating at home.Tommie Ross remains at Statesville Place. Chink Campbell and Nick Reaves both remain in rehab at Brian Center of Statesville. Join us in prayer for the Lord's divine healing and blessings upon Kenny, Abi- gail, Mike, Judy, Peggy, Tom- mie, Chink, Nick, and other, residents who are having health problems. Pray for the Lord's comfort and strength upon the family of Marie as they adjust to life without her. For news and memories to share, please call Shirley on 492-5115 or.email scltlink® hotmail.com. If you received a degree or certificate this past year or know of someone who did, please send a picture and information about the degree or certificate and plans for the future to be included in our graduation salute. New Pool & Spa InstallationCleaning • ChemicalsOpening & ClosingVinyl Liner Replacement Tommy Harris/Owner - Over 29 Yrs. Exp. Home: (336) 284-4817^Cell! (336) 909-4027^ Retiring Liquidating our Inventory^r^A^t^; NEW PRICES! 2006 Mini Cooper S.... 143k.....$7,300 2004 font Freestar... 120k.....$4,400 2002 Honda Civic EX. 151k.....$5,300 2002 Font Taurus SE, 125k.....$4,400 2002 Ford Escort... 143k.....$3f400 1999 Dodge Grand Caravan. 150k,....$2(90Q Call Jim (336) 470-2951 CR CARS, LLC 945 Yadkinville Road • Mocksville, NC 27028 C8 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 'A load of gravel dust from Vulcan gets dumped, and volunteers Joe Butzbach, Jim Latham and Frank Payne improve the walking track at the Farmington Com- munity Center. "Farmington By Laura Mathis Farmington Correspondent ,' 'The Farmington Volunteer .Fire Department visited Sugar .Valley Airport on June 17 to educate the Sugar Valley Civil Air Patrol Composite Squad- ron about the proper use of fire extinguishers. Brian Spach, assistant chief, along with volunteer firefight- ers Robin Hamm and Brad iCarter, conducted a 45-minute •presentation in the squadron's meeting room. In attendance were cadets and senior mem- bers. After the presentation, everyone went outside and the firefighters demonstrated how to use a fire extinguisher. Each person was given the opportunity to put out a small fire with an extinguisher. .-.,Lt. Col. Eric Orgain, com- mander of the squadron, and Spach agreed this would be- come an annual event for the airport. "- Farmington VFD volun- teers not only help during emergency situations, but they educate others on how to prevent emergencies. They routinely visit the schools and .provide classes for children and adults. Their dedication to ihe safety of ourcommunity is greatly appreciated. The Farmington Ruriians Aove been busy the last cou- ple of weeks with community projects. They picked up irash along the roadsides as part of the quarterly roadside clean- up. It's amazing how quickly an area can become trashed due lo people's unconcern. Trash thrown out of a pass- ing car is unfortunately left for someone else to clean-up. We appreciate those who are willing lo help keep the com- munity beautiful. 1 The Ruritans also worked .on the walking track at the Farmington Community Cen- ter. They cleared the track Home-school club members helping beautify the Farmington Community Center grounds include Isaiah Mitchell. Maggie Mills and Anthony Mills (left), and Laura Mitchell, Judah Mitchell and Isaac Mitchell. __«n>u*m;r.u,*~~ - -. ----------- ------- -- ... - IT TTimnarn irn i i IT r ii iiaff i i 11 1 lift JBHBBHBHBB^HIBHBHBMBV^ ^^HMBMMi^BjHBiiiShi*' Farmington firefighters demonstrate extinguisher use at Sugar Valley Farmington Ruritan members participate in a recent road- Ai|P°rt. side cleanup along Farmington Road. of weeds and grass and then spread several ions of gravel dust along the track. They then installed two new bench- es along the track under the trees. The track looks great and is ready for those who want a short early morning or lale evening walk. Thank- you to Vulcan Materials for the donated gravel dust and for the support they give our community. Volunteers came to the Farmington Community Cen- ter Wednesday. Members of a home-school group spent the morning pulling weeds, spraying grass, and working in ihe garden. It's amazing how different a place can look wiih a few good hands in just 2-3 hours. In our busy lives it always pays to lake some time to vol- unteer and help make a dif- ference in the community. In most cases, payment doesn't come in cash, but comes with the satisfaction you feel of do- ing something that will ben- efit others. Take time out to Pino volunteer in your community this summer. The Farmington Bluegrass Jam and ihe Teen Gathering Place at the Fannington Com- munity Center, will be closed this Friday. I wish you all a safe weekend. By Katie Collcttc Pino Correspondent "I don't ever leave here that I've not got something to take home with me. Then I •can think about it all the next week." That was the statement by a Wesley Chapel Sunday school member Sunday morning, by then settled onto his back row, end of the bench seat. The pink hued, stained glass win- dow to his right was letting in the filtered rays of Sunday PAYING TOPS FOR YOUR 010 COli Diamonds, Silver, Gold, Coins, Rolex Watches Bring in your old bmclets, j necklaces, earrings, etc. and we'll pay you! * Oemmoiis 1609 Lewisville-Clemmons Rd., Clemmons 766-8312 Mrs. M-F 9-6, Sat. 9-3 morning's light: It's sill had given prop to his wooden walking stick. He was eager for the lesson to begin. That member's comment brought forth an entertain- ment of other comments, all opinionated, all wound in between the formality of get- ting the Sunday school lesson taught before the church bell rang. It was going in the di- rection of one thing. Getting the lesson's central purpose, a lesson of unity, put across. The comments, or view- points, continued to reso- REPRESENTATIVEHI Julia Howard NCI louse 79tli District Please contact me in: MOCKSVILLE: (336)751-6567RALEIGH: (919) 733-5904 State Legislative Building 16 W. Jones Street, Rm 1106 Raleigh, NC 27601-1096Email: juliah@ncleg.net LookforusonFacebookat:Rep Julia Howard f PAID FOR iirJuuA HOWARD 8 nate. "We need a community hotline," one member said. "Doing what God wants you to do, is taking care of each other," another said, which was what the lesson, "A Call to Unity" was, after all, about. The viewpoints, all being expressed with uplifting in- volvement, though, needed to be wrapped up, so as to get on with the lesson. So the teacher wrapped it. In one key unify- ing statement, she said, "Keep your eyes on Jesus." The Christian theme of Unity and Keeping Your Eyes RANDY MILLER &SONS SEPTIC TANK SERVICE 295 Miller Road-Mocksville (336) 284-2826 •We Pump Septic Tanks • SteleCerlltledInspector Skid Steer Work'Trencher WorkHauling Septic SystemsFootingsLoader Work on Jesus, however, led into a story contained within the United Methodist Church's Sunday school lesson. Ap- plying the lesson's principles of encouragement and com- munity living as a whole, the story, as told by the Sunday school quarterly's appointed writer, is a story most in the class had never heard. It is a good story to share. "There is a story about two brothers who lived and farmed near each other. For 40 years they worked in harmony, bor- rowing each other's tools and equipment. One day a misun- derstanding occurred between them, and they stopped speak- ing to each other. Months went by. One day a carpenter came to the door of the older brother and asked if there was some project he could do. The man said he would like to have an eight-foot fence con- structed so he could not see his brother's farm across the creek. The carpenter said he un- derstood and got to work right away. All day long he mea- sured, sawed and hammered. When the older brother went to look at the finished project, he could not believe what he saw. No fence was there, but there was a bridge spanning the creek. To his amazement, his younger brother was com- ing toward him on the bridge, hand outstretched. He thanked him for building a bridge af- ter all their hostility. As they shook hands, they saw the carpenter packing his tools. They asked him to stay, but he said he had other bridges to build." A speedy recovery goes to Ruth, a friend of Wesley Cha- pel member Vernon Dull, and prayer concerns go to Toby and Frank Hawkins and Clyde and Virginia Murray. From the Pino commu- nity, live the faith, cross your bridge, take something in- spiring home to think about. Have a safe and happy Fourthof July. Clues for the Pino news call me, 751-2296, or pi,w. newsJll@8maiU-om. Obituaries DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 - C9 Jo Ann Funkhauser Jo Ann "Jackie" Funkhaus- er, 79, of Council Bluffs, Iowa died Thursday, June 19, 2014, at her home after a battle with cancer. She was born April 22, 1935, in Mocksville to the late Will and Annie (Jarvis) Call. She graduated from Mocks- ville High School in 1953.She married Donald H. Funkhaus- er on Dec. 30,1956. They had with 3 children, Donald D., Diane and Mark. She worked at A.I. Root for 26 years as a sales coordinator. She was a member of Holy Family Cath- olic Church. She was also preceded in death by her husband, Donald H. Funkhauser in 2003: and her sister, Alice Call. Survivors: her daughter, Diane (fiance1 Clint Brown) Funkhauser; sons, Don Funkhauser, Mark (Lisa) Funkhauser, all of Council Bluffs: 8 grandchildren: many great-grandchildren; broth- er, Harry "Bucky" Call of Mocksville; nieces; nephews; and her special dog. "Dixie." Visilation was Sunday. June .22 at Cutler-O'Neill-Meyer- Woodring Bayliss Park Cha- pel. Funeral service was Mon- day at 11 a.m. at ihe funeral home. Burial was in Garner Township Cemetery. Bobby McDanicl Bobby "Bob"McDaniel.83,of Rollingwood Drive. Mocks- ville, died on Sunday. June 29. 2014, at his residence. He was bom in Davie County on April 12. 1931, son of the late George Bonus and Iva Cornntzcr McDaniel.Mr. McDaniel attended Dulin United Methodist Church, was owner/opera- tor of Rowan Office Furniture, managed Rowan Corp.. and a member and good standing in Wong's Coffee Club. He was also preceded in death by his wife, Gelene Jolly Mc- Daniel, 6 brothers. Son, Pete. Bruce. Slick, Troy and Bill; 3 sisters. Hazel. Ruin and Lucille. Survivors: a son, Keith McDaniel (Dena Livengood) of Mocksville; a daughter, Renee McDaniel Spry' (Kenneth Mc- Clamrock) of Advance; companion. Norma M. Edwards of Mocksville; 3 grandchildren, Jason Daniel (Kaielyn Bennett), Braxton McDaniel (Ashley Southard, and Trent McDaniel. A celebration of life service was held Tuesday, July I at 3 p.m. at the Davie Funeral Service Chapel with [he Rev. Ray Oferrel officiating. Burial followed in Dulin United Methodist Church Cemetery. The family received friends one hour prior to the service at Ihe funeral home. Memorials: Hospice/Palliative CareCenter, 377 Hospital St., Suite 103, Mocksville. Online condolences: www.ddvk'fiinerakervice.com. Sandra Faye Stroud Sandra Faye Stroud, 49, of Augusta, Ga., formerly of Da- vie County, died Sunday, June 22,2014. She was born Feb. 1, 1965 in Davie County. She was a member of Edgewood Baptist Church in Cooleemee. The joy of her life was spoiling her grandchildren and spending time with her children. She was a NASCAR fan, loved the music of Conway Twitty and enjoyed to crochet. She was preceded in death by her father, Sanford Edgar Stroud III in 2009; and her grandparents, Clyde Roberts in 1995 and Florence. Roberts in 2010. Survivors: her mother, Faye Roberts Stroud of Cool- eemee; daughter and son-in- law, Laura and Josh Wilson of Augusta; son. Michael Knight of Salisbury; 3 sisters, Shelia Tulbert (Joe) of Mocksville. Sherrie Stroud of Cooleemee. and Sonia Keenan of Mocks- ville: 3 grandchildren. Con- ner and Danielle Wilson, and Jacob Knight: 8 nieces and nephews; and 3 great-nieces and nephews. A memorial service will be held Saturday. July 5 at I p.m. ai Edgewood Baptist Church. Family will receive friends and visitors at this time. Ann Graham McCurdy Ann Graham McCurdy of Greensboro died on June 29, 2014. She was a native of Washington state. Survivors: her husband, Gary Steve McCurdy; 4 daughters, Dr. and Mrs. Al- len (Teresia Ann) Queen of Advance, Mr. and Mrs. Billy (Tracy) Grooms of Charlotte, Dr. and Mrs. Kirk (Tondja) Turner of Mooresville and Mr. and Mrs. Carlos (Allison) Perez of New Jersey: step- daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Park- er (Debi) Myers: step-son. Mr. and Mrs. Jeff (Wendy) McCurdy; 9 grandchildren. Cary. Jessica, Ritchie, Travis. Anna. David. Megan. Connor and Matthew; a sister-in-law. Catherine Jacobson Graham of Spokane. Wash. She was preceded in death by a sister-in-law, Nancy Lee Wood of Greenville. S.C. She was a member of the First Lutheran Church. Pied- mont Doll Club. Madame Alexander Doll Club. Col. Arthur Forbis DAR and the Modem Doll Club. She was active in ihe rescue of dogs and loved her Bichons: Muf- fin. Fluffy, Jesse. Willow and Maggie. She was a genealogy researcher and was proud of her Irish and Swedish heri- tage. She had two ministries, one the design and produc- tion of the monthly Shep- herd's Flock Card, a ministry through her church. The sec- ond was Secret Angel Stitch- ers, an outreach providing comfort lo hurting people. There will be a memorial service at First Lutheran. 3600 W. Friendly Ave.. Greensboro on Saturday. July 5 at 2 p.m. with visitation at 1:15 for family and friends. Memorials: First Luther- an, 3600 W. Friendly Ave.. Greensboro, 27410; Delaware Valley Bichon Rescue, 711 Chapel Road, Cinnaminson. NJ 08977: or The Myositis Assoc.. 1737 King Street, Al- exandria, VA 22314. A website has been created in her memory, wwwMnnara- liiiiiinifcitrdv.wchx.c(>i>i. Elizabeth Ann Beck Mrs. Elizabeth "Libby" Ann Burke Beck, 73, of Winston- Salem died Sunday, June 29,2014 at her home. She was born June 30, 1941 in Forsyth County to Dewey Lee and Mae Spach Burke. Mrs. Beck was retired from the Winston-Salem Forsyth County School system after 20 years and was a member of Bethesda Moravian Church. Survivors: her husband, Jimmy T. Beck of the home; 2 daughters, Terri B. Hamm and husband Ken of Mocksville and Vicki B. Waddell and husband Todd of Kernersville; 2 grand- daughters, Jennifer A. Waddell and Allison C. Waddell, both of Kernersville; and a brother, Clifton Burke of Mocksville. A graveside service was held at 11 a.m. Wednesday, July 2 at Westlawn Gardens of Memory in Clemmons with Pastor Brad Bennett officiating. The family received friends following the service at her home. Memorials: Hospice/Palliative CareCenter, 101 Hospice Lane, Winston-Salem, 27103. Online condolences: www.hayworth-miller.com. orthwood APARTMENTS 800 Northridge Court Mocksville, NC 27028 (336) 751-4141 NEWLY RENOVATED • Studio, 1 and 2 Bedrooms • Swimming Pool • Fitness Center www.northwoodapthomes.com George Hughes Judd Jr. Mr. George Hughes Judd Jr., 68, of Advance, died Fri- day, June 27, 2014 at his home. He was born May 26, 1946 in Kingsport, Tenn. to George and Mary Lucille Hobbs Judd. Mr. Judd worked for 25 years at Luscent Technologies and had served in the US Army during the Vietnam War, re- ceiving the Bronze Star, Sil- ver Star and Air Medal. He is preceded in death by his parents and a brother, Jack Judd. Surviving: 2 daughters, Karyn J. Reilly and husband Chris and Susan J. Burton, both of Winston-Salem; a grandson, Gavin Burton; 2 brothers, Gary and Ralph Judd; and a sister, Carol Sams. A memorial service was held at 2 p.m. Wednesday, July 2 at Hayworth-Miller Kinderton Chapel. The family received friends following the service at the funeral home. Memorials: American Dia- betes Assoc., PO Box 11454, Alexandria, VA 22312. Online condolences: www. havworth-miller.com. Charles L. Barker Charles Lendburgh "Char- lie" Barker, the youngest son of the late Tobe Garfield and the late Maude Jefferson Barker, was born on May 12, 1928 in Mocksville, and died on June 24, 2014 at Autumn Care Nursing Facility after an extended illness. He attended the Davie County Training School. At an early age he joined St. John AME Zion Church, where he was a member until death. He enlisted in the Army and was honorably discharged on May 5, 1961 after being awarded the National Defense Service Medal. Korean Service Med- al, United Nations Service Medal and the Good Conduct Medal. He was also preceded in death by: 3 brothers. Willie. Andrew and Jasper Barker; 4 sisters, Ina Mae Howell. Ada Williams. Rosie Carter and Alma Dulin. Sun Ivors: 5 children. Ah in Dunn of Yadkinville. Charles "Chuckie" Barker of Win- ston-Salem. Wanda Barker of Cleveland, Ohio, Yoric Bark- er and Scon Barker of Colum- bus, Ohio: 2 brothers. Tobe (Coot) Barker and Calvin Barker of Ohio: 16 grandchil- dren: II great-grandchildren; a great-great grandchild: a host of nieces, nephews, cous- ins and friends, and special friend. Alice Marie Davidson. A memorial service was held Monday, June 30 at 5 p.m. at Graham Funeral Home in Mocksville. Pastor Rodney Barker officiated and the family received friends at the funeral home 30 minutes before the service. Online condolences: M-inr. GrahamFuncralHitniejiet. Dorothy Allen West Dorothy "Doitie" Allen West, 80, of Mocksville. died on June 27, 2014. She was born May 7, 1934. She was a member of the Pino community. She was a wife, mother, and homemaker. She was preceded in death by her husband, Lonnie G. West Sr.; 2 sons, Randy Lee West and Cheyenne Bodie West; her parents, William Henry Allen and Pansy Dora Allen; a brother, William Ju- nior Allen; 2 sisters, Donnell Goss and Betty Lee Johnson. Survivors: a son, Lonnie G. West Jr. (Lisa); 2 daughters, Sandy W. King (Kevin) and Cindy W. Potts (David); 5 grandchildren, Wendy, David Jr., Deana, Sarah and Rebec- ca; 8 great-grandchildren; 1 great-great-grandson; 3 broth- ers, Francis Sony Allen (Nel- lie), Jimmy Ray Allen (Maga- line) and Sam Allen (Sue); a special sister-in-law, Mar- garet Allen; multiple nieces and nephews, cousins and friends; and special friends, Susan Carpenter, Peggy King, Debbie Bledsoe and Danny Grouse. A celebration of going home will be on Saturday, July 5 at Wesley Chapel Methodist Church at 2 p.m. by the Rev. Sara Scruggs. The family will receive friends afterwards in the fellowship hall. Memorials: Wesley Chapel Church. Margaret W. Summers Harold Eugene Wood Margaret Worley Summers, Mr. Harold Eugene Wood. 90, of Mocksville, died on 70, of Farmington Road, died June 26,2014. Sunday, June 29, 2014, at his The homegoing service home. was conducted Saturday, June He was born April 30,1944 28 at 2 p.m. at Fork Baptist in Davie County to the late Church, US 64 East, Mocks- Robert Lee and Hattie Mae ville, officiated by the Rev. Freeman Wood. He retired Robert Garrett and Dr. Mi- from KOSA after 30 years, chael W. Coffey. Burial fol- He was a simple and generous lowed in the church cemetery, man. It did not take much to Visitation was at the church. make him happy. He enjoyed Mrs. Summers was born hunting, fishing, the outdoors Oct. 26, 1923, in Winston-Sa- and was a NASCAR fan. His lem lo Ray Allison Thompson family meant everything to and Ethel Langston Thomp- him. son. She professed her faith in He was also preceded in Jesus Christ, was baptized and death by 2 brothers, Jer- joined Fork Baptist Church at ry Gray Wood and Robert age 14, where she remained a McKinley Wood; and a deat supportive life-long member, friend. Linda Wood. On Oct. 7. 1949. she married Survivors: a daughter, Don- James Ross Worley. following na Crcason (Perry) of Mocks- his World War II Army ser- ville: 2 grandchildren.Tiffany vice in Europe. Being ihe last Lauren Johnson (Adam) and of ihe five children to leave Kevin Lynn Creason: a great- home, she always honored grandson. Sylas Johnson: her parents by hard work, nieces and nephews. Glenda support, and care throughout Thompson. Sue Sims. Busiet their li\es. They knew long Wood. Jerry Wayne Wood hard days of work on ihe tami Jay Wood, Mark Wood and and in the furniture industry. Janice Clay brook, raising iheir children, garden- A funeral service was to be ing. and caring for her aging conducted at 2 p.m., Wednes- mother. She was proud of her day. July 2 at Eaton Funeral children's accomplishments Chapel wiih the Rev. Rodney in school, the military, and ca- Barker officiating. Burial was reers. Both retired from Bur- lo follow in Farmingion Com- lington Industries in l-cxing- munity Cemetery. The family ton. After building their home received friends Tuesday. July and family, a loving and car- i, at the funeral home, ing marriage of 50 years end- Memorials: Farmington ed when her husband died.In Community Cemetery, c/o later years, she was re-intro- duced 10 a Shady Grove High School friend. William G. Summers of Mocksville. and ciiionfiincmlservice.com. they were married in 2000. No stranger to hard work, again she worked as a homemaker. gardened, and helped with Bonnie Joyner. 155 Pineville Road. Mocksville. Online condolences: wnr. his beef cattle farm. Thev ai- Charlie E. Brindle Jr. Charlie Edward Brindle Jr.. tended Fork Baptist and Oak 79. of Cooleemee. died Sun- Grove Methodist, both being day, June 29 at Glenn A. Kiset life-long members. Illness Hospice House, again look her husband. She He was born in Davie Coun- has been supported by many ty on Oct. 9, 1934, son of the family, church, and special late Charlie Edward Brindle close friends through all these Sr. and Mae Belle Mclntyre years, bringing much comfort Brindle. He was a member of to her: the families of Mr. and First Baptist Church of Cool- Mrs. Felix Rummage, Danny eemee. Mr. Brindle loved to Brown, Wayne Rentz, the fish, was a retired Coolee- Senior Ladies Class of Fork mee firefighter, a New York Baptist, Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Yankee fan, a youth baseball Baity, Mr. and Mrs. John Sea- coach and a shade tree auto ford, Wilma B. Smith, and mechanic. Lorraine Litten. Survivors: his wife, Mag- She was also preceded in gie Ann Green Brindle, who death by her parents, grand- he married on Nov. 12, 1955; parents, brothers John A. 2 sons, George William Brin- Thompson and Ray J. Thomp- die of the home, and Thomas son, sisters Lorene Thompson Edward Brindle and fiance' Brooks and Kathleen Thomp- Diana Badger of Farmington; son Knight. 2 daughters, Mary Ann Carter Surviving: her daughter, of Cooleemee, and Teresa Sarah Marie Coffey and hus- Lynnette Brindle of Mocks- band Michael of Denver, ville; 3 grandchildren, Julia N.C.; son James Ray Worley "Annie" Benton, Christopher and fiancee, Meridee Floyd Ryan Carter and George Ed- of Cherryville; grandson Mi- ward Carter; 3 great-grand- chael N. McKenzie and wife, children, Charlie Edward Leslie, and great-grandson Carter, Micah Ryan Carter. Michael Wayne McKenzie, all and Bentley Austin Ander- of Smithfield, Va.; her sister, son; niece, Peggy Love; and Bessie Thompson Oliver Darr honorary son, Shaun Stephen of Lexington; step-daughter Chaffin. Brenda Summers of Raleigh; A graveside service was step-sons William Summers to be held Wednesday, July and wife Marcia, and Robert 2 at 4 p.m. at Legion Memo- Summers and wife Karen, all rial Park with the Rev. Randy of Clemmons: and many nice- Menser officiating. The fam- es and nephews. ily received friends on Tues- Memorials: Fork Bap- day, July 1 at Davie Funeral tist Building Fund, 3140 US Service in Mocksville. 64 E., Mocksville; Gideons Memorials: Glenn A. Kiser Davie Camp, PO Box 182, Hospice House, 1229 States- Mocksville. ville Blvd..Salisbury, 28144. Online condolences: mm1. Online condolences: www. ilaviefiinerulsen-ice .coin. daviefitneralservice.com. CIO - DAVEE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 Answers To Common Gardening Questions By Pam Jones Cooperative Extension Davie Horticulure Agent ;.. TSmatO, tomato - how- ever you say it, growing -tomatoes can be challenging. ;•- Q: My tomato leaves turn bpwn and then the plants die. What is causing this and \vjhat can I do about it? ,' A: When tomato leaves turn brown from the bottom o£the stem upwards, the plant may have early blight. \\3ien the top leaves brown first, it could be a sign of late blight. Both diseases are c,aused by fungi; Alternaria so'lani for early blight and Phytophthora infestans for late blight. To reduce the likelihood of these diseases, which can severely damage yOur tomato crop, there are several actions to take. First, rotate tomatoes every year. Make sure no plant in the tomato family (Solanaceae) implanted in that spot. Other members of the tomato fam- ily include potatoes, peppers (bell and chile), eggplant and tqrnatillo. There are weeds in tnjs family that you need to bg sure to eradicate. Jimson- vyfeed and horse nettle are thfe most common. Finally, choose disease free seeds OF transplants and plant them in a well-drained soil where there will be plenty of air movement among the plants. This allows leaves to dry more quickly removing a favorable habitat for the fungus. Now that you have blight, what can you do? Spay a fungicide labeled for blight on tomatoes following label directions. For more information, contact me at 'pint'_jones@ncsu. edu or b753.6100. Q: My tomatoes are Identifying good and bad beetles can be confusing. That the spotted cucum- ber beetle on the left. It's bad. That's the spotted lady beetle on the right. It's beneficial. squash, pumpkins, gourds, and watermelons. These are some of our favorite summer treats but the disease issues have already begun for the 2014 crop. Q: The leaves on all my cucumber plants have brown spols on top and tiny black dots on the underside. What is happening? A: Dr. Lina M. Qucsada- Ocampo, NCSU patholo- gist, lias reported that the first cucurbit downy mildew outbreak of the season was finally ripening but they have rotten spots on the end of the tomato that is away from the stems. What is going on? A: Blossom end rot is a tomato disorder, not a dis- ease.lt is caused by a calcium deficiency in the developing tomato. There may actually be enough calcium in the soil but for various reasons, the plant may not be able to take it up. Once you spot the problem, remove the af- fected fruits, before bacteria attack them. Cultural control measures to prevent or reduce detected in Duplin County the incidence of blossom end rot include soil testing before planting lo be certain the pH is 6.5 and maintain- ing a steady supply of water to equal 1" per week, either through rain or irrigation. Apply nitrogen when needed in the form of calcium nitrate instead of ammonium nitrate or ammonium sulfate.When ammonium is present in fertilizers used, it interferes with calcium uptake by the plant, worsening the problem. Mulch to preserve soil mois- ture and to avoid fluctuations in the amount of water avail- able to the plant. Q. Do you know which plants are on the cucurbit family tree? A. The cucurbit plant family includes cucumbers, melons, summer and winter Ihe first week of June. This was somewhat expected given the hot, humid weather which is conducive to this disease. Downy mildew is a vigorous fungal pathogen and the weather forecast for the next few weeks.is ideal for its growth. Check the following link for details on cucurbit downy mildew and recommendations on effec- tive fungicides: http://fsg. cex.ncxii.cdn/pitbHaition/ cnciirhit-dowiiv-niiltlew/. • If you do not have Internet access, come by Ihe Exten- sion office for a disease fact sheet. Q: How can I tell if the bugs in my garden are the beneficial ones or the destruc- tive ones? A: Beneficial is in the eye of the beholder. Assassin bugs are welcome in all gar- dens except butterfly gardens. In a vegetable garden, they prey on aphids, leafhoppers, asparagus beetle eggs and larvae, small flying insects, and caterpillars. In a butterfly garden, they are unwelcome, to say the least. Do you remember the life cycle of the butterfly? Egg, caterpillar, clnysallis, butterfly. There- fore, this type of gardener would not want assassin bugs destroying the caterpillars, thus butterflies. As for beetles, you almost need an entomologist (a scientist who studies insects) to help identify beetles, as there,are so ninny. Some are beneficial while others are destructive. Most ladv beetles are beneficial while look-alike beetles such as the Mexican bean beetle, spot- ted cucumber beetle and the squash beetle are the scourge of vegetable gardeners. If you have questions regarding disease, weed and insect identification and control, call your local Coop-, erative Extension office for assistance. My job as horticulture agent is to help you become a master at gardening. Speak- ing of which, Davie County Cooperative Extension will offer its next Master Gar- dener Volunteer training beginning in August. For more information and to register, contact the office at 753.6100. In our office, you will also find many free pub- lications on gardening, food safety, livestock, forestry and many olhcr topics. We are at 180 S. Main St. in downtown Mocksville next lo the court- house, Our center hours are 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday. Be amazed at the "Mad Science" workshop Tuesday at the Davie County Public Library. PROTECTING WHAT Matters 'Mad Science, ' 'Sciencetellers' Coming To The Public Library f;i//. Bci'iii. l\Y:id! i- uh,i! uill melt Jimn Rocis- smof;in' hot thi-. MIMIMHT. tr.-dinn i< ivijitiieil: enuiil inlic. Rcj:istr;ii!i>ii tin the read- \vlnt:<i!.< r:" < n.it<i\ ;V.«r.;/> lo ini: iiK-onlive pn'sir.uiN am- reserve mie nl .'!' se;iN .v.ail- tiniu-s until \n;; '•'. hi;! she able. earlier kills >i;it! ilii- HMK- "Munchm' a! the \lu\ ies" pri/ese.inied on Wednesday. July l> at I On Monday, luh 7 at fi:. -I I pin uill feature '•The (iuil- p.m.. "Sciencetellets" v. ill lain" and "Ihe Gruflalo's brill" stories ami science to- Child." short lilnis from TV, pother. "If you're in the room, not rated bill made for young- er children, each is about 30 minutes in length. Reader Clubs meeting on Thursday afternoon. July Id Security solutions from a company that's been trusted for over 60 years. !> Call us today for a free se'qgnfy^tilrr^l" and free standard installation^ > 24/7 Monitoring by:lano!jirte or c^JJpHo'pe;v Plus, use Remote Access frorriyour PG-q^l Mobile Device: ^^;':;5,':: I* Wired and wireless ^ysterris;fa\/ailable;';;- Call 336-463-SAFE or visit us online at yadtel.com Fastest Broadband Available • Gnat TV Service Home Security • Digital Phont Readers will discuss Laurie liaise Anderson's Speak at 2: 15. The Icon Next Chapter Hook Club meets at .V.'O p.m. lTida>. .Inly II At II ,un. Friday, pre- school kids may enjoy Story Time with Miss Iflly. Saturday. July 1 2 Ranger has 15-ininute appointments available between II a.m. and noon. All of Davie Couniy I'ub- lie Library's programs are open lo the public free; more information is available at wwi\:li/ii-tin:ii<i\'U'i't>niiiv.i>rt;. Class Of 74 Planning Reunion The Davie Mij.!li School Anyone interested in help- ville, is asked to attend. Class of 1974 will have a re- in» plan for the 40ih-ye:ir re- For more information, union planning meeting on union, set for Saturday. Nov. contact Hal Monsces at 877- Monday. July 7 at 7 p.m. in 1 at the First United Methodist 1479, Janie Lambert Myers at the Davit' County Public Li- Church Family Life Center on 751-3207 or Don Bowles at hrary confer ence room. Noilh Main Street in Mocks- 75 1 -3343. General & Cosmetic Dentist for Adults & Children DENTISTRY Scsx-vices Under 1 Roof extractions' • dentures • root canals implants:,' fnvisalign 'Smile Makeover Nitrous Ovule Pill Sedation Hospital Denlistiy Accepting All Insurance &it^itrtis .& Payment1 Plans ' now offering IN-NETWORK \ BRACES FOR CHILDREN PROVIDER \ AND ADULTS ^ Feature OBX Fresh Outer DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 - Dl Banks Seafood Beling Delivered To Area Markets By Susan Shinn The Salisbury Post Just after 8 on a gorgeous Sat- urday morning, Karen Swicegood and Jordan Budd set up a bright blue tent and open up a bright blue cooler. The mother and son duo is open for business. At the Salisbury Farmers Mar- ket, Jordan is known as the Seafood Guy, and he and his family bring fresh seafood from the Outer Banks to Salisbury each weekend. A peek in the cooler reveals scal- lops, cod, lump crabmeat, oysters, swordfish, mahi, tuna steaks. Scot- tish salmon. Jordan Budd and his mom, Karen Swicegood, are bringing fresh seafood every Saturday to the Salisbury Farmers Market. They also send seafood to the Peachtree Farmer's Market in Advance on Fridays and the Piedmont Triad .Farmer's Market on weekends. Karen and Jordan chat quietly as they work. Karen hangs up a spot- ted crab made of burlap, while Jor- dan sets up the table and a sandwich board listing today's specials. The business typically brings in fish, shrimp, scallops, crab and oysters. For the best selection, plan to arrive early, because the inven- tory doesn't last long. "It's a neat culture," Karen says of the farmers market environment. Jordan stops writing on the sandwich board to greet his first customer of the day. Sheila Brownlow, who has been buying from Jordan since he opened at the end of last market season, picks out two Ziploc bags filled with grouper and mahi, respec- tively. Besides the day's price list of fish, there's also a sign-up sheet to receive weekly emails. That way, customers can place pre-orders or know what's coming the next Saturday. "I get emails every week," Sheila says. "The fish is real fresh. It's really good." She and Jordan talk briefly about how to prepare the fish. "Don't spice it up," Jordan says. "I just use lemon and butter," Sheila says, "and it's real butter, people." Next, Stephen and Deirdre Parker Smith wander up, their shop- ping bags full with items from other vendors. They literally buy their entire meals here, Deirdre says. They look at a large piece of mahi. "Oooh, that's pretty," Stephen says. "That'd be good for the two of us," Deirdre said. In a few minutes, Jordan opens the cooler to show off the morn- ing's offerings: tuna steaks, mahi, swordfish, oysters, lump crabmeat, cod and scallops, in addition to a beautiful piece of Scottish salmon. The shrimp is coming in fresh. The only thing that's frozen are crab cakes. Top-sellers are monkfish and tuna, Jordan says. "Shrimps and scallops go really, really quick." Longtime food writer Sara Pitzer of Richfield has been raving about the scallops for months. "The scallops are so good that when I portion a pound out to make three meals, I then stand by the stove and eat them all on the spot," A burlap crab is the sign for seafood. she says. "The portion is whatever you bought. And these scallops are not treated with any kind of preser- vative stuff that keeps grocery-store scallops from browning." Karen and her husband. Todd, have visited Ihe Outer Banks for years. They have a friend at Mat- tamuskeet Seafood who wanted to bring his product to the Piedmont. Jordan, 18, wanted to start his own business. That's how Outer Banks Seafood came to be. "We know lots of fishermen." Karen says, "and this suits Jordan's entrepreneurial spirit." "This is kinda like my college right here," he says. Some weeks, he drives all the way to the Outer Banks. Other times, he'll meet suppliers in Ra- leigh. "We manage to get the freshest seafood we can," he says. Just as local farms offer commu- nity-supported agricultural pro- grams, Jordan and Karen are toying with the idea of offering a commu- nity-supported fishery program. "We'd love to do that." Karen says. "Whatever's fresh that week, we would deliver to customers." The business started the last week of November 2013. Looking back, Karen says, "It was really the worst time to start a seafood transport business." Still, customers stuck with them all winter. They set up next to Wells Fargo on West Innes Street before the market reopened. The experience has not been without growing pains, Karen says. On Saturday morning, some special orders meant for Salisbury got sent with Todd to the Piedmont Triad Farmers Market in Greensboro. A friend of Jordan's is training there. "We're just figuring out a good system that can be reliable," Jordan says. Each week, Jordan takes Mon- day and Tuesday off. On Wednes- day or Thursday, he'll make the run to pick up the seafood, then repack- age it in 1-pound portions — or half-pound portions for the scallops — and begin delivering to restau- rants in Winston-Salem on Fridays and the farmers market on Saturday. They also deliver to the Peachtree Farmers Market in Advance. The Swicegoods own four tax offices — one in Salisbury, one in Mocksville and two in Statesville — as well as an investment firm in Salisbury. "We've got a lot going on," Karen says. To add your name to the weekly email list, visit \vww.OBXSea- foodco.com. You can also find OBX Seafood on facebook at www. facebook.com/obxseafoodco. Jordan Budd and his mom, Karen Swicegood, are bringing fresh seafood every Saturday to' the Salisbury Farmers Market. Jordan Budd writes down the morning's seafood specials. A peek in the cooler. From top: scallops, cod, lump crabmeat, oysters, swordfish, mahi, tuna Karen Swicegood and Harry Agner, market manager, go steaks, Scottish salmon. Qver farmers market m|es_ www.OBXSeafoodco.com 336-978-8199 Karen Swicegood and son Jordan Budd set up for the Salisbury Farmers Market. D2 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 3,2014 Jury Returns With Mixed Verdict After Trial After fMilwotJr." *• '•- ' ' • "After deliberating for only 25 minutes, a jury returned a mixed verdict against a Mocksville man in Davie Su- perior Court last week. Gerald Stephen Smith, 68, of Myers Road, was charged with interfering with emer- gency communication, re- sisting a public officer, and violating a domestic violation protective order, following in- cidents in January 2013. According to testimony by Smith's estranged wife, Patsy Johnson Smith, Smith came to their home off Farmington Road Jan. 14 "acting very strange" and "smelling of al- cohol." Patsy said she was watch- ing television and crocheting when Smith came into the home. He told her he'd been to town and had the power and telephone cut off and that he was "going to make some demands of our daughter." She said he was "acting kind of hyperactive, not normal," and that he isn't normally talkative but was "boisterous, bossy and mouthy" that day. He had a .357 handgun strapped to his hip, and she asked him to put it down. He told her it was his gun and he would shoot it where and when he wanted. Patsy testi- fied. She told him she was go- ing to call 911, and when she did, he ripped the phone cord out of the wall, disconnecting the call. She testified when he walked out of the house, she realized the cord was still in the wall and called 911 and was told officers had already been dispatched. "I knew if I didn't get him out of the house, I was dead," she testified. She said several other firearms were discovered, loaded and with the safeties off, in the garage, and two other guns were found in the home. She said at least one of the guns was in her name, because Smith was convicted of a felony after "an accident" in which a person died before their marriage, 45 years ago. She said the only other time there had been an incident with a gun was when Smith "shot past her" 31 years ago. On questioning by Smith's attorney, Chad Freeman, Pat- sy said her husband had been "going all over the place, do- ing different things ... had had words with his brother at Thanksgiving... had been telling inappropriate jokes around young girls ... and had been moving things and cleaning the garage" with the intention of moving into the garage. "He just wasn't himself," Patsy said. Sheriff's Lt. Jason Palmer and Sgt. James Taylor re- sponded to the call, and both testified when they arrived. Smith was sitting on a metal stool outside a shop near the house. Taylor said he could tell Smith had something in his hand and he asked Smith if it was a weapon. Smith cursed him, he said. Taylor said he could tell as he got closer that Smith had a handgun that was loaded, and he told Smith to put his hands over his head but Smith re- fused. Taylor asked Smith for the gun and Smith told him if he wanted it, he'd have to take it. Taylor reached for Smith's hand, to keep him from going for the gun, and Smith jerked away. Palmer tased him. Tay- lor said while it seemed to have little effect, it gave him time to get the weapon. Smith was also found to have five pocket knives and one large lock-blade knife on him. He was put in hand- cuffs and arrested for resist- ing a public officer. He never moved from the stool during the incident, Taylor said. Taylor testified Smith was "dressed strangely," wearing a cap that Taylor first thought had fishing lures on it, but as he got closer, he realized the cap was covered in lady's brooches and pins, and Smith was also wearing necklaces and rings that he said be- longed to his wife. On Jan. 15, Patsy ob- tained- a domestic violence protective order that prohib- ited Smith from going to the residence, but the day he was released from jail, Jan. 24, he did just that. Patsy, who was staying with her daughter, had made arrangements for Smith to get some of his belongings from the home. Taylor testified he met with Smith at the sheriff's department that day and that Smith was to follow him to the home. Taylor went to the home and waited, but Smith never showed up. Rack Thief Gets 77-105 Months A Mocksville man who stole newspaper racks and sold cocaine svas convicted in Davie Superior Court last week. James Paul Carter, 40, of Guinevere Lane, was charged with eight counts of breaking into-a coin/currency machine, six counts of possession with intent to sell/deliver cocaine, attempting to break or enter- ing into a building, breaking and/or entering, larceny after breaking/entering, possession of stolen goods/property, and habitual felon. He pleaded guilty to one count possession with intent to sell/deliver cocaine and one count breaking into a coin/ currency machine and admit- ted to being a habitual felon, in front of Judge Ted Royster. Carter's criminal history includes other charges of breaking and entering, and he was also convicted for break- ing into newspaper racks in 2009. Police arrested Carter in 2013 after he stole several racks belonging to the Enter- prise Record and Salisbury Post in September and Octo- ber. Assistant DA Wendy Terry told Roysler that a relative of Carter's alerted law enforce- ment officials to a suspicious vehicle in her driveway with loud metal noises coming from the back of the vehicle, noises that were found to be newspaper racks. There was also a stolen laptop in the ve- hicle that came from a home Carter broke into Oct. 15, and police say he also tried to break into another home off NC 80! South the day before. In 2012, Terry said, an informant with the Davie County Sheriff's Department witnessed a "hand-to-hand" transaction of cocaine from Carter. Carter's attorney, Lori Hamilton-Dewitt, told Roys- ter Carter has a "life-threat- ening medical condition" and has an upcoming doctor's appointment and will receive medication that he will need before he goes to prison. She asked Royster to consider al- lowing him a few weeks be- fore he reports for incarcera- tion. Royster sentenced Carter to 77 to I05 months, recom- mended work release, and ordered him to obtain a sub- stance abuse assessment and any recommended treatment. Carter is to report for his sen- tence at 8a.m. July 9. Carter also had an assault on a female charge from 2012 that was dismissed, along with his other charges. His at- torney fee was $2,852. A call of a suspicious vehi- cle at the residence was made to 911, and Deputy Jeremy Burchette was dispatched. Taylor spoke to him before his arrival, telling him of Smith's history, and Taylor joined him at the residence, where they found Smith sitting inside drinking a cup of coffee. They arrested him for violating the protective order. Patsy said Smith had taken the screen off a window and gone through it to get into the house that day and had re- moved doorknobs and broken into the garage. Freeman made a motion to dismiss the resisting charge, saying Smith never moved from his seated position on the stool and officers did not tell him why they were there, but Assistant DA Karen Bi- ernacki argued officers were there to investigate a possible domestic disturbance and that Smith failed to comply with their demands. Judge, Theodore S. Royster Jr. denied the motion. During his closing argu- ment, Freeman told the jury they needed to judge the credibility of the only wit- ness, Patsy. He said she testi- fied Smith told her he'd had the power and phone cut off, but was then able to use the phone, and that he found it strange that weapons that had been accumulated over their 45 years of marriage were suddenly a cause of concern. He said no threat had been made to her by Smith. He also said because Smith came into the house and went out at least twice, it was not clear he knew she was talking to 911 when he attempted to disconnect the call. On the resist charge, Free- man said Smith didn't re- sist because he never got off the stool svhile officers were there, that officers never gave Smith a reason why they were there, and that at no time did Smith go for his weapon. He said testimony showed Smith flinched away from his weap- on, not toward it. As far as the domestic vio- lence order. Freeman said Pat- sy was seeking shelter else- where and not staying at the DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thnrsday, July 3,2014 - D3 LEGAL NOTICES home, that Smith was entitled to get his personal belong- ings, and that when officers arrived, he was simply sitting and drinking a cup of coffee. Third year law student Pearce Dougan, under the guidance of Biernacki, con- ducted questioning of wit- nesses and also delivered the closing argument, say- ing Smith knew his wife was making a call to 911 when he tried to disconnect the call be- cause she told him that was what she was doing. He knew Taylor and Palmer were offi- cers because they were in uni- form and driving marked cars, and he resisted by not putting his hands where they could be seen, as instructed, Dougan said, which constitutes "will- ful resisting." The protective order refer- enced the Farmington Road home as the residence and stated Smith was not to go there nor to any place Patsy was, and he clearly did that. The jury found Smith not guilty of interfering with an emergency communication and guilty of the other two charges. He showed no emo- tion when the verdicts were read. Biernacki told Royster for sentencing purposes, Smith's felony was so long ago it oc- curred before offenses were entered into a computer da- tabase, and that Smith's only other convictions were from 1991 for driving while license revoked and having a ficti- tious tag. "The state's interest in this is and has always been to see if there is some sort of un- derlying mental health issue. That has been the concern of his family, friends, and neigh- bors for some time. We would like to make sure he receives a mental health assessment and any recommended treatment," she said. She asked that he not be allowed to possess or control any weapons because of testi- mony that he is a felon. Freeman pointed out over a year has elapsed since th.e incidents and that nothing else has occurred between the couple. "You've seen the demean- or of my client over the past two days, judge, how he sits here patiently," Freeman said. Royster consolidated the two guilty charges and sen- tenced Smith to 75 days, suspended for 18 months su- pervised probation. He must obtain a mental health assess- ment and treatment, have no contact with Patsy, pay court costs and a $780 attorney fee. Royster said because the felo- ny did not show up on Smith's record, he would not enter any order as far as a firearm. Ka-Boom! Be Careful With Fireworks, Or Leave It To The Experts The Fourth of July is one of the most festive and patri- otic holidays, and no Indepen- dence Day would be complete without backyard barbecues, waving flags and crackling fireworks. Fireworks make brilliant displays of light and color, but they can be dangerous, espe- cially when set off at home. If you celebrate this great nation's independence this year with home fireworks, it is important to remember that power lines and utility poles can be dangerous when set- ting up your display. ,. EnergyUnited urges you to please keep the following pre- cautions in mind: • Familiarize yourself with the law. Look up specifics, but as a rule of thumb, fireworks that spin, leave the ground or fly through the air are illegal in North Carolina. • Carefully set up and use fireworks only in areas clear of overhead power lines. • Do not string fireworks on utility poles. 0 If using a ladder, pole, or tie lines to set up fireworks, keep a 10-foot clearance from power lines. Power lines are energized and not insulated and could cause serious elec- trical shock, burn or electro- cution. • If an object should be- come entangled in an over- head power line, don't try to free it. Call 1-800-EUNITED (1-800-386-4833) or 911 in an emergency. • Only buy fireworks from a reliable vendor. • Store fireworks in a cool, dry place. • Keep a water hose or bucket full of water nearby in case of a fire emergency. • Never carry fireworks in your pocket. • Always read and follow directions before using fire- works at home. • Keep children at a safe distance and never allow chil- dren to handle fireworks. • Only light fireworks out- side and away from structures or vegetation. • Never re-light a malfunc- tioning firework. • Before cleaning up fire- works and throwing them away, douse them in water to make sure they are fully extin- guished. Sudokurf UIsJ R2 1 M h9j U r h4 Pn _5|3n _7J JO rrnp 83 jli\j prrhnn 4 I qpj ITnr LZJpjj 4J T| JU rrh !5| Pppj _8j rr [si P51pMpd p3~ nrPH 7\ PP "sl J P 161 P [2! P MPPd Solution On Page D5 "Keep It Clean" Crossword Puzzle Free Fireworks Show Friday At Rich Park, Mocksville I English muffin alternative 6 iPhone download 9 Palin or Hyland M Public persona 15 tai (drink) 16 Not these 17 Pound cake addition,sometimes 19 Sean of "The Lord ofthe Rings" 20 Compass point away from WSW 21 "Let's talk about something else" 23 Donkey's cousin 24 Watch the bar or thegoal 25 Rip 27 Whole 30 Pie mode 32 Use a keyboard 35 All Day (Nov. 2) 36 Engage in recreation 37 Biblical paradise 38 Not madam 39 Each of this puzzle'sfour long theme entries ends with a brand ofthese 40 State between Illinois and Ohio: abbr. 41 Concerning 43 Places to stay for thenight 44 War's opposite 46 Scream 47 Street crossers: abbr. 48 Protected, like someold cities 49 Border 51 Prepare for a trip 52 Writing tablet 54 Prepared 57 Fuel for a Ford 60 "Gotta go!" 62 Where Los Angelesand Seattle are 64 Desire strongly 65 Wrath . 66 First Greek letter 67 Throws off, as a poll'sresults 68 Central 69(, Put back to zero Down 1 Spleen stuff 2 "So be it!" 3 Chess or checkers 4 Driving force 5 They charge interest 6 Make changes to, asthe Constitution 7 History 8 Greek bread 9. Vampire killer 10 Relaxed sounds 11 Feature of olderphones 12 'Conditions of sale, sometimes 13 They lay eggs 18 Area 22 Doesn't leave 24 the cows comehome 26 Devoured 27 Writing on a certainsubject 28 Irritating sound 29 Bird that's a symbolof love 30 LaddandAlda 31 Times around thetrack 33 Parts of an English pound sterling 34 Came to a conclusion 36 Lake's little cousin 39 Police car roof feature 42 Ancient 44 Indy 500 vehicle 45 Big game 48 Skin growth 50 Presents 51 Mugged for the camera • 52 Photos 53 Run (go wild) 55 Enjoy the pool 56 Actress Garr or (Hatcher 57 Holes 58 Arthur of tennis fame + 59 RBI or ERA 61 Not many 63 "Bravo!" 14SP73 NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALENORTH CAROLINA, , DAVIE COUNTY Under and by virtue of a Power of Sale contained in that cer- tain Deed of Trust executed by Richard B. Adams and Amanda B. Adams to William R. Echols,Trustee(s), which was dated Oc- tober 16, 2006 and recorded on October 18, 2006 in Book 684 at Page 500, Davie County Regis- try, North Carolina. Default having been made of the note thereby secured by the said Deed of Trust and the under- signed, Trustee Services of Caro- lina, LLC, having been substi- tuted as Trustee in said Deed of Trust, and the holder of the note evidencing said default having di- rected that the Deed of Trust be foreclosed, the undersigned Sub- stitute Trustee will offer for sale at the CQlirthOUSB floor Of the mnnty courthouse, where the property is located, or the usual and custom- ary location at the county court- house for conducting the sale on July 8,2014 at 11:30AM, and will sell to the highest bidder for cash the following described property situated in Davie County, NorthCarolina; to wit: Being known and designated as Lot 13 of Sal/ie Acres Subdi- vision as the same appears on plat recorded in Book 6. Page 159 and 160 in the Davie County Registry, subject to all restric- tions contained in "Declaration of Restrictive covenants for Sal- lie Acres subdivision" recorded in DB 190. Page 108. Save and except any releases, deeds of release or prior convey-ances of record. Said property is commonly known as 378 Michaels Road, Mocksville, NC 37028. THIRD PARTY PURCHAS- ERS MUST PAY THE EXCISE TAX. AND THE COURT COSTS OF FORTY-FIVE CENTS (45c) PER ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS (SIOO.OO)PURSUANTTONCGS7A-308(a)(1) A cash deposit (no personal checks) of live percent (5°o) of the purchase price, or 'Seven Hundred Fifty Dollars (S750.00). whichever is greater, will be required at the lime ol the sale. Following the expiration ol the statutory upset bid period, all the remaining amounts are im- mediately due and owing. Said property to be ottered pursuant to this Notice of Sale is being offered lor sale, transfer and conveyance 'AS IS WHERE IS." There are no representa-tions of warranty relaliiy Itrtrretitle or any physical, ertvironmen-tal, health or safety conditions ex- isting in. on. at. or relating to the property being offered for sale. This sale is made subject to all prior liens, unpaid taxes, any un- paid land transfer taxes, special assessments, easements, rights ol way. deeds ol release, and any other encumbrances or excep- tions of record. To the b.est of the knowledge and belief ol the un- dersigned, the current owner(s) of the property is/are Richard B. Adams and wife. Amanda B. Ad- ams. NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE'S NOTICE Having qualified as Personal Representative of the Estate of MILDRED FRYE RYAN, de- ceased, late of Davie County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before the 12th day of September, 2014, said date being at least three months from the date of first publication of this notice, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons in- debted to said estate will please make immediate payment to the undersigned. This 12th day of June, 2014, the same being the first publica-tion date. Ton/a Ryan Harr, Personal Representative Estate of MILDRED FRYERYAN Grady L. McClamrock, Jr., NCSB#7866, Attorney for the Estate 161 South Main Street Mocksville, North Carolina 27028Telephone: (336)751-7502 Fax: (336)751-9909Publish:June 12,19,26,July3 NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Co-Exec- utors of the Estate of PAULINE G. THORNE, deceased, late of Davie County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons hav- . ing claims against said estate to present them to the Co-Ex- ecutors, undersigned, on or be- fore the 12th day of September. 2014. said date being at least three months from the date of first publication of this notice, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons in- debted to said estate will please make immediate payment to theundersigned. This 12th day ol June, 2014, the same being the lirst publica-tion date. Mary T. Nantz Co-Executor 112 St Andrews Rd. Statesville. NC 28625 Shirley D. Thome Co-Executor 2798 Saint George Rd. Winston-Salem. NC 27106-5042 PublistvJune 12.19.26.July3 Justice, 140 South Main Street, Mocksville, NC 27028, within forty (40) days after the date of the first publication, or no later than July 29, 2014. You must also serve a copy of your written response on the Petitioner's At-torney listed below. You have a right to be rep- resented by an attorney in this case. If you want an attorney and cannot afford one, the Court will appoint an attorney for you. You may contact the Davie County Clerk of Superior Court immedi- ately to ask for a court-appointed attorney. This is a new case, and any attorney appointed to repre- sent you in another case will not represent you in this case un- less the Court appoints that per- son again or you retain them. A copy of the Petition may also be obtained from the Clerk of Court during regular business hours. This Notice first given the 19th day of June, 2014. Holly M. Grace, Esq.Attorney for Davie County DSS 123 South Main Street Mocksville, NC 27028 Phone: 336-753-6012 NC State Bar No. 22214Publication dates: June 19, June 26 and July 3, 2014 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIE EXECUTOR'S NOTICE Having qualified as Executor of the Estate of ROBERT RICH- ARD SMEDLEY, deceased, late of Davie County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the estate of said de- ceased, to exhibit them to the undersigned at 2150 Country Club Road, Suite 160, Winston- Salem, North Carolina 27104. on or before the 26th day of Sep- tember. 2014, or this Notice will be pleaded in bar of their recov- ery. All persons indebted to said Estate will please make immedi- ate payment. This the 17th day of June2014. Drew Smedley, Executor of tha Estate of Robert Richard Smedley Kangur & Porter. LLP Attorneys at Law 2150 Country Club Road Suite 160 Winston Salem. NC 27104 Publish: June 26. July 3,10.17 September 26, 2014, (being three [3] months from the first day of publication of this notice) or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All per- sons, firms and corporations in-debted to said Estate will please make'-immediate payment to theundersigned. This the 20th day of June2014. GWENDA BROWN CLASEN238 Armsworthy Road Advance, NC 27006 MARTIN & VAN HOY, LLP Attorneys at Law 10 Court SquareMocksville, NC 27028 Publish: June 26, Julys, 10, 17 NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE OF SA1E Hlllsdale Mini Storage located at 153 Webb Way,Advance, NC 27006 Monday, July 14th, 2014 at 10:OOA.M. rain or shine. The following units of personal prop- erty will be sold to satisfy a lien for rental fees. SOLD AS IS - WHERE IS to the highest bidder for CASH ONLY. All sales are considered final. Answers On Page D5 An Order for possession of the property may be issued pursu- ant to G.S. 45-21.29 in favor of the purchaser and against the party or parties in possession by the clerk ol superior court of the county in which the properly is sold. Any person who occu- pies the property pursuant to a rental agreement entered into or renewed on or after October 1, 2007, may, after receiving the no- tice of sale, terminate the rental agreement upon 10 days'written notice to the landlord. The notice shall also state that upon termi- nation of a rental agreement, the tenant is liable for rent due under th'e'ten.tal agreement prorated tothe effective date of the termina- tion. If the trustee is unable to con- vey title to this property for any reason, the sole remedy of the purchaser Is the return of the de- posit. Reasons of such inability to convey include, but are not lim- ited to, the filing of a bankruptcy petition prior to the confirmation of the sale and reinstatement of the loan without the knowledge of the trustee. If the validity of the sale is challenged by any party, the trustee, in their sole discre- tion, if they believe the challenge to have merit, may request the court to declare the sale to be void and return the deposit. The purchaser will have no further remedy. Trustee Services of Carolina, LLC Substitute Trustee Brock & Scott, PLLC Attorneys for Trustee Services of Carolina, LLC 5431 Oleander Drive Suite 200 Wilmington, NC 28403 PHONE: (910) 392-4988 FAX: (910)392-8587File No.: 09-00606-FC01 Publish: June 26, July 3 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIE NOTICE TO CREDITORS HAVING QUALIFIED as Execu- tor of the Estate of BILLY LEO HAYES, late of Davie County, this is to polity all persons, firms WcTcorpprations having claims against said Estate to present written claim to the undersigned on or before September 12,2014. (being three [3] months from the first day of publication of this notice) or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recov- ery. All persons, firms and cor- porations Indebted to said Estate will please make immediate pay- ment to the undersigned. This the 9th day of June, 2014 JANICE C. EADES 3715 Hickory Hill Drive Colorado Springs, CO 80906 MARTIN & VAN HOY, LLP Attorneys at Law 10 Court Square Mocksville, NC 27028 Publish: June 12,19,26, July 3 NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE DISTRICT COURT DIVISION FlleNos. 14J13,14 and 15 NOTICE OF SERVICE OF PROCESS BY PUBLICATION In The Matter Of: A MALE CHILD BORN ON JUNE 22, 2010 TO: DARYL MclNTYRE, FATHER OF A MALE MINOR CHILD BORN ON JUNE 22, 2010, IN DAVIE COUNTY, NORTH CAROLINA. TAKE NOTICE that a plead- ing seeking relief against you has been filed in the above-entitled action. The nature of the relief sought is as follows: termination of your parental rights regarding a male minor child born on June 22, 2010, In Davie County, North Carolina. (An Order for Service by Publication was entered by the District Court on June 2, 2014.) You are required to make de- fense to such pleading not later than July 29, 2014, said date being forty (40) days from the first publication of this notice, and upon your failure to dp so, the Davie County Department of Social Services will apply to -the Court for the relief sought. YOU ARE NOTIFIED to ap- pear and answer the Petition by serving the original of your written response upon the Davie County Clerk of Superior Court, Juvenile Division, Davie County Hall of STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIE NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Execu- tor for the Estate of EARL LEE DOBY (aka Earl L. Doby; EarlDoby) ol Mocksville, Davie County, NC. the undersigneddoes hereby notify all persons, firms and corporations hav- ing claims against the estate of said decedent to exhibit them to the undersigned at P.O. Drawer 25008, Winston-Salem, North Carolina 27114-5008, on or before the 12th day of Septem- ber. 2014, or this notice will be pleaded in bar ol their recovery. All persons, firms and corpora- tions indebted to said estate will please make immediate pay- ment to the undersigned. This the 12th day ol June 2014. Timothy Lee Doby, Executor 261 Myers Road Mocksville, NC 27028 Send claims tn: Estate of Earl Lee Doby Timothy Lee Doby, Executor c/o James E. Creamer, Jr. Blanco Tackabery & Matamoros, P.A. P.O. Drawer 25008 Winston-Salem, NC 27114-5008Publish: June 12,19,26, July 3 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINACOUNTY OF DAVIE NOTICE TO CREDITORS HAVING QUALIFIED as Ex- ecutor of the Estate of ROBERT STEVENSON BARNHARDT,late of Davie County, this is to notify all persons, firms and cor- porations having claims against said Estate to present written claim to the undersigned oh or before September 12, 2014, (be- ing three [3] months from the first day of publication of this notice) or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All per- sons, firms and corporations In- debted to said Estate will please make immediate payment to the undersigned. This the 9th day of June, 2014. GLENDA S. BARNHARDT762 Main Church Road Mocksville, NC 27028 MARTIN & VAN HOY, LLP Attorneys at Law 10 Court Square Mocksville, NC 27028 Publish: June 12,19,26, July 3 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINACOUNTY OF DAVIE CREDITORS NOTICE HAVING QUALIFIED as Ex- ecutor of the Estate of' LYTLE CLIFTON BROWN, late of Da- vie County, this Is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against said Es- tate to present written claim to the undersigned on or before Hillsdale Mini Storage re- serves the right to reject any bid, withdrawal any property from the sale and cancel sale without no- tice. A clean up deposit will be required. Announcements take precedence over printed mate- rial. Unit* TENANT DESCRIP- TION: 015 Josh Richardson 1565 Underpass Rd. Advance, NC 27006 various items ol personal property are being sold to the as- sertion of a lien at the self stor- age property. 019 Chad P Parlor 442 Sene- spraro Way. Fort Tuna, CA 95540 various items of personal property are being sold to the as- sertion of a lien at the self stor-age property. 025 Tammy P Hazelwood 411 Eaglecrest Crt. King, NC 27021 various items of personal property are being sold to the as- sertion of a lian at the self stor- age property. 049 Scott D Taylor 174 Granada Dr. Advance, NC 27006 various items ol personal property are being sold to the as- sertion ol a lien at the self stor-age property. 062 Melissa A Lyons 123 E- Charleston Ct. Winston Salem NC 27103 various items of per-sonal property are being sold to the assertion of a lien at the self storage property. Publish: July 3. 2014 14SP77 NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NORTH CAROLINA, DAVIE COUNTY Under and by virtue of a' Power of Sale contained in that certain Deed of Trust executed by John D. Mills and Joy K. Mills to Thomas G. Jacobs, Trustee(s), which was dated August 26, 2005 and recorded on August 31, 2005 in Book 623 at Page 773, Davie County Registry, North Carolina. Default having been made of the note thereby secured by the said Deed of Trust and the undersigned, Trustee Ser- vices of Carolina, LLC, having been substituted as Trustee in said Deed of Trust, and the holder of the note evidencing said default having directed that the Deed of Trust be fore- closed, the undersigned Sub- stitute Trustee will offer for sale at the courthouse door of the county courthouse where the property is located, or the usual and customary location at the county courthouse for conducting the sale on July 15, 2014 at 11:30AM, and will sell to the highest bidder for cash the following described prop- erty situated in Davie County, North Carolina, to wit: Beginning at an iron in the Southwest corner of the herein described tract, being the Southeast corner of Wil- liam Gaston Johnson, Jr. DB 100, Pg. 408; thence with the Johnson's eastern line North 01 deg. 32 min. 11 sec. East 300.00 feet to an iron in the Northwest corner of the herein described tract, being John- son's Southwest corner, DB 151, Pg. 701, thence with John- son's southern line DB 151 Pg 701,South 88 deg. 23 min. 33 sec. East 291.31 feet to an iron in the Northeast corner of the herein described tract and a new Northwest corner for Dean Evan Jackson; thence with a new line for Jackson South 01 deg. 32 min. 11 sec. West 291.32 feet to an iron in the Southeast corner of the herein described tract and in the northern right of way mar- gin of SR 1826 (Becktown Road); thence with the north- ern right of way margin of SR 1826 (Becktown Road) South 85 deg. 14 min. 00 sec. West 41.63 feet to a point; thence continuing North 88 deg. 38 min. 06 sec. West 249.92 feet to the point and place of begin- ning, containing 2.00 acres, more or less, as surveyed by Grady L. Tutterow, Profession- al Land Surveyor, on May 13, 2004. Drawing No. 12704-3. Subject to easements and restrictions of record. For back Title, see DB 553, Pg 917, and DB 190, Pg 87, Da- vie County Registry. See also Tax Map M-6, Parcel 20.01, lo- cated in Jerusalem Township, Davie County, North Carolina. Save and except any releas- es, deeds of release or prior conveyances of record. Said property is common- ly known as 183 Becktown Road, Mocksville, NC 27028. THIRD PARTY PURCHAS- ERS MUST PAY THE EX- CISE TAX, AND THE COURT COSTS OF FORTY-FIVE CENTS (45e) PER ONE HUN- DRED DOLLARS ($10000) PURSUANT TO NCGS 7A- 308(a)(1). 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. Following the expiration of the statutory up- set bid period, all the remain- ing amounts are immediately due and owing. Said property to be offered pursuant to this Notice of Sale is being offered for sale, trans- fer and conveyance "AS IS WHERE IS.' There are no rep- resentations of warranty relat- ing to the title or any physical, environmental, health or safety conditions existing in, on, at, or relating to the property being offered for sale. This sale is made subject to all prior liens, unpaid taxes, any unpaid land transfer taxes, special assess- ments, easements, rights of way. deeds of release, and any other encumbrances or excep- tions of record. To the best of the knowledge and belief of the undersigned, the current owner(s) of the property is/are Joy Gore Mills. 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 su- perior court of the county in which the property is sold. Any person who occupies the prop- erty pursuant to a rental agree- ment entered into or renewed on or after October 1, 2007, may, after receiving the notice of sale, terminate the rental agreement upon 10 days' writ- ten notice to the landlord. The notice shall also state that upon termination of a rental agreement, the tenant is liable for rent due under the rental agreement prorated to the ef- fective date of the termination. NOTICE OF PORLIC HEARINB BEFORE THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS FOR THE FOLLOWING ZONING AMENDMENTS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, pursuant to the requirements ol Article 20-B of Chapter 153-A of the General Statutes of North Carolina and Section. 155.251 ol the Davie County Code of Ordi- nances, that the Davie County Board of Commissioners wilthold a Public Hearing in the Commissioners Room of the Da- vie County Administration Build- ing located at 123 South Main Street, Mocksville, NC on Mon- day, July 14,2014 at 6:00pm tc hear the following requests: Text Amendment. The Boaro will review a text amendment tc the Zoning Ordinance in 155.001 regarding definitions. Text Amendment. The Board will review a text amendment to 155.034 of the Zoning Ordi- nance regarding term limits on approved Special Use Permits. The public is invited to at- tend the hearing at which time there will be an opportunity to be heard in favor of, or in opposition to, the above items. As a resull of the public hearing, substantial changes might be made in the advertised proposal, reflecting objections, debate and discus- sion at the hearing. Additional information is available at the Development Services Depart- ment on weekdays between 8:3C a.m. and 5:00 p.m. or by tele- phone at (336) 753-6050. Andrew Meadwel Planning Department Publish: July3, 1C If the trustee is unable to convey title to this property for any reason, the sole remedy of the purchaser is the return of the deposit. Reasons of such inability to convey include, but are not limited to, the filing of a bankruptcy petition prior to the confirmation of the sale and re- instatement of the loan without the knowledge of the trustee. If the validity of the sale is challenged by any party, the trustee, in their sole discretion, if they believe the challenge to have merit, may request the court to declare the sale to be void and return the deposit. The purchaser will have no fur- ther remedy. Trustee Services of Carolina, LLC Substitute Trustee Brock & Scott, PLLC Attorneys for Trustee Services of Carolina, LLC 5431 Oleander Drive Suite 200 Wilmington, NC 28403 PHONE: (910) 392-4988 FAX: (910) 392-8587 FlleNo.:14-08211-FC01 Publish: July 3 July 10 Celebrate Freedom! NOTICE OF PURLIC HEARING before the DAVIE COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERSfor the following amendments NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, pursuant to the requirements o! Paragraph 94.140 ol the Davi€ County Code of Ordinances that the Davie County Board o; Commissioners will hold a Public Hearing in the Commissioners Room of the Davie County Ad- ministration Building. Mocksville NC on Monday, July 14,2014 at 6:00 p.m. Bootleg Alley: The Boarcot Commissioners will consider e petition to rename Legion Cem- etery Street. SR 1105. to Bootleg Alley. This road is located off the east side of NC Hwy 801 South in Cooleemee, NC. If the roac name change is approved, all ex- isting addresses will be changec .to reflect the new road name. Chicken Stew Way . The Board of Commissioners wil consider a petition to name a new private road as Chicken Stew Way. This road is locatec off Legion Cemetery Rd. SR 1105. approximately Vi mile easl of NC Hwy 801 S near Coolee- mee. Red Fern Lane / Moore Trail : The Board of Commissioners will consider a request to rename a portion of Red Fern Lane tc Moore Trail to reflect a legal set- tlement regarding property ac- cess across these private roads. Both private roads are locatec off the east side of Deadmon Re approximately % mile north ol NC Hwy 801 S, Mocksville. All parties and interested citi- zens are invited to attend saio hearing at which time they shall have an opportunity to be hearc in favor of or in opposition to the foregoing changes. Prior to the hearing, all persons interesteo may obtain any additional in- formation on a proposal or ask any questions they may have by visiting the CIS Departmenl on weekdays between 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. or by telephone al(336) 753-6050. John Gallimore GIS and Public Safety AdministratoiPublish: Julys July 10 NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Execu- tor of the Estate of ELAINE P. BROWN, (a/k/a Elaine Pryce Brown), deceased, late of Davie County, North Carolina, this is tc notify all persons having claims against said estate to presenl them to the undersigned on 01 before the 3rd day of October, .2014, said date being at leasi three months from the date of first publication of this notice, 01 this notice will be pleaded in bai of their recovery. All persons in- debted to said estate will please " make immediate payment to the undersigned. This 3rd day of July, 2014. + Clay Sterrett, Executor of the Estate of Elaine P. Brown 1502 Chesley PI. Staunton, VA 24401 Publish: July 3,10,17,24 4D • Thursday, July 03, 2014 THE DA VIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD DAVIE-CIEMHONS TOLL FREE 1-877751-212BJ04-797-4220 S-5 Deadline to have your classified ad in the next Issue: TUESDAY 3:00 P.M. EMAIL.classads@salisburypost.com OR PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE AT: SALISBURYPOST.COM and click 'Place Classified Ad' Employment EmploymentOpportunities Lawn Maintenance Supervisors Clothing& Footwear apply: Valid driver'slicense a must. Pa' depends on expertence level. Call LandTek QMS 336-998- 9340. Yard SaleDavie County Advance. Estate Sale.Friday, July 4 &Saturday, July 5, 7am-2pm. 143 Fork Bixby.Rd. 2nd house off Hwy64. Truck toolboxes,mowing equipment,bedroom sets, sofas &chairs, tables, patio sets w/umbrellas, 4-wheelerramps, dryer, birdcage,antiques, dressing mir-rors, toddler bed.stroller, motorcycle hel- mets & jackets, hand-bags, rugs, growingstand, clothes. GoodFinds! Harmony. 136 Raven Rd.Estate Yard Salo. July 10- 13 daily 7am-5pm.Including furniture,sewing machine.Sorger. lots of fabric,clothes. TVs. old glass,jewelry, ra'nbow vacu-um, guns, tanning bedand just about every-thing at our parents'homo place. Modcsvflle. 719 SheffieldRoad. Yard Sale Sat Ju!y5, 7am-nocn. Rain willcancel Women's ciolhes1x. men's c.'othes XXL.teen boys' clothes name-brand - excellent condi-tion, from smoke ficohome Lois of householditems, items, pocketbooKs.pressure washer, shoes,lewalry. shoots, dishes,njgs. camo. TOO much totist. Just come see1 Antiques &Collectibles Pink Madrid glassware.1930-1970. 6 pc settingfor -i Plates, bowls, cups, saucers & shertelS180. 704-754-3187 •••••••••Clothing& Footwear Leather coat, mcns wrthzip out liner, no.v condi-tion, size 4X S225 Call704-639-1820 North Rowan middle school uniforms size 7-8lor 7th grade. 10 prs.pants S20 Call 704-637-0336 Women's clothes lx-3x34 pieces. S70 Call 704-431-5818after 5pm. Women's Shoes 2 pasize 8.5W and 9W.each pair. Call 704-435818 after 5pm Electronics Epson Artisan 730 All-nprinter Wireless printirfrom (Pad, IPhone, tabltsmartphone, pc. NlS150 obo. 704-433-243' Furniture& Appliances Area Rug. 11ft x 81 Green Burgundy Trimwith matching Door Ma S60. Call: 704-209-180 Black leather lift chair.S100Please call 704-636-3610 Computer desk Computedesk w/rolling cart antfiling cart. S65 Pleasicall 704-576-4690 Emerson microwavioven. White. S25Please call 704-637-3251 jE side by side refrigeraor 23.5 cu. It. almondExcellent condition.245. 704-857-1244 s m Good Shrtl 5S10 Save% entire month of July.We oiler a wide variety oflew/gently pro-ownedjmiture. appliances, col-edibles, family clothingnd shoos, jewelry, hard•are and more! Openrues.-Sat.. 10am- 5pm20 S Main St. Salisbury04-637-1700 tnmora Freezerenmore Deep Freezer,ft x 311 beige. GreatCondition. S60. Call'04-209-1800 RMl Wood twin bod &chos). real wood 32"HDTV not flat screenand stand. S300Call:704-209-1800 lolliwjy B«d Twin Size. roam Mattress. GoocCondition. S30 Call70-1-639-1874 LM olid Glass Dining tableV 4 upholstered chairscasters S175 704•33-8072. Solid oak antique diningable with 6 chairs and 2oaves for expansion."5reat shape. S500. 704-'39-4053 V, color, 29" Panasonic.:x. cond. W/remote con-(ol operations. Cable,ideo. antenna connec-ons. S25. 704-273-2883 Machinery& Tools Skill saw, 8 1/4" GMC izer, new carbide bladei60. Call 704-639-1820or more information. Truck Driving Tractor-trailer Drivers Neededfor area hauls. Home each day. Class A CDL required, current DOT medical,drug/alcohol screening req'd, 3 years minitractor-trailer experience. Clean MVR andbackground a must. Benefits. Seekingsteady hard workers. Call 336-492-5631between 9am and 4pm and leave messagelor application. Ever get Jost looking for a yard sale? Would you like to see/go to sales outside your area but don't know how to get there? We've made it simple. We can put your yard/garage aalo on anInteractive online map tnnt shows turn-by-tumdirections to your home, church or business! Increase your traffic, Increase your sates/ If you love to go to yard Bales - Increase yourshopping urea without getting lost! See oil thegreat Dales In your area and surrounding areas! On Friday and Saturdayo • whenever there's ayard sale, go to the link below to see the salesond get directionsl http://w om/oarogasale8/Want your next yard sale on the map? Affordobly priced for I -week or 2-week sates, Call us today for details! 1-877-751 -212O & Tools Tile saw 4 inchstand $150. Call 70639-1820 for more infomatlon. MIsc For Sale Approx. 200 sq.ft. 3/4"2 1/4" oak floorlniUsed. $150.Call 704-637-3251 Canopy Tent, 10x20wilsides. $45. Please ca704-433-3536 Charcoal cooker 3x5, owheels. Never used$425. 704-932-0459 Crystal/Glass puncbowl with 12 cupsladle. $15. Please Ca704-754-3187 Handbags 5 total$3 each Call 704-431-5818after 5pm Hex/chicken wire 150'5' Brand new - still•oil. S65 (valued iSI25). 704-738-4172 Lawn chair cushions, (avail.). 18'x18". Neveused. New. Green, rustvhite striped. S10 each704-638-6528. Leather hides, full.(4)eggplant, gray, tan S ilack. Quality, soft. S180or all 704-738-4173 Load locks, used for 15ruck. S40 for all. 704-38-4172 Riding MowerS500.'lease Call04-310-0879 4 ft flberglats boat, liveveils, trailer, trollinglolor. $400. Call 704-J37-3251 MS Ctnturr boat w.trail18' walk thru windhield. inboard. Needsmotor rebuilt. S500 704-97-9365 after 4 Vurtltzir Spinel pianoS300.'lease Call04-647-0503 Serious goltira only, cus-om Integra clubs with 3rivers. York putter, noli-ay bag. S275 Call 704-39-1820 2 Yamaha Y280 Boredvor to 96 needs topnd rebuilt S400Cleveland, NC 980-829- 395 Want To BuyMerchandise BUYING tracts of standing timber - pine or hardwood. We specialize insmall tracts. 704-267-6352 Imber wanted - Pine orardwood. 5 acres orlore select or clear cut.haver Wood Products,ic. Call 704-278-9291. WANTED - Baby waterurtles. 2" diameter orass. Will take up to0 at $5 each. Willick up. Bahnson Farm36-998-4718 Pelsfi Livestock Cats ree catsl Lots of males. 1male calico. Wormed,er box trained. Call 704-57-4063 after 1pm ree kittens, beautifularlety of smoky, stripedsolid kittens & cats,all (704)633-2565. ittons -'4 males toood homes. Born April3. All black, veryweet. 704-209-1532 Surprise Indeed!payed female stray, naware she already had 4tens. 8 wks old. 336-752-427 or 704-798-4819 eagle mix, Free to goodime, 3 yr old male,ould be good withder kids. Owner mov-g 704-856-0014 Chocolate Lab mix, Freeto. good home. Male,good with older kids704-856-0014 FREE Brittany Spaniels,1 male and 1 female.Please call for details.704-431-4649 Lost and Lost cat neutered male,yellow/beige, wearingorange color. Fulton &Horah Street area. Call704-213-0340. REWARD Apartments Real Estate Pit Bull mix, brown,approx. -I years old.Rescued & free to goodhome. For more info,704-633-8275. Notices FOUND cat. Grey, malelabby. Less than 1 yr. FaithRdVGables area. Foundate May/early June. Veryfriendly. 704-640-2621IM :ound dog, sable & white^orgi, female. Found inCool Springs Rd. area athe beginning of June. Call704-798-3679 to identify. FoundDog. 3 :year oldmale h i t oShepherdfoundnear Grace ChurchRdjHwy 29 SJ Peeler Rd.Salisbury 704-232-9069 ound gray kitten inGilford Hills area.lease call 704-213->800 to identify. :otmd ladles ring. Mustdentify. City ^onsignmenl. Call 704-J36-2004 ixmd puppy, downtownalisbury area. Call04-267-4231 to identi- ike Us On Faccbook,iotp reunite Lost & round Pots •nm.factfaoolicora/Rowincotmtriostamlfound HomesFprSaJe Mocksvlllo, 250 KenDwiggins Drive - 4BR,2BA, completely remod-eled, close to town.$95,900 Call 336-940-7298 Estate Sale 2 Wooded Lots Approx 5 miles fromMocksviile • Ta'iTimbers Trail off Hwy601 (Georgia Rd ) 1 -1.25 acres $14,000 1 - 2.5 acres S24.000 Call Dan 715-563-1642 dns@ gospelcenter.us Mocksvllle-SunsetTerrace Apts., 1 & 2BR, all appl. CentralH/A. Starting at $450.Call 336-751-0168 HousesFor Rent Advance -Klnderton Village -GREAT DEAL! 3BR plusoffice, 2.5BA, garage, NEWCARPET, 2,089±sqft. MustSeel VERY NICE! RENT TOOWN! S1395/mo. Call usfirsll 704-630-0695 Advance. 3 or 4 BR, 1BA.Newly remodeled. Appli-ances. New heat pump.1600 sq. It. No pets.S675/mo. + S675 dep.336-998-7003 HousesFor Rent Cooleemee. 1BR. Centralair. Double car garage.No pets. $500/mo. -ideposit. 336-284-4373 Davie County. 1BR cot-tage in country. No pets. Ref. & dep. 1 person.Call 336-284-4758 Farmlngton area. 3BR,1.5BA on 2 acres.Section 8 OK. No pets.Call 336-575-2101 Mocksville - Cape Cod,3BR, 2BA, lots of stor-age, screened in porch,outbuilding. $850/mo. +S850 security deposit.No pets. Mary HendrlcksRealty 336-940-7077 Mocksville - Immaculatebrick ranch, 3BR, 1.5BA. large livingroom, dining room.S850/mo. + S850 securi-ty deposit. No pets. MaryHendrlcks Realty 336-940-7077 Century 21 Triad Rental Properties available in various prioranges in Davie County, Forsyth and sur-rounding counties. For information on all Rentals please go to WWW.CENTURY21TRIAD.COM. Click yel-low rental tab. For an appointment to view a property or toget an application, call: 336-751-5555 SALISBURY HORSE PROPERTY (minutes to 1-85) JL.^ '38x48 brick 6 stall morion barn with loft '3 story brick Colonial home. 3BR. 2.5BA °6» fenced acres with arena '10'ceihngs wuh crown moldmg throughout 'Updated kitchen with granite countenops 'Walkout basement w/l4x26 media room PROPERTY SHOWN BY APPOINTMENT ONLY 704-633-0073 HousesFor Rent Mocksville. 2BR, 1400sqft, w/carport. Close to I-40 & WalMarl. S700/mo. + dep. 336-941 -7084 Manufactured Homes For Rent Courtney. 2 BR, 1 BA. Noinside pets, refs. req.$350/mo + $100 dep.Call 336-469-2312 askfor Joseph Just outside Oavie Co. inIredell. 2 BR, 1 BA.S350/mo. + $300deposit. 704-546-2089 Parts &Accessories 4 tires, 275-70-17. goodtread. S50 for all 4. Call704-639-1820 for moreinformation "We can erase your bad credit -100% guaranteed" The FTC says anycredit repair companythat claims to be able tolegally remove accurateand timely InformationIrom your credit report Is lying. There's no easy fix tor bad credit. Ittakes lime and a con-scious effort to pay your debts. Learn aboutmanaging credit anddebt at ftc.gov/credil. A message Irom the Salisbury Post S the FTC. Classifieds _751-212O Dateline DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursdav. July 3. 2'H4 - Reunions Sunday, July 13 Holman & Frost 56th anniver- sary reunion, Palmetto Church, US 601 N., Mocksville. Fellow- ship begins at 10:30 a.m. Picnic dinner at 1 p.m. Relatives and friends welcome. Sunday, July 20 Crotts Family Reunion, 1 p.m., Ben and Bonnie Crotts' home, 5793 NC 801 S., Mocksville. Saturday, Sept. 13 Davie High Class of 1978, Vil- lage Inn Event Center, Clem- mons, 7 p.m.-l a.m. Hors d'oeuvres, cash bar, DJ, casual dress. Special room rates. $25 p/ person before Aug. 13, $35 after. Scarlett Lakey, 180 Horseshoe Trail, Mocksville. davie78re- union2014@yahoo.com. Religion Friday, July 4 Bethany Baptist picnic, 999 Farmington Rd., 4 p.m. Ham- burger/hotdog cookout, games, Bible story. Shelter provided, bring a chair, 753-0717. Saturday, July 12 Kid's Fun Day, Elbaville UMC, 2595 NC 801 S., Advance. Dunk- ing booth, food and more, 9 a.m.- 1 p.m. Sunday, July 13 Heritage from Pcnn View Bible Institute will share music min- istry at Community Covenatn Church, 6 p.m., 1446 Sheffield Rd., Mocksville. Ju;y13-17 Vacation Bible School, Hill- sdale Baptist, Weird Animal theme, nightly 6:30-8:30. hills- dalebaptistchurch.org. Ongoing Weekly Prayer Service, First UMC, N. Main St., Downtown. Thursdays, 6-7 p jn. in sanctuary. Not a structured service .quiet time to pray and meditate. Preschool, at Macedonia Mora- vian Church. 9 a.m. til 12 noon. .Optional lunch bunch 1 p.m. Ages 12 months - 5 yrs. Call 998-6492. Beginner Bible Study, Mondays or Thurs. 6:30-8 p.m. at Sage Garden Care Center, 300 S. Main Street. Questions: 336-734-9476. Bible Study.study Bible with Lcs Feldick on DVD, Davie YMCA, eachTues., 10-11 a.m. & 6-7 p.m. Also each Sun. 2 p.m. on WDSL AM radio. GriefSbare Recovery & Support Group, at Hillsdale UMC, 501,8 US !58.Advance.Sccond&fourth Sundays of each month 4 p.m. For info: 998-4020. Kids forChrist,at Liberty UMC. 141 Liberty Circle, Mocks- ville, each Wed. 3-5:30 p.m. For kindergarten-5th grade. Nc cost, just a time for play, snacks, Bible stories, & music. Info: 940-7246. MOPS (Mothers of Preschool- ers), 1st and 3rd Fri. of every month during traditional school year, 9:30-11:45 a.m.. at Blaise Bapt. Church. Awana,every Wed. evening 6:30- 8 p.m. at Eagle Heights Church. The Life & Teaching of Jesus, presented by Mocksville Seventh- Day Adventist Church, Mon. & Thurs. at 7 p.m., at 407 Milling Rd., Mocksville. Free admission. For info: 704-876-3665. Youth Program, at Ijames Bapt. Church, each Sun. evening 5:45 p.m.,ages 12-18. Info: 492-6434. Women's Discussion Classes, two classes held weekly at Jericho Church of Christ, Tues. 10:30 a.m. and Wed. 7:30 p.m. No cost for materials. All women invited. Women'sBibleStudy.everyWed. 5-6 p.m., in a home near Milling Road area. All women welcome. Info: 751-5229. Women's Study Group, Phase 2, on Biblical women, presented by Hannah's Ministries. Free & held every second Sat. of each month, 10-11 a.m. All welcome. Info: 940-5149. CareNet Counseling Centers, at First Baptist Church, 390 N. Main St., Mocksville. Offers inter-denominational counseling. Academically trained, certified counselors & mental health profes- sionals. Info. & appt. 751-2041. Prcschool/ParentsMorningOut, Bethlehem United Meth. Time: 9 a.m.-noon. Ages 1 & 2 - M.Wor T, Th. Age 3 - M,T, Th. Age 4 & Pre-K- threeor four days per week. Call 998-6820. Preschool.at Center UnitedMeth. Church, 2 days per week or 4 days perweek(4yr.oldclass);2daysper week (3 yr. old class); 2 days per week (2 yr. old class) 8:30-11:30 a.m. Phone 940-3753. Awana & Bible Study, Wednes- days at 7 p.m., Hope Baptist Tabernacle. Coffee House, 4th Sun. each month,7 p.m., at Cornatzer UMC. Good coffee, good fellowship, & good music. Special Events Wednesday, July 9 Homemade ice cream contest, supperfor Deep Roots Community Garden, 5:30 p.m., First UMC, N. MainSt.,Mocksville.Toenter,call 492-2360,751-2237 or751-2826. Thursday, July 24 Davie Business Women's As- soc., summer event, 6 p.m. Misty Creek Farm & Vineyard, 710 Wyo Rd. Horsd'oeuvres, tea, $8. Wine tasting optional with additional fee. Live music. Door prizes. RSVP Cathy Boles, cboles@127mafketplace.com, 753-1037 by July 17. Meetings Ongoing Mocksville Garden Club, 1st Thurs. of each month, 7 p.m., in fellowship bldg. behind First UMC, Main Street, Mocksville. * Except July & Aug. Davie/Mocksville AA, closed non-smoking meeting, at First Bapt. Church, 390 N. Main Street (across from Davie Co. Library). Thursdays, 7 p.m. Info: Jan 753- 1838. Sugar Valley Composite Squad- ron, each Tues. 6:30-8:30 p.m., Blue Hangar at Sugar Valley. Program for cadets (12-18) and adults. For info: 336-978-4186. Davie County Planning Board, 4th Tues. of each month, 6 p.m. in commissioners chambers, 2nd floor.DavicAdministrationBldg.. 123 S. Main Street. Davie County Board of Ad- justment, 3rd Monday of each month, 6 p.m.. in commissioners chambers, 2nd floor. Davie Admin- istration Bldg.. 123S.MainStrccl. Davie Beekeepers Association, second Thurs. of every month, 7 p.m., 412 N. Main Strcei (First Bapt. Church). Visitors welcome. To find out more info: www.da- vicbeekeepcrs.org DC Networks, 7:45 -9 a .m. second Tues.each month. Location: Davie Co. Public Library. Mocksville. Networking/referrals group hosted by Davie County Chamber of Commerce. For info: 336-751- 3304. Davie Chamber Networks, 4ih Tues. each month. Hampton Inn. Bermuda Run, 11:45 a.m.-l p.m. Networking/referrals group hosted by Davie Chamber of Commerce. Info: 751-3304. Davie Quitters Guild, 3rd Mon. of each month, for info: 492-2000. Triumph Parenting Classes, Wednesdays, 10:30 a.m.. call for info: 751-5636. Humane Society of Davie Co., monthly meetings 2nd Tues. of every month, at Humane Society Adoption Center, 291 Eaton Rd. Call 751-5214 for info. Family & Friends of the Men- tally III Support Group, 2nd and 4th Tues. of each month, 6 p.m'., Hillsdale Bapt. Church,Advance. Call 751-5441 for info. Advance Garden Club, 2nd Tues. each month, Hillsdale Bapt. Church, US 158,1:30 p.m. Lion's Club, meets 1st Thurs. of each month, 6 p.m. board, 7 p.m. general. At Hardison United Methodist Church. Hillsdale Sunrise Rotary Club, every Thurs. at 7 a.m., Bermuda Village. Davie Co.FraternalOrderof Po- lice Lodge 94,3rd Tues. of every month, 7 p.m., Zeko's Restaurant. Davie Democratic Party, 2nd Tues. of each month, 7 p.m., 110 Depot Street. Davie Co. Republican Party, every third Tues. of month, 7 p.m. in Davie Co. courthouse. Davie Co, Republican Men's Federation, second Tues. of ev- ery month, meal 6 p.m., meeting 6:45 p.m., Sagebrush, US 601 N., Mocksville. For info: 408-8898. Davie Historical & Genealogical Sodety,4thThurs.,7p.m.,Davie Library. Al-AnonFamilyGroup,at Mace- donia Moravian Church, N.C. 801 N., Advance, Sundays 8 p.m., (in fellowship hall). Al-Anon is a group that helps families & friends of alcoholics. Cooleemee Womcns Civitan Club, meets 4th Thurs. of each month, 7 p.m. Cooleemee First Bapt. fellowship hall, 204 Mar- ginal St., Cooleemee. All area ladies invited. Stitch-In.a gathering of crafters at Mocksville Library, second Wed. of each month, 7-8:15 p.m. Bring your portable project an all your best tips and tricks to share. Info: 751-2023. Community Foundation of Da- vie County Board of Directors, 2nd Mon., 5 p.m. Rotating meet- ing. Forinfo/monthly location call 753-6903. North Davie Ruritan Club, monthly dinner meetings, second Mon. of each month, 7 p.m. Call 782-4276 for info and location of next meeting. Smart Start of Davie County board meeting, 3rd Tues. of every other month at SunTrust on Yad- kinville Rd., 8:30 a.m. Questions: 751-2113. Alzheimer's Support Group, 2nd Tuesday of each month, 6:30 p.m., at Davie Sr. Services, Mocksville. Info: 753-6230. Davie Civitan Club meets 4th Thurs. of each month, Feb.-Oct., 7 p.m., at Hillsdale Bapt. Church, Hwy. 158. All visitors welcome. NAACP Community Awareness Meeting, every 4th Mon. of each month, 7 p.m., at Shiloh Bapt. Church. Center ECA Club meets 2nd Monday of each month, at Center Comm. Bldg.,7 p.m. Pleasejoin us. Disabled American Veterans Post 75 meets on third Monday of each month, 7 p.m., DAV building, Hwy. 601 S. Contact 336-407-5662 for more info. Town Of Cooleemee Planning Board, meets 3rd Thurs. of each month at Cooleemee Town Hall, 7 p.m. Davie County Diabetes Support Group, firsiThurs. of every month. 7-8:30 p.m.. at Davie Co. Public Library Small Conference Room. Info: 751-8700. Davie Co. Hospital Auxilary, every second Tues.. in board room. 6 p.m. Davie Business Women's Asso- ciation, 1st Wed. of each month. 12 noon,at SunTrusi Bank. Valley Bank Branch location. Open to all ladies interested in networking. Davie County Horse Emergency Rescue Team, 7:30 p.m.. down- stairs at the Agricultural Building. Mocksville. Ever) 3rd Tuesday each month. For info: 940-2 III. Davie Co. Band Boosters, meets 2nd Tuesday of month. 7:30 p.m.. Davie High Band Room. Christian Businessmen's Com- mittee of Mocksville.Thursdays, 7 a.m. Mocksville Rotary Hut. Gold Wing Touring Associa- tion, Red Pig Barbecue. Greasy Comer. N.C. 801 at U.S. 601. 6 p.m. 284-4799. Cooleemee Recreation Associa- tion. Zachary House. 1st Tuesday. 7p.m. The Artist Group, Davie County Library. 7 p.m. last Tues. Call Bonnie at 998-5274. Center Community Develop- ment. 3rd Mon., 7 p.m. Com- munity Bldg. Cooleemee Town Board. 3rd Monday,Town Hall,6 p.m. unless otherwise noted. North Cooleemee and Clark Road Council, 2nd Wednesday. 7 p.m. Meeting in different members homes. Davie Domestic Violence Ser- vices and Rape Crisis Center. Offers weekly support group for domestic violence & sexual as- sault victims. The group meets every Tues. evening from 5:30-7 p.m. PJ ease call office for location, 751-3450. Sons of Confederate Veterans, 1 st Monday, Cooleemee Historical Building, 7 p.m. Mocksville Rotary Club, Tues- days, 12:05 p.m., EnergyUnited Education Center, 182S.Salisbury St., Mocksville. Farmington Masonic Lodge No. 265, 2nd Monday, 7:30 p.m. at the lodge. Davie Co. United Way Board of Directors, 4th Monday, 5:30 p.m., Brock Center Annex, Conf. Room 208. Davie High Athletic Boosters,3rd Sudoku Solution Monday,7 p.m., school cafeteria. Farmington Ruritan Club, 2nd Thursday, 7:30 p.m., Farmington Methodist church. HELPS Ministries, Christian recovery program for women sexually abused as children. Mon- days, 7:30 p.m., 41 court Square, Room 210. Parents Resource Organization (PRO) support group for families of children with disabilities, 2nd Tuesday, 7 p.m. Call Rosemary Kropfelder at 998-3311 for loca- tion. Davie Co. Multiple Sclerosis Support Group, 2nd Mon. of each month, 6 p.m., at new hos- pital, Bermuda Run. For info: 336-972-6673. Wed. 10:30 a.m. Line Dancing, Mondays 9:45 a.m., Wednesdays, 11:15 a.m. Low Impact Aerobics - Tues. & Thurs., 11 a.m. Fitness Equipment Room - open Mon.-Thurs. 8 a.m. til 8 p.m. Fridays 8 a.m. til 5 p.m. & Sat. 9 a.m. til 1 p.m. Table Tennis - every Tues. 1-4 p.m. Art, Mondays 9 a.m. til 12 p.m. Tai Chi, Tuesdays (call for sess- sion dates) Woodcarving, Wed. 9-11 a.m. Silver Health, Mon.. Tues.. Wei! . 8:30 a.m. Yoga, call for dates and scv-iun- . Dance Party Aerobics.5:3d p.m. on Tues. & Thurs. Silver Health. Mon.. Wed.. cV f 11. at 8:30 a.m. Report Davie Dateline Items By Noon On Monday Seniors All Senior Activities take place at Davie County Senior Services lo- cated at 278 Meroney St., Mocks- ville unless otherwise noted. Call 753-6230. Ongoing Silver Sneakers, Chair Yoga, 11 a.m. at Healing from Inside Out, Advance. Call 336-416-8157. Sr. Lunchbox. M.T.W, 11:30 a.m., Th. & Fri., 11 a.m., lunch served daily. Quilting Club, even1 Monday. 10a.m. SKIPBO. Wednesdays, 1 p.m. Scrapbooking. every 2nd Tues- day, 2 p.m. Free Blood Pressure Checks, once a month, at 10:30 a.m. in the Nutrition Site. Singing Seniors Chorus. Thurs- days. 10 a.m. Scrabble, I p.m. every Monday Texas HoId'Em -Thursdays. I p.m. Sr. Book Club, every third Tues. of the month. 2:30 p.m. Computer Classes - are a\ ailahle, call for information. Arthritic Exercise - evcrv other NCJuly4th *f £*t^i' ^^ f Festival Great Live Country Music Al' Day: Matt Boswell & Hillbilly Blues Band - Tim Elliot Bc-:i:t Billy Creason & Dam-Fi-No ~ Huckieb^nv Bint- Huge Play Area for The Kids (Little Kids Free) Classic and Muscle Car Cruise In Cherry Pie Eating Contest, Carnival Popcorn. Cotton Candy, Home-Made ice Cream Lemonade, Soft Pretzels, Nathan's Hot Dogs Coolers* and Grills Welcome Bikes and Bikini's Welcome THE LARGEST INDIE Festival & Fireworks SKYSHOW IN NORTH CAROLINA!!! Gates open at 2pm. Advance Tickets S15 Day of Festival S20 (Ages 6-12 S5V; NCJuly4th.com for more information!!' APPROACH TOMARKETING _. KE6£MC" Wii/J TURW ON THE•RACKtH& COLL-Aft. U •HE'S COMM6 TO. J"T~-r-- ^ ' 1 ^fc*^-^. ^'^-T . X6/1 <> ' \-^' .©Tuidra ZOVt.Q^3f^3- www.tundracomfcs.qom 6 8 7 4 1 3 3 1 4 5 2 9 8 2 9 7 5 6 5 9 2 7 8 6 1 4 3 1 8 6 9 2 4 5 3' 7 2 5 7 8 6 3 4 1 9 4 3 9 5 1 7 6 2 8 7 2 8 4 9 5 3 6 1 3 1 4 6 7 8 9 5 2 9 6 5 2 3 1 7 8 4 Crossword Answers NO WONDER MY PHONESILL (6 60 HI6H. THECALL. Of THE WILD HA6BEEN CALLIN6 COLLECT. lDAVp; COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECOUP. ThmsdaT. July 3. MM As'we celebrate our nation s independence this July 4th let us remember the patriots who had the vision and strength to form this great nation. f it i- \U I Have a safe & Happy 4th of July; Allstate Insuranc Eaton Funeral Service, Inc. Ellen Drechsler D.ivie To. Ck-rl< of Court Format Automotive, Inc Foster Drug Co. Joe's Tow Fd ward Jones ill'HI Kill |j| I 1/1,1111 i,il \ikli Mike's Wrecker Service ()shorne's Tire & Automotive PhilCar Automotive &Tire ' ; ! . ',•, «• • Walmart Supercenter ' ' I •":''. Weathered Rock •St,one, AluJch and More 77m ,l/rvs«v#r Hi-ought To Yon Ii\ Tlii",r Lm; Rural Heritage Tractor Show Brings Back Old-Timey Ways Page 14 The Big Leagues Umpire Fulfilling Baseball Dreams Page B1 DAVIE COUNTY GNTGRPRI/G RECORD USPS 149-160 Number 29 Thursday, July 10, 2014 Here Comes The Parade! F°'ks line Mar9'nal stree{. showing their excitement for the annual Fourth of July Parade sponsored by the Town of Cooleemee. See more photos on pages B8 and B9. - Photo by KG Smith Mocksville One Of Folks who live here already of 50 safest cities in North Caro- knew it. Mocksville is a safe Una by SafeWise. place to live. Mocksville was ranked 26th, The secret is out. based on the most recent FBI The town has been named one plcasc SM Safc. ^ 7 Serious Fun Young People Get A Glimpse Of The Life Of A Firefighter Meet The New Police Chief Mocksville has a new police chief - but town officials are keeping the identity of the person under wraps until later this week. Officers were scheduled to meet the new chief on Thursday, and the public may stop by the police station on North 'Main Street in Downtown Mocksville from 11 a.m.-l p.m. on Friday to meet the chief. Retires Mike Garner Had Been With Town For 35 Years By Mike Barnhardt Enterprise Record When Mike Garner was hired at the Town of Mocksville's rec- reation director some 35 years ago - the department's budget was $30,000 - including his sal- ary. Times have changed. And they're changing even more. Garner retired last month as the town and county are consid- ering a move to a county-wide recreation department. It could also mean a move from the cur- rent town office in the Brock Gym to a county office at a re-de- signed Davie High School cam- pus, after the new high school is built on Farmington Road. "I appreciate the time I've been here," an emotional dar- ner told town board members last week. "I love Mocksville. It's been my life. This is the best decision for Mocksville, the staff and the program." Please See Rec - Page 7 By Ron Semple Special to the Enterprise It was difficult to tell who had more fun at the second annual Ad- vance Fire Camp - the campers or the instructors or the volunteers - but everyone was all smiles when it was over. Nineteen instructors and 39 vol- unteers spent three days with 19 campers from Advance, Mocksville and Clemmons in hands-on sessions covering everything from handling live fire hoses to learning lifesaving CPR to being de-contaminated after being exposed to presumably toxic whipped cream. The campers receiving certifi- cates at the graduation picnic from Fire Chief Rodney Miller were: Meranda Barnes, Andrew Beverly, Sarah Chemak, Caleb Cox, Dennis Crater, D.J. Carter, Larsen Doares, Rachel Dove, Danny Dzierzewski, Jared Fulk, Aliya Landry, Robert Landry, Luke Morgan, Dmitriy Ol- iveri, Annie Smalley and Ben Smid, all of Advance; Spencer Miller and Alex Myers of Mocksville; and Wil- liam Lay of Clemmons. Half of last year's graduates showed an interest in several depart- ments' junior firefighter programs and five are still active. It is expect- ed that some of this year's campers will join them. Most campers were middle school students or rising freshmen. Capt. Ronnie Robertson, fire Young people at the Advance Fire Department camp test their skills in the fire truck simulator; and at right, Rachael Dove manuevers down a zip line. 2 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 Editorial Page DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 - 3 No Witnesses ;Of White-Tailed Advance Squirrel v;! There were no other witnesses. Elizabeth arrived too \. 'late. The blond squirrel had already disappeared Into .;!•' ;the brush. t;; '• Blond with a white tail, v;; Nobody believes me. I.-'ve asked all the neighbors if >'; ;they saw it. None did. And I haven't seen it again. •!;;: I swear it ran across the backyard. I was working ;.:*;the crossword puzzle one morning over coffee when .•^something caught my eye — a white flash. The squirrel >;' jpaused long enough for me to see it very clearly. Then !'• lit raced toward Oak Valley. ••y Some have suggested I was drinking. Some have .*;• ;said I've finally gone over the edge. i> According to Google, there really is such a thing as ••' white tailed squirrels, but they are rare. As many squir- rels as we have in the neighborhood, there's probably a green-tailed variety too. But I haven't seen it. Next time, I'm taking a picture. The Madison-Mayodan community is only an hour's drive north. I lived there for seven years, leaving 29 years ago. Those were pleasant times. Why I don't go back more often is a puzzle. I mostly go back for funerals, as I did last week. I took a picture of my oldest son's birth tree — now a 60-foot towering oak that I planted as a knee-high sprout 33 years ago. It's the tallest tree on Market Street, and it may yet add another 20 feet. I saw Bob's Restaurant, where we were introduced to "birthday pancakes" on Paul's second birthday. And, of course, Mayodan Moravian Church, where we were adopted as family when I was 25. The congregation still loves me, and the feeling is mutual. I saw many of the names of my old church members on gravestones in God's Acre. I hugged old friends and 'wiped tears at the funeral. It seems like forever ago that I was there, and only yesterday. Friday was also Independence Day for some bull thistle seeds. While I wasn't looking, a few of the pods matured, and the seeds blew into the wind. I have been on a four-year campaign to eliminate bull thistles from my father's cow pastures. It is endless work. I am winning, but not completely. The thistles have been reduced from the ten thou- sands to the hundreds. Until last week, I had dug up all of them before the seed pods matured and scattered into the wind. On July 4th, I took another sweep through the pas- ture only to find the damage. The'y are noxious weeds — thorny, often growing six feet tall, and wildly reproductive. The parliament of Australia once issued an edict calling for its citizens to rid the continent of the weed. Our do-nothing Congress should consider a similar measure. When we were boys, my brother and I were assigned the duty of digging up thistles. If our father had nothing else for us to do, we were given hoes and sent into the pastures to attack the thistles. I hated that job. Now entering my advanced years, digging bull this- tles has become a contest of wills — me against the bulls. They start growing rapidly with the beginning of spring, but some late bloomers always seem to get by me. They are hid among the tall fescue. The seeds that escaped last week will mean the con- test will continue next year. — Dwight Sparks > -^.'W^ 77^*5, ff r;-H'<>r||^yv » *" ' irfi'C ^'";, 'iV^' f r * M* "'''"' In The Mail ... State On Right Fracking Path To the editor: As America moves towards energy independence and North Carolina embraces the natural gas industry, let's not let myths and misconceptions cloud reason. The fact is. the Energy Mod- ernization Act passed by the General Assembly this year paves the way for safe and responsible natural gas production - an important step to attract high-paying new jobs, private invest- ment and revenue to our state's economy. We know energy resources exist in North Carolina. Com- parisons to other locations across the Southeast show many of our possible exploration sites - including right here in Da- vie County - have tremendous natural gas potential. And with too-high energy prices and too many people still out of work, we can't afford to dclny energy development any longer. Our country needs increased domestic energy production, and our state and community need additional jobs. ' ' '•"- Several recent major university and government studies, including one from former Gov. Perdue's DENR, have found that shale gas exploration and development can be done safely. Even President Obama, his former Secretary of Energy and his EPA administrator agree. And in North Carolina, we are taking the necessary steps to ensure shale gas exploration and development will be done safely long before we start. Following almost two years of study, our state's Mining and Energy Commission has devel- oped over a hundred rules and safety measures related to natu- ral gas development. The rules will be passed later this year, and permits would only be issued well after those regulatory and safety standards are in place. Along with passing the Energy Modernization Act, the Gen- eral Assembly also allocated a little over a million dollars for geological testing. This money won't be used for natural gas exploration. Instead, it will be used to collect scientific data on ground quality -just like we do for water and air - and better assess the extent of our energy resources. The results will be accessible to citizens, academics, state agencies and industry. And the Knowledge provided from these teats will be beneficial to everyone as we move forward with, jhis great opportunity to bring jobsrand revenuelo North Carojinav After years of study, we must move ahead with exploring affordable, clean energy alternatives that will create new jobs and investment across our state. Energy has been a tremendous economic boon to other stales, and it's time for North Carolina to join their ranks. Andrew C. Brock, Mocksville NC Senate - 34th District Violence Not Acceptable DAVIE COUNTY CNTERPRI/G RECORD USPS 149-160 171 S. Main St., P.O. Box 99, Mocksville, NC 27028 (336)751-2120 Published weekly by Salisbury Newsmedia LLC Dwight Sparks Editor/Publisher Robin Snow. General Manager Mike Barnhardt Managing Editor Ray Tutterow. Advertising Director Brian Pitts Sports Editor Mocksville Enterprise Davie Record 1916-1958 1899-1958 Cooleernee Journal 1901-1971 Periodicals Postage Paid in Mocksville, NC 27028 Subscription Rates Single Copy, 50 Cents $25 Per Year In NC; $30 outside N.C. POSTMASTER Send Address Changes to; Davie County Enterprise Record P.O. Box 99, Mocksville, NC 27028 To the editor: This letter is in answer to the June 26 letter from Mr. Mark Walser. I thought I could clarify a few points for him. First, if he knew all the town employees well as he stated, he would know that he would be hard pressed to find anyone who would tell him that Daniel Markland is anything but a fine citizen, husband, father and church member, as well as hard working and able to figure out how to do most anything. He is humble and soft speaking and good to everyone with whom he comes in contact. He has done the same dirty jobs that Mr. Walser says Mr. Tate has to do and has done them since graduating from high school, and even working while attending college classes. He has several more years of service than Mr. Tate. All these wonderful behaviors that he credits Mr. Tate with don't make a good employee, however. On Oct. 10, 2013, Mr. Tate once again exhibited the traits that got him into prison in the first place, namely an uncon- trollable temper and a sense of entitlement which allowed him to attack a man who is roughly half his size. His excuse? He mouthed at me until I couldn't take it anymore. The bottom line here is, adults do not hit each other. They were discussing the job they were doing and workers should reasonably be as- sured that they can do that without fear of being attacked. Mr. Markland tried to walk away from Mr. Tate when he realized that he was enraged, which should have given him To the editor: I would also like to thank all EMT/EMS persorinel for the great job they do. I would really like to ask the county com- missioners to give Advance, Farmington and other stations in our county for EMT services for our people like they are doing for Bermuda Run. We shouldn't have to wait either for services when we need them. Who is Bermuda Run to be better than any other county resident. Looks like they could walk for help as close as the new Bermuda Run hospital is to them. Doug Spry Advance lime to control himself; however, he made no attempt to con- trol his temper. Instead, he beat Mr. Markland in the head and face, causing a concussion, broken teeth and many bruises and scrapes, all the while taunting Mr. Markland to hit him, even though Daniel Markland refused to fight. He then preceded to hold him down while holding a cinder block over his head about to hit him with that. A fellow worker got him off some- how and was hurt in the process. He was charged with simple assault, but it was more like assault with intent to inflict seri- ous bodily harm. He should be overjoyed at the non-sentence he got. There is much more to this story than was printed in the paper that Mr. Walser so objected to. I would suggest the he speak to the reporter, who researched this article, read witness statements, talk to the town manager and to Mr. Tale's direct superior, who I might add have persisted in upholding Mr. Tate's excuse for the attack that he had taken all he could. I have been concerned and appalled that such a thing should have happened in our wonderful little town. If this town does not have a zero tolerance for acts of physical violence of one worker to the other, I think we are opening ourselves up for lawsuits. I wonder how well it would have gone over if Mr. Tate had attacked Mr. Mike West or Ms. Christine Bralley, or Mr. Hank Van Hoy, all these people work for our town, also. As for his co-workers not speaking to Mr. Markland, 1 won- der if Mr. Walser does not see the reason for that all by himself. They fear retaliation. Paulette Hendrix Mocksville V {fitters Welcome , |'j< •' Th^EnJejprisb Record Welcoines'letters'fto^i its'readers i'j3h'tQpics;p£ local.'State, national or international'issues. An '•"effort will"be vattda to print aU'Iefrers,,provided they-are riot " Jibelous', Vii^wJnppdir^l' i Ito edit le6jforAi^atnjnar ajii ; Wr$efy includinji%'8ignature,>A telephbri&nuinber, not to be published, is also-requested.'Please nave letters in the news- pajplff^|8ce,nci ISfer than 4 pjn.- Monday of the weekto be , jbblipejdJ'lSwyfe Cottnty EnterpriseCRecord P.O. Box, 99, Mocksville,-dayie3@century link.net. Celebrating July 4th The weather was nearly perfect for the fireworks display at Rich Park on the Fourth of July. Chuck King supplied these photographs as the colors lit up the night sky. Negative Consequences Of Fracking Not Just A Theory To the editor: A house is only as strong as its foundation ... This is the thought that al- ways runs through my mind when I hear about plans to ex- pand the practice of Tracking across the United States. We all understand, without being contractors or homebuildcrs, that if we were to attempt to extract hidden gems in the foundation of our homes by forcing water through the foundation, we would ulti- mately damage our homes. Why is it then do we en- tertain the idea of forcing gas from the foundation of the earth without understanding (or caring) that there are long term lasting consequences to those actions? What is more disturbing however, is that the consequences are not just theory - ask the number of people in Oklahoma who no longer hang portraits because of the tremors - they will tell you. Yet our elected officials, who we are supposed to trust to make informed decisions keeping both short term gain and long term consequences in mind, want to use tax dol- lars to explore a practice that is questionable at best. Per- protection to the high school. I am gratified when I read the film with the entire family haps they should have added at least I would have gotten the letters to the editor detail- and am postponing a trip to at- extra money to send to the the sense that they researched ing the actions we can take to tend the July 14 meeting, residents of Davie County for all the possible outcomes of stop tracking in Davie Conn- Suki K Tranqille the puqxwes of adding tremor fracking in the county. ty. I will be at the library for Bermuda Run Fracking Destroys More Than Environment To the editor: {•racking destroys more than the environment. It de- stroys communities. We must educate ourselves on the pro- cess that affects the health of people and animals, causes air pollution, fouls the nearby water resources so that they can never again be included in the resources needed for drinking water, leaves the roads broken from hundreds of trucks and heavy equip- ment, devalues real estate, makes locally grown food no longer sate to eat and endan- gers lirM respondent who may not be trained or equipped to handle major gas or chemical •.pills or explosions. The process is acres to miles of heavy industrial activity for 24 hours a day with toxic chemicals forced through our water tables over and over again, up to 18-20 times per well. The excess toxic waste water is stored in open pits or storage tanks from which the chemicals le;ik into the air. For information from reli- able sources, like us on Yad- kin and Davie Against Track- ing: Fraek Free NC. men. frackfreencjnrg; Clean Wa- ter for NC, www.cwfticjiri;, Yadkin Riverkccper, www. \atlkinriverkefper.ors\ NoFracking Stokes. H-UIIVIO- frai'kiiif;.<ttf>ki'.<!.tirf;: and Blue Ridge Environmental De- fense League. \\-w\v J>rc(lh>ri>. Come see the documenta- ries at 1 p.m. July 10 and 18 at the Davie County Public Library in Mocksville. and to the commissioners meeting on July 14 at 6 p.m. Call Sen. Brock and tell him no frack- ing in Davie or anywhere in North Carolina. Rosalyn Fielding Advance To the editor: spouse to our home. They friends and neighbors for their We would like to thank the were caring and patient with support and prayers during Cooleernee Fire Department us while helping our family our time of need, first rcsponders. Davie EMS member. Maggie Brindle and family and Davie Rescue Squad for We would also like to thank of Charlie E. Brindle Jr. their quick and timely re- the Rev. Randy Manser, our Cooleernee Vote For Henley July 15 Recognize This Jewelry? Do you recognize this jewelry? These items are believed to be stolen from Davie, Forsyth, and Davidson counties during numerous breaking and enterings. If you recognize any of the items, contact Det. Jim Good- in with the Davie County Sheriff's Office at 936-2987. "I would also like to remind the public to always lock your vehicles and homes, and watch your neighborhoods for suspicious persons or vehicles, and report to your local law enforcement agency," he said. To the editor: The Democrats of Davie and the 5th District will be choosing the opponent to our current Congressional repre- sentative. Early voting contin- ues through July 12. On July 15, the voting will be at nil the usual precinct locations. Runoffs are notoriously poorly attended, but it is es- sential for all registered Dem- ocrats and anyone who voted with a Democratic ballot in the primary to participate. The ultimate goal is for the candidate who represents the values we support to be the candidate who can win the November election and repre- sent us well in Congress. Gardenia Henley is that person. She is a native of Winston-Salem and a deco- rated veteran of the Air Force, serving in Iraq. She is an award-winning Department of State Inspector General who audited and investigated Congressonal legislators and US elected and appointed of- ficials worldwide. She is a no-nonsense, ex- perienced and ethical woman who can win in November 1 urge you to vote for Gar- and will lead in bringing eth- denia Henley for Congress, ics and common sense back to Douglas Seaford the Conuress. Mocksville Better Ingredients.Better Pizza. Lunch Special $5.99Plus Tax Small 1 Topping' Pizza From 11:00 to 2:OO Monday thru Friday 1112 Yadkinville Road Mocksville NC 336-753-8OOO No other discounts apply *10 inch pizza Keeping Davie County Safe,. |--'^:^ -,-:::, -^ «p .^ . , Jr WXIIH NEWS 4 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 HAPPY HOUSEMINIATURES FINAL LIQUIDATION SALE 135 N. Main Street • Mocksville, NC FRUULY11 & SAT., JULY 12 * 8AM-5PM Thank You for over 25 years of business! •FOR SALE: Dollhouses & Accessories, Store Fixtures, Office Supplies & Household Items. UP TO 75% DISCOUNT!! Ladtes Admitted for Only TWo Dollars! 12 and Older-$10 ABM 6 through 1J • Children undw 6- www.BowmwiGrayRaclng.com 336-723-1819 MAlRiKf? Mocksville Farmer's Market EVERY WEDNESDAY from 3:00 - 6:00 pm Location: Mocksville Town Hall Parking Lot 171 S. Clement St. Products Available: X~<ui Hand Made Soaps, Various Plants, Bread, Pies, Baked Goods, Pralines, Eggs, Honey, Jams, Jellies, Spinach, Lettuce, Onions, Tomatoes and other Fruits and Vegetables For information Call: • 336-671-0553 or 336-753-6700 ™«X Foster Drug Co, 495 Valley Road • Mocksville • 336-751-2141 www.fosterdrugco.com Regular Hours: M-F 8:30-8 • Sat 8:30-4 • Sun 1:30-5 Business Women Officers The Davie Business Women's Association has installed the following officers for 2014: vice president/membership correspondence, Gladys Scott; secretary/treasurer, Stephanie Koefoed; program/publicity coordinator, Pam Reynolds; president, Cathy Boles, The mission is to bring together business women of diverse occupations to help themselves and others grow personally and professionally through networking, support and camaraderie . Man Appeals Guilty Assault Verdict Specials of the Week Through an interpreter, a Hispanic man told a judge last week in district court that he didn't want to talk to or even look at the man accused of as- saulting him. It took Martir Bonilla two trips to the magistrate, before he was able to convince one to take out charges against Ronald Wayne McDaniel, 42, of Mocksville, following an incident Dec. 27. Bonilla worked for Mc- Daniel for six years and said on that day, McDaniel threw him to a concrete floor, chok- ing and hitting him. He said the altercation lasted three to four minutes, but through intcrprclcr Maria Conley, said it could have lasted five seconds, because he lost con- sciousness and wasn't sure. He said McDaniel hit him on (he back of the head, but also said McDaniel had him down on his back. McDaniel, representing himself, asked Bonilla how that was possible. Bonilla said it was obvious he wouldn't have been able to hit hini that way, but when he fell to the ground he was on his left side and that was when Mc- Daniel hit him on the back of the head. He testified initially McDaniel hit him with his left hand, but then said it was his right hand. McDaniel asked. "Are you trying to sue my worker's comp?" and Bonilla said yes. "Are you trying to get a guilty verdict to help you with that lawsuit?" McDaniel asked. Bonilla said, "Yes, it is correct. It is not right I should have to pay for any of this." McDaniel asked him why he called police instead of the ambulance, and Bonilla said it was because he doesn't speak English. "When the confrontation started, did you start it?" Mc- Daniel asked. "Oh no, he is lying," Bo- nilla said. "I have witnesses. 'He's like this all the time. I have worked for you for six years as a slave, and I want you to pay what you are sup- posed to pay me." Judge Rod Penry expressed his frustration with McDan- iel, who, despite being told several times to only ask questions, continued to make statements. At one point, Pen- ry threatened to hold him in contempt. Conley told McDaniel he was not to talk to her, as a re- minder to direct his questions to Bonilla. A witness and friend of Bonilla's, Noel dcJesus Mar- cus, said he saw McDaniel hit and choke Bonilla and go to his truck afterward, where he wrote a check for what he owed them before leaving. McDaniel asked Marcus if he was concerned for Bonil- la's health, and Marcus said he was. "Then was it practical to call the police rather than the EMS if you were so con- cerned about his health?" McDaniel asked. Marcus said 'they didn't call EMS because they don't speak English. McDaniel called a witness who testified he works with Bonilla arid has pictures of him working construction in February and testified he played soccer with Bonilla a month or two after the inci- dent. Bonilla had testified the doctor told him not to play soccer. Assistant DA Karen Bier- nacki asked the witness how he knows McDaniel, and he said he works for McDaniel. She asked him if he saw the altercation between the two men and he said he did not. Two other witnesses, Corbin Foster and his broth- er James, both testified they did not see McDaniel hit or kick Bonilla. Corbin said he saw the two men "discussing something" but that a truck blocked his view once they moved, and the next thing he .knew, two men there were on the phone with 911. "As far as I saw, there was no altercation, period," Corbin said. "There was only a split second between the time I couldn't see them (McDaniel and Bonilla) and the time they were on their phones." McDaniel asked James about another incident with Bonilla, and James said Bo- nilla tried to sue McDaniel's workman's comp because of a cut on his finger, and it turned out the cut occurred when Bonilla was opening a can of ravioli. Remembering the day of the altercation, James de- scribed Bonilla's demeanor as "militant." He said he saw Bonilla ad- vance'on McDaniel and Mc- Daniel "place" Bonilla on the ground in self defense, and that he then walked away to "put distance between them." After that, James said, Mc- Daniel got into his truck, went to get the manifest for the day and made the delivery he had planned to make. Officers ar- rived, investigated, and left. McDaniel asked James what was his take on the offi- cers' level of concern for Bo- nilla's health, and James said it was slim to none. Biemacki asked James if Bonilla appeared injured, and James answered, "He wasn't. He was walking like a dra- matized soccer player, with a false limp." Biernacki asked him to demonstrate, and he did so, grasping at his arm, side, leg, and moving with an exagger- ated limp. McDaniel called one of the officers, Cpl. Cody Stephens, to the stand, and Stephens tes- tified he did not see any ob- vious signs Bonilla had been beaten except that he had a limp. He said because there were no witnesses and the stories of each man were so different, he advised Bonilla if he wanted to press charges to go to a magistrate. "Did you see any signs of physical injury on his face?" McDaniel asked. "No," Stephens replied. In his closing argument, McDaniel said the officers characterized the incident as "two kids pushing in the lunch line," and said he never punched or kicked Bonilla, but simply defended himself. "He put his arm out and I put him on the ground." The charges were taken out in an attempt to bolster Bonil- la's "bogus workman's comp case" which was supported by the fact that officers didn't press charges, he said. "He's portrayed himself to be a victim, but he's abusing the system and he needs to be held accountable. He's wasted our time and the court's time. And I feel like the interpreter is biased. She should win an award for her performance," McDaniel said. Biemacki told Penry that McDaniel's demeanor, "his attitude and his arrogance" in court illustrate the man- ner with which he deals with employees, threatening (hem with deportation if they don't "submit to his every demand." She said it was obvious who was the aggressor, point- ing to the difference in sizes (McDaniel is larger), and said the time that elapsed during which witnesses couldn't see what was going o'n, as well as the photos Bonilla had of his injuries supported his testi- mony. Penry found McDaniel guilty, sentencing him to 45 days, suspended 12 months unsupervised probation. He was ordered to have no con- tact with the victim or pros- ecuting witnesses and to pay court costs. Penry did not or- der restitution, saying Bonilla could seek that through civil court. McDaniel appealed to Su- perior Court. His case is on the Sept. 15 calendar. * Now that everything has settled down I would like to say * ********************* THANK YOU DAVIE COUNTY for all the kind words and encouragement I received in my recent campaign for Sheriff. Davie County is a great place and you still have a great Sheriff in Andy Stokes. * * * * * * * PAID FOR BY MARVIN SMITH FOR SHERIFF+ PAID HJH BY MAHVIN SMITH FOR SHERIFF IHHBW JHBHHiBHi £ **********************************^*ra*^{ KEEP IT L\ THE CWiYll Spending your money in Davie County has many advantages,.. • Creating & saving local jobs • Increased local tax revenues • Better customer service • Support for community & schools • Strengthens the local economy Look locally when making your next purchase. For more Information on local businesses look through each issue of the Davie County Enterprise Record orvisitwww.daviechamber.com. Make YOUR money work for YOUR community. New Shipment Of FURNITURE Just In! Ask About Our IAYAWAY PUN! CUSTOM MADE MATTRESSES Odd Sized Antique Bed? No Problem! Whitnee's New &Used variety Store 998 Yadkinville Rd., Mocksville (Betide AdocktvJHe Tire <£ Automotive) HOURiMon.Nk>oo-5.-OOpm;Tu«. IOOOam.S:OCpm;WwJ.acn«t Thun-Nooo-iOC^xru fri. IftOQjm-SiOCpm; Every Other SiL9:30am-2:30pm (336) 753-1388 Your LSfiALlQURCI for •£££,„,. Worm Castmgs-Vermicompost, Vegetable & Manure Compost, and we also provide n^a _ ^__ Compost Top •rbaWcott^i'.rW^' Dressing for J* T1 *" i**™5", 9 •C*U«BM!B«l baron*Lawns www.sunrisecastings.com '5m™* (336)972-1301 COUNTER POINT MUSI Call 751 -2129 to advertise YOUR Davie County Business on this page! Mocksville Tire & Automotive, Inc. VAUTO PLAZA Eddie & Shirley Everhart,former owners of Everhart Honda in Statesvllle. Quality pre-owned Cars, Trucks, and SUVs that will fit your budget! 170S US HIGHWAY 601 N., MOCKSVILLE, NC BUY • SELL • TRADE 336-753-0686 www.everhartautoplaza.com . WE BUYGOLD & SILVER ^ • Sales & Repair ^ • Watch Batteries & Service 171 N. Main St. Mocksville Locally Owned since 1952 Support our community by looking for local Davie County businesses first when purchasing goods or services. Call 751-2129 for details on advertising YOUR Davie County Business on this page! KEEP IT IX THE COUNT! 6 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 Public Records Land Transfers ' - Batangas Consulting to The following land trans- Donald Grant Adair and Car- fers were filed with the Da- olyn Sue Adair'l condomini- vie Register of Deeds, listed um' Farmington, $216. f by parties involved, acreage, - Elizabeth A. Colbert to township, and deed stamps Jessica M. Lee and Ronald S. purchased with $2 represent- Lee>! lot- Mocksville, $191. ing $1,000. " Scott Hall to Michael A. - Louise S. Smith to Oscar Alerv and Lou Ann MeTV, 1 Saul Orellano and Maria I. tract, Mocksville, $180. Orellano/1 lot, Farmington, - Rex Properties to James|275 Paul Gartner and Julia L. - Dora Potts Hill to Joel Cartner- 31-28 aores' Mocks- Mitchell'Hill, 4.52 acres, $20. ville- $76- - Allison H. Cook to James - ^^ R-Smith and Maf- Aaron Cook and Terry Bree- gie T' Smith to Donald C- ann Parnell Cook, 11.53 acres, LakeV and.Teresa W. Lakey, Farmington, $400. - James H. Herring and 3.33 acres, Mocksville, $30. - Judy Jones to George C. Heather R. Herring to Kevin Branyon and Shirley N..Bran- Patton Webb and Patricia yon, I lot, Farmington, $198. - US Bank NA to Robbin Marvin, 1 lot, Mocksville, $U3. - Robbin Marvin and .Cher- yl F. Marvin to RCM Proper- ties, 1 lot, Mocksville. - James P. Michael (1/2 in- Evelyn Michael Wyatt to terest) and Dennis Crai8 M>- Christopher Edward Wyatt chael and Karen Michael (1/2 interest) to Joseph J. Barone and Josephine G. Barone, 1 lot, Mocksville, $260. - Spark 1 LLC to Gregory Browning, 1 tract, Mocks- ville, $268. Lynn Guffey, 1 condominium, Farmington, $316. - Michelle R. Beiter and Spencer Brian Mell to Tilden Carter and Elizabeth Carter, 1 lot, Shady Grove, $388. - John Nelson Wyatt and and Michael Wade Wyatt, 3 parcels, Fulton. - Alexander B. Stubbs, sub- stitute trustee to 20/20 Proper- ties, 24 acres, $532. - Bobby Wayne Hawkins and Catherine C. Hawkins to Bantangas Consulting, 1 con- dominium, Farmington, $265. - Isenhour Homes to Lynn Ann McDaniel and Emman- uel Pierre McDaniel, 1 lot. - Batangas Consulting to Farmington. $770. James Michael Beeson and Donna Hendrix Beeson, 1 condominium, Farmington, S265. - Carlos L. Bell Jr. and Dorothy Anna Bell to Thomas Finger, 1.05 acres. Clarks- ville,S26. - Patricia G. Shough to Monica M. Lachman. 1 villa, Mocksville. S194. - Scott T. Horn, administra- tor of estate of George Byron Horn lo Buck Horn Construc- tion, I lot, Mocksville, S34. - Paula Lee Furches to Bar- - Joyce L. Jariies to Agnas bara A- L°ni"-12 '°ls- T. Thoma. I condominium. ' Wayne Franklin Jarvis Farmington. $390. a"d Michael Randy Jarvis. - Isenhour Homes to Joyce co-executors of estate of Bet- L. James, 1 lot, Mocksville, S356. - Fannie Mae to James L. Manning Jr. and Judith E. Manning, 1 lot. - Mary P. Orr to Julie L. Boles, 1 lot, Farmington. $574. - Rogers Townscnd & Thomas PC, substitute tnistee ty Cozart Jarvis to Batangas Consulting, I condominium. Farmington, $131. - Batangas Consulting to Barbara B. Brunckhorst.' 1 condominium. Farmington. $131. - Donna K. McCraw to John Wesley Ellis. I tract. SI50. - Brenda Wyatt Hawks and to US Bank NA. 7.15 acres. Garv Wayne Hawks- sherri Calahaln.S243. w>'att Jones and Jerr>' Dale - Stephen W. Foster and Jones lo ^'i* Mitchell Wy- Monica C. Foster. Sabrina F. »"•7-05 acres-Rlllon- Black and Rodney B. Black. ' Brenda wya« Hawks and and Stephanie F. Hudson and Gar>' Wayne Hawks, Sherri Basil Hudson to Raymond M. Wyatt Jones and JerTy Dale Hicks and Ramona L. Hicks. Joncs- and Lew'5 Mitchell 2 tracts, Mocksville, S334. w>'a"to Brenda wyatt Hawks - Candy H. Grose, John Mi- and Gar>' Wayne Hawks, .82 chael Grose and Diana Grose, acre- Fulton. Amanda Grose Brewer and - Brenda Wyatt Hawks and Greg Brewer to Stephanie Gar> Wayne Hawks, Sherri Dean, .35 acre, Jerusalem. wya" Jones and Jerry Dale - Stephanie W. Dean to Der- Jones- and Lewis Mitchell ricG.MaddryandJacquelccn Wyatt to Sherri Wyatt Jones and Jerry Dale Jones, 8.05 acres, Fulton.G. Maddry, 14.57 acres, Jeru- salem, $306. - Oak Valley Associates to - Brenda Wyatt Hawks and Isenhour Homes, 1 lot, Farm- Gary Wayne Hawks, Sherri ington,$110. Wyatt Jones and Jerry Dale - Bradley Hoke Conrad to J°nes, and Lewis Mitchell Denise Duncan Conrad, 1 lot. Wyatt to Brenda Wyatt Hawks - Budd Farm to Theodore and Gary Wayne Hawks (1/2 Paul Budd and Amy Kathryn interest) and Sherry Wy- Budd, 6.2 acres, Farmington, att Jones (1/2 interest), 3.43 $600. acres, Fulton. - Mark L. Whitley and Re- ' Terry Lynn Stewart and nee E. Whitley to Lear M. Thomas Jerry Stewart to : Haulsee and Elaine Santos, 1 Lewis Mitchell Wyatt, .9 acre,Fulton. - Oak Valley Associates to Isenhour Homes, 1 lot, Farm- ; lot, Farmington, $858. ; - Dominick J. Carbone Jr. ;to Nancy J. Carbone, 1 lot, • I Farmington.ington,$110. Federal Home Loan - William Rufus Smith and ; iMortgage Corp. to Batangas Mickey S'Smith to Julia Irene :Consulting, 1 condominium, Hack Daniels, 2 acres,$76. ^Farmington. ' LanV N'Peak and Judy A' Peak to Rocio G. Tan, 1 lot, Farmington, $900. - Roger Castanien and Rosemarie Castanien to James R. Fore and Edward L. Younglove Jr., 1 lot, Farming- ton, $636. - Luis Alejandro Munoz and Alma Luisa Rosas-Rivera to Michelle Voss Rumple, 1 lot, Mocksville, $245. - Terry N. Renegar and Susan R. Bjerke to J. Reader Construction, 1 lot, Farming- ton, $174. Building Permits The following building per- mits were issued, listed by ap- plicant, type of construction, estimated cost, and location. Omega Construction, exterior facade renovation, $400,000, NC 801 N., Ber- muda Run. Davie Construction, fitness center addition, $207,842, Bermuda Village Dr., Bermuda Run. - Church of God of Cool- eemee, modular commercial building, $48,000, NC 801 S., Cooleemee. - Magnolia Construction, building remodel for show- room, $46,000, Quality Dr., Mocksville. Independent Project Managers, roof replacement, $145,680, US 601 S., Mocks- ville. - Terry Gray Smith, single family dwelling, $31,00, Nat- alies Way. Advance. Lockridge Homes- GM, single family dwell- ing, $98,986, W. Chinaberry Court, Mocksville. Eric Wilson, garage. $23.800, Bell Branch Rd.. Mocksville. - CKJ Building & Design, remodel bathroom, $2.939, Bridle Lane, Advance. - CKJ Building & Design, remodel bathrooms and kitch- en. $26.654, Bridle Line, Ad- vance. - David Church, accessory building, S6.500, Speaks Rd.. Advance. - James Nolan, sunroom ad- dition (retroactive permit and inspection). $24,000, Scaford Rd., Advance. - Christopher Snider, metal garage building, $9,000, Mill- ing Rd., Mocksville. - Miller Building & Re- modeling, elevator and stair shaft addition, $85,517, Kee- pa Way, Advance. - Isenhour Homes, single family dwelling, $390,000, Sawgrass Dr., Advance. - Carlton Markland, bed- room addition, $5,000, NC 801 S., Advance. - Miller Building & Re- modeling, deck replacement, $29,692, Leslie Court, Ad- vance. - Mark Strickland, rebuild- ing metal building after snow damage, $13,300, Timber Creek Rd., Advance. - Zack Rothrock Builders, interior upfit for attic space, $29,651.91, Sycamore Ridge Dr., Bermuda Run. ' -J. Reader Construc- tion, single family dwelling, $385,000, James Way, Ber- muda Run. - Robert Taylor, addition to building, $1,000, Erwin Street, Cooleemee. - Farren Shoaf, steel stor- age building, $8,010, County Home Rd., Mocksville. - Richard P. Hendricks Resources, Division of Waste - The larceny of a dirt bike Construction, single fam- Management vs. Jeffrey from a residence on Casa ily dwelling, $100,000, Elm Karl Phipps, money owed, Bella Drive, Advance, was re- Street, Mocksville. $14,366.25. ported July 6. - S&C Pools, inground - Kimberly A. Draughn vs. - A trespasser was reported Brian P. Draughn, divorce. July 4 on Cable Lane. - Amanda R. Bratcher vs. -The breaking, entering and Gaston J. Bratcher, divorce. larceny of electronics, jew- - Derek Wayne Gregory vs. elry, money and other items Tracy Marie Vester Gregory, from a residence on Boxwood swimming pool, $33,700, Montclair Dr., Advance. Marriages The following were issued marriage licenses by the Da- vie Register of Deeds. - James Rufus Teal, 63, of Maryland, and Beverly Lou- ise Skiver, 58, of Clemmons. - Donald Finley Sinclair, 86, of Mocksville, and Betty Louise Kennedy, 80, of Lex- ington. - Jeffrey Lee Thomas, Jr., 24, of Whitsett, and Katelin Taylor Wensley, 23, of Ad- vance. - Leonard Keith Gunter, 47, and Lori Molone Correll, 42, of Advance. - Randall David Evans, 32, and Stephanie Anne Robinett, 24, of Durham. - Steven Chad Nichols, 35, custody.Church Road, Mocksville, - Todd David Harwood vs. was reported July 3. Nicole Danielle Harwood, di- - A woman reported July 6 she was assaulted at a resi- dence on Jericho Church vprce, custody, equitable dis- tribution. - Discover Bank vs. Harriet D. Shuler, collection on ac- count, $1,144.13. - Synchrony Bank vs. Mag- dalena Nava, collection on ac- count, $3,051.97. - Turnip Investments vs. Robert Paul Williams, collec- tion on account, $14,126.87. Mocksville Police The following are from Mocksville Police Depart- ment reports. - The larceny of a pock- and Melinda Ann Cregar, 34, etbook from a residence on port order. Trial date: July 22 of Harmony. North Main Street was report- - Raekwon Rashod Gray, - Jamie Demetric Hogue, ed July 5. 41, of Cooleemee, and Jen- - Something damaged the Road, Mocksville. Arrests The following were arrest- ed by the Davie County Sher- iff's Department. - Edward Dale Quillen, 57, of Lexington, was charged July 3 with unauthorized practice of contracting. Trial date: Aug. 14. - Richard Eugene Evans, 47, of US 158, Mocksville, was charged July 3 with fail- ure to comply with child sup- 19, of Friendship Court, Mocksville, was charged July nifer Lynn Kopetzky, 35, of windshield to a vehicle being 3 with fighting. Trial date: Mocksville. driven on Wilkesboro Street, Aug. 28. - Stephen Mason Reid, 35, it was reported July 4. - Mandie Michelle O'Neal, and Elizabeth Marie Jones, - The larceny of a purse 39,of Woodleaf, was charged 24, of Kansas. from a business off Cooper July 3 with failure to appear in - Brandon Charles Warren, Creek Drive was reported court. Trial date: July 31. 23, and Nicole Ann Ebright, July 3. - - Amanda Renee Rob- 20, of Mocksville. - A man reported on July 3 bins, 34, of Deadmon Road, - Kyle Turner Rook, 22, of that he never received a pack- Mocksville, was charged July Mocksville, and Rachel Eliza- age that had been delivered to a residence on East Maple Ave. beth Goheen, 20, of Advance. - Orlando Gomez Esquivel, 36, and Gladis Marina Flores, 49, of Mocksville. with unlawfully obtaining a credit card, financial card fraud and identity theft. Trial - The larceny of eight tires date: July 10. from TA Truck Stop, US 601 - Heather Leigh Jenkins. N.. was reported July 3. 25, of US 158. Mocksville, Civil Lawsuits " Unauthorized purchases was charged July 4 with as- The following civil law- on an automaled teller ma- sault. Trial date: July 10. She suits were filed with the Davie chinc on Valle>' Road were Discharged July 10 with ma-reported July 1. licious conduct by a prisoner - The larceny of a street and assault on a government sign at Carrie Lane and East official. Trial date: July 10. - Susan Victoria Courtright, 51. of US 158, Mocksville. was charged July 4 with as-sault. Trial date: July lo. - Michael Shawn Atkins. Clerk of Court. - Karen Kimrcy vs. Chas- tity Spry and Anthony King, custody. - Carolyn Tatum vs. Wil- liam "Frankie" Tatum and Jessica Ferry, custody. - Davie Social Services vs.: Justin D. Powell, child sup- , , .,,,-,port; Brooks E. Rondinaro, Phone from a resldence °" v.llc, was charged July 4 w.th child support. - Kelly Michael Severins vs. Mary Rebecca Severins, divorce. Lake Drive was reported July 2. - Gasoline was being dumped off Salisbury Road, it was reported July 1. - The larceny of a cell 26, of Wall Street, Mocks- hone from a residei Morning Glory Court was re- communicating threats and ported June 30. making a harassing telephone - The breaking, entering call. Trial date: Aug. 21. and larceny of a Samsung - Angela Denise Leon- - Tina Louise Lash vs Der Galaxv tablet from a ve"icle ard- 42- of Deadmon Road, rick Allan Brown, domestic on Windsong Road was re- Mocksville, was charged July violence protective order. ported June 30. ' - ProTool Co., Inc. vs. Ben- son Environmental Services of LA, Inc., collection on ac- count, contract, money owed, $8,606.64. - Discover Bank vs. Lafay- ette Joncs, collection on ac- count, $10369.25. - State of North Carolina, ex. rel., John E. Skvarla III, Secretary, NC Department of Environment and Natural Resources vs. Jeffrey Hayes, money owed, $10,094.57. - Citibank NA vs. Richard 5 with assault. Trial date: - The attempted shoplifting Sept. 4. from Walmart was reported - Wendy Howard Snosvden, June 29. 39, of Hamptonville, was -The larceny of a live trap charged July 5 with assault, from a residence on Turnberry Trial date: Sept. 4. - William Lee Fortescue, 18, of Lonewood Drive, Ad- vance, was charged July 5 svith failure to appear in court. Trial date: July 24. - Judy Catherine Nunn, 66, of Orchard Park Drive, Sheriff's Department Advance-was charged Julv7The following incidents with assault. Trial date: Sept. were reported to the Davie Drive was reported June 28. - An identity theft was re- ported on June 27. - A check was cashed at BB&T on a fake account, it was reported June 25. 18. A. Montgomery and Ash- County Sheriff's Department, lyn Hillebrand Montgom- - The larceny of gasoline ery, collection $61,899.91. account, 64 West, Mocksville, was re- - Donald Ross Julian vs. ported June 30. Christine Loggins Julian, di- - The breaking and entering - William Michael Nunn, 67, of Orchard Park Drive, in cans at a residence on US Advance' was charSed July 7with assault. Trial date: Sept. 18. - Stephanie Dale Campbell, - Angela Denise Green Bur- Road, Advance, was reported chette vs. Jeffrey Wilson Bur- July 1. • chette, divorce. - The breaking, entering - Discover Bank vs. Otto and larceny of an engine and of a residence on Cornatzer 32' of McKniSht Road' Ad~vance, was charged June 30 with failure to appear in court. Trial date: July 10. - Kristie Nicole Widner, 24,. Hinz, collection on account, other vehicle parts from a ga- of YadklnviUe' was chafged $4,306. rage off Main Church Road, - Jennifer Romero vs. Mocksville, was reported July Johnathan Cisneros, custody. 5. - Linda McGlothlin and *lth larceny- Trial date: &' ' JosePh Edward Coffey> HOWARD REALTY apt $172,000 330 S. Salisbury St. Mocksville • 336-751.3538 - The larceny of tires and 22' of Rainbow Road. Ad- Nicole Mabe vs. Jansal Sadd- wheels from a trailer off US vance' was char8ed July J lebreds and Janelle D'Amato 64 East, Ad vance, was report- wlth larceny and obtaimng Jones, breach of warranty edJulyl. Pr°Perty by false P^tense. - fitness for a particular pur- - The breaking and entering Tnal date: July 10" pose, breach of warranty - of a residence on Gladstone - Colby Seth Caudle, 19, of merchantability, breach of Road, Mocksville, was re- Boonville> was charged July contract, unjust enrichment, ported June 30. 1 with obtaining property by breach of the covenant of - A woman reported July false pretense. Trial date: July good faith and fair dealing, 4 she received a vulgar tele- 10 ln Forsyth County. fraud, unfair and deceptive phone call. -Kelly Sean Howes, 47, of trade practices. - Solicitors were reported Sunburst Lane. Cooleemee, - Portolio Recovery Associ- July 5 at NC 801 and US 158, was charied JulV 2 witl» as- ates vs. Gregory Shuler, col- Advance. sault on a female- Trial date= lection on account, $ 1 ,360.55 . - A man reported July 6 that Augt ^' - State of North Carolina, a ditch on his property on Red ' Quwana Louise Doby. 19- ex. rel., John E. Skvarla III, Oak Trail, Mocksville, had °f Sunburst Lane, Cooleemee, Secretary, N.C. Department been filled and that a fallen was chareed July 2 with as' of Environmental and Natural tree had been removed. sault' Trial date: Au8- 14~ District Court DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 - 7 The following cases were disposed of during Davie Dis- trict Court. Presiding: Judge Rod Penry. Prosecuting: Karen Biemacki and Wendy Terry, assistant DAs. - Melissa A. Addington, speeding 60 in a 45, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee, $20 install fee, - Jacob Dwight Allred, possession of fortified wine/ liquor/mixed beverage under age 21, dismissed, informal deferred prosecution. • - Rogeilo Romero Barona, possession of stolen goods/ property, sentenced to time served, cost, $280 attorney fee. - Kirklin M. Bowles, speeding 68 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Derrick Allan Brown, misdemeanor larceny, sen- tenced to time served. - Larry J. Burch, injury to personal property, dismissed, prosecuting witness failed to appear. - Lisa Gray Comatzer, speeding 60 in a 45, reduced Rec... Continued From Page 1 Gamer will continue to work on a part-time basis as Ihe department transitions from lown operated to county oper- ated. Safe... Continued From Page 1 crime reports and independent .examinations. "You should be proud of our police department, lire and public works ... all work- ing together," Town Manager Christine Bralley told board' members. to 54 in a 45, $25, cost. - Tiffany M. Crandall, speeding 70 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee, $20 install fee. - Tyler P. Davis, consum- ing alcohol by person under age 19, dismissed, informal deferred prosecution. - M. Martin Flehart'y, do- mestic violence protective or- der violation, dismissed at re- quest of prosecuting witness. - David Paul Folmar III, consuming alcohol by person .under age 19, dismissed, in- formal deferred prosecution. - Sarah Elizabeth Fortes- cue, consuming alcohol by person under age 19, dis- missed, informal deferred prosecution. - Tawny Eileen Fox, driv- ing while license revoked not DWI revocation, reduced to failure to notify DMV of ad- dress change, $25, cost. $20 install fee: possession/display of altered/fictitious/revoked license, failure to wear seat belt, fictitious/altered title/ registration, dismissed per plea. - Sean Carmichael Griffith, Mocksville Mayor Dr. F.W. Slate and the town board presented Garner with a re- tirement gift. "Michael has improved the facilities and what is offered The news traveled quickly via social media, according to Mark Schambach, receiving the second largest number of hits on the council ot econom- ic development website. Safe Wise reported 1.16 violent crimes per 1.000 residents, and 7.78 property crimes per 1.000 residents. shoplifting concealment of goods, sentenced to time served. - Amy Caroline Jackson, speeding 96.in a 70, reduced to careless and reckless driv- ing, $600, cost; operating vehicle with no insurance, canceled/revoked/suspended certificate/tag, dismissed per plea. - Dora Rae Kale, failure to maintain lane control, dis- missed, civil settlement. - Tanner Jordan Lowe, shoplifting concealment of goods, dismissed per plea; shoplifting by substitution, sentenced to 10 days, sus- pended 12 months, do not go to Wai Mart. $67.88 restitu- tion, cost. - Justin Aaron Matlock, possession of stolen mdtor vehicle, sentenced to 45 days, suspended 18 months, 24 hours community service, at- tend CBI class, $50, cost; flee- ing to elude arrest with motor vehicle, reckless driving-wan- ton disregard, operating vehi- cle with no insurance, driving/ allowing vehicle to be driven with no registration, expired/ no inspection, no motorcycle to the people of Mocksville and Davie County." Slate said. "We want to thank you for all your hard work and all you have put into developing this recreation department." A retirement party is scheduled for July 17 from 3:30-5:30 p.m. at tiie Brock. endorsement, dismissed per plea. - Richard Wesley Railey, driving while license revoked, prayer for judgment contin- ued, cost, $ 165'attorney fee, $20 install fee; possession/ display of altered/fictitious/ revoked license, dismissed per plea. - Netza Amaro-Rodriguez, possession of open container/ consuming alcohol in passen- ger area, dismissed per plea; hit/run leaving scene after causing property damage, driving while license revoked DWI revocation, reckless driving to endanger, sen- tenced to 120 days, suspended 18 months, 24 hours commu- nity service, attend and com- plete CBI classes, $50, cost; misdemeanor probation viola- tion out of county, sentenced to 90 days. - David Wayne Schamens, speeding 86 in a 55. reduced to 64 in a 55, $ 100, cost, $20 install fee. - Danny Norman Stroud. driving while license revoked not DWI revocation, prayer t'Or judgment continued, cost. - William F. Tatum. mis- demeanor larceny. S50. cost, SI70 attorney fee, S20 install fee. - Samuel James Taylor, misuse of 911 system, prayer for judgment continued, cost. !>IH) attorney fee. S20 install lee; disorderly conduct in public building, resisting pub- lic officer, dismissed per plea. Melissa Ngoc Tran. speeding 104 in a 70. dis- missed per plea; reckless clri\ - Jobless Rate Up Davie County's unem- sion of North Carolina, ployment rate increased from May jobless rates for sur- 5.4% to 6.3% from April to rounding counties: Yadkin, May, according to figures re- 5.3%; Rowan. 6.79c; Iredcll. leased last week by the Em- 6.3%: Forsyth,6.4C<; and Dn- ployment Security Commis- vidson,6.8Cf. 'Gasland' Movies To Be Shown Happy Birthday! Charles White Leon White, Sr. Grady White Age 51 Age 84 Age 76 on July 16 on June 1 on July 4 Frack Free Davie will show two documentaries on the hy- draulic fracturing (fracking) process. On Thursday, July 10, "Gasland I" will be shown; and on Friday, July 18, "Gasland II" will be shown, both at 7 p.m. at the Davie County Public Library on North Main Street in Mocks- ville. The group also plans to at- tend the county commission- er's meeting July 14 at 6 p.m. in the county administration building. Here at Jacobs Western Store, we don't have a fancy built store with paved parking, that helps drive the cost of products sold, up. But what we have arc the products you want and need atave arc te proucts you want an nee atrices that will make you say. Gosh. I should ing to endanger, $ 1,000, cost. - Frederick Rubio-Villaza- na, no license, reduced to fail- ure to notify DMV of address change, $50, cost; failure to secure passenger under age 16, dismissed, corrected. - John Shannon White, simple assault, dismissed, mediated. - Johnathon Gray White, simple assault, dismissed, mediated. Failure to Appear - William D. Hodge, speed- ing 89 in a 70, driving while license revoked not DWI re- vocation. - Kacy Dale Robinson, speeding 70 in a 55. Guitar, Banjo, Mandolin, and Fiddle Lessons — Guitar Repairs — Call Danny to schedule an appointment (336)918-6990 In the Nation, what matters to us is what matters to you. T ' Join the Nation where protection is personal. Join mo m Mocksvillo Keith Miller 1109 Vjdltirwillo R.I 336-751-6131" I I Nationwide' tr—I Insurance FAMILY & COSMETIC DENTISTRY PR. RIVERS' DENTAL TIP OF THE WEEK "Shopping for mouthwash? Try buying one that is alcohol free.Too much alcohol in the rinse can dry out the tissues in your mouth and make them more susceptible to bacteria." Andrew J. Rivers DMD 118 Hospital St. • Mocksville, NC 27028 336-751-6289 "Serving Children & Adults" ACCEPTING MOST MAJOR INSURANCES Riversfamilydentistry.com NOW HIRING We offer a competitive pay and benefits package. Dex Heavy Duty Parts is one of the country's leading suppliers of recycled, renovated and surplus heavy duty truck parts. We are relocating our 210,000 sq. ft headquarters to Advance, NC and have openings for the following full-time positions: • Body Shop Technicians • Financial Analyst • Warehouse Inventory • Renovation Technicians • Sales Representatives Associates, Supervisors and • Facility Maintenance • Shipping and Receiving Warehouse Support positions Apply in person at our job fair on Monday, July 14th, from 9AM - 3PM 2016 Cornatzer Road, Advance, NC 27006 For more information, visit nexHeavyDutyParts.com When A Nursing Home Isn't The Answer Wouldn 't it be great to have assisted living in the privacy and comfort of your own home? That's why so many seniors and their families choose certified in-home services from Providence Senior Care. As the preferred local provider of "Experienced Companion Aides", Providence Senior Care helps you live life on your own terms, in your own style and without burdening family. Affordable rates available for 3 hour to 24 hour care. Call today for a FREE assessment (336)472-3810 Do you need a weekend away? We can help! Ask about our Respite Care. PROVIDENCE SENIOR CARE Medicaid Certified and CAP DA and C Approved Now serving Davidsbn, Davie, Forsytb, Gutifbrd, Randolph, Rowan, Yadkin Counties www.providenceseniorcarc.com "A HOMETOWN AGENCY WITH A HOMETOWN FEEL." ' 8 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 Camp coordinator Ronnie Robertson is at left. Instructor Jeff Finney gets bandages. Alex Myers and Dmitriy Oliveri come out of a "decontamination area" at the annual Advance Fire Camp. Campers learn what its like to wear turnout gear. Davie Rescue Squad members demonstrate how the "Jaws of Life" work. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 - 9 Campers learn how to load a patient onto an amublance; and Ben Smid comes out of the smoke - all part of the Advance Fire Camp experience. Camp... Continued From Page 1 camp coordinator, Capt. Jamie Hoffman and Fire- fighter Andrea Cox, camp team leaders and Davie Fire Marshal Jerry Myers were prominent in planning and executing the events. Classes featured a he- licopter, personal protec- tive gear and self-contained breathing devices, fire hoses, water streams, tools and equipment, ambulances. a hazardous materials de- contamination unit, an am- bulance bus, a bulldozer, a rescue dog, a ladder truck, a rescue truck, first aid, fire engines, a driving simulator, ropes, a vertical life and a zip line The Advance Fire De- partment was the fire camp sponsor but instructors and volunteers also came from the Davie County Fire Mar- shal's office, Davie EMS. A view from the top of the ladder truck is a treat. Davie Rescue Squad, Clem- mons, Cornatzer-Dulin, Fork, Mocksville, County Line and Statesville fire de- partments, N.C. Forestry Service, Forsyth EMS, Wake Forrest Baptist Hospital Air Care, Davidson County Community College, and N.C. Task Force 5's Search and Rescue K-9 Unit. The instructors were: Jerry Myers, Jamie Hoff- man, Andrea Cox, Ronnie Robertson, Josh Collins, Keith Gallean, Amber My- ers, Ryan Searey, Johnathan Queen, Shane Moss, Richard Scott, Joseph Ashburn, Brian Blunkall, Steve Frye, Ryan Turner. Bill Buwalds, Jeff Finney, Will Holt and Tony Collins. Volunteers included: Rick Hockaday, Danny Cham- bers, Jane Semple, JoAnne Landry, Josh Collins, Mor- gan Galliher, Keith Gallean, Jerry Myers, Amber Myers, James Moore, Taylor Pen- nington, Colby Sanders. Trent Hill, Ann Cooper, Re- nee Galliher, Jason Proc- WW, Ryan Searey, Johna- than Queen. Shawn Myers, Tommy Myers, Shane Moss, Ryan Davis, Hunter Moss, Hunter Tysinger, Kyle Eidson. Steve Frye, Rich- ard Scott, Brian Blunkall, Joseph Ashburn, Austin Leonard, CJ. Dwiggins, Jay Whiteheart, Buddy Lawson, Dwight Freeman, Vickie Wentz, Cathy Hockaday and Susan Doub. The campers - all smiling - flash the Station 12 sign for the host Advance Fire Department. Riding the zip line is "A OK" according to this camper. Campers look to the sky as the AirCare helicopter from Wake Forest Baptist Health prepares to land. 888-998-7880 888-998-7880 Confused About Hearing Aids? Then, Don't Buy A Hearing Aid... Before Trying Our New so.iny,noonBw Personal Hearing Device,RISK FREE! During our open house, we are offering free trial demonstrations of our new personal hearing devices. These are a unique solution for those with not just hearing problems, but also, people who have trouble understanding conversation. 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He was born in Rowan N.Y. on Jan. 30, 1929, to the County on March 31, 1943. ate Joseph Scandurra and Ida "Junior," as he was known DiPietro Scandurra. Prior to to family and friends, devel- retirement in 1995, Mrs. Mill- oped and managed the land- er was employed by the US fill recycling center for Da- Jostal Service as a computer vie County which became a operator. When health permit- model center across the state. ed, she was an active mem- Der of her church, Si. Francis He was known for his skills as an operator of bulldozers 5f Assisi Catholic Church of and tractors. One of his most vlocksville. She enjoyed trav- •ling. March 29 of this year narked the 56th wedding a i- iversary of her marriage to er husband, Phillip Miller, vho survives. Also surviving: daughter, Tina Marie Pick- tt and husband Michael of locksville: a son, Phillip An- lony Miller and wife Donna f Chesapeake. Va.; and 6 randchildren, Aaron Ste- cns Miller, Taaron Alexan- ra Miller, Gabriel Matthew liller. Maryssa Cheyenne ickett. Shane Michael Pick- tt and Ariana Rae Picket!. She was also preceded in eath by an infant daughter. udith Marie Miller, on Nov. 1.1966. The family received friends notable accomplishments was his involvement in the cre- ation of the Carolina Bible Camp at Jericho Church of Christ. There, he constructed the lake, roads and softball field and graded the sites for cabins, the shelter and the caf- etiria as well as many paths on the property. Other than his fondness of tractors, he enjoyed spending time fish- inp and camping. His great- est affections were his love of Ji-siis, family, and his church. Fdgewood Baptist. He was preceded in death !• nii'thcr, Lucille Barbee, H ho died on Dec. 1.2013. and his liitle dog, "Tiny," a loyal companion for a long time. 'Survivors: his wife of 37 years. Gale Bostian Barbee of it the Davie Funeral Service the home; his father, William Chapel on Tuesday, July 8 B. Barbee Sr. of Woodlcaf: a with a Rosary Service at 7 p.ni daughter. Cindy Seabolt and \ Mass of Christian Burial husband Sieve, and 2 sons. vas at 1 1 a.m. on Wednesday uly 9 at St. Francis of Assis "alholic Church with the Rev 7ather John Starczewski offi- :iating. Burial was in the St Jolumba Catholic Cemeierj n Chester. N.Y. Memorials: Lidies Quilt Ministry of St. Francis. 862 Yadkinville Rd.. Mocksville. Online condolences: winr laviefitncralservice.ct>m. ^ {<= (,?<J5^- ^ &jjr^ >%J^£" W* ij/lfc-4$t« ®& ^MEL^^ : \ @v^_iy New Pool & Spa InstallationCleaning • Chemicals s Opening* Closing ?Vinyl Liner Replacement g Tommy Harris/Owner - Over 29 Yrs. Exp. Home: (336) 284-481 7^Cell: (336) 909-4027^ Classifieds ] -877-75 1-21 20 Jeff Crisco and Doug Crisco, all of Mocksville: 3 grand- children, Zac Knight and wife Michelle, Brandi Knight and William Mauldin; and 2 sisters. Gail Lingle of China Grove and Linda Walls and husband Mike of Woodlcaf; and many friends. A visitation for family and friends was to be held on Wednesday, July 9 from 6:30- 8:30 p.m. at the Davie Funeral Service Chapel. The celebra- tion of life service was to be held at 1 :30 p.m. on Thursday, July 10 at Edgewood Baptist Church with the Rev. Frank Blankenship officiating. The body was to lie in state 30 minutes prior to the service. Burial was to follow in the Rowan Memorial Park in Salisbury. Baptist Building Fund, PO Box57,Cooleemee. Online condolences: www. clavicfimeralscrvice.com. www.o urda vie .com Dr. C. David Bellinger, OD Michael Kevin Brown Mr. Michael Kevin Brown, 58, of Liberty Church Road, Mocksville, died Friday, July 4,2014, at his home. He was born on Feb. 2, 1956, in Cecil, Md. to the late Wilma Jean Heldeman and John Earl Brown. He was also preceded in death by a son, Jason Brown and 2 brothers, Keith and Lar- ry Brown. Survivors: 2 children, Shane Brown (Samantha) of Mocksville and Jenni- fer Thacker of Mayodan; a grandson,- Drew Brown, and 2 more grandchildren, Tiffany and Jacob; stepgrandchildren, Brandie Viers (Daniel Atkin- son), Casey Viers and Kellie Viers; stepgreat-granddaugh- ter, Macie Atkinson; a sister. Diana Collins (Brian) of Dob- son: 3 brothers, David Wilson, Mark Wilson (Charlie) also of Dobson and Paul Brown of Lexington: a special friend, Kim Bowman; and several nieces and nephews. A funeral service was to be conducted at 2 p.m.. Wednes- day. July 9 at Community Baptist Church with Pastor Mike Burchettc officiating. Burial was to follow in the Johnson Family Cemetery in Wilkcsboro. The family was to receive friends at the church one hour prior to the service. Memorials: Community Baptist, 612 Gladstone Road. Mocksville. Online condolences: innr. catnnfunfralservict'jcom. Terry Price Smith Mr. Terry Price Smith. 73 of Advance died Sunday. July 6. 2014 at Wake Forest University Baptist Medical Center. He was born July 4, 1941 in Davie County to Robcr and Nell Bowden Smith. He was preceded in death by a brother, Arnold Smith. Surviving: his wife of 41 years, Pamela Smith; 3 chil- dren, Suzanne Vaughn (Mark), John Smith (Amber) and Ju- lie Hunter (Scott); 4 grand- daughters, Nicole and Lexie Vaughn, McKenzie Smith and Lilly Hunter; a brother, Steve Smith (Georgia); his mother- in-law, Patsy Smith; brother- in-law, Dean Williard; Alice Faye Clontz, who was like a sister;'and many friends. A funeral service was held at 6 p.m. Tuesday, July 8 at Hayworth-Miller Kinderton Chapel with the Rev. Wayne Swisher officiating. The fam- ily received friends following the service. There will be a private burial service for the family. Online condolences: www. hayworth-miller.com. Amie Michelle Rosser Amie Michelle (Nickell) Rosser, 39, of Belmont, died Wednesday, July 2, 2014, at the Levine and Dickson Hos- pice House after a courageous battle with cancer. She was the wife of David and mother to Samuel and Catherine, all of Belmont. She was born in Hamilton, Ohio, on Sept. 22, 1974, and grew up in Dayton, Ohio. She was the daughter of Charlene and Dave Bloomer of Lloyd and Cheryl Nickell. She worked with many close friends at Baker Concrete Construction. She was a loving person who enjoyed spending time with family and friends. She spent hours reading and watching movies with her children, as well as attending their sport- ing events. She loved watch- ing Sam (her "little birdy") play soccer, and Catherine (her "little Iambic") play ten- nis. She was a devoted mem- ber of Catawba Heights Bap- tist Church, where she loved to volunteer. She enjoyed gardening and was famous for her roses and tomatoes. Survivors: her husband. David; her children, Samuel and Catherine: her mother, Charlene (Dave); her father, Lloyd (Cheryl); her brother, Lloyd (Shelly); her maternal grandmother, Jmajene Rader; her paternal grandmother. Ruby Nickell; and numerous aunts, uncles, and cousins: and her chihuahua, Iz?.y. A celebration of life was held on Friday, July 4 at 2: p.m. at Catawba Heights Bap- tist Church. Memorials: Catawba Heights Baptist. Online condolences: innr. woodlawnfuneral.org. Melvin Michael Morris Mr. Melvin Michael Mor- ris, 55, of Cooleemee, died Saturday, June 28, 2014 at his home. He was born in Forsyth County on March 15, 1959, son of the late Bennie Morris and Ruby Morris Barnes. He was a member of Edgewood Baptist Church. He was also preceded in death by his step-father, Har- vey Barnes of Mocksville. Surviving: his wife, Kathy C. Morris, who he married on Feb. 14, 2009; step-son, Mi- chael Delevie (Misty); 3 step- grandchildren, Stephanie, Ka- tie and James of Mocksville; brother, Ronnie Morris (Shei- la) of Walnut Cove; and sister Sylvia Boger of Mocksville. Visitation and a memorial service will be held Monday, July 14 at 2:30 p.m. at Edge- wood Baptist Church in Cool- eemee. (formerly in'Mocksville) '" Acxteptingm&t vision jJaris including VSESpecteiaitlHC ,;,"*' 6301 StacUuml^rh^Qeminons 336-766-7373 clemmonsfamilyeyecare'.com Hours: Mon. - Eri. 9:00am - 5:30pm THETRIP OF A LIFETIME.... TO JORDAN WITH JESUS November 6-16,2014 Nine Days of Experiencing Bible Placesand History in Israel.... • Boat ride on the Sea of Galilee • Communion at the Garden Tomb •Valley of Elah-David vs. Goliath • Mount of Olives & Garden of Gethsemane • Depart and return via Greensboro For more information contact Pastor Timothy Wolf - (336) 753-0717 Donald G. Englebright Mr. Donald George En- glebright, 84, of Bermuda Run, died Monday, June 30, 2014 in his sleep with his wife Skippy-at his side. He was born in Miami, Fla. on Sept. 19, 1929 to Harry Raymond and Flor- ence Troegel Englebright. Mr. Englebright was a lifelong member of the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers where he received a 65-year pin for his service. He was a hard worker who en- joyed helping others. Mr. Englebright was pre- ceded in death by his parents and a sister, Eva Melton. Survivors: his wife of 52 years, Frances "Skippy" En- glebright; 4 children, Diann Burgess (Joe) of Advance, Peggy Dufresne of Miami, Richard Englebright (Terry) of Ocala, Fla., and Susan Henry (Jay Abramson) of Oc- ala; 7 grandchildren, W. Joe Burgess (Jodi) of Winston- Salem, Michelle Burgess Per- kins (John) of Concord, Hallie Dufresne of Pasadena, Calif., Kristy Englebright Taylor (Stephen) of Ocala, Richard Englebright Jr. of Orlando, Fla., Jonathan Dufresne of Pasadena, and Russell Henry of Ocala; 7 great-grandchil- dren; a brother, Raymond En- glebright of LaBelle, Fla.; and a sister, Emma Woods of Port Si. Lucie, Fla. A memorial service was conducted at 2 p.m. Saturday, July 5 at the Bermuda Village Chapel. Memorials: personal notes, sharing memories, to his wife. Online condolences: mnr. liiiywtirtli-iniller.com. Frances Girlene Caudle Mrs. Frances Girlene Wil- liams Caudle, 86, died Satur- day, July 5,2014, at Bermuda Village Health Center. She was bom Nov. 17, 1927 in Mocksville to the late Roy E. Williams and Lovie Ellis Williams. She was a life- long member of Smith Grove United Methodist Church. She graduated from Mocks- ville High School and went to work for Western Electric for approximately 17 years. She left work to become n home- maker. She was preceded in death by her husband, Oscar Lee Caudle. Survivors: 2 children, Ken- neth Caudle and wife Sherry of Pfafftown and Sherri Cau- dle Mansfield and husband, Doug of Clemmons; 4 grand- children, Josh and Roger Cau- dle and Andrew and Kayla Mansfield; 2 sisters, Inez Wil- liams and Nellie Williams; a brother, Nathan Eugene "Gene" Williams and wife Jean of Rock Hill, S.C.; 6 sisters-in-law and 4 brothers- in-law; and several nieces and nephews. The funeral service was conducted at 3 p.m. Tuesday, July 8 at Smith Grove United Methodist Church in Mocks- ville, with the Rev. Tom Al- bert officiating. Burial fol- lowed in the church cemetery. The family receivef friends July 7, at Hayworth-Miller Si- las Creek Chapel. Memorials: Smith Grove UMC Back Pack Buddies Mission Outreach, 3492 US 158 Mocksville; or Ameri- can Diabetes Assoc., PO Box 11454 Alexandria, VA 22312. Online condolence: www. hayworth-miller.com.' METAL ROOFING 3' Coverage • 40+ Colors 40 Year Warranty UPTOWTAX CREDIT AVAILABLE 704-278-3000 MID-STATE METALS of the Carolines, LLC | www.midstatemetals.com jj Ronald Keith Reid Ronald "Ron" Keith Reid, 61, died unexpectedly in Beckley, W.Va. on Tuesday June 24,2014. He was born in Ruislip, England, on April 15, 1953, while his father was serv- ing overseas with the United States military. His parents were the late Rodney and Amanda Aliff Reid, both na- tives of West Virginia. He served honorably in the US Army, achieving the rank of Specialist 4th Class. He was a Vietnam veteran, serving there during 1971-1972 as the war was winding down. He was employed as a security guard with Cramer Security & Investigations. Survivors: his wife of more than 17 years, Terrie Lynn Johnson Reid of Mocksville: a son, Scolty Alan Hunter of Greensboro; 2 daughters. Brandi Marie Reid and Chel- sea Grace Hunter, both of Mocksville; a brother. David Reid and wife Dcnise of West Virginia; 2 sislc'rs, Brcnda Cormack and husband Paul of West Virginia, and Donna Messina and husband Paul.of California; a grandson, Noah Gage Fleming; 2 special twin nephews, Rodney and Bubbn Reid; and several other nieces and nephews. A celebration of life service was held at 11 a.m. on Tfies- day. July 8 at the Salisbury National Cemetery1 with the Rev. Kenny Smith officiat- ing. Military honors were ac- corded by the VFW Memo- rial Honor Guard and the NC National Guard with special honors conferred by the Pa- triot Guard Riders. Memorials: Davie Funeral Service to help offset final ex- penses. Online condolences: vrinr. daviefuneralservice.com. Thomas Wayne Howard Thomas Wayne "Buddy" Howard, 55, of Mocksville died Wednesday, July 2 2014. He was born in Davie County on April 24, 1959. He was the son of the late Thomas Ross Howard and Joann Wyatt Howard. He was a carpenter and was of the Baptist faith. In later years he took pride in building and dis- playing model cars. He spent his last six months at Autumn Care of Mocksville where he loved helping the other resi- dents and staff. Survivors: his son, Thomas Joseph Howard; 2 daughters, Stephanie Howard Alphin and Melissa Howard Eason; 5 sis- ters, Deborah Howard Camp- bell, Donna Howard Gamble, Cynthia Howard Shaver, Pa- mela Howard Hunter, Carla Howard Fields; and 6 grand- children. He was also preceded in death by his .wife, Patti Carter Howard. A memorial service will be held Sunday, July 13 at 4 p.m. at Crosslife Church of God in Winston-Salem. Online condolences: www. carolinacremation .com. FARM FRESH PORK AU Natural No Artificial bmradtantaGRAIN FEOREEF BY ORDERS OM.Y- DBJKKY AltULABUJerry & Cindy Foster = (336)998-7175 f DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 -11 Capt. Brian Smith with his wife, Carissa, and their son, Gabriel. Army Chaplain Leads Patriotic Service At Jerusalem Baptist . Jerusalem Baptist Church hosted a patriotic service on Sun- day, June 29. Capt. Brian Smith, a chaplain from the US Army, was the guest speaker. Smith gave a brief presentation of the chaplaincy, then spoke from Psalm 20, focusing on verse 7: "Some trust in chariots, and some in horses; but we will re- member the name of the Lord our God." Smith was commissioned into the US Army in 2005 and graduated from the Chaplain Officer Basic Course at Ft. Jack- son, S.C.. He served in the Tennessee Army National Guard for three years with Mobilizations to Hurricane Katrina Humani- tarian Relief, 10th Special Forces Group Regent Command during OIF V, and several short rotations supporting reinte- gration activities for redeploying Brigades. He transferred to the Regular Army and deployed with 4th Infantry Division to Kirkuk and Mosul, Iraq 2008-2009 and with the 172nd Sepa- rate Infantry Brigade (Grafenwhoer-Schweinfurt, Germany) to Afghanistan in 2011 - 2012. He is currently stationed at Fort Bragg, with the 83rd Civil Affairs Battalion. Veterans were honored at the service with the playing of their branch of service military theme song, and a picture pre- sentation of veterans in uniform. Many of the veterans served during times of war or conflic. Jon Morris, a former Airborne Ranger who was injured in Iraq, was the soloist for "The Battle Hymn of the Republic," and introduced the guest speaker. Breakfast Saturday At Farmington Methodist Farmington United Methodisi Church. 1939 Fanningion .Rd.. Mocksville, will hold a community breakfast Saturday. July 12 from 7-10 a.m. The menu will include pork tenderloin, sausage and gravy, eggs, grits, slewed apples, biscuits, break- fast casserole, coffee and orange juice. Donations will be accepted. VBS July 13-17 At Hillsdale Baptist Church Vacation Bible School is coming to Hillsdale Baptist Church July 13-17. At "Weird Animal" Vacation Bible School kids will experi- ence God's Word in surprising and unforgettable ways. Each night leaders will reinforce one simple Bible truth that will be easy for kids to remember and apply to real life. Everyone will enjoy Bible stories, singing, games and snacks. And it's all free nightly from 6:30-8:30. Register online at hillsdulebaptistchurchjirs. Greater Mount Moriah To Hold Vacation Bible School July 14-16 Vacation Bible School will be held at Greater Mount Mo- riah Missionary Baptist Church, 162 E. Depot St., Mocksville, Monday -Wednesday, July 14-16 from 6-8 nightly. The theme is "A Journey to the Cross." There will be class- es for all ages, nursery to adult. Everyone is invited for Bible study, food, fun, and games. Missionary Day July 20 On Sunday, July 20, the annual Missionary Day will be held at Cedar Creek Missionary Baptist Church, with lunch at 1:30 p.m. and the service at 3 p.m. with special guests, the Rev. Ardel Roseboro and the Liberty Grove Church family of Tay- lorsville. Heritage Here Sunday Heritage, a group of singers from Penn View Bible Institute in Penns Creek, Pa., will share their music ministry at Community Covenant Church at 6 p.m. Sunday. The church is at 1446 Sheffield Road. Members are, from left, Brittany Durr, Serena Sickler, Caleb Black and Jaletta Nell. ran dbwnias and righteousness as a mighty stream. >:24).ni*% This scripture message brought to you by these local businesses >vho encourage you to worship at the church of your choice. FOSTER DRUG COMPANY 495 Valley Road Mocksville, NC 27028 336-751-2141 l'rr>,riltll,wCallln: 336-753-DRUG DAVIE LUMBER & LOGGING 137 Crabtree RoadMocksville. NC 27028 336-751-9144 Precision Laser Cutting &Metal Fabrication 980 Salisbury Rd. Mocksville. 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Mocksville, NC 27028(336)751-2148 SsPalletOne A PALEX COMPANY 165 Turkey Foot RoadMocksville, NC 27028 336-492-5565 24 Hours Rondsldo Rollback Service Small, Medium & Heavy Duty Towing Joseph Crotts, Owner 336-998-2693 - Office 336-940-7256 - Mobile HAYWORTH-MILLER I-UNERAL HOME 108 P.ast Kinderton Way Advance, NC 27006 336.940.5555 w\v\v,havworth-milltT.e< Put This Space To Work For You Call 751-2129 "For where two or three are gathered together^ in my name, there am I in me midst of mem." Matthew 18:20 -2129toA(frertiseYow^ 12 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, Inly 10,2014 Big Bang Boom Band To Perform Monday As Part Of Library Reading Program Fizz, Boom, Read! is on fire this summer. , Kids are earning prizes weekly and it is not too late to register for an incentive program, so come on in to the Davie County Public Library and start reading. On Monday, July 14 at 6:30 p.m. the Big Bang Boom Band will bang out some tunes and bust some moves. On Tuesday, July 15, youth services staff will take a break because grown-ups will be using the room for a run-off election. There will be a workshop on Thursday at 2 pjn. instead. "Munchin' at the Movies" at 1 p.m. on Wednesday, July 16 will feature the film "Hun- ger Games: Catching Fire," rated PG13 running 142 min- utes based on the second book in the series by Suzanne Col- lins for young adults. Thursday, July 1.7 will be a busy day, Read with Ranger during a 15-minute appoint- ment between 11 a.m. and noon. Next Chapter Book Club at meets at 1. A work- shop by Mad Science is at 2, elementary and middle school youth can learn about "States of Matter." Registration is required; email Julie.whittak- er@coMavie.nc.ns to reserve one of 30 seats available. And the middle school readers club will discuss Tangerine by Edward Bloor at 2:15. Reg- istration is still open for the Teen Next Chapter Book Club scheduled to meet at 3:30 p.m. Friday, July 18 at 11 a.m., preschool kids may enjoy Sto- ry Time about the moon with Miss Julie. Saturday, July 19 Ranger has 15-minute appointments available between 11 a.m. and noon. All of Davie County Pub- lic Library's programs are free and open to the public; more information is available on the web at www.library.da- viecounfy.org.The Big Bang Boom Band will be at the Davie County Public Library on Mon- day, July 14., Local Educator Releases 'Icy Shadows'Novel Rob Robertson aka has been known throughout North Carolina as "Dr. Rob," an au- thor, musician, and retired educator. Doing some freelanc- ing during his retirement, he has recently been teaching the children of Cooleemee and Pinebrook elementary schools for the Davie County School System as an interim music specialist. He began his career as a fiction novel- ist upon his recent retirement from the Rowan-Salisbury School System. Set in the turbulent 1970s, the novel "Icy Shadows" tells of the brutal murder of a Lu- theran minister in the vil- lage of Icy Springs, an idyllic Piedmont community some- 'wherc north of Charlotte. Agent Nolan "Jet" Jericho, an investigator with the SB1, is sent to assist the local sheriff with the case and finds him- self dealing with some of the village's most eccentric resi- dents. The city of Salisbury is thinly-veiled in the novel, be- ing referred to as Salliston. and several of the area's res- taurants arc mentioned due to the protagonist's affinity for southern cuisine. Robertson describes the novel as a quirky twist on crime drama. "A novel of mystery and intrigue laced with action and spiced with equal doses of humor and romance" states the author. At 356 pages, Icy Shadows is available on Amazon.com, Barnes & Noble, Books-;<- Million, and other book retail- ers. Published by Charlotte- based Warren Publishing, it is also available on wwv. warrenpiiblishing.net. Icy Shadows is the first in a series called The Jericho Trilogy. Robertson has begun working on the sequel, "The Blue People," to be followed by "Gin!." Q& A With The Author • Q: Rob Robertson, huh? That's a different twist, for people around these parts know you more as "Dr. Rob," the music guy or school ad- ministrator. A: Yeah, but life keeps moving on. Upon finishing the novel, I knew I wanted a name that'sounded like an author's name, but "Dwayne Robertson" or "Dr. Rob" didn't quite suffice. Then, it hit me - hey, a lot of col- leagues have called me "Rob" through the years, you know, as in "Hey, Rob..." That seemed to hit the bull's-eye, for "Rob Robertson" sounded like a writer to me. Q: So, why turn to writing after so many years in educa- tion and music performing? A: Well, I've always been super-creative with language. Associates would call me up, for example, and ask if I could write a poem, jingle, or song that they could use in an advertisement or something. I could usually crank out 20 lines or more in 15 minutes, and they'd be raving like it was a work of art. 1 guess you might say that I've always had a quite over-active imagina- tion. Q: Okay, so how did "Icy Shadows" come about? A: Well, 15 years ago I at- tempted to write a novel about a gruesome murder occurring at a cotton gin in a rural North Carolina community. Unfor- tunately. I chose to write it in the first person point of view from the detective's perspec- tive. It was disastrous, to say the least, and 1 shelved it af- ter several chapters. In April 2012, at my wife's urging. I started writing about the hei- nous murder of a Lutheran minister occurring in, once again, a rural village of North Carolina. This time I wrote it in third person, and it simply poured out of me, sometimes as much as 30 to 40 pages per day. In a little less than three months, I had svritten 32 chapters ... something like 164,000 words. Q: What sources serve as inspirations for the characters and events occurring in "Icy Shadows?" A: I am a scavenger of real life, so to speak. I take bits and pieces of events that I've experienced or quirky happenings in the news and borrow them for my writing. I do the same thing with traits or personalities of people I've known. Sometimes, I meld Rob Robertson presents an autographed copy of "Icy Shadows" to Miller's Restaurant owner Kip Miller. The restaurant is a favorite of the author - and Miller's Truck Stop in Mocksville - is a favorite restaurant of a detective in the novel. - Photo by Robin Snow Author Rob Robertson remembers when Mill- er's brought food trailers to his family farm auc- tions in Cool Springs. He loved the hotdogs then - and still does. unusual characteristics of two or more people into one really unusual, interesting character. Q: Tell us a little about the approach you take in telling a story. A: Well, first, I don't sketch out extensive drafts or outlines, but I do target key events or pivotal points that need to occur. I let my char- acters talk it out" as events transpire in my head. At first, I thought the story of Icy Shadows was going to be a straight-laced action novel. But, the characters came to life and took me in a different direction, tossing much hu- mor and romance in for good measure. It's still a good mys- tery, but it's hilarious in some places, tragic in others ... even sensual at times. Regard- less of the direction it was to take, I wanted it to smack of realism. Q: Overall, how easy was writing the novel? A: Well, it literally flowed out of me. Some days were more productive than others. The characters came to life and were so vivid that I ex- perienced the novel writing itself. They (the characters) would be exchanging dia- logue so rapidly in my head that I had to tell them to wait a minute-you're going faster than I can get this down. At times, I felt more like a re- porter than an author, merely documenting the story that was unfolding in my mind. Q: You mentioned some- thing recently about the novel ending on a cliffhanger I be- lieve. A: Yeah, I really intended on it being a self-contained story. But, the characters be- came so multi-dimensional with so much happening to them, 1 realized at around 350 pages into the novel that I was going to have to close the murder investigation with four or five major plot threads still unresolved. So, a sequel called "The Blue People" is under way for sure. Q: Did you find yourself more satisfied with certain parts Icy Shadows than other parts? A: Sure. I have a favorite chapter or two and a couple of favorite sentences. 1 definitely zoned in on my favorite para- graph in the novel, reminding me of something Rod Serling might have written ... which is logical, seeing as I was raised on Twilight Zone epi- sodes. But, there are parts of the book 1 haven't fully em- braced. I mean, these parts aren't bad, it's just that other parts grab me more. How- ever, when you have a book with over 150,000 words, you can't wrestle with every little word or phrase forever, or the book wouldn't get published. You have to pick your battles. There comes a time when you have to open the cage and let the bird fly. Q: Do you have any other projects in the works, other than the sequel of course? A: Yes, I'm thinking of writing a book for educa- tors called "Twenty Survival Tips for Today's Educators." I thought I might also do a light-hearted collection of short stories from Icy Springs, the village where the murder occurred in Icy Shadows. The characters were so eccentric and fun to write that I think these tales might hold their own. Q: What part or parts of the writing business do you enjoy the most? A: I absolutely love the editing process. I work with a knowledgeable and well- traveled editor in Connecticut by e-mail, a woman named Jere. She made a great, objec- tive sounding board and critic. I also love speaking to youth about the joys of the writing process. I spoke to around 150 kids recently at Rowan Cabarrus Early College. I was nervous and started out rather scattershot in my presenta- tion, but they quickly took me in and made me feel welcome. Q: Who are your chief in- spirations for writing? A: Stephen King, I sup- pose, for his massive cata- logue and influence on the American public. Fred Chap- pell, my writing professor at UNC-Greensboro, was a big influence. He once read to our class an entire passage a para- graph or two he had written simply describing a tear form- ing in a boy's eye. Imagine. A half-page or more describing the formation of a tear. But boy, he held you spell-bound, and that moment taught me the power of descriptive lan- guage. Q: Okay, what's the deal with the sock monkey on the cover? A: My granddaughter saw the cover and asked me in all sincerity "Did the sock mon- key kill somebody?" The sock monkey is actually a mysteri- ous image that occurs several times within the story. "Icy Shadows" is available on-line at Amazon.com 01 www.warrenpublishing.net. It can be ordered From Barnes & Noble, Books-a-Million, 01 other retailers. In Salisbury, the book may be purchased from the Literary Bookposi and Creative Teaching Aids. The author "borrows" sev- eral thinly-veiled towns as lo- . cales for the novel. With the community of Icy Springs being "somewhere north ol Charlotte," the village is situ- ated between Salliston and " Sharpton, not far from Mocks- , ville. The main character, Agent Jericho, has a penchant for great road food, so some • local well-known eating plac- es pop up in the novel (e.g., a place called "Keaton's Fine Chicken Parlor). Also, Haps. Rick's Barbecue, and the Stag and Doe are mentioned. Judd-Pfaff Heidi and Steven Judd of Mocksville announce the engagement of their daugh- ter, Samantha Marie to John Winston Pfaff, son of Michael .Pfaff and Linda and Glenn Mace of Mocksville. An- Oct. 18 wedding is planned at Winding Creek Farm in Hamptonville. The bride-elect, a 2008 Davie High School graduate, earned a bachelor's degree in interior design and merchan- dising from East Carolina University. She is employed as a design consultant for Fumitureland South in High Point. The groom-to-be, a 2008 Davie High School graduate, graduated with honors from Nascar Technical Institute in Morresville, specializing in Ford mechanics. He is em- ployed as-an automotive tech- nician for Parkway Ford in Winston-Salem. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 - 13 Kinderton Celebrates July 4th Children and their parents gathered on Windsor Circle in Kinderton Village at 9 a.m. on July 4th. It was time for the tradi- tional parade. There were bicycles, trikes, golf carts, wagons and scoot- ers - with children from infant to age 12 taking part. Participating were: McK- enna Reynolds, Zoey Core, Syraphina Kirby, Gabriella Kirby, Silas Bemont, Indigo Bemont, Aysia Bemont, Alex Swaim, Ethan Price, Kate Price, Kyndyl Norona, Caey- anne Pace, Wensday Baggett, Caleb Dye and Lauren Dye. Prizes were awarded to all along with watermelon, cook- ies and frozen treats. Volunteers helping to keep the route safe were Bonnie Russell, Billy Legg, Susan Hicks, Amanda Ball and Han- nah Ball. Deep Roots Community Picnic Saturday, July 19 Samantha Marie Judd and John Winston Pfaff On Saturday, July 19, Deep Roots Mocksville Com- munity Garden will hold a community wide picnic at the Storehouse For Jesus at 675 E. Lexington Rd, Mocksville from 11 a.m.-2plm. . There will be music, Mocksville Fire Department will set up a misting machine for the children to run through and there will be plenty other children's activities including face painting. The menu will include cool foods for the hot weather - like fresh tomato sandwiches, pimento cheese sandwiches, watermelon and homemade ice cream and plenty of cold drinks. Come see the garden and learn about how to re- serve a row in the raised bed fall garden site off Clement Street. DRMCG is starting a wish list of items: hay for paths, newspaper for mulch, tomato cages, trash barrels, compost bins (or pallets) and fencing supplies for the second site. Call Diane Salmon at 492- 2360 or visit Facebook. The garden has two flags flying on North Main Street in Mocks- ville this month for the Davie County Arts Council's Flags of Davie County. One has a giant carrot and the other dis- plays a garden and all things summer including a cloud, rain drops, and a rabbit and a worm inviting you to "Like" the Facebook page. SAME DAY/NEXT DAY APPOINTMENTS reduce your wait time without reducing your expectations. We know you don't want to wait days for an office visit. So now we're able to see most new and existing primary care patients in 24 hours or less - often the same day or next business day. Take advantage of faster access to our most requested services, including family medicine, general pediatrics and internal medicine. With many physicians listed among the nation's very best. And a medical center recently named as one of Americas Top 100 Great Hospitals. We hope you'll never need such quick response. But if that day comes, just call 888-716-WAKE. We'll be right here, ready to help. Wake Forest' Baptist Health A Mission to Care. A Mission to Cure. SAME DAY/ NEXT DAY PRIMARY CARE APPOINTMENTS in 24 hours or less. 888-716-WAKE | WakeHealth.edu/sameday Sell it quickly with a classified ad 1-877-751-2120 14 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 No hands are allowed at the watermelon eating contest at the Piedmont Antique Power Association annual July 4th tractor show last weekend at the Masonic Picnic Grounds in Mocksville. - Photos by Ray Tutterow Bobby Gartner tries to get his 1920 era "Titan" tractor started.Bill Howland drives his 1920s Minneapolis tractor. Tim Keaton's hit-and-miss engine captures the Joe Gartner and son Barry demonstrate sawing More than 100 antique tractors are on display attention of Sonny Howell and a young man. wood with a Farmall providing the power. for folks to enjoy. i r Sports DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 - Bl oving On Up Barneycastle A Pro Umpire By Brian Pitts Davie Enterprise Record Three guys from Davie County are in professional baseball at the moment. There's Whit Merrifield, a fifth-year minor leaguer making waves in Triple-A. There's Joe Wat- son, a rookie in the Arizona League. And the third? That would be Ryan Barneycastle. He's not playing second or pitching. He's calling strikes, balls, outs and safes. He's an umpire. He's chasing his dreams just like Merrifield and Watson. "My dad (Jeff) got me started umpiring when I was 15, doing Lit- tle League at the Davie Complex," Barneycastle said. "Then I got into some travel ball stuff. I went to col- lege. There wasn't much opportunity for jobs out of there. I really enjoyed baseball and missed playing. I didn't have an opportunity to play at the next level and I wanted to still be involved, so I went to umpire school. It's the best thing that's ever happened to me by far." Indeed. Barneycastle's limping journey has turned out to be more than he could have ever imagined. He graduated from Davie in 2010. He graduated from N.C. State in 2012 with an Associates Degree in Applied Science with a concentration in Turf Grass Managemenl. In January of 2013, Barneycastle showed how serious he was about making a career out of umpiring as he attended the Harry Wendelstedt Umpire School in Ormond Beach, Fl. He paid $3,650 for tuition, room and board at the five-week school. A few months later, he went to a one- week camp in Cocoa Beach, placed No. 2 in his class and earned a job in the North woods League, a league featuring top college players from the Midwest and across the country. That's how he spent his 2013 summer. Barneycastle was determined to break through the professional door, so he put up another $3,650 to attend Wendelstedt Umpire School a second time in January 2014. By graduating in the top 15 to 20 percent of his class, he was invited to PBUC's evaluation course. Meanwhile, Banieycastle umpired on the college level last February, March and April. He worked around 75 college games, many of them on the Division I level. He called at Davidson, Western Carolina, Wake Forest, Appalachian State, Wofford and High Point. In his first D-I game, he worked first base at Wake Forest. Then he earned a job in the Coastal Plain League, a summer collegiate league. "I worked two and a half weeks in the CPL, and then I got the call to work in ihe Gulf Coast League," he said. That was the call he was waiting for. The Gulf Coast League is a minor league for rookies that operates in Florida. The GCL and the Arizona League form the lowest rung on the minor-league ladder. The GCL plays a 60-game season that runs from June 20 through Sept. 1. All rookie and minor-league umpires begin on the lowest rung. Unlike players, umpires can'tljump a classification. They must work their way up one rung at a time. They need - on average - seven to eight seasons before they can reach Class AAA. Then they are considered for one of 68 major-league spots. At age 22, Barneycastle is among 225 umpires in minor-league base- ball. That's quite an honor. In the Gulf Coast League, Barney- castle and his partner work six days a week, taking Sundays off. They spend one week in Fort Myers, one week in West Palm Beach and two weeks in Tampa. Then they do it all again, traveling back and forth between the three cities. Barneycastle works the plate Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. He's on the bases the other three days. Game time is noon on Monday-Friday games, and game time is 10 a.m. on Saturday. It's all single games, with occasional double-headers mixed in. Please See Umpire - Page B3 Ryan Barneycastle is umpiring in the Gulf Coast League. Legion Erases Wilkes In 1st Round Wilkes County ended the Mocks- ville Legion baseball team's 2013 season in stunning fashion, winning the final two gomes in a scries that was shortened to a best-of-3 due to weather. " MocTcSvillegot payback last week, ending Wilkes' season in the. round of the 2014 playoffs. Mocksville all but deposited Wil- kes on Mars in the first two games in the best-of-five series. In game one on June 30. host Mocksville annihi- lated Wilkes 21-0. Mocksville, svhich swept two from Wilkes in the regular season, improved to 11-12 as it won for the sixth time in eight games. The next night at Wilkes Central High, Mocksville was back at it, winning 13-0. That put Mocksville at 300 (12-12) for the first time in two years. Wilkes managed to stay alive when it visited Mando Field on July 2, winning 4-2 to cut its series deficit to two games to one. But Mocksville clinched the series ,„„ »^nning 11-Jat.WilkjM as Mocksville defeated Wflkes forthe llth time in 14 tries. Mocksville's second-round op- ponent is an old nemesis. Rowan County, and game one on July 6 was on par with history's script - Rowan won 7-5 at Newman Park, coming from behind. Game two in the best-of-five series was July 7 at Mando Field. The site alternates each night until one team notches three wins. Mocksville was in control most of the game one. It chased Rowan ace Connor Johnson in the fourth as walks and errors contributed to Johnson's early departure. Reliever Ryan Jones saved the day for Rowan. Jones put himself in a ma- jor jam in the fifth before workttg out of it. With Mocksvilfe leading 5-2. it had the bases loaded with one out, and the No. 2 batter. Nick Collins, was at the plate. The'momentum swung in Rowan's favor when Jones induced a 6-4-3 double-play grounder. "Nick is actually one of my best friends, and I knew how I wanted to pitch to him," Jones told the Salisbury Post. "I kept it low, got a groundball and our infield handled it great." In the Rowan fifth, the home team scored twice on two walks, a single and a wild pitch. That cut Mocks- ville's advantage to 5-4. "The double play was huge." Rowan coach Jim Gantt told the Post. "If you can't come in and build mo- mentum off something like that, then you're sleepwalking or you 're dead." Jones was unstoppable in the sixth, seventh and eighth. For Mocksville, Charlie Muchu- kot provided five effective innings in his first mound action of the year. The center fielder was pressed into pitching duty because of injuries. Jose Carrillo was also forced to the mound for the first time, and he too did an admirable job for two innings. "We got all we could ask from our pitching," Mocksville coach Charles Kurfees said. "We just needed our big guys to come through in the clutch more than they did." Heavily-favored Rowan (21-6) resumed its rally in the eighth against Elijah Jones. The rally started with a line-drive single. Then came an opposite-field double. The next Wafer got an RBI groundout to tie the score. A bad-hop grounder that skipped into right field allowed Rowan to take a 6-5 lead. A double off the left-field wall made it 7-5. Mocksville made noise in the ninth, an error and two hits loading the bases with two outs. Gantt sum- moned Alex Hamilton from the bull- pen, and he got Collins to hit a slow roller to second. A bang-bang call went Rowan's way to end the game. Barry "Uncle Sam" Kennedy helps Masons sell food. Aaron Thies laughs at people trying to dunk him in the water at the dunking booth i Carney was invited to UNC's Freak Show. Cade Carney, a star running back for Davie who is entering his junior year, was one of the honored guests at North Carolina's Freak Show. The invitation-only event was held for commitments and players like Carney who have been offered scholarships. Carolina coaches rolled out the red carpet. There was a catered meal. The recruits visited the locker room, putting on the Tar Heel jersey for a photo session. There was a bench- press competition in the weight room. In the auditorium, coach Larry Fe- dora introduced his current team and staff and addressed the audience. He played an exciting video. Then parents were ushered through the tunnel to the stadium, and the re- cruits got dressed for the Freak Show competition. Music and videos played on thejumbotron. "They went through regular camp drills and ran through live-play scenarios," Cade's mother, Teddy Carney, said. "They kept up with all the guys' times and stats." The day started with 7-of-7 and ended with dodgeball. It was nearly midnight when the event ended. "Cade was whipped," Teddy said with a laugh. "Basically it was a glo- rified camp. It was just a little more exciting because it was at night under the lights in the stadium." Hendrix Named To All-Decade Team By Brian Pitts Davie Enterprise Record J.C. Hendrix was a distinguished former baseball player, as he's enshrined in the Campbell and Davie High halls of fame. Now he's on an even bigger pedestal. On June 5, Hendrix, 44, was named to the Big South Conference's All-Decade Team for 1990-99. Hendrix made it as a utility player. "I saw it on twitter," said Hendrix, who was caught offguard when the announcement was made. "They didn't send out anything. They didn't send a text or email. They announced the Softball (all-decade teams) yesterday (June 4), and I was wondering ..." Hendrix led Davie to back-to-back Central Piedmont Conference championship in 1987-88, the '87 title representing Davie's first in 16 years. In the summer of '87, he helped the Mocksville Legion team wins its first Southern Division title in six tries and notch a then-record 27 victories. Hendrix played at Campbell from 1989-92, becoming one of the most celebrated players in school history. He owns the single-season batting-average record at .464 in 1991. By going 89 for 192, he ranked fourth in the country in average that season. Included were 18 doubles and 13 home runs. He recorded 20 doubles in 1992, and he holds the Campbell record for extra-base hits at 96. Hendrix ranks sixth in all-time batting average at .366. He's fourth in hits (234), eighth in RBIs (140), fourth in doubles (58) and sixth in home runs (31). Hendrix was an ABC A All-Region selection in 1991. He garnered All-Big South recognition in 1991, when he was the league's player of the year, and again in 1992. A committee of Big South Conference administrators served as the official voting panel to determine the All-Decade Teams, with fan vot- ing comprising 20 percent of the overall total. Each team features six pitchers, five outfielders, six infielders, one catcher, one utility player, one designated hitter and onS^ead coach. Campbell placed five on the 1986-89 team, including infielder John Posey,the Camels' highestMLIl Draft pick to date (secondround, 1986), He ended his Campbell career as the all-time leader in average (.401), home runs (50) and RBIs (165). "Posey was a freaking stud," Hendrix said. "I broke a couple of his records, and I played four years and he only played three. Does that tell you anything? He was legit." B2 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 BOWMAN GRAY Kurnitsky Develops Winning Tradition In Florida Basketball Ted Mickalowski celebrates in the winner's circle. Mickalowski Wins At Bowman Gray Ted Mickalowski of Andrew Sanders was sixth. Jason Keaton fifth, Wesley Mocksville won the B race In the A race, six Davie Thompson sixth, Chris Alli- in the Stadium Stock Series County drivers competed, with son seventh, Jason Tutterow at Bowman Gray Stadium in four finishing in the top sev- of Advance llth.and Grayson Winston-Salem on June 28. en. AJ. Sanders was second, Keaton 18th. Briefs & Dates All-District, All-State In Softball Five players from Davie's Softball team were named to the all-district team, and four were , selected all-state. ', • The all-district players are seniors Abby Daniels and Morgan Hendrix, junior Sarah Myers '. ;and freshmen K'lea Parks and Makenzie Smith. •"; Making all-state were Daniels, Hendrix, Myers and Parks. Retirement Party For Garner A retirement party for Mike Garner will be held July 17 at the Brock Gym from 3:30-5:30 , ;p.m. Garner retired at the end of June after working 35 years as director of the Mocksville-Davie ;Parks and Recreation Department. On Aug. 1, Gamer will - for at least one year - reUim to the ''same post on a part-time basis. Garner began his career with the Davidson County Parks and Recreation Department in • 1975. He moved to Mocksville in April 1979, working as a one-man department with his office ; at Town Hall. "My whole budget, including my salary, was $30,000," Garner said. "I had to mow the cem- etery. I hired Joe (Boyette as athletic director) first. Then we got a secretary (Sandra Boyette). We worked out of that little house (on Sanford Avenue)." Under Gamer's leadership, the rec department steadily grew and exploded in the 1990s as the rec department moved to the remodeled Brock Gym. "At one time our budget was around 6 or 5700,000, and we had a lot more employees then," he said. By Brian Pitts Davie Enterprise Record Derek Kurnitsky showed serious signs of promise as a young basketball coach at Davie. Years later, he's proved he can really get it done at a high level. After averaging 17-plus wins over a 10-year run at Port St. Joe (Fl.) on the 2-A level, Kurnitsky recently accepted the head job at a 6-A school, Orange Park in Jacksonville, Fl. Kurnitsky began his career at Davie in 1998-99, serving on Jim Young's boys basketball staff. He made quite an impres- sion, going 56-4 in three years. His first team, the 1998-99 freshman boys, went 18-1 as Sean Stevens averaged 20.5 points. The 1999-2000 fresh- man boys ran the table at 18-0 as Matt Moser poured in 16.6 per game. Kurnitsky moved up to the jayvee boys in 2000- 01, and his success continued: 20-3 record as Moser averaged 18.5. Kurnitsky was a football assistant at Davie for one year. It was Doug tiling's first year as Davie coach in 1998. He coached linebackers. "I tell people all the time - Davie High is the best place I've ever taught," Kurnitsky said. "I enjoyed every minute there." Kurnitsky left Davie to take over the East Rowan boys. It was a nightmarish experience as he was fired after one year. He packed up and returned to his native state. He spent one year as an assistant at Godby High in Tallahassee. The next year, he got his first head job on the varsity level - at Port St. Joe. That's where Kurnitsky really distin- guished himself. The numbers are eye-catching: 179-114 record, seven district cham- pionships (the equivalent to winning conference tourna- ments around here), six Sweet Sixteens, five Elite Eights, four Final Fours and one ride to the state championship game. Kurnitsky guided Port St. Joe to the 2-A title game in 2007. Port St. Joe moved down to 1-A in 2013-14, so nine of Kurnitsky's 10 years there were on the 2-A level. Kurnitsky's impressive run opened eyes at Orange Park High, and the 6-A school nabbed him as its new coach late in the spring. Kurnitsky and his family moved 200-plus miles down the road. He will inherit a program that is desperate for a rebirth. "I'm doing something I've always wanted to do - take something that's down and build it up," he said. "Orange " Park has won 20 games in the last three years total. But it has been real good in the past. I was happy at Port St. Joe, but I always wanted to coach in a big city at a big school. And the administration at OP is awesome. They want to win big time. They're building me a locker room and supporting hoops big time." Kurnitsky considers Orange Park a sleeping giant "that needs to be woken up. This place can be big time with the right coach and system. They have athletes like Reynolds and Mt. Tabor." When Kurnitsky was last seen around here, he was a twenty-something bachelor. Now he's married with three kids. "My wife is perfect. She knows nothing about hoops," he said with a laugh. "She doesn't even know what a one- and-one is." Junior Legion Forces Third Game In Round One Series The Mocksville Junior Le- first-round playoff series, gion baseball team played a In game one on July 5, do-or-die game three against Mocksville lost at favored Kernersville on July 7. Kemersville 7-3, squandering The teams split the first two a 3-2 lead in the sixth. Kemers- games in the best-of-three. ville scored five answered runs to stop a Mocksville team that had won six of seven games. Mocksville responded on July 6 with a 5-4 home win, forcing a decisive game three Kyra In front, then in back L-R: Korbin, Cyndy (wife), Kiley (and he is holding Kaden). W. Kiley Smith Construction Co. If you could use only two terms to describe W. Kiley Smith Construction Services, "quality work" and "cus- tomer satisfaction" would do the job. A Mocksville native, Smith has over 20 years of experi- ence in the construction business. He prides himself on delivering an array of first-rate services that meet the needs of today's home and business owners. "I have been in construction one way or another all of my life," he said in a recent interview. "Anything that has to get done, I can do it.' Smith, along with his right-hand man, Chris Hendrix, uses teamwork and expert craftsmanship to give each customer a truly professional result. Their commitment to customer service is simply second to none. List of Services Although they can tackle virtually any project, some of their specialties include: • built-in cabinets • flooring • sheet rock (new & repair) • paint • roofing • decks • concrete • doors & windows • windows • frame houses Quality Construction with Excellent Customer Service "I provide quality construction with excellent customer service," Smith stressed, "One of my favorite jobs was building the deck at Restaurant 101 in Mocksville." W. Kiley Smith Construction Services gives free esti- mates to anyone located within 50 miles of Mocksville. There is a $30 charge for anyone located outside of that radius. Smith is married to Cyndy, who works at Richard Chil- dress Racing. Together, they have three children, includ- ing 15-year old Korbin, 8-year old Kyra and 1-year old Kaden. Smith also owns and operates a lawn care busi- ness. You can reach W. Kiley Smith Construction Services at (336) 782-3698 or by email at: wksconstruc-tion@yahoo. -X- Visit website or call for Free Estimate. \3k3Oj o4/~1114 www.cooleyroofing.com "Quality work at reasonable prices" Phone:336-753-8355 Fax: 336-753*373 Jesse Perkins - Owner 300 Spring Street 0 MnrkwillnNC US W. KileySmith Construction Services n. Professional & yU Courteous Service if^^^^^jy MOCKSVILLE, NC 336-782-3698 3ProfessionalBarbers Tues.-Fri. 830am - 6 pm; Sat. Sam-noon (336)766-9011 2721 Lewisvllle Clemmons Rd. • Clemmons AName Thisted in Roofing Since 1989 Walk-ins are Umpire... Continued From Page Bl "It's hot," he said cheer- fully. "I mean you sweat through your clothes in an inning. You'll be soak and wet sometimes before the game starts. But they bring you water, ammonia towel, ice tpwels, Gatorade, what- ever we want. Gum, seeds, whatever. Just tell them what you want and they bring it. It's kind of nice." Barneycastle's shortest game so far in the GCL was two hours, eight minutes. The longest game was 3:39. He arrives at the park 90 minutes before the singing of the National Anthern, and he works about three hours a day. It seems too good to be true. "It's the best job in the world," he said. "I love it. We play all the games at the spring training complexes, so we get to use the MLB umpire locker rooms." Barneycastle's memora- ble moments over the past two years are too many to count. Among them: He met Yankees star pitcher CC Saba.thia, who is out indef- initely with a knee injury, on June 23. He worked the plate with Jason Marquis on the hill. Marquis is a 14-year major league veteran who is rehabbing in the minors. "Marquis has played for the Braves, Cardinals,Cubs, Nationals, Twins and most recently the Padres in 2013," he said. Barneycastle is earning a monthly salary north of .$2,000, with a per diem of $40 and a rental car with expenses covered. Before "It's the best job in the world. I love it. We play all the games at the spring training complexes, so we get to use the MLB umpire locker rooms." - Ryan Barneycastle the season, he received three shirts, three hats, a jacket, base pants and plate pants. He's achieved a dream. He hopes to fulfill more dreams. You never know. Maybe he'll reach the ma- jors one day. If not, he's building a sparkling resume that could lead to healthy pay checks on the Division-I level. "At the end of the season, we'll get ranked one through 16 and next year, hopefully, I'll get to go to spring train- ing and then get placed out of there," he said. "Hope- fully I'll get placed in the Appalachian League or even higher. If I have to guess, I'll probably go to the Ap- palachian League (advanced rookie). You go to rookie ball, advanced rookie, short Single-A, long Single-A, Double-A. Triple-A ... A bunch of the major league guys are retiring. One of my good friends got hired yesterday (in the majors). One retired and he got hired out of Triple-A." DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 - B3 Merrifield Hitting .419 In Triple-A It's impossible to overstate how hot Whit Merrifield has been on the Triple-A level for the Omaha Storm Chasers. He got off to a stirring start when he was called up in early June. Then in late June, he .amped it up. On June 28, Merrifield had four hits. One June 29, he had four again lifting his average to .419. "He's a gamer. He's always been that way," Kansas City Royals assistant general man- ager JJ. Picollo told The Kan- sas City Star. "I've had more area scouts when I'm down in the Carolinas ask about Whit Merrifield than any other play- er we have. He's one of those guys that all areas scouts really wanted to sign." At Omaha, Merrifield is playing second base and left field. Earlier for Class A A Northwest Arkansas, he played a little shortstop. Last year for Northwest, he played every position except catcher. That included a cameo appearance on the mound. The mound appearance did not come with his team up 10 runs or down 10 runs. He worked a scoreless 13th inning and got the,save. "He's a very smart baseball player, valuable to a club, because he can play multiple positions," Picollo said. "He can play anywhere on the field other than catch. He's a great make-up guy, understands the game. He's a winner. There is not a selfish side to him where he's worried about his performance. "He's the type of player where you just keep giving him opportunities and see how he responds to each level. Now he's in Triple-A and the next one is the big leagues. So we'll see how he does." Now LEASING Brand NEW Aparlmciil.s Ryan Barneycastle makes the pros as an umpire. 1, 2 & 3 Bd. Apts. Full size Washer/ Dryer included Ceiling Fans Computer Room Playground Area Fitness Center Rates starting at $525/month Cooper Ciwk Heights Apartment Homes 106 Morning Glory Circle, Mocksville, NC ($} (336)492-8020 &. We have EVERYTHING but YOU!! Remember when banking was personal? We do! We take the time to make sure your mortgage, savings and banking needs fit you personally. We're more than a mortgage calculator on a website that displays a rate and payment schedule. We listen to you, and discuss options and ideas about banking products and services with you. We get to know you, and have been trusted by family and friends for more than a century. Stop by and see us, we'd like to get to know you. • Home Mortgages (Serviced here / not sold) • On-line Banking • Mobile Banking • Checking / Savings / CD's • E-Accounts J^-^CZriedmont FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK Straightforward, commonsense banking* Clemmons Branch I 336.766.0581 I 3701 Clemmons Road, Clemmons, NC 27012 I piedmontfederal.com I ©2014 Piedmont Federal Savings Bank MEMBER FDIC BRffl B4 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 - B5 Poplar Springs campers showing off "owls" and July 4th wreaths they made, clockwise from top left: Alex Rogers, Lydia Pilcher, Savannah Gouch, Abigail McDaniel, Aiden Rogers, Kaylee Shoemaker and Han- nah McDaniel. ^^^^••••••••i^B^^^^^HSheffield-Calahaln By Brenda Bailey Sheffield-Calahaln Correspondent I hope everyone had a wonderful and safe 4th of July and holiday weekend. Hope- fully you were able to take in some of the many festivities that happened in our county. There was a great turnout at the Goforth family reunion Saturday, June 28. Everyone enjoyed the delicious food and fellowship. Thanks to G.H. Goforth and Bill Go- forth for providing the music. Thanks to Barbara Barney for 'sharing the photos. Birthday wishes go to those celebrating this week: Conley Daniel on July 10; Pop,ar Sprjngs campers take a trek outdoors to look for crawdads (top left), paint rocks for a game (top right), make butter in a jarJerry McDaniel and Matthew ~ ~ ° .. . . . . . . . „ ., .. .... McDaniel on July 11; Carson (o0"0™ n9ht)to 9° on their freshly baked rolls (bottom left). Thutt on July 12; Zach Frye on July 13; Tony Prevette, Roger Johnson and Tammy Beck on July 14; and Barbara Bamey, Hal Wall and Johnny Keaton on July 15. Congrat- ulations to the couples cele- brating their anniversary this week: Johnny and Lee Ann Brown on July 12 and Daniel and Tammy Hartle on July 15. If you would like an anniver- sary or birthday posted in this section, please do not hesitate to call or email me. The Sheffield-Calahaln Community Center & Rec- reation Area committee is taking orders for the 2015 calendar that show a listing Sutphin and Brenda Bailey. The Illustrious Jay Birds of birthdays and anniversaries Sandra Dyson, lay speaker, will perform at The Korner and cost $5. Call or email no led the service, Jane Kimmer Deli Saturday. Other events later than July 20. read a poem, and Jimmy Bai- in July are: Cranberry Creek Shellem Cline will be in ley gave information gained Bluegrass on July 19 and Fox concert at the 11 a.m. worship at conference. Our thanks to service at Calahaln-Friend- Michele, Nellie Reavis, pia- ship Baptist Church Sunday, nist, the musicians and singers July 13. for a special service. Summer Camp at Poplar New Union UMC is proud Springs School is the place to Mountain Entertainers on July 26. Upcoming special events in July at the Harmony Pub- lic Library: July 10, surface to announce the appointment tension demonstration at 6 be this summer - a fun time of Pastor Eric Lineberry and p.m.; July 11, Selena with Al- for everyone. They learned his wife, Michaelene to our lison Woods Outdoor Learn- to make butter, sourdough church. We invite everyone ing reads "Good Night Owl" rolls, crafts, go on outdoor to join us as we welcome him at 4 p.m. (ages 4-7); July 17, adventures and more. Thanks this Sunday at the 9 a.m. and T-shirt Art at 6 p.m.; Friday, 11 a.m. services.to Vauda Ellis and Renae Lail for the photos. There are three more camps scheduled. Dead- line is Aug. 5 for the Aug. 18- July 18, Ronald McDonald The next Hotdog Saturday visit at 4 p.m.; July 24, gey- at New Union is July 26. ser experiment (outdoors) The Women's Fellowship at 6; July 25, Brian with Al- 21 camp. Camp is open to all at New Union will sponsor a lison Woods will have a bal- ,..._.. . . „ .•.•_••. -11.11- •. *u j. * L. .. ^ children entering first grade Stanley Home Products fund- loon race (middle and high W.A. Beck Stops to talk With Rowan and Judy Fay at the tractor Show at the or above in the fall. Adults raiser on Tuesday, Aug. 5 at 7 Please See S-C - Page B5 Masonic Picnic Grounds on July 4th. p.m. in the fellowship hall. New Union's Fall Festival will be Saturday, Sept. 27. To reserve vendor space, call me at 751-7567 or email brfbal- are welcome. For more in- formation, see Poplar Springs School on Facebook or email vauda@yadtel.net for a regis- tration form. Community Covenant will ley@msn.com. Vacation Bible School at Ijames Baptist will be Mon- day, July 28-Friday, Aug. 1 from 6:15-8:30 p.m. The theme this year is "Gangway host the group "Heritage" at 6 p.m. Sunday. These tal- ented singers represent Penn View Bible Institute in Penns Creek, Pa. New Union had a patriot- to Galilee," an amazing grace ic service Sunday. Michele adventure. There will be Bible Dyson, choir director, was in- lessons, fun, games, songs, strumental in putting this ser- snacks, and a whole lot more, vice together. The music was There will be classes for chil- provided by the choir. The dren 2 to 14. Hope to see you vvillis Prevette rides "shotgun" with Sonny Howell in the tractor parade Saturday (left), while Pastor Rowan Long Road (praise band), Ai on the 28th. Fay maneuvers his John Deere on Main Street. s-c... school level) at 4; and on July 31 there will be a grand finale with Zoofari at 6:30. Call 704-546-7086. • Prayer list requests are for Lizzie Reeves, Joann Ratledge. Madeline Lapish, Melody Wagner, Ray Wagner, Tennyson Anderson, Rose Wright, Joyce Carter, Lin- coln Dyson, Johnny Walker, Doug White, Jean Reavis, Pat Moore, J.W. Keaton, Bill Shoffner, Tommy Cloer, Mel- vin Allred, Louise Livengood, Tom Bumgarner. Betty Lani- er, Paul Beck, Roger Ander- son, Linda Goforth. G.H. Go- forth. Janie Williams. Betty Bumgarner, Joyce Carter. Per- ry Richardson, Joyce Beck'. Gene Gofonh, Will Shepherd. Kennit Shoal", Craig Church, Raymond Lanier. Hazel Frye, Sue Gobble, Albert Moore, Dorothy Wright. Dot Keller. Bryan Swain, Pat Swish- .er. Carolyn Jordan, Darnell Cleary. Creola Rogers, Bon- nie Gunter. Robert and Gail Cline. Lori Dyson. Barbara Hepler/Ronnie Draughn, Ju- nior Jones, Mike Branham. Tammy Keller, Angela Willis, PeggxJJcaford, Terri Gobble Advance Bill Goforth, Bobby Smith and G.H. Gorforth have fun. Edith Methot, Marlene Turner, Dorothy Wright and Marquita Braverman. Benson, Ralph Davis. Benja- was one of the fines! men I've inin Reeves. Helen Williams, ever known, l-mm ihe mo- Geraldine Lambert. Melissa mem 1 moved to Mocksville. Lambert. Jace Moody. Slier- Bob and Hope made me feel, mer Jones. Donna Boger. not just a part of the neighbor- James Richardson. Wayne hood, hut pan of their famiK : Wall, Melissa Gaithcr, Iris lie alwavs had such praise Lookabill. Andy Banthardi. for the town and the |>eople Louise Callaway, Cora Lee lhat make up Davie County, Gaither and Alvin and Louise Bob. you will be missed by all Pope. Our sincere condo- those that knew \on. lences lo the Bob Hall family Submit comments, informa- and the Lx-ff Bcnge family. tion and photos no later than I lost a great friend and 9 a.m. on Mondays to brjbai- neighbor this past week, Rob- ley <ffrAsn.com. 751-7567. en Buckner "Bob" Mall. Bob Marquita Braverman, Wanda White, and Michael and Jennifer White. By Edith Zimmerman Advance Correspondent We welcome our new pas- tor, the Rev. Patrick Snow, to Advance United Methodist Church. His first sermon will be Sunday, July 13. Lay lead- er Robin Foy had charge of the worship service Sunday, July 6 with a good attendance. Jim Jones read a poem com- memorating July 4th. The poem was written by Wilma Lou Gregory, church pianist. Belva Crews of Ashland, Ky. visited many in the com- munity last week. She was accompanied by her daugh- ter, Leneda C. Laing and her husband Craig Laing from Athens, Tenn. They stopped at the Advance United Meth- odist Church cemetery to care for relatives' graves, Jim and Autie Burnett Crews. These were the parents of Belva's late husband J.C. Crews. Oth- er gravesites visited were the Burnett and Cornatzer fam- ilies. Belvia and her family visited Edith Zimmerman, Louise Potts and Mona Potts. Leneda C. Laing is principal of a high school in Tennessee and husband Craig Laing is a college professor teaching math at a university in Ten- nessee. Mona and Bo Potts and family attended a Dash base- ball game July 4th in Win- ston-Salem. This included Lisa and Barren Church, Stephanie and Shannon Mathis and sons Caleb and Connor Mathis. A record crowd of 8,100 attended, the most that had been there since BB&T Park opened. Brenda Zimmerman re- turned home to Glen Cove, N.Y. after spending the month of June with her mother, Edith Zimmerman. Larry and Emily Hutch- ens of Columbus, Ga. visit- ed cousin Annlee Myers last week. They were accompa- nied by another cousin Lela Parker of Courtney. neighbors of the Polls' and Kevin, Maialie and son moved back to their native Kale Duncan of New Zealand New Zealand three years ago. visited Mona and Bo Potts This was their first visit back last week. 'ITicy were former to the states. You are always welcome at First United Methodist Church 310 North Main Street Historic Downtown Mocksville Contemporary Worship 8:45 a.m. Traditional Worship 10:55 a.m. Sunday School for all ages 9:50 a.m. Weekly Prayer Service-Thursday 6-7:00 p.m. \v\Vw.firstumcmocksvilIe.org Telephone: 751-2503 Tour of Mi Rusfimore, Badlands, and Black HillS of South Dakota Sept. 12-22,2014 Depart Clemmons, NC For details call J&J's tours 336.945.9391 Email: nanpj1@gmail.com • Website: jandjtours.biz Includes Crazy horse Memorial, Corn palace, Wall drug store, Ouster state park, Des Moines Botanical garden center and many more. 18 meals included. MILLER RENTAL SUMMER IS HERE! Bobcat, aerator, core plugger & more for rent today! Hwy.60l S.. __._._. Mocksville |336) 751-2304 ^^CONSTRUCTION INCLUDED IN PRICING: ww. Freight To Site (50 Mile Radius Statesvllle, NC), ConcreteFooters Per Plan,' Block And.Stucco Foundation PerPlan,",; One; D'qy, Crane Service,' Professional ..Set On - Foundation, HVAC System Heat Pump Sized To Home, iPlumbing & Electric Hook Ups To Existing Service,Interior And Exterior Trim Out, 2 Quality Steps Built To ,Code More Included, Please Ask For Detallsl istchoicestatesvinecom B6 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD,Thursday, July 10,2014 'Finding Nemo' To Be Shown At WinMock DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 - B7 The animated Disney film "Finding Nemo" will be the debut feature of Community Movie Night on Thursday, luly 17 outdoors at histor- ic WinMock at Kinderton. Showtime is 8:30 p.m. This 2nd Annual Commu- nity Movie Night is co-host- ed by Church of the Good Shepherd and WinMock at Kinderton. "As a way to celebrate the kick-off ofsummer vaca- tion", said Rector Rev. Tom Bost, "Good Sh'epherd is ex- cited about offering an eve- ning of entertainment for the family." There is no admis- sion. Hot popcorn and cold beverages will be available for purchase. Bring lawn chairs or blankets." For more information contact info@GoodShep- herdBermudaRim.org or go to www.GoodShepherdBer- mudaRun.org.Watch "Finding Nemo" outdoors on the big screen at 8:30 p.m. July 17 at WinMock at Kinderton on US 158. Maxine Boger and Bethlehem UMC Pastor Barry Lemons enjoy Kay Foster at the "All Aflutter Butterfly Farm" near Carl Moser attracts numerous butter- a visit to a butterfly farm. High Point on'June 9. flys at the farm. Bethlehem Srs. Have Picnic; Visit 'All Aflutter'Farm Senior members of Beth- lehem United Methodist Church, 321 Redland Road in Advance, celebrated the July 4th holiday with a cov- ered-dish picnic and home- made ice cream social at the church picnic shelter. * Approximately 75 people attended, including guests from at least four other area churches and members of the church youth program. In addition to food and fellowship, the group was treated to the harmony of the "Risen Son Quartet ,",a gospel group based in Davie County including Max Peterkin, Jen- nifer Hilton, John Kraciuk and Barry Rentz. Bethlehem Seniors meet monthly. This year the group has heard a number of guest speakers covering a variety of topics, has enjoyed many good meals, attended a gos- pel sing, and recently visited a butterfly farm, the Triad Fanners Market and the new Veterans Memorial at Triad Seniors enjoy covered dish dinner at the picnic Park in Kemersville. Bethlehem is one of the oldest churches in Davie County and its members are active in the community. The Pastor is the Rev. Dr. J. Barry Lemons. The seniors ministry is coordinated by Lois and Joe Steelman who can be con- tacted at 712-9946 for more information about upcoming activities. Videos of the July event can be found at www. youtube.com under "Senior Outing" Part 1-8. A group of seniors socialize at the picnic. Dream Rhodes, Carolyn Cornelius, Sonny Hanes and others socialize at the picnic (left) while others eat and give thanks for the meal. The Salem All Ages Mission Team work on four houses and consult for another team on a fifth house plus split and load donated wood for the Hinton fire wood ministry on the team's mission trip to the Hinton Rural Life Center in Hayes. Above left are team members, from left: seated - Landon McEwen, Daphne Gartner, Tiffany Walker; first row - Hillary Gartner, Erin Gartner, Heather Daywalt, Rick Daywalt, and Connie Daywalt; second row - Karen Sloan, Justin Daywalt, Julie Gartner, Sarah Autry; back row - Katie Koontz, Joel Gartner, Will Gartner, Zachary Gartner, Brandon Koontz and Houston Smith. The other photos show the team members building a wood shed and putting a new floor in two rooms. • County Line By Shirley Thome County Line Correspondent Our community gives thanks for a safe holiday cel- ebration. Our community is always proud of residents who take their vacation to help those in need whether on the home or foreign mission fields. The Salem All Ages Mission Team spent a week helping those in need via the Hinton Rural Farm Center in Hays. As our pictures show, the team mem- bers accomplished much to the glory of God. The Baptist Men of Society will meet at 7 a.m. Saturday, July 12. The men invite oth- ers for breakfast and prayer. They plan to do repairs on the church parsonage. The Rev. Jeff Holder of Connelly Springs will be the guest speaker for the 11 a.m. worship service Sunday, July 13 at Society Baptist Church. Everyone is invited. Mr. Todd Payne; mission- ary to India, will be the guest speaker for a service at 6 p.m. Sunday. Mr. Payne will tell of his work in India and show slides of his work there. Church members invite ev- eryone. The V-Point Ruritans are hosting a "Senior Bingo Par- ty" at 2:30 p.m. Thursday, July 17 at the V-Point Build- ing. There will be prizes and refreshments for everyone. All senior adults in the com- munity are invited for the games and fellowship. The Women on Missions of Society Baptist will meet at 2 p.m. Thursday, July 17 in the fellowship hall. They will study mission work and needs in North Carolina and invite others. Upcoming community events include a family and friends movie night spon- sored by Piney Grove AME Zion Friday, July 18; country ham and sausage breakfast sponsored by the Salem Unit- ed Methodist Men from 6-10 a.m. Saturday, July 19 at the County Line VFD; vacation Bible school at Salem Unit- ed Methodist July 25 (cook out) & 26 (classes); vacation Bible school at Piney Grove AME Zion Monday-Wednes- day, July 28-30; country ham and sausage breakfast spon- sored by the V-Point Ruritans from 6-10 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 2 at the V-Point Building; and "Youth Explosion" sponsored by Piney Grove AME Zion Saturday. Aug. 2. Our community sends get-well wishes to Thelma Haneline and W.C. "Docker" Harris. Thelma has been in Iredell Memorial Hospital. Docker had an emergency appendectomy early Satur- day morning at Iredell Me- morial. Judy Jones remains at Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center; she had wrist surgery this past week and took a few steps without help this past weekend. Kenny Smith has begun outpatient chemother- apy and is having addition- al diagnostic tests. Tommie Ross remains at Slatesville Place. Chink Campbell and Nick Reaves remain in rehab at Brian Center of Statesville. Join us in prayer for the Lord's divine healing and blessings upon Thelma, Docker. Judy. Kenny, Tom- mie, Chink. Nick, and oili- er residents who are having health problems. For news and memories to share, please call Shirley on 492-5115 or email sdtlink® liotmaiLciim. If you received a degree or certificate or award or know of someone who did. please send a picture and information about such and plans for ihe future to be included in graduation and education salute. REPRESENTATIVE Julia Howard NC House 79th District Please contact me in: MOCKSVILLE: (336) 751-6567RALEIGH: (919) 733-5904 State Legislative Building16 W. Jones Street, Rm 1106 Raleigh, NC 27601-1096Email: juliah@ncleg.net Look for us on Facebook at:Rep Julia Howard I PAID FOR BY JULIA HOWARD 8 RANDY MILLER &SONS SEPTIC TANK SERVICE 295 Miller Road-Mocksville (336) 284-2826 • We Pump Septic Tanks • StateCertifiedInspector Skid Steer WorkTrencher WorkHauling Septic SystemsFootings k Loader Work PhilCar Automotive & Tire Your Full Service Vehicle Maintenance Center SERVICE TIRE SALES, SERVICE AND WHEEL ALIGNMENT 1628 Hwy. 601 S. • Mocksville • 751-1800 pj>.Mitn.omur "Philcarfor your car." We Now Offer Ford Factory Diagnostics ReprogratmningFord, Lincoln andMercury No need to travel tothe dealership I Backpack Registration Information uild Walmart BACK LIVE UNITED PACK Support Student Success Build a Backpack is a program brought to Davie County by Walmart and United Way that partners with the Davie County Schools to help students in need with basic school supplies. Applications will be taken until July 31, 2014 To register for a Backpack with basic school supplies: Please fill out an application at www.davieunitedway.org (under How We Help section) or call the number listed below Supplies will be collected at Walmart from July 9,2014 through August 13,2014. (II your child does not need a backpack, please consider donating supplies si Walmart to help other children in Ihe County) Backpacks will be delivered to the schools for pick up at Open House. Complete School Supply lists and Open House information will be posted on the Davie County Schools' website. For more information or to help with this effort, please call 336-751-0313. Thank you to our Sponsors: Hanesbrands, Bank of the Carolines, & Rotary Club of Mocksville B8 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 - B9 The slip-and-slide is fun for the youngsters at Cooleemee's annual Fourth of July celebration. Dakota Jordan is covered with suds after a trip down the slip-and-slide. ^^^'^••'W&'JQ Charlie Carter and Annie Benton show their patriot- ic colors. Grand Marshal Tronia Gibson waves McKinley and Jackson Parsons, Emma Grace Snow and Jack Broadway watch the parade The Cooleemee Recreation Happy Birthday America float featuring a cake won first place Madelyn Morrow shakes off the excess bubbles af- ter playing on the slip-and-slide. It's family time on the Team Landen Spry float. Cooleemee Enjoying the festivities are Phyllis Hijrsey, Peggy Pierce Correll, Tammy Correll, Beth Horn, Rebecca Hursey and Lillian Correll. Hallie Ferrell and her dog greet the crowd lining Marginal Street.Jim Osborne rides his lawnmower as Uncle Sam. By KC Smith Cooleemee Correspondent The 4th of July parade was great and so was the weather. My favorite part was when the drivers of the classic cars revved up their motors and squealed the tires. Tronia Gibson was our Grand Marshal this year and svell deserved. She does so much to help our little histor- ic town and her benutification ideas that have come into fru- ition have made such a differ- ence. Thank you Tronia and congratulations. The Cooleemee Recreation Department made a float for our Cooleemee Pool and won first place. Congratulations Sandra Ferrell. July llth will bring news if we are approved for a grant to refurbish our pool. We are keeping our fingers crossed. The sno-cones were cold and sweet, the watermelon Crotts Reunion July 20 Sunday, July 20, help cel- ebrate years past, present and future of the Crotts family. A reunion will be held at Ben and Bonnie Crotts' home at 5793 NC 801 S., MocksVille. Bring blankets or chairs, favorite covered dish, fresh vegetables, and desserts along with a written recipe to share. Lunch begins at 1 p.m. Each family and person at- tending will be photographed for memories.- The Rising Sun Quartet will provide music. Learn more at bonnie. crotts@gmail.com or by calling, 940-8598. was juicy and red, the slip and slide was wet and bubbly, the hotdogs were hot and smelled yummy aifo the overall feel of the gathering was joyful. Cooleemee is a great place to live and there are a lot of great people living in our cute millhouse homes. Sever- al houses are for sale and we look forward to meeting their future owners. Our logo is "A town that refuses to die." A lot of pride isHvovcn into that statement and can be felt in our schools, events, fundraisers and in con- versations among each other. I'm a Cooleemee Girl, al- ways have been, always will be. I'm so proud to be able to say that. A research study of the method of administration of an investigational medication for lupus is enrolling volunteers 18 and older. Qualified participants will receive all study-related care and the study medication at no cost. Financial compensation may also be provided up to $40 per clinic visit. Salisbury, NC. 2814.1 •..JIBE—. T^ |PMG Research* of Salisbury For more information call 704.647.9913 or visit www.PMGofSalisbury.com Tuesday, July 15f 9 a.m. to 3:45 p.m. The Novant Health Breast Center's mobile mammography unit will be at Novant Health Clemmons Medical Center. This is a convenient opportunity for you to have your mammogram performed by our expert team of female technologists - in complete comfort and privacy. Early detection is the best defense against cancer, and our state-of-the-art mammography unit is here for your personal health and peace of mind. We encourage you to sign up today. Novant Health Clemmons Medical Center 6915 Village Medical Circle (located near the intersection of Harper Road and 1-40) To register, call 336-766-6473. »NOVANT » HEALTH BIO - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 Eric Lineberry New Pastor At New Union Methodist I Eric Lineberry is the new minister at New Union Unit- ed Methodist Church. He will speak this Sunday at the 9 a.m. contemporary and 11 a.m. traditional worship ser- vices. Lineberry and wife, Mi- chaelene, will reside at the parsonage. They have no chil- dren, but have an 8-year-old :.lab mix named Bisket, who travels quite a bit with Line- berry as part of his ministry. He • was a firefighter for " more than 20 years. He has served the Lord since he be- came a Christian, and his min- istry continued to develop in the fire department, He was chaplain of Gumtree Fire and Rescue where he was a< mem- ber. He is serving' as senior chaplain for Davidson County Public Safety Assotiation and Forsyth County Fire and Res- cue. He is excited to join the Sheffield-Calahaln communi- ty to serve in whatever capac- ity God has for him. As Lineberry grew with his chaplaincy and ministry, he could feel God calling him to do more, and to move out of his comfort zone in more ways to serve Christ. He felt that God was calling him to grow his faith as well as oth- ers and to find an avenue to reach a larger group of people. . He believes that God has given him the ability to be calming in stressful situations; to encourage, others; to be a nurturer; and to be a supporter in the Christian faith. God has given him the desire to want to learn more; the opportunity to step out in faith to support others in their faith journeys; and the ability, and desire to follow God's will to become a teacher and example of God's grace. This is his third appoint- ment in his ministry career. His last appointment was with Johnsontown UMC in Thom- asville. The Lineberrys are rlookirig to grow deeper with Christ and where God is mov- ing them, as well as where he is moving New Union and the community. He enjoys fish- ing, hunting and anything that he can have fun doing. His wife is a legal assistant at Wells Jenkins Lucas Jen- kins law firm in Winston-Sa- lem. She has been a legal assistant for 24 years. She is originally from Baltimore, Md., and has lived in New York, West Virginia and Vir- ginia. She is the aunt of Jade and Jamison. She is a strong believer in Jesus Christ and is open to God's call and willing Registration Open For After-School 'Healthy' Program Eric Lineberry to follow God's lead in her life as well as her husband's. Her hobbies include scrapbooking and candy making. They invite you to join them at one or both services Sunday. New Union is at 1869 Sheffield Road (County Line and Sheffield roads). After the 11 a.m. worship service, a hotdog lunch will be held at the Sheffield-Calahaln Com- munity Center. Registration is open for an after-school program that will focus on nutrition, making healthy choices, and learning about and enjoying the out- doors and nature. The program, called Grow- ing a Healthier Future, is open to children in grades two .through five. Laura Mathis, executive director of the Farmington Community Center, where the program is held, said .the pro- gram will begin Aug. 25 and run from 3-6 p.m. every day Davie County schools operate for a full day. The program will not be held on early re- lease or no-school days. "The focus of the program is to provide kids with activ- ities that encourage them to live healthier lives by teach- Mathis said. Children are fed a healthy snack upon arrival and are encouraged to participate in preparing snacks in the cen- ter's kitchen. The rest of the time is spent learning how to grow plants, visits by special guests, learning about wild- life and their habitats, having free time to play basketball, tennis, badminton or on the playground, and as time al- lows, reading or working on homework. The program is open to students in any Davie school, and limited transportation from Pinebrook Elementary is available, but parents are encouraged to drive their car or carpool. Those interested in enroll- ing their child in the program Follow Pesticide Instructions Carefully By Phil Rucker Extension Livestock Agent For fanners and home- owners, this is the time of year when we like to get rid of nuisances, like unwanted plants and insects. Most of us think of using a pesticide spray to get quick efficient results. The term pesticide is a general catch- all word covering insecticides (bugs), herbicides (plants), fungicides (fungus) and others. Pesticides are great tools to help make our life more enjoyable but if used incorrectly, pesticides can •Kid's Fun Day This Kid's Fun Day will be held from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday. July 12 at Elbavillc United Methodist Church, 2595 NC 801 S.. Advance. There will be games, a dunking booth, food and more. cause harm to you and the environment. There arc more instances of unintended pesticide con- tact this time of year because of the increased chemical applications. Knowing some simple safety precautions to take when applying pesti- cides is key for you to reduce the potential for injuries. It may sound simple, but wearing a long-sleeve shirt, long pants and shoes when using pesticides is just one way you can decrease the risk of injury when spraying. Many people don't take the time to leam safety require- ments because they think they know it already, it's very simple or "that's how dad did it and I'll do the same." Don't follow the lead- er unless you know he did things right. One of the most important things you need to do when handling pesticides is to care- fully read and follow the la- bel directions. The label will tell you all you need to know about the particular pesticide you are using. It also tells you precautions, warnings and personal protective equip- ment you need to wear when using that chemical. The label is the law and it is illegal to use any procedure contrary to the label. The label gives you the recommended rates to mix the product and how to apply. Utilizing theses rates will help keep you safe as well as keep you from over applying which leads to wasting your hard earned money, potential environmental concerns and even possible personal injury'. Positively identify the type of pest to be treated and the best product option. Be aware of the area surrounding the target you want to treat. Know how the chemical will react to other plants (don't kill your flowers), beneficial insects as well as humans and pets. Spray when there is no wind to reduce drift. Use the lowest recommended amount according to label directions. Wash your hands before eating, drinking, chew- ing gum, using tobacco or touching your nose or mouth. Immediately wash with clean water and change Crossword Puzzle "Share This Crossword" Paper« school 14 Spuniiinte (sparkling wine) 15 Crazy 16 The Twist nr the Macarena 17 Frighten off 19 False fronts 20 Consume 21 I laving a strong dislike 23 " you kidding me?" 24 Piece of furniture in the bedroom 26 Still pink, as a steak 28 " So Shy" 29 Party game 33 Ford that flopped 36 Word after hope or cedar ' 37 Mouse's cousin 38 and pans 39 Disgrace •40 Surrounding glow 41 Tax shelter of a sort 42 Potato (snack . food) 43 How some hallways arc lit 44 What little kids ride 46 Slugger Williams or actor Knight 47 Monetary Held of study, for short 48 Naps 52 "Much About Nothing" • 53 Allowed under Jewi law 56 Tear 57 Flying .solo 59 FiHh wheel 61 Button on a TV 62 Roll call response . 63 Cain's brother 64 Nervous 65 Dangerous liquid 66 Top of the line Down I " on a true story" • 2 Academy Award 3 Wyoming or Wisconsin 4 Not madam 5 Lincoln freed them 6 Eiffel 7 Renl- 8 Rogers and Orbi'son 9 Bradley and Asner 10 World's largest desert 11 Orchestra instrument 12 High point 13 Not no - 18 Painting holder 22 Use one end of apencil 25 " the One" 27 Picasso's stuff 29 Cowboys wear them 30 Works on a skirt 31 James Jones 32 Remain 33 Amazing . 34 " the Explorer" 35 Intimidate successfully 36 IOU 39 Lamb portion 40 Helps 42 Head of a company 43 John (tractor brand) 45 Breakfast items 46 Having several levels, as a wedding cake 48 Harry Belafonte's daughter 49 Apache or Sioux 50 Buenos , Argentina 51 Recently popular • grain 52 Soothing plant 54 Govt. arm involved in • the workplace 55 On (without a contract) 57 Fitting 58 Before, in poems 60 Bill at a bar your clothes if pesticides are sprayed or spilled on you. Wash your work clothes sep- arately from other clothing after mixing and using pes- ticides to prevent cross-con- tamination of yourself and your family. Keep the label handy in case an accident happens and then you will have all the necessary information to properly respond or provide medical personnel. Keep the phone number for the Carolinas Poison Center handy (I -800-222- 1222) just in case. This is a good number to have for other emergencies, not just a potential pesticide accident. Pesticides are useful safe tools as long as we follow the rules and observe ihe warn- ings and recommendations provided. For more information on using pesticides safely or pesticides in general, contact the Cooperative Extension Service. Davie County Center at 753-6100. ing them how to grow their can contact Mathis at 998- own produce, enjoy the out- 2912. The program's website doors by learning about wild- is www.farmingtoncc.org. life, and taking hikes along Scholarships are available the Farmington Nature Trail," to help with cost. Organization Elects Officers The Beta Mu chapter of the good of their schools. Alpha Delta Kappa elected communities and the teaching officers for 2014-2016 term. Alpha Delta Kappa is an international honorary orga- nization of women educators dedicated to educational ex- cellence, altruism and world understanding. The women are recognized for their com- mitment to education toward profession. New officers include: Candy Poplin, president: Lori Culler, treasurer: Mau- reen Gildein, president-elect: Heather Ratledgc, historian: Kelly Myers, secretary1; Julie Markland. chaplain; and San- dy Robinson, past president. Storehouse Fundraiser Begins Premier Realty is spon- prizes. The fundraiser will soring a fundraiser for Store- house for Jesus - special proj- ects. Several businesses and in- dividuals have donated to this fundraiser as partners. Part- ners will be listed on flyers and posters as silver, gold or platinum depending on dona- lion level. Fundraiser tickets will be offered at SI each or 6 for $5 for a chance to win at least 12 wrap up at the end of the Cen- ter Fair on Sept. 13. Roger Reinsvold, for- mer state record holder of a 921-pound pumpkin, will do- nate a variety of World Class Atlantic Giant pumpkin seeds from around the globe. Seeds can be obtained at the Cen- ter Fair for a donation to the Storehouse for Jesus. To leam more, contact Donna Stroud at 998-7777. Local Students Earn Golden Leaf Scholarships Eight students from David- son County Community Col- lege are recipients of scholar- ships this summer through the Golden LEAF Scholarship program for the N.C. Com- munity College System. The program designed to help North Carolinians re- siding in rural counties that are tobacco-dependent and/ or economically distressed to attend the state's community colleges and universities is funded through a $2.4 million grant from the Golden LEAF, Foundation. The scholarship can be used for tuition, books, fees, supplies, transportation and child care related to attend- ing certain qualifying classes during the academic year. El- igible students must demon- strate financial need and re- side in eligible counties as designated by the Golden Leaf Foundation. Scholarships for occupational and curriculum students are available during the fall, spring and summer semesters until the college's allocation is fully spent. Students awarded scholar- ships from DCCC include: • Sylvia Anders of Mocks- ville, who is in the Nursing Assistant 1 program; • Kathy Cobb of Advance, who is in the pre-nursing pro- gram; • Jordan Davidson of Sudoku Answers On Page B13 2 8 4 9 3 3 6 7 5 7 3 8 6 1 4 4 8 1 9 1 9 7 3 9 6 8 5 2 Solution On Page B13 Mocksville, who is in the in- dustrial systems technology program; • Mischael Devault of Mocksville, who is in crimi- nal justice program • Magan Doss of Mocks- ville, who is in the Nursing Assistant 1 program; • Javan Phillips .of Mocks- ville, who is in the college transfer program; • Susan Riddle of Mocks- ville, who is in the practical nurse education program. "This scholarship serves as great resource to these stu- dents," said , Sandra Porter, coordinator enrollment ser- vices, Davie Campus. "The assistance the award provides helps alleviate some of the fi- nancial burden, allowing stu- dents to focus their attention on academics. It also helps fund areas of study not cov- ered by traditional federal fi- nancial aid." The Golden LEAF Foun- dation is a nonprofit organi- zation established in 1999 to help transform North Caro- lina's economy. The foun- dation receives one-half of North Carolina's funds from the 1998 Master Settlement « Agreement with cigarette manufacturers and places emphasis on assisting tobac- co-dependent, economically distressed and/or rural com- munities. The foundation works with governmental + entities, educational institu- tions, economic development organizations and nonprofits to achieve its mission. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 - Bll LEGAL NOTICES IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE OF NORTH CAROLINA SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION DAVIE COUNTY 13SP318 IN THE MATTER OF THE FORECLOSURE OF A DEED OF TRUST EXECUTED BY DAVID P. MCGREEVYAND HOLLY MARIE MCGREEVY DATED JULY 6, 2006 AND RECORDED IN BOOK 670 AT PAGE 136 IN THE DAVIE COUNTY PUBLIC REGISTRY, NORTH CAROLINA NOTICE 01SA1E Under and by virtue of the power and authority contained in the above-referenced deed of trust and because of default in the payment of the secured indebtedness and failure to perform the stipulation and agreements therein contained and, pursuant to demand of the owner and holder of the secured debt, the undersigned substitute trustee will expose for sale at public auction to the highest bidder for cash at the usual place of sale at the county courthouse of said county at 11:OOAM on July 23, 2014 the following described real estate and any other improvements which may be situated thereon, in Davie County, North Carolina, and being more particularly described as follows: BEGINNING at an exist- ing iron pjn, corner of Harold Benfield as described in Deed Book 65, Page 695, in the line of James M. Rogers as de- scribed in Deed Book 89, Page 171, and runs from the begin- ning with the line of said James M. Rogers, North 86 deg. 14 min. 05 sec. West 224.40 feet to a placed iron pin on the east- ern margin of the right of way of U.S. Highway No. 64; thence with the eastern margin of the right of way of said Highway North 25. deg. 30 min. 19 sec East 140.61 feet to a rebar, corner of Robert M. Daniel as described in Deed Book 194, Page 774; thence with the line of said Daniel, South 77 deg. 30 min. 07 sec. East 172.93 feet to a rebar. Daniel's corner in the line of Harold Benfield; thence with the line of Harold Benlield, South 03 deg. 00 min. 00 sec West 104.36 feet to the point of BEGINNING. CONTAINING 0.540 ACRE, more or less, ac- cording to a map prepared by Grady L. Tutterow. Registered Land Surveyor, dated June 22, 2000. For back reference see Deed Book 338, at Page 475 and Deed Book 63. at Page 179. Davie County Registry. And Being more commonly known as: 4507 US Hwy 64 West, Mocksvllle. NC 27028 The record owner(s) of the property, as reflected on the re- cords of the Register of Deeds, is/are David P. McGreevy and Holly M. McGreevy. The property to be offered pursuant to this notice of sale is being offered for sale, trans- fer and conveyance "AS IS, WHERE IS." Neither the Trust- ee nor the holder of the note secured by the deed of trust, being foreclosed, nor the of- ficers, directors, attorneys, employees, agents or autho- rized representative of either Trustee or the holder of the note make any representation or warranty relating to the title or any physical, environmen- tal, health or safety conditions existing in, on, at or relating to the property being offered for sale. Any and all responsibil- ities or liabilities arising out of or in any way relating to any such condition expressly are disclaimed. This sale is made subject to all prior liens and en- cumbrances, and unpaid taxes and assessments including but not limited to .any transfer tax associated with the foreclo- sure. A deposit of five percent (5%) of the amount of the bid or seven hundred fifty dollars ($750.00), whichever is great- er, is required and must be ten- dered in the form of certified funds at the time of the sale. This sale will be held open ten days for upset bids as required by law. Following the expiration of the statutory upset period, all remaining amounts are IM- MEDIATELY DUE AND OW- ING. Failure to remit funds in a timely manner will result In a Declaration of Default and any deposit will be frozen pending the outcome of any re-sale. If the sale is set aside for any reason, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the deposit paid. The Purchaser shall have no further recourse aaalnst the Mortgagor, the Mortgage'e, the Substitute Trustee or the attor- ney of any of the foregoing. SPECIAL NOTICE FOR LEASEHOLD TENANTS: If you are a tenant residing in the property, be advised that an Order for Possession of the property may be issued in favor of the purchaser. Also, if your lease began or was re- newed on or after October 1, 2007, be advised that you may terminate the rental agreement upon 10 days written notice to the landlord. You may be liable for rent due under the agree- ment prorated to the effective date of the termination. The date of this Notice is May 2, 2014. Grady I. Ingle or Elizabeth B. Ells Substitute Trustee 10130 Perimeter Parkway, Suite 400 Charlotte, NC28216 (704)333-8107 http://shapiroattorneys.com/ nc/ 13-054754 Posted: By: Publish: July 10, July 17 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIE EXECUTOR'S NOTICE Having qualified as Executor of the Estate of ROBERT RICH- ARD SMEDLEY, deceased, late of Davie County, North Caroli- na, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the estate of said deceased, to exhibit them to the undersigned at 2150 Country Club Road, Suite 160. Winston-Salem, North Carolina 27104, on or before the 26lh day of September, 2014, or this No- tice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons indebted to said Estate will please make im- mediate payment. This the 17th day ol June. 20t4. DrewJSmedley, Executor of the Estate of Robert Richard Smsdley Kangur & Porter. LLP Attorneys at Law 2150 Country Club Road Suite 160 Winston Salem, NC 27104 Publish: June 26. July 3.10.17 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIE CREDITORS NOTICE HAVING QUALIFIED as Ex- ecutor of the Estate ol LYTLE CLIFTON BROWN, late ol Da- vie County, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against said Es- tate to present written claim to the undersigned on or before September 26. 2014, (being three [3] months from the first day of publication of this notice) or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All per- sons, firms and corporations in- debted to said Estate will please make immediate payment to the undersigned. This the 20th day of June. 2014. GWENDA BROWN CLASEN238 Armsworthy Road Advance, NC 27006 'MARTIN & VAN HOY, LLP Attorneys at Law 10 Court Square Mocksville, NC 27028 Publish: June 26, July 3,10, 17 14SP77 NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NORTH CAROLINA, DAVIE COUNTY Under and by virtue of a Power of Sale contained in that certain Deed of Trust execut- ed by John D. Mills and Joy K. Mills to Thomas G. Jacobs, Trustee(s), which was dated August 26, 2005 and record- ed on August 31, 2005 in Book 623 at Page 773, Davie County Registry, North Carolina. Default having been made of the note thereby secured by the said Deed of Trust and the undersigned, Trustee Ser- vices of Carolina, LLC, having be.en substituted as Trustee in said Deed of Trust, and the holder of the note evidencing said default having direct- ed that the Deed of Trust be foreclosed, the undersigned Substitute Trustee will offer for sale at the courthouse door of the county courthouse where the property is located, or the usual and customary location at the county courthouse for conducting the sale on July 15, 2014 at 11:30AM, and will sell to the highest bidder for cash the following described prop- erty situated in Davie County, North Carolina, to wit: Beginning at an iron in the Southwest corner of the herein described tract, being the Southeast corner of Wil- liam 'Gaston Johnson, Jr. DB 100, Pg. 408; thence with the Johnson's eastern line North 01 deg. 32 min. 11 sec. East 300.00 feet to an iron in the Northwest corner of the herein described tract, being John- son's Southwest corner/ DB 151, Pg. 701, thence with John- son's southern line DB 151 Pg 701 .South 88 deg. 23 min. 33 sec. East 291.31 feet to an iron in the Northeast corner of the herein described tract and a new Northwest corner for Dean Evan Jackson; thence with a new line for Jackson South 01 deg. 32 min. 11 sec. West 291.32 feet to an iron in the Southeast corner of the herein described tract and in the northern right of way mar- gin of SR 1826 (Becktown Road); thence with the north- ern right of way margin of SR 1826 (Becktown Road) South 85 deg. 14 min. 00 sec. West 41.63 feet to a point; thence continuing North 88 deg. 38 min. 06 sec. West 249.92 feet to the point and place of be- ginning, containing 2.00 acres, more or less, as surveyed by Grady L. Tutterow, Profession- al Land Surveyor, on May 13, 2004. Drawing No. 12704-3. Subject to easements and restrictions of record. For back Title, see DB 553, Pg 917, and DB 190, Pg 87, Da- vie County Registry. See also Tax Map M-6, Parcel 20.01, lo- cated in Jerusalem Township. Davie County, North Carolina. Save and except any releas- es, deeds of release or prior conveyances of record. Said property is common- ly known as 183 Becktown Road, Mocksvllle, NC 27028. THIRD PARTY PURCHAS- ERS MUST PAY THE EX- CISE TAX, AND THE COURT COSTS OF FORTY-FIVE CENTS (45c) PER ONE HUN- DRED DOLLARS ($100.00) PURSUANT TO NCGS 7A-308(a)(1) A cash depos- it (no personal checks) of five percent (5%) of the purchase price, or Seven Hundred Fifty Dollars (S750.00). whichever is greater, will be required at the time of the sale. Following the expiration of the statutory up- set bid period, all the remain- ing amounts are immediately due and owing Said property to be ollered pursuant to this Notice of Sale is being offered for sale, trans- fer and conveyance "AS IS WHERE IS." There are no rep- resentations of warranty relat- ing to the title or any physical, environmental, health or safety conditions existing in, on. at, or relating to the property being offered for sale. This sale is made subject to all prior liens, unpaid taxes, any unpaid land transfer taxes, special assess- ments, easements, rights of way. deeds of release, and any other encumbrances or excep- tions of record. To the best of the knowledge and belief of the undersigned, the current own- er(s) of the property is/are Joy Gore Mills. 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 rent- al agreement entered into or renewed on or after October 1, 2007, may, after receiving the notice of sale, terminate the rental agreement upon 10 days' written notice to the landlord. The notice shall also state that upon termination of a rental agreement, the tenant is liable for rent due under the rental agreement prorated to the effective date of the termi- nation. If the trustee is unable to convey title to this property for any reason, the sole remedy of the purchaser is the return of the deposit. Reasons of such inability to convey include, but are not limited to, the filing of a bankruptcy petition prior to the confirmation of the sale and reinstatement of the loan with- out the knowledge of the trust- ee. If the validity of the sale is challenged by any party, the trustee, in their sole discretion, if they believe the challenge to have merit, may request the court to declare the sale to be void and return the deposit. The purchaser will have no fur- ther remedy. Trustee Services of Carolina, LLC Substitute Trustee Brock & Scott, PLLC Attorneys for Trustee Services of Carolina, LLC 5431 Oleander Drive Suite 200 Wilmington, NC 28403 PHONE: (910) 392-4988 FAX: (910) 392-8587 File No.: 14-08211-FC01 Publish: July 3 July 10 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINC BEFORE THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS FOR THE FOLLOWING ZONING AMENDMENTS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, pursuant to the requirements of Article 20-B of Chapter 153-A of the General Statutes of North Carolina and Section 155.251 of the Davie County Code of Ordi- nances, that the Davie County Board of Commissioners will hold a Public Hearing in the Commissioners Room of the Da- vie County Administration Build- ing located at 123 South Main Street, Mocksvilfe. NC on Mon- day, July 14, 2014 at 6:00pm to hoar the following requestsJext Amendment. The Board will re- view a text amendment to the Zoning Ordinance in 155.001 re- garding definitions. Text Amend- ment. The Board will review a text amendment to 155.034 of the Zoning Ordinance regarding term limits on approved Special Use Permits. The public is invited to attend the hearing at which time there will be an opportunity to be heard in favor of, or in opposition to. the above items. As a result of the public hearing, substantial changes might be made in the advertised proposal, reflecting objections, debate and discus- sion at the hearing. Addition- al information is available at the Development Services Depart- ment on weekdays between 8:30 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. or by tele- phone at (336) 753-6050. Andrew Meadwell Planning Department Publish: July 3. 10 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING before the DAVIE COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS for the following amendments NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, pursuant to the requirements of Paragraph 94.14(3 of the Davie County Code of Ordinances, that the Davie County Board of Commissioners will hold a Public Hearing in the Commissioners Room of the Davie County Ad- ministration Building, Mocksville, NC on Monday, July 14,2014 at 6:00 p.m. Bootleg Alley: The Board of Commissioners will consider a petition to rename Legion Ceme- tery Street, SR 1105, to Bootleg Alley. This road is located off the east side of NC Hwy 801 South in Cooleemee, NC. If the road name change is approved, all ex- isting addresses will be changed to reflect the new road name. Chicken Stew Way : The Board of Commissioners will consider a petition to name a new private road as Chicken Stew Way. This road is locat- ed off Legion Cemetery Rd, SR 1105, approximately V4 mile east of NC Hwy 801 S near Coolee- mee. Red Fern Lane / Moore Trail : The Board of Commissioners will consider a request to rename a portion of Red Fern Lane to Moore Trail to refleat a legal set- tlement regarding property ac- cess across these private roads. Both private roads are located off the east side of Deadmon Rd approximately 3,i mile north ol NC Hwy 801 S, Mocksville. All parties and interested cit- izens are invited to attend said hearing at which time they shall have an opportunity to be heard in favor of or in opposition to the foregoing changes. Prior to the hearing, all persons interested may obtain any additional in- formation on a proposal or ask any questions they may have by visiting the GIS Department on weekdays between 8:00 a.m. and 5 00 p.m. or by telephone at (336) 753-6050. John Gallimore GIS and Public Safety Administrator Publish: July 3 July 10 NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Execu- tor of the Estate of ELAINE P. BROWN, (a/k/a Elaine Pryce Brown), deceased, late of Davie County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before the 3rd day of October, 2014, said date being at least three months from the date of first publication of this notice, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons in- debted to said estate will please make immediate payment to the undersigned. This 3rd day of July, 2014. Clay Sterrett, Executor of the Estate of Elaine P. Brown 1502 Chesley PI. Staunton, VA 24401 Publish: July 3,10,17,24 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIE EXECUTOR'S NOTICE • Having qualified as Executor of the Estate of SALLiE AVA BARNEY JONES, Deceased, late of Davie County, North Car- olina, this is to notify all persons having claims against the es- tate of the deceased to exhibit them to the undersigned on or before October 17. 2014, or this Notice will be pleaded in bar of their right to recover against the estate of the said deceased. All persons indebted 10 said estate will please make immediate pay- ment. This the 10th day of July. 2014. Paul Benjamin Barney Executor of the Estate of Sallle Ava Barney Jones CIO Bryan C Thompson SURRATT & THOMPSON. PLLC 100 N. Main Street. Suite 2425 Winston-Salem. NC 27101 (336) 725-8323 Publish July 10.17.24.31 ...AWO HE'5 DEVELOPED MUCH FASTER THAWMOST EMSRY05.'WE FEEL HE'SOBVIOUSLY 6IFTED. i L PROUD PAREMTS: WOT JUST A HUMAW AWWOYAWCE HE'S 60NE! YOUORDER THE PIZZA ANDI'LL 6ET THE KEYS TO THE LlflUOR CABINET.' 12B • Thursday, July 10,2014 THE DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD DAVIE-CLEMMONS TOLL FREE 1-877-751-21ZOJ04-797-4220 Davle County Advance. 781 Baltimore.Rd. GIGANTIC Yard•Salel Fri. July 11,"7:30am-1 pm. Furniture,children's books,clothes, dishes, much, much morel If rain, can-celled! Final Liquidation Sale! Happy House Miniatures135 N. Main St,Mocksville Fri., 7/11 & Sat, 7/12eam-5pm Doll houses - assembled,kits & accessories, storedisplays, office equip-ment, household & misc. items. Also selling old'windows. Cash only. All•sales finall For more details call 336-751-1424 Mocksville YARD SALE.459 No Creek Rd., Fri., 7/11/14 & Sat., 7/12/148am-1pm. Toys, kidsclothes, ladles clothing(12-16), kitchen table,furniture, towels, glassitoms, paperbackbooks. TV, microwave and much more! Mocktvme. 160 Ash Dr.Yard Sale. Sat. July 12, 7am-until. Barbie Jeep,toys, family clothing and more. Mockivin*. 2655 Liberty Church Rd. (oil 601North) YARD SALE. Fri.. July 11 & Sat. July 12,8am-2pm Rain Shlnel lots of newitems! Leather couches lovosoal. roclmcrs,lamps, colloo tables, endtables, refrigerator, hand tools, power tools, lad-^ers. much, much more. .New txuod lots added1336-403-4507 Cotnpot* dak Compute desk with rolling carland filing carl. S65 704576-4690 Condi. Red. Duck Heat(Nice. S75. Ploaso ca 70-t-310-8289 Klngtlt* Bedroom SoComplete, Also OresseMirror, good conditloi5250. Call/text 704898-5363 lood Stuff 5&10 Save!0% entire month of July.We offer a wide variety of lew/gently pre-ownedurniture, appliances, col-ectibles, family clothingind shoes, jewelry, hard-ware and morel OpenTues,-Sat., 10am- 5pm.220 S Main St. Salisbury '04-637-1700 Sleeper sofa set, leather, good condition $400Call 704-856-8060 for more information. Table/4 chairs 54" long,,vide. Green materi- al on seats. S60. GC.Call/text 704-298-5363 2 End Tables and CoffeeTable VGC. Asking S60.Call/text 704-298-5363 UWS Toolbox Locks, with key 60X20X13 DiamondPlate Aluminum. Great condition S175 704267-4500 MIsc For Sale Antique bed 1926 ironbed w/springs $250Call 704-279-4106 formore information. Carptt tools, completesot. S300. Please call704-279-4947 Charcoal cooker 3x5, onheels. Never used $425. 704-932-0459 Dog house, acrylic. $15 Call 704-279-4947 How reel, nice $40. Cal704-279-4106 tor moreinformation. Misc For Sale ush Mowers (4) -Craftsman. Prices $100,S75, $100, $200, used.Call 704-310-0879 tiding Mower$500. Please Call704-310-0879 lollTop Desk. . AspenClassic Solid Oak Beautiful Roll Top Desk.Excellent condition. Retail tor over $27qp.Sell for $500. More pic- tures available. 704-212-7313 anytime Yokohama Tires, (4)P245/70R16. 16,000 miles. Paid $660 will sellfor S300. 704-636-6255. TV, DVD &Wdep TV. Big screen. Floormodel, not tabletop.Really nice. S300. Call704-310-8289 TV. Nice portable. Works great. With remote. S30.Call 704-310-8289 Want To Buy Merchandise BUYING tracts of standing timber - pine or hardwood. We specialize in small tracts. 704-267-6352 Timber wanted • Pine or hardwood. 5 acres or more select or clear cut Shaver Wood ProductsInc. Call 704-278-9291. Lost andFound FOUND dogs, two emales, just groomed.Eamon Park area. Call 04-636-4633 or 980-234-6070 to identify. Real Estate FOUND family photo album With baby pictures andlospilal wristbands. Corner of Webb & SafritRd. 704-636-8756' :OUND puppyl Gorgeous Dlack & white female:Approx. 8-12 weeks old.601 & White Farm Rd.area. Call 323-580-7857 Found two small friendlydogs. Faith area. Call704-699-9650 to identi- fy.' Like Us On Facebook, help reunite Lost &Found Pets www.facebook.com/Rowancountylostarcdfound Lost Dog - REWARD! Diesel: A 2yr old, male,black and tan,Shepherd/Poodle mix last seen Sunday, June29th in China Grove around Stag N Doe area.II found. Please call Scott 31704-224-4621 LOST dog, Terrier mix. Male,whitelan. Long legs & tail. Very timid. No collar. "Pat"missing since 7,'4 Irom S.Jackson St 70-I-636-3994 LandFor Sale hrar 23 Acres ot raw and. Appoximately1,000 feet .of roadrootage on Weaver Road. Property backsup to Davis Farms ;over 1,250 feet) Dartially wooded with Branch running throughDroperty. $9,400 per acre. 678-209-3680 Rentals HousesFor Rent Advance. 3 or-i BR, lP-\Newly o"iodcicd. Ar,p!i ances Now Meal p\.r.;:1600 :,q l! No py!s S67£-mo. • S675 uc:336-998-7003 Houses JRojJtent Advance -Klnderton Village -GREAT DEALI 3BR plusoffice, 2.5BA, garage, NEWCARPET, 2,089±sqft, MustSeel VERY NICEI RENT TO OWNI $1395/mo. Call usffrsf/704-630-0695 Davle County. 1BR cot-tage in country. No pets.Ret. & dep. 1 person. Call 336-284-4758 Mocksville - Cape Cod, 3BR, 2BA, lots of stor-age, screened In porch,outbuilding. $850/mo. + $850 security deposit.No pets. Mary Hendrlcks Realty 336-940-7077 Mocksville - Immaculatebrick ranch. 3BR.1.5BA, large livingroom, dining room. SB50/mo. + S850 securi-ty deposit. No pots. Mary Hnndrlcks Realty 336-940-7077 Deadline to have your classified ad In the next Issue: TUESDAY 3:00 P.M. EMAIL, classads@salisburypost.com, OR PLACE.YOUR AD ONLINE AT: SALISBURYPOST.COM and click •'Place Classified Ad' Computer Services Mocksville. 2BR, 1400sqft, w/carport. Close toI-40 & WalMart. $700/ mo. + dep. 336-941-7084 Homes For Rent Davle County. SW mobile home. 3BR, 2BA. Nopets. Sect. 8 OK. 336-575-2101 / 336-575-5644 Just outside Davie Co. in Iredell. 2 BR, 1 BA.S350/mo. + $300 deposit. 704-546-2089 Mobile home lor rent. 2BR SW. Shady AcresMHR John Crotts Rd.,Mocksvillo. HUD accept-ed. No pets. 336-909- 2092 or 336-998-8222 Outside TV Antenna in excellent condition. $30Call 704-857-5403 or 704-762-0173 Pleaseleave message if noanswer. PootiitroUar $20.00 Call704-279-4106 for more information. Truck Dovng Tractor-trailer Drivers Needed for area hauls. Home each day. Class A CDL required, current DOT medical,drug/alcohol screening req'd, 3 years min. tractor-trailer experience. Clean MVR and background a must. Benefits. Seeking steady hard workers. Call 336-492-5631 between Sam and 4pm and leave messagefor application. WANTED - Baby waterturtles. 2" diameter or less. Will take up to20 at S5 each. Wilpick up. B*hmon Farm338-898-471S Pets ftLivestock Cats •by kittens, free toood homo, litter box ained. Call 704-209- 190 SALISBURY HORSE PROPERTY (minutes to 1-85) FREE kittens, 4 avail. 1sthots. FeLeuk nog. ewormed. lillerboxrained. To good homes. 04-639-1548 Manufacturing GRAND OPENING Mocksville Location Now Hiring!! Assembly Line Workers 1st Shift Positions 5AM-3:30PM $8.40/hr.Temp.to Hire Mocksville N.C. Location Apply In Person Mon, TUB, Wed Between 10AM-2PM At Debbie's Staffing 300 South Main Street Mocksville NC 27028 Call Kevin Holoombe at 336-406-4005 for details Never a Fee EOE Smart FM nice Kittens,itterbox trained. Live ;/kids & dog FIV/FeLVieg. 704.279.6007 Born4/15/2014 Mixed Breed Free cute ittens to good homo.'04-223-1756. Dogs Adorable FREE Beagle, <female, would make excellent pet for an elderly person. Call 704639-6299. Free to a good homeBeagle mix. Good wkids, energetic, needfenced yard. Please ca 704-310-1275 betweei5-7pm Other Pets Finance Manager Local non-profit Is seeking an experienced part-time Finance Manager. Bachelor's degree and accounting experience pre-ferred—familiarity with fund or governmen- tal accounting practices preferred. Computer competency and strong Inter- personal skills required. Interested parties should submit all required materials by July25, 2014. For more details, go to www.daviesmartstart.org FREE adorable pet ratswhite. (2 available.) Ca704-638-5937 Parent/Teacher Educator Local non-profit Is seeking a part-time Indi-vidual to work with families, children and early childhood teachers as a Parent/ Teacher Educator. Bachelor's degree, will- ingness to work some evenings and/orweekends and reliable vehicle required. Bilingual skills a plus. Interested parties should submit all required materials by July 25, 2014. For more details, go to www.davlesmartstart.org. Free Guinea Pigs, twfemales, comes witcage. Call 704-2782722 Notices Lost and Found FOUND CAT. IvlBi Denny Rumple Rd.Kannapolls. Call 70 933-5040 to. Identify. Found dog, male Bolgii Mallnols, approx. 5 yold. Please call Heath at 336-909-2399. •38x48 Brick 6 stall morion barn with loft •3 story brick Colonial homo. 3SR. 2 5BA '6* toncod acres with arena 'Updated kitchen vnth granito counleitops "Walkout basement w/14x26 media room 5379,000 • Motivated Seller PROPERTY SHOWH BY APPOIMTMEIIT ONLY 704-633-0073 Century 21 Triad Dental Properties available in various price ranges in Davie County, Forsyth and sur- rounding counties. For information on all Rentals please go to: WWW.CENTURY21TRIAD.COM. Click yel- low rental tab. For an appointment to view a property or to get an application, call: 336-751-5555 lmmaculate...Must See! 160 Belmont Place, Rockwell CotooU! 2-tlory on 2.6 acres, private neighbor-hood. 4500 sq. 11.. 5 bedrooms. 3.5 baths & 2 largo bor.us rooms, tbrarytollico. private dining room.overeired 3-bay attached garage. I8'x34' lagoonswimming pool and so miKh more Contact 704- 234-1137 for owe cnloimation & private snowing. hITechs ComputerRepair, Sales &Networking Malwareremoval, HardwareRepairs & ComputerSales. Give us a callso we can help yououtl 336-528-1950 Financial Services "We can erase your bad credit-100% guaranteed" The FTC says any credit repair companythat claims to be able to legally remove accurate and timely information Irom your credit reportis lying. There's no easy tix for bad credit. It takes time and a con- scious effort to pay yourdebts. Learn about managing credit and debt at flc.gov/credlt. A message from Ihe Lawn Maint. & Landscaping J&J Lawncare "Excellent Service at an ExcellentPricel" Services include: lawncare, pressurewashing, scrap/trash/ brush removal, moving,and simple general labor. Free estlnialeslcontactus at (336)648-6479 or Ulawmcare3Oyihoo.com DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 - B13 Art Show Saturday At Hillsdale There will be an art show, There will be more than 12 Saturday, July 12 from 10 artists displaying. Sandwich- __^^_____ a.m.-3 p.m. at Hillsdale Unit- es and desserts will be served •"^^*'•^•i ed Methodist Church, 2018 as a fundraiser for the church. Fundraisers Saturday, July 12 Community Breakfast, Farm- ington UMC, 7-10 a.m., 1939 Farmington Rd., Mocksville. Pork tenderloin, sausage and gravy, eggs, grits, stewed apples, biscuits, breakfast casserole, cof- fee, OJ. Donations. Reunions Sunday, July 13 Holman & Frost 56th anniver- sary reunion, Palmetto Church, US 601 N., Mocksville. Fellow- ship begins at 10:30 a.m. Picnic dinner at 1 p.m. Relatives and friends welcome. Sunday, July 20 Crotts Family Reunion, 1 p.m., Ben and Bonnie Crotts' home, 5793 NC 801 S., Mocksville. Thursday, July 17 Planning meeting for Davie High Class of '62 reunion, 11:30 a.m., Sagebrush in Mocks- ville. Reunion Oct. 11. Saturday, Sept. 13 Davie High Class of 1978, Vil- lage Inn Event Center, Clem- mons, 7 p.m.-l a.m. Hors d'oeuvres. cash bar, DJ, casual dress. Special room rates. 525 p/ person before Aug. 13, $35 after. Scarlett Lakey, 180 Horseshoe Trail, Mocksville. davic7Sre- union20l4@\alwo.com. Davie High Class of 1964 50th- year reunion. Junker Bam. US 64 E, Mocksville. Contact Chris Hinklc. 753-0323. Religion Saturday, July 12 Kid's Fun Day, Elbavillc UMC. 2595 NC 801 S.. Ad- vance. Dunking booth, food and more. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Sunday, July 13 Heritage from Penn View Bible Institute will share music ministry at Community Covc- natn Church, 6 p.m.. I446 Shef- • field Rd.. Mocksville. July 13-17 Vacation Bible School, Hill- sdale Baptist. Weird Animal theme, nightly 6:30-8:30. hills- dalebaplhtchurcharg. July 14-16 Vacation Bible School, Greater Ml. Moriah Missionary Baptist Church. 6-8 nightly. "A Journey to the Cross." All ages. Bible study, food, fun. games. Sunday, July 20Missionary Day, Cedar Creek Missionary Baptist, lunch at 1:30, program at 3. Special Events Wednesday, July 9 Homemade ice cream contest, supper for Deep Roots Com- munity Garden, 5:30 p.m., First UMC. N. Main St., Mocksville. Toenter.call492-2360,75i-2237 or 751-2826. Saturday. July 12 Art Show, Hillsdale United Methodist Church,2018US 158, Advance, 10a.m.-3p.m. 12artists. Sandwiches and desserts sold as fundraiser for church. Tuesday, July 15 Mini Spa Experience, 110 W. Depot St., Mocksville, by Democratic Women of Davie,5-8 p.m.Two licensed therapists, and Matilda Phillips,state Democratic president, will offer foot massages and facials for a small donation. Prize a bull body massage at local salon. 998-7180 or mhmr5@'aol. com for appointments. Thursday, July 24Davie Business Women's As- soc., summer event, 6 p.m. Misty Creek Farm & Vineyard, 710 Wyo Rd. Horsd'oeuvres, tea, $8. Wine tasting optional with additional fee. Live music. Door prizes. RSVP Cathy Boles, cboles® 127marketplace.com, 753-1037 by July 17. Dates to Remember Ongoing Family to Family 2014 Courses, 12 class course sponsored by NAMI-NW Piedmont (affiliate of National Alliance on Mental Illness). Participants my be family/ friend of person diagnosed with mental illness. Classes run Feb. 24-May 5 each Monday, 6-8:30 p.m. at Hillsdale Bapt. Church, Advance. Spay-Neuter Clinic, 2nd Wed. of each month by the Humane Society of Davie County, affordable spay- neuter surgery for cats and dogs. Call 75 l-5214to make reservation and for details. Free Advanced Healthcare Planning Workshops, 2nd Tues. of each month, 1 & 4 p.m., EMS Building, Mocksville. For info: 336-768-6157 ext. 1622. Footloose Friends, ever)' Tues., 7-9 p.m. (first time dancers should arrive 6:30). Cost 54 each night, open to couples or singles. Call Link 413-5204 or 972-2659. Boot Camp in the Park. w/Jessica Lagle.uppersheltcr Rich Park,Sat. 8:30a.m. Cost: S6(S 10 for couple). Federal Benefits for Veterans, DAY Chapter #75 bldg.. 1958 US 601 S..every third Sal.. 12-4 p.m. For info: 336-407-5662. Free Monthly Diabetes/Blood Pressure/Cholesterol Screen- ings, last Fri. of each month in 2009aiWalMart.9a.m.til 12noon. Sponsored by Davie Lion's Club. Visit Coolccmcc's Mill Village Museum. 14 Church St.. Wcd.- Sat. 10 a.m. til 4 p.m. Tours also available by appt. Call 284-6040. Storytimes.at Davie Co. Library: Fri. 11 a.m.at Main Library (story time). Meetings Ongoing Mocksville Garden Club, 1st Thurs. of each month. 7 p.m.. in fellowship bldg. behind First UMC. Main Street. Mocksville. * Eicept July A Aug. Davlc/Mocksvillc AA. closed non-smoking meeting, at First Bapt. Church, 390 N. Main Street (across from Davie Co. Library). Thursdays, 7 p.m. Info: Jan 753- 1838. Sugar Valley Composite Squad- ron, each Tues. 6:30-8:30 p.m., Blue Hangar at Sugar Valley. Program for cadets (12-18) and adults. For info: 336-978-4186. Davie County Planning Board, 4th Tues. of each month, 6 p.m. in commissioners chambers, 2nd floor, Davie Administration Bldg., 123 S. Main Street. Davie County Board of Ad- justment, 3rd Monday of each month, 6 p.m., in commissioners chambers,2nd floor.DavieAdmin- istrationBldg.,1238.Main Street. Davie Beekeepers Association, second Thurs. of every month, 7 p.m., 412 N. Main Street (First Bapt. Church). Visitors welcome. To find out more info: www.da- viebeekeepers.org DCNetworks,7:45-9a.m.second Tues.eachmonth.Location: Davie Co. Public Library, Mocksville. Networking/referrals group hosted by Davie County Chamber of Commerce. For info: 336-751- 3304. Center ECA Club meets 2nd Monday of each month, at Center Comm.Bldg.,7p.m.Pleasejoinus. Disabled American Veterans Post 75 meets on third Monday of each month,7p.m., DAVbuilding, Hwy. 601 S. Contact 336-407- 5662 for more info. Town Of Coolecmee Planning Board, meets 3rd Thurs. of each month at Coolecmee Town Hall, 7 p.m. Davie County Diabetes Support Group,first Thurs. of ever)month. 7-8:30 p.m.. at Davie Co. Public Library Small Conference Room. Info: 751-8700. Davie Co. Hospital Auxilary, every second Tues.. in board room. 6 p.m. Davie Business Women's Asso- ciation, 1st Wed. of each month. 12 noon, at SunTrust Bank, Valley Bank Branch location. Open to all ladies interested in networking. Davie Co. Band Boosters, meets 2nd Tuesday of month, 7:30 p.m.. Davie High Band Room. Christian Businessmen's Com- mittee of Mocksville.Thursdays. 7 a.m. Mocksville Rotary Hut. Gold Wing Touring Associa- tion, Red Pig Barbecue. Greasy Comer. N.C. 801 at U.S. 601, 6 p.m. 284-4799. Cooleemee Recreation Associa- tion, Zachary House, 1st Tuesday, 7 p.m. The Artist Group, Davie County Library,? p.m. last Tues. Call Bon- nie at 998-5274. Center Community Develop- ment, 3rd Mon., 7 p.m. Com- munity Bldg. Cooleemee Town Board, 3rd Monday,Town Hall, 6 p.m. unless otherwise noted. North Cooleemee and Clark Road Council, 2nd Wednesday, 7 p.m.Meeting indifferent members homes. Davie Domestic Violence Ser- vices and Rape Crisis Center. Offers weekly support group for domestic violence & sexual as- sault victims. The group meets every Tues. evening from 5:30-7 p.m. Please call office for location, 751-3450. Sons of Confederate Veterans, 1 st Monday,Cooleemee Historical Building, 7 p.m. Davie Co. United Way Board of Directors, 4th Monday, 5:30 p.m., Brock Center Annex, Conf. Room 208. Da vie High Athletic Boosters, 3rd Monday, 7 p.m., school cafeteria. Farmington Ruritan Club. 2nd Thursday, 7:30 p.m.. Farmington Methodist church. HELPS Ministries. Christian recovery program for women sexually abused as children. Mon- days. 7:30 p.m..41 court Square, Room 210. Parents Resource Organization (PRO) support group for families of children with disabilities. 2nd Tuesday, 7 p.m. Call Rosemary Kropfeldcr at 998-3311 for loca- tion. Jericho-HardLsonRuritan Club. 2ndTucsday,7 p.m..club building. Health Dcpt.. clinic hours: Mon.- Fri.. 8:30-11:30 a.m.. 1-4:30 p.m. Davie County Board of Social Services. 4th Tuesday. 5:30 p.m. at DSS. Narcotics Anonymous Against All Odds Group. First Bapl. Church. 390 N. Main Street (upstairs). Thurs. 7 p.m.. Sun. 6 p.m. Drug Problem? Helpline, 336-785-7280. Report Davie Dateline Items By Noon On Monday Items for Davie Dateline should be reported by noon Monday of the publication week. Call 751-2120 or drop it by the office. US 15 8, Advance. Class Of '64 Looking For Six Classmates Plans are being made for the 50th-year reunion of the Davie High School Class of 1964. Invitations should arrive by Aug. 1. Organizers are un- able to locate the following classmates: Dana Buchanan, Patricia Gayle Hicks, Sharon Hege, Billy WilMns, Nancy Sue Laws and Terri Lovette. Anyone with information on these people is asked to call Chris Hinkle at 753-0323. Sr. Services Planning Overnight Trip To Sanford, Smithfield Join a group from Davie County Senior Services for an overnight trip to Sanford and Smithfield Sept. 25-26. Arriving in Sanford, there will be a tour of the Railhouse Museum and shopping on Main Street. Lunch will be at Cafe 121 and then the group will attend the musical show. "Oklahoma" at the Temple Theater. After checking into Hamp- ton Inn, there will be dinner at the Robin's Nest. On Sept. 26, there will be a tour of the~Ava Gardner Mu- seum and a viewing of the movie "Showboat" in Smith- field. There will be stops at the Tanger Outlets and the large "My Sweet Closet" con- signment shop. For more information on this trip or to register, call 753-6230. Crossword Answers Siidoku Solution orthwood APARTMENTS 800 Northridgc Court Mocksvillc,NC 27028 (336) 751-4141 NEWLY RENOVATED • Studio, 1 and 2 Bedrooms • Swimming Pool • Fitness Center www.north woodapthomes.com DAVIE COUNTY LAND AUCTION 23 +/- Acres Prime Land in Advance, NC Offered Divided & as Whole Excellent Horse Farm & Mini-Farm Opportunities Outstanding Country Estates ONLINE ONLY AUCTION - Bidding Begins July 18- Bidding ENDS Tuesday - JULY 29th - 6:00 PM Location: Woodlee Drive & Kerr Lane - off NC Hwy 801 TWO 11.5 +/- Acre adjoining Tracts • offered individually &asa whole These properties have been In the same family for generations & are now offered for sale for the first time at Public Auction I! • Excellent Mini-Farms, Horse Farms & Country Estates. • Frontage on Sheek Creek and abundant road frontage. • Each Tract offers cleared acreage & wooded acreage with mature hardwoods. • Just 1.3 miles from the new Davie Medical Center. • 10 to 15 minutes from Winston-Salem with ALL the amenities. See Website for Photos, Details^ Terms,t& to REGISTER & BID www.HouseAuctionCompany.com 252-729-1162 House Auction Company, Inc. Walter!.. House, CAI, AARE, CES NCAL # 7889 &# 7435HOUSE AUCTIONS, INC! General Carpentry • Doors, Windows, Siding & Soffit • Metal & Shingle Roof Repair & Replacement • Barn Repairs Father & Son 1HANDYMAN7T — FULLY INSURED — Scott & Jesse Rose 704-880-4015 Cleveland, NC „_,,.„ — INDUSTRIAL POTENTIAL — AUCTION 147 +/' AcreS (SeinngatWholeorSvUMdMl) Property located off Nolley Rd. in Mocksville, NC (see signage) Appx. 3,000 ft. V-rail frontage • 6 inch water line • Near lo gravity fed sewer Access to natural gas • Online Only being sold in parcels or as a whole Approx. 80 acres tillable soil BID NOW THRU JULY 24 @ 6 PM Bid in person at 854 Valley Rd, Mocksville NC 27028 Or Bid online at www.swiceaooaauctions.com T Kyle Swiccgood: Auctioneer • NCFL 8790, NCAL 8805 The Swicegood Auction Group, Inc. 336-751-4444 S\VK !-r;oon l.ROUI' INC. CLEMMONS COUNTRY STORE 2690 Uwisvilte-Ctenwons Road • 7664988 Local Farmer's Market EVERYDAY! Squash • German Johnson TomatoesPeacnes • Cantaloupe • Zucchini • PotatoesVidalias • Silver Queen Com • Okra • CabbageCucumbers • Fresh Crop PintosPimento Cheese • Chicken Pies • QuicheKey Lime Pies • Cakes • Local HoneySalsa • Blue Cheese Dressing CUSTOMER APPRECWTWN DAY FRE HOT DOGS &PWTOS SAT, JULY 12 • 11^0-2^)0 PM i> Thanks Ibr Buying Local PAYING TOPS FOR YOUR OlD G01I Diamonds, Silver, Gold, Coins, » Rolex Watches Bring in your old braclets, necklaces, earrings, etc. and we'll pay you! QenaiMoris lPauWH &: Jewelry 1609 Lewisville-Clernmons Rd., Clemmons Village of Clemmons Public Works Landscape Supervisor This employee will be responsible for all aspects of landscaping and maintenance of state and municipal rights-of-way and public facilities, including mowing, plant- ing, trimming, pruning, spraying, flowerbeds and medians. The employee must have a Right-of Way and Ornamental Spraying Certification, CDL driver's license, and Arborist Certification, or be able to obtain each within one year of employment. Employee must be able to do other public works related tasks as assigned by the Director of Public Works and have a high school education or the equiva- lent. Apply at Clemmons Village Hall, 3715 Clemmons Road, Clemmons, NC 27012, www.clemmons.org. Ques- tions call 766-9170. Deadline to apply - July 25, 2014. Starting Salary $28,070 and up depending on qualifi- cations. Benefits include Health, Dental & Vision Insurance, Life Insurance, Short-term Disability, Holiday/Vacation/Sick Pay, Local Government Retirement System and NC401 (k). The Village of Clemmons is an Equal Opportunity Employer. B DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 PICKLES BY BRIAN CRANE VOO KNlOU)-afcxtoRep TOOTH PASTETOOTHPASTE? VV Ko$a>e($ TOOTHPASTE? (MORE,) v___^^ BY STEVE mXEy & 7EFF fttfl/CE/? MOM? I'M STARTING TO THINK YOU NEEPYOUff FATHEff ANP I HAVE SEEN IN1/ITEP TO A POOL PAPTY AT THE' HOUSE. COULP TAKE PAP'S-- HE ODIOUSLY NEEPS SUPERMAN NWER A0AIN PERFORMED* C,PR, IT RUMS ON EITHER PU5HIN6 Of? 5H0VIN6 Mad Science Program Monday At Davie Public Library Page8 New Coach Lowery Taking The Lead For War Eagle Softball Page B1 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRI/E RECORD •J3SBS3t49*f:6Q Lenoir Man New Chief Of Mocksville Police Todd Penley is on board as the new Mocksville police chief. - Photo by Robin Snow By Mike Barnhardt Enterprise Record Todd Penley is Mocksville's new police chief. A former lieutenant in charge of a platoon of 18 officers in Le- noir, Penley, 42, started here last week. So far, he likes what he's seen. Mocksville. he said, is a good community with a low crime rate. "That speaks volumes for the town leaders and the community itself," Penley said. "I'm excit- ed. It's a great community. "I'm not here to change any- thing. I'm here to work with them and be part of the team." He told the officers on their initial meeting that the leader is only as good as the people who work for him. Penley is a man of strong Christian faith. He is a Mason, a Boy Scout leader and a member of the National Guard. His wife is a school music teacher, and all three of four teen-age sons play music. Penley is the first Mocksville chief since Robert Cook retired in May of 2013. Daniel Mat- roodaynighmajority were there to anti-fracking movement. Don't Frack Here Residents Voice Displeasure With Possibility In Davie By Mike Barnhardt Enterprise Record The anti-fracking movement is alive and well in Davie County. Residents filled the county commissioner's meeting room Monday night, many telling com- missioners to do what they can to stop the process in Davie County, and others clapping when speak- ers said what they wanted to hear. The issue came about when N.C. Sen. Andrew Brock (R-Da- vie) included Davie County in a proposal for test fracturing for natural gas deposits in a shale basin beneath a small portion of northwestern Davie County and Yadkin County, near the US 601 North/Liberty Church Road area. Commissioner Carl Hum- phrey said he asked Brock to be at Monday night's meeting, but he was busy in Raleigh. He said he asked Brock to send a repre- sentative, but none were there. Rosalyn Fielding of Advance asked commissioners to attend state hearings on fracturing and voice the county's displeasure with the practice that involves forcing water and chemicals deep into the shale basins to fracture them open so that the gas can be released. "Educate yourselves as quick- ly as possible," Fielding said. "We need to know who will leading." She received applause when she asked if Brock was representing the people of his district or the big oil industry. Janet Mighion said frack- ing is not the type of economic growth Davie needs. Not only is the practice dangerous, she said, it would mean truck after truck of gas and toxic chemicals being transported on roads. Please See Fracking - Page 5 Accused Murderer Won't Face Death Penalty By Beth Cassidy Enterprise Record The death penalty will not be a sentencing option in the case against accused murderer Mi- chael Bryan Freeman. Assistant DA Greg Brown told Judge Mark E. Klass in Superior Court last week because there are no statutory aggravating circum- stances, the state will not seek to prosecute the matter as a capital case.Freeman,44, was charged with murder after the death of Michael Foster, who was allegedly beaten by Freeman in his home April 7. Foster died four days later, at the age of 51. Foster's ex-wife DyAnn Cole wiped tears as she listened while Brown recounted the incident. The couple was divorced but stayed together. Foster and Freeman were drinking at Freeman's home off NC 801 South that night. Free- man's, wife testified in district court earlier this year she, Foster and Freeman bought liquor and after drinking some of the liquor, the men went outside, and she saw Freeman hit Foster in the head with his fist and kick him. Foster appeared to be uncon- scious, she said. Freeman helped Foster back into the house, seating him in a rocking chair, and Cole arrived. Freeman told Cole to let him know if Foster beat up on her anymore, and Foster didn't like that. Freeman kicked the rock- ing chair backwards, and it took the three of them to upright the chair with Foster still in it. Free- man helped Foster to the bath- room, where Foster stayed. Free- man went to sleep on the couch, and Tracey and Cole slept in the Freeman's bed, Tracey said. Cole testified in district court the reason Freeman kicked over the chair is because he was angry because he thought Foster stole his pocket knife. After urging him to check his own pockets, Freeman found the knife. She said when she tried to go down the hallway to the bathroom to check on her husband, Freeman tried to prevent her from doing so by offering her ice cream. Once she was able to get away from Freeman, she found her husband breathing heavily on the bathroom floor and called 911, initially reporting the injury as a possible Moped accident. Last week, Freeman's attorney Dan Dolan asked for a bond for Freeman, citing Cole's statement to 911 and saying there was evi- dence that might suggest Foster Please See Freeman - Page 5 thews served as the interim chief for that time. Penley thought he had been overlooked for the job. He sent his application in last November, and got a message in May that if he was still interested, town leaders would like to interview him. He had applied for two oth- er chief positions, but the one in Mocksville was the family favor- ite. It's his first move from his Caldwell County home. A graduate of Hibriten High Please Sec Chief-Page 5 Assistant New DHS Principal By Beth Cassidy Enterprise Record Doyle Nicholson is the new- principal at Davie High. Nichol- son replaces Jinda'Haynes, who' has taken a job at the central of- fice. Nicholson has been an assis- tant principal at Davie since 2012. He was named the Da- vie Assistant Principal of the Year for 2013- 14. A native of Union Grove, Nich- olson earned his bachelor's and master's degrees and school administration licensure from Appalachian State University. He was a math teacher at Mt. Ta- bor High from 2006-2012, and prior to that taught math at For- bush High, where he was named teacher of the year for the school and the county. He has coached volleyball and tennis and was- named coach of the year in both; sports. In 1997, he was the Yadkin- ville Jaycees Outstanding Young i Educator and was a NC Teach-.; ing Fellow in-1988. He has had; two articles published in teach-; ing publications and has been a Virtual Coach for the Center for Teaching Quality (CTQ) since; 2009. ! Nicholson is married to Gretchen, a teacher at Mead- ' owlark Middle School in Clem--« mons. They have two daughters,; ( Cora and Kate, who go to Mead-L owlark. ' ' "I am very excited to continue- to work at Davie High in this new position," Nicholson said. "We- have great students and staff, and this is an exciting time for DHS. Please See Principal - Page 4 Nicholson 2 - DAVffi COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 17,2014 Editorial Page White-Tailed Squirrel Has More Spotters More witnesses have come forward who have seen my white-tailed squirrel. Depending on a squirrel's range, there could be more than one of the tree-climbing novel- ties in the area. Thomas Callaghan of Clemmons called last week to confirm that he too has seen the rarity. In fact, he saw it once last year and again recently. His wife didn't believe him, either. • "My husband is a great kidder, so I thought he was making it up," Eileen Callaghan said. They live in Old Meadowbrook — several miles from me as the crow flies. I saw the white-tailed wonder behind my house a few weeks ago in Advance, running toward Oak Valley. "He must have come across the bridge," Callaghan joked. "There's two of us," he said Monday, delighted to have a new club of witnesses. "I swear I saw it. I've never seen a tail that white." > Who could make this stuff up? vi\ Forsyth County deputy regularly parks on his side pTthe U.S. 158 bridge to catch Davie County speeders. Trieed to ask him if he's spotted an odd-looking squirrel racing back and forth over the Yadkin River. 'Susan Mitchell, three doors down the street from me, afeo saw the squirrel, first thinking it was a skunk run- ning across her lawn. ; I Alert reader Dan Greer of Advance, hearing that I was oji vacation last week, thought perhaps I had been to mar- yliana-smoking Colorado and was now seeing things. >No. I went to the beach with the family. No squirrels (here. We did see pelicans, though not in the numbers ffom last year. Tin the briefest of Google searches, I found that Osage, Iowa had a white-tailed squirrel sensation in 2012. . We could use this as a tourist attraction, adopting the white-tails as our mascots. The sighting club now has three members. We need more. Moment Of Glory Racing On The Beach The old editor may not be as good as he once was, but he was good enough — once, as the country song goes — to beat the grandchildren in a foot race at the beach. I won the first heat. One knee ached after that, and there were other pains up and down my legs. They beat me a dozen other times during the week, but I took glory in my singular win. Racing on the beach sands has been a family tradition for 30 years after my oldest son, Paul, reached toddler- hood. My three sons continue to line up and sprint down the beach to establish dominance. Paul, 33, won by a nose over Michael, 15, who showed surprising speed. Rob- ert, 23, who split two races last year, is now a student at UNC-Chapel Hill. His fellow classmates thought family races on the beach were just a little weird. But that's Chapel Hill. What do they do for fun? •To avoid embarrassment, I don't run with the big boys any longer. I line up with the grandchildren. The oldest, Whit of Waxhaw, is 7. Cayden of Virginia is 6. They were my fiercest competition. The three of us split three heats. They ran like gazelles, never feeling the aches and pains that I felt. They could have run all day. I won't be able to beat either of them next year. My best chance will be racing the 3-year-olds. I think my old knees will 'still be able to beat the tykes. — Dwight Sparks 620W- ,MRC.orj/BMIDisk.by fing Feature! AMDUE.MO HEED The, 19NE. RtARR/^^Randflne. always tefilpM TotAfo In The Mail... Anti-Frackers Gaining Momentum To the editor: Sen. (Andrew) Brock and the Mining and Energy commis- sioners who have been appointed by the N.C. General Assem- bly are meeting with representatives from Halliburton and they appear to be representing the corporate interests over the best interests of North Carolinians. Remember Halliburton in relation to questionable activity and billions of missing U.S. tax dollars that were to be used to help the people of Iraq rebuild the country's infrastructure? Do you remember that after the spill in the Gulf of Mexico, Hal- liburton and its related companies sprayed the oil slicks with toxic chemicals or disbursants so that the oil would no longer be visible, but would instead make the tar-like clumps which fell to the ocean floor - out of sight, out of mind? They con- tinued spraying even after being told by the EPA to stop. The chemicals arc still affecting the fragile ocean ecosystem. Remember the Congressional hearings on tobacco safety? Every CEO claimed tobacco was not harmful. We knew bet- ter then and and we know better now. Racking is not safe for any living thing - our earth, our community, our family. The officials who are supporting the corporations involved in the tracking processes are, at the very least, not representing us well. Referencing Sen. Brock's statements about high-paying jobs and an economic boon, per the environmental law professor who leads the Duke University's environmental clinic, the published number of anticipated fracking related permanent jobs for North Carolina is 369. The Davie basin's prorated share of that number is economically insignificant and docs not begin to offset the potential damage to farming, especially or- ganic farming, cattle producers, the wine and the tourist indus- tries, never recreation, hunting and fishing. Currently in North Carolina, there are 18,000 people employed in the renewable energy industries of solar, wind and biomass. The Energy Modernization Act is a joke and a disgrace. The changes to the laws that Sen. Brock refers to are changes that take away rights relating to private property with eminent do- main and the state turning the use of our property over to the gas companies, in some cases. Other changes remove our right to sue the company that has caused us harm or financial loss and many other changes that benefit the energy companies. Raleigh has left us unprotected as the laws now stand. The mining and energy commission would like us to believe there has been a study. Their goal instead was to see that every im- pediment to the gas companies expansion into just one more state was removed as quickly as possible before our citizens could realize what had been done to them. There is strength in numbers. Approximately 60 concerned citizens attended the "Gasland" documentary. The Yadki- nAndDavieAgainstFracking Facebook past is two weeks old and is being monitored by approximately 400 of us. Join this battle. Spend Friday night seeing "Gasland II" at 7 p.m. at the Davie County Public Library on North Main Street in Mocksville.'Form your own opinion based on facts. Call Sen. Brock at 919-715-0690 and tell him the Davie/Yadkin basin must be removed from the proposed testing sites imme- diately. There are misconceptions clouding reason, all right. But they are not ours. Rosalyn Fielding, Advance Brock's Assertions Questioned DAVIE COUNTY ENTGRPRI/G RECORD USPS 149-160 171 S. Main St., P.O. Box 99, Mocksville, NC 27028 (336)751-2120 Published weekly by Salisbury Newsmedla LLC Dwight Sparks Editor/Publisher Robin Snow. General Manager Mike Barnhardt Managing Editor Ray Tutterow Advertising Director Brian Pitts Sports Editor Mocksvllle Enterprise Davie Record 1916-1958 1899-1958 Cooleemee Journal 1901-1971 Periodicals Postage Paid in Mocksville, NC 27028 Subscription Rates Single Copy, 50 Cents $25 Per Year In NC; $30 outside N.C. POSTMASTER Send Address Changes to: Davie County Enterprise Record P.O.. Box 99, Mocksville, NC 27028 To the editor: I want to address the statements made and sentiment ex- pressed in the letter "State on the Right Fracking Path." But first a comment, when the county was embattled with the high school issue, Davie County, at the request of Mr. Brock, ended on up on a list of counties that would seek to transfer power to county commissioners and away from the school board in the Senate Bill 236- Counties Responsible for School Construc- tion. To quote the Davie County Schools Newsletter, "Sena- tor Andrew Brock included Davie County as one of only nine counties in this bill. The three districts Senator Brock repre- sents were originally included: Davie, Iredell, and Rowan. Senator Brock agreed to allow amendments proposed by senators from Cabarrus and Iredell counties to remove Iredell County Schools, Mooresville Graded Schools, and Kannapolis City Schools from being affected by this bill. Those amend- ments were approved in committee. A request to remove Davie from this bill was denied by Senator Brock and the bill passed the full Senate on May 15, 2013. - See more at: http://www. davie ,k 12 .nc .us/district/public-information/sb-236/#sthash. R8P4Vojk.dpuf After presumably ignoring requests for comments and re- moval, Mr. Brock posted a message on his Facebook page on May 13 in support of his position and the tax savings he be- lieved would be achieved by the bill's passage. When teachers were asked to give up the few protections they have to receive a pay increase that was long overdue, we did not see any letter to the editor with an explanation of Mr. Brock's position on the matter. What is striking here is that an issue that was brought to the light a mere three weeks ago was apparently deserving of a letter to the editor to convince the residents of Davie County that if we stand against fracking, we will be missing out on high-paying jobs and energy independence. The letter goes as far as to cite President Obama to show widespread agreement - that was a surprise. I do not know Mr. Brock so I will not question his character or his motives but I do question the assertions made in the let- ter. While high-paying jobs on its face is an admirable goal, at what expense? The coal mines of West Virginia offer high paying jobs to the men of the community while simultaneously offering alarmingly high cancer rates and Coal Worker's Pneu- moconiosis (CWP), also known as "black lung." I am not sug- gesting that fracking will have the same effect. I don't know. I would have to do some research, however; I suspect that our representatives interested in taking us down this energy inde- pendent path don't know either. The difference is, if I am going to be responsible for allowing these kinds of exploration on the lands that directly impact the lives of my constituents, it is my duty to find out. I would certainly welcome a list of these high-paying jobs we could expect. I understand that we are at the testing phase and have to wonder why we would spend $1 million of taxpayer money to test shale basins when apparently a Dr; Paul Thayer, a professor of geology at UNC Wilmington who has actually studied the shale basin in Davie County says we do not have the organic matter to necessary attract oil com- panies. Who then is really going to benefit from this expendi- ture? I don't know but I do know who is being asked to pay for it by way of health, environmental destruction and tax dollars. Suki K Tranqille, Bermuda Run , Letters Welcome , The Enterprise Record welcomes letters $oin its readers'* on topics of local, state, national or international issues! An effort will be .made to print *U letters, provided they are nbt > libclous, vulgar or in poor taste. The editor reserves the right to edit letters for grammar and for,space. AU'aetteB/s|iould';includ6jihe'liame and address* pf the 'writer, including a-signaturel A<teiephcme'rfumtwr, hot tq'be published, is also requested. Please have letters in this news- paper office no later than 4"p,m. Monday of the week to be published. Davie County Enterprise Record P.O. Box, $9, Mocksville, davie3 @centurylink.net. Show A Success To the editor: On July 4 and 5 Piedmont Antique Power Association held its 15th Annual Show and Parade at the Masonic Picnic Grounds. We want to thank the Good Lord for two beautiful days he provided for us. We had the largest turn out of tractors, engines and displays in the club's history. People from as far away as Ohio attended. We want to thank everyone who made this event success- ful: the folks who brought their tractors and engines, Davie Chamber of Commerce, Davie Rescue Squad, The Town of Mocksville, Davie Sherriff Department, Mocksville Police Department, Masonic Lodge 134, Davie Enterprise, the club members and volunteers and most of all we want to thank the people who come out to support us year after year. A special thanks to James Gray Hendrix who was our grand marshal! for his 15 years of hard work that he put in to the club. Congratu- lations to Ray Helper Jr. who was the winner of the 1951 C Farmall tractor that the club sold at a raffle. 1 would like to remind everyone to please support your lo- cal farmers. We would like to give a huge thank you to all our sponsors for their support because without their help we could not do what we do. Arthur Bostick, Mocksville PAPA President What Economic Growth Does Davie Want? To the editor: Just what type of economic growth does Davie County want? Will we accept an industry here that willfully takes 8 million gallons of our clean drinking water and makes is permanently toxic with secretive additives and carcinogenic compounds, water so toxic that it can never be used again for anything? Will we welcome a company that runs big rigs car- rying supplies and toxic waste up and down 601 and 801 past schools and homes 24 hours a day? Will we embrace an indus- try that historically accepts the inherent probability of ground level toxic spills and allow it to exist in our natural watershed area? Do we understand that this type of company has no gov- ernmental regulations that require them to clean up the envi- ronment they have permanently destroyed? Do we realize that the process of fracking will poison the wells of residents in Davie County? Say goodbye to tourism dollars and say hello to decreased property values. I believe Davie County should say no lo this type of com- pany. Our county commissioners and our health department need to act now. Ban Cracking in Davie County. Take a stand. Protect our water, our land, our agriculture, and our people. Say thanks, but no thanks to our slate government pushing this on us. Just do something. Janet Mighion Mocksville DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 17,2014 - 3 Don't Be A Victim Telephone, Internet Fraud Common - By Kathy Chaffin Special to the Enterprise A Davie County law enforcement official says the most common fraudulent scams being reported today are through the telephone and Internet. "It's not just seniors being targeted," says Chief Deputy J.D. Hartman of the Davie County Sheriff's Office, "it's all age groups." Hartman says the most frequently reported telephone scam is a caller notifying the targeted resident that he or she has a won a lottery, sweepstakes or new vehicle, but has to mail or wire the taxes in order to collect it. Hartman says there are hundreds of variations of telephone and Internet scams. "They come up with new variations every day," he says, "but the basis of all of them is the same - to trick you or convince you into giving your money up and to do it willingly." While scammers target specific age groups, Hartman says some overseas scammers have called senior residents, inform- ing them that their grandchild is in jail in that country and needs bail money. Oftentimes, the scammer knows the names of the grandchild and other family members, causing seniors to believe it is legitimate. In investigating cases like these, Hartman says he always asks victims of the scams why they didn't know their grand- child was traveling out of the country or call other family members to verify it before sending the money. Internet scammers frequent Internet sites, blog sites, even Craigslist, targeting senior citizens who are lonely or live by themselves. Hartman says one Davie resident was scammed out of $80,000 by a man she had never met who professed to be in love with her and wanted to marry her. "The best advice," he says, "is if you meet somebody on the Internet or in person and that person is too good to be true, if that person seems to be your soulmate and says Reward Offered To the editor: Early Monday morning, someone burned my mother's house to the ground. This was the last thing I had of my family. My grandparents raised nine children in this house. We had a lot of good times there. My mother was the last one left until she passed away six years ago. All my aunts, uncles and cousins are gone, even my brother. I've lost everything now except a scar 1 have on my ankle when 1 fell up the front steps when I was a little girl. There's a S250 reward for infomiaton on the pcrson(s) convicted of burning the house down. Hcllen Daywalt Cooleemee everything you want to hear ... then something is wrong. ,' Everybody has a habit you don't like. If they're too perfect,' * something's not right." Hartman says it's important for people to report suspected, telephone scams to local law enforcement officers. "If people are not telling us," he says, "we can't track what's going on e'r know what the scams are." Even if it's too late to recover the money of the person wbp has been scammed, Hartman says law enforcement officers' > may be able to prevent it from happening to someone else as scammers sometimes target residents in a particular area. One scammer tapped into a phone company's records and called', 50 houses in the same area, he says. ". Hartman says people who have been victims or intended " victims of fraudulent scams can also report them to the Federal Trade Commission's Consumer Sentinel Network at"1 ftc.gov/enforcement/consumer/sentinel. Not only can people--1 report scams there, they can check to see if specific compa- nies are listed on the site for fraudulent activities. The website also offers tips for consumers and older adults. : , Davie residents can keep up with where fraud and other of-, fenses are taking place throughout the county on a crime map posted on the Davie County Sheriff's Office website: dcsonc. com. Hartman says the Sheriff's Office also posts information on fraud cases on its Facebook page and notifies local media when there are reports of fraud or other crimes taking place in the county. IVow LEASIN& Brand \I]YV Apartmriits 1, 2 S 3 Bd. Apts. Full we Washer/ Dryer included Ccilimj Fans Computer Room Playground Are.i Fitness Center Rates starting nt$525/month Cbopjzr Cr££k Heights Apartment Homes 106 Morning Glory Qrde, Mocksville, NC (336)492-8020 We have EVERYTHING but YOU!! BENMYNATT MANAGER'S SPECIAL STK# 7955 MODEL* 11154 Two at trUs Price o DOWN ONLY S199/MO" 2014 NISSAN VERSA SEDAN 36 MO. 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BenMy nattNissan. com 4 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 17,2014 Principal...DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 17,2014 - 5 Continued From Page 1 I'm glad I can be part of the changes that are happening, and I am looking forward to building relationships with students, staff and community leaders as we move forward." Superintendent Dr. Darrin Hartness said he is confident this promotion for Nicholson will be a positive experience for staff and students. "Mr. Nicholson is already a respected member of the DHS administrative team, and I am confident he is the best candidate for the job. He has been instrumental in the success of several initiatives already under way, and I am looking forward to seeing how he will lead the students and staff to even higher levels of success." Hartness said Nicholson has been involved with the plans for the new high school and will be instrumental in the process of building and open- ing the new high school. He said he also appreciates Haynes' contribution to DHS. "I want to thank Mrs. Haynes for her unwavering leadership as principal over the past several years. She is an inspiration and will con- tinue to support the curricu- lum and instruction efforts at DCHS in her new leadership role," Hartness said. Post 8719 Awards Scholarship, Lawnmower VFW Post 8719, Advance, awarded a $1,000 scholarship to Kenny Goodin at the monthly meeting on June 24. He will be attending North Carolina State University this fall, and is accepting the award from Post Commander Ron Cox. The Post also :tjeld the drawing for a fund raiser to as- '•Sist veterans, active duty military members •and their families at their monthly meeting "June 24. The winner of the Hasquvarna 46-inch zero turn mower was J.D. Hartman of Mocksville. Town Planners To Discuss Zoning Request The Mocksville Planning Board will meet on July 17 at 5 p.m. at Mocksville Town Hall. The board will review a re- quest by the Town of Mocks- ville to rezone approximately .262 acre portion of a parcel from Open Space Residential (OSR) to Highway Commer- cial (HC). The property is at 865 US 64 West and is a por- tion of Davie County Tax Par- cel 14/6501. The board will review a text amendment to the Zoning Ordinance for Solar Energy Producing Facilities. The board will review a text amendment to addi- tional conditions in 8-3.8.63 Vocational and Professional Schools. The meeting is open to the public and held at Mocksville Town Hall. A full copy of agenda items is on file at the Mocksville Town Hall and the Davie County Development Services. Anyone interested may obtain additional infor- mation or ask questions about the meeting by visiting devel- opment services on weekdays between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. or by telephone at 753-6050. Public Records Mocksville Police • The larceny of iwo pre- Traffic Accidents The following arc from scription medications from an - No charges were filed af- Mocksvillc Police Depart- apartment off Milling Road ter a one-vehicle wreck on US men! reports. was reported July 12. 64 East. - The Inrccnv of clothes " "1C larceny of beer from Bobby Jewel Sprinkle, 26. -from WiilMan was reported ciri:lc K- Vnl'e>' Ko;ld- was "' Wilkesboro. was driving, ju|v4. refxined July 12. a 2(X)7 Dodge when he fell - A credit card was fraudii- " '^c larceny by an em- asleep, and the vehicle went lentlv used at Murphv USA. P'°.VCC °f a carton of ciga- off the road to the left and Cooper Creek Drive it was rc|lcs from TA Truck Stop, struck a brick sign at Ml. Zion reported July S ^-* ^" •>v'" w:ts reported July Holiness Church, reported Lt. - The larceny of an iPad "• J.D. F:inney. from a building on Yadkin- ' A domestic disturbance - A man was charged with ville Road was 'reported July vv;ls reported July 13 at a making an improper left turn g residence on Morning Glory alter a wreck on L-asi l.exinj!- - The larceny of a purse Collrt- ton Road at 7:2') p.m. July 1. from a business on Cooper Arrests Clinton Antwan Cocker- Creek Drive was reported " Drema Diana Wilson, 38. ham. 39. of Grover Road. julv 9 of Yadkinville, was charged drove a 2007 Mercedez from -' A credit card was fraudu- •'"'V ^ w'ln Iwo Counts at- Williams Street into the path lently used, it was reported "-'mpted shoplifting. Trial of a 1997 (ieo driven by Ran- ju|y || (late: Aug. 28. dall Anthony Arnold. 31, of - A cac parked off Wilhaven -Ashley Nicole Hutchins. Deck Circle, reported Officer Drive was scratched, it was ~~- l)t Yadkinville. was Nelson S. Rhodes reported July 1 1 . charged July 8 with attempted S|icrjff' s Department shoplifting. Trial date: Aug. 7. m. fo|,(m m .„., „,„„ ,)a.^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^HI^HHIHIHH^H|^HjH|HIBH^m^^l| vie Sheriff 's reports. ^^^^t^^^^^^^t^^t^Cftf ^l^^^^^^^^r ^^^1 - A man reported July 8 he Townpark Drive. Bermuda Run, residence. - A woman reported July 7 that someone had sprayet - Zachary Steven Adams, 33. of Underpass Road. Ad- vance, was charged July 7 with resisting arrest and as- 'weed killer on grass and sault. Trial date: Aug. 28. shrubs at a residence onOJde::".,, - Aaron Patrick Adams, 26. Towne Drive. Advance. - The breaking, entering and larceny of coins from a residence on Brentwood Drive. Advance, was reported July 8. - The larceny of a blue CDS trash can from a residence on Sandy Lane, Advance, was re|M)rted July 7. - The larceny of a Stihl weed trimmer and blower from a business on US 1 58 Bermuda Run. was reportec July 7. - A woman reported July ^ someone was using herSocia Security number. - A man reported July 1 1 of Underpass Road. Advance. was charged July 7 with as- sault with a deadly weapon inflicting serious injury, DW1. resisting arrest. He was cah- rged July 1 1 with felony hit and run and reckless driving. Trial date: July 17. - Joseph Shayne Campbell. 3ft. of Bylerys Chapel Road. Mocksville, was charged July 7 with violation of a court or- der. Trial date: July 17. - Jared Shane Dellinger, 36. of Dutchmans Trail, Mocks- ville. was charged July 7 with cyber stalking. Trial date: Aug. 14. - Toby Lee Smith, 44, of lie was threatened at his resi- Riverdale Road, Mocksville, V^CUtll \JIOYL. V_lll III Road, Mocksville. l i i i ~j '.u r 'lwas charged July / witn laii- ure to comply with child sup- •wllYiTSrTn L^Kl lH ™* ™™^ <» » residence ' A woman re')or1ed July Port order. Trial date: July 22. ^^^^^^U^^^^^I^H on Spry Lane, Mocksville. ' 3 she W!)S assaultcd at a resi' ' Allen Wayne Ki8ht Jr" ^^^^^^^IP^^^^^^^PV^PI^^^^^^PH^^^^H - A woman reported July 9^^^^^^fTm ^^^P^^H • w^^^^^^^ P^^^^^^l her son had taken her vehicle deuce on Davie Street, Cool eemee. 27, of Holiday Lane, Mocks* ville, was charged July 1 1 ^H f / TiM \ ir'JT'J • v ^^1 without permission from her ' A disturbance was report- with failure to appear in court. •I^^^^B^A^^^^B home on Simtrce Drive. Ad- ed July 13 at a residence on Trial date: Sept. 26 in Forsyth...._. , .. | Diitrhp^Q®ft/lllvllC*>9 CINNAMON ROLLS & PECAN PIES GQfr -wwveach. . : -.•'. .••....• • ... ;. ' 1^ />;•• ;'v/'C\ Limlt4 ' Foster Drug Co. 495 Valley Road • Mocksv .e • 336-751-2141 www.fosterdrugco.com • Regular Hours: M-F 8:30-8 • Sat 8:30.-4 • Sun 1:30-5 vance. - The larceny of painkill- ers from a residence on Clark Road, Mocksville, was re- ported July ID. - The larceny of an orange Husqviirna lawnmower from a residence on Madison Road, Mocksville, was reported July 10. - The breaking and entering of a residence on NC 801 S., Mocksville, was reported July 10. - A woman reported July 9 she was being harassed at her f x^NiTx m$i£Z\ .VJ/orthwoc ^~S ' APARTMENTS 800 Northridge Court Mocksville, NC 27028 (336) 751-4141 Rainbow Road, Advance.County. - The breaking, entering - Travis Harden Masters, and larceny of a registration 44, of Joe Myers Road, Ad- card and owner's manual vance, was charged July 13 from a vehicle on Granada with assault by pointing a gun Drive, Advance, was reported and communicating threats. July 12. Trial date: Sept. 25. - The larceny of a 16-inch - Steven Worth Jones, 28, Mongoose bicycle from a of Will Boone Road, Mocks- carport on Gladstone Road, ville, was charged July 10 Mocksville, was reported July with assault on a female. Trial 11. . date: Sept. 4. Arrests The following were arrest ed by the Davie County Sher iff's Department. NEWLY RENOVATED • Studio, 1 and 2 ..4 Bedrooms • Swimming Pool • Fitness Center 1 www.nortliwoodapthomes.com § - Theodore Harold Sim- mons III, 36, of Delanos Way, Mocksville, was charged July 10 with failure to appear in court/Trial date: Sept. 15. - George Alan Redding, 22, of Doby Road, Mocks- ville, was charged July 8 with 2 counts felony larceny, 8 counts of obtaining prop- erty by false pretense, and 3 counts of larceny of a firearm. Trial date: July 15 in Rowan County. - Jackie Eugene Spry Jr., 34, of Gwyn Street, Mocks- ville, was charged July 4 wiih assault svith a deadly weapon* 'on a government official, re- ' .sisting arrest, possession of drug paraphernalia and being drunk and disruptive. Trial | , date: July 10. ' - Jacob Veach Taylor. 17. k of Gun Club Road. Advance. ' was charged July 10 with breaking and entering, lar- ceny and injury to property. Trial date: July 24. - David Purkey Jr.. 41. of Shaggy Bark Lane. Mocks- ville, was charged July 10 with failure to appear in court. Trial date: Sept. 15. - Charles Corry Gibbs Jr., 20, of Statesville, was j charged July 10 with damage 1 to property and failure to ap- pear in court. Trial date: Aug. j 6 in Iredell County. - Wade Tyrone Gannon, 53, of Wilhaven Drive, Mocks- •ii L ill i nville, was charged July ID with failure to comply with child support order. Trial date: Aug. 19. - James Gary Mayfield, 45, of Avon Street, Mocksville, was charged July 10 with identity theft. Trial date: July 22 in Davidson County. - Steven Michael Court- ney, 21, of Oakshire Court, Mocksville, was charged July 13 with assault, assault by pointing gun and commu- nicating threats. Trial date: Sept. 25. - Derek Antonio Don- nell, 24, of High Point, was charged July 11 with failure to comply with child support order. Trial date: July 24. - Tristan Bruce Rouche, 18, of Haven Way Court. Win- i ston-Salem, was charged July ; 1 1 with breaking and entering • and larceny, and damage to property. Trial date: July 17. - Mitchell Randolph Ivey, 26 , of Lexington , was charged „ July 11 with felony posses- sion of Schedule I drugs, pos- session Schedule IV drugs, + possession of marijuana, pos- session of drug paraphernalia and possession of Schedule III drugs. Trial date: July 17. Residents telling Davie commissioners to do what they can to stop fracking from happening here, from left: Marianne Mueller, Janet Mighion, Constance John- son, Amy Duffner, John Caudle and Josh Brannon. - Photos by Robin Snow Fracking... Continued From Page 1 "Will we embrace an in- dustry that expects toxic spills - companies that have no governmental regulations to clean the environment iifter destroying it? Ban fracking in Davie County. Take a stand." Mighion offered the com- missioners ideas on how to stop fracking in Davie Coun- ty. Amy Duffner asked the board: "Why risk contamina- tion of our water supply?" John Caudle, 88, remem- bers when streams in Davie County were pure enough to take a drink from them. That changed, but in the 1980s, steps were taken to make the water clean again. "Over the years, in the interest of advancement, we have polluted our streams and air in the name of progress. I urge you as representatives of the people to produce a proc- lamation ... to withdraw Da- vie from this process," Caudle said. "Who is fracking benefit- ting beside the big oil compa- nies?" asked Josh Brannon. Marianne Mueller asked commissioners to "use all the power you have" to make Da- vie a "frack free county." "We voted for you. We need you and you need us. If you're not going to help us, we're going to vote you out." Constance Johnson said she doesn't understand why the companies are allowed to force unknown toxic chemi- cals into the grounclwater when it is illegal to pour a cup of oil into a drain. "This is for corporations," she said. "It is not for citi- zens or a region." She called Brock's decision "shocking." Commissioners admitted they needed to learn more about the process, and Chair Robert Wisecarver said he plans to attend a showing of the movie "Gasland II" Friday evening at the Davie County Public Library. That is open to the public, and begins at 7 p.m. "You need to talk to your state representatives and let them know your dissatisfac- tion or satisfaction," Wise- carver said. "This board has a limit on what we can do," Humphrey said. "Raleigh has more to do with fracking. Call Mr. Brock, he needs to know." "We will continue to gather information ... and act accord- ingly," said Terry Renegar. Wisecarver said that to his knowledge, there have been no inquiries about fracking in Davie County. The shale basin here is the smallest in the state, which theoretically would make it less financially feasible to frack. Commissioners Mark Jones, Terry Renegar, Robert Wisecarver, Carl Humphrey and Richard Poindexter County Planner Andrew Meadwell listens as Rosa- listen to comments about fracking. lyn Fielding talks. Freeman... 'Continued From Page 1 had had "some sort of ac- cident on a scooter or Mo- ped earlier in the day" and that scratches on the Moped would support that theory. Dolan argued fora $50.000 bond, citing the state's posi- tion on not pursuing the case capitally, adding Freeman was cooperative with detec- tives, wants to spend time with his elderly mother, and after posting bond on his ini- tial charge of felony assault, did not attempt to flee the county. Brown argued for a $750,000 bond, saying Free- man's own wife saw him beat, kick and stomp Foster and that he took Foster to the bathroom and prevented Cole from checking on him, Brown said Tracey has ex- pressed fear of her husband. Dolan said Tracey's testi- mony should not be consid- ered because she told law en- forcement she did not want to testify. He said an application to exclude her testimony has been made. Klass put Freeman's bond at $300,000 secured, and if released, he is to be on a pre- trial release program. He said Freeman was not to have any contact with any of the wit- nesses, including his wife. Dolan asked Klass if that could be changed so Freeman could have contact with Trac- ey, and Klass said, "I don't believe she wants communi- cation with him." Dolan replied, "I believe she does." Klass said Freeman may have telephone communica- tion with his wife prior to his release, but after his release, all communication must cease. Sheriff's Officer Donald Jones escorts Michael Freeman to COUrt . - PhotO by Robin SnOW Chief... Continued From Page 1 School,he earned an associate degree in business administra- tion from Caldwell Commu- nity College. Then he joined the National Guard. He got a job as a Depart- ment of Correction officer, but didn't like it. He then became a fire engineer for Morganton, where he saw the good that police officers accomplished and wanted to be a part of that. In 2000. he earned his basic law enforcement certi- fication. Penley started as a patrol officer in Lenoir in 2007. He was promoted to school re- source officer at Hibriten, then to sergeant and then to lieutenant. In August 2013, he earned a bachelor's degree in busi- ness with a minor in criminal family is looking for a home justice (3.85 grade point aver- in Mocksville. age) from Liberty University. "I'm not a mover," he said. He met with a real estate "I've lived in Caldwell Coun- agcnt last weekend to try to ty all my life. I plan on relir- sell his house in Lenoir. The ing here in Mncksville." BEAUTIFUL DENTISTRY General & Cosmetic Dentist for Adults & Children WWW.PIEDMONTDDS.COM FACEBOOK.COM/PIEDMONTDDS All Services Under 1 Roof extractions • dentures • root canals impla'rity«Invisalign • Smile Makeover > Accepting All' Insuraiice >Cre<m"Cai?dV& Payment Plans we did it SEDATION Nitrous Oxide Pill Sedation Hospital Dentistry now offering BRACES FOR CHILDREN AND ADULTS A research study of the method of administration of an investigational medication for lupus is enrolling volunteers 18 and older. Qualified participants will receive all study-related care and the study medication at no cost. : Financial compensation may also bi? provided up to $40 per clinic visit. : pMi Research,; of Salisbury - For more information calE 704.647.9913 or visit :.- www.PMGofSalisbury.cohi Keeping Davie County Safe • • *-• :• l'**v''WXUr"- •t• - *' . t ;*•- . NEWS 6 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 17,2014 People Stephens-Archer Engagement Announced Mr. And Mrs. Lynn Stephens of Phoenix, Ariz, announce the engagement of their daughter, Kathlyn Ann to Trey Thom- as Archer, son of Mr. And Mrs. Dan Archer of Mocksville. An Aug. 16 wedding will be celebrated at Maple Chase Country Club in Winston-Salem. The bride-elect, a 2010 graduate of Village Christian Acad- emy in Fayetteville, earned a bachelor's degree in biology from UNC-Pembroke in 2014. The groom-to-be, a 2008 graduate of Davie High, earned a bachelor's degree in chemistry from UNC-Pembroke and a master's degree in chemistry from UNC-Chapel Hill. He is employed by Constellation Brands in Bentonville, Ark. Just Hope Bingo, Hotdogs On Saturday Katera Cockerham and Jake Reavis are Bill Foster Memorial Scholarship win- ners. 2 Earn Foster Awards Katera Cockerham and Jake Reavis are winners of the 2014 Bill Foster Memorial Scholarships. Cockerham is a rising ju- nior at Winston-Salem State University studying health care management. She is a member of the Student Gov- ernment Association and the Peer Health Educators. She is the daughter of Kathy Cock- erham. Reavis is a rising junior at Appalachian State Univer- sity majoring in criminal jus- tice with a minor in business management. He is a member of the Solar Vehicle Team on campus and is the son of Dannny and Shelia Reavis. Both are employed by Fos- ter Drug Co. Shelton On Dean's List Haynes Shelton of Mocks- ville has been named to the dean's list at Hampden-Syd- ney College for the spring se- mester. A graduate of Davie Coun- ty High School, he is an Eng- lish major with a minor in vi- sual arts. WFU Grads Five Davie students gradu- ated from Wake Forest Uni- A fund-raising bingo will Hope to buy school supplies versity on May 19: be held Saturday, July 19 at for underprivileged children. Nicklaus Ashburn. Kara the Cooleemee VFW build- There will be beach bingo. Harvey and Costner Merri- ing.NC 801. from 5:30-8 p.m. hotdog plates and a 50/50 field, all of Advance: and Wil- Proceeds will go to Just raffle. Door prizes will be lis Jones and Chelsea Parish, awarded. both of Mocksville. Wonldn 't it be great to have assisted living in the privacy and comfort of your own home? That's why so many seniors and their families choose certified in-home services from Providence Senior Care. As the preferred local provider of "Experienced Companion Aides", Providence Senior Care helps you live life on your own terms, in your own style and without burdening family. Affordable rates available for 3 hour to 24 hour care. Call today for a FREE assessment (336)472-3810 Do you need a weekend away? We can help!Ask about our Respite Care. PROVIDENCE SENIOR CARE Medicaid Certified and CAP DA and C Approved Now serving Davidson, Davie, Forsyth, Guilford, Randolph, Rowan, Yadkin Counties www.providenceseniorcare.com "A HOMETOWN AGENCY WITH A HOMETOWN FEEL." DAVIE COUNTY LAND AUCTION 23 +/- Acres Prime Land in Advance, NC Offered Divided & as Whole Excellent Horse Farm & Mini-Farm Opportunities Outstanding Country Estates ONLINE ONLY AUCTION - Bidding Begins July 18th Bidding ENDS Tuesday - JULY 29th - 6:00 PM Location: Woodlee Drive & Kerr Lane - off NC Hwy 801 TWO 11.5 -f/- Acre adjoining Tracts - offered individually &asa whole These properties have been In the same family for generations & are now offered for sale for the first time at Public Auction I! • Excellent Mini-Farms, Horse Farms & Country Estates. • Frontage on Sheek Creek and abundant road frontage. • Each Tract offers cleared acreage & wooded acreage with mature hardwoods. • Just 1.3 miles from the new Davie Medical 'Center. • 10 to 15 minutes from Winston-Salem with ALL the amenities. See Website for Photos, Details, Terms, & to REGISTER &BID r JLJLHOUSE AUCTIONS, INC. 252-729-1162 House Auction Company, Inc. Walter L. House, CAI, AARE, CES NCAL #78898, #7435 The Deep Roots Band will be in concert Friday night at the Farmington Com- munity Center. Deep Roots Friday Night At Farmington Community Center The Deep Roots Band will perform at Fannington Com- munity Center Friday night. July 18 at 7. Band members are Wiley Standford and Maynard Sur- ratt from Davie County and Ike and Maxinc Hayes from Forsyth County. The band was formed in 2012 and per- form a blend of American music in the styles of tradi- tional country, folk and gos- pel. Doors open at 6 p.m. with the community center vol- unteers cooking hamburgers and hotdogs. "Come hungry and pre- pared for some great pickin' and grinnin' as they aa- awe- some musicians and singers," said Laura Mathis. commu- nity center executive director. For more information, visit www.fiirniini!ti>ncc.nrK or call 492-5962. HOWARD REALTY Featured POWER ASSOCIATION MOCKSVILLE, NC Anderson Land & Timber Bank of the Carolines BCR Welding Benton Auto Parts (NAPA) - of Mocksville & Salisbury Bostlck Auction Service C&B Farm Campers Inn Carolina Farm Credit Cooleemee Hardware Cooleemee Supermarket Custom Concrete Daniel Furniture Davie Funeral Service Davie Garage Door Eaton Funeral Service Everhart Auto Plaza Farmington Road Wrecker Service Foster Drug Store Fuller Welding & Fabrication H&E Equipment Service Heatmor James River Equipment Thank You to the SPONSORS of our 15th Annual Tractor Show & Parade — Withoutyowuti.could.not do uthotuu.do, — Larry McDanlel Builders McMahan Farm Service Memory Lane Auto Restoration Mocksville Automotive Osborne Tire and Auto Piedmont Structural Company Randy Miller & Son Septic Service Reedy Creek Equipment RH Lawncare Rivendall Large Animal Hospital Robanna Farm Shoaf Concrete Southern Farm Supply Davie Farm Service - Southern States Thermal Technology Total Real Estate Tractor Supply Company - Clemmons Trailers of the East Coast Triangle Insurance Agency West Davie PowerWhitnee's Variety Store Woodmen of the World DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD. Thursday. July 17.2014 - 7 V-Point Ruritan Alice Absher hold her Tom Downing Award after hearing the announcement from Avalon Potts (center) and getting a pin from husband Arlie. County Line By Shirley Thorne County Line Correspondent Looking for a great way to end your work week and be- gin the weekend? Bring your family to the "Friends and Family Movie Night" spon- sored by Piney Grove AME Zion Church Friday night. Gates open at 7 and the movie "Facing the Giants" begins at 8:45. Too tired to cook breakfast the next morning? Then join the Salem United Methodist Men for a delicious country ham and sausage breakfast from 6-10 a.m. Saturday at our County Line VFD on Ridge Road .1 mile from US 64 West. Be sure to shop the bazaar table and buy a dessert. Proceeds benefit the building of a new fellowship hall. Senior adults, remember the "Senior Bingo Party" host- ed by the V-Point Ruritans at 2:30 p.m. today (Thursday) at the V-Point Building. There will be pri/cs and refresh- ments for everyone. Remember the meeting of the Women on Missions of Society Baptist at 2 p.m. today in the fellowship hall. Mildred Benlield will lead a program on mission work and needs in North Carolina. Children take a summer vacation, but hunger doesn't take one. Please help the Women on Mission of Society collect food items for hungry children during the summer school break. For more infor- mation or to donate, please call Mary Jo Lewis on 704- 546-7141. The Women on Missions of Calvary Baptist will meet at 7 p.m. Monday. July 21, in the fellowship hall. Sue G. Mas- tin will present a program on mission work and hunger in North Carolina. The women invite others for the program followed by refreshments and fellowship. Salem United Method- ist invites all children in the community to vacation Bible school Friday-Saturday, July 25-26. The school will kick off with a family cookout on* Friday evening. Classes on Saturday will include Bible study, music, crafts, games, and recreation. Upcoming community events include a vacation Bible school at Piney Grove Lexie Rossman's winning coconut cake. AME Zion Church Monday - Wednesday, July 28-30; coun- try ham and sausage breakfast sponsored by ihe V-Point Ruritans from 6-10 a.m. Sat- urday. Aug. 2; and "Youth Ex- plosion" sponsored by Piney Grove AME Zion Saturday, Aug. 2. The V-Point Ruritans met V-Point Ruritans always enjoy meals with fresh homemade desserts at month- ly meetings. Thursday evening of last week at the V-point Building for their regular July meet- ing. This night was extra spe- cial in that one of their club members was receiving the prestigious National Ruritan Tom Downing Award. Tom Downing of Suffolk. Va.. w-ith Jack Gwaltney first developed the idea of Ruritan as an or- gani/ation where community leaders could discuss ways to improve the quality of life in their community. Special guest Avalon Potts of the Smith Grove Ruritans presented the award to Alice Abshire in honor of her many contributions and achieve- ments in Ruritan and the com- munity. A Ruritan since 2000. Alice has received several Ruritan awards including Na- tional Ruritan of the Year in 2007. She helped organize the North Iredell Ruritan Club and has also served as many officers and on many commit- tees. She taught school for 35 years and is president of the Iredell-Statesville Schools Retired Personnel. Alice, congratulations from all of us in County Line and keep up the great work. Our community sends con- gratulations to the Softball team of Society Baptist. The team is ranked No. 1 in the Mocksville/Davie recreation church league. We send get-well wishes to Abigail Campbell, Jerry Please See C-L - Page 9 V-Point Ruritan president Ronnie Williams welcomes new club members from left Edward Lovaglio, Erica James and Billy Holmes. Guest Debbie Davis of the Brushy Mountain Ruritan Club announc- es changes in District Ruritan Convention in Statesville in November. FRIENDS & FAMILY MOVIE NIGHT Friday-JULY 18, 2014 Guest Steve Tulbert of the Union Grove Club ^_—_^—_ reports on the Ruritan Piney Grove AME Zion Church invites everyone to a community-wide "Friends Foundation. and Family Movie Night." Ronnie Williams recognizes and presents a flower bouquet to Bobbie Kay Messick for her work on se- nior events. The United Methodist Men of Salem invite everyone to breakfast from 6-10 a.m. Saturday, July 19 at the + County Line VFD on Ridge Road .1 mile from US 64 West. The buffet includes country ham and sausage, scrambled eggs, grits, baked apples, red-eye gravy, sausage gravy, biscuits, and drink. Pancakes and omelets are served by request. Donations accepted. A bazaar table will have baked goods and crafts for sale. Proceeds benefit the building of a new fellowship hall. 8 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 17,2014 Serving Him Sponsoring Free Movie Night The Serving Him Ministry is sponsoring a community wide Family Movie Night Saturday, July 19 at 7 p.m. featuring the film "God's Not Dead." This movie stars Kevin Sorbo (Hercules fame) in- • eludes cameos by the Chris- tian pop rock band, News- -boys, and appearances by "Willie and Korie Robertson ;from the television series '". Duck Dynasty. ;' "Many folks have been calling and asking me what the movie is about," says Mike Drayton of the local Serving Him Ministry. "God's Not Dead weaves together i multiple stories of faith, doubt and disbelief, culminating in •;,a dramatic call to action. The •'.'.filrn will educate, entertain, ', and inspire those that see it The Serving Him Ministry is sponsoring a free Summertime Community Movie Night featuring "God's Not Dead" Saturday, July 19 at 7 p.m. at Blaise Baptist Church in Mocksville. to explore what they really life-changing decisions." kids programs and other such believe about God, igniting The Serving Him Min- activities to bring the Chris- important conversations and istry uses movies, concerts, tian community together as one body and to provide the opportunity for like minded believers to get to know one another better. The ministry to date has sponsored more than 100 events with turnouts in the hundreds at several. "Serving Him Ministry has secured all the legal site licenses necessary to pub- licly show this film. The film has previously been playing throughout the country and has touched the lives of many who have seen it," says Dray- ton. "The movie is suitable for the entire family and contains no language or content that would be considered inap- propriate, especially, for those age eight and older. Bring the whole family and your friends as this will surely be a won- derful time of fellowship with your community neighbors." This movie night even! will be held in the Family Life Center at Blaise Baptist Church in Mocksville. The program will begin at 7 p.m. with a surprise, opening video which will set the tone for the evening. Doors will open al 6:30 with the recommenda- tion that larger groups arrive early enough to be able to sil together. Admission is free. Dona- tions will be accepted with those proceeds going to the Serving Him Ministry to off- set event expenses as well as go towards several planned summer and fall ministry ac- tivities. Call Drayton at 751-7661 for more information or check out the ministry on Facebook at www.facebook.com/Servin- gHimMinistry. Mad Science Here Monday Fizz, Boom, Read! is .-alarming this summer at the ; Davie County Public Library. '. On Monday, July 21 at 6:30 p.m. Mad Science will heat up the library with a siz- zlin'science show. On Tuesday, July 22, 10:30 a.m., Mad Science will return with a workshop for PreK and elementary kids us- ing Bubbling Potions. Regis- tration is required; email Julie. whittaker@co.davie.nc.iis to reserve one of 30 seats avail- able. "Munchin" at the Movies" it ! p.m. on Wednesday, July 1'.3 will feature "Monsters University," rated G running 104 minutes. Thursday July 24 Read Mad Science will wow kid:- at the library on Monday. with Ranger during a 15-min- ute appointment between 11 a.m. and noon. Next Chap- ter Book Club at meets at 1. The Young Adult readers club will discuss "Breathing Underwater" by Alex Flinn at 2:15. Registration is open, and teens can join the club at 3:30 p.m. ' Friday, July 25 at 11 a.m. preschool kids may enjoy Sto- ry Time with Ellie. Saturday. July 26 Ranger has 15-minutc appointments available between 11 a.m. and noon. Kids are earning prizes, including free books weekly and it is not too late to register for an incentive program. All of the library's programs are open to the public and free. Visit vnvwJUbraryjdaviecoun- SOUTHERN DENTAL ASSOCIATES FAMILY AND PEDIATRIC DENTISTRY OPENING in ADVANCE JULY 29th, 2014 Southern Dental Associates of Advance Specializing in Pediatric Dentistry Our pediatric team is focused on treating the unique needs of children from infancy through the adolescent years. Our goal is to give your child a positive attitude toward dental care. From the moment they walk through the door, we strive to make their first visit a fun and friendly experience. Pediatric Dentistry not only focuses on preventative care, but on dental issues specific to growing children including sealant and fluoride treatments, interceptive orthodontics, trauma treatment and habit management. We recommend that you bring your child for their first dental visit at an early age to introduce them to proper oral hygiene. We will provide you and your child with education on diet, fluoride, proper brushing, the importance of flossing and tips on avoiding tooth decay. Dr. Chad Shobe was raised in Arizona and is a graduate of Arizona State University. He completed his dental training at The University of Michigan School of Dentistry. Dr. Shobe then completed a post-graduate pediatric specialty program at The University of Toledo Medical Center in Ohio. He and his wife, Elizabeth, live in Winston-Salem with their five children. Dr. Amy Kinlaw was raised in Winston-Salem, NC. She is a graduate of East Carolina University and Nova Southeastern University School of Dentistry. Dr. Kinlaw completed her post-graduate pediatric specialty training at Nova and Joe Dimaggio's Children's Hospital. To schedule an appointment in our NEW ADVANCE LOCATION please call 336-998-KIDS. For appointments at our LEWISVILLE LOCATION you may call 336-945-5555 or visit our website for either location. Lorraine Covington will talk about quilt judging at the July 21 meeting of the Davie Quilt Guild. Quilt Judge To Speak At Monday Guild Meeting Lorraine Covington will explain the judging of quilts at the Monday, July 21 meet- ing of the Davie Quill Guild at 6:30 p.m. at Davie Senior Services on Mcroney Street in Mocksville. Quilt judges look at a lot of beautiful quills and compare standards to each one in a va- riety of categories, Covington said. Judges look at the gen- eral appearance and impact of the quill; the design and composition: and the work- manship. Having a quill judged may help quitters set goals for im- provement based on the feed- back from the judging. Covington has a love of all quilling techniques and because of this became a cer- tified judge. She has judged quilt shows across the coun- iry. A native of Columbus, Ohio, she lived in Florida for 10 years and now resides in Clcmmons with her husband. Calvin. A member of NQA. she served on the board as the cer- tified judge coordinator and the education chair. Her lat- est venture is a column for the NQA magazine, the Quilling Quarterly, "A Matter of Judg- ment." For more information, contact Brenda Hancs at 940.2812. DaviequiltKiiild. blot'xpot.coni. SOUTHERN DENTAL ASSOCIATES 336-998-KIDS lallov/forrj Rri., l.(,.//ir,villcv [I 336-945-5555 July 19, 2014 Church of God of Prophecy of Mocksville U.S. Highway 601 South Mocksville, NC 27028 7pm Musical Performances by: • Kim Hendrick Gaff « Destination Trio ® Amanda Smith Ellis Alt Dwwttonilime offering* 0o <fr«ctly to Bm forhelp \v*h medical md ffvktg exptnuj during hi*battle vv*h Cancer, Please help save my Daddy! Any 4U*t<tont cm tw rafrnvd to Lymw •£ DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday. July 17.2014 - 9 Albert Hutchins feeds the chickens for Annie Laurie Etchison at Frostland.Albert "Ab" Hutchins works on a building at Frost- land at Cana. Albert Hutchins was the son of Sanford and Irena Col- lette Hutchins. Cana By Betty Etchison West Cana Correspondent Another family which was an integral part of the Cana community when it was a thriving village was the Hutchins family. The Hutchins family was de- scended from the Ferebee family that migrated to the area around 1800 and settled at what is now the Thorough- bred Training Center. Thomas Ferebee (1774- 1854) and Nancy Brunt Fere- bee (1776-1858), who came from Currituck County in eastern North Carolina, had a big family. Their son. Peter, married Susan Lunn; and they had seven children. Some of the families who are their descendants are: the Ferebecs. the Batons, the Lathams, and the Hutchins. Their daughter. Paulina, married Andrew Jackson Hutchins. Andrew and Pau- ' lina Ferebee Hutchins were the parents of II children. A number of the Hutchins chil- dren married and made Cana or the surrounding area their home. Their oldest daughter. Martha Kllen. married James B. Pendry, a preacher, as was his son. Herbert, who married Edna West. Herbert preached in Davic County, but moved on to other areas. Some de- scendants of this family now reside in Davidson County. Susan Elizabeth, the sec- ond Hutchins child, married William Bryant Naylor. The Naylor family was a pan of the community. William Bry- ant "Dad Naylor" Naylor. stayed in the Cain's Store for some years. His daughter, Ina Lunn, married John Boyce Cain, the son of the founder of Cana, James Harrison Cain. John Boyce and Ina Naylor Cain lived and worked in James Wall and Esther Wall at the old Cain's Store, talking to Faye Cain Rich. Cana men visting at the old Cana School include, from left: Albert Hutchins. Walter Etchison, Cecil Leagans, Everett Etchison. Cana all their lives.Ina taught at the Cana Academy -at one point but is better known as the postmistress of the Cana Post Office and the keeper of Cain's Store. John Bince was an assistant postmaster and assistant mail carrier. He kept the store stocked with merchandi/c b\ travel ing to Wiiision-Salein each Thurs- day to take local produce which people brought to the store. He sold the chickens, eggs, rabbits, etc. and boiiizhi staples which local people needed such as sugar, salt, coffee, tea. etc. The Cains were highly re- spected by Cana people. They were the "go to" people for residents of Cana when prob- lems arose, and they could usually find a solution. John Boyce and Ina Naylor had six children, Luceille. Eleanor. Faye.Gladys. Joyce, and John Boyce. All of their children left Cana to seek their fortunes in other climes, but they never lost their love of the Village. Eleanor Cain Blackmorc's book, Family Connections, is a great source of information about the Hutchins Family. Today two granddaughters of the Cams. Alice Hicks, who lives in Connecticut and Ina Kamen/ and her husband. Donald, who lives Indiana, own the Cain land. Andrew Jackson Hutchins Jr., son of Andrew Jackson Hutchins. married Ada Fran- ces Call. Most of his family lived in other pans of Davie Counts, but they are well known b\ Cana people. Troy, the son of Andrew Jackson Jr. and Ada Call Hutchins, mar- ried Flossie L«A>na Irvin. The Troy Hutchins family lived on Farmington Road, and a number of his descendants still live there. One great- grandchild of Andrew- Jack- son Jr.. who is well known to Cana people, is Dean Al- len, who owns and operates Deano's Barbecue in Mocks- ville. Another descendant of Andrew- Jackson Hutchins. Jr. and his wife. Ada Frances, is James William Wall, the son of James Wesley and Mamie Hutchins Wall. James Wall wrote a book tilled, "History of Davie Cotintv." which is a great source of information about Davie County and its people. James Wall, who was an outstanding history teacher at Davie County High School, lived in Mocksville most of his life: but he was proud of the fact that he was born in. Cana. James' sister. Clara, was also a teacher. The children of Sadie Hutchins. the third child of Andrew Jackson Hutchins Jr.. who married Burton Seats, were known by Cana people. The Seats children were: Dallas Seats, Frances Seats Smith, Eugene Seats. Nannie Sue Seals Harpc. and John Seats. Some of Bunon and Sadie Seals' grandchildren who are still in the county are Derrick Harpe, Diane Ander- son and Angela Stauffer. Andrew Jackson and Pau- lina Hutchins' fourth child. Samuel Franklin Hutchins, married Mary Emma Kurfees, and they had three children: Clyde. Mabel, and Lillian. Yvonne Hutchins Sheets, daughter of Clyde and Mary Campbell Hutchins, lives near Cana Road. Her brother, James Hutchins lives at Farm- ington. Mabel married J.D. McDonald and Lillian mar- ried Clarence Elam. William Robin Hutchins, the third son of Andrew Jackson and Paulina Ferebee Hutchins. married Amelia Stoneslreet. They had two children. Sebia and Camil- lus. William and Amelia Hutchins. who were "Aunt Millie and I'ncle Will" to the Cain children, served as sur- rogate grandparents to a num- ber of children. They lived in the house ai the place that is now the Thoroughbred Train- ing Center and were active at Wesley Chapel United Meth- odist Church. The youngest child of An- drew Jackson and Paulina Ferebee Hutchins was Calvin Sanford. Calvin Sanford. who was called "Sam" by local people, married Irena Colletie. That family lived in the house just west of Cana School, which was referred to as the Bobby Collettc house. That Hutchins family had four chil- dren: Frank: Ora: Albert, who was called Ab: and Elvira. Mr. Hutchins died in 1938. but the other members of the family were part of the Cana com- munitv for years. Ab Hutchins was a quiet, patient man. who often helped Annie Laurie litchison with her many proj- ects at Frostland. In the ?0s and 40s. one could often see Ab Hutchins driving a horse drawn wagon with his mother and his sister, Ora, as passcn cers. In later years the horses were replaced by a tractor, but the passengers were the same They were usually travel- ing on Cana Road to or from the home of Elvira Hutchins Smith who lived just across Dutchman Creek. Elvira, the younger daughter of Sanford and Irena Collette Hutchins. married Asbury Smith, and they had one daughter. Betty Ann. Betty Ann Smith still lives in the Cana area, and she is really the only Hutchins descendant who is still pan of the village. Even though most mem- bers of the Hutchins family are gone from the immediate area, they are remembered as being an important part Cana. Cooleemee By KC Smith Cooleemee Correspondent Judy's WEBSITE finds Sonny Foster doing okay after he fell and hurt his arm. James "Doll" Foster fell in his home and hurt his arm but he is doing okay. Bob Phillips on Ruffin Street is a bike rider and he had an accident and cracked his rib and damaged his stom- ach. Scott Vogler had the fifth operation in two -years on his right arm. He hopes this is the last one. Glenn Cornatzer of Davie Street had an operation on his rotator cuff of his left shoulr der. He is at home and doing fairly well but in a lot of pain. His wife Kimie has had back surgery and she is doing good. Ronnie Jordan is still at Forsyth Hospital on the 9th floor. Family said he is do- ing much better and voice is strong. ' Patricia "Trish" Chandler has had several falls with no major injuries. Please keen all of the above mentioned in your thoughts and prayers. Maybe it's fair to say wind was knocked out of our sails when we learned the grant for $225,000 wasn't coming our way to refurbish the pool, but when 1 remember we are the 'Town That Refuses to Die, " my feet picked up a little skip. Raising over $70,000 on our own so far definitely puts enough wind under the sail to keep us moving forward, so, that is what we will do. My heart swells with pride when I recall the dedicated parents of our school, our outstanding teachers and vol- unteers who come out and help with projects and events, the dedication of our fire and police departments, the large amount of members of the VFW, the men and women's Civitans and our residents' passion of making this small historical place we call home a better place to live. Several churches have grouped together to create an interesting way to reach out and provide much needed free assistance for residents. Wow, my prideful heart is swelling more. Look for details soon about this service and an interesting story is coming about a young C-L ... Continued From Page 7 Campbell, Junior Dobson, Leonard Godbey, Amy Sny- der, and Beverly Stroud. Abigail has been hospitalized in Charlotte. Jerry had knee surgery Wednesday of last week and is now recuperat- ing at home. Junior was hos- pitalized last Wednesday and is now recuperating at home. Leonard had a heart attack Thursday of last week, had an emergency heart procedure, and has been recuperating at home since last Saturday. Amy fractured her back in a recent fall and has been recu- perating at home. Beverly fell and fractured her wrist, had emergency surgery, and has been having physical therapy. Thelma Haneline has returned home to Maple Leaf Nursing Center. Docker Har- boy who doesn't have his li- \ cense but races cars. He has i trophies to prove it. n I'm a Cooleemee Girl, al- c ways have been and always i, ris remains at Iredell Memo- rial Hospital. Judy Jones re- t mains at Wake Forest Baptist i Medical Center; she continues h to undergo extensive physical a therapy.. Kenny Smith has a begun both 'chemotherapy c and radiation. Tommie Ross s remains at Statesville Place, t Chink Campbell and Nick t Reaves both remain in rehab c at Brian Center of Statesville. s Join us in prayer for the Lord's divine healing and blessings upon Abigail, Jerry, Junior, Leonard, Amy, Beverly, Thelma, Docker, Judy, Kenny, Tommie, Chink, Nick, and other residents who are having health problems. Also, remember in prayer the many folks across our country who have been affected by the severe storms and tornadoes that prevailed the past week. vill be. Feel free to contact le about ideas for Coolee- nee's column: 336.250. 1133, r, w\v\v.cooleemeenew$@ mail.com. For news and memories o share, please call Shirley on otmail.com. If you received degree or certificate or ward this past year or know f someone who did, please end a picture and informa- on about such and plans for ic future to be included in ur graduation and education al ute. r^ys* " New Pool & Spa InstallationCleaning • Chemicals sOpening & Closing jjVinyl Liner Replacement g RANDY MILLER&SONS SEPTIC TANK SERVICE 295 Miller Road* Mocksville (336) 284-2826 - We Pump Septic Tanks • Ststo Skid Steer Mrirft^ejJHS ITrencher Work \1 ^jSK*. Septic Systems ZJKj&rWjimFootings IBu^JKgrS^Loader Work m&®v? *-wj Happy 60th BirthdayTerry Stewart<*s, '. -* Your friends at Shady Pines Rest Home tommy Morns/ Uwnor - uver '» Irs. up. hf9'V9'Z9V7^PV7VHome: (336) 284-481 7 flW^iKEH-Mj^^^ .Cell: (336) 909-4027 . ^•EttBHRllNI^H 10 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 17,2014 Sheffield-Calahaln By Brenda Bailey Sheffield-Calahaln Correspondent Birthday wishes go to thpse celebrating this week: "'Sbnya Spry and Jason Brown on July 17; Matthew Dyson, Wanda Hartle and Jay Vandall on July 18; Johnny Brown an'd Daniel Baity on July 19; Renee Holland on July 20; anil Yvonne Messick and Brooke McNiel on July 23. Congratulations to the follow- irlg couples celebrating their anniversary this week: Dale and Lynn Sherrill on July 17; Brian and Tina Dyson on July 20; Nick and Jaime Stowe on July 21; Kip and Denise Mill- er'on July 22; and David and Jane Kimmer and Justin and Heather Dyson on July 23. If you would like an anniversary or birthday posted in this sec- tion, please do not hesitate to call or email me. Carson Thutt, son of Am- ber and Ed Thutt, celebrated his birthday on Saturday at Chick-fil-a with family and friends, and of course the "cow." He thanks everyone for the gifts, birthday cake arid for making his 2nd birth- day so special. Friends and family in the Sheffield com- munity wish Carson a very happy birthday. Sheffield-Calahaln VFD meetings are held each Mon- day night at the station at 7. The Sheffield-Calahaln Community Center & Recre- ation Area committee is tak- ing orders for the 2015 calen- dar. Calendars show a listing of birthdays and anniversaries and cost $5. Call or email me no later than July 20. This month's Bible Study at Liberty Wesleyan Church was wonderful and inspir- 'irig. Pastor Jesse Garmon, a good speaker, did the Bible study. There was singing. Af- terjvards, everyone enjoyed a ;tneal and fellowship. The Senior Bible Studies are held the second Tuesday of each month at 10 ajn. Everyone is invited. On Sunday, Liberty Wes- leyan had a children's pro- gram. Special guests were DcAnn and Andrew Burgess arid their son, Jonah. DcAnn, wfjo is Pastor Garmon's daughter, had a good message foe the children, and Jonah played a song on the violin. Other guests were Jeff, Beth, Kacie and Anna Poplin, also mpmbers of the Gannon fam- ily; Bailey and Katie Dyson sang, and Katie played two songs on the piano. The chil- dren had an inspiring service, and each child received a thank you gift. We are thank- ful for the children and their talents. Thanks to Linda Go- forth for the article and photo. The second summer camp is going on at Poplar Springs School. Register for the Aug. 18-21 camp by Aug. 5. You don't want to miss out on' the fun. Camp hours are 9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. for children entering first grade or above. Adults are welcome. Poplar Springs is on Ijames Church See Poplar Springs School on facebook or email vauda® yadtel.net for a registration form. The youth at Ijames Bap- tist Church enjoyed a mission week July 6-9. They stayed in the parsonage and worked around the county doing local missions, including landscap- ing, visiting church members, meals to the homebound, and collection and donations of items to Dragonfly House and the Davie Pregnancy Center. A day trip to the American Children's Home in Lex- ington provided a fun day of games and activities, and lunch for children living at the home. A nightly worship was held by TJ Woodfin. The theme for the week was JOY = Jesus, Others and Yourself. The messages were based on Galations 5 "the fruits of the Spirit". Fourteen chil- Obituaries s-c...DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 10,2014 -11 Carson Thutt wears his great uncle David Allen's overalls and sits on great-granddad Cecil Allen's tractoras he celebrates his second birthday on July 12. dren completed mission jobs. " Nightly worship averaged 24 youth. It was a great week with the children setting the example of being the hands and feet of Christ. Thanks to Wendi White for providing the photos. The Youth of Ijames Bap- tist meet each Sunday eve- ning at 5:45 for recreation and Please Sec S-C - Page 11 ^^ Ijames youth helping at The Dragonfly House include, from left: Adreia Collins, Kasady Turner, Wendi White, Josh Hill, Mary Cloyce Collins, Sydney White,Destry Wilson. Kayli Lanier, TJ Woodfin and Kendall Lanier have fun playing "Minute to Win If at Ijames Baptist. __________—««— Ijames youth include: kneeling - Katelyn Webb, Abbey White, Kayli Lanier;Several Ijames youth make blankets and bracelets standing, Justin Chaffin, Destry Wilson, Dakota Ritchie, Mary Cloyce Collins, for their mission project. Hunter McDaniel, Kasady Turner, Sydney White, Josh Hill, Sarah Bracken. The Heritage Singers sing for Pastor Rowan Fay while touring the old Zion Church in Sheffield. Author Mary Bolen reads "Remembering Miss Aggie" to children at the Harmony Public Library. Melissa Gaither shows children at the Harmony Public Library how milk, food coloring and dish detergent craates'surface tension Kay Feimster Allen Mrs. Kay Feimster Allen, 67, of Elm Street, Mocksville, died Monday, July 14, 2014, at Forsyth Medical Center in Winston-Salem. She was born Jan. 16, 1947, in Iredell County to the late Ralph Woodrow and Frances Sue Holmes Feimster. Mrs. Allen was a member of Hardison United Methodist Church and was iretired from IngersolI-Rand after 35 years. She enjoyed cook- ling and painting, but especially enjoyed spending time with [family. She was also preceded in death by a sister, Vicky Ratchford; her grandmother, Sue Holmes; and her father- and motheiMn- (law, Robert "Bob" and Edna Allen. Survivors: her husband, John Robert Allen of the home; a ^daughter, Robin A. Durham (Todd); and 2 grandchildren, Jen- '' la and Brandon Durham. A graveside service was conducted at 11 a.m., Wednesday, Fuly 16 at Hardison United Methodist Church Cemetery, with he Rev. Lynn Cash officiating. The family received friends | 1 (Wednesday morning at Eaton Funeral Home. I 11 Memorials: Hardison UMC, 1630 Jericho Church Road, I 1 pocksville; or Center UMC, c/o Linda Owings, 728 Wilkes- [ I lx>ro St., Mocksville. *j W Online condolences: www.eatonfuneralservice.com. pKerry 'Red' Gray If Kerry "Red" Gray, 39, of Woodleaf, died on July 13,2014. | He ws born on July 12, 1975 in Davie County to Shirley iWhite Gray and Robert Junior Gray. He loved God, his family, |music, working out, cleaning. He had a big heart for all chil- •dren he came in contact with. He was preceded in death his maternal grandparents, Jessie and La Stella White; an aunt, Brenda Williams; and an uncle, Rufus Williams. Survivors: his mother, Shirley Gray of the home; father. Robert Gray of Salis- bury; a daughter, Kaniesha Johnson of Lexington; 5 sis- ters, Sherry Gray of Cool- eemee, Melissa Gray of the home, Genesis Adkins and Omega Adkins, both of Lex- ington, and Ruqujaah Gray of Salisbury; 3 brothers, Terry and Curtis Gray of the home .and Jeremiah Adkins of Lexington; 6 nieces,Sa'Tonia, La'Stella, Shay Rcdmon.Tara- je, Camay and Starla; 4 nephews, Raekwon, Sha'Hcem, Curtis Jr., Terry Jr.; a great niece, Serenity Gray; 9 aunts, Geraldine •(Alex) Cuthbertson of Cleveland, Janice Davis of Lexington, Vivian White of High Point, Ernestine Harding of Mocksville, Marilyn (Johnny) Rice of Cooleemee. Frances (Perry) James of Mocksvifle, Harriet White of Cooleemee. Charlene White of Lexington, DArlene White of High Point; 2 uncles. Robert White and Michael (Sclvia) White, both of Lexington; 3 great aunts. Gcnelle Watkins, Ethel Payne and Ellen Williams; his fiancee, Pamela Lnssiter; and a host of cousins and friends. His service will be held Saturday, July 19 at Victory Baptist Church in Cooleemee, with visitation at 2 pjn. the funeral at 3,'officiated by Pastor Rodney Barker. The family is meeting with friends at 174 Stonewood Road, Mocksville Online condolences: wwwjboone-carrollflijcom. More Obituaries On Page B6 • INDUSTRIAL POTENTIAL AUCTION 147 +/- AcreS ($•&*« WboltorSoUMdwl) Property located off Nolle/ Rd. in Mocksville, NC (teetignop)Appx. 3,000 ft. +/• rail frontage • 6 inch water tins • Near to gravity fed sewer Access to natural g« • Online Only being sold in panels or as a wholeApprox. 80 caw tillable soil BID HOW THRU JULY 24 @ 6 PM Bid in person of 854 Valley Ri, MocksvilleLHC 27028 Or Bid online at www.swiceaoo<faudions.com MCI I 8790. NCAI 8805 The Swicegood Auction Group, Inc. 336-751 -4444 FAMILY & COSMETIC DENTISTRY i$ netfer far. eaving ?ca)i result " I Andrew J. Rivers DMD § 118 Hospital St. • Mocksville, NC 27028 I 336-751-6289 I "Serving Children & Adults" , I ACCEPTING MOST MAJOR INSURANCES a i;. Riversfamilydentistry.com g Continued From Page 10 Bible lessons. Youth 6-12th grade are invited. A new year-long Bible Study on Revelation is be- ing held at Ijames. Jimmy Hyde, son of a former pastor at Ijames is leading the study. The next one hour session will be held Sunday at 5:45. Bring your Bible and join at any time. Vacation Bible School at Ijames Baptist will be Mon- day, July 28-Friday, Aug. 1 from 6:15-8:30 p.m. The theme is "Gangway to Gali- lee," an amazing grace ad- venture. There will be Bible lessons, fun, games, songs, snacks, and more. There will be classes for children 2 to 14 . years of age. Homecoming at Ijames will be Sunday, Aug. 10. Music was in the air (and in the church) at Community Covenant on Sunday night. The group of young musi- cians and singers "Heritage" shared their ministry and talents. They represent Penn View Bible Institute, Penns Creek, Pa. They are music majors and are gifted on the piano and other instruments. Everyone received a blessing. Sunday morning worship service is held each week at Community Covenant at 10:45. A new Sunday evening worship is at 6. The church is at 1446 Sheffield Road. The Wednesday evening small group Bible Study is held each week at 7. This takes a more in-depth look at the scriptures and applications in today's world. Everyone is invited. New Union welcomes Pastor Eric Lineberry and his wife, Michaelene to our church family. His first ser- mon was based on John 3:16 andtitlcd "God's Gifts." After the service, a hotdog lunch and a huge assortment of des- serts was enjoyed. He wel- comes you to join us at the 9 a.m. contemporary and/or the 11 a.m. traditional worship services. The next Hotdog Saturday at New Union will be Satur- day, July 26,11 a.m.-2 p.m. The Women's Fellowship at New Union will sponsor a Stanley Home Products fun- draiser on Tuesday, Aug. 5 at 7 p.m. in the fellowship hall. Everyone is invited. If you are unable to attend, but Would like to place an order, pcall or email me or see any member of the women's group. New Union will hold homecoming service on Sunday, Aug. 10 at 11 a.m. Revival begins at 7 Sunday- Wednesday nightss. Dr. Wil- liam R. (Billy) Jarrett, a past minister at New Union, will be the speaker at homecoming and revival. New Union's Fall Festival will be Saturday, Sep. 27. If interested in being a vendor, call me at 336-751-7567 or email brfbailey@msn.com. Cranberry Creek Bluegrass will perform at The Korner Deli this Saturday. The Fox Mountain Entertainers will be back on July 26. Melissa Gaither invites children (04) to foddler Storytime each Wednesday morning from 10:30-11 at the Harmony Public Library. The children sing songs, play mu- sical instruments, enjoy a sto- ry, do crafts and have snacks. Upcoming special events in July are: July 17, T-shirt Art at 6 p.m.; Friday, July 18, Ronald McDonald visit at 4 p.m.; July 24, geyser ex- periment (outdoors) at 6 p.m.; July 25, Brian with Allison Woods will have a balloon race (middle and high school level) at 4 p.m.; and on July 31 there will be a grand finale with Zoofari at 6:30 p.m. For more information, call 704- 546-7086. Prayer list requests are for Lizzie Reeves, Joann Ratledge, Madeline Lapish, Melody Wagner, Ray Wagner, Tennyson Anderson, Rose Wright, Joyce Carter, Lin- coln Dyson, Johnny Walker, Doug White, Jean Reavis, Pat Moore, J.W. Keaton, Bill Shoffner, Tommy Cloer, Mel- vin Allred, Louise Livengood, Tom Bumgarner, Betty Lani- er, Paul Beck, Roger Ander- son, Linda Goforth, G.H. Go- forth, Janie Williams, Betty Bumgarner, Joyce Carter, Per- ry Richardson, Joyce Beck, Gene Goforth, Will Shepherd, Kermit Shoaf, Craig Church, Raymond Lanier, Hazel Frye, Sue Gobble, Albert Moore, Dorothy Wright, Dot Keller, Bryan Swain, Pat Swisher, WefmoreFarmsWoodleaf, NC Our locally Grown TOMMIES,ciumuHiPt, mmmioHS, PEACHES, & SWEET CORN pins Bell Peppers, Cucumbers, Yellow & Green Squash, & other Fresh Produce! Open: Mon.-Frl. 8:00 a.m.-6:00 p.m. Saturday 8:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m., Closed Sunday 704-278-2028FianModsnOKtdielKMIuuthtoHfaOllntintaion. tumrightaSghUmHetitoKwimCoattytocautiaalight In Woattal ftftw signs to Wctmonfanm. Mocksville Farmer's Market EVERY WEDNESDAY from 3:00 - 6:00 pm Location: Mocksville Town Hall Parking Lot 171 S.Clement St. Products Available: Hand Made Soaps, Various Plants, Bread, Pies, Baked Goods, Pralines, Eggs, Honey, Jams, Jellies, Spinach, Lettuce, Onions, Tomatoes and other Fruits and Vegetables for Information Call: 336-671-0553 or 336-753-6700 Carolyn Jordan, Darnell Cleary, Creola Rogers, Bon- nie Gunter, Robert and Gail Cline, Lori Dyson, Barbara Hepler, Ronnie Draughn, Ju- nior Jones, Mike Branham, + Tammy Keller, Angela Willis, Peggy Seaford, Terri Gobble Benson, Benjamin Reeves, Helen Williams, Jace Moody, Shermer Jones, Donna Boger, James Richardson, Wayne Wall, Melissa Gaither, Iris Lookabill, Andy Earnhardt, Louise Callaway, Gail Jordan, Cora Lee Gaither and Alvin and Louise Pope. Our con- dolences to the Ralph Davis family, the Helen Shoaf and the Roy McMillan families. Send comments, informa- tion and photos no later than 9 ajn. on Mondays to hrfbai- ley@msn.com or at 751-7567. 11 Earn UNCG Degrees honors, Brittany McGee, Jon- athan Nelson, Leanna Peedin and Taylor Stokes, all of Ad- vance; and Cassadra Brownell with honors, Kaitlin Buss.Candace Easter with honors, Natalie McBride with honors, and Anna Smith with honors, all of Mocksville. The University of North Carolina at Greensboro awarded diplomas to the fol- lowing Davie County resi- dents during the spring 2014 graduation. Myra Doyle of Mocksville earned a master's degree. Earning bachelor's degrees were: Kaycee Dixon with Students Earn UNCG Honors Davie County students earning dean's list honors at the University of North Car- olina at Greensboro for the spring 2014 semester were: Emma Gordon, Donna Latva, Chelsea Ledford. Brit- tany Perry. Carolyn William- son. Lauren Bailey, Sarah Battles, Karen Boger, Mi- chacla Brown. Kaitlin Buss, Justin Dyson. Candace Eas- ter, Carla Harris, Justin Hege, Mary Ann Kiser, Katrina Maine, Anna Smith, Karon Speaks, Jennifer Spillman, Clint Stiles, Grace Wyer Earning Chancellor's List from Davie were: Kaycee Dixon, Chelsea Ledford, Brittany Perry, Lau- ren Bailey, Sarah Battles, Kar- en Boger, Michaela Brown, Justin Dyson, Candace Easter, Carla Harris, Mary Ann Kis- er, Katrina Maine and Clint Stiles. RHYTHM Bfadi, Rock, 40 Yean of Top 10" Cotem JULY26, 2014 7:00-10:30 PM $10 admission In the Nation, we play favorites. Instead of one company for auto protection, another for home and another for life, you can just go with the one that offers the protection you need. Where you could save up to 25%, just for trusting one company to help protect all the things you love. We put members first, because we don't have shareholders. Join the Nation where of one-stop shoppers. Left to Right: Robyn Koontz, Judy Mason. 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BLACKCDJR.COM• STATESVILLE • SALISBURY ROAD "Family owned and operated for over 60 years.n Sports DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, JuJy 17,2014 - Bl Beck Out, Lowery In As Softball Coach By Brian Pitts Davie Enterprise Record The grind of getting up early, eating cold suppers and going to bed late took its toll on Darby Beck, who stepped down last week as Da vie's varsity Softball coach. "Man, it was killing me trying to get off work at 1 o'clock to get down there to the ballfield," he said. "It's too much. If I worked for the school, it would be different. It's just too hard." Beck works in construction. He does a little bit of everything, but mostly remodeling. "Back in March, I talked to my wife about it," he said. "I told her it's too much getting up at 4:30,5 o'clock in the morning and then not getting in bed until midnight every night. I pretty much made my decision then. It was kind of back and forth through- out the season, but I went ahead and stuck with it." Beck has been replaced by Dawn Lowery, who guided the jayvee team for four years. Beck served as a varsity assistant for three years before taking over for Janice Jackson. Beck was head coach in 2013 and 2014. In his first year, Davie went 12-11 overall and 6-4 in the Central Piedmont Conference as it finished third. The War Eagles lost to Ardrey Kell in the first round of the 4-A playoffs. In 2014, the War Eagles went 17-8, 84, again finishing third in the CPC. They posted the most wins in 13 years and notched the first playoff win in four years by triumphing at Southeast Guilford in the first round. They lost at Porter Ridge in the second round. Beck will not disappear from the scene. Instead, he will be Davie's No. 1 fan as his daughter Jessie is a rising sophomore who missed virtually all her freshman season with a knee injury sustained during basketball. "I will enjoy watching Jessie play (from the stands)," he said, "That will be a lot of pressure off of her. I'm looking forward to it." Lowery has deep ties to the pro- gram. First, she was a key player on the greatest team in Davie's 18-year fast-pitch history, starting at first base on the 2001 club that went 20-2, ran the table in the CPC and advanced as far as any team has, losing 1-0 to Al- exander Central in the quarterfinals. She hit .309 (fifth-highest average) with five doubles and one triple. She hit .312 on the 2002 team. Then Lowery led the jayvee to four winning seasons, going 13-2, 14-5,10-5 and 9-4. That added up to a 46-16 record. The challenge for Lowery will be breaking up the pecking order at the top. It seems every year North David- son finishes first, West Forsyth second and Davie third. Davie has lost seven of the past eight to West, and it has dropped 33 straight to North. But Beck has great confidence in the new head coach. "Dawn will do a great job," he said. "She manages well. She knows the game. I don't think there will be one bit of struggle next year. I think she'll step right in and do what needs to be done. She'll \yin some of them for them next year just by her coaching. "She's aggressive. She knows when they need to bunt. She believes in bunting. A lot of teams get away from that. If she's got to sacrifice a runner over, she's not scared to do it and make sure they get that bunt down. I think they will respect her and play well for her." Lowery said: "I'm extremely hon- ored and thankful to be taking on this new role. I have enjoyed being apart of the Davie County softball coaching staff the last few years. However, I definitely feel as though it is time for me to step up to the plate and take on this more challenging position. "I have been fortunate to coach with a wonderful group of people the last few years. I have tried my best to take something from each of them every practice and game. I hope to take what I have learned as an assis- tant to really mold this program into a competitive force not only at the conference level but also throughout the state. "Coach Beck is a tremendous coach who knows the ins-and-outs of the game better than anyone I know. I am grateful for everything he has taught me and his encouragement. I have some huge shoes to fill but hope that with the support of the program's coaching staff and dedication of the players we can continue to have a successful team. "God blessed me with athletic ability but even more with fantastic coaches during my career at Davie - Dave Markland, Karen Stephens and Janice Jackson. I hope to take a little bit from each of their playbooks to help me become half the coaches they were to me." Lowery wants to achieve more than winning seasons. With the re- turning talent from the jayvee and varsity teams, Davie could be on the verge of something special over the next three years. "The future is so bright for pur '•program," she said. "We have some solid talent coming .through over the next few years. There are some returning players that I will expect big things from next season. I always say at the end of each season that we expect every single player to improve. If you aren't improving, you aren't really bringing anything to our team. As long as each player is willing to accept her role on the team and stand behind our team's goals and visions, we will be successful." Lowery said Debbie Evans and Johnny Miller will remain on staff as assistants, but a new jayvee coach has not been named. "Coach Evans will definitely still be apart of the program as well as Johnny Miller who will handle the pitching," she said. All-Star Action Pitcher Spencer Nifong checks the sign during a game for the Davie majors all-star team. At right, Jack Reynolds takes a hack. - Photos by Chris Mackle Barringer Selected For Rowan Sports Hall Of Fame James Barringer Jr., who was a fixture around Davie County sports for 43 years, was selected to go in the Salisbury-Rowan Sports Hall of Fame. Barringer was a Salisbury Post photo journalist from 1961- 2005, as well as an outdoors columnist for many years. Barringer is apart of the. hall of fame's 14th class.'and he's among 12 who will be inducted as'the membership will ,grow from 75 to 87. Ceremonies will be held Aug. 10 at the Salisbury Civic Center. Barringer was chosen for the Horace Billings Lifetime Achieve- ment Award in a separate ballot for nominees who contributed to Rowan County sports. "It's unexpected really," Barringer said. "As far as I know, I'm the first photographer that's been elected (to the hall of fame)." While Barringer worked all those years for the Salisbury Post, he worked part-time in Davie County for nearly 50 years. He shot photos for the Cooleemee Journal in the 1960s through 1970, when the Journal shut down. Then he moved to the Davie County Enterprise Record, delivering photos for the Enterprise from 1971-2013. "Between the Post and the Davie papers, it was 50-plus years," said Barringer, who will turn 75 on July 30. "That's a lot of picture-taking. I enjoyed coming up there." Rowan Ends Mocksvilie's Legion Season - Again By Brian Pitts Davie Enterprise Record The Mocksville Legion baseball team had a chance to win the first two games against Rowan County. It led 5-2 before losing 7-5 in game one, and it led 2-1 through six in a 10-5 loss in game two. But visiting Mocksville got whacked in game three on July 8, losing HT! at Newman Park. Rowan, which improved to 23-6, swept the second-round series three games to none. Mocksville closed at 13-16. "You've got to get guys on base," Mocksville coach Charles Kurfees told the Salisbury Post after watching his team collect just six hits. "They had excellent pitching the whole series. We didn't hit the ball in the 'clutch in games one and two, and tonight we just got taken out early." Mocksville was toppled by a pitcher making his first start of the season. Harrison Baucom went five innings, allowed three hits and just five base runners. He got the call because of injuries to two starters. "I was kind of surprised they called on me," Baucom told the Post. "I'm normally a guy they bring in for the last inning as a closer. This was' my first start ever other than Little League. It was a tough spot, but I just had to keep my mind clear out there. I stayed mentally prepared." Mocksville scored first but wound up with three times fewer hits than Rowan, which unleashed 18 hits. Mocksville got singles from Charlie Muchukot, Nick Collins, Kyle Mehl, Sawyer Davis, Ross Hoffner and Tati Shibota. Davis' RBI hit in the top of the first gave Mocksville the 1-0 lead. But Rowan's offensive onslaught against three Mocksville pitchers be- gan early and never stopped, ending the game in the eighth via the 10-nin mercy rule. In the fifth, Rowan extended a 4-1 advantage to 8-1 as it pounded out five straight singles and seven hits in all. But the story was Baucom, who came through nicely for a shorthand- ed staff. "We needed to get through a few innings with him, enough to get to our regular bullpen guys," Rowan coach Jim Gantt said. "Our concern was we didn't want him to go out and get knocked out after an inning or so." Notes: Mocksville has suffered back-to-back losing seasons, and this was the ninth losing season in 33 years..'.. Kurfees is 72-71 in five years.... The Rowan Curse lives on. Rowan ended Mocksville's season , for the 17th time. It is 16-0 against Mocksville in playoff series. Mocks- * ville's win-loss record against Rowan B in the playoffs is an unsightly 8-56. ... On a positive note, Davis finished " with a .425 batting average, ranking No. 7 all-time. Muchukot hit .407 to *• rank 16th in the record book. Grand Slammed You'd never know it from looking at the final score - Rowan beat host Please See Ends - Page B4 B2 - DAVffi COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 17,2014 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 17,2014 - B3 This newspaper really gets around ... Ashley Catlett, teacher at Cornatzer Elementary, catches up on the news from back home while in London on a ^ura^ Trust Global Teacher Fellowship. She and husband, Miles Catlett, counselor at the Early College, spent 10 days in London and Petersfield, England visiting schools and studying diversity. The fellowship x* ellOWSnlp supports unique personal and professional development experiences for rural teachers. Recipients design their own international study and travel experience with anticipated benefits for their school and community. In The UAE Greg Cohen, Reshad Sulymankhel and Jay Fendley read the Davie Enterprise in Dubai, UAE in front of the Burj Al Arab. Hogwarts In The News Madsion (L) and McKenzie (R) Stakely check out the news back home with the Hogsmeade station agent while waiting for the Hogwarts Express at Platform 9 3/4s. (Universal Studios, Orlando, Florida). IT " ' BrycelBai'e y' Daniel Catlett' LundDavis Mlh Qar Eli ick ' ' Arabe"a Yaroszewski' Edward Yaroszewski; back - Caroline Cozart (director) YMCA Camp Teaches Tennis Fundamentals Fifteen Davie County youth between the ages of 6 and 12 participated in the fourth Davie County Family YMCA Intro to Tennis Camp at the South Davie Middle School courts. The camp was from 9-10:30 a.m. July 7-11. The youth were instructed in the basic fundamentals for beginning tennis players, such as how to hold and swing the racket, forehand and back- hand strokes, how to serve the ball, volley the ball, the layout of the tennis court and tennis etiquette, all while learning to develop YMCA character values. Each participant received a YMCA Sports t-shirt and a group picture. The following attended: Mia Allen, Bryce Bailey, Daniel Catlett, Lundsay Da- vis, Micah Gary, Eli Hed- rick, Samuel Hedrick, Anna Koontz, Caroline Lakey, Kat- erine Lakey, Hazel Maripn, Silas Marion, Landon Vick, Arabella Yarozewski, Edward Yarozewski; back - Caroline Cozart (director) and assis- tants Michael Waller and Jill Duffner. J Davie's Best At top, Garrett Chandler bats for the Davie majors all-star team. 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Bean) Oft-rating Spam, WCtt with TotalCmntaPUawltmlCanneaPrfmlumpacixnici B4 - DAVBE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 17,2014 Ends... Pack Proud North Davie Middle School student McKen- na Oakes flashes the Wolfpack sign with N.C. State's women's basketball coach Wes Moore. Oakes earned a scholarship from EnergyUnit- ed to attend the Wolfpack Women's Basketball Camp June 23-26. General Carpentry • Doors, Windows, Siding & Soffit • Metal & Shingle Roof Repair & Replacement • Barn Repairs Father & Son HANDYMAN'i ::x::SEBVICES:::::>: — FULLY INSURED — Scott & Jesse Rose 7O4-88O-4O15 Cleveland, NC Great Clips5 Presented by eQQtWSgS IHIiaW www.BowmanGrayRacine.coni 336-723-1819 Continued From Page Bl Mocksville 10-5 in game two of their second-round playoff series on July 7 - but pitcher Colby Cranfill gave everything he could give in an attempt to tie the series. Cranfill pitched wonderful- ly for six innings as he dueled with Rowan's Chase Jarrett, who remained undefeated on the season. Unfortunately for Cran- fill and Mocksville's Legion baseball team, a grand slam erased Mocksville's lead and sent Rowan to a two-games- to-none lead. Rowan improved to 22-6. Mocksville, which beat Rowan 7-6 iji 11 innings in the lone regular-season meeting, fell to 13-15. RBIs by Sawyer Davis and Charlie Muchukot provided Mocksville a 2-0 lead in the early innings. Rowan third baseman Riley Myers made a crucial play that kept Rowan's deficit at 2-0. It came with two on and two outs in the fourth. Kyle Mehl hit a hot shot that Myers gob- bled up to prevent two runs. "Myers' play was big," Rowan coach Jim Gantt told the Salisbury Post. "It's amaz- ing how a good defensive play lifts your spirits and gets the bats going." Mocksville produced base runners all night against Jar- rett. but failed to put him in trouble. Mocksville went down 1-2-3 for the first time in the sixth. Jarrett walked a tight- rope with six walks in 6 1/3 innings, but he got away with it and ran his record to 4-0. The game turned decisively in Rowan's favor in the sev- enth, when a 2-1 lead turned into a commanding 7-2 advan- tage for Rowan. A ground-ball Mocksville Baseball Stats Record: 13-16,4-2 Conference Sawyer Davis Charlie Muchukot Kyle Mehl Ross Hoffner Drew Weibley Nick Collins Elijah Jones Jacob Earnhardt Jose Carrillo Tati Shibota Colby Cranfill Michael Ball Michael LaLonde Chris Reynolds Caleb Wallace Brian Nellis Dustin White Forrest Barber Beau Byerly Blake Cheek Caleb West Joe Whitley TOTALS AVG. -.425 .407 .338 .321 .319 ,292 .272 .255 .253 .246 .204 .081 .315 .214 .200 .166 .166 .000 .000 .000 .000 .000 .298 AB 108 108 71 112 47 113 99 98 63 81. 49 37 19 14 5 6 6 1 1 2 2 0 1043 R 15 34 21 24 7 33 15 19 14 16 7 3 1 4 2 0 1 0 0 0 01 217 H 46 44 24 36 15 33 27 25 16 20 10 3 6 3 1 1 1 .0 0 0 0 0 311 2B 10 9 5 9 1 9 7 5 4 2 4 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 67 3B 0 3 0 1 . 0 0 0 011 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 HR 2 0 2 0 2 1 2 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 12 RBI 29 19 19 19 12 13 15 12 6 11 3' 4 5 2 0 0 0 0 0 01 0 171 BB 18 24 14 14 6 26 12 11 6 18 5 2 2 3 1 0 0 0 0 011 165 SB 0 4 1 3 0 3 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 14 W-L Michael Ball 3-2 Jose Carrillo 0-0 Blake Cheek 0-3 Nick Collins 2-1 Colby Cranfiil 4-4 Elijah Jones 2-3 Michael LaLonde 0-1 Charlie Muchukot 0-0 Brian Nellis 0-1 Tati Shibota 0-0 Drew Weibley 2-1 Dustin White 0-0 TOTALS 13-16 ERA 3.44 0.00 9.21 5.34 3.96 6.51 4.40 7.20 9.00 7.56 6.42 11.88 5.58 G 5 2 4 10 12 8 4 1 7 5 4 6 GS CG SH SV IP 5 0 2 4 8 2 3 1 0 0 4 0 1 0 01 2 0 0 0 0 01 0 5 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 31.1 2.2 13.2 32 61.1 29 16.1 5 11 8.1 21 8.1 240 H 32 2 21 34 67 34 12 5 19 16 32 9 283 R 23 2 16 24 39 24 11 4 16 17 21 11 208 ER 12 0 14 19 27 21 8 4 11 7 15 11 149 BB 8 3 10 18 12 14 18 4 7 9 4 9 116 SO 32 1 3 41 47 15 9 2 5 7 9 9 180 single, n push-bunt hit and n walk loaded the bases with one out. Mocksville coach Charles Kurfecs visited the mound bui stuck with his No. I pitcher. Chance Bowdcn responded with a grand slam. As a result. Cranlill's line effort for 6 1/3 innings went for naught. "I knew I was going to see something to hit with the bases loaded," Bowden told the Post. "I wanted to drive the ball and stay out of the double play. And luckily I got a pitch to hit. It was a low, inside fastball." Mocksville finished with eight hits, including a 2-for- 2 effort from Davis. Three relievers followed Cranfill, who fell to 4-4 on the year. Mocksville hurt itself with 10 walks and five errors. "This bunch is playing hard, but Rowan's got a great lineup and a great team," Kurfecs said. Caleb Martin Sidelined For 2 Months When Caleb Martin was a sophomore at Davie in 2011- 12. he suffered a broken foot that cost him 13 games. He did return in lime to help Davie achieve the gro.ik-st season in school history - 2.' u ins and a berth in the -4-A linn! lour. Martin is out ajiain wilh a fool injury I lie good news is he should he hack in time for N.C'. State's lirst official pr.'K'tiiv in October. Afi-7. IW-pininder.Martin played ihiough the injury last season as a senior at Oak Hill Academy in Virginia. Caleb and twin brother Cody are two of three lop-100 recruits signal by N.C. State coach Mark (lottfried in this year's recruiting class. The Martins arc joined by Abdul-Malik Abu. 32nd in the ESPN rank- ings. HSI'N tanks State's class the ISth-bcst in the country. The Martins recently en- rolled in summer school. Caleb wants to be ready for the start of basketball in November, so he had the foot injury checked out by Stale's doctors. Caleb, the No. (i2 ranked recruit in the class of 2014 by ESPN, underwent surgery to repair a broken bone in his right foot a couple weeks ago. He suffered the injury last summer. "He knew it was some- thing that needed to be done." mother Jenny Bennett told The News and Observer. "He just wants to get back to 100 percent and be ready for the season." Slate has big shoes to fill in the loss of T.J. Warren, the ACC Player of the Year and a lottery pick by the Phoenix Suns. Warren averaged 24.9 points per game. State also lost poinl guard Tyler Lewis, who transferred to Butler. That could leave the door wide open for the Martins, who are expected to help in the Wolfpack's perimeter rotation. Caleb will be shut down for about two months. Gottfried said he believes the twins will push the returning wing play- ers for playing time. "Everything will be fixed up by the season." Bennett said. "We can't wait to see what's in store." McNeil! Preparing For Duke Football Trip McNeill, a two-time all-state offensive lineman from Davie, is getting ready to head to Duke,although he may not get on the field until 2015. Duke plans to redshirt McNeill this season. "It's going to be tough, that's for sure, not getting to #f CONSTRUCTION INCLUDED IN PRICING: t Freight To Site (50 Mile Radius Statesvllle, NC), ConcreteFooters Per Plan, Block And Stucco Foundation Per; Plan, One Day Crane Service, Professional Set On£ Foundation, HVAC System Heat Pump Sized To Home, y'Plumbing & Electric Hook Ups To Existing Service,' Interior And Exterior Trim Out, 2 Quality Steps Built ToCode. More Included, Please Ask For Detallsl mm.lswnoleesmesvUle.com travel to the away games and not getting to play." McNeill told the Winston-Salem Jour- nal. "But next year and in the long run, it'll definitely be worth it." Since signing with the Blue Devils in February, McNeill has been following a diet and workout regimen set by the Duke coaching staff. "They sent me a big ol'. book that tells me how to eat, how to sleep, how to lift, how to recover and how to think," he said. "It tells me how to live, essentially." Duke coaches like his 6-5, 290-pound frame. "They were happy with where I'm at with my body currently, so it's good that I haven't put on weight or lost weight." Even though McNeill may not suit up for games this season, he can't wait to join his new teammates. Duke is coming off an unforgettable season in which it played in the ACC Championship game. "I'm very excited, nervous, very nervous, but ready to get there," he said. "And I'm glad I'm not too far away. Either when 1 start practicing up there or coming out for the first home game, it's going to hit me." FARM FRESH PORKAll NaturalNo Artificial IngredientsGRAIN FED BEEFor ORDERS onr- KuvmnmJerry & Cindy Foster (336) 998-7175 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, JuJy 17,2014 - B5 Jason Keaton Wins After numerous weeks of frustration and tinkering with his car, Jason Keaton broke through for his first win of the season in the Stadium Stock Series at Bowman Gray Stadium in Win- ston-Salem on July 12. Keaton of Mocksville won the A Race 15-lapper. A Mocks- ville or Advance driver occupied five of the top 10 spots as A J. Sanders finished fifth, Andrew Sanders sixth, Chris Allison eighth and Wesley Thompson 10th. Keaton started fourth and immediately jumped toward the lead. "We've had a tough season," he said. "We've been finish- ing fourth, fifth, seventh, and we got wrecked during the 50-lap race. Just never could get the race track figured out. We've been working on it for the past three or four weeks, trying to new stuff. We finally feel like we've got a pretty good race car now. We were the best car out there Saturday. We finally feel like we've got the handle under the race car, and hopefully we'll be a contender to win for the rest of the year." Keaton took home $ 105 and six dozen doughnuts. He offered thanks to crew members David McClannon, Red Hanes, Ronald Moser, Grayson Keaton, Brian Southard and Stephen Correll. In the Street Stock Series, Mocksville's Kevin Gilbert placed sixth and Mocksville's Kris Hoots was 15th. In the Stadium Stock B Race, Advance's Jason Tulterow was second and Mocksville's Ted Mickalowski was 11th. Jr. Legion Ousted In First Round In the decisive third game 1 l-l at Kernersville on July 7. of the first-round series, the Mocksville (13-13) lost the Mocksville Junior Legion first game 7-3 before winning baseball team was wiped out 5-4 in game two. Davie Rage Hosting Wrestling Tourney The Davie Rage Wrestling will be instructing. Cost is Club is hosting a summer S35 per wrestler if pre-reg- clinic July 31 and August I istered or S45 at the door, from 9 a.m.-noon at the Brock Contact Mike Collins at 336- Gym in Mocksville. Three 399-6670 or mike.collinsW current Iowa State wrestlers, emaresourcesinc.com to get including two-time NCAA signed up. qualifier Tanner Weatherman, Standing with his son Grayson Keaton (left), Jason Keaton receives his trophy in the winner's circle. Dr. C. David Bellinger, OD QenunonsFamily Eye Care (formerly in Mocksville) Accepting most vision plans including VSP.Spectera.UHC 6301 Stadium Drive, Clemmons 336-766-7373 clemmonsfamilyeyecare. co m Hours: Mon. - Fri. 9:00am - 5:30pm KEL P-3AT 380 DAO 6RD GRN/BLK Manufacturer: KeHec Model: P-3AT WEEKLY SPECIALS Prices dfatnr7/17/H-7/24/U Clcmmons Pawn & Jewelry' 1609 LewisvUlc-Clcmmoiis KcL, Clemmons 766-8312^o Kyra in front, then in back L-R: Korbin, Cyndy (wife), Kiley (and he is holding Kaden). W. Kiley Smith Construction Co. If you could use only two terms to describe W. Kiley Smith Construction Services, "quality work" and "cus- tomer satisfaction" would do the job. A Mocksville native, Smith has over 20 years of experi- ence in the construction business. He prides himself on delivering an array of first-rate services that meet the needs of today's home and business owners. "I have been in construction one way or another all of my life," he said in a recent interview. "Anything that has to get done, I can do it.' Smith, along with his right-hand man, Chris Hendrix, uses teamwork and expert craftsmanship to give each customer a truly professional result. Their commitment to customer service is simply second to none. List of Services Although they can tackle virtually any project, some of their specialties include: . • built-in cabinets • flooring • sheet rock (new & repair) • paint • roofing • decks • concrete • doors & windows • windows • frame houses Quality Construction with Excellent Customer Service "I provide quality construction with excellent customer service," Smith stressed. "One of my favorite jobs was building the deck at Restaurant 101 in Mocksville." W. Kiley Smith Construction Services gives free esti- mates to anyone located within 50 miles of Mocksville. There is a $30 charge for anyone located outside of that radius. Smith is married to Cyndy, who works at Richard Chil- dress Racing. Together, they have three children, includ- ing 15-year old Korbin, 8-year old Kyra and 1-year old Kaden. Smith also owns and operates a lawn care busi- ness. You can reach W. Kiley Smith Construction Services at (336) 782-3698 or by email at: wksconstruc-tion@yahoo. AName Trusted in Roofing Since 1989 s£• Visit website or call for Free Estimate. (336) 84/-1114 •tmmo.cooleyroofing.com PERKINS ROOFING Phone:336-753-8355 Fax: 336-753*373 Jesse Perkins - Owner > 300 Spring Street 6 Mocksville, NC BfS W. KileySmith Construction Services M Professional &J\ Courteous Service MOCKSVILLE, NC 336-782-3698 wksconstruction@yahoo.com 3 Professional Barbers Tues.-Fri. 830am - 6 pm; Sat. Sam-noon (336) 766-901 1 2721 Lewisville Clemmons Rd. • Clemmonswww.clemmonsbarbershop.com B6 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 17,2014 Obituaries Darlene Phelps Adams Darlene Phelps Yates Ad- ams, 51, died unexpectedly early on Sunday, July 6,2014. She had suffered with a heart condition all her life and prob- ably had a heart attack. She had most recently lived in Holden Beach and was a member of Brunswick Islands Baptist Church. She was born on Nov. 10,1962 to Gary and Tamra Phelps inThomasville. Survivors: her spouse, Jo- seph Adams, also of Holden Beach; her parents, Gary and Tamra (Tammy) Phelps of Mocksville; 2 children, Niki (Jason) Kimrey of Advance and Jeremy Adams (15) of Holden Beach; 2 grandchil- dren. Lindsay (7) and Taylor (5) Kimrey; her grandmother, Mary Merell of Mocksville: mother-in-law, Peggy Adams of Wallberg; sister-in-law, Su- san (Benny) Gregory of King; and several aunts, uncles and cousins. Memorials: Brunswick Is- land Baptist Food Pantry; or Bethel UMC of Thomas ville. A memorial service will be held on Saturday, July 19 at .2 p.m. at Brunswick Islands Baptist Church, 1672 Mt. Pis- gahRd.SNV. Supply. Terry Price Smith Mr. Terry Price Smith, 73, of Advance died Sunday, July 6, 2014 at Wake Forest Uni- versity Baptist Medical Cen- ter. He was born July 4, 1941 in Davie County to Rober and Nell Bowden Smith. He was preceded in death by a broth- er, Arnold Smith. Surviving: his wife of 41 years, Pamela Smith; 3 children, Suzanne Vaughn (Mark), John Smith (Amber) and Julie Hunter (Scott); 4 granddaughters, Nicole and Lexie Vaughn, McKenzie Smith and Lilly Hunter; a brother, Steve Smith (Geor- gia); his mother-in-law, Patsy Smith; brother-in-law. Dean Williard; Alice Faye Clontz who was like a sister; and many friends. A funeral service was held at 6 p.m. Tuesday, July 8 at Hayworth-Miller Kindcrton Chapel with the Rev. Wayne Swisher officiating. The fam- ily received friends following the service. Burial was pri- vate for the family. Online condolences: u-inr. Joe Cagle Joe Cagle died on July 13. 2014 at his home in Bermuda Run. Born in Shawncc. Okla.. he was one of six children of ihc late Lillie Belle (Joyce) Melott Cagle and I.B. (Bill) Cagle. He was also preceded in death by a sister. Betty Collins, and a brother. Wendall Cagle. He was proud of his Native American Pottawalomi heri- tage. His great-grandmother was one of the original five families establishing the Citi- zen Potawatomi Nation in Oklahoma. Survivors: his wife of 55 years, Shirley J. Cagle; daugh- ters, Jennifer Whyman (Dan) of St. Louis and Jill O'Dea (Kevin) of Portland, Ore.; grandchildren. Erica, Tim and Ben of St. Louis; sisters, Carol Kuenstler (Oscar) of El- ephant Butte, N.M. and Linda Teal (Jim) of Rockport, Texas; brother, Keith Cagle (Sandi) of Rockport; and many nieces and nephews. He earned a bachelor's degree in chemistry from Central State University in Edmond, Okla. Mr. Cagle worked for 37 years in the chemical industry with Nalco Chemical Co., W.R. Grace and Betz-Dearborn. He was a lifetime member of the American Chemical Society. After moving to Charlotte, he fell in love with the state and its people. He chose to return to North Carolina when he retired in 1998. He looked forward to many days on the golf course at Bermuda Run with friends and neighbors. Discovering Sawtooth School of Visual Arts, he became involved in the art world in Winston-Salem. After exploring painting, he decided pottery was where he belonged. "Playing in the dirt" was his passion for years. He became a member of Associated Artists and a founding member of the Muddy River Art Association. He was a member of Clemmons Presbyterian Church. After rescuing a large white greyhound, he decided he need- ed an easier way to bath "Tony" so with friends Lee Reynolds, Sam Zaffino and Don House he designed and opened "Go Dog Wash" on Jonestown Road in 2004. After 7 years, he retired again to devote more time to his pottery. His home studio provided many hours for teaching relatives and friends how to make an original work of art. He had served as mentor to business associates and friends, active in each neighborhood in which he resided, participating in civic and philanthropic endeavors. He told each family member often how much he loved them and was proud of them. His memorial service will be at 2 p.m. Saturday, July 26 at Hayworth-Miller, 108 E. Kinderton Way, Bermuda Run. The family will receive friends following the service. Burial will be later at Chapel Hill Memorial Gardens in' Oklahoma City, Okla. Memorials: Kate B. Reynolds Hospice Home, 101 Hospice Lane, Winston-Salem, 27103; or Davie Community Founda- tion, PO Box 546, Mocksville. Brady Elbert Young Jr. Brady Elbert Young Jr. of Yadkinville died on July 8, 2014 at Regency Care Nurs- ing Home in Clemmons. He was born April 1, 1929 in Yadkin County, son of the late Brady F. Young Sr., and Minnie Martin Young. He attended Yadkin County Schools and was a truck driv- er for Manard Farm Supply in Huntsville. Gardening was his hobby. He was also preceded in death by his wife, Pearl K. Young in 1992; a son. Junior Clay Kimbrough; 4 brothers, Harvey, Francis, Ernest and Marvin Young. Survivors: a son, Crawford (Vickey) Young of Mocks- ville: 8 daughters, Carolyn Ta- tum, Ma.xinc (Robert) Davis. Annie (Thomas) Campbell. Kay (Brent) Stevenson. Bar- bara Y. Sales, Tangee Young, all of Mocksville. Pauline Young of Yadkinville, and Rosa M. Young of Clemmons: 2 sisters, Rosa L. Hawkins of Yadkinville and Connie Y. Campbell of Advance: 21 grandchildren: several great- grandchildren: many relatives and friends. His funeral was Saturday, July 12 at 4 p.m. at Taberna- cle United Church of Christ in Yadkin County. The Rev. Marvin Harper officiated. Burial was in the church cem- etery. The family received friends before the service. Online condolences: H-H-H-. GrahamFuneralHoincJiet. Bernice Peebles Bernice Peebles. 86. died July 12. 2014. Contact Graham Funeral Home at 751 -1100, \vw\\\GrahamFu- ncnilHonicJU'i for service in- formation. Daniel Frederick Correll Mr. Daniel Frederick Cor- rell, 70, of Hamptonville, died Thursday, July 10,2014 at his home. • He was born Aug. 13,1943 in Davie County to the late George Christian and Ethel Daniel Correll. Mr. Cor- rell worked as a truck driver for more than 42 years with Southern States and Lovvery Livestock. He was also preceded in death by his wife, Judy Cor- rell; and 4 brothers, John Cor- rell, Kenneth Correll, Ed Cor- rell and George C. Correll Jr. Surviving: his sister, Lou- ise Durham of Mocksville; 3 sons, Tony Correll and wife Laura of Gold Hill: Jeff Cor- rell and wife Robin, Fred- die Wayne Nichols and wife Tammy, all of Mocksville; and a daughter. Shelby Jean Salmons and fiance' John Childress of Hamptonville: his special friends. Polly Driver and Alice Dobbins of Hamptonville: grandchildren, Tonya Bragg and husband, David. BJ. Nichols Jr. and wife Vickie. Bradley Nichols and wife Barbara. Michelle Burke and husband Tony. Ali- cia Johnson. Brand! Caudill Sparks and husband Alvin. Jamie Caudill, Nicole Chil- dress. Brittany Nichols; and 13 great grandchildren. The family received friends Friday, July 11 at Gentry Family Funeral Service in Yadkinville. His funeral ser- vice was at noon Saturday in the Gentry Family Chapel by the Revs. Johnny Arnold and Jimmy Church. Burial followed in the Deliverance Baptist Church Cemetery in Hamptonville. Online condolences: u-inr. Xfiilryfiiiieni/service.ami. John Walsh Regan John "Jack" Walsh Regan, 67, of Winston-Salem, died on Friday July 11,2014. He was born on Oct. 8, 1946 in Pittsburgh, Pa. to the late Thomas and Elizabeth Regan. He was a graduate of South Hills Catholic High School and attended Bloomsburg College and Parsons College before serving his country in the U.S. Army during the Vietnam War. His career with RJ Reynolds Tobacco Co. began in 1970. He held sales positions throughout the country eventually retiring as national vending sales man- ager in Winston-Salem. He was a golfer, runner, and enjoyed spending time with family and friends enjoying life, Survivors: by his daughter and son-in-law, Liz and Will Outlaw; his son and daughter- in-law, Garth and Carly Regan; 5 grandchildren, Abigail Gar- wood, Julia and Harrison Outlaw, and Hadley and Emily Re- gan; 3 brothers, Charlie, Tom, and Mike Regan; and the mother of his children, Vicki Collins. A celebration of his life will be held in the near future. Memorials: to a veteran's charity. Online condolences: www.haywortli-miller.com. Karen Darlene Hedgepeth Karen Darlene Hedgepeth, 56, of Cable Lane, Mocksville, died Thursday, July 10,2014, at her home. She was born in Pennsylvania on April 11,1958. She was preceded in death by her parents, Sylvester Medlin and Shirley Stegall Morgan. Survivors: her daughter; Cindy Tamony (Stephen Lyon) of Jarvisburg; 2 brothers, Timothy and Rick Medlin of Virginia; and 2 grandsons, Kyle Smith and Riley Lyon. A private service will be held by the family. Online condolences: www.daviefuneralservice.com. Jesse Ceibert Anderson Jesse Ceibert Anderson of Winston-Salem died on July 5,2014. He was born in the city to the late Avery Samuel Ander- son and Ina Roberts Ander- son. Most of his early years were spent in Davie County, first on the family farm, and later in Mocksville. Mr. An- derson served his country aboard the naval cruiser USS Nashville in the Pacific dur- ing World War 11. After the war he moved to Winston-Sa- lem to attend business school and met his future wife when both lived at the same board- ing house. Following business school he sold lady's shoes among other jobs before be- ing hired by Pilot Freight Car- riers, where he was employed for more than 40 years, retir- ing as assistant controller. Mr. Anderson was an ac- tive member of New Hope United Methodist Church for more than 50 years, serving as church treasurer for more than 30 \ears. His hobbies in- cluded golf, ballroom dancing and travelling abroad. He is preceded in death by his wife. Nora Kiger Ander- son, after 46 years of mar- riage. Survivors: his son, Michael and wife Pat; his daughter, Lou Singleton and husband Bill: grandchildren, Tristan Anderson. Sarah Anderson, and Corrina Singleton; great grandchildren Elijah Brinson. Norah Brinson and Lydia Lee: sisters. Margaret Harris of Greensboro and Nancy Cau- dle of Asheboro: and nieces, nephews, and several great nieces and great nephews. A celebration of life was held Sunday, July 13 at 3 p.m. at New Hope Method- ist Church with Pastor Su- zanne Michael officiating. Inurnment followed in the church cemetery. The family received friends prior lo the service. Memorials: New Hope UMC. 5125 Shattalon Drive, Winston-Salem 27106. Online condolences: imw. fninkvogleraiHlsons.coiii. Helen Motsinger Shoaf Mrs. Helen Motsinger Shoaf, 86, of Farmington died at the Kate B. Reynolds Hospice Home on Thursday, July 10,2014. She was born on Sept. 22, 1927 in Thomasville to Rob- ert Everett and Myrtle Shoaf Motsinger. In 1945, she met the Rev. Fred C. Shoaf. They were married for 62 years before he died in 2008. She was devoted to her husband, children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren who was always proud of her family and was their advocate. She was a devoted minister's wife and supported her husband faithfully in ministry, play- ing an integral part in all the churches they served. She loved her friends and never met a stranger. She loved flowers, entertaining, and decorating, and was an ex- cellent seamstress and home- maker, and enjoyed playing the piano and organ. She was also preceeded in death by a sister. Lillie Mae Moisinger; 5 brothers..Arthur. Raymond. Hollis. Robert and Francis Motsinger. Survivors: 2 sons. Richard Shoaf and the Rev. Timothy Shoaf. a daughter, Angela Spach and her husband Ed- die, all of Farmington; 3 grandchildren, Brian Spach and wife Kathryn, Melissa Spach I^iil and husband An- drew, and Melinda Spach Ladd and husband Jason: 2 great-grandchildren. Justin Ladd and Bethany Spach: 2 sisters. Elizabeth Long of Midway and Dorthine Oak- ley, of Grafton. W.Va. A funeral service was held at 3:30 p.m. Sunday. July 13 at Farmington United Meth- odist Church, where she was an active member. Burial followed in the Farmington Cemetery. A visitation was held Saturday, July 12 at Hayworth-Miller Kinderton Chapel in Advance. Memorials: Farmington UMC Building Fund, 1939 Farmington Rd. Mocksville. Online condolences: >rmr. haywonh-miller.com. Lynn Blizard Huie Mrs. Lynn Blizard Huie, 69, of Winston-Salem, died Mon- day July 14, 2014, at Kate B. Reynolds Hospice Home. She was born on Jan. 1, 1945 in Forsyth County to Everett and Mary Trent Blizard. Mrs. Huie was a member of Wood- land Baptist Church; she worked for Southern Bell for many years and then worked for Lu- cia Clothing Co. She enjoyed collecting figurines and read- ing her Bible. She is preceded in death by her parents and a brother, Ron- nie Blizard. Survivors: her husband of 45 years, Tony Huie, 2 sons, Lee Huie and wife Genevieve of Rutherfordton, Lane Huie and wife Tammy of Statesville; 5 grandchildren, Noelle, Ed- mund, Kevin and Brian, and Eris; 2 sisters, Tanya Huie and husband Junior of Winston- Salem and Martha Burleson of Spruce Pine; 2 brothers, Wayne Blizard and wife Judy of Yadkinville and Buddy Blizard of Lexington; and several nieces and nephews. A funeral service was to be conducted Thursday, July 17 at 1 p.m. at Woodland Baptist Church with Minister Tony Huie and theRev. Tim Gammons officiating. Burial was to follow at Oaklawn Memorial Gardens. The family was to receive friends Wednesday night from 6-8 at Hayworth-Miller Silas Creek Chapel. Memorials: Kate B. Reynolds Hospice/Palliative Care, 101 Hospice Lane, Winston-Salem, 27012. Online condolences: www.liaywortli-miller.com. Greg Lanier Researching For Book On The Old Testament Greg Lanier, who recently completed his first year in the doctorate program in New Testament studies at Cambridge University, participated in a student-led theological conference at Oxford University in May. He will take a class at Oxford later this summer. Lanier is assisting a Cambridge professor in researching/ed- iting his book on the Old Testament. In the fall, Lanier will be published in a top five theological journal. He will also be a presenter at the Journal of the Theological Society conference in San Diego, Calif. Lanier is a graduate of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill where he was a Morehead-Cain Scholar. A recent highlight was taking his family to watch the Tour de France bicyclists ride through the city of Cambridge. His parents are Larry and Patsy Lanier of Advance. Parent's Night Out July 26 At Dulin Methodist Church Dulin United Methodist Church will host a Parents Night Out on Saturday, July 26 from 5-10 p.m. There will be games, a movie, and supper will be served. Donations will be accepted. Picnic, Homemade Ice Cream Social To Benefit Deep Roots Deep Roots Mocksville Community Garden is hosting a Picnic and Homemade Ice Cream Social Saturday, July 19 from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. at the garden site beside of A Storehouse for Jesus at 675 E. Lexington Rd., Mocksville. There will be a DJ with live music, games and activities for children, and a misting station set up by Mocksville Fire Department. There will be plenty of cold drinks, free food and homemade ice cream. Greater Mt. Moriah Plans Old Time Camp Meeting On Sunday. July 20 at 3 p.m. at Greater Mt. Moriah Mis- sionary Baptist Church take a trip back in time with its first "Old Time Camp Meeting" worship service. Visitors are wel- come as members dress like worshippers from years past and revisit songs of old. The guest speaker will be Sister Donna Ctithbcrtson of Sills Creek AME Zion Church of Mooresvillc. Community Movie Night At WinMock Cancelled Due to scheduling conflicts, the Community Movie Night scheduled at WinMock for the showing of "Finding Nemo" on 'ITiursday. July 17 has been cancelled. For questions or con- cerns contact Church of the Good Shepherd at infi>@Gooil- SlieplienlBeriniiflaRun.(>ri(. Bares Attending Christians United For Israel Summit Former Davie resident David Bares earned a scholarship from Christians United for Israel to attend the organization's national summit in Washington, DC. He is one of 400 college students attending. The award was based on his establishing a CUFI chapter last year at Catawba Valley Community College in Hickory. He is working toward an associate degree, with hopes of trans- ferring to UNC Chapel Hill to study in the health field. He is an associate minister at Morning Star Baptist Church in Hickory. Salem UMC Breakfast Saturday At County Line The United Methodist Men of Salem will host a breakfast from 6-10 a.m. Saturday, July 19 at the County Line VFD on Ridge Road .1 mile from US 64 West. The buffet includes country ham and sausage, scrambled eggs, grits, baked apples, red-eye gravy, sausage gravy, bis- cuits, and drink. Pancakes and omelets are served by request. A bazaar table will have baked goods and crafts for sale. Donations will be accepted for the building of a new fel- lowship hall. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday. July 17.2014 - B7 You are always welcome at First United Methodist Church 310 North Main Street Historic Dojvntown Mocksville Contemporary Worship 8:45 a.m. Traditional Worship 10:55 a.m. Sunday School for all ages 9:50 a.m. Weekly Prayer Service-Thursday 6-7:00 p.m. www.firstumcmocksville.org Telephone: 751-2503 „„,,,„„ Health Care Reform is different for everyone. Call me for a + Important dates and deadlines + Considerations for savings + New and expanded health benefits from BCBSNC, the most preferred health insurer in NC1 Authorized Agent TINA M. BROWN-WEST 336-753-1033 twest@127marketplace.com _H_ tej) BlueCross BlueShicld•SS* W of North Curolinu grass withereth, the flower fadeth: but the word of our God shall stand for ever. (Isaiah 40:8) This scripture message brought to you by these local businesses >vho encourage you to worship at the church of your choice. FOSTER DRUG COMPANY 495 Valley Road Mocksville, NC 27028 336-751-2141 Pmcrlptioa Call In 336-753-DRUG DAVIE LUMBER & LOGGING 137Crabtree Road Mocksville. NC 27028 336-751-9144 . Precision Laser Cutting & Metal Fabrication 980 Salisbury- Rd. Mocksville. NC 27028 336-751-3712 GENTLE MACHINE &TOOLINC. 2716Hwy. 601 N Mocksville, NC 27028 336-492-5055 JERRY'S MEAT PROCESSING We Custom Meat Process Beef - Pork - Deer 30 years experience 892 Ralph Ratledgo Rd • Mocksville 336-492-5496 "•r BOSTICK *•*AUCTION SERVICE 1'armS.lltiifl.iifunlaliani. lie hm vhik iffmtitaleitJIri. (Vr.v ui ,: tall. Mocksvillc,NC 336-492-5992 5VWTUMNCARE OF MOCKSVILLE 1007 Howard St.Mocksville751-3535 Eaton Funeral Service n"PalletOne A PALEX COMPANY 165 Turkey Fool Road Mocksville, NC 27028 336-492-5565 24 Hours Roadside Rollback ServiceSmall, Medium & Heavy Duty Towing Joseph Crotts, Owner 336-998-2693 - Office 336-940-7256 - Mobile HAYWORTH-MILLER FUNI-RAL HOME 108 Hast KimlcrtonWay AI|V,HHT, NC 27006 Put This Space To Work For You Call 751-2129 "For where two or three are gathered foget/ier in my name, there am I in me midst of mem." Maahew 18:20 Call 751-2129to Advertise YourBusinessorChurchonthispage. • B8 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 17,2014 These chucks are still ready to be used in Slim Graves' old shop, featured in a photography exhibit now in the Brock Performing Arts Center gallery. Old motors hanging from the ceiling, and the lathe at right, caught the eye of the young photographer. Fisherman' .On Exhibit At The Brock Sain Cassidy loves pho- lograpliy. He also loves to fish - as . did his great-great-pr.mdfa- Iher- Slim Graves. Two years .-.go. his great-great-grandfather died, but his workshop remains the same - as if he may come back to wi>rk in it again. Cassidy. a photography student at liast Carolina University, made photos of the items in his grandfather's shop, and ihose photos are featured in the exhibit "The Old Fisherman" at the Brock Performing Arts Center Gal- lery through July. A reception with the pho- tographer is planned for 3-4 p.m. on Sunday. July 20. The gallery is at 622 N. Main St. in Mocksville. "People are remembered through material objects that helped establish their role within the community," Cassidy wrote. His photographs show common shop objects - most of them really old - as still life or sculpture. The exhibit also explores the personal connection to another's be- longings, while asking about how people are remembered through material objects that helped establish their roles. Cassidy, 22, is a Davie native and has been making photographs since age 13. He has done product pho- tography, and his love of the outdoors shows in his work. After graduation, he hopes to continue operating his photography business.Calipers and a balancer on a work area Senior Legislature Working On Priorities To Send Representatives DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 17,2014 - B9 LEGAL NOTICES The N.C. Senior Tar Heel presented to the main STHL Legislature (STHL) met in body at the October meeting. Raleigh June 12-13 for its When the resolutions are re- mid-term meeting. duced to a significant few and . The primary focus was on voted on, they then become the process of culling submit- the priorities for the STHL for ted resolutions that will be the next two years. DBWA President Cathy Boles (left) presents the woman of the year award to Gladys Scott. DBWA Honors Gladys Scott Davie Business Women's Association recognized Glad- ys Scott as woman of the year for 2013-2014. Scott served as an elemen- tary school teacher, assistant principal and principal in public school system. She re- ceived several awards for her education and professional endeavors. Scott is married to retired US Army Major E. Clyde Scott. They have one son, two daughters and four grandchil- dren. She serves as secretary and treasurer for the family business. C&D Express En- terprise, in business for more than 20 years. Scott has served in sev- eral leadership roles for the DBWA and is serving ;,s vice president. Sudoku 4 9 2 3 6 1 5 7 3 3 6 x 8 8 9 5 2 1 J- 3 8 7 1 6 4 2 Solution On Page Bll Once committee work was completed, the remainder of the schedule for the two days included a workshop on "Ad- vocacy" presented by Deanna R. Gelak, president of "Work- ing for the Future." A panel consisting of the Executive Director of the Center for Vol- unteer Caregiving, Lynn Tem- pleton, a STHL delegate from Chatham County, Anne Kissel and the STHL speaker, Chuck Youse, presented a group dis- cussion on "Volunteerism," sharing data that described the typical volunteer and sharing successes and lessons learned. The interim director for the Division of Aging and Adult Services, Suzanne Merrill spoke at length about elder abuse. She said the "division sponsored its first Elder Abuse summit on May 30 and they had a great turn out, about 50 people." Merrill said one of the highlights of the summit was the "establishment of a coalition around Elder Abuse to address prevention, detec- tion and prosecution." A group of seniors calling themselves the "Piedmont Cheering Hearts" from the Winston-Salem area, ranging in age from 53 to S5 put on an exhibition of Iheir cheers that won them gold medals at the regional Senior Games in ear- ly 2014. They modified chants to include the Senior Tar Heel Legislature, thus bringing a loud applause from the se- niors that represent all 1(K) counties in North Carolina. The STHL promotes cit- i/en involvement and advo- cacy concerning aging issues before the General Assemblv and assesses lite legislative needs of older adults by con- vening a t'onnn modeled alter the North Carolina General AssembK. Contact the local STHL delegates. Ron Moth <r/;«r/K" triad.rr.cnm) or l;red Yoreh (/vorr/jif! Miilichtcri. or the local Area Agency on Aging (AAA). or visit linn:'.'w\\-H: nc\thlj>rt> or on l-'acebook as North Carolina Senior Tar Heel Legislature. The next meeting will be Oct. 9-10. Crossword Puzzle "A Little R&R" Across 1 Very son. as a sound 6 Health resorts 10 Uncooked 13 North of the Irungate scandal 14 Angel's instrument 5S Sport played on horseback 16 Fancy car 18 Actor Sharif 19 Peaks: ahhr. 20 Lays out by the pool 21 Donate some money 23 Cleaner scent 24 Actress Keaton 25 Sweet and kind 28 Excursion on the water 31 Go for the ride 32 Niagara 33 Highway: abbr. 34 Brothers and sisters, for short 35 Word with tread, wind or steel 36 Play to the camera 37 Christmas 38 There are four in most rooms 39 Bite down on 40 Trash pickup, electric, water, etc. 42 Wind 43 Clock sounds 44 Billy who sang "Piano Man" 45 Good pitch 47 Guy 48 From Z 51 Worked with a certain tool 52 Kind of tournament 55 Valuable rocks 56 "What is new?" 57 Actor Hirsch 58 Marry 59 " we forget" 60 Calendar squares Down 1 Take the shape of 2 Oodles 3 Societal problems 4 Zero 5 Giving a quiz to 6 Blazed, like the sun 7 Gives a salary to 8 Semicircle 9 Some restaurant dishes 10 Children's show from 195310 1994 11 Jni (fast- moving sport) 12 Tattered 15 What an arrow does 17 I lit the doorbell 22 Bowlers and derbies 23 Ten in a bowling alley 24 "Guys and " 25 Beer amounts 26 Existing 27 He played Mr. Brady on "The Brady Bunch" 28 Fancy dunces 29 "Who's there?" response 30 Easter candy 32 Nail 35 "Holy" fish 36 TV's Dr. 38 Candle pan 39 Rooted for your team 41 Makes a check useless 42 Freezing 44 One of the Jacksons 45 "The must go on" 46 Ripped 47 "No , no fuss" 48 Not much 49 Scrabble piece 50 Small bills 53 "Bravo!" 54 Grandma, in Germany Answers On Page Bll IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE OF NORTH CAROLINA SUPERIOR COURT DIVISION DAVIE COUNTY 13SP318 IN THE MATTER OF THE FORECLOSURE OF A DEED OF TRUST EXECUTED BY DAVID P. MCGREEVYAND HOLLY MARIE MCGREEVY DATED JULY 6, 2006 AND RECORDED IN BOOK 670 AT PAGE 136 IN THE DAVIE COUNTY PUBLIC REGISTRY, NORTH CAROLINA NOTICE OF SALE Under and by virtue of the power and authority contained in the above-referenced deed of trust and because of default in the payment of the secured indebtedness and failure to per- form the stipulation and agree- ments therein contained and, pursuant to demand of the own- er and holder of the secured debt, the undersigned substi- tute trustee will expose for sale at public auction to the highest bidder for cash at the usual place of sale at the county courthouse of said county at 11:OOAM on July 23, 2014 the following described real estate and any other improvements which may be situated thereon, in Davie County, North Caroli- na, and being more particularly described as follows: BEGINNING at an existing iron pin. corner of Harold Ben- field as described in Deed Book 65. Page 695. in the line of James M. Rogers as described m Deed Book 89. Page 171. and runs from the beginning with the line of said James M. Rogers. North 86 deg. 14 min. 05 sec West 224 40 feet to a placed iron pin on the eastern margin of the right of way of US Highway No 64; thence with the eastern margin of the right of way of said Highway North 25 deg 30 mm 19 sec East 14061 tee! to a rebar. corner of Robert M Daniel as described in Deed Book 194. Page 774. thence with the line of said Daniel. South 77 deg 30 mm 07 sec East 172 93 feet to a rebar. Daniel's corner m the lino of Harold Benlield; thence with the line of Harold Benfield. South 03 deg 00 mm. 00 sec West 104 36 feet to the point of BEGINNING. CONTAINING 0 540 ACRE, more or less, ac- cording to a map prepared by Grady L Tutterow, Registered Land Surveyor, dated June 22. 2000. For back reference see Deed Book 338. at Page 475 and Deed Book 63. at Page 179. Davie County Registry. And Being more commonly known as: 4507 US Hwy 64 West, Mocksville, NC 27028 The record owner(s) of the property, as reflected on the re- cords of the Register of Deeds, is/are David P. McGreevy and Holly M. McGreevy. The property to be offered pursuant to this notice of sale is being offered for sale, trans- fer and conveyance "AS IS. WHERE IS." Neither the Trust- ee nor the holder of the note secured by the deed of trust, being foreclosed, nor the offi- cers, directors, attorneys, em- ployees, agents or authorized representative of either Trustee or the holder of the note make any representation or warranty relating to the title or any phys- ical, environmental, health or safety conditions existing in, on, at or relating to the proper- ty being offered for sale. Any and all responsibilities or liabili- ties arising out of or in any way relating to any such condition expressly are disclaimed. This sale is made subject to all prior liens and encumbrances, and unpaid taxes and assessments including but not limited to any transfer tax associated with the foreclosure. A deposit of five percent (5%) of the amount of the bid or seven hundred fifty dollars ($750.00), whichever is greater, is required and must be tendered in the form of certified funds at the time of the sale. This sale will be held open ten days for upset bids as required by law. Following the expiration of the statutory upset period, all remaining amounts are IM- MEDIATELY DUE AND OW- ING. Failure to remit funds in a timely manner will result in a Declaration of Default and any deposit will be frozen pending the outcome of any re-sale. If the sale is set aside for any rea- son, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the deposit paid. The Pur- . chaser shall have no further re- course against the Mortgagor, the Mortgagee, the Substitute Trustee or the attorney of any of the foregoing. SPECIAL NOTICE FOR LEASEHOLD TENANTS: If you are a tenant residing in the property, be advised that an Order for Possession of the property may be issued in favor of the purchaser. Also, if your lease began or was re- newed on or after October 1, 2007, be advised that you may terminate the rental agreement upon 10 days written notiqe to the landlord. You may be liable for rent due under the agree- ment prorated to the effective date of the termination. The date of this Notice is May 2, 2014. Grady I. Ingle or Elizabeth B. Ells Substitute Trustee 10130 Perimeter Parkway, Suite 400 Charlotte, NC 2821 6 (704) 333-8107 http://shapiroattorneys.com/ nc/ 13-054754 Posted: By: ______ Publish: July 10, July 17 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIE EXECUTOR'S NOTICE Having qualified as Executor of the Estate of ROBERT RICH- ARD SMEDLEY, deceased, late of Davie County, North Caroli- na, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against the estate of said deceased, to exhibit them to the undersigned at 2150 Country Club Road. Suite 160, Winston-Salem. North Carolina 27104. on or before the 26th day of September. 2014. or this No- tice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons indebted to said Estate will please make im- mediate payment. This the 17th day of June. 2014. Drew Smedley, Executor ol the Estate of Robert Richard Smedley Kangur & Porter. LLP Attorneys at Law 2150 Country Club Road Suite 160 Winston Salem. NC 27104 Publish June 26, July 3.10.17 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIE CREDITORS NOTICE HAVING QUALIFIED as Ex- ecutor of the Estate of LYTLE CLIFTON BROWN, late of Da- vie County, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against saio Es- tate to present written claim to the undersigned on or before September 26. 2014. (being three (3J months from the first day ot publication of this notice) or this notice will be pleaded in bar of iheir recovery All per- sons, firms and corporations in- debted to said Estate will please make immediate payment to the undersigned This the 20th day ol June. 2014. GWENDA BROWN CLASEN 238 Armsworthy Road Advance, NC 27006 MARTIN & VAN HOY, LLP Attorneys at Law 10 Court Square Mocksville. NC 27028 Publish: June 26, July 3, 10. 17 NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Execu- tor of the Estate of ELAINE P. BROWN, (a/k/a Elaine Pryce Brown), deceased, late of Davie County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before the 3rd day of October, 2014, said date being at least three months from the date of first publication of this notice, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons in- debted to said estate will please make immediate payment to the undersigned. This 3rd day of July, 2014. Clay Sterrett, Executor of the Estate of Elaine P. Brown 1502 Chesley PI. Staunton, VA 24401 Publish: July 3,10,17,24 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIE EXECUTOR'S NOTICE Having qualified as Executor of the Estate of SALLIE AVA BARNEY JONES, Deceased, late of Davie County, North Car- olina, this is to notify all persons having claims against the es- tate of the deceased to exhibit them to the undersigned on or before October 17, 2014, or this Notice will be pleaded in bar of their right to recover against the estate of the said deceased. All persons indebted 10 said estate will please make immediate pay- ment. This the 10th day of July, 2014. Paul Benjamin Barney Executor of the Estate ofSallie Ava Barney Jones C/0 Bryan C. Thompson SURRATT & THOMPSON. PLLC + 100 N. Main Street, Suite 2425 Winston-Salem, NC 27101 (336) 725-8323 Publish: July 10,17,24,31 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIE NOTICE TO CREDITORS HAVING QUALIFIED as Ex- ecutor of the Estate of JOHN WILLIAM WRIGHT, late of Da- vie County, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against said Es- tate to present written claim to the undersigned on or before October 17, 2014, (being three ' [3] months from the first day of publication of this notice) or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to said Estate will please make immediate payment to the under- signed. This the 17th day of July, 2014. Beverly M. Wright, Executor of the Estate 1814 US Hwy. 601 S. Mocksville, NC 27028 Publish: July 17,24,31, Aug.7 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIE NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executor of the Estate ol ROSALENE N. STROUD, aka Cleo Rosalene Nicholson Stroud, late of Davie County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons, firms and cor- porations having claims against the deceased to exhibit them to the undersigned in care of her attorney. James Keith Stroud at 102 W Third Street Ste 650. Winston-Salem. North Carolina. 27101 on or before October 20 2014 or this notice will be plead- ed in bar of recovery. All per- sons indebted to said deceased will please make immediate pay- ment. This the 17th day of July. 2014. Karen Ann Stroud, Executor James Keith Stroud Attorney and Counsellor at Law Stroud & Panelti. PC 102 W Third Street. Ste 650 Winston-Salem. NC 27101 Phone (336) 724-2600 Fax (336) 724-6950 Publish: July 17.24.31. Aug ? STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIE NOTICE TO CREDITORS HAVING QUALIFIED as Co-Executors of the Estate ol CHARLES THURSTON DRISCOLL. SR.. late of Davjp County, this is to notify all per- sons, lirms and corporations having claims against said Es- tate to present written claim to the undersigned on or before October 17. 2014, (being three (3) months from the first day oi publication of this notice) or this notice will be pleaded in bar ot their recovery. All persons firms and corporations indebted to said Estate will please make immediate payment to the under- signed. This the 11th day of July. 2014 NANCY DRISCOLL STEWART 1005 Cross Gate Road Winston-Salem, NC 27106 CHARLES T. DRISCOLL, JR. 3051 East Lake Road Skaneateles. NY 13152 MARTIN & VAN HOY, LLP Attorneys at Law 10 Court Square Mocksville, NC 27028 Publish: July 17,24,31, Aug.7 NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE PUBLIC SALE: Mocksville Mini Storage intends to sell the contents of the following units for unpaid rent and expenses: #314, Lynn Cauble #363, Tina Leonard #405, Sharon Brennan #283, Erica Parks #485, Jamesina Jackson PUBLIC SALE DATE: JULY 31, 2014 AT 1:00 P.M. Household items. No personal checks. 124 Eaton Road, Mocksville (336)751-2483 Publish: July 17, 24, 2014 REPRESENTATIVE Julia Howard NC House 79th District Please contact me in: MOCKSVILLE: (336) 751-8567 RALEIGH: (919) 733-5904 State Legislative Building 16 W. Jones Street, Rm 1106 Raleigh, NC 27601-1096 Email: juliah@ncleg.net Look for us on Facebook at: Rep Julia Howard | ) I-OK m-JUUA HOWAKD Sam Cassidy - camera in hand - on a trip to Montana. 10B-Thursday, July 17,2014 THE DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD DAVIE-CLEMMONS TOLL FREE 1-877-751-2120 J04-797-4220 Deadline to have your classified ad In the next issue: TUESDAY 3:00 P.M. EMAIL classads@sali8burypost.com OR PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE AT: SALISBURYPOST.COM and click 'Place Classified Ad' Yard SaleDavle County Advance MOVING SALE.124 Conifer Court, Sat, 7/19 8am-12pm. Ridingand push mowers,upright freezer, miter saw, jig saw, woodendaybed w/trundle, desk, household items, camp-ing equip, horse equip/saddles, adultclothes/coats, Christmas china set. Advance. 1257 NC Hwy801 N, Sat., 7/19 7am- 1pm. Men's Clothing,Golf Clubs, Women'sClothes, 12-1X, Shoes,Dale Earnhardt Stuff,Housewares, Books,Purses, Movies, Lookfor Balloons on Mailbox. Rain/Shine. at Bermuda CommonsClemmons. 316 NC Hwy 801 South, Fri., 7/187am-4pm & Sat., 7/197am-12pm. '"All pro-ceeds go toward outresident council fund'" Garage SaleAdvance. 1414 Hwy 801South, Sal., 7/19/14 Bam-until. So much tooffer I Something for everyone! Mocksvllle. Hwy 64 (beside Center FireDflpt.). Multi-Family Yard Sale. Sal. 7/19, 8am-2pm. 1997 ChevroletBlazer, furniture, clothesand more. MocknUte. 1283 MainChurch Rd. 3-FAMILYYARD SALE. Sat.July 19. 7am-lpm.Baby lumituro. highchairs, toys, name brand toonago guts'clothing, two sofas,lovesoat. rocliner, chairs, two RCA tele-visions (27" and 20")VCR. 17 cu II greenrolngoralor. end laWes. bedroom furnfture, glider rocker movies, bookslamps, baskets, poul toy incubator, under-counter radio/cas sette player, wringciwashing machine and tots more. MocknUte. 279 Sain Rd.Yard Sale. Sal. July 19, 7am-1pm. Living roomfurniture, sieve, baby crib S dresser, clothesbooks, loys and more Fresh lemonade available lor .2S'cup MocktvlllB. 810 S Salisbury St. Carport/Yard Sale. Fri. 7/18 &Sal. 7/19, 8am-3pmAntiques, clothes ammuch morel Too mud to listl Rain or shine. Moving Sale!Wlnslon-Salem. 605C Greenhaven Dr. (RollimGreen, Clemmons), Sat. 7/19/14 8am-12:30pmComputer desk, dishe: antiques, meat slicer anmore! Yard SaleDavle County Parking Lot Yard SaleConsignment UnlimitedSat., July 19th Bam643 Wllkesboro StreetMocksvllleMultiple people with ems for salel Dishes,unks, antiques & vin- ige items, jewelry, kidsJoining, new items,Dooks & much morelpedal deals inside the.tore tool Street Yard Sale Mocksvllle. East andVest Maple Avenue,5at., 7/19/14 8am-4pm. Vomen & children'silothing, toys, house- rares, jewelry, beadmaking supplies, purses, shoes, cosmetics, porce-lain dolls, small appli-mces, roll-lop desk, col- ectibles. MasterCardccepted al house #214. UOIQUE BEDROOM vanity '/ beveled mirror andlatching wardrobe120 for both. Call 704 390-6938 LV MSG. ANTIQUE FIREPLACE :OVER AND INSERT 920'S-301S S85.00 704 90-6938 LV MSG UTIflUE I920'S-30'S IREPLACE COVER ,ND INSERT S85.00 '04 990-6938 LV MSG Arts, Crafts& Hobbles Bnrthtr Picewttir PC '500 Series w/all acces- sories 4 manuals. S-499 OBO. Just sarviced.Tabk) inct 704-314-4880 TrwtaB, Prokxm Cross- walk 397. Novor used Cushiortng & 4ffcrenl pro- grams. Ipod compatible S450 704-J3MS4S R&nttlire& Appliances Ctdar wardrobe, S60 704-279-6290 China cabinet, large//glass doors S200Excellent condition704-279-6290 Couch with 2 matchingchairs. Very well built S300. 704-279-6290 Dining table with 6 chairsOval wooden table 6 chairs and extensionleaf. Good condition S200. 704-279-9412 For Sale Solid GlassDining table / 4 upholstored chairs on wheelsS150. Call 704-433 8072. Hutch, pint oak finish. 8-TH55"L 14TW, 4 uppe shelves, one lower, 3 dra1ers, exc. cond S250 704 642-0645 before 7pm Stools (2), $35. Ca704-603-7810 UPHOLSTERER (FULL TIME) Must have 3-5 years furniture experience. Position open immediately. iood Stuff 5&10 Save:0% entire month of July. Ve olfer a wide variety ofew/genlly pre-ownedurniture, appliances, col- iclibles, family clothingind shoes, jewelry, hard- rare and morel Open"ues,-Sat., 10am- 5pm. 220 S Main St. Salisbury04-637-1700 Matching couch and;hair, reclines on bothmds, matching rocker/•ecliner. $200.00. Call 04-278-2346 before :00 p.m. ildeboard buffet ent. cen- er, oak 30'H 46'L 16"W,tiding doors, one shelf,letachable legs S35 704- 542-0645 before 7pm Sofa sectional, 2 pc.. beige,illra suede, easy care, oneold, exc. cond. Bargainirice $425 704-642-0645jelore 7pm itove for sale, GE :pectra, glass topitove. while, $200. Call 04-798-6426 Waiher/Dryw KonmoreVashor Electric Dryer,ood condition. Asking >325. 704-212-7313 Want To BuyMerchandise BUYING tracts of standing timber - pine or hardwood. We specialize in small tracts. 704-267-6352 Timber wanted - Pine or hardwood. 5 acres or more select or clear cut. Shaver Wood Products,Inc. Call 704-278-9291. WANTED - Baby water turtles. 2" diameter orless. Will take up to 20 at $5 each. Willpick up. Bahnson Farm336-998-4718 Pets& Livestock Cats FREE KITTENSI Fluffy orange and white kit-tens ready for goodhomes! 7 weeks old, eating solid foods &'lit-ter box trained. Sweet little babies, held every-day since birthl 704- 273-8758 Dogs Adorable Cats Free kitten to a good home. 3-4 mos. old, male.Abandoned by owner.Very loving, kilty box trained. 704-859-1188 Free kittens, male & lomale. 8 weeks old.Various colors Call 70-1- 224-7350 ndripool Electric Rangeienlly used electric •ange. White with blackfont. Very Good condi-on. $200.704-279-9412 Lawn&Garden Leal Btowtr Troy Bill gas eaf blower/vacuum. TB320BV. S50 Call 704- 213-1992 Mlsc For Sale Air condttlonw, $70. Call 704-603-7810 Free kittens, Lillcibox Trained. Live w'kids Sdog. FIV/FeLV nog 7CM- 279-6007 Bday •! 15 14 FREE kittens, 4 avail 1stshots. FoLeuk nog. dewormed. liltcrboxtrained. To good homos 704-639-1548 Free kittens, i orange male. 1 gray white male. 1 calico tomato kittens must go lo new homos 704-638-6233 Antique door, $15. Call704-603-7810 Blackhawk Special Opsholster, right handed. New in package $45.'04-278-3747 Celling tan, brand new $40 Call 704-603-7810 Charcoal cooker 3x5. on•heels. Never used. S425. 704-932-0459 Collector Edition Diva &Ferrari Barbies. Both inoriginal. unopened boxes. $100 for both.704-640-2221 Custom Alrbnuhed ClubCar Body (BACK) $100II interested please call 704-857-2945.ChinaGrove FPM Uttaos to a good homo, one is a Bobtail. Call 704-224-0693 lor more information. Beagle pups, wormedand first shots. S90each Call 704-639- 6299 Bulldog 5 year oldEnglish Bulldog (spayed female). Shots up-to-date. Homo withoutsmall children. 704-857- 6892. Chihuahua/Rat Terriermix. up lo unto on s!iois.female. s-,.eol! Call r;;-l- •IO-056V Notices Free Ads Free Firewood - You pickup. Partially cut. PleaseCall 704-633-7830 for more information. Lost andFound FOUND dog on Middle- brook Drive, Friday, July11, tiny beige Chihuahua, 8-10 years old. No collar.Call 336-766-3230 Found dog, black and white male, NorthKannapolis area. Call 704-491-4312 to identify. Found Dog. China Grove.Male (lal coat retriever found 07/01 near Miller'sProduce Stand on MillerRd. 704232-9069 Found Dog. Salisbury. MalePit Bull found 07/03 nearPanther Creek Rd. Turnedinlo Animal Control 07/10.Please contact shelter. FOUND Dog. Small-mod,btown dog found onDunns Mountain Rd.704-232-3349 Free dnajile, 3 year -,•'< female, full bloo'.Y.-Call 70-»-fi-10-737> ;i 7W-6-JO-7325 Freo dog, Border Cjl« FOUND Jack Russell Tp nior mix. White malewith brown spotsLondon Rd & 150. Call to ID 70-1-775-2705 Kill fleas on contact ondogs and cats with DD- 33 llea rmsl. Laslslonger. Pleasant odor. Contains NO Fipronil1SMITHEMAN'S HARD-WARE 336-766-9109www.happylacklnc.com LIH.-- Us On Fiicobook. ln>lo rouivlo l.osl AFound Pots www.tacebook.com/ Ronincountyloftandfourx! Lost andFound LOST Please'help~us find our sweet boyl He isapprox. 90 ibs. with nocollar. Last seen onLegion Club Road in theGranite Quarry/Faitharea. Please call 704-239-1025 if anyone hasseen him. Family Is missing him terribly. URGENT! LatY/Mastiifmix, 10 wk old female.Taken Irom Lilly Avenuenear Catawba. She hasa medical condition. Safe return, no ques-tions asked. Call 980- 330-9590 with any info.REWARD OFFERED! Real Estate LakeProperty LandFor Sale Advance. 3 or 4 BR. IBANewly remodeled. Appli- ances New boat pump1GOO sci I!. No pets S675'mo • SG75 dop338-998-7003 LOST dog, lemon cofottxtDcagk). temaic "Zoo" WasAC.inng blue collar Lastseen m Rockwell area704-305-OB60 Mixed Breed Free dog.male. Has shotsFncndty 704-738-3703 Immaculate...Must See!160 Belmont Place, Rockwell Colonial 1-story on 26 acres, private neighbor- hood. 4500 sq. fl., 5 bedrooms. 3.5 baths S 2 largebonus rooms, library/ollice. private dining room,oversized 3-bay attached garage. 18'x34' lagoon swimming pool and so much more. Contact 704-239-1137 for more inlormalion & private showing. LOST dog Largo whtio 3 yomale Grcal Pyrenees"Gooigo" Last seen 7/4 mSfuin Rd. Ml. UW area704-278-4875 REWWOI This Has It All! 1.5 acre wooded lot in arestricted High Rockcommunity Neighbor-hood boa! ramp S sior-ago. restricted bmttngsilos Lo! porks lor 4BH home1 MLSI22II86SJim at AU*n Tite Rtalton704-929-4197 SALISBURY HORSE PROPERTY (minutes lo 1-85) •38x48 brick 6 stall morton barn with loft '3 story brick Colonial home. 3BR. 2.5BA '6* lenced acres with arena 'Updated kitchen with granite counlertops 'Walkout basement w/14x26 media room $379,000 • Motivated Seller PROPERTY SHOWN BY APPOINTMENT ONLY 704-633-0073 Mocksvllle - Cape Cod3BR. 2BA, tots ol slot- ago, screened in porch,outbuilding $850'mo » S850 security depositNo pels Mjry Hendrlcki Realty 338-940-7077 Monies For Rent Davle County. SW mobile home. 3BR, 2BA. Nopets. Sect. 8 OK. 336-575-2101/336-575-5644 Mobile home for rent. 1 &2 BR SW. Shady AcresMHP, John Crotts Rd.,Mocksville. HUD accept- ed. No pets. 336-909-2092 or 336-998-8222 ComputerServices Mocklvitlt '• Immaculate brick ranch. 3BR. 1 5BA. largo living room, dining room. S850'mo * $850 securi- ty deposit. No pets Mary Hendrlcki Rutty 318- 940-7077 HockiTllle aru. 2BR.IBA. Central hcatrairSlovB. reWg. aisf.wash- or. Outside storage unit &W/D connection. S600' mo Dep. & appl roq Can704-278-1717 "We can erase your bad credit-100% guaranteed" The FTC says any|crodit repair companythat claims to be able to legally remove accurate and timely informationIrom your credit report lying. There's no easy lix tor bad credit It lakes time and a consoous olfort lo pay you debts Learn about lanaging credit and jdcbt al ltc.gov/credit A message from tfte •ExcellentService al an ExccBontPrice1' Services include:lawncare. pressurewashing, scraplrash,'biusn removal, moving, and simple general labor.Free estimates'coniact us al (138)848-8479 or Century 21 Triad Rental Properties available in various price ranges in Davie County, Forsylh and sur- rounding counties. For information on all Rentals please go to: WWW.CENTURY21TRIAD.COM. Click yel low rental tab. For an appointment to view a property or to get an application, call: 336-751-5555 Document/picture frame,gold enameled steel, nar- row. 25"x38". Glassed.S5. 704-754-8837 alter10am Motorcycle ramp, steel, 6 ft. x Mt., good condition.S25 Call 336-766-5096in PM - Clemmons Please apply in person to: BEAUFURN,'5269 US HWY 158 ADVANCE, NC 27006 336-768-2544 x102 BENAUMAN Email Resume: lnfo@Beaufurn.com of Davle County Finance Manager Local non-profit is seeking an experiencedpart-time Finance Manager. Bachelor'sdegree and accounting experience pre-ferred—familiarity with fund or governmen-tal accounting practices preferred.Computer competency and strong Inter-personal skills required. Interested partiesShould submit all required materials by July25, 2014. For more details, go towww.davlesmartstart.org Parent/Teacher Educator Local non-profit is seeking a part-time Indi-vidual to work with families, children andearly childhood teachers as a Parent/Teacher Educator. Bachelor's degree, will-ingness to work some evenings and/orweekends and reliable vehicle required.Bilingual skills a plus. Interested partiesshould submit all required materials by July25, 2014. For more details, go towww.davlesmartstart.org. Rainbow vacuum clean- er. Seldom used. Goodcondition. $400. 704- 279-6290 Riding Mower$500. Please Call704-310-0879 Vtech 2 phone system,auto answer, manual, allcords, charger, hanger,white, exc. cond. S25 704-642-0645 before 7pm 1964- Calvallar CocaCola machine ManCave Mustl Works/ with key. Open front glassdoor, holds cans or bot- tle. Good condition.Great birthday orChristmas present for your man. Only $499.704-279-0486 Music Sales Saxophone, Yamaha. Played one year. Greatcondition. Paid $1100. Will take $500.704-754-0847 TV, DVD TV, 26" GE, color. Videogame plug-in on front. Excellent shape. $50.704-278-3747 TV. Big screen. Floor model, not labletop.Really nice. $250. Call 704-310-8289 Davie and Clemmons "Service Quide" Advertise monthly for as little as S25601 Other papers charge $80 FOR ONE AD ONCE A WEEK • More space to promote your business weekly in the Classifieds! • A variety of sizes and commitments available. • 11,300 Davie County and Clemmons subscribers weekly. • 2.1 million monthly viewers on salisburypost.com To advertise call 877-751-2120 email us: classads@salisburypost.com or fax to: 704-630-0157 Dateline DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 17,2014 - Bll Fundraisers Saturday, July 16 Breakfast, County Line VFD, Ridge Rd. Off us 64 W., by Salem Methodist. Donations accepted to help build new fellowship hall. Reunions Thursday, July 17 Planning meeting for Davie High Class of'62 reunion, 11:30 a.m., Sagebrush in Mocksville. Reunion Oct. 11. Sunday, July 20 Crotts Family Reunion, 1 p.m., Ben and Bonnie Crotts' home, 5793 NC 801 S., Mocksville. Saturday, Sept. 13 Davie High Class of 1978, Vil- lage Inn Event Center, Clem- mons, 7 p.m.-l a.m. Hors d'oeu- vres, cash bar, DJ, casual dress. Special room rates. $25 p/per- son before Aug. 13, $35 after. Scarlett Lakey, 180 Horseshoe Trail, Mocksville. davie78re- iinion2014@yahoo.com. Davie High Class of 1964 50th- year reunion, Junker Barn, US 64 E, Mocksville. Contact Chris Hinkle, 753-0323. Religion July 18-20 Men Weekend, Fairflcld Mis- sionary Baptist, 164 Excalibuyr Lane, Mocksville. Friday, trip to Winston-Salem Dash baseball game. Saturday, fellowship at the church. Sunday. 3 p.m.. program with the Rev. Larry Smiihof Mar Hill Baptist Church, Winston-Sa- Icm. Saturday, July 19 Deep Roots Community Gar- den picnic, homemade ice cream social. II a.m.-2 p.m.. garden site at 675 E. Lexington Rd.. Mocksville. beside A Store- house for Hesus. DJ. live mus- wic. games, activities for chil- dren, misting station. Sunday, July 20 _ Missionary Day, Cedar Creek Missionary Baptist, lunch at l:30. program at 3. Old Time Camp Meeting, Greater Ml. Moriah Missionary Baptist, 3 p.m. Saturday, July 26 Parents Night Out, Dulin UMC. 5-10 p.m. Games, movie, supper. Sunday, July 27 Concert with Declaration and Risen Son. 6:30 p.m.. Jerusalem Baptist. 3203 US 601 S.. Mocks- ville. 284-2328. Free and open to public. Homecoming, Bailey's Chapel UMC. Advance. Sunday School. 10 a.m., worship 11 followed by covered dish meal. July 27-30 Vacation Bible School, Con- cord UMC, Cherry Hill Road al NC 801. "Workshop of Wonders" each evening at 6. Special Events Tuesday, July 22 Extreme couponing and living cheaplyseminar.AStorehousefor Jesus, E. Lexington Rd., Mocks- ville, 1 p.m. Thursday, July 24 Davie Business Women's Assoc., summer event,6 p.m. Misty Creek Farm & Vineyard, 710 Wyo Rd. Horsd'oeuvres, tea, $8. Wine tasting optional with additional fee. Live music.Doorprizes.RSVP Cathy Boles, cboles® 127markel- place.com, 753-1037 by July 17. Meetings Monday, July 28 Davie Agriculture Advisory Board, 6:30 p.m., county office building. Ongoing Mocksville'Garden Club, 1st Thurs. of each month, 7 p.m., in fellowship bldg. behind First UMC, Main Street, Mocksville. * Except July &Aug. Davie/Mocksville AA, closed non-smoking meeting, at First Bapt. Church, 390 N. Main Street (across from Davie Co. Library). Thursdays, 7 p.m. Info: Jan 753- 1838. Sugar Valley Composite Squad- ron, each Tues. 6:30-8:30 p.m., Blue Hangar at Sugar Valley. Program for cadets (12-18) and adults. For info: 336-978-4186. Davie County Planning Board, 4th Tues. of each month, 6 p.m. in commissioners chambers, 2nd floor.DavieAdministrationBldg., 123 S. Main Street. Davie County Board of Ad- justment, 3rd Monday of each month, 6 p.m., in commissioners chambers,2nd fioor.DavieAdmin- istrationBldg., 123 S.MainStreet. Davie Beekeepers Association, second Thurs. of every month, 7 p.m., 412 N. Main Street (First Bapt. Church). Visitors welcome. To find out more info: ww w.davie- beekeepers.org DCNetworks,7:45-9a.m.second Tues. each month. Location: Davie Co. Public Library, Mocksville. Networking/referrals group hosted by Davie County Chamber of Com- merce. For info: 336-751-3304. Davie Chamber Networks, 4th Tues. each month, Hampton Inn, Bermuda Run, 11:45 a.m.-l p.m. Networking/referrals group hosted by Davie Chamber of Commerce. Info: 751-3304. Davie Quilters Guild, 3rd Mon. of each month, for info: 492-2000. Triumph Parenting Classes, Wednesdays, 10:30 a.m., call for info: 751-5636. Humane Society of Davie Co., monthly meetings 2nd Tues. of every month, at Humane Society Adoption Center, 291 Eaton Rd. Call 751-5214 for info. Family & Friends of the Men- tally III Support Group, 2nd and 4th Tues. of each month, 6 p.m., Hillsdale Bapt. Church, Advance. Call 751-5441 for info. Advance Garden Club, 2nd Tues. each month. Hillsdale Bapt. Church, US 158,1:30 p.m. Lion's Club, meets 1st Thurs. of each month, 6 p.m. board, 7 p.m. general. At Hardison United Methodist Church. Hillsdale Sunrise Rotary Club, every Thurs. at 7 a.m.. Bermuda Village. Davie Co. Fraternal Order of Police Lodge94,3rdTues.ofever> month,7 p.m..Zcko's Restaurant. Davie Democratic Party, 2nd Tues. of each month. 7 p.m.. 110 Depot Street. Davie Co. Republican Party. every third Tues. of month, 7 p.m. in Davie Co. courthouse. Davie Co. Republican Men's Federation, second Tues. of ev- ery month, meal 6 p.m., meeting 6:45 p.m., Sagebrush, US 601 N., Mocksville. For info: 408-8898. Davie Historical & Genealogical Society, 4th Thurs., 7 p .m., Davie Library. North Cooleemee and Clark Road Council, 2nd Wednesday, 7 p.m. Meeting in different members homes. Davie Domestic Violence Ser- vices and Rape Crisis Center. Offers weekly support group for domestic violence & sexual assault victims. The group meets every Tues. evening from 5:30-7 p.m. Please call office forlocation, 751-3450. Sons of Confederate Veterans, 1 st Monday,Cooleemee Historical Building,? p.m. DavieHighAthleticBoosters,3rd Monday, 7 p.m., school cafeteria. Farmington Ruritan Club, 2nd Thursday, 7:30 p.m., Farmington Methodist church. HELPS Ministries, Christian recovery program for women sexually abused as children. Mon- days, 7:30 p.m., 41 court Square, Room 210. Parents Resource Organization (PRO) support group for families of children with disabilities. 2nd Tuesday, 7 p.m. Call Rosemary Kropfelder at 998-3311 for lo- cation. Jcricho-HardLson Ruritan Club, 2ndTuesday.7p.m.,clubbui!dinp. Health Dept.. clinic hours: Mon.- Fri.. 8:30-11:30 a.m.. 1-4:30 p.m. Davie County Board of Social Sen-ices, 4lh Tuesday. 5:30 p.m. at DSS. Narcotics Anonymous Against All Odds Group. First Bapt. Church. 390 N. Main Street (upstairs), Thurs. 7 p.m., Sun. 6 p.m. Drug Problem? Helpline, 336-785-7280. Mocksville Civitan Club,7 p.m., 2nd & 4th Mondays, at First Pres- byterian Church. Seniors Woodcarving, Wed. 9-11 a.m. Silver Health,Mon.,Tues., Wed., 8:30 a.m. Yoga, call for dates and sessions. Dance Party Aerobics, 5:30 p .m. on Tues. & Thurs. Silver Health, Mon., Wed., & Fri. at 8:30 a.m. Report Davie Dateline Items By Noon On Monday Items for Davie Dateline should be reported by noon Monday of the publication week. Call 751-2120 or drop it by the office, at S. Main St. across from the courthouse. All Senior Activities take place at Davie County Senior Services located at 278 Meroney St., Mocks- ville unless otherwise noted. Call 753-6230. Ongoing Silver Sneakers, Chair Yoga, 11 a.m. at Healing from Inside Out, Advance. Call 336-416-8157. Sr. Lunchbox, M,T,W, 11:30 a.m., Th. & Fri., 11 a.m., lunch served daily. Quilting Club, every Monday, 10a.m. SKIPBO, Wednesdays, 1 p.m. Scrapbooking, every 2nd Tues- day, 2p.m. Free Blood Pressure Checks, once a month, at 10:30 a.m. in the Nutrition Site. Singing Seniors Chorus, Thurs- days, 10a.m. Scrabble, 1 p.m. every Monday. Texas Hold'Em -Thursdays, 1 p.m. Sr. Book Club, every third Tues. of the month, 2:30 p.m. Computer Classes - are available, call for information. Arthritic Exercise - ever)1 other Wed. 10:30 a.m. LineDancing,Mondays9:45a.m.. Wednesdays, 11:15 a.m. Low Impact Aerobics - Tues. & Thurs., 11 a.m. Fitness Equipment Room - open Mon.-Thurs. 8 a.m. til 8 p.m. Fridays 8 a.m. til 5 p.m. & Sat. 9 a.m. til 1 p.m. Table lennis-every Tues. l-4p.ni. Art, Mondays 9 a.m. til 12 p.m. Tai Chi, Tuesdays (call for scss- sion dates) CHAD CARPENTER'S Looking For Permanent Homes Cathy, a shy adult (estimated DOB 10/21/11) spayed female tabby with sweet white paws, arrived at the Humane Society of Davie County Adoption Center from the county animal shelter. She prefers being alone, snuggling into corners, but does enjoy being petted and scratched on her chin and cheeks. Cathy is probably not happy with lots of noise and commotion, but she is not aggressive. Up to date on shots, Cathy is look- ing for her new permanent family. McKenzie is full of life and ready to play. She gets along great with other dogs and loves people. She roamed the streets for a while as a stray until Ishefound the people who brought her to HSDC. Life at the adoption center is better than the gypsy life, but she would rather be in a home.She is vaccinated and will be spayed soon. Fill out an adoption ap- plication for these or other available pets at www. davienchumane.org or call 751-5214. TUNDRA 7;9h 826 34:5 632 419 S\8l7 264 958 1 |7|3 458 3|7'9 elan 1|8|7 5J6J3 2 9| 4 8| 1 ! 5 7 | 3'|2 946 2 1 9 5 7 6 3 4 8 3 5 7 4 e 1 9 6 2 6 4 8 9 2 3 7 1 5 AWK1 POU.Y WANT5A MW.TI6RAIN,HONEY- ORE6/WOCRACKER wrm AHIMT OF ROSEMARYAMD A SMOOTH,BUTTERY CRUMCH! AWK! Crossword Answers Siidoku Solution SPARKTS BARK VJA5 A LOTWORSE THAWwe SITE HOW CAW YOU TELL IF \T5 DEAD? METAL ROOFING 3' Coverage • 40+ Colors 411C010RS ME ENERGY STAR RATED 40 Year Warranty UPTO'500"TAX CREDIT AVAILABLE 704-278-3000 MID-STATE METALS of the Carolinas, LLC 1 www.midst9temetals.com | NEXT TO SPEED,i THE CHEETAH'S f 6REATEST SKILLI \6 THE ART OF CAMOUFLA6E I DOW'T CARE16 A 6ATHERERDADDY.' I LOVE DOES THISWORK OWOUIU. CL06S? I SUMMER IS HERE! I Bobcat, aerator, core plugger & more for rent today! Hwy. 601 S..Mocksville (336) 751-2304 Village of Clemmons Public Works Landscape Supervisor This employee will be responsible for all aspects of landscaping and maintenance of state and municipal rights-of-way and public facilities, including mowing, plant- ing, trimming, pruning, spraying, flowerbeds and medians. The employee must have a Right-of Way and Ornamental Spraying Certification, CDL driver's license, and Arborist Certification, or be able to obtain each within one year of employment. Employee must be able to do other public works related tasks as assigned by the Director of Public Works and have a high school education or the equiva- lent. Apply at Clemmons Village Hall, 3715 Clemmons Road, Clemmons, NC 27012, www.clemtnons.org. Ques- tions call 766-9170. Deadline to apply-July 25, 2014. Starting Salary $28,070 and up depending on qualifi- cations. Benefits include Health, Dental & Vision Insurance, Life Insurance, Short-term Disability, Holiday/Vacation/Sick Pay, Local Government Retirement System and NC401 (k). The Village ol Clemmons is an Equal Opportunity Employer. B12 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 17,2014 PICKLES BY BRIAN CRANE JEANS AM? SKEPAPPLeP,STOREATEEtiA&e KIP WA6 AISLE, AWP THEM i -mooaMt, "PIP SAV T14ATOGT LOOP, 0R CAlO peoPLE. REAP MY THOUGHTS?" PEAIiY? THEY'RE MAKING P00 TREATS FOP PEOPLE NOW? THEY'RE JUST POG TOTS PUT MAPE OF GRAHAM OH/ NO THANKS/ SWEETHEART..,/ ...ru. JUST GO LAP UP SOME MISS SCARLETT WTHEKITWEM WITHIHE RE\/OL\IER JU6T KEEP WALKIN6.,.MILTON PERFECT5 HI5 PLAYIM6 PEAP wJm'fi,'1'"PON'T WANT SEAT IT, KIPS. H| IVE 60ME VE6AN. I ^i Purple Heart Davie One Of First To Get Designation Page 11 Legendary Kathy Hutchens Joins Davie Sports Hall Of Fame Page B1 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRI/E RECORD USPS 149-160 Number 31 Thursday, July 24, 2014 32PAGES • Fun At River Park The annual rubber duck race and tube race were held Saturday on the South Yadkin River at RiverPark, The Bull- hole. Above, Addi Russell sports a red and white bathing suit and ladybug umbrella. At right, Karrie Lee and Nicholas Log dance on one of the rocks at the park. For more photos, please turn to page 16. - Photos by KC Smith Free e-Recycling This Saturday A free collection of electron- Mocksville. mice, cell phones, video games, toner cartridges, ic items for recycling will be It is illegal to place electronic iPod and MP3 players, scanners, For more information, contact held from 7:30 a.m.-noon Satur- items for dumping into a landfill, printers, copiers, GPS systems, GDS at 751-1585. Learn other day, July 26 at the Davie Coun- including: computers and related typewriters, telephone systems, recycling options by contacting ty Landfill, 360 Dalton Road, equipment, TVs, keyboards and rechargeable batteries, ink and Davie Cooperative Extension. Trail Study OKd By Mike Barnhardt Enterprise Record Imagine a greenway connect- ing Da vie's communities and parks - a walkable path without motorized vehicles. It could happen. County commissioners earli- er this month gave the go-ahead for a "ConnectDavie" master plan for the greenways. The Da- vie County Health Department, as part of its effort to create ac- tive living opportunities for res- idents, obtained a grant from the Northwest Partnership for Public Health to pay for the master plan. Destination by Design of Boone is conducting the plan, and hopes to get plenty of input from local residents. "This fiti hand in glove with the recreation advisory1 commit- tee's long-term goal for the coun- ty," said Commissioner Mark Jones. Eric Woolridge, a ' principal with Destination by Design, out- lined the process, which should include public input meetings in late September. "ConnectDavie is a long- range master planning effort that will be community driven and depend on public participa- tion," he wrote in a presentation to commissioners. "Participation is encouraged among citizens willing to help develop a system of multi-use greenway trails for the benefit of all age groups and users, including those who walk, bike, stroll and ride." The plan should identify where greenways are feasible and provide connections to com- munity centers. Pet Therapy Somerset Court Residents Look Forward To Visits i/auter Wilson and "Brooke" show jach other some love during a'pet /isit to Somerset Court Assisted Liv- ig in Mocksville. By Gloria Wommack Davie Aging Services Committee It was a special day for the residents of Somerset Court, an assisted living facility in Mocksville. The activities director, Teresa Phillips, promised to bring her much loved dogs, "Baby," a chihuahua and "Brooke," a dachshund/chihuahua mix, for their bi-weekly visit. Outside on the front porch, the residents sit in their rocking chairs awaiting their arrival. As they come near, smiles begin to appear on their faces. According to Phillips, pets help reduce stress, lower blood pressure, increase social interaction and physical activity. Pets also provide other intangibles. "Dogs live very much in the here and now. They do not worry about tomorrow .and tomorrow can be very scary for an older person. By having an animal with "Dogs live very much in the here and now. They do not worry about tomorrow and tomorrow can be very scary for an older person." - Teresa Phillips Somerset Court Activities Director that sense of now, it tends to rub off on people," she said. Many older adults suffer from severe pain and depression. Phillips recalls many a day that she put Baby on one of the residents' lap and an immediate smile crept across their face as they begin to relax. Having a pet helps the senior focus on something other than physical prob- lems and negative preoccupations about aging. DeWaine Guldberg, a resident at Som- erset, recollects that when his wife passed away in late 2013 he felt incredibly sad and alone. "If it was not for my dogs' constant companionship, I would have gone into deep depression. I did not drive any longer and my dog provided com- pany for me until my family came home each day from work." Jane McAllister, president of the Humane Society of Davie County says, "Pets can benefit too when older folks adopt them. These lucky pets go from our adoption center to paradise." McAllister also says that there is not a single right pet and the decision to adopt needs to be made carefully, not just by grown loving children who think it sounds like a way to provide camarade- rie. The following are questions that will help narrow down the field and make the Please Sec Pets - Page 3 r.2 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 ditorial Page Ed Brewer's blonde squirrel and a white squirrel '! spotted in Mocksville. Do Blonde Squirrels Have lore Fun? At last, "hard evidence" is in hand: A picture of a blonde squirrel from no less of an authority than former Clemmons Mayor Ed Brewer. And from Mocksville, a woman who insists on remaining anonymous lest some crazed squirrel predator stalk and kill her beloved white squirrel for its pelt, yet another picture. Both pictures are ... disappointing. Alert, suspicious and discerning readers may be thinking the worst. "How are you going to slant this story?" A surly Tea Party fellow from Walkertown asked me Saturday about the amnesty protest on the Harper Road bridge over Interstate 40. ' We Lame Stream Media types can't get a break, even on squirrels. •The cellphone pictures look about as convincing as a Big Foot, a UFO or a Loch Ness Monster sighting. Nobody ever accused squirrel lovers of being great photographers. What we need is a tclephoto lens. Yes, I Photoshopped the pictures, jjiU only for clarity and sharpness. I didn't put the squirrel in. hey.would look better if I had.) [ As Bush Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfield once said, an [.goes to war with the weapons it has. These pictures are ave.l .... _.",.," . - ve me, or don't. | ."Trie Clemmons blonde squirrel has been routinely invading jrewcr's bird feeder. Which prompts this: Do blonde squirrels ave more fun? The Clemmons blonde seems to be having a e time feasting on sunflower seeds. "If there's anything more persistent than a pquirrel, I don't '; know what it would be," Brewer said. He saw his blonde last i year and again this summer. .£" • -;'_^-^- « ; He lives in the Old Meadowbrook subdiviStortrrTBrfar from I Thomas Callaghan. who reported seeing white-tailed squirrels i last week. Brewer's squirrel is completely blonde. ; The invasion of weird squirrels is on both sides of the Yad- ! kin River. George Kimberly of Mocksville called last week \ about his squirrel affectionately named "Tipper." It has a white } tip on its tail. I The anonymous Mocksville squirrel has a fiercely guarded \ protector. "Thought you might like to know that a white squir- i rel has visited and 'robbed' my bird feeders for almost a year. < I have several pictures but do not want to put the squirrel in i danger by publishing my name or address," the woman wrote. > Cellphone cameras have their limitations. }; Meanwhile, the Town_of Brevard has beaten us to the punch •!% capitalizing on white squirrels. Brevard seems to be the [center of the white squirrel universe. Brevard College boasts Bjf-its white squirrels and stages a count every October. There's •'tv'en a White Squirrel Shoppe in town and a White Squirrel 'Festival in May, complete with White Squirrel t-shirts. Brevard has about a thousand white squirrels. There are a couple of stories about how the colony started: A circus truck overturned in town'50 years ago or somebody brought a pair from Florida that escaped. «, I've been inundated with squirrel sightings and reports. Other squirrel facts: Lafayette Park across from the White House in Washington, D.C., has been described as the place with the largest concentration of squirrels in the world: 160 squirrel packed in to seven acres. They are fed by tourists and .brown-bagging lunchers. ... • President Reagan loved the squirrels and had one painted on a presidential Christmas card. o; • Those leafy squirrel nests in tall trees are called dreys. .;. . — Dwight Sparks Before YTO take inofCentral Americankids, what ilbowt poor kids ill In The Mail Broadway's Best Needs Support To the editor: I hope by now your readers have heard of Broadway's Best Theatre of NC and our efforts to create jobs in the theatre arts and promote tourism to Davie County and the Triad through development of a professional summer stock theatre. Over the past 14 months, we have produced 10 shows (pne Broadway musical, "I Do! I Do!" and nine musical rcvues).We hosted our first visiting artists. Triad Harmony Express and Down- town Sound in May. Our second group, Whitetop Mountain Band, will perform on July 26 and we plan to offer more artists in the months ahead. We did so in temporary facilities at our site just off Fanm- ington Road near 1-40. We began with a bare, former hard- ware store and over the year and three months, have expanded our first stage, created masking, improved the facility in many :w8ys-5n4^ntertainedhjundreds of patrons from all across the Triad and as far away as Durham and Charlotte. We've also been blessed to find dozens of volunteers who have assisted us with construction and repair projects, fundrais- ing events and support for each of our productions. We have employed'dozwwwfperforrhers and theatre artists over the 14 monlhf-and.iuryK ofie^td two .sessions of tducmional theatre counje^j^ area tffeh's. We .feel, we have more than proved the supgjSHI a profesAjlSS&Kpany in Davie County and ih'a'i our sitHws the potentrnMobe an'important draw for visitors from throughout the Southeast. 1 Our efforts have helped pay our way. Along with donations from individuals, wineries and a few businesses in the Triad, in particular, sponsorships by Novant Health and Funder America, we have been able to operate and move forward. However, we have reached a point where we need to develop more significant funding to advance to the commencement of renovations needed to create a first-class facility and to fund the marketing and staff recruitment for a first summer stock season, hopefully beginning in June of 2015. Our plans call for joint marketing with area wineries to recruit bus tours and other group sales to come to Davie County and the Triad, tour our wineries and other attractions, attend our performances, stay in local hotels, shop at area retailers and dine with area restauranteurs. Time is critical. To be ready to operate in the summer of 2015 we need to begin renovations soon and be able to support our marketing efforts far in advance of the next year's first season. Funding and donations arc essential. We will not be able to receive grants from most foundations before spring of 2015 at the earliest, as most require a two-year operating history. We hope patrons and businesses will seriously consider joining the growing family of supporters of Broadway's Best and profes- "fiional theatre in the Tria*^"-—"*^-VC •••• Gene Johnson Mocksville Anti-Frackers Lack Research DAVIE COUNTY GNTGRPR1/G RECORD USPS 149-160 171 S, Main St., P.O. Box 99, Mocksville, NC 27028 :.• (336)751-2120 , Published weekly by Salisbury Newsmedia LLC ; Dwlght Sparks Editor/Publisher '"Robin Snow General Manager 'Mike Earnhardt Managing Editor Ray Tutterow Advertising Director 'Brian Pitts... Sports Editor • Mocksville Enterprise Dayle Record Cooleemee Journal 1916-1958 1899-1958 1901-1971 « Periodicals Postage Paid in Mocksville, NC 27028 « Subscription Rates Single Copy, 50 Cents $25 Per Year In NC; $30 outside N.C. POSTMASTER Send Address Changes to: f • Davie County Enterprise Record ; ' P.O. Box 99, Mocksville, NC 27028 To the editor. , Hydraulic Fracturing (fracking) in Davie County is stirring emotions similar to what I witnessed regarding the future of Davic's new high school, with one major difference. Regard- ing the high school debate, I was impressed by the amount of research conducted on both sides of the argument. Pro-and-coti residents both had their facts in order, and were able to debate their positions admirably. That being said, 1 am shocked by the apparent lack of equal research by those opposed to fracking. For almost every argu- ment against fracking, you can find an equal amount of infor- mation debunking those arguments. I have been fortunate over the past 10 or so years to visit nu- merous gas drilling sites in Virginia and West Virginia. Yes, I worked for a company that sold products to those well drilling companies, but they were the same types of products sold to water well drilling and construction companies. The people 1 had the pleasure of spending time with were more than willing to explain every step of the process, and the safety steps they were required to take. They lived in the same area they were working in, so the last thing they wanted to do was to hurt the environment and the families that lived nearby. Their drill sites were open to inspectors at all times, and the regulatory inspec- tors were frequent visitors. Safety was their prime concern. Let's talk about a couple of the key points most commonly brought up by those afraid of fracking: 1. The ground water will be contaminated by fracking. Wrong. In this part of North Carolina, the average depth of a water well is 100-300 feet. The typical depth at which any gas- bearing shale is found is 8,000 feet or greater. That is well over one mile of solid rock that acts as a barrier between precious ground water and the natural gas zone. The fracking process only occurs at the bottom of the well, far away from the water table. The well itself is constructed to provide additional protection to the water table. An initial large diameter hole (15 inches) is drilled, normally to just below the water table. A seamless steel pipe is inserted to the bottom of the first hole, and high strength concrete grout is pressure injected to permanently seal the ground water from the well. A secondary, mid-diameter hole (9-12 inches) is then drilled inside the first pipe, down to a few thousand feet. A mid diam- eter steel pipe is then inserted into the hold, and more of the same grout is injected between the first and second pipes. Finally, a smaller diameter hole (6-1/2 inches) is drilled in- side the first two reinforced pipes, down to what is referred to as total depth (the expected natural gas zone). Once again, a smaller diameter pipe is inserted inside the first two pipes, and cement grout seals it, creating a triple protection layer of steel and grout. Getting any fracking fluid or gas into the ground water is darn near impossible. As mentioned previously, the fracking process (pressuring the fracking fluid) only happens at the bottom of the hole. ' DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 - 3 2. The fracking fluid contains unknown chemicals. The companies that produce these fluids will let you know what goes into their products, but they won't divulge the exact amount of each ingredient. This is just like Coca Cola listing •what they put into their drinks, but not giving you the exact formula. It's their trade secret and what makes their product work. Fracking fluid contents can be readily found on the Internet: 90% water, 9.5% sand, and 5% proprietary chemicals. Frack- ing fluids must be removed from the wells once they have done their job, and they are disposed of according to state and fed- eral guidelines. In some states, fracking fluids are being evalu- ated as a more cost efficient anti-icing fluid in place of the brine water our DOT puts on the highways prior to a predicted snow. It's just my opinion, but I suspect we have more to fear from fertilizer and pesticide runoff into our streams than from frack- ing fluids. 3. Added truck traffic will destroy our road system and hurt fanners. The initial site set up to drill a gas well may require the equivalent space of half a football field plus an access road to the site. If gas is found (and it's a big if), the completed well head site will be about the size of an average living room. If gas is found and produced from our area, gas typically is tied into underground pipelines that would be constructed that lead to a central collection area. You most likely would never see a gas truck passing through our beautiful counties. Just drive through southwestern Pennsylvania and you can see the gas wells sitting quietly in the middle of a farmer's field, surround- ed by corn or cows, with zero impact except for adding royalty revenue into the farmer's otherwise agri-centered existence. I urge all readers of this column to do the right thing - re- search for yourself. There are some impressive, resources to be found on the Internet from widely endorsed sources. Don't let some one-sided fear mongers scare you; exercise your free- dom to know more, (www.energyindepth.org/just-the-facts/) Darwin Hollar Mocksville Letters Welcome The Enterprise Record welcomes letters from its readers on topics of local, state, national 6t j^ternktigndl issues. An effort will be made to print all letters,*provided they are not libelous, vulgar or in poor taste.'The editorlreserves the right to edit letters for grammar and for, srJace.Y- "'' '• All letters should include the name 'ancTaddress of<the writer, including ;a; signature. A telephone number, not to'be ' published, is also requested. Please have letters in the news- • paper office no later than 4 p Jn. Monday of the week to be published. Davie 'County Enterprise'Record P.O. Box, 99, I^Iocks'Ville, davie3@centuryh'nk.nef.";V,,, ' ' lla Beck, 102, Nora Latham and Lee Wall have their spirits lifted by "Baby" on a recent visit to Somerset Court Assisted Living in Mocksville Pete... Continued From Page 1 best choice in selecting a new pet. 1. Are you set in your ways? If you do not like change you may not be a good candidate. 2. Have you had a pet be- fore? That is great, because you are experienced. 3. Do you have disabili- ties? Dogs can be wonder- ful but require care; cats often need less care than dogs and may be a better choice. 4. Do you need a therapy pet? If you are infirm or im- paired, you may be a good candidate for an assistance or therapy dog. 5. Is the pet the right age? A puppy or a kitten may not be the best choice for el- derly owners because of the care they require. Also, a small but energetic dog may not be a good choice. Yes, it is important that a pet is not too old as it may begin to experience physical limita- tions and get sick. 6. Does the pet have a good temperament? A mel- low temperament is the best for an older adult. Do not dismiss a larger dog as they may be calm and gentle and conversely don't think all small dogs are mellow - some are energetic like the Jack Russell. 7. Is the pet healthy? Have your dog examined by a professional. Many adoption agencies utilize local veterinarians and sup- ply a health certificate upon adoption as well as shot documentation. 8. One pet or two? Multiple pets do keep one another company; however, they may bond with each other rather than the older adult. 9. Are finances an issue? Pets cost money - make sure that you have the money to care for your pet properly. "Our adoption center employees know a pet's personality well and try to make a good match because that is best for the adopter' and the pet," says McAl- lister. For more information on pet adoption call the Humane Society at 751 - 5214 or visit \vwwjdavien-, chumane.org. To learn more about the Davie County Aging Ser- vices Committee, contact Fred Voreh alfcoreh© yadtelxet or 153-8282. . Somerset Activities Director Teresa Phillips brings Brooke and Baby to visit residents. In The Mail... Lillie Mabe gets some attention from Brooke and from Teresa Phillips when the pets visited the residents at Somerset Court. To the editor: At the county commissioners meeting Monday evening I listened to Mr. (Andrew) Meadwell's proposal to allow the zoning board to increase permit times for sand dredging. Cur- rently, permits are issued for three years from the time of ap- plication and it can take up to two years for companies to make their way through the labyrinth of federal, state and local regu- lations to obtain permission to remove sand from lakes and rivers. I was at the commissioners meeting to voice my concerns about fracking in Davie County. This is a new technology which is being used in other parts of the country to extract nat- ural gas with, shall we say, mixed reviews. Some say it is the answer to America's energy crisis. Some say it is a nightmare. After viewing the film "Gasland" I have some questions. The issues of well water contamination and environmental damage are not to be taken lightly. We are being told that drilling could start in 2015 in Davie and Yadkin counties. If it takes two years to get a permit to dredge sand from a river, why are we rushing to allow frack- ing before we can properly assess the impact? Those shale re- serves will still be there in 50 or 100 years. If the technology is found to be safe and we still use fossil fuels, drill away. I can guarantee that humans will still need water in 100 or 1,000 years. I would urge anyone with questions or concerns to come to the upcoming events in our area and learn about fracking. Tuesday, Aug. 5 there will be a public meeting at Courtney Elementary School for residents of Davie and Yadkin counties, at 7 p.m. There are also several Facebook pages to provide up to the minute info: Yadkin and Davie Against Fracking, Don't Frack with Moms, and No Fracking in Stokes. Lisa Nielsen Advance Toys For Tots Getting Head Start To the editor: It is that time of the year that we in the Marine Toys for Tots must prepare ourselves with the up coming Toy drive for October, November, and December. We can't make it on Toy donations alone, we also must plan accordingly with funds to purchase age and gender appropriate toys that were not col- lected during the campaign. We have planned a hamburger/hotdog fundraiser at Coolee- mee/Mocksville VFW Post 1119 on the first Friday in August which is the post's well-known hamburgers and hotdogs. All proceeds will go to the Davie County Toys for Tots of which all proceeds will purchase new toys for the less fortunate children Please See Toys - Page 4 • Keeping Davie County Safe *' "*i- wxnr NEWS 4 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 NCSU Grad Making A Difference Abe Drechsler Shows That Design Can Improve Lives Two recent graduates of North Carolina State Univer- sity's School of Architecture are armed with the idea that good design can improve lives: and they're out to raise awareness in hopes to solve a modern crisis. , "As the next generation of architects, we can challenge others to bring design to the areas — and the people — who need it most," said Abe Drechsler, a member of the Within Formal Cities project. Drechsler, a 2008 Davie High graduate, grew up in Mocksville, with his parents Paul and Ellen Drechsler. Throughout his time at col- lege he was able to travel for international mission trips through the Presbyterian Campus Ministry program at NCSU. "Those trips were great experiences for me. I've been blessed with a very support- ive family, friends and church community that have support- ed me in all of my endeav- ours." He is excited to combine his experience in international social work with his educa- tional background in architec- ture. Drechsler and his partner in the project, Brian Gau- dio, will travel to five South American cities this fall to document housing and infra- structure projects in informal communities. By exploring these slums, shanty-towns and favelas firsthand, the duo aims to discover and share so- lutions to aid in housing the world's urban poor. "We want this trip to go beyond just us experiencing informal cities and communi- ties," said Gaudio. "This proj- ect will inspire architects and designers to address social problems." Drechsler and Gaudio re- ceived a $10,000 travel grant through the NC State Univer- sity Duda Fellowship, but are seeking an additional $7,000 through crowdfounding on Indiegogo.com to produce a short documentary series and an online publication. Purchasing video and au- dio equipment will help the two document their findings while in South America where they plan to interview world- class designers. Ultimately they will create educational materials showcasing the in- novative housing and infra- structure solutions occurring in South American cities. "In the news we often see the problems that informal communities face. What we don't see is the innovative work being done by residents, community groups, and ar- chitects to alleviate these problems, and that's what our project will reveal," Drechsler said. The financial support will Drechsler help place these publications into the hands of designers, politicians, and community leaders and bring awareness to the global housing crisis. More information about the project, and the project's crowdfunding page on Indi- egogo, can be found at vnvw, indiegogo.com/projects/With- in-Formal-Cities. Physician Assistant Joins Advance Neurology & Pain Mark A. Pane BERMUDA RUN - Certi- fied Physician Assistant Mark A. Pane has joined Advance Neurology and Pain at 152 E. Kinderton Way, Suite 101. Pane joins Dr. John A.H. Porter in this specialty prac- tice that provides comprehen- sive diagnosis, treatment and management of a wide range of neurological diseases and disorders. The medical team works closely in partnership with primary care physicians and other referring physicians stone Health Care, Pane cared for patients at Salem Neuro- logical Center and part-time at Triad Neurosurgical Associ- ates, both in Winston-Salem. Pane is a member of Ameri- can Association of Physician Asssitants and the Southern Headache Society. Advance Neurology and Pain is accepting patients and appointments arc available Monday-Thursday. 8 a.m.- 4:30 p.m. and Friday. 8 a.m.- noon by calling 940-2781. /^T\fl^^2_\ .^/yorthwood *^ 'APARTMENTS 800 Northridgc CourtMocksville. NC 27028 (336) 751-4141 NEWLY RENOVATED • Studio, 1 and 2 Bedrooms • Swimming Pool • Fitness Center I wvvw.northwoodapthomes.com 8 Silver Queen Corn NOW AVAILABLE /dozen HILLTOP ORCHARD Mocksville, NC OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK8;30am -8:00pm Look for us on Facebook: Hilltop Orchard 336-492-7246 Directions: From 1-40 Exit 170 in Mocksville, take Hwy. 601 North, left on Ijames Church Rd, follow signs. FAMILY & COSMETIC DENTISTRY DR. RIVERS' > DENTAL TIP •i OF THE WEEK I ;••'•'•l^ave a' jjiece,'ofsugarless;gum I; ',Jafteir-a;meal,fhi$}C(anactually' help remove harmful ba'ctenaonyoiir teeth and lower your ,. risk forjppth o'ecay, It alsq,helps,,' Andrew J. Rivers DMD 118 Hospital St. • Mocksville, NC 27028 336-751-6289 "Serving Children & Adults" ACCEPTING MOST MAJOR INSURANCESRiversfamilydentistry.com to develop care plans that in- corporate other medical prob- lems, personal and social is- sues and employment-related concerns. Pane earned his master's degree in physician assistant studies at King's College in Wilkes-Barre, Pa., and has been serving as a certified physician assistant for 10 years, mainly working with patients in the neurology spe- cialty. Prior to joining Corner- Toys... Continued From Page 3 in Davie County. We -ore also informing you - the community - we have changed sponsorship from the Marine Corps League to the Veterans of Foreign Wars, Cooleemee/Mocksville Me- morial Post 1119. This brings the support of the campaign more local and increases the support we must have in order to continue with our campaign for "No Child Without a Toy at Christmas time." We look forward to serving you on Aug. 1. Serving is from 11 a.m.-1 p.m. at 722 NC 801 S.,Cooleemee. Hope to see you all there. We thank you and without a doubt, the children thank you. If you have a large order, contact us 284-4585 which is the VFW post phone number. Direct questions to me, the Toys for Tots coordinator - at tJ:opetdcy@ginail.coin. Tom "Ski" Kopetzky, Mocksville Board Should Do More To the editor: The 80-plus Davie residents who attended the recent com- missioners meeting spoke to our commissioners svith clarity, svith firm conviction and in one voice against any Tracking in the Davie shale basin. We asked our commissioners to join our efforts to protect the quality of life in Davie and to lead and speak out to Raleigh and to the mining and energy commission (MEC) at their public hearings. Commissioners Poindexter, Humphrey, Renegar and Wise- carver acknowledged our concerns and their lack of knowl- edge about the Tracking process and on the issues of concern addressed by every resident who spoke. They suggest we ad- dress our concerns to Sen. Brock as "the board has a limit to what we can do." This just is not good enough. Each commissioner has been given enough printed infor- mation and was told about the use of local ordinances - not against fracking specifically as the state has made that illegal to do - but with limiting specifics such as set back distances, buffers, storm water requirements and public health and safety regulations that are generally related to development. Even if an ordinance were to be pre-empted by the state or the MEC the energy company would still be required to comply with other local ordinances. This process has been successfully used in other states to stop or slow the energy companies. With the small size of the Davie basin, this potentially can cause them to decide Davie is too much trouble or expensive for the potential methane to be gained. It is time for Davie to insist to each commissioner that they stay at the helm and lead Davie through this challenge to the quality of life we enjoy here. So it is time to add the commis- sioners phone numbers to your list of elected officials to call. Let them know you expect their involvement and protection in this very important issue. A three-county meeting of Davie, Yadkin and Stokes resi- dents and hopefully our elected representatives will be held on Aug. 5 at 7 p.m. at Courtney Elementary School in the multi- media room. The speakers will be from the Blue Ridge Envi- ronmental Defense League and from the Clean Water for NC organization. We''Will recognize any elected official who attends and, of course, note those who are absent. We are .being monitored, so bring your neighbors with you to this very important meeting. Rosalyn Fielding, Advance Be Careful With Pesticides To Protect Honeybees By Tim Hambrick, Extension Agent Forsyth, Stokes, Davie counties The honeybee is an insect quickly identifiable to most citizens in the United States. As kids,.we might have tried catching them and if we went barefoot we most assur- edly stepped on one at one time or another. We probably found out about their stinging capability long before we found out about the benefit to agriculture in particular and society in general. The honeybee is not native to the United States, meaning that there are not any true wild honeybees. Honeybees were brought to the U.S. from Europe. Some escaped, forming feral colonies, but most have been kept for generations - providing pollination services as well as products like honey or wax. Today, U.S. consumers purchase about 285 million pounds of honey each year. It is estimated that around $30 billion of agricultural products are a result of pollination services that honeybees provide. Perhaps an easier way to understand this is that about 1 of every 3 mouthfuls of food are a result of bee pollination. Of this pollination, about 80 percent is provided by honeybees. There are many types of bees that provide pollination services. In North Carolina we can find solitary bees, carpenter bees, bumble bees and several other species that pollinate crops and flowers. Of these bee species, only the honeybee can be easily managed, only the honeybee can be picked up and moved hundreds or thousands of miles to pollinate an almond grove in California or a blueberry plantation in eastern North Carolina. In recent years, honeybees have made the news many times. A malady called Colony Collapse Disorder (CCD) has resulted in approximately 30-40 percent loss of hives each year. CCD is considered a disorder because hive loss can't be traced back to one identifiable factor. Most experts now believe CCD is caused by a combination of factors such as mite infestations, diseases - some of which are relatively new to the United States, improper nutrition, and pesticides. AH these factors tend to stress bees, mak- ing them more susceptible to health issues. Perhaps one of the biggest factors is the uneven weather patterns that we routinely experience. Record warm winters followed by record cold winters. Dry sum- mers followed by wet summers. Uneven weather affects bees and it can affect them adversely. Another factor may be the lack of genetic diversity in our bee population. It's said that the total American bee population can be traced back to as few as 500 queens. When you lack genetic diversity, a single disease can have far reaching negative effects on the total population. Since we all enjoy the benefits'of bees, what can we do to provide for the health and well being of bees? We can plant a diversity of flowers around the landscape. We can allow some white clover to be part of the yard. Both of these practices allow pollen and nectar to be harvested by the bees for winter food stores. We can be judicious with use of pesticides around the house. Dusts are deadly on bees since the dust can be col- lected just like pollen and taken into the hive to adversely affect a large number of bees. If a pesticide needs to be used, use it late in the day when bee populations are spending more time in the hive and less time in the land- scape. Use sprays that dry quickly and therefore can't be moved into the hive quite so easily. If a swarm occurs, don't call a pest control company, find a local beekeeper and let them come and collect the swarm and introduce it into a hive. That swarm can then be managed to provide products and services that we can all enjoy. If you don't know where to find a beekeeper, most North Carolina Cooperative Extension offices keep a list by the phone at all times. (Davie County has an active beekeepers association.) All bees have an important role around both the house and the farm. Be a good neighbor to the bee and he will keep providing for us as well. Aug. 1 Deadline For FSA Nominations Aug. 1 is the deadline for local FSA county committee nominations. County committees are a link between the farm com- munity and the U.S. Depart- ment of Agriculture. Farmers and ranchers elected to local committees share their opin- ions and ideas on federal farm programs. "There's still time for eli- gible farmers and ranchers to get involved in this year's county committee elections," said Juan Garcia, USDA's FSA administrator. "Nomi- nate yourself or a candidate of your choice to serve on the lo- cal county committee. I espe- cially encourage the nomina- tion of beginning farmers and ranchers, as well as women and minorities. This is your opportunity to have a say in how federal programs are de- livered in your county." While county committees do not approve or deny farm ownership or operating loans, they work with county execu- District Court DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 - 5 live directors and make deci- sions on dis'aster and conser- vation programs, emergency programs, commodity price support loan programs and other agricultural issues. Members serve three-year terms. Committees consist of three to 11 members elected by eligible producers. To be eligible to serve, a person must participate or co- operate in a program admin- . istered by FSA, be eligible to vote in a county committee election and reside in the lo- cal administrative area where the person is nominated. To become a candidate, an eligible individual must sign the nomination form, FSA- 669A. The form and other information about county committee elections are avail- able at www.fsa.usda.gov/ * elections. Forms for the 2014 election must be postmarked + or received in the local USDA Service Center by close of business Aug. 1. Ballots will be mailed to eligible voters by Nov. 3. The following cases were - Shamira Emily Holland, disposed of during Davie Dis- speeding 90 in a 70, reduced trict Court. Presiding Judge to 79 in a 70, $10, cost. Jimmy Myers. Prosecuting: - LeCarlos A. Jackson, re- Karen Biernacki and Wendy sisting public officer, driving Terry, assistant DAs. while license revoked, sen- - Steven Acesta, speeding tenced to time served, cost, 105 in a 70, dismissed per $197.50 attorney fee. plea; reckless driving to en- - Richard Benjamin Jeter, danger, $1,000, cost. speeding 64 in a 45, prayer - Laura Paige Austin, mis- for judgment continued, cost, demeanor stalking, dismissed, - Heather Nicole Jones, lar- mediated. ceny by employee, reduced - Joni Phelps Baker, com-;" to misdemeanor larceny, sen- municating threats, dismissed, tenced to 45 days, suspended mediated. 18 months, $160 restitu- - Stephanie D. Campbell, tion, cost, $225 attorney fee; simple possession schedule simple possession schedule II controlled substance, two II controlled substance, dis- counts driving svhile license missed per plea. revoked DWI revocation, pro- - Turner Flynn Jordan, bation violation, sentenced to reckless driving to endanger, 45 days, 11 days jail credit, dismissed in the interest of cost, DART program; two justice. * counts misdemeanor proba- - Austin Payton Keaton, tion violation, probation con- shoplifting concealment of tinued; misdemeanor proba- goods, dismissed, informal tion violation out of county, deferred prosecution, probation revoked, sentenced - Charity Hope Kiger, al- to 45 days at expiration of losving unlicensed person to previous sentence, DART drive, dismissed per plea of program, cost; probation vio- co-defendant, lation. admits. - Jon Michael Kuhncmann, - Billie A. Carroll, conspir- possession of fortified svinc/ acy to sell and deliver con- liquor/mixed beverage under trolled substances, possession age 21, dismissed, informal of drug paraphernalia, dis- deferred prosecution, missed, insufficient evidence. - Jose Lopez Leon, no li- - Troy Steven Cassady, cense, dismissed, corrected. DWI, sentenced to 60 days, - Brian Chris Longsvorth. suspended 18 months. 24 assault on a female, prayer for hours community service, judgment continued, cost. - Filiberto J. Martinez, speeding SO in a 70. reduced to improper equipment. $25. surrender license, not operate vehicle until licensed, credit for substance :ibuse mem/follow treatment. $100 cost. S50 improper equip- DWI fee. SI(K). cost. mem fee: expired license, dis- - Joseph lulssnrd Co f fey. missed per pica. obtaining property by false - Spaniel H. McAdoo. pretense, misdemeanor lar- speeding 88 in a 65. prayer ceny, dismissed, insufficient for judgment continued, cost, evidence. - Gavin C. McDonald. - Lorenzo Steven Driver, speeding 82 in a 70. reduced speeding 65 in a 45. wirtdosv to improper equipment. S25. tinting violation, tsvo counts cost. S50 improper equipment driving while license revoked fee. DWI revocation, dismissed - Donald Edward Miller, per plea; DWI, sentenced unsafe lane change, found to 60 days, suspended six not responsible, driving/al- months, 24 hours community lowing motor vehicle to be service, surrender license, not driven with no registration, operate vehicle until licensed, no license, no motorcycle en- obtain substance abuse as- dorscmcnt, operating vehicle sessmcnt'treatmcni. SI00 with no insurance, found not DWI fee. $100, cost. S280 at- guilty; DWI. sentenced to 60 torney fee. days, suspended 18 months, - Marcy Drysdale, failure 24 hours community service, to stop for slop sign/flashing obtain substance abuse as- red light, prayer for judgment sessment/treatment, surrender continued, cost. license, not operate vehicle - Sally Edsvards Duran. until 'licensed. $100. cost. DWI. sentenced to 60 days. $100 DWI fee, $940 attorney suspended 18 months. 24 fee. Appealed. hours community service. - Stephen Guy Naylor, obtain substance abuse as- DWI, sentenced to 120 days, sessinent/treatment, surrender suspended six months, 48 license, not operate vehicle hours community service, until licensed, limited driv- surrender license, not operate ing privilege/Si00 fee, $100, vehicle until licensed. $200, cost, $300 state lab fee. cost, $280 attorney fee; un- - Christopher Taylor Ev- safe movement, dismissed per ans, DWI, sentenced to 120 plea. days, suspended 18 months, - Jo Anna K. Nichols, 48 hours community service, speeding 64 in a 45, $10, cost; obtain substance abuse as- operating vehicle with no in- sessment/treatment, not op- surance, dismissed per plea, erate vehicle until licensed, - Anne Marie O'Leary, $100 DWI fee, cost; failure to speeding 84 in a 70, reduced stop for steady red light, pos- to improper equipment, $25, session of drug paraphernalia, cost, $50 improper equipment dismissed per plea. Appealed, fee. - Aaron Dwayne Felder, - Marko Pantovich, assault possession of marijuana up to on a female, dismissed, medi- one-half ounce.'possession of ated. drug paraphernalia, commu- - Darlyn Jimenez Paulino, nicating threats, dismissed per speeding 88 in a 70, reduced plea. to 79 in a 70, $10, cost. - Amanda Smith Frye, re- - James Franklin Perdue, sisting public officer, dis- speeding 35 in a 25, reduced missed, insufficient evidence, to 29 in a 25, $10, cost, $20 - Charles Gibbs Jr., simple install fee. possession schedule VI con- - Kathryn M. Poarch, pos- trolled substance, sentenced session of drug paraphernalia, to time served, evidence or- cost, $390 attorney fee, cost, dered destroyed, cost, $87.50 evidence ordered destroyed; attorney fee. aid and abet impaired driving, - Kere Nyaga Hedrick, in- dismissed per plea. jury to personal property, dis- - Jasmine Potts, resisting missed, prosecuting witness public officer, deferred prose- failed to appear. cution, six months supervised - Daniel M. Hernandez, probation, not commit simi- driving while license revoked lar offenses, stay in school, not DWI revocation, reduced remain on good behavior, 30 to failure to notify DMV of hours community service, address change, not operate $165 attorney fee, if in corn- vehicle until licensed, $25, pliance charges may be dis- „..„. missed in six months. - Stephen David Reim, speeding 83 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Xenia Romiski, exceeding posted speed, reduced to im- proper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee; following too closely, dis- missed per plea. - Falecia M. Shedrick, mis- demeanor probation violation, probation continued. - Scott Matthew Shoaf, mis- demeanor probation violation, probation terminated success- fully; driving while license re- voked, sentenced to 45 days, suspended 18 months, not operate vehicle until licensed, $100, cost; operating vehicle with no insurance, expired/no inspection, fictitious/altered title/registration, driving left of center, dismissed per plea; driving while license revoked DWI revocation, guilty. - David Earl Shumate, speeding 92 in a 70, reduced to 79 in a 70. $10, cost; no li- cense, dismissed per plea. - Harold Theodore Sim- mons, no license, sentenced to 60 days to run concurrent with sentence now serving, cost, $205 failure to appear fee, $88.50 attorney fee: four counts no license, sentenced to 60 days to run concurrent with sentence now serving, giving fictitious information to officer, expired registra- tion, expired no inspection, cost. $200 failure to appear fee: probation violation, pro- bation revoked, sentence to nin concurrent with sentence now serving. - Gerald Eugene Speight, assault on a female, simple assault, dismissed, mediated. - Ethan Frank Stoodley. simple possession schedule II controlled substance, dis- missed per plea; possession of drug paraphernalia, $25. cost. $20 install fee. all evidence ordered destroyed. - Dennis Gray Strain, fail- ure to wear seat belt, hit/run failure to stop after causing properly damage, possession of open container/consum- ing alcohol in passenger area, reckless driving to endanger, dismissed per plea; DWI. sentenced to 60 days, sus- pended six months, 24 hours community service, credit for substance abuse assessment'' treatment, surrender license, not operate vehicle until li- censed, $100, cost, $100 DWI fee, $280 attorney fee. - Jessica Vanalmen, felony attempting to obtain property by false pretense, reduced to misdemeanor accessory after the fact, sentenced to time served, cost, $280 attorney fee; felony possession of a counterfeit instrument, re- duced to misdemeanor pos- session of a counterfeit in- strument, sentenced to time served, cost, $280 attorney fee, all evidence ordered de- stroyed. - Jeremy Wayne Waller, op- erating vehicle with no insur- ance, expired/no inspection, possession of stolen goods/ property, consuming alcohol by person 19/20, dismissed per plea; fictitious/altered ti- tle/registration, $50, cost. Failure to Appear Christine Marie Farmer, extradition/fugitive other state. Wilson Aguilar-Per- ez, no operator's license, driv- ing left of center. Malisa T. Spry, mis- demeanor larceny. July 17 ' The following cases were disposed of during Davie Dis- trict Court. Presiding: Judge Jimmy L. Myers. Prosecut- ing: Wendy Terry, Karen Bi- ernacki and Burt Conley. - Kareema Javon Angle, driving while license revoked DWI, prayer for judgment continued, cost, $110 attorney fee, $20 install fee. - Baron Devaghn Ashe, breaking or entering, assault, sentenced to time served, cost. - David Allen Barney, driv- ing while license revoked DWI, sentenced to 120 days, suspended 18 months, not op- erate vehicle until licensed, $100, cost; fictitious/altered title/registration, dismissed per plea. - Ashley Broyhill Beach, speeding 90 in a 70, prayer for judgment continued, cost. - Jonathan Beaver, injury to personal property, contrib- uting'to the delinquency of a juvenile, dismissed, informal deferred prosecution. - Leroy Ervin Bishop Jr., speeding 97 in a 70, reduced to careless and reckless driv- ing, $700, cost, $20 install fee. - Amy C. Bolmer, two counts obtaining property by false pretense, dismissed, civ- il settlement. - Johnathon W. Bolmer, 4 counts obtaining property by false pretense, dismissed per plea to larceny; 4 counts ob- taining property by false pre- tense, reduced to two counts worthless check on closed account, sentenced to 120 days, suspended 18 months, 24 hours community service, cost, SI.567.97 restitution to Farmington Road Shell. - Debra Lynn Bostian, aid and abet license violation, dis- missed, corrected and per plea of principal. - Tijuan M. Bowling, failure to wear seat belt, dismissed per plea: driving while license revoked not DWI. reduced to failure to notify DMV of ad- dress change. $25. cost. - Shane Patrick Brcnnan. speeding 60 in a 45, reduced to improper equipment. $25. cost. $50 improper equipment fee; failure to wear seat belt, dismissed per pica. - Stephanie Arlene Buff, givft/lend/borrow license plate, expired/no inspection, dismissed per plea to failure to notify of address change. - Anthony Jason Burke, two counts failure to take precau- tions against dangerous dog. prayer for judgment contin- ued, 2 costs, 2 $20 install fees. - Tyrone Daly, driving while license revoked, reduced to failure to notify DMV of ad- dress change, $225 attorney fee, $20 install fee. cost. - Shannon M. Davis, driv- ing while license revoked not DWI, $25, cost, $20 install fee; fictitious/altered title/reg- istration, dismissed per plea; 5 counts obtaining property by false pretense, 5 counts iden- tity theft, 2 counts larceny, dismissed at request of pros- ecuting witness. - Austin Ray Doby, mis- demeanor larceny, sentenced to 45 days, suspended six months, $57.48 restitution to Wai Mart, not go back on property of Wai Mart, $225 attorney fee. - Samuel Austin Doby, in- jury to real property, have no contact with victim, cost, $225 attorney fee, $20 install fee. - David Duncan Sr., worth- less check, dismissed, in cus- tody in another state. - Michael F. Dunican, speeding 84 in a 70, reduced to 79 in a 70, $50, cost, $20 install fee; driving while li- cense revoked not DWI revo- cation, dismissed per plea. - Justin Cole Eckart, injury to personal property, contrib- uting to the delinquency of a juvenile, dismissed, informal deferred prosecution. - Lou Kilby Estep Jr., injury to personal property, contrib- uting to the delinquency of a juvenile, dismissed, informal deferred prosecution. - William Paul Foley, driv- ing while license revoked, prayer for judgment contin- ued, cost, $165 attorney fee, $20 install fee. - Jeremy Lee Goldner, fail- ure to stop for stop sign/red light, driving while license revoked, possession/display of altered/fictitious/revoked license, driving while license revoked not DWI, expired registration, expired/no in- spection, dismissed per plea; speeding 59 in a 45, reduced to 54 in a 45, $50, cost. - Shirley P. Griffin, cyber- stalking, prayer for judgment continued, cost, have no con- tact with victim. - Ashlyn Shaye Gunter, speeding 95 in a 70, reduced to careless and reckless driv- ing, $200, cost. - Jose Elmer Guzman, speeding 53 in 45, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 equipment fee; no license, dismissed per plea. - Jennifer Elaine Hahn, shoplifting, simple posses- sion schedule VI controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia, aid/abet shop- lifting, dismissed per plea, evidence ordered destroyed: misdemeanor probation viola- tion, probation revoked, sen- tenced to 45 days to be served on weekends, credit for 25 days; felony obtaining prop- erty by false pretense, reduced to misdemeanor larceny, felo- ny larceny, reduced to mis- demeanor larceny, sentenced to 45 days to run concurrent with previous sentence, make known to family what she has been charged with. - John Richard Henulon. extradition fugitive other state, dismissed, picked up b> requesting state. - Steven Alan Jenkins Jr.. felonious restraint, simple as- sault, dismissed at request of prosecuting witness. - Michael Lee Johnson, camping on game lands, lit- tering, dismissed per plea; possession of drug parapher- nalia, deferred prosecution. 5 months unsupervised pro- bation. 24 hours community service, obtain substance abuse assessment/treatment, not possess illegal controlled substances, evidence ordered destroyed. SI65 attorney fee, if in compliance charges may be dismissed in five months. - Kaley Megan Keaton. shoplifting concealment of goods, dismissed, informal deferred prosecution.' - Coy Lee Kcziah IV, no license, dismissed, corrected. - Angelia B. Lashinski, re- sisting public officer, prayer for judgment continued, cost, $110 attorney fee, $20 install fee. - Aziim Amiir Leach, speeding 92 in a 70, reduced to 79 in a 70, $10, cost. - Daquon Marquis Mar- tin, DWI, sentenced to two years, suspended 18 months, 30 days active, surrender li- cense, not operate vehicle un- til licensed, obtain substance abuse assessment/treatment, $500, cost, $280 attorney fee; assault on a female, sentenced to 60 days to run concurrent with previous sentence, sus- pended 18 months, abuser treatment program, not as- sault/threaten/harass victim; possession of marijuana up to one-half ounce, misdemeanor child abuse, breaking or enter- ing, dismissed per plea, evi- dence ordered destroyed. - Matthew P. O'Reilly, speeding 84 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Michael F. Palmer, DWI, sentenced to 60 days, sus- pended 18 months, 24 hours community service, credit for substance abuse assessment/ follow treatment, surrender li- cense, not operate vehicle un- til licensed, $100, cost, $100 DWI fee. - Cynthia W. Parker, misuse of 911 system, resisting pub- lic officer, dismissed in the ' interest of justice. - Nicholas Eugene Pin),,"*" speeding 90 in a 70, reduced'' to 79 in a 70, $10, cost; reck-." less driving to endanger, dis- missed per plea. - Devi Priatna Putra, reck:, less driving-wanton disre-" gard, prayer for judgment ' continued, cost, $20 install fee. ;" - Felicia L. Redmond, driv- ing while license revoked," reduced to failure to notify^ DMV of address change, cost,,, $20 install fee, $170 attorney' fee. - Trinidad A. Rodriguez,'. breaking or entering, dis-'^ missed, prosecuting witness,., failed to appear. - Cindy C. Sawyer. ob-'| taining ambulance services'" fraudulently, dismissed in the'" interest of justice, defendant, disabled. - Cody Austin Shin, driv- ing while license revoked, reduced to failure to notify' ' DMV of address change, S25. cost. - Carolyn P. Smith, reckless ; driving to endanger, reduced ! to improper equipment. $25, ; cost. $50 improper equipment .' fee. ..', - Gerald Keith Smith, as-;; sault on a female, dismissed • at request of prosecuting wiu ; ness. - Keaira LaJordan Smith. • driving while license revoked ' not DWI revocation, pos- '. session display of altered' ; fictitious re\oked license, dis- ' missed, corrected - Miranda Lynn Smith, ev : tradition fugitive other state, dismissed, picked up by re ; questing state. - David V. Stcdronsky. '• simple possession schedule 11 controlled substance, sen fenced to time served, cost:*', possession of drug parupher- '.! nalia, all evidence ordered jj destroyed. 'i - Christopher B. Sums. '] misdemeanor probation vio- !,' lation, probation terminated '•'< unsuccessfully. y - Nicholas O. Teasley. sec- 5 ond degree trespass, resisting ;j public officer, dismissed per !J plea; misdemeanor larceny,-' cost, $225 attorney fee. $20 install fee. - Glenda Ann Turner.*, speeding 92 in a 70, reduced « to 79 in a 70. $100. cost. » - George Rufus Williams. J two counts dog cat'ferret vac- .< cination violation, dismissed.- * corrected. 3 - Toni Lee Williams, driv- ^ ing while license revoked not * DWI revocation, reduced to ^ failure to notify DMV of ad- j dress change, $25, cost, $20 ^ install fee. \ - Calvin L. Williamson, J driving while license revoked ^ DWI revocation, cost, S280 J attorney fee, $20 install fee. « - Steven Raul Zamorano, speeding 93 in a 70, dismissed per plea; reckless driving to--j endanger, reduced to careless ' and reckless driving, $200, I cost, $20 install fee. | Failure to Appear ' - Sherron M. Alexander, as- • sault on a female. J - Jacob Charles Arnold, ' abandonment of an animal. ; - Saleen O. Becton, posses- '{ sion of marijuana up to one- • half ounce, possession of drug J paraphernalia. ;• - Rhonda Campbell, simple * assault. 2 - Brittany Renee Durham, •• failure to wear seat belt. ; - Tony Lashay Gadson, as- 'J sault on a female. • - William Aaron Goad, as- ',] sault on a government official/ < employee, resisting public of- '; ficer, communicating threats. 1' - David Wayne Miller, two ••« counts larceny of a firearm. ^ '- Melissa Suzanne Shore, •'! failure to stop for stop sign/ •; flashing red light, failure to ". secure passenger under age • 16. 6 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 Public Records DAVTE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 - 7 Land Transfers The following land trans- fers were filed with the Da- vie Register of Deeds, listed by parties involved, acreage, township, and deed stamps purchased with $2 represent- ing $1,000. - Charles D. Goode and Kay R. Goode to Kay R. Goode, 1 lot, Shady Grove. - MI XIII to Luis Munoz and Alma L. Rosas, 1 lot, ', Mocksville,$318. - Harold C. Reich and Janet A. Reich to Benjamin Brown and Ashley Brown, 1 lot, Mocksville,$114. - Buck Horn Construction to Matthew E. Poplin and Janet E. Beers, 1 lot, Mocks- ville, $40. - Thomas R. Sparks and Rebekah D. Sparks to Shawn M. Ijames, 1 lot, Mocksville, $152. - Bank of America NA to Jeremy Miller and Ruby Mill- er, 6.52 acres, Fulton, $125. - Betty F. Trivette to Lacey Noel T. Wellman, 2 tracts, Je- rusalem, $180. - Paul M. Vomaska and Ja- net A. Vomaska to Michael Zollie Rogers and Sandra S. Rogers, 1 lot, Shady Grove, $628. - Tony W. Seaford and Brenda B. Seaford to Jeremy Craig Seaford and Holly Re- nee Seaford, 2 tracts. Fulton, S550. - Gerald Anderson and Mil- dred Anderson to Michael R. Galkowski and Marilyn Cath- erine Galkowski, 2.52 acres, Mocksville, $424. - MRI VIII to Gerald An- derson and- Mildred Ander- son, then to Sheila A. Son- frant and Theresa A. Floyd. I lot, Mocksville. S324. - Albert S. Krause Jr. and Bette G. Krause to James M. Eggers and Misty M. Eggers. 1 lot.Famiington.S730. - John Allen Bowers Jr. and Teresa Walker Bowers to William Russell Bowers Jr., 4 acres. Shady drove, $9. - William Russell Bowers to William Russell Bowers Jr.. 2 tracts. - Chad Tilley and Erica Russell to John D. Fattaleh and Stephanie L. Fattaleh. 2 tracts. Farmington, $440. - Grady L. McClamrock Jr. as commissioner to Jerry Wayne Makas and Shelia R. Makas, 59.43 acres, Calahaln. $417. - Elizabeth B. Ells, substi- tute trustee to Federal Nation- al Mortgage Assoc., 3 acres, Farmington. - Williams Development Group to True Homes, 2 lots, $84. - Buck Horn Construction to Joe Bailey and Judy Bailey, 1 lot, Mocksville, $40. - Mark W. Russell to Chris- tie Russell, 3 lots, Mocksville. - Thomas A. Foxx and Vir- ginia A. Foxx to Flat Fee of the Triad Corp., 1 lot, Farm- ington, $290. - Daniel Hughley Sr. to Daniel Hughley Jr., .65 acre, Mocksville. - Davie Construction to James V. Livingston Jr., trust- ee, 1 lot, Farmington, $99. - Diana L. Vuich and Rus- sell T. Vuich to Douglas Todd Johnson and Sharon Johnson, 1 lot, Farmington, $75. - Thomas Reed Jurgensen and Constance Gardiner Jur- gensen to Nathan K. Stout and Jackie S. Stout, 1 lot. Shady Grove, $327. - Edward Crosby and Kelly Crosby to Brian Barren and Deborah Barren, 1 lot, Fulton, $340. - Chris Nichols and Chris- tie T. Nichols to Mitchell L. Link, 1 lot, Jerusalem, $99. - Katherine L. Slater to Brandon R. Simpson and Sar- ah E.Simpson, 1 lot, $296. - Robert M. Martin Jr. to Alan Dale Brewster and Lisa N. Brewster. 1 lot. Farming- ton. $680. - Jennifer Crain Boden- heimer and Jeffrey Boden- hcimer to Michael Hulme and Aruna Hulme. 14.76 acres. Shady Grove, SI95. - Starla H. Logan to Daniel G. Davis and Sonja N. Davis. 1 lot, Calahaln. $540. - William Thomas Cleary and Jean Cleary, Gar)' Frank- lin Cleary and Diane Clear)', and Larry Gene Cleary and Judy Cleary to Millard Ken- neth Lankford and Tonya W. Miller. 61.25 acres. Clarks- villc.SSOO. - Jeremiah B. Gregory and Erin B. Gregory to John R. Taylor Jr. and Tarnara K. Taylor. 1.504.97 square feet. Shady Grove. - Kcary Didier and Amy Didier to Stewart J. Harry and Sharon C. Harry, I lot. Farm- ington. $420. - John R. Taylor Jr. and Ta- mara K. Taylor to Jeremiah B. Gregory and Erin B. Gregory'. 898.57 square feet, Shady Grove. - John Southard Inc. to Jonny Plemmons and Millie Plemmons, 1 lot, Farmington, $310. - Bryan C. Thompson, guardian of estate and Renee M. Throckmorton, attorney in fact to Dennis M. Giff, 12 acres, Shady Grove, $400. - Jeremiah B. Gregory and Erin B. Gregory to Chris- topher Nichols and Christie Nichols, Hot, $332. - Jason T. Parsons, execu- tor of estate to Kenneth N. Lard and Kerri B. Lard, 1 lot, Farmington, $364. - Henry Grant and Ernes- tine Grant to Ann Grant, 1 acre, Jerusalem, $5. - Fannie Mae to Robert Fontana, 1 tract. - Billy Gwynn Murphy and Victoria M. Murphy to Mi- chael Patrick Murphy, 2.12 acres, Clarksville. - Federal Home Loan Mort- gage Corp. to Dennis C. Mi- chael and James P. Michael, 1 villa, Mocksville. - Shelva Turner to Sabrina Turner, .5 acre, Calahaln. - Royanah LLC to Steven E,Clutter. 1 lot, $126. Cooleemee Police The following are from Cooleemee Police Depart- ment reports. - Officers responded to a murder on Maria Lane in Rowan County on July 13. and assisted until Rowan deputies hnd the scene under control. - Calvin Dean O'Neal, 48. of Riverside Drive. Coolee- mee. was charged July 12 with making a harassing tele- phone call, trial date: July 31. - James Lewis Daven- port. 24. of Wall Street, was charged July 11 with cited a firearm in the city limits. - James Fred Wilson. 24, of Watt Street, was cited July 7 for allowing a dog to run loose. - Arson is suspected in a house lire on Riverside Drive on July 7. - Jennifer Meaghan Leon- ard. 33. of Yadkin Street, was cited June 30 for allowing a dog to run loose. - The larceny of a pistol from a vehicle at HandiCup- board was reported June 19. - An Advance teen was cited for failing to reduce speed af- Put on your dancing shoes... And get ready to ROCK... Presents OLD C ANA SCHOOLHOUSE 1400Aiigdl FOHMOREINlfOCALL: 336-078-^278 PerfonningLTVE RHYTHM Beach, Rock, 40 Years of 'Top 10" Covers JULY26, 2014 7:00-10:30 PM $10 admission ter a wreck on Marginal Street at 8:30 p.m. July 3. Brook Ann Markland, 16, of Peoples Creek Road, was driving a 2002 Honda that hydroplaned as the driver approached Mar- ginal from Gladstone Road, causing it to hit a 1990 Ford being driven in Marginal by George Pries, 71, of Glad- stone Road, reported Officer JonM.Tellinger. Mocksville Police The following are from Mocksville Police Depart- ment reports. - Michael Lee Luffman, 42, of Meadow view Lane, was charged July 19 with robbery and assault Trial date: Sept. 15. - Vann Harold Mical,43, of W. Maple Ave., was charged July 19 with two counts of as- sault with a deadly weapon. Trial date: Sept. 15. - The larceny of jewelry and computer equipment from WalMart was reported July 19. - A woman reported July 18 her Social Security num- ber had been used without her permission. - The larceny of S16 worth of fuel from the Pop Shop, US 601 N., was reported July 18. - An attempted shoplifting at Dollar General. Yadkinville Road, was reported July 18. - A rock was thrown through a window at the old Baker Furniture building on Milling Road, it was reported July 18. - Tyler Johanan Gracber. 32, of Concord, was charged July 18 with obstructing and delaying an officer. Trial date: Sept'. 15. - Trash was illegally dumped into a container at Rich Park, it was re|x>rted July 17. - The breaking, entering and larceny from a drink ma- chine at TA Truck Slop, US 601 N., was reported July 17. - A rock was thrown at n window at the Rowan Pointe office on Will Haven Drive, it was reported July 17. - Joseph Alexander Fin- ley, 34, of Park Drive, was charged July 16 with driving while license revoked,driving a vehicle with no insurance and first degree trespassing. Trial date: Aug. 28. - A woman reported July 16 she was threatened at a resi- dence on E. Brickwalk Ct. - A woman reported July 15'her secure Wi-Fi had been hacked. - Shelly Lynda Floyd, 57, of Indianapolis, Ind., was charged July 15 with shoplift- ing. Trial date: Sept. 18. - The larceny of two DVDs from TA Truck Stop, US 601 N., was reported July 14. - A woman reported her personal information had been obtained in a telephone flim-flam on July 14. - Chris O'Brien Perkins, 22, of Gladstone Road, was charged July 15 with larceny. Trial date: Aug. 21. , Sheriff's Department The following are frorn Da- vie County Sheriff's Depart- ment reports. - The breaking and entering of a residence on Boxwood Church Road, Mocksville, was reported July 14. - Cornhugks were being thrown at passing vehicles on US 601 South, Mocksville, it was reported July 19. - A man reported July 20 his vehicle was taken from a residence on County Line Road, Harmony. - A domestic dispute was reported July 19 at a residence on Sweat Trail, Mocksville. - A man reported July 17 he was assaulted at a residence on NC801 N., Advance. - The larceny of a red. Ford F-150 truck from a residence on Bear Creek Church Road, Mocksville, was reported July 15. - A woman reported July 16 she was threatened at a resi- dence on Ollie Harkey Road. - A fraudulent check was passed at BB&T, Bermuda Run. it was reported July 17. - Paint on a car parked on Daisy Ridge l-;ine. Advance, had been scratched, it was re- ported July 17. Arrests The following were arrest- ed by the Davie County Sher- iff's Department. - Chad Houston Whitman, 30. of NC SOI N.. Mocksville. charged July 19 with 6 counts of possession of a firearm by a felon, possession of marijua- na and possession drug para- phernalia. Trial date: July 31. - Adam Lee Hill. 27. of Charlotte, was charged July 18 with credit card fraud and financial card theft. Trial date: July 31. - Darrcll Lamont Mar- tin. 33, of Yadkinville, was charged July 18 with inter- fering with emergency com- munications, communicating threats and assault on a fe- male. Trial date: Sept. 4. -Tony Shawn Smith,48,of Riverdale Road, Mocksville, was charged July 18 with lar- ceny of vehicle parts. Trial date: July 31. - Steven Kent Saunders, 60, of Pine Forest Lane, Mocks- ville, was charged July 15 with DWI and driving left of center. Trial date: July 15. - Jordan Leah Walters, 19, of Sain Road, Mocksville, was charged July. 14 with interfering with emergency communications. Trial date: Aug. 14. - Rhonda Hamilton Walters, 45, of Sain Road, Mocksville, was charged July 14 with as- sault on a handicapped person and interfering with emergen- cy communnications. Trial date: Aug. 14. - Anthony Travis Douglas Sr., 39, of US 64 E., Advance, was charged July 14 with as- sault on a female. Trial date: Aug. 14. - Steffiany Michelle Ver- non, 39, of Cornatzer Road, was charged July 14 with a probation violation. Trial date: Sept. 15. - Marvin Robert James, 19, of James Road, Advance, was charged July 14 with com- municating threats. Trial date: Aug. 12 in Stokes County. - Kevin James Lafferty. 17. of Winston-Salem. was charged July 14 with break- ing and entering, larceny after breaking and entering, and injury to property. Trial date: July 17. - Tiffany Dawn Douglas. 30. of US 64 E., Advance, was charged July 15 with assault. Trial date: Aug. 14. - James Lewis Davenport. 24. of Watt Street. Cooleo- mee. was charged July 15 with discharging a firearm in the city limits and damage to property. Trial date: Sept. IS. - Isaac Williams Jr.. 45. ol Pincville Road, Mocksville. was charged July 16 with ve- hicle theft. Trial date: July 24. - Howard Shane Ncft. 39. of Oakridge Lane, was charged July 16 with failure to appear in court. Trial date: Aug. II in Forsyth County. - Holly Marie McGreevy. 42, of US 64 W.. Mocksville. was charged July 16 with lar- ceny. Trial dale: Aug. 5 in Ire- dell County. - David Wayne Miller. 38. of Lexington, was charged July 17 with failure to appear in court. Trial date: July 31. - William Aaron Goad, 26. of North Ridge Court, Mocks- ville, was charged July 17 with failure to appear in court. Trial date: Aug. 14. PhilCar Automotive & Tire I! Your Full Service Vehicle Maintenance Center • CERTIFIED A/C CHECK & SERVICE • CARING PROFESSIONAL SERVICE • TIRE SALES, SERVICE AND WHEEL ALIGNMENT 1628 Hwy. 601 S. • Mocksville • 751-1800 P.O. Mien. 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Keep your pet safe m The SUMMER HEAT The hot, steamy daya of summer are uncomfortable for everyone...including our pets. The temperatures can be especially dangerous to pets and may even be deadly. ' Here are a few safety tips that can help make the sunny days of summer more enjoyable pets of all kinds. 1. Never leave your pet in the car. 2. Make sure your pet has unlimited access to fresh water. 3. Make sure your pet has access to shade when outside. 4. Take walks during the cooler hours of the day. 5. When walking, try to stay off of hot surfaces (like asphalt) because it can burn your pet's paws. 6. If you think it's hot outside, it's even hotter for your pet - make sure your pet has a means of cooling off. 7. Keep your pet free of external parasites (fleas, ticks), heartworms, etc. - consult your veterinarian about the best product for your pet. 8. Consider clipping or shaving dogs with long coats (talk to your veterinarian first to see if it's appropriate for your pet), and apply sunscreen to your dog's skin if she or he has a thin coat. Did you know...? That you may be commlting a crime by leaving your pet locked in the car on a hot day? Also, for the safety of the animal, any animal control officer, police officer, firefighter, rescue squad worker or other first responder may break a window if needed to enter the vehicle and rescue the animaj.^^^ (NC HB 612 effective Dec. 1,2013) Grooming, Doggie Bakery, & Boutique 129 N. Main St. • Mocksville. NC I 336-753-0143 ! Hours: 9am-5pm Monday-Saturday Hillsdale Animal Hospital 134 Medical Drive • Advance, NC 27006 336.998.8750 Mon.-Fri.: 7:30am-6:00pm • Sat.: 8:00am-noon SPECIAL OFFER FOR NEW CLIENTS!! We would love to meet you and your penVisit our website for a COUPON for your first visit. £ www.hillsdaleanimalhospital.com I ANIMAL HOSPITAL* Duane Barnett, DVM Heather Amy Pam and C.C. (office mascdt) 1138 SALISBURY RD. MOCKSVILLE, NC 27028 336-733-8438 Humane Society Davie County "Where matching pets <S people is our business." 336.751.5214 Like us on FaceBook 291 Baton Road • Mocksville, NC 27028 wWw.davienchumane.org hdsc2007@hotmail,com Thanks to our sponsors who mat>e this page Possible. when you visit their Businesses please let them Know you appreciate all they Po to Promote pet health an* safety. 0 G • H 0 U S E Grooming and Daycare •ft •ft THRIFTY THURSDAY $10 OFF Any Bath (good Him Aug. 30,2014) NOT a professional grooming. 336-940-3701 5162 US Hwy 158, Advance, NC 27006 Lobby entrance on lower level ol Animal Hospllal ol Easl Daviewww.daviedoghouse.comA _.•_ . ^^m >v &• •?• -. IS I, '^ A COUNTRY^^VETERINARY nospiTAp'' It is flea and tick season... Come check out our specials! 143 North Main St, Downtown Mocksville 336-936-9101 www.thecountryveterinarian.net Valley Animal Clinic 1243 Yadkinville Rd. • Mocksville, NC 27028 Open Mon.-Fri. 7:30 a.m. -12:30 p.m. & 2:00 p.m. - 5:30 p.m.; Sat. 7:30 a.m. -12 Noon Dr. Charles Williams, D.V.M. (33ft) 751 -i "A tradition of excellence and compassion since 1987" *^ J 8 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 - 9 Beck-Bostick Couple Married Carter-Miller Engagement Announced Lindsay Elaine Carter and Joe Adam Miller, both of Mocks- ville, along with their parents, announce their engagement. The bride-to-be is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tony Carter and Mr. and Mrs. Eric Durham of Mocksville, She is the grand- daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David "Cooler" Correll of Mocks- ville and Alice (Dwayne) Carter of East Bend. The groom-to-be is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Perry Miller of Mocksville. He is the grandson of Joe (Barbara) Stafford and the late Mr. and Mrs. Sid Seamon. A wedding is planned for Sept. 20 at the Historic Train De- pot in Salisbury. Beck On Averett Dean's List Amber Leanne Beck and Dustin Lee Bostick were unit- ed in marriage on Saturday, May 17 at The Stable at Riv- erview in Advance. The out- door ceremony took place at 6 p.m., officiated by the Rev. Jimmy Lancaster. The bride is the daughter of Joe and Leanne Beck of Mocksville. She is the grand- daughter of Ruth Beck and the late Wade Beck of Mocksville and Phyllis Williams and the late Charles L. Williams of Advance. She is a 2009 grad- uate of Davie County High School and earned an asso- ciate's degree in 2012 from Davidson County Community College. She is employed as a certified medical assistant at Clemmons Family Medicine in Clemmons. The groom is the son of Richard and Valerie Bos- tick of Mocksville. He is the grandson of Arthur and Eva Bostick of Mocksville and the late Cletus and Betty Everhart of Lexington. He is a 2010 graduate of Davie County High School and works as a steel erector for Piedmont Structural Co. in Salisbury. Given in marriage by her parents and escorted to the altar by her father, the bride wore a strapless lace gown by Private Lable by G.The gown featured a sweetheart neckline and was complemented by a bridal sash embellished with pearls and crystals, and satin covered buttons on the back to the bottom of the train. She wore her mother's veil, al- Carianna Shercll Beck of Mocksville was named to the honors list for the 2014 spring semester at Averett University in Danville, Va. Students must have a mini- mum of 12 hours of graded work for the semester to be considered for honors. Beck was named lo the dean's list with a 3.4 or high- er grade point average. She graduated with honors in May with a double major in athletic training and biology: biomcd- ical science. During the com- mencement ceremony, she was presented with the C.L. Davenport Award for Excel- lence. Student Earns Master's Degree In Social Work Christopher James Foote earned a master's degree in social work from the joint program at N.C. A&T State University and the University of North Carolina at Greens- boro. He is the son of Mr. and Ms. Archie Dry of Mocks- ville. While pursuing- his mas- ters, Foote worked as a graditr ate assistant at NCA&T, developing undergraduate students in personal and pro- fessional aspirations. He also worked a 24 hour per week practicum providing non- traditional health and mental health services'to immigrants, refugees, elders and people experiencing homelessness. Foot is undergoing the pro- Christopher James Foote cess to joing Peace Corps .for two years. Once he returns, he will begin his career as a clinical social worker and in the future, hopes to enroll into a doctorate program. PAYING TOPS FOR YOUR OLD GOL Diamonds, Silver, Gold, Coins, Rolex Watches Bring in your old bradets, necklaces, earrings, etc. and we'll pay you! QemmoMS ewetry Amber Leanne and Dustin Lee Bostick tered to finger-tip length, and complemented by a crystal tiara. Hannah Hursey of Coolee- mee served as maid of honor and Heather Strickland of Mocksville served as matron of honor. Bridesmaids were Charity Green, sister of the groom. Kayla Collier. Cannon Grubb and Hannah Hendrix, all of Mocksville. Honorary1 bridesmaids were Lauren Par- due and Jordan Hendrix. Flower girls were Calie Strickland and Katie Mae Green, niece of the groom. The lather of the groom served as best man. Grooms- men were Christopher Beck. brother of the bride, Brandon Green, brother-in-law of the groom, Justin Atwood, Justin Keaton and Zach Lawrence, all of Mocksville. Ring bearer was Levi Green, nephew of the groom. Logan and Taylor Hunter, cousins of the bride, wel- comed guests at the register and presented programs. The wedding was directed by Judy Grubb of Mocksville, assisted by Ann Spry of Cooleemee. The bride's parents hosted a wedding reception at The Stable, featuring barbecue and a four-tiered wedding cake made by the groom's mother and grandmother. Guests en- joyed dancing to music pro- vided by Mark Lawrence. After a honeymoon in Ty- bee Island, Ga., they reside in Mocksville. On Friday, May 16, the groom's parents hosted a re- hearsal dinner at the Party Barn at the home of Randy and Ellen Grubb. Other pre-wedding festivi- ties included: a bridal shower given by the groom's fam- ily on March 23 at the Davie Academy Community Build- ing: a bridal shower given by the bride's family and bridesmaids on April 13 at the Party Barn at the home of Randy and Ellen Gmbb: a bridal shower given by the bride's co-workers at Clem- mons Moravian Church: on May 3. a bridal luncheon was given by friends and family at the home of Dennis and Judy Grubb in Mocksville. Alvord-Houk Couple Married Megan Alvord of Pittsboro and Mitch Honk of Bath ex- changed wedding vows in a sunset ceremony on July 12. at 7 p.m. at the Aqueduct Con- ference Center in Chapel Hill. The Rev. Ray Gooch and Pas- tor Ray Pearce presided. The bride is the daughter of Lex and Tanya Alvord of Pittsboro and the granddaugh- ter of Betty Wood and the late Sherman Wood of Mocks- ville, and the Rev. Alec and Dorothy Alvord of Asheville. She is a graduate of NC State University with bachelor's degrees in secondary educa- tion in science and in physics. She will be teaching physics at Broughton High School in Raleigh. The groom is the son of Tony and Heike Woolard of Bath and Jim and Tammy Houk of Jacksonville, Fla. He is the grandson of Hans- Jurgen and Christel Preunel of Gross Malchau, Germany and Edna Houk of Strawber- ry Plains, Tenn. and the late James Houk of Strawberry Plains. He is a graduate of Washington High School and works for Food Lion, Inc. as a butcher. The bride, escorted by her father, wore a white taf- feta gown with lace bodice. The bodice was adorned with pearl and sequin highlights. She designed the knee-length veil. She carried a bouquet of sunflowers. Her maid of honor was Kallie McNamara of Cary. Bridesmaids were Catherine Bartholf of Pillsbom. Jeanne Lunsford of Windsor and Lydia Lloyd of Cary. The groom chose for his best man Michael Pearce of Creedmoor. Groomsmen were Cody Culler of Greenville. Andrew Cadle of Bath and David Godwin of Griffith. Sarah Houk of Jackson- ville. Fla. carried the bride's grandmother's Bible that had the wedding rings attached with blue ribbon. Grace Houk of Jacksonville and Madeline of Raleigh carried the com- munion elements that were used during the ceremony when the bride and groom served all present Holy Com- munion. Catherine McDiarmid of Pittsboro and Bryan Goldston of Goldston provided pre- ceremony music with fiddle music featuring songs of Ire- land. They provided songs of worship during the ceremony. The reception was held at the Aqueduct Conference Center and featured hors d'oeuvres and a cheesecake bar. The bride and groom Megan and Mitch Houk chose Ghirardelli chocolate Following a honeymoon to cheesecake for their wedding Ireland, the couple will make cake. then- home in Raleigh. 1609 Lewisville-Clemmons Rd., Clemmons Andrew Whaley Receives Scholarship Andrew Whaley is the re- cipient of an Local Govern- ment Federal Credit Union scholarship. Whaley will use his schol- arship to study at East Caro- lina University. He is one of 120 high school seniors and post-secondary students that will have extra money to ap- ply toward their education at a university, community or technical college. "This is the 16th consecu- tive year we have offered this scholarship," said LGFCU President Maurice Smith. "It's a real pleasure to reward these fine adults for not only and wish them luck in their tivities, as well as academic getting top-notch grades, but studies and beyond." excellence by having main- also for finding the drive to The scholarship recogniz- tained a grade point average take active roles in their com- es a student's high achieve- of 3.0 or higher; financial munities. We applaud them ment in extracurricular ac- need is also a consideration. Five Davie Students Awarded Degrees From Western Cam/Una . Western Carolina Univer- sity awarded diplomas at the spring 2014 graduation to the following Davie County resi- dents-• Jennifer Renee' Russell, earned a bachelor's degree in criminal justice. • Richard Alan Heintzman earned a bachelor's degree in environmental science. * Linda Hunt Latham earned a master's degree as a nurse educator. . Katelin R. Starre earned a bachelor's degree with honors in nursing. • Morgan Leigh Wyatt earned a bachelor's degree in education, health & physical education. The Whitetop Mountain Band will bring it's style of Appalachian music to Broadway's Best Theatre on Farmington Road on Saturday, July 26. Whitetop Mountain Band To Play Here On July 26 Broadway's Best Theatre Company presents the sec- ond in its visiting artists se- ries, the Whitetop Mountain Band, Saturday, July 26 at 6 p.m. Prepared foods and snacks will be available for an eve- ning of mountain music by this family-based band. The band is one of the most popular dance bands of the Appalachians. They have a great following at square dances all over Virginia, North Carolina, Tennessee, and Kentucky at venues like the Carter Family Fold. The band has performed at venues throughout the United States from festivals to concerts, competitions, and colleges. The Smithsonian Folklife Festival, National Folklife Festival, World Music Insti- tute in NYC, Carter Family Festival, Dock Boggs Festi- val, World Fair, Virginia Arts Festival. Floydfest, Ola Belle Reed Festival and Merlefest are a few of the many festi- vals the band has performed at. They were featured on the NCTA Crooked Road Music tour of California, Nevada, Oregon, and Idaho in Octo- ber 2007. In September 2007, mem- bers toured the United King- dom and Ireland playing the Cornish Bluegrass Festival and Open House Festival along with venues through England, Wales, and Ire- land. In January 2008, mem- bers played at the Illawarra Folk Festival 'and Tamworth Country Music Festival in New South Wales, Australia. Whitetop, Va. is an area rich in the old-time music tradition; this band has deep roots in mountain music. The members have done much to preserve the Whitetop re- gions style of old-time fid- dling and banjo picking and are legendary musicians and teachers of the style. At the same time, White- top Mountain Band shows are versatile and entertaining containing everything from fiddle/banjo instrumentals to solos and harmony vocals on blues, classic country, honky tonk, traditional bluegrass numbers, old timey ballads, originals, and four part moun- tain gospel songs. Shows in- clude flat foot dancing. The band is known for its high energy and charisma on stage. Tickets are $15 (cash or check only) at the door. Tickets can be purchased by credit card online (a $2 han- dling fee is added). Advance Tickets are available until through July 25 for $13 (cash or check), call for details. Broadway's Best Theatre Company is at 103 Beech- tree Place, near the 1-40 and Farmington Road, Exit 174. For tickets and to get more information visit w\vw. hroadwavsbe.it.biz. Flow Circus Here Monday Fizz. Boom, Read! is a blast this summer. Flow Circus will return on Monday, July 28 at 6:30 p.m. with some mind-blowing bal- ance, juggling, and skill toy tricks. On Tuesday, July 29,10:30 a.m.. Mad Science will slide in for a workshop titled "Slip- . pen Science." best for ele- mentary' children, but younger and older kids are welcome. Registration is required; email jnlie.whittakt'r@ci>.(lavie. HCJI.V to reserve one of 30 seats. "Munchin1 at the Movies" at 1 p.m. on Wednesday, July 30 will feature "Frozen," rat- ed PG running 102 minutes. Thursday. July 31 Read with Ranger during a 15-min- uie appointments between 11 a.m. and noon. Next Chapter Book Club at meets at I p.m. The Middle School Readers Club will discuss three books; Kathryn Erskin's "Mocking- bird," Nancy Farmer's "The House" and Michelle Mago- rian's "Good Night, Mr. Tom" at 2:15 p.m. The Teen Next Chapter Book Club scheduled to meet at 3:30 pm. Friday, Aug. 1 at II a.m. preschool kids may enjoy Story Time about "tails" with Julie. Saturday. Aug. 2 Ranger has 15-minute appointments available between 11 a.m. and noon. Kids are earning prizes, including free books weekly and it is not too late to regis- ter for an incentive program. All of Davie County Public Library's programs are open to the public free: more infor- The Flow Circus will be at the Davie Public Library Monday to amaze kids with balancing, juggling and other tricks. illation is available at mv\v library Javiecvuntyjtrg. At All 3 Mocksville Subway Locations Buy a Medium Drink and Get a ThreeConvenient Mocksville Locations to Serve You! Next to Walmart Inside Walmart Near Davie High 10 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 -11 Annie Laurie Etchison tends to her flowers at Frostland.A retired Army librarian, Annie Laurie Etchison raises the flag at Frostland. Military Order of the Purple Heart Chapter 634 Commander Mike Stubbs speaks to the Davie Board of Commissioners, while members lined up include Tom Farebrother, Joe Clary, Harold McGill, Ron Wade, Mike Moore and Steve Zenes. ' - Photo by Robin Snow Cana By Betty Etchison West Cana Correspondent Many people have asked about the history of Frost- land, the Etchison homeplace in Cana. The house was built by Johnny Frost, the son of Isaac Newton Frost and Mary Magdelyn Eaton Frost. Johnny Frost's brother. Eb- enezer Frost, owned the to- bacco factory in Cana in the late 1800s; another brother. Benjamin, owned the land which is just north of Cana School and south along Cana .Road; his brother, William, -died in Confederate sen-ice during the Civil War; and his sister, Elizabeth Amy, irar- ried James Harrison Cnin, the founder of Cnna. Johnny Frost built the house known as Frost land in 1886. He never lived in the house but rented it to Cana Academy teachers. Johnny Frost was the salesman for Ebenezcr Frost's tobacco business. Johnny Frost and his wagoneer, a Mr. Boger. look a covered wagon load of tobacco into South Caro- lina to sell. Someone entered the wagon and tried to rob them; A fight ensued and the robber was killed. The inci- dent scared Mr. Frost and Mr. Boger so badly thai they just left the wagon and horses in South Carolina and made their way back home. After that incident. Johnny Frost moved west. He still owned and rented the Frostland house. In 1016. Johnny Frost sold the house to his niece, Mary Nana Cain Etchison, and her husband, John Wesley Etchi- son. Nana was the daughter of Johnny Frost's sister. Eliz- abeth Amy Cain,and her hus- band. James Harrison Cain. The Etchison family moved from Valley View Farm, which was about a mile east of Cana, to Frostland, shortly, after they purchased it. Nana, or "Miss Nana" as she was called by her neighbors, was ill. The family put a straw tick on a wagon to make a bed to transport her to the new house. She made the trip .on the bed in the wagon with her 4-year-old son, Walter, sitting by her side. All of the Etchison chil- dren— Li 11 ian, Orrell, Ever- ett, Harry, Annie Laurie, and Walter—were all born at Val- ley View Farm. Lillian and Harry died as infants. The other four children moved to the house at Cana. When they were grown, three of the four Etchison children moved away from Cana. Orrell married Flecla Belle Collette and moved to Win- ston-Salem where he became a master machinist. Annie Laurie moved to Cleveland, Ohio, where she worked and went to school. She got a library science de- gree from Western Reserve University. She became an Army librarian and was as- signed to bases all over the world. After getting a pilot's li- cense and getting certified as a airplane mechanic, the youngest son, Walter, went to work for Pan American World Airlines as a flight en- gineer. The second Etchison son, Everett, stayed in Cana. He lived with his parents at Frostland and worked with his father at the Etchison Lumber Co. In 1925. a lady ;ame to Cana to teach at the Cana Academy. That lady, Lola Penelope Sofley. board- ed with the Pope family just up the road from the Etchison house. Each day the young teacher walked down the road by Frostland on her way to school. Everett took note of Ihe young, good-looking teacher as she walked by his house, and soon he was available 10 help her build me fires and chop wood for the school. The <:ood help :ml oil'; >md in 1931. Everett Frost Etchison and Ix>la Pe- nelope Soflcy were married. They moved into an upstairs apartment at Frostland. In J932, 1 was born in the up- stairs south bedroom at the Etchison house. - I had the best of all pos- sible worlds. I not only had loving parents but wonderful grandparents. Grandmother Nana was a warm, loving, kind lad)' who was greaily loved by all who knew her. Her son. Everett, said: "My mother was pretty as a picture and could sing like a bird." I did not inherit grandmother's musical talent, but I loved being near her. As soon as 1 could walk, my grandfather, Mr. Johnny, as he was called by everyone svho knew him, took me with him each day down the path to the Cain's Store. My grandfather would set me on the old blue bench by Ihe pot-bellied stove and give me a piece of penny candy. I would sit there qui- etly enjoying the candy while Mr. Johnny and the store- keeper, who was affection- ately called "Dad Naylor," talked politics. Mr. Johnny was a staunch Republi- can and Dad Naylor was a staunch Democrat, but they were able to discuss politics without rancor.) Tragedy hit the family in 1934. Nana Etchison sud- denly became ill. She was taken to Baptist Hospital in Winston-Salem and was given the best care available, but to no avail. That wonder- ful lady died at the age of 60. Everett, Lola, and I contin- ued to live at Frostland with Mr. Johnny. Dad Naylor also died in 1934 so life was dif- ferent for me and particularly for my grandfather, who only lived two more years. After John W. Etchison died in 1936, his son, Wal- ter, acquired the Frostland house and land, but Everett and his family continued to live there. Both of Everett and Lola Etchison's other children were born in the The house called Frostland at Cana was built by Mr. Johnny Frost in 1886. house - John Walter in 1938 and Mary Martin in 1942. In 1945, Everett and Lola decided to move to their farm which is a mile cast of Frostland. They had started a house when they first got married but did not finish it since they decided to stay with his parents. They moved lo the somewhat unfinished house, finished it, and re- mained there the rest of their lives. Walter Etchison sold the Frostland house and land to his sister, Annie Laurie. She was still working with Spe- cial Services as an army h- The bam at Fros,|and where Annje Laurje Etchjson kept ner horses. After she branan. but she made manv ... ... . , . .. , . .....• did not ride anymore, she kept the horses because she liked to see them runtrips to Cana. She cared for her property and continued lo make improvement lo the house and grounds. She would come home one year and set out shrubbery. The next year she would come and have it moved. She al- ways had a project either in the house or in the yard. An- nie Laurie retired from the Special Services in 1978 af- ter 36 years. She moved back to Frostland and loved every day she spent there. In 1988, she went to her brother Everett's house, and asked him to go help her fix a fence so her horses would not get out. They rode out in her old Jeep. Everett got out and told her where to park the Jeep which did not have good brakes. She parked the Jeep at the wrong place, got out, and the Jeep started to roll. It rolled over her and crushed her chest - she died a month later in the intensive care unit at Baptist Hospital. Annie Laurie was able to enjoy her beloved Frostland for only 10 years after her retirement, but she really en- joyed living there. Frostland is now owned by me, Annie Laurie's niece. I inherited it from my father, but paid other heirs to equal- ize the settlement. Today, the whole Etchison family en- joys the Etchison homeplace called Frostland. in the pasture. The back porches, where Betty Etchison had her playhouse on the second floor. By Mike Barnhardt Enterprise Record The Military Order of the Purple Heart (MOPH) is one of the smallest military organizations in the United States. All members were wound- ed in battle and received the Purple Heart, the oldest mili- tary award still in use in any country. "All did what was asked of them," said Mike Stubbs, commander of the Wounded Warrior chapter 634. "The vets are a big reason we can live the way we do." Stubbs was speaking be- fore the Davie County Board of County Commissioners - and they agreed. The board unanimously adopted a reso- lution, making Davie Coun- ty one of the first "Purple Heart" counties in the state. The proclamation reads, in part: "The Purple Heart is the oldest military decoration in present use and was ini- tially created by George Washington in 1782 ... the first American service award made available to the com- mon soldier ... wounded or killed in combat with a de- clared enemy. "The mission of the Mili- tary Order of the Purple Heart is lo foster an environ- ment of goodwill among the members and their families, promote patriotism, support legislative initiatives and most importantly, to make sure that we never forget the sacrifices made by those so decorated. "There have been many Davie residents who made the ultimate sacrifice by giv- ing their lives in the cause of freedom, and there are sever- al combat-wounded veterans who reside in Davie and con- tribute to their communities in countless ways. "Davie County wishes to pledge its strong support for this noble organization and for those men and women who put their lives at risk in service to their country. The Davie Count)1 Board of Commissioners does hereby bestow honor and gratitude upon Ihe members of the Military Order of the Purple Heart and declares Davie County to be a Purple Heart County." Commissioner Mark Jones said a dinner will be held in August for Purple Heart vet- erans, and he wants all Davie residents eligible to know about it. Meta Johnson is helping with that dinner, he said. "Everybody here can be proud of this." said board chair. Robert Wisecarver. Dust Off Those Instruments: Band Forming By Mike Barnhardt Enterprise Record Music gets in the blood. The instrument may be gathering dust somewhere, but (he love of the music re- mains. Davie County Schools band.teachers Jason Carter and Scan Nelson are starting a community band, in hopes that area residents will dust off those instruments and join them for rehearsals and performances. The lirst meeting will IK at 2 p.m. on Sunday. Sept. 7 at North Davie Middle School on Farmington Road. Bring your instrument and a desire to be a part of a new commu- nity band. "We have a lot of talent in our community, and we want to have a community band like other counties ha\e." Nelson said. The «mcert-t>pe hand will feature wind instru- ments, and the teachers \\ifl also allow students in the band. Thev think the inter- action between the students and adults will be good for both. Band members must at least be in the eight grade. Until piay in the Salem Community Band and the Piedmont Wind S\mphon\. Flies SL-O no reason that l)a- \ie County can't ha\c some- thing of Ihe same quality. Rehearsals will be on the "1 say, 'Why don't you still first, second and third Sun- play''.'" days of each month, in hopes Now. they have the of performing a winter con- chance, cen. The quality and number Two people signed up a! of musicians who sign up the schools' Arts Smart Fes- will determine the music and ti\al. performance schedule. To learn more or to join "When 1 talk to people, contact Carter .it cnrtfrjd' they say '1 used to play this (/<iv/cJi:/2juM/.v. or Nelson at instrument ...." Carter said, nelsansfa tl<i\'it'Jtl2.nc.nx. MYMTT MANAGER'S SPECIAL STK« 7955 MODEW 11154 Two at this Price ^0 DOWN ONLY S199/M0' 2014 NISSAN VERSA SEDAN 36 MO. LEASE^^^ "0 down, first payment ol S199 due at signing, plus lax & tag & SS89 Administration fee with approvalthrough NMAC. 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County Line By Shirley Thorne County Line Correspondent The cooler days have been enjoyed by County Liners; but our gardens, crops, and lawns are still begging for rain. Recent events - includ- ing Clarksbury vacation Bible school, Salem breakfast, and V-Point Ruritan Senior Bingo - have been well attended by residents of all ages as our pictures show. Scheduled events this week include two vacation Bible schools and a gospel singing. Salem United Methodist Church invites all children in the community to vaca- tion Bible school Friday and Saturday. July 25-26. Theme for the school is "Workshop events include a country ham of Wonders." The school will and sausage breakfast spon- kick off at 5 p.m. Friday and sored by the V-Point Ruritans . include a family cookout and from 6-10-a.m. Saturday. Aug. campfire sing-a-long begin- 2 at the V-Point Building; ning at 7 p.m. There will be "Youth Empowerment Day" an adult Bible class at 6 p.m. Classes on Saturday begin at 9 a.m. and include Bible study, music, crafts, and recreation. Closing ceremonies for the school will be at 5 p.m. Please come and imagine, grow, walk, and work with God. Piney Grove AME Zion Church will have a special service celebrating the Senior Choir anniversary at 3 p.m. Sunday, July 27. Everyone is invited to come and enjoy a time of gospel music. Piney Grove also invites all children in the community to an exciting vacation Bible school beginning Monday, July 28. The theme is "Work- shop of Wonders - Imagine at a National Science Founda- and Build with God." Classes tion Summer Institiute for are from 6-8:30 p.m. Monday- college math teachers at Rut- Wednesday and include Bible gers University in New Jer- study, music, crafts, games, sey. Then it rained and rained recreation, and refreshments, and rained. And New Bruns- Upcoming community wick and New York City are Bryce Anderson is anxious to tie-dye a shirt. not fun when it's raining. Chris and Stacey Craven welcomed the birth of son PuMon Lee Saturday night. Weighing eight pounds. Pax- ton was born at Davis Re- gional Medical Center in Statesville. He is the grandson of Sherrill and Teresa John- son and the great-grandson of Doris Kurfccs. Congratula- tions to Paxton and his family from all of us in County Line, and we wish him n long and healthy life. Our community extends its deepest sympathy to the fam- ily of Bessie Chambers, who died early Saturday morning at Autumn Care of Statesville after a period of declining health. Born in 1919 in West Virginia, she was a daughter of the late Charles and Carrie Roark Shoemaker. In 1939 she married Ralph James Chambers, who died in 1998. Bessie was a retired sales clerk from Woolworth's of New Jer- sey. In their latter years the couple made their home on NC 901 at Sky View Lake. She was a faithful member of Clarksbury United Methodist Church and the Clarksbury Homemakers Club (EGA) as long as her health permitted. A service celebrating her life was held Tuesday afternoon of this week at Clarksbury and she was laid to rest in the church cemetery. We send get-well wishes to Frances Hilling, who was in Iredell Memorial Hospital and is in rehab at Brian Nurs- ing Center of Statesville. Abi- gail Campbell remains in a Kendra Hathcock and friend enjoy crafts. sponsored by Piney Grove AME Zion Saturday. Aug. 2; "Enrichment Service" at 7 pjn. Sunday, Aug. 10 & 17 at Clarksbury United Methodist Church; and country ham and sausage breakfast sponsored by the Salem Methodist Men from 6-10 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 16. at the County Line VFD. Last Sunday our country celebrated a major event in history - the landing of Apollo 11 on the moon July 20,1969, and Neil Armstrong's famous quote "That's one small step for man and one giant leap for mankind." Do you remember where you were? I was watch- ing TV with fellow classmates Abi Walker, Deanna Kurl, and Isabel! Beasley have fun at Bible school. V-Point Ruritan Minnie Safley calls bingo numbers as folks intently watch their cards at "Senior Bingo Party" Thursday. Spedals of the Week 1/2 LITER CHEERWINE PRODUCTS (Includes regular &. diet varietiesof: Cheerwlne, Sun Drop, Sunklst,, RC Cola, 7UP, Canada Dry, and Diet Rite) $2.25/six pack $9.00/case Limit 8 Cases Foster Drug Co. 495 Valley Road.* Mocksville • 336-751-2141 www.fosterdrugco.com Regular Hours: M-F 8:30-8 • Sat 8:30-4 • Sun 1:30-5 Please See C-L - Page 13 Minnie's teen helpers have some fun and also enjoy playing bingo. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 -13 Pino By Katie Collette Pino Correspondent I went into the Century 21 office, don't remember what for, and the secretary said, 'We found your hat.'" Vernon Bull's smile learn- ing that he had gotten his hat back was as big as that hat's brim. Vernon, a lifelong mem- ber of Wesley Chapel Church continued: "Kyle Swicegood wasn't there when I went in. And I don't know how he found it. But I'm glad he did. I've missed my hat." • Some time ago Vernon had let us know his hat was miss- ing. He had hung it on a rack at a local barbecue restaurant and, "When I went to get it, it was gone." Vernon poked his walk- ing cane around on the floor.1 Some 70 years after the war with Germany and his Navy days submerged, his footsteps inch along straight and pre- cise. Vernon's missing hat had done more than cover his head of grey white hair. Misprized hat had symbolized respect to America. It had commemo- rated his belief in and service to this great country. It was a representation of hard fought determination that now allows people to live in freedom. His hat had given tribute to his "band of brothers," military and civilian. Vernon's hat portrayed that the individual eligible to wear it, is the one that earned it. Receiving the hat during a Michelle Kirby is honored for her high school grad- uation Sunday at Wesley Chapel. She received a Bible and shared a cake. Mocksville Rotary Club, Dis- trict 7690, sponsored Flight of Honor trip in 2010, Vernon and his fellow comrades had taken the airplane day trip to see the World War II Me- morial in Washington. D.C. Thirteen hundred veterans lo- cally and several thousand na- tionally participated in those Flight of Honor trips. Kyle Swicegood, as an Honor Flight guardian, had given escort to many of those flights. He pushed veterans' wheelchairs to and from those planes. He assumed the role of flight attendant for their needs. He listened to their stories of courage, valor and service. He had strolled, walked and rolled alongside their admirable assemblage. He paid tribute with them to all 50 state medallions. Kyle, with them, had received a tour of service around our nation's WWII Memorial Pool that embedded an unforgettable reverence. A late night flight back into the Greensboro airport, all had come home with tears, emotions, memories and a Vernon Dull proudly wears his once lost "Flight of Honor" cap. souvenir or two. And at least one had come home with a special red hat. It's a hat that looks good on you Vernon. Glad it was found. At Wesley Chapel Church Sunday morning Michelle Kirby was presented a Bible in recognition of her 2014 Davie High School gradua- tion. Refreshments and a spe- cial cake were enjoyed. Mi- chelle is the daughter of Jody Wilson and plans to continue her studies in the field of pre- school education. Michelle is an assistant to Kathy Miller of One Shot Photography. Prayer concerns go to Ver- non Dull. Ruth Davis, Bill Ferebee, Nora Latham, Frank and Toby Hawkins, Clyde and Virginia Murray, and to lead- ers, military personnel, clergy and missionaries dispersed throughout the international scene. Clues for the Pino news contact me at 751 -2296 or pi- noncwslll@Kmail.com. Area folks enjoy the Salem Methodist breakfast Saturday morning at County Line Fire Department. C-L... Continued From Page 12 Charlotte hospital. Docker Harris is in rehab at Autumn Care of Mocksville. Judy Jones remains at Wake Forest Baptist Medical Center and continues to undergo exten- sive physical therapy. Tommie Ross remains at Statesville Place. Chink Campbell and Nick Reaves remain in rehab at Brian Center of Statesville. Join us in prayer for the Lord's divine healing and blessings upon Frances, Abi- gail, Docker. Judy. Tommie. Lord's comfort and strength Chink. Nick, and other resi- upon the family of Bessie as dents who are having health they adjust to life without her. problems. Also, pray for the For news and memories to share, please call Shirley on award this past year or know the future to be included in 492-5115 or email sdtlinkfe of someone who did, please our graduation and education hotmail.com. If you received send a picture and informa- salute, a degree or certificate or tion about such and plans for Follow The Proper Food Canning Techniques By Jam! Lawhon NC Cooperative Extension Organisms that cause food spoilage-molds, yeast and bacteria are always present in air, water and soil. Enzymes that may cause undesirable changes in flavor, color and texture are present in raw fniits and vegetables. When fniits and vegetables are canned, they are heated long enough to destroy spoil- age organisms. This heating (or processing) also stops the action of enzymes. Because fniits have a high acid content, processing can be done in a boiling water bath canner. Fruits can also be processed in a pressure canner but it will take longer. The only safe method of canning all vegetables (green beans included) is using a pressure canner. Jars of food are placed in a pressure can- ner which is heated to a tem- perature of at least 240°F. This temperature can only be reached in a pressure canner. The CHRISTINE rfOff-Frame Modular TURN-KEY! |inn»«"*"Jmiilliimiif aj^a^^TRUCTION INCLUDED IN PRICING: . , iFrelditToSlte 50 Mile Radius Statesville, NC), Concrete ]Spoolers Per Pan; Block And Stucco Foundation Per|ft Plan* One; bay .Crane Service,'Professional Set OnJiFounaatlorv HVAC System Heat Pump Sized To Home;'plumbing *&•<: Electric? Hook Ups To Existing Service, j §1 J'stlor And Exterior Trim Out, 2 Quality Steps Bu It TojtCddei' rvlorejncluded. Please AskForDelafcl ,•"*" Members of the group enjoy refreshments and fellowship at a Senior Bingo Party, fer \CHOICE\ HOME CENTERS 704-883-8228 7 7 9 Beechnut Lane • Statesville, NC • Exit 148 On 1-40 To avoid the possibility of the foodbome illness botu- lism, green beans and all other vegetables must be pressure- canned for a specific period of time. Botulism is caused by- heat-resistant spores, of the bacteria, Clostridium Botuli- num. Spores are not destroyed by the 2I2°F temperatures of boiling water bath canning. In 2009, a Spokane, Wash, nurse and her two young children became ill with botulism reportedly acquired from canned green beans: the mother's illness was so severe that she required a ventilator to breath for months. In September 2008, an Ohio man and his grandson were hospitalized as a result of botulism toxin poisoning caused by improperly canned green beans. In 2007, a Virginia couple died after consuming improp- erly canned foods that also contained botulism toxin. There have been at least seven other outbreaks of botulism linked to home pres- ervation practices across the U.S. since 1995. Improperly processed home-dried jerky products have recently been linked to Salmonella and pathogenic E. coli outbreaks. Always follow a credible, researched-based recipe. Contact your local Exten- sion agent for more informa- tion on safe canning proce- dures. 14 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 Sheffield-Calahaln DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July -15 Friends and family join Brandon Durham as he celebrates the completion of his Eagle Scout project - building a retreat at the Davie County Public Library. Positive Library Experience Leads To Eagle Scout Project Davie County Public Li- brary on July 17 celebrated the completion of Brandon Durham's Eagle Scout proj- ect. Brandon constructed an outdoor, reading retreat be- hind the library in Mocks- ville. . Brandon selected this project because of his posi- tive experiences with the li- brary. He visited Jhe library in 2007 as part of his Cub Scout pack, and learned of the programs available through Youth Services. "Any time I needed ser- vice hours," said Brandon, "Ms. Lisa and Ms. Ellie gave me jobs to do that helped me advance through- the scout- ing ranks. When time came to choose an Eagle Scout project, I knew that I wanted to give back to the library. Thank you to everyone who sponsored the outdoor read- ing retreat." "Library employees are already enjoying the read- ing retreat where they can sit and read a book while eat- ing their lunches," said Jane McAllister, library director. "We are so very pleased that Brandon chose to do this for us. Come by and see our reading retreat, and enjoy it yourself." Brandon is a rising eighth grader at William Ellis Mid- dle School. He is a member of Troop 732 under the lead- ership of Bethlehem United Methodist Church. He is the son of Todd and Robin Dur- ham. Brandon Durham with the bench and landscaping he constructed at the Davie County Public Library; and with his fellow Scouts and leaders. Your dream. Your dream home. Your dream mortgage. • On* loan number / One phone number / One bank / One loan officer • Mortgage loam serviced here / not sold • Closing normally occurs within 30 days • Attractive 1st time homebuyer program • From beginning through closing, a local experienced loan officer will assist and advise you in choosing a mortgage to fit your dream home MEMBER FDIC ©2014 Piedmont Federal Savings Bank >• \Piedmont FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK Straightforward, commonsense banking? a 1988 By Brenda Bailey Sheffield-Calahaln Correspondent ; It's hard to believe an- other month is coming to an end and the start of. school is only a month away. Many parents are already busy buy- ing school supplies and cloth- ing. I met a lady in one of the discount stores who stated she had a child in elementary, middle, high school, .early college and one at UNCC. She had been busy getting supplies ready for each child. She recognized me from'my Facebook page and asked that I advise parents to not wait until the middle of August to do their shopping. As she puts it: "It will keep your stress level down." Birthday wishes go to those celebrating this week: Tommy Dyson, Wesley Jordan and Yvonne Ijames on July 25; Sandra Boger, Al Sutphin, Christian Reeves, Megan Nicole Stowe and Kourtney Edwards on July 25; Eugene Reeves on July 27; Jeffrey Spry, Bobbie Garmon, Tyson Wilson and Sherry Keaton on July 28; Corey R. Dyson and Clark Gobble on July 29; and Darren Hedrick and Brenda Beck on July 30. Congratula- tions to the following couples celebrating their anniversary: S.T. and Ruth Snow on July 24; Jesse and Bobbie Gar- mon on July 28; and Edward and Amber Thutt on July 29. If you would like an anniver- sary or birthday posted, do not hesitate to call or email. Sheffield-Calahaln VFD meetings are held each Mon- day night at the station at 7. Thanks to everyone who ordered a' Sheffield-Calahaln Community Calendar in sup- "•port of the community center' and recreation area. Your con-•tinued support is greatly ap- preciated. The next Hotdog Saturday at New Union will be held Saturday, July 26. The Men's Fellowship will be serving hotdogs, chips and drinks from II a.m.-2 p.m. in the | parking lot at 1869 Sheffield Road. Donations will be ac- cepted. Women's Fellowship will hold a bake sale. RADA cutlery and crafts will be available. New Union will have mov- ie night Sunday at 6 in the fel- lowship hall. You're invited to the showing of "Frozen." The Women's Fellowship at New Union will sponsor a Stanley Home Products fun- draiser Tuesday, Aug. 5 at 7 p.m. in the fellowship hall. If you would like to place an order, call or email me or see any member of the group. Join us for an evening of fun and fellowship. New Union will hold its homecoming service on Sun- day, Aug. 10, at 11 a.m. Re- vival begins at 7 p.m. Sunday- Wednesday. Dr. William R. "Billy" Jarrett, a past minister, will be the speaker at home- coming and revival. New Union's Fall Festival will be Saturday, Sept. 27. Vendors should call 751 -7567 or email brfbailey@msn.com. Summer camp is in full Advance swing at Poplar Springs School. The final week is Aug. 18-21. The deadline to register is Aug. 5. You don't want to miss out on the fun. The cost per week Monday- Thursday is $70 for the first child and $65 for each ad- ditional child in the family. Camp hours are 9:30 a.m.- 3:30 p.m. Camp is open to all children entering first grade or above in the fall. Adults are welcome. Each camper is asked to bring a bag lunch. An afternoon snack will be provided. Poplar Springs is on Ijames Church Road, just off Sheffield Road. For more iriu formation, see Poplar Springs School on facebook or email vauda@yadtel.net for a form. The Youth of Ijames Bap- tist Church meet each Sunday evening at 5:45 for recreation and Bible lessons. Youth •6-12th grade are invited. A year-long Bible Study on Revelation is being held at Ijames Baptist. Jimmy Hyde, son of a former pastor, is lead- ing the study. The next one hour session will be held Sun- day at 5:45. Bring your Bible and join at anytime. Vacation Bible School at Ijames Baptist will be held Monday, July 28-Friday, Aug. 1 from 6:15-8:30 p.m. The theme is "Gangway to Gali- lee," an amazing grace ad- venture. There will be Bible lessons, fun, games, songs, snacks, and more. There will be classes for children age 2 to 14. On the last day, there will be a waterslide for all to enjoy and a pizza party. Hope to see you on the 28th and each day thereafter. Homecoming service at Ijames Baptist will be Sunday, Aug. 10 at 11 ajn. Revival will be held Sunday-Wednes- day evenings at 7. The Rev. J.B. Parker will be the speaker at all services. Everyone is in- vited. A good way to start your day is an online visit with Kathy Chaffin, who writes a touching and inspirational blog on http://sunflowersris- ing £om/the-daily-seed/. A large crowd came Sat- urday at The Komer Deli in Harmony to hear Cranberry Creek. Several members of the band are from the Harmo- ny area and others are from Yadkin County. They played good blucgrass and bluegrass gospel. This week the Fox Mountain Entertainers will perform at the Deli, at 6:30 p.m. Upcoming bands: Stan- Dean Ovation, a classic rock group from the Mocksville area on Aug. 16; Fox Moun- tain Entertainers, bluegrass and bluegrass gospel group on Aug. 23; and The Chig- ger Hill Rambers, a bluegrass group from the Harmony and Statesville area on Aug. 30. Melissa Gaither invites children (0-4) to Toddler Sto- rytime each Wednesday morn- ing from 10:30-11 a.m. at the Harmony Public Library. The children sing songs, play mu- sical instruments, enjoy a sto- ry, do crafts and have snacks. Upcoming special events at the library in July are: July 24, geyser experiment (outdoors) at 6 p.m.; July 25, Brian with Dave McLelland, Steve Tise, John Hill, Jody Blackwelder, Sam Lambert and Jo Cole play as Jody sings "WagorvWheel." Meghan Blackwelder shows Bonnie Lam- Jack Bailey, Hubert Stein and Al Sutphin pickin' and grinnih' bert and Wanda Sutphin how to dance, on Friday night. Lawrence Davis, Jack Seaford, Linda Gaither and Charles "Muggs" Smith take a break as Joe Cole breaks out in a fast polka tune on the fiddle. Lonnie Whitaker, Daniel Whitaker, Kathy Casstevens, Dean Wilkins, Suzanne Moxley, Don Parsons, Allen Casstevens and Chester Casstevens, members of Cranberry Creek, perform to a full house Saturday at the Korner Deli in Harmony. , Allison Woods will have a balloon race (middle and high school level) at 4 p.m.; and on July 31 there will be a grand finale with Zoofari at 6:30 p.m. For more information, please call 704-546-7086. Prayer list requests are for Lizzie Reeves, Joann Ratledge, Madeline Lapish, Melody Wagner, Ray Wagner, Tennyson Anderson, Rose Wright, Joyce Carter, Lin- coln Dyson, Johnny Walker, Doug White, Jean Reavis, Pat Moore, J.W. Keaton, Bill Shoffner, Tommy Cloer, Mel- vin Allred, Louise Livengood, Tom Bumgarner, Betty Lanier, Paul Beck, Roger Anderson, Linda Goforth, G.H. Goforth, Betty Bumgarner, Gene Go- forth, Will Shepherd, Kermit Shoaf, Craig Church, Ray- mond Lanier, Sue Gobble, Al- bert Moore, Dorothy Wright, Bryan Swain, Carolyn Jordan, Creola Rogers, Bonnie Gunt- er, Lori Dyson, Junior Jones, Tammy Keller, Angela Willis, Peggy Seaford, Helen Wil- liams, Shermer Jones, James Richardson, Wayne Wall, Me- lissa Gaither, Iris Lookabill, Andy Earnhardt, Louise Cal- laway, Gail Jordan, Cora Lee Gaither and Alvin and Louise Pope. Our condolences to the Barbara Hepler family. Send comments, informa- tion and photos no later than 9 a.m. on Mondays to brfbdi- lev@msn.com or 751-7567. By Edith Zimmerman Advance Correspondent New pastor, the Rev. Pat- rick Snow of Advance United Methodist Church, delivered an inspiring message Sunday morning to a large congrega- tion. The Miracle of God's Healing was the topic of the sermon in which Cokie Jones received special recogni- tion. Cokie was called to the front of the altar, seated in a chair where the congregation gathered to lay hands on him in prayer for healing. Cokie goes into the Baptist hospital Monday, July 21 for triple by- pass heart surgery and a valve replacement. Our prayers and get well wishes go to him. A military ceremony fea- turing an honor guard in pe- riod dress, color guard, a rifle salute, bagpipes and a buglar will take place at the Advance United Methodist cemetery on Saturday, Aug. 2 at 2 p.m. to recognize Pvt. Jonathan L. Vogler, CSA Company K, 21st Regiment who died at Lynchburg, Va. in 1862. Great-grandson Jim Jones will unveil a bronze plaque honoring Pvt. Jonathan L. Vo- gler. Everyone is invited. We welcomed Maggie Lou Barney back to church Sun- day after being confined by illness to her home for weeks. Rick and Leila DeLucia re- turned to their home in Hick- ory Hill after spending several weeks at their Florida home in Rockledge. While there Leila had a three-day visit with old friends from Miami and Saint Augustine whom she's known for the past 40-50 years. Rick visited his brother in Jackson- ville, Fla. We welcomed them back to their regular pews at church Sunday. We extend sympathy to Herman Myers in the death of his brother Jimmy Thomas Myers last Wednesday at For- . syth Medical Center. , We are happy to report that Barbara Vogler Waldrop is at home after falling in March breaking her arm in two places. She was hospitalized for surgery, then to rehab at Bermuda Commons until this week. We wish her a speedy recovery. My visitors during the past week have been Medford and Nancy Shoaf, Jim Jones, John Fidlerand Bess Bennett.They brought homegrown toma- toes, cucumbers and for des- sert a strawberry milkshake, plus a pound cake which sis- ter Bess had made. Janie Hendrix treated her mother Edith Zimmerman to. a tour of Bethabara Wednes- day in Winston-Salem. The founded in 1753 and has be^n first Moravian settlement,was fully reconstructed. Happy 70th Birthday to Arlene Risko, a Wonderful wife and Loving mother... ...with all our love your husband Rudolph, son Michael, daughter-in-law Megan and pets Cany, Peanut, Ellie, Stormie, Molly, Abby, Lacejy and your Florida :grand-kids- Blackie,Jiggy and Apollo!!! . '' i---' POOR QUALITY PRINT 16 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24, These folks wave from their vantage point on the rocks to watch the duck race Saturday at RiverPark. Cooleemee By KC Smith Cooleemee Correspondent The Duck Race was Sat- urday and as usual, everyone had a great time. The hotdog aroma in the air was tanta- lizing. On the sandbar next to the water one could find laughter, people dancing, kids swinging off a rope into the water and yellow ducks float- I4 The ducks take advantage of a fast current ari to be the Tony O'Neal dumps the ducks into the river with the help of his grandchildren. fastest finish. It was like the ducks were getting used to the course and they make their way through quick. Tony Steele won first place in the Duck Race and the first place winner of the Tube Race was Michael Lanning. Con- gratulations to both. Every Friday morning Kaci Corriher provides tennis les- •sons: ages 4-7 from 9:30 -10:30 for 55 plus a can of •balls; ages 8 & up from 10- 11 for $10 plus a can of balls. Call 336.909.4375. Judy's WEBSITE finds Jean Snead at home and doing well. She can't use her right hand because she broke her shoulder when she fell. Send her a card to POBox 124. Sue Eudy said Jack was getting stronger every day. He is going to the doctor for follow-up visits. William Davis is at Baptist. He is having tests done and waiting for results. He hopes to come home soon. Glen Comatzer of Davie Street is having good days and he got stitches out. Kimie, his wife, is still in pain with her back. She can't lift anything over 10 pounds for 8 weeks.. Her brace is on for 4 months. Trish Chandler has had in- creased pain. She received several visits from family and friends last weekend. Judy saw Lonnie Campbell at the post office and said he and his wife Maryann are do- ing better but not completely well. Ronnie Jordan is still at Forsyth Hospital. 'Scott Vogler is dong better with his arm. Judy says thank you for the phone calls and to keep them coming. Please keep all the above mentioned in your Haley Render takes advantage of the rope hanging from thoughts and prayers. a tree and swings into the river. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, JnJy 24,2014 - Bl Stuff Of Legends Kathy Hutchens To Join Davie Hall Of Fame . i/iX v^'', ^ ~ ' Stephanie Waller, event coordinator, with four tubers: Jamey Holt, Char- lie Crenshaw, Tony Renegar and Logan Hendricks. Apartment Homes 106 Morning Glory Circle, Mocksville, NC Q (336)492-8020 & We have EVERYTHING but YOU!'. NOW OPEN BRAND NEW 1 & 2 BEDROOM APARTMENT HOMES RESERVED FOR 55+ ELEVATOR IN BUILDING SECURED ACCESS COMMUNITY SPACES FITNESS CENTER COMPUTER ROOM PRIVATE PATIOS SPACIOUS FLOORPLANS W/D CONNECTIONSHANDICAP ACCESSIBLE AND MUCH MOREI 336-751-OO52 891 YADKINVILLE ROAD MOCKSVILLE, NC 27O28 MANAGED BY EXCEL PROPERTY MGMT., INC. www.excelpropertymanagement.com RENTS INCOME RESTRICTIONS APPLY weekly with a subscription to the Enterprise Record Only $26.69 P/Yr. In Davie 1-877-751-2120 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRI/E RECORD By Brian Pitts Davie Enterprise Record In the late Bill Peeler's 28 years as Davie's girls basketball coach (1961-88), his teams won 445 games, clicked off 23 winning seasons, celebrated 15 regular-season and tournament championships in the conference, enjoyed eight 20-win sea- sons and claimed one state runner-up. In Aileen Steelman's 12 years as Davie's slowpitch softball coach (1975-86), her teams won 178 of 220 games, captured six conference titles and finished first or second in the conference 11 times. So there were a ton of talented bas- ketball and softball players that came through Davie during those years. Kathy Hutchens, class of 1977, was a major brick in the basketball/ softball foundation, and as a result she will be inducted in the Davie High Hall of Fame at halftime of the home football game on Oct. 3. Hall of Fame Night will also feature Cooler Arnold, class of 2005. Hutchens and Arnold represent the hail's 14th class, bumping the membership count to 41. "Basketball and softball were her two main sports, but Kathy could have played any sport," Steelman, 71, said. "She was like Dennna Thomas. She could have been tops in about any sport. Kathy was one of the top athletes to come through Davie. I will never forget how hard she worked. Those kind of kids you don't forget." Hutchens grew up on Highway 601 near Danner Road. Her parents, now deceased, were Roger and Shel- by Hutchens. She has a brother, Gary. Hutchens attended William R. Davie from first grade through eighth. The only sport offered was basket- ball for seventh and eighth graders. She played for WRD in 1971-72 and 1972-73. The coach was Edith Beck. There were five Davie County schools - and six teams - in the league, including Cooleemee, the Mocksville Tigers and Mocksville Wildcats, Pinebrook and Shady Grove. "We had six players. That's all we had," Hutchens, 55, said. "Back then, we didn't have too much of anything." WRD didn't have a gym, so it played its home games at the old Farmington School. "We had bulbs up at the top of the ceiling, and I remember throwing a pass and busting several bulbs out," Hutchens said with a laugh. "We had a potbelly stove and we had to get there early and light it." If you played for Borden's slow- pitch softball team back in the '70s and '80s, you were among the best of the best in the county because Borden's was an absolute juggernaut. It was obvious early that Hutchens woujd one day excel for Davie be- cause sponsor Garland Bowens thrust Hutchens on Borden's when she was around 12. To give you an idea of how scary good Borden's was, take a look at the summer of '75. In the local league at Smith Grove, Borden's went 17-1. They went 43-14 in 13 tournaments. In 75 total games, they outscored opponents 747-283. Hutchens, the shortstop, racked up numerous MVP trophies that season. "We played travel ball all sum- mer," said Hutchens, who played for Borden's until she was 20. "We planned vacations around what tour- naments we had. We did very well. Garland was a great sponsor. He was wonderful. We didn't lack for any- thing. That was the team to play on in Davie County. That was an honor." When Hutchens was asked which sport she liked most, she called it a tie. "I liked basketball and softball equally the same," she said. "My mother always told me I was better at softball, but 1 liked both of them." In 1973-74, Hutchens made Peel- er's varsity girls basketball team as a freshman. Steelman was the assistant coach. Hutchens, a guard, didn't play- much, scoring a total of 17 points. There was a good reason she was a spare part: Davie was loaded with five senior starters (Patricia Dwiggins. Debbie Burton, Pam Reavis. Debra Ward and Nancy Reavis). With N. Reavis averaging 16.7 points and Burton 14.4 (both made all-North Piedmont Conference), the War Ea- gles went 16-5 and tied East Rowan for the regular-season championship. "It was an honor just to make the team," Hutchens said. "There were probably 50 or so people that tried out. Peeler kept 14 that year. Coming from William R. Davie with six play- ers, I didn't know what running was until I got to high school. "Pam Reavis and Debra Ward were like 6-2. That's how I learned to shoot. On the wing, I had to shoot over the top of them. So they taught me to put some arc on the ball." When Hutchens' sophomore sea- son rolled around in 1974-75, the 5-5 point guard's time in the shadows was over. From this moment on, she was Davie's Miss Reliable in basketball and softball. When she dropped 20 points on North Rowan in a 52-16 wipeout, she was starting to show she could be a special talent. She burned North Davidson with 23 to fuel a 62-54 win. She averaged 11.8 for the year. It was a rare rebuilding year for Peeler in 1974-75 as Davie finished 9-15. "I was so nervous most of the time," Hutchens said modestly. "We had to start over with freshmen and sophomores because all the starters graduated (in '74)." In 1975-76. Hutchens and Sissy Cawell restored the luster to Davie basketball. Davie went 14-7 to finish fourth in the nine-team NPC. Hutch- ens scored 22 points in a 58-37 win over North ircdcli. Crowell had 21 - Photo by Chris Mackie Encouraging Teammates , Oak Valley swimmers cheer on a teammate in the water in a meet against Clemmons West.> fe. ; . _—_— Sessoms, Riggs On All-Star Volleyball Team Davie Enterprise Record',.'"•/ x>rgan Sessoms and Mad- l|Riggs were selected to the Carolina High Perfor- j Volleyball Team ran by fjVolleyball. Sessoms is a ! junior at Davie. Riggs Advance, a rising nan at Bishop McGuin- vhere her father, Matt, is year head coach, st states have a team," jiggs said. oms and Riggs hopped ane July 20 for Tulsa, f-for The High Perfor- mance Championships, one of USA Volleyball's flagship events. International and na- tional teams are there. The team with Sessoms and Riggs are playing in the national youth division. "There will be a lot of col- lege scouts out there," Matt Riggs said. Sessoms and Riggs played for-the Piedmont Vol- leyball Club this past season. Becky Miller, who is begin- ning her 10th year as Davie's coach, raved about Sessoms, who will be a third-year varsity starter this fall. "She's getting some looks already," Miller said. "I'm so excited that she's getting to be on The High Perfor- mance Team. She's one of the most coachable kids I've dealt with in years. She will own the middle position. She has been a varsity player in the middle for two years. She's a good leader. You put her skills with tlje coachability, that's a coach's dream. She's highly skilled. She has good lead- ership qualities. She has the whole package." Tina Readling, who coached the Piedmont Club team and also coached Riggs at Eton's camp, offered high praise. "Madison is a leader," Readling, an assistant coach at Elon, said of the setter. "She's natural. At camp it was neat to see how even some of the older players showed respect to her for what she knows. They looked up to her even though she's younger. You could tell they respected how hard she has worked." Even though Riggs will not graduate until 2018, college coaches are looking her way. "I've had so many college coaches contact me regarding Madison because Madison has contacted them," Readling said. "They're not necessarily recruiting yet, but they're go- ing to watch her because she's contacted them and they're like, 'Wow.' They're very impressed. A college coach commented about how mature she was. They were impressed with the way she carried her- self. She's always respectful. Beyond her play on the court and her desire to get better, she has the intangibles :hat make her very coachable. That's going to help her reach her highest potential." and Hutchens 20 in a 56-53 win over South Rowan. Hutchens had 20 in a 63-53 upset loss to North Iredell. She had 22 in a 50-46 loss to N. Iredell in the first round of the NPC Tournament. Hutchens' 14.9 average was fourth in the league, earning her one of 11 spots on the all-NPC team. Crowell averaged 13.1. "East Rowan was one of our big rivals," Hutchens said. "I didn't like one girl on East (Kathy Sapp, a point guard who led East to 22-5 and went on to play at Virginia). Me and Debra Howell made it hard for Sapp on a layup one time, and I think she broke her wrist. We didn't mean to, but we didn't like her too good and she wasn't getting any easy shots." As a senior in 1976-77, Hutchens cemented her place in Davie basket- ball history. The War Eagles went 22-5 overall and 17-3 in the NPC to take second behind E. Rowan and match the school record for wins (the 1965-66 team went 22-1). Hutchens cracked double figures in 25 of 27 games, including seven 20-point efforts. Hutchens had 24 and Debra Howell 23 in a 69-51 win over West Rowan. After losing to bitter rival East Rowan in the first meeting, the War Eagles delivered serious payback, winning 56-30 as Hutchens poured in 24. It was East's worst loss in seven years. Hutchens Please Sec Hutchens - Page B4 Merrifield On 14 Game Hitting Streak Just when it looks as if things couldn't get any better for Whit Merrifield, they do. Merrifield, playing mostly right field for the Triple-A Omaha Storm Chasers in the Pacific Coast League, hit .600 over a 10-game stretch. He moved up to the leadoff spot on June 21, and he had a 14-game hitting streak through July 17. He has batted first in the order throughout the streak. The streak began in the first game of a doubleheader on July 1. He had one hit in nine of the streak's 14 games. , He went 2 for 4 in game two on July 1. He went 2 for 5 on July 3. His one hit on July 6 was a home run. The next day, he singled,doubled and tripled. The day after that he collected three more hits. Merrifield kept the streak alive with one hit in each of the next four games, the last of those games ending the first half of the season. Everyone took three days offfortheall-starbreak. When the break ended July 17, Mer- rifield picked up where he left off, going 2 for 5. Through 34 games for Omaha, Merrifield was hitting .371 (52 for 140) with seven stolen bases. Omaha, by the way, was 51-46 through July 17, a half-game out of first place. (• Joe Watson, a pitcher for the Arizona League Rangers in rookie ball, has only made two relief appearances - working 1 1/3 innings and allowing two runs - and that was weeks ago. Although he hasn't ap- peared in quite some time, he's not injured. He's working bullpen sessions and fine-tun- ing his mechanics. ?82 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24, 2014 Future Davie High Athletes Can Join Last year the Davie High Booster Club started a Junior War Eagles Club. There were 40 members in 2013-14. Teddy Carney is looking to grow that number in 2014-15. Junior War Eagles (sixth grade and younger) get to join Davie's football team in the end zone prior to kickoff at home games. They get to join Davie basketball players at halfcourt prior to tipoff at home games. They get a Davie T-shirt, they get their name on the digital display board at football games, and they get discounts to Davie sports camps and more. The membership fee is $20. "That is something that's really cool," Carney said. "This is a way we can get all of those kids looking forward to going to the high school and saying, 'One day I can be on this team." It gives them some- thing to look forward to and to already feel like they're apart of it. They get to walk behind the team through the stands, and this year they'll get to go through the tunnel and run across the football field. It's just a way to get more people in the community involved. "We threw it together (last year) and it was good. But this year we're doing a whole lot more with it and stepping it up. "This is what is cool about the Junior War Eagles Club: We got some of the football players to go to little league practice (last year). The players got in front of them. They in- troduced themselves, they had their jerseys on and they said: 'We played on this field. We practiced here. We were just like you. And now we play at the high school, and we really want you guys to support us because one day you'll be wearing these jerseys and one day you'll be War Eagles.' "This is one of the things I think is a community outreach. This brings the kids together." The second-annual Meet the War Eagles event will be held Aug. 16 at War Eagle Stadium. Players and coaches from each fall team will be intro- duced. Each sport will set up a station. The booster club will show a video. There will be food. Cheerleaders will paint faces and teach cheers. "It's a community event to kick off the fall season," Carney said. Visit svareaglepride.com to find out more about the booster club and Davie sports. Sanders, Keaton Bump; Fall Out Of Contention Jason Keaton and A J. Sanders, both of Mocksville, were battling for the lead in the 15-lapper for the Traffic Control Safety Services Stadium Stock Scries on Saturday at Bowman Gray Stadium in Winston-Salem. Sanders bumped Keaton out of the way to grab the lead, but Keaton retaliated and rammed Sanders. AJ. Quakenbush of Kernersville was in the right place at the right time to take over the lead and the win. Sanders and Keaton went from fighting for first to the back of the pack. Finish Car Driver Hometown \ \ \ A J. Quakenbush Kernersville 2 69 Billy Cameron Jr Salisbury 3 81 Chuck Wall Lexington 4 02 Wesley Thompson Advance 5 40 Daniel Yates Lexington 6 00 TreyPhelps Winston-Salem 7 7 Chris Allison Mocksville 8 8 Shane Southard Yadkinville 9 89 Joseph Swanson Rural Hall 10 62 ;. Kevin Hedgecock Thomasville 11 24 * DougRembold Concord 12 44 A J.Sanders Mocksville 13 50 Jimmy Walker Winston-Salem 14 01 Jason Keaton Mocksville General Carpentry • Doors, Windows, Siding & Soffit • Metal & Shingle Roof Repair & Replacement • Barn Repairs Father A Son 1HANDYMANYT — FULLY INSURED — Scott & Jesse Rose 7O4-880-4O15 Cleveland, NC 12andQW«r.$10AB»6thratiBM1.$2Children umitr B-FREE!"i—Tn Tournament Champions The Tarheel ,(3/Joe's Tow team won the Mocksville/Davie Parks1 & Recreation Men's Open League softball tournament last week at Rich Park. The team finished the regular season at 5-5, but went undfeated in the tournament. After a forfeit over Woodmen of the World in round 1, they beat The Tribe and RH Lawncare to earn a spot in the finals, where they defeated The Tribe again. Team members include, from left: kneeling - Chad Hall, David Owens, Robbie Thies, Derek Cornatzer, Brent Beam and Brack Beal; back - Mike Reid, Austin Thies, Russell Ainderson, Tommie Mickey, Jesse Maloney, Brian Campbell, Keith Koontz and Ray Tutterow. Not pictured: Justin Walker. Fall Sports Schedules Announced twtv.floH7nanCraryffacfrig.com 336-723-1819 * Varsity Football Aug. 9 scrimmage 15 at Mooresville jamboree 22 at Page at 7:30 29 home vs. West Rowan at 7:30 Sept. 5 at Lexington at 7:30 12 home vs. North Rowan (Endowment/Little league Night) at 7:30 19atThomasvilleat7:30 26 at Reagan at 7:30 Oct. 3 home vs. N. Davidson (Hall of Fame Night) at 7:30 17 at West Forsyth at 7:30 24 home vs. Parkland (Homecoming) at 7:30 31 home vs. Reynolds (Senior Night) at 7:30 Nov. 7 at Mt. Tabor at 7:30 14 first round state playoffs JV Football Aug. 21 home vs. Page at 7 28 at West Rowan at 7 Sept. 4 home vs. Lexington at 7 18 home vs.Thomasville at 7 25 home vs. Reagan at 6 Oct. 2 at N. Davidson at 6 16 home vs. West Forsyth at 6 23 at Parkland at 6 30 at Reynolds at 6 Briefs & Dates Wrestling Clinic At Brock The Davie Rage Wrestling Club is hosting a-summer clinic July 31 and Aug. 1 from 9 a.m.-noon at the Brock Gym in Mocksville. Three current Iowa State wrestlers, including two- time NCAA qualifier Tanner Weatherman, will be instructing. Cost is S35 per wrestler if pre-registered or S45 at the door. Contact Mike Collins at 336-399-6670 orinike.collins@emare- sourcesinc.com. Jr. Legion Falls to Kernersville In the decisive third game of the first-round series, the Mocksville Junior Legion baseball team was wiped out 11-1 at Kernersville on July 7. Mocksville (13-13) lost the first game 7-3 before winning 5-4 in game two. Benefit Softball Tournament Aug. 23 A benefit softball tournament for the Alzheimer's Disease Research Foundation will be Aug. 23 in Mocksville. The entry fee of $150 includes 10 home runs. You can buy lOmore homers per game for $25. You can buy unlimited home runs for each game for $50. Contact Larry Thies at 336-692-7299. Davie Little League Fall Signups Davie Little League fall baseball and softball registration for boys and girls between 4-16 will be held Aug. 2 and Aug. 9 from 9 a.m.-noon at the Davie Youth Complex on Farmington Road. Volunteer coach forms will be accepted. Registration fee is $65. Sign up online with a credit card at www.daviell.com. Fee after Aug. 16 will be an additional $25 for a waiting list. Sign Up For Davie Youth Football The Davie County Youth Football Association is looking for players in third-sixth grade. If you have general questions, email dcyoitthfootball@gmail.com. • Cooleemee Redskins: Joey Shore -'336-406-0604. Regis- tration $85. • Cornatzer Cougars: Andy Ashby - 336-909-4317. Regis- tration $75. Mocksville Rams: Peggy Morris - 336-830-2278. Registra- tion $90. • Pinebrook Trojans: Scott Whitaker - 336-406-0902. Reg- istration $120. • Shady Grove Bulldogs: David Fowler - 662-255-2300. Registration $125. • William R. Davie Raiders: Andreia Collins - 336-399-6673. Registration $100. Davie Volleyball Camp The Davie volleyball camp for grades 3-8and9-12willrun July 28-31 at the high school. The cost is $75 (on-site registra- tion cash only). The morning session begins at 8:30 a.m., and the afternoon session begins at 12:30. Tryouts for the Davie jayvee and varsity teams will begin Aug. 1 and continue through Aug. 4, with the first team prac- tice Aug. 5. Times will be from 9 a.m.-noon. If you have any questions, contact coach Becky Miller at 582-5197 or email (millerb@davie.kl2.nc.us). V, Nov. 6 home vs. Mt. Tabor at 6 JY/Varsity Soccer Aug. 18 home vs. Central Davidson at 5:30/7 19 at Northwest Guilford at 5:30/7 20 home vs. Forbush at 5:30/7 27 at East Forsyth at 5:30/7 28 at Glenn at 5:30/7 Sept. 1 home vs. Lexington at 5:30/7 2 home vs. North Rowan at 7 8 at Reagan at 5:30/7 10 at Surry Central at 5:30/7 11 home vs. North Davidson at 5:30/7 15 home vs. Reynolds at 5:30/7 17 home vs. Glenn at 5:30/7 18 at West Forsyth at 5:30/7 22 home vs. Parkland at 5:30/7 29 at Mt. Tabor at 5:30/7 30 at Salisbury at 7 Oct. 2 home vs. Reagan at 5:30/7 6 at North Davidson at 5:30/7 9 at Reynolds at 5:30/7 13 home vs. West Forsyth at 5:30/7 14 home vs..West Rowan at 7 16 at Parkland at 5:30/7 23 home JV/Varsity Volleyball Aug. 18 at Alexander Central at 4:30/6 20 home vs. Northwest Guilford at 5 (JV only) 23 at McMichael tournament at 9 25 at Carson at 4:30/6 26 at Reagan at 5/6:30 28 home vs. North Davidson at 5/6:30 Sept. 2 home vs. Reynolds at 5/6:30 3 at Statesville at 4:30/6 4 at West Forsyth at 5/6:30 8 home vs. North Iredell at 4:30/6 9 home vs. Parkland at 5/6:30 10 home vs. Salisbury at 4:30/6 16 at Mt. Tabor at 5/6:30 18 home vs. Reagan at 5/6:30 22 home vs. Bishop McGuinness at 5/6:30 23 at North Davidson at 5/6:30 25 at Reynolds at 5/6:30 29 at North Rowan at 4:30/6 30 home vs. West Forsyth at 5/6:30 Oct. 2 at Parkland at 5/6:30 6 home vs. North Rowan at 4:30/6 9 home vs. Mt. Tabor at 5/6:30 13-15 CPC Tournament 18 state playoffs Cross Country Aug. 23 Providence Invitational at McAlpine Park in Char- lotte at 8 26 vs. Forbush/Elkin at Yadkinville YMCA Sept. 9 Cooke's Pharmacy Statesville Invitational at Mac Anderson Park in Statesville 24 at West Forsyth at 5 27 Greensboro Invitational at Hagan Stone Park Oct. 11 NC Runners Invitational at Beeson Park in Kerners- ville 15 CPC Championship at West Forsyth at 5 25 regional at Beeson Park in Kernersville Nov. 1 state championships at Beeson Park in Kernersville Girls Tennis Aug. 18 at Reagan at 4:30 120 home vs. North Davidson at 4:30 25 home vs. Reynolds at 4:30 27 at West Forsyth at 4:30 28 at West Rowan at 4:30 Sept. 2 home vs. Parkland at 4:30 3 home vs. West Rowan at 4:30 4 at Lexington at 4:30 8 at Mt Tabor at 4:30 10 home vs. Reagan at 4:30 11 home vs. Lexington at 4:30 15 at North Davidson at 4:30 17 at Reynolds at 4:30 22 home vs. West Forsyth at 4:30 24 at Parkland at 4:30 30 at North Rowan at 4:30 Oct. 1 home vs. Mt Tabor at 4:30 7 CPC Tournament DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 - RYS LERBLACK YOUR WHITE KNUCKLES WILL COMPLEMENT THE LUMP IN YOUR THROAT. $239 /MO. FOROUMOS.36, Lbsl BLACK CHRYSLER DODGE JEEP RAM 831 Salisbury Rd Statesville, NC 28677 707-838-0250 www.blackcdjr.com 9:00 am to 7:00 pm 9:00 am to 5:00 pm Closed Sunday ] EPA estimated fuel economy, 21.4L MT with Aero Package. GT model shown with MT 33 mpg hwy. 3 V8. R/T model shown 25 mpg hwy. 4 S.7L HEMI' V8 with 6-speed MT. Actual results may vary.Dart, Challenger and Charger shown with Mopaf accessory Scat Pack Performance Kits. 5 Based on Ward's Middle Specialty segment. Dodge, Dart and HEMI are registered trademarks of Chrysler Group LLC. all prlcei and paymenti are plui Ux. tag. and 499 admin fee. Lean paymenti on approved credit lee dealer for delalli. CONTACT OUR EXPERIENCED SALES STAFF For Ybur Transportation Needs At.. WWW.BUCKCDJR.COKI > STATESVILLE • SALISBURY ROAD „„,„ jniHM/ B4 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 The 1976 softball WNCHSAA champs are, from left: front - Joy James, Tina Dyson, Donna Howard, Kathy over victory. Hutchens and Kathy Spargo; middle - Jill Amos, Wanda Beal, Janet Allen, Kim Scott and Cindy F. Lanier; back - coach Aileen Steelman, Cindy A. Lanier, Deanna Thomas, Daphne Beck and Renae Jones. Connie Howard (24) and Kathy Hutchens rejoice Coach Bill Peeler instructs, from left: Telisa Grant, Deanna Thomas, Kathy Hutchens, Debra Howell and Sissy Crowell. At right, Hutchens tries a finger roll. Hutchens... Continued From Page Bl put up a career-high 26 in a 66- 38 rout of Mooresville. "She was a super basketball player." Steelman said. "She was a team leader out front. She had a good outside shot. She svas quick and fast. She stole the ball a lot. She was extremely good." The final regular-season game at West Rowan was a special moment for Hutchens, who entered with 989 career points. Standing at 999, she drew a foul late in the contest. She missed the first free throw. "I remember that," she said. "My parents were there. The first free throw bounced off, and all of a sudden all this confetti started coming on the court. It went everywhere. I was like, 'Oh, Lord, I've got to make this one because momma and daddy are already putting the banner up.'" The second free throw was true. "Then there was confetti for sure," she said. She became Davie's second 1,000-point female and the first since Janice Markland in 1970. Afterward, she was presented a commemorative basketball by Bowens and a trophy by the Davie Sports Shop. It's an elite fraternity. Ten girls in 58 years have reached the 1,000 plateau. "I didn't think 1 was going to make it," Hutchens said then. "I began to feel the pres- sure more as I got close to that total." After suffering first-round exits in the NPC Tournament in '74, '75 and '76, the War Ea- gles soared to the tournament final in '77. The matchup be- tween top-seeded North Stanly and No. 2 Davie was held at Catawba College. Davie had won 17 of 18 - the only loss by two in overtime to N. Stanly - and it led North 35-34 after three quarters. Davie, though, couldn't close the deal, losing 55-46. N. Stanly featured a tower- ing center. "I did a jump ball with her one time and she was 6-4," Hutchens said. "I think she went to Maryland. She was a little clumsy, but she was pretty good." Davie was not a member of the North Carolina High School Athletic Association until 1977-78. It was a member of the Western North Carolina High School Activities Asso- ciation (30-plus teams) from 1956-57 through 1976-77. In the first round of the WNCHSAA tournament. Da- vie brushed aside Hudson 52-30. Next, in the semifinals, came a date against vaunted North Gaston, the top-ranked team in 3-A. Hutchens came out breathing fire, hitting three straight shots from downtown. Gaston regrouped, put a box- and-one on Hutchens, held her to 11 points and stopped Davie 58-40. Gaston, which won 25 straight at one point, shot a sizzling 52 percent. Three of Davie's five losses were to the top two teams in 3-A (N. Stanly, N. Gaston). "They were awesome in basketball," Hutchens said. "A couple of them went to Catawba and I got to know them. Another one went to Appalachian. Yeah, we ran into a buzzsaw there." The all-conference team was not saturated back then. Twelve girls from nine teams were named. Hutchens earned Players are, from left: Debra Howell, Connie Howard, Ronda Smoot, Margaret Goodlett and Kathy Hutchens. Kathy Hutchens led Davie to 22 wins and won player of the year in 1976-77. NPC Player of the Year after averaging 15.9 points to rank second in the league. Crowell, a forward who averaged 12.2 ppg, also made it. Hutchens went out with 1,042 career points, including 1,025 over her final three years. Two young teammates on the '77 team would later become legendary names. Deanna Thomas, inducted in the Davie Hall of Fame in the fall of '02, was a sophomore. She would score 1,179 points and earn a scholarship to North Carolina. Jill Amos, a charter member of the hall of fame in the spring of '02, would score a mind-boggling 1,665 points and become one of the top scorers in the history of UNC-Wilmington. A few weeks after "Davie's season ended, Hutchens and Crowell were selected to play in the WNCHSAA Ail-Star Classic, with Piedmont Con- ference seniors facing seniors from the Western Conference at Catawba. Even though the Piedmont lost 80-61, Hutch- ens played superbly, scoring 19 points and grabbing nine rebounds. "The North Carolina coach softball teeth as a youngster was there recruiting, and I got on Borden's, she arrived in the a letter," Hutchens said. "Mr. spring of '75 as a can't-miss Peeler brought the letter into star for Steelman. one of my classes and said: The sophomore anchored This is something you might shortstop as Davie went 10-4 want to look at.' It had Uni- and claimed second place.The versity of North Carolina at Enterprise paid scant attention Chapel Hill on it." to the new sport. The paper did • mention that Hutchens hom- Sports for females were ered in a 6-3 win over South limited during Hutchens' era, Iredell. especially her freshman year. The '76 softball team had Afield day was held with girls v. no seniors, seven juniors, three competing in softball, volley- sophomores and four fresh- ball and track. men. Even though the War Ea- "It was fastpitch softball gles lacked senior leadership, then," Steelman said "You they ripped off a 17-3 record played a (one-day) tournament, to repeat as NPC runner-ups. We played three or five innings When they were 10-2, they in softball. We didn't play a full faced an unbeaten North Ired- game. We did track & field, ell. Davie swept North 6-1 and volleyball and softball. We had 9-8. When Davie swept a DH a full day. We started about 9 from South Rowan by scores • o'clock in the morning and of8-4,8-2,Hutchensslammed finished in the evening." a home run in each game. The NPC added slowpitch Seven War Eagles were softball to the sports menu in named all-NPC, including . the spring of '75, Hutchens' juniors Hutchens, Donna sophomore year. The teams Howard, Gina Boger, Paula 1 played doubleheaders (two Sechrest and Tina Dyson; + five-inning games). Davie's sophomore Cindy Lanier; and home field was behind Mocks- freshman Thomas. ville Elementary School. Hutchens said of coach Since Hutchens cut her Please See Hall - Page BS DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD. Thursday, July 24,2014 - B5 Hall... Continued From Page B4 Steelman: "She was always fair, but she was tough. I gave her a hard time a lot of times. I was very quiet, but sometimes that hard-headedness came out, and she'll tell you that, too." Softball became a fall sport in 1976, as girls track shifted to the spring. It was an exciting time. Davie had a new field at Rich Park below the baseball field. The fence that runs down the third-base line was not up' at that time, which was bad news for Steelman's troops. "We didn't have any grass on the bank," Steelman said. "Every time they hit a fly ball, I made them run the bank. They said the reason there was no grass on the bank was because they had to run the bank so many times. If they wouldn't have hit so many fly balls, they wouldn't have had to run the bank. Later on they put a fence up so you couldn't run up and down the bank." In the fall of '76, NPC teams played single games (seven innings). Davie was frighteningly good, going 12-0 and winning the whole thing behind pitcher Lanier and sluggers Hutchens, Thomas, Daphne Beck and Renae Jones. "Kathy is one of the best softball players I ever had, and I had a bunch of good ones -« bunch of good ones," Steelman said. "She was a good hitter, good runner, good fielder. She was just excellent in all those areas." After thrashing the NPC competition, Davie hosted South Piedmont Conference champion Lexington at Rich Park with the bi-conference title on the line. Davie steam- rolled Lexington 8-0. That set up an epic matchup - Davie at North Gaston - in the WNCHSAA tournament final. Davie was 11-0, having outscored opponents 137-26. Gaston came in with one loss. Davie capped a season for the ages in dramatic fashion, winning 4-3. With the score 3-3, Thom- as on second and Beck at the plate, Beck hit a deep fly that was caught in foul ground. Thomas tagged up and scored all the way from second. "I remember it was stressful because I was always so ner- vous," Hutchens said. "I just had to concentrate on what I was doing. I remember (Thom- as scoring from second). Yeah, she was fast." Hutchens, pitcher Lanier and outfielder Thomas made the all-NPC team. "I would like to extend great appreciation to the radio station and the local news- paper for keeping the public informed of our efforts; to Arnie Harpe for his fine job at the park; to the parents; and mainly to the 14 hard-working girls that gave Davie High a once-in-a-lifetime Association championship," Steelman said then. At one time, Hutchens had the title-clinching game ball signed by members of the undefeated team. Then it was gone. Then the darndest thing happened - her brother Gary found it, wrapped it and placed it under the Christmas tree for Kathy. The improbable story: "My brother was at a flea market in Lexington." Hutch- ens said. "He was walking through and a game ball was at the flea market. We all signed it. I think I gave it to (one of my teammates). He called me and said: 'I found a ball with your name on it.' I was like: 'What in the world?' He gave it to me for Christmas." Hutchens was not too shab- by at track, even though she just dabbled in that sport. Davie had its first varsity girls track & field team in the fall of '75. Steelman rounded up 15 girls and produced a first- place team. In the conference championship meet at North Rowan, Hutchens turned in a second-place performance in the triple jump. She did not run track as a senior. "In track, I just participat- ed," she said. "I didn't realize I had done that well." Catawba, Meredith and St. Augustine offered basketball scholarships to Hutchens. Ca- tawba offered all three of Da- vie's seniors in '77, including Howell and Crowell. Hutchens signed with Catawba. In 1977-78. Hutchens played volleyball and basket- ball for the Catawba Indians. Although she never played volleyball at Davie (the sport was not offered until the fall af- ter Hutchens' graduation), her natural talent was evident as she became the starting setter on a team that finished 10-13. "I did pretty well," she said. "1 learned pretty quick because I was the setter." Hutchens'was good enough as a freshman basketball player to earn team MVP, but it was a brutal season. The Indians lost 17 of 19 games. Salisbury Post sports writer Mike London said the late '70s were the bleakest times in Catawba women's basketball history, and coaches were coming and going every year. One season ended with an 0-23 record. After that one year at Ca- tawba, Hutchens decided to join the real world and get a job. Years later, at age 32, she returned to school at Central Piedmont Community College. She joined the basketball team, and she earned a degree in horticulture technology. "I was older than our coach," she said with a laugh. "I just happened to walk by the gym one day and I saw something about basketball tryouts. So I thought: 'Let's go see what it's about. I need the exercise anyway.' I was a starter. I probably didn't aver- age more than 10 points, but I was out there with 18 and 19 yearolds.soitwas good for me to run and keep up with them. I gave it a whirl." Until the age of 45, Hutch- ens played on powerful wom- en's softball teams in Char- lotte, winning numerous state championships in Class A and making lots of all-state teams. She has lived in Charlotte since 1989, and she spends considerable time at High Rock Lake in Davidson Coun- ty. She has been a loyal fol- lower of Davie sports through the Enterprise. When Davie's football team won an unfor- gettable game at Porter Ridge in the 2010 state 4A semifinals. Hutchens was there. "I've always kept up with Davie in the paper, especially football," she said. "I get my Enterprise every week. I keep up with everything. I'm going with the flow and getting ready to retire soon, hopefully." A ceremony will be held in the Davie cafeteria Oct. 3 around 6 p.m. in honor of Hutchens and Arnold. Then", at halftime, they will walk tqi midfield to receive their hall- of-fame plaques. "Me and my dad (who: passed away two years ago) were real close," she said. "I; think he's looking down at mei' right now." Kathy Hutchens standing beside coach Bill Peeler. Debra Howell (24), Sissy Crowell, Kathy Hutchens. Kyra in front, then in back L-R: Korbin, Cyndy (wife), Kiley (and he is holding Kaden). W. Kiley Smith Construction Co. If you could use only two terms to describe W. Kiley Smith Construction Services, "quality work" and "cus- tomer satisfaction" would do the job. A Mocksville native, Smith has over 20 years of experi- ence in the construction business. He prides himself on delivering an array of first-rate services that meet the needs of today's home and business owners. "I have been in construction one way or another all of my life," he said in a recent interview. "Anything that has to get done, I can do it.' Smith, along with his right-hand man, Chris Hendrix, uses teamwork and expert craftsmanship to give each customer a truly professional result. Their commitment to customer service is simply second to none. List of Services Although they can tackle virtually any project, some of their specialties include: • built-in cabinets • flooring • sheet rock (new & repair) • paint • roofing • decks • concrete • doors & windows • windows • frame houses Quality Construction with Excellent Customer Service "I provide quality construction with excellent customer service," Smith stressed. "One of my favorite jobs was building the deck at Restaurant 101 in Mocksville." W. Kiley Smith Construction Services gives free esti- mates to anyone located within 50 miles of Mocksville. There is a $30 charge for anyone located outside of that radius. Smith is married to Cyndy, who works at Richard Chil- dress Racing. Together, they have three children, includ- ing 15-year old Korbin, 8-year old Kyra and 1-year old Kaden. Smith also owns and operates a lawn care busi- ness. You can reach W. Kiley Smith Construction Services at (336) 782-3698 or by email at: wksconstruc-tion@yahoo. AName Trusted /'"""> in Roofing I \ Since 1989 NO Visit website or call for Free Estimate. B%gffgg \33uJ 847 "1114 immv.coolcyroofing.com PERKINS ROOFING "Quality work at reasonable prices" Phone:336-7534355 Fax:336-7534373 Jesse Perkins - Owner 300 Spring Street 6 Mocksville, NC 8™ W. KileySmith Construction Services A, Professional & M Courteous Service IJ- :'~V-?=e3£=yj MOCKSVILLE, NC 336-782-3698 wksconstruction@yahoo.com We fix $6 , 3 Professional Barbers Tues.-Fri. 830am - 6 pm; Sat. Barn-noon (336)766-9011 Btst-&^ofin the Cnmlimu! 2721 Lewisvllle Clemmons Rd. • Clemmonswww.clemmonsbarbershop.com G Walk-ins arewelcome! B6 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 Father and son duo Ted and Brad Mickalowski work on their race cars at their Cooleemee home before going to Virginia and Bowman Gray on the weekends. - Photos by KC Smith A Family Tradition Racing Is In The Blood Of Ted And Brad Mickalowski Ted and Lisa Mickalows- ki have four children, one set of twins - Rebecca Mick- alowski and Tedi Michelle Michalowski - Holly Barber and their son, Brad. Brad is only 13 years old and he races his dad's old Ford Mustang with the big boys; adults. His dad converted the Mustang so he could race it on a dirt track. Brad and his dad work together in the shop. Learn- ing from his dad is essen- tial so he can eventually . do things on his own. He hands the tools to his dad and he watches closely. He can work with sheet metal and has learned to do pop riveting. They work together to make use of damaged parts. If it takes them a half or an hour to fix a wheel, that is S60 they don't have to spend. They took one wheel , that the owner said was junk and cut the bad off and then welded a back on it to make a new one. Between 20 and 25 adult racers. Brad ranks second in points. Rolling Thunder Speedway in Ararat Va. is , where he races. You have to be 14 years old to gel a NASCAR license and he will nqt be 14 years until September. If it is . a non-sanctioned NASCAR track then there is no age limit and he can race. Brad used to race go- carts, he started when he was 10. "I was very nervous the first time I raced and out of about 35 others I placed second." Eventually he wanted to go to something bigger. "I pretty much learned how to drive in a go cart." Brad al- most got out of racing when his go-cart flipped. "They fall right on top of you, but with the car that has a roll bar, you're pretty safe." About three weeks ago he won his first heat race. His mother remembers him saying first thing, "I like that checkered flag." Friday evenings dad comes home, loads up Brad's car and they head to Virgin- ia. It may be after midnight before getting home. The' next day they head to Bow- man Gray for Ted's race. Brad's dream was to race with his dad in the same race. His dad kept preaching to him to stay way from the concrete and stay left. Coming out of turn four Ted passed his son and need- less to say he pulled up on the concrete. When they got out of the car Brad looked at his dad and said, "That was kind of funny dad, but I thought you told me to stay off the concrete?" Brad's sponsors are Wil- lard's Grading and Hauling in Mocksville. Think Green Co in Woodleaf, Celtic Va- pes in Mocksville, Everhart Auto Plaza in Mocksville, Cooleemee Hardware. A & J Community Grocer)' in Cooleemee and Life's A Stitch in Mocksville. "Without the sponsors we wouldn't be doing this. They stay behind us and support us through the season. That's pretty good. If we didn't have these sponsors, these cars would still be sitting in the shop." says Brad. "I really have to thank my dad and mom. Putting the money in the truck to go racing and going all that way. Mom docs all the paper work and me and dad work on the cars and race them." Lisa was quick to explain that she didn't go alone when she was looking for sponsors. Brad went with her and he introduced him- self to the potential spon- sors. They would sometimes ask, "Where's the driver?" and Brad was quick tell them, "Right here." In 2005,Ted's sister,Teri Whitney, was killed in a car accident in Pennsylvania. That was the same year he built his current car to race at Bowman Gray. "I think it Brad Mickalowski races his car mostly at Rolling Thunder Speedway in Ararat, Va. A stuffed purple monkey is Brad's mascot. was like a therapy thing for him to deal with the death of his sister." The requirements for the car were high but Ted tripled what they were asking for. "He built it like a fortress. In a way like cheating death or making a statement of you won't get me." He didn't drive like he used to when he raced in New Jersey by not taking as many risks but he is slowly getting back to his skill level like he was in his 20s. Ted says he's proud of all of his children. He has "four wonderful children. Some of the best times I've spent with my daughters were in this shop. It's amazing how they may come over and just sit in a chair while I'm working in the shop." "It's made a big differ- ence in my life to have Brad to want to race. We've never pushed him. He had a pretty bad wreck a month or so ago and we asked him what he thought. He could put the car back together after he hit the concrete wall or if he didn't want to race anymore we understood." Brad's answer was quick. "No dad, we're going to keep racing." Why JK & Kindergarten at North Hills? Apply On-line www.northhillschristian.com NORTH HILLS CHRISTIAN SCHOOL 2970 West Innes Street I Salisbury, NC 28144 704-636-3005 I northhlllschristlan.com FOR YOUTH DEVELOPMENT' foil HE.UTHV LIVING FOB SOCIAL BESPONSIBILITY ANEW BACKPACK AND UNTIL AUGUST 15 Davie Family YMCA 336-751-9622 www.davieymca.org Financial Assistance Available. KEEP IT Ii\ THE COIJiVn Spending your money in Da vie County has many advantages... • Creating & saving local jobs • Increased local tax revenues • Better customer service • Support for community & schools • Strengthens the local economy i iL£°k '°Cu "y vlh.en ma^ing your next Purchase- For more information on local businesseslook through each issue of the Davie County Enterprise Record or visit www.daviechamber.com Make YOUR money work for YOUR community WE BUY -»- GOLD & SILVER ^ :•.-•—s*-*,-,.' • .»m»yi?s-. '••*<•'•' Ms>in Custom Jewelry ^h * Sales & Repair • Watch Batteries & Service FOSTER'S '™r TT?A/\/T?T TTR^ Locally OwnedJ-U > V JLy-LyJL/IXO since 1952 336-751-2737 COUNTER POINT MUSIC COUMTERPOIWT.MUSIC@HOTMML.COM 336.751 •9390 Mocksville Tire & Automotive, Inc. _ 962 Yadkinville Road (336) 751-€115 ^ PLAZA P-wuditf Scrwi*$ Wfa&toiUc fa* Eddie & Shirley Everhart,former owners of Everhart Honda in Statesvlllo. Quality pre-owned Cars,Trucks, and SUVs that will fit your budget! 1705 US HIGHWAY 601 N., MOCKSVILLE, NC BUY • SELL • TRADE 336-753-0686 www.everhartautoplaza.com • "VIM&iiMK'W* tftt-:' •129 WSfervertise YOUR Davie County Business on this page! New Shipment Of FURNITURE Just In! Ask About Our L/VYAWAY PUN! CUSTOM MADE MATTRESSES Odd Sized Antique Bed? No Problem! Whitnee's New &Used Variety Store 998 Yadkinville Rd, Mocksville (Beside Aloc/tsv/l/eTIre & Automotive) HOURS: Mon. Ncxin-5:OOptn;Tues. IO:OOam-5:OOpm;Vvfed. Closed; Thurs.Nc»n.6:OOpm: Fri. 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KEEP IT IN THE COUNTY B8 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 Marshall Whitney,.takes his turn at "making Brandon Burney shows his "Gallon Man" at the Cor- Barry Fortune learns about fractions by using a pizza di- butter." '"•-,. natzer summer camp. agram. Cornatzer Elementary heavy whipping cream in a School hosted its first week of Mason jar for 15 minutes. "How It's Made - Food" Sum- They were even able to taste mer Camp June 23-26. The students learned how food chains worked, how food comes from different states of matter, and were involved in food pyramid games and ac- tivities. First and second grad- ers were able to pass around their butter on a slice of bread. Fourth and fifth graders were active in making home- made ice cream and were able to enjoy the finished product. At the end of the week, students visited Harris Teeter in Clcmmons for a "How It's Made" tour.Fourth and fifth grade campers have fun making ice cream in a bag. Think About Entering The Center Fair Most kids and parents have one thing on their mind right now, summer. But what about after summer? The Center Fair is right around the corner and packed full of fun for the family. The fair will be Sept. 12-13. "It's a great way to display your talents and hobbies for • others to sec, winners will also receive prizes." said Sal- ly Ressa, Davie 4H program assistant. "That's not all that Center Fair offers; local ven- dors and information booths will be set up, barbecue, mu- sic, crafts and a great time. There are categories for every hobby you could think of." This year the 4-H contest will be Fall Carving. If you enjoy carving pumpkins, you will enjoy this contest. Show off your carving ability on fruits and vegetables such as: apples, potatoes, cucumbers, lettuce, pears, sweet potatoes and pumpkins. These are just examples; others are wel- come. The carvings need to be displayed during fair, don't bring pictures to be judged. "The fair might be a couple months away but keep your eyes and imaginations open for great ideas." Carvings will be judged on creativity. Local Scout Earns Eagle Award SOUTHERN DENTAL ASSOCIATES FAMILY AND PEDIATRlC DENTISTRY OPENING in ADVANCE JULY 29th, 2014 Southern Dental Associates of Advance Specializing in Pediatric Dentistry Our pediatric team is focused on treating the unique needs of children from infancy through the adolescent years. Our goal is to give your child a positive attitude toward dental care. From the moment they walk through the door, we strive to make their first visit a fun and friendly experience. Pediatric Dentistry not only focuses on preventative care, but on dental issues specific to growing children including sealant and fluoride treatments, interceptive orthodontics, trauma treatment and habit management. We recommend that you bring your child for their first dental visit at an early age to introduce them to proper oral hygiene. We will provide you and your child with education on diet, fluoride, proper brushing, the importance of flossing and tips on avoiding tooth decay. Dr, Chad Shobe was raised in Arizona and is a graduate of Arizona State University. He completed his dental training at The University of Michigan School of Dentistry. Dr. Shobe then completed a post-graduate pediatric specialty program at The University of Toledo Medical Center in Ohio. He and his wife, Elizabeth, live in Winston-Salem with their five children. Dr. Amy Kinlaw was raised in Winston-Salem, NO. She is a graduate of East Carolina University and Nova Southeastern University School of Dentistry. Dr. Kinlaw completed her post-graduate pediatric specialty training at Nova and Joe Dimaggio's Children's Hospital. To schedule an appointment in our NEW ADVANCE LOCATION please call 336-998-KIDS. For appointments at our LEWISVILLE LOCATION you may call 336-945-5555 or visit our website for either location. SOUTHERN DENTAL ASSOCIATES 336-998-KIDS 336-945-5555 Johnson Marklin of Mocksville was awarded the Eagle Scout award in a cere- mony at First Baptist Church of Mocksville. N.C. Rep. Julia C. Howard was the guest speaker. For his Eagle Scout proj- ect,Johnson. 15, provided ter- races and landscaping in the natural area at the parking lot at the Davie Family YMCA. "I had a pancake brej at First Baptist to rais for cross ties and mulch," said. "Thank you to all of the Scouts, leaders, parents and friends who volunteered to help." The Eagle is the highest award a Boy Scout can obtain. He is the son of Will and Ju- lie Marklin and a member of Troop 575, sponsored by First Johnson Marklin receives the Eagle Scout award in Baptist of Mocksville. a ceremony at First Baptist Church of Mocksville. Fairfield Anniversary ,_ Fairfield Missionary Bap- tist Church will celebrate its 121st church anniversary with Family & Friends Day on Sunday, July 27 at 3 p.m. Guest church will be Mt. Nebo Baptist Church of Har- mony with the Rev. Sylvester Reid bringing the message. Visitors are welcome. Pennington Chevy Reunion A reunion for all employ- ees of Pennington Chevrolet Co. will be held Monday, July 28 at 5:30 p.m. at Deano's Bar-B-Q in Mocksville. Enjoy the evening with fellow co-workers. Spouses and children of employees are welcome. Pictures and other memorabilia to share is al- ways welcome. Students Earn WCU Honors CULLOWHEE - Davie residents earning dean's list honors at Western Carolina University for the spring 2014 semester were: Lindsey Elizabeth Bailey, Morgan Mitzi Carter, Leah Carol Gryder, Matthew Ste- ven Hauser, Jessie Marie McCaffrey, Hannah I. White- head, Whittney Jayna Cornell, Kyle Anthony Serio, Katelin R. Starre, Shelby Ashlyn Stephens, Lauren M. Taylor, Kathryn Elizabeth Trotter and Morgan Leigh Wyatt. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 - B9 Model Citizens Smith Grove Ruritan gives a citizenship award + to the most outstanding boy and girl at Pine: brook Elementary School. This year's winners with Smith Grove Ruritan President Billy Corrt- tazer are Nora Rhyne and Nathan Hutchins. The bicyclists will travel the red route when racing in Mocksville Tuesday. Vehicles parked inside that route will not be allowed to leave until the races are over - usually close to10 p.m. Adopt A Furry Friend Molinko loves people, dogs, air, water... pretty much everything. It's true what they say, great things come in small packages. Molinko is excitable. At just 5-months-old, the chihuahua or chihua- hua mix is neutered and up-to-date on vaccinations. The photographer thinks he may have never walked on grass before the photo shoot because he was a little intimidated by all that green stuff. Once he got used to it, he showed her how much he loves to run. Bunny is a sweet kitten looking for a forever family. Up-to-date on vaccinations and spayed, she will do well with other kitties. She is the calmest one of her siblings. All she needs is a human to rub her and a few toysl.Visit www.davienchu- mane.org for an adoption application or call the adoption center at 751-5214 to take home these or one of the other pets available for adoption. Funds Raised For Humane Society In Mocksville Next Tuesday On Saturday. June 28, Ger- ald and Renna Welborn. own- ers of Ketchie Creek Bakery in Mocksville held a cupcake fundraiser for the Humane Society of Davie County. Puppy paw cupcakes were offered with proceeds benefit- ting HSDC.. Volunteers from the Hu- mane Society brought pups available for adoption. Sup- porters also purchased t-shirts and car magnets to help raise funds to save abandoned cats ' and dogs. Anyone who pur- chased a cupcake was eligible for a $25 gift card. "HSDC is fortunate to finding new homes for pets lister, president, have local businesses offer and promoting responsible pet Visit wvwdavii their help to support the work ownership," said Jane McAl- org to learn more, of the Humane Society in Pets available from the Humane Society of Da- vie frolic in the yard at Ketchie Creek Bakery.Area residents visit with available pets. The racing bicyclists will be back in Mocksville on Tuesday, one stop out of six on the Giordana Crossroads Classic race. Mocksville will be the first stop, with downtown streets closing at 5:15 p.m. and the first race starting at 6:15. There svill be a kids area and a sponsor area. Vehicles parked inside the race area after 5:15 p.m. will not be allowed to leave until close to 10 p.m. "Cyclists love Mocks- ville's fast, rectangle shaped course, as they are able to drive up the speed and race to exciting spring finishes," said Neal Boyd, race direc- tor. "The city of Mocksville embraces the cycling event and its athletes, and provides a tremendous amount of sup- port and energy which helps create an enthusiastic atmo- sphere for the rest of the live days of racing." The critcrium style of rac- ing includes several races of cyclists that can number in the dozens, reaching more than 40 mph. "The electricity from this type of event is not only felt by the athletes, but by the crowds that come to cheer them on." Boyd said. The action starts with three amateur events, with the high- light, the pro race, scheduled to start at 8:15 featuring na- tionally acclaimed teams. The races are free for the spectators. "Come on out Tuesday evening with the family, grab dinner in Downtown Mocks- ville and check out the fast action of the world's top cy- clists," Boyd said. The start-finish line will be at the edge of court square closest to the courthouse. Cy- clists will travel a loop from Main Street lo Water Street to Salisbury Street to Gaither Street back to Main. Tuesday July 29 at 6:15 PM Sponsored by: Mocksville Tourism/Davie County Chamber of Commerce Visitor & Information Center JAM MM M - ~ Jr* -*."- '**W»tt*l**»*~*'*'*'~v^ttX£smi-mm A great evening of fun for the entire family as Downtown Mocksville welcomes one of the fasted growing sports in America. Watch as amateur and nationally acclaimed pro cyclists race in a loop around Downtown Mocksville reaching speeds up to 45 miles per hour. The start/finish will be located on Main Street near the Courthouse and the cyclists will transverse Main St., Water St., Salisbury St., and Gaither St. 5:15PM-Street Closure 6:30 PM — 10:00 PM Kids Entertainment and FREE Sponsor Area 6:15 PM - Cat 4/5 Amateur Race 6:45 PM - FREE Kids Race for ALL Abilities 7:00 PM — Masters Race 7:50 PM — Cat 3 Amateur Race •llraHS?' 8:45 PM — Feature Professional Race jj REMINDER TO DOWNTOWN MERCHANTS... On July 29, 2014, there will be a bike criterium downtown. All streets from N. Main to Water St., Water St. to Salisbury St., Salisbury St. to Gaither St., and Gaither Stto N. Main SL will be CLOSED from 5:30 PM to 10:00 PM. All vehicles inside the bike race area will not be able to leave from 5:30 PM to 1 0:00 PM. BIO - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 Obituaries DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 - Bll Jimmy Thomas Myers Mr. Jiinmy Thomas My- ers, 77, of Mocksville, died Wednesday July 16, 2014 at Forsyth Medical Center. He was born Oct. 20,1936 in Davie County to George Zackeris and Fallie Phelps Myers. Mr. Myers was a member of Mocks United Methodist Church. Survivors: his wife, Peggy Smith Myers of the home, a daughter, Misty Dawn Grif- fin, a grandson, Joshua Lane Griffin and wife Courtney, a granddaughter, Shadia Grif- fin, and 3 great-granddaugh- ters. Charish. Bayli and Honor, all of Mocksville; a brother, Herman Myers of Advance; and numerous niec- es and nephews. A funeral service was held at 3 p.m. Sunday, July 20 at Mocks United Methodist Church with the Revs. Bill Taylor and Jackie Taylor offi- ciating. Burial followed in the church cemetery. The family received friends prior to the sen-ice at the church. Online condolences: uinr. ha\\vorih-miller.com. RANDY MILLER&SONSSEPTIC TANK SERVICE 295 Miller Road 'Mocknillt (336) 284-2826 •W0 Pump Septic ttnks- Slate Felicia Marcel Sowers Felicia Marcel Sowers, 42, of Lexington, died on Tues- day, July 15, 2014 at Wake .Forest Baptist Medical Cen- ter. She was born in Forsyth County on Nov. 21, 1971, to the late Michael Clay Sowers and Donelle Gloria Harmon, who survives. She was of the Methodist faith and enjoyed doing arts and crafts. She was also preceded in death by grandparents, Henry Clay Sowers, Joyce Faye Ader Sowers, and Iretha Sowers. Also surviving: 4 daugh- ters, Brittany Clawson (Frankie) of Mocksville, Jas- mine Sprigle of Thomasville. Jessica Sowers of Lexington. Kalli Carter of Thomasville: a brother, Aaron Harmon (Sa- brina) of Thomasville; a sis- ter. Erica Walser (David), and aunt, Ronelle Lashmit, all of Le.xington: grandson, Isaac Moreno: and special compan- ion. Rholt Carter. A celebration of life service was held at 2 p.m. Saturday. July 19 at the Davie Funeral Service Chapel with Deacon John Zimmcrlc officiating. The family received friends one hour prior to the service at the funeral home. Online condolences: Hint-. ilavit'finii'nil.wn'icc.cunt. Sell it in the classifieds 1-877-751-2120 DAVID COUNTY CNTCRPRI/E-RECORD Bessie Alberta Chambers Bessie Alberta "Bert" Shoemaker Chambers, 94, of Harmony died Saturday, July 19, 2014, at Autumn Care of Statesville. She was born Sept. 9,1919, in Gary, W.Va., daughter of the late Charles Robert Shoe- maker and Carrie Elizabeth Roark Shoemaker. She was a member of Clarksbury Unit- ed Methodist Church, was a member of the Clarksbury Homemakers Club and a re- tired sales clerk from Wool- worth's in New Jersey. She was also preceded in death on Dec. 18.1998. by her husband. Ralph James Cham- bers, whom she married on Sept. 2, 1939: 3 sisters. Mar- garet S. Bowen. Frances S. Fritz, and Stella S. Yates: and a brother. John Shoemaker. Survivors: 2 sisters, Mary Nell Jewell of Harmony and Joan S. Chambers of Elk- ton. Md.: and several nieces, nephews, great-nieces and great-nephesvs. Funeral service celebrat- ing her life were held at 3 p.m. Tuesday, July 22 at Clarksbury United Methodist Church with the Rev. Mandy Jones officiating. Burial fol- lowed in the church cemetery. The family received friends Monday, July 21. in the Ernest Troutman Memorial Chapel of Rcavis Funeral Home in Harmony. Online condolences: imiv. reavisfunerallwmchurmnny. com. Memorials: Clarksbury UMC.924 E. Memorial Hwy.. Harmony, 28634. Grace Gibbs James Mrs. Grace Gibbs James, 89, of Mocksville, died Mon- day, July 21,2014, after a pe- riod of declining health. , She was born March 30, 1925, to the late Olen Adol- phus Gibbs Sr. and Mary Elizabeth Keller Gibbs. She was a longtime member of First Presbyterian Church, of Mocksville and attended as long as her health allowed. She wasa also preceded in death by her husband, Bob James; and 3 brothers, Ralph Bennett Gibbs, John Daniel Gibbs and Olen Adolphus Gibbs Jr. Survivors: a daughter, Martha of Washington, DC; 2 sons, Robert (Carol) of Ad- vance and Richard of Mocks- ville; grandson, Matthew of Atlanta, Ga.; and 'in-laws, Roger and Julia Chamberlain. A graveside service was to be conducted at 11 a.m., Wednesday, July 23 at Rose Cemetery. Memorials: First Presbyte- rian. 261 S. Main St., Mocks- ville; Hospice/Palliative Ca- reCenter, 101 Hospice Lane. Winston-Salem, 27103: or charity of donor's choice. Online condolences: www. I'atoiifitneralsi'n'ict'.coni. Terry L. McBride Terry L. McBride. 58. of Calhoun Falls. S.C. died July 16.2014. A native of Cooleemee. he was bom Oci. 7. 1955 in Salisbury to the late Raymond F. McBride and Kathleen Johnson McBride. He was educated in Davie County schools. A licensed funeral director in North Carolina and South Carolina, he was serv- ing as manager of Retchcr Funeral and Cremation Ser- vice Calhoun Falls. He was also preceded in death by a brother. Johnny McBride. Survivors: his wife. Patricia Summers McBride. and son. Jonathan McBride. Funeral services w-ere held Saturday at the Coolcemce Church of God. Burial fol- lowed in Legion Memorial Park. HOWARD REALTY $75,900 if<B»$E>mScttcUncmtal $47,500 To view all our current listings visit us at: MLS I www.howardrealty.com. FARM FRESH PORKAfl NaturalNo Artificial tntrndfentsGRAIN FED BEEFor OWKSS our-Jerry & Cindy Foster(336) 998-7175 New Pool & Spa InstallationCleaning • ChemicalsOpening & ClosingVinyl Liner Replacement Tommy Hams/Owner - Over 29 Yrs. top. Home: (336) 284-4817 .Cell: (336) 909-4027 DAVIE COUNTY LAND AUCTION 23 +/- Acres Prime Land in Advance, NC Offered Divided & as Whole Excellent Horse Farm & Mini-Farm Opportunities . Outstanding Country Estates ONLINE ONLY AUCTION - Bidding Begins July 18' Bidding ENDS Tuesday - JULY 29th - 6:00 PM Location: Woodlee Drive & Kerr Lane - off NC Hwy 801 TWO 11.5 +/- Acre adjoining Tracts - offered Individually &asa whole These properties have been In the same family for generations & are now offered for sale for the first time at Public Auction II Excellent Mini-Farms, Horse Farms & Country Estates. Frontage on Sheek Creek and abundant road frontage. Each Tract offers cleared acreage & wooded acreage with mature hardwoods. Just 1.3 miles from the new Davie Medical Center. 10 to 15 minutes from Winston-Salem with ALL the amenities. See Website for Photos, Details, Terms, & to REGISTER & BID www.HouseAuctionCbmpany.com A JLHOUSE AUCTIONS, INC. 252-729-1162 House Auction Company, Inc. Walter L. House, CAI, AARE, CES NCAL # 7889 &# 7435 Bernice Hosch Peebles Bernice Hosch Peebles, 86, died on July 12,2014 at Trin- ity Glen Lutheran Home in Winston-Salem. She was born July 7, 1928 in Davie County, one of 18 children to the late Willie Hosch and Maudie Johnson Hosch. She graduated high school from Davie County Training School. She did do- mestic work until her health declined. She joined Box- wood Baptist Church, where she worshiped Christ and be- gan building her strong spiri- tual foundation that served her the rest of her life. She was an active member of the Order of Eastern Star and en- joyed crocheting, sewing, and cooking. Also preceding her in death: a daughter. Betty H. Goolsby; and 16 siblings. Survivors: her brother. James (Juanita) Hosch of Mocksville: 2 daughters. Pamela Peebles and Laura (Eric) Peebles-Dalton, both of Mocksville: a son, James (Marcia Porter) Peebles of Mocksville: a son-in-law, John Goolsby: a grandson. Kevin (Nicole) Goolsby; 2 granddaughters, Cymone James and Raychul Peebles: 2 great-grandchildren. Zara and Mikayla Goolsby; other rela- tives and friends. Her funeral service was held Sunday. July 20 at 2:30 p.m. at Graham Funeral Home. The Rev. BJ. Milton officiated and burial followed in Boxwood Baptist Church Cemetery. The family re- ceived friends at the funeral home 30 minutes before the service. Online condolences: wmv. GraluiinFiuii'ralHoincjiei. William 'Buster' Parks William Junior "Buster" Parks, 80, of Winston-Salem, died July 18,2014. He was born June 26,1934 in Iredell County to the late Sarah Falls Wilson, and the late Lono Boyd Parks. He was raised as well by Earlie Wilson. He was married to the late Winnie Lou Parks. For more than 30 years he worked at Celonese Company. Survivors: 3 children, Kay Dalton (Pete) Lesvis of Win- ston-Salem; William Lono (Tammy) Parks of Statesville, Sonya Parks of Ft. Lander- dale Fla.: a sister, Catherine Wilson Allen of Statesville: a brother, Kenneth Parks of Washington, D.C.; 5 sisters- in-law, Beatrice Dalton. Joyce Dalton. Tina Dalton. Ruby Dalton, and Mary Dalton: 3 brothers-in-law. James Dal- ton. Alvis Gray "Peter" Dal- ton. Robert "Huck" Dallon; a special companion, Marpret Ann White; 2 grandchildren. Courtney Aleise Henderson and Dominque Regus .both of Fort Lauderdale; special friends. Phillip Turner. David Imes, George Holmes, Sonny Imes. Leroy Steele. Buddy Ackers. David Parks, Mack Dalton. Joe Rnnkins.and Bob Stephens; other family and friends. His funeral service was lo be Wednesday, July 23 at 2 p.m. at Ml. Nebo Bap- tist Churchi "in Harmony. The Rev. Konnie G. Robinson of- ficiated and the Rev. Ardeal Roseboro delivered the eu- logy. Visitation was lo be 30 minutes before the service at the church. Memorials: Ml. Nebo Bap- tist. 605 W. Memorial Hwy., Harmony, 28634. Online condolences: «inr. GrahamFiineralHomejtet. METAL ROOFING 3' Coverage • 40+ Colors ALL COLORS ME ENERGY STAR RATED 40 Year Warranty UP TOW TAX CREDIT AVAILABLE 704-278-3000 MID-STATE METALS of the Carolinas, LLC =www.midstatemetals.com | REPRESENTATIVE Julia Howard NC House 79th District Please contact me in: MOCKSVILLE: (336) 751-8567 RALEIGH: (919) 733-5904 State Legislative Building16 W.Jones Street, Rm 1106Raleigh, NC 27601-1096Email: juliah@ncleg.net Look (or us on Facebook at: Rep Julia Howard | I'MDl'OKUYJUUAHOWtW) 8 Remembering Bob Hall By William Calvin Ijames So gentle was his manner So quiet was his way That we took him for granted Until he went away. Come good or bad, gain or loss He went his steady way, He marked his pathway straight And walked it day by day. He had so few requirements And never made demands, But oh how ready was his heart, How willing were his hands. In any work for others If he suffered pain or grief, Seldom did we see him shaken In his courage and belief. This is how Bob Hall lived among us And how he went away, But up and down and all around He is remembered and honored today. Bible School Kicks Off Saturday At Cooleemee First Baptist Vacation Bible School kicks off Saturday, July 26 from 1-3 p.m. atFirst Baptist Church, 204 Marginal St., Cooleemee, . with bounce .houses and a water slide. Using the theme "Gangway to Galilee," Bible school con- tinues from 6:30-8:30 nightly with games, snacks and crafts Sunday-Friday. Ijames Baptist Plans VBS With 'Gangway to Galilee' Ijames Baptist Church will hold Vacation Bible School July 28-Aug. 1 from 6:15-8:30 p.m. for ages 2-14. "Gangway to Galilee" is an amazing grace adventure in- cluding Bible lessons, fun, games, songs and snacks. Friday, Aug. 1, the week will conclude with a waterslide, pizza and cupcakes. The church is at Ijames Church and Sheffield roads, Mocks- ville. True Light To Honor Pastor With Weekend Celebration True Light Christian Ministries will host a weekend cele- bration in honor of its pastor, the Rev. Edna K. Dalton, on July 26 and 27 in the Davie County Public Library multi-purpose room off North Main Street in Mocksville. The Rev. Mellonie Tucker from Speak the Word of God In Faith Ministries will deliver the evening message on Saturday and Bishop Tony Williams will conclude on Sunday. Bread Of Life Baptist To Hold Bible School A "Gangway to Galilee" Vacation Bible School will be held July 27-31 from 6:30-9 nightly at Bread of Lite Baptist Church, NC 801 just off US 601 North. Mocksville. The last night will be family night with a "Sea of Galilee Carnival" including food, a bounce house, fast pitch and slides. Hotdog Saturday This Week At New Union The Men's Fellowship of New L'nion L'niied Methodist Church will serve hotdogs this Satuul.n from II a in.-2 p.m. in the parking of the church at She!held and Count) Line roads. 'Hie women's group will hold a bake sale. Crafts and RADA culler)' will bo available for purchase Workshop Of Wonders July 27-31 At Liberty Liberty United Methodist Church. Liberty Circle off US 601 South. Mocksville. will hold a Vacation Bible School from 6:30-8:30 nightly July 27-31. Visitors are welcome lo partici- pate in the Workshop of Wonders theme school. 'Bible Cruise' Theme For VBS At Chestnut Grove A Bible Cruise is in store for children age preK through tilth grade from 3-6 p.m. Sunday. Aug. 3 al Chestnui Grove United Methodist Church, US 601 North. Mocksville. A supper and program will follow. To learn more, call 940-S100. Homecoming And Revival Planned At Friendship MBC Friendship Missionary Baptist Church, Cooleemee, will ob- serve the annual homecoming day and church anniversary on Sunday, July 27 at 3 p.m., with lunch at 2 p.m. Guest speaker will be the Rev. Waymon Monroe, pastor of Solid Rock Baptist Church in Winston-Salem, along with the congregation. July 29-31, summer revival will be held at 7 nightly. Guest ministers will be: Tuesday, Bishop Steve Carlton of No Walls Ministry of Charlotte; Wednesday, the Rev. James Clement of Fairfield Missionary Baptist Church of Mocksville; and Thurs- day, Dr. M.H. Russell of Throne of Grace Church in Charlotte. The public is invited. The Rev. Ervin Baker is the senior pastor. Ice Cream; Outdoor Movie Saturday At Elbaville UMC Enjoy some homemade ice cream and then the movie "Heaven Is For Real" outdoors Saturday, July 26 at Elbaville United Methodist Church, 2595 NC 801 S., Advance. Ice cream serving starts at 7, the movie at dark. Homecoming Sunday At Bailey's Chapel Bailey's Chapel United Methodist Church will celebrate its 102nd homecoming on Sunday, July 27. Sunday School begins ! at 10 a.m., followed by worship service at 11 with Dr. Bob • O'Keef. There will be special music by the adult choir and Gaining Ground, followed by a covered dish lunch and more | music from Gaining Ground. This scripture message brought to you by these local businesses who encourageyou to worship at the church ofyour choice. FOSTER DRUG COMPANY 495 Valley Road Mocksville. NC 27028 336-751-2141 /'r.i,n/m,:/i<',iM/n 336-753-DRUG DAVIE LUMBER & LOGGING 137 Crabtree Road Mocksville. NC 27028 336-751-9144 Precision Laser Cutting & Metal Fabrication 980 Salisbury Rd. Mocksville, NC 27028 336-751-3712 GENTLE MACHINE &TOOLINC 2716 Hwy. 601 N Mocksville, NC 27028 336-492-5055 JERRY'S MEAT PROCESSING We Custom Meat Process Beef - Pork - Deer 30 years experience 892 Ralph Rallodge Rd • Mocksville 336-492-5496 •V- BOSTICK "5?1AUCTION SERVICE—.VCWH.*«7J— We specialize in Estate Auctionswith over 35 ran of experience. Keo/EiMr, Estate AuOitms, Farm Salet 13 Liquidations. Hi hay u/ale t^fnutltaltstala. Cm ta a tali Mocbville.NC 336-492-5992 AUTUMN CAREOF MOCKSVILLE 1007 Howard St. Mocksville 751-3535 Eaton Funeral Service 325 North Main Si., Mocksville, NC 27028 (336)751-2148 SSPalletOne A PALEX COMPANY 165 Turkey Foot Road Mocksville, NC 27028 336-492-5565 JOE'S TOW 24 Hours Rondsldo Rollback ServiceSmall, Modlum & Heavy Duty Towing Joseph Gratis, Owner 336-998-2693 - Office336-940-7256 - Mobile HAY WORTH-MILLER RJNLRAL HOMl: 108 Hast Klm-lerton Way Advance, NC 27006 336.940.SSSS Put This Space To Work For You Call 751-2129 "For where two or three are gathered together in my name, there am I in me midst of mem." Maflhew 18:20 Call 751-2129to Advertise Your Businessor Church on this page. B12 - DAVTE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 Crossword Puzzle Sudoku "Like Two P's in a Pod" 1 Sherlock Holmes • smoked them 6 "Beware the _ of ' March!" 10 Not much 14 Delete 15 "Finding _ " 16 Japanese soup 17 Place to eat dinner 19 Got along in years 20 "Excelicntjob!" 21 Sulk 22 Laid down the lawn? 24 Medieval worker 26 Snare 28 Hawaiian necklace 29 " _ My Party" ;31 Total 35 Bart Simpson's mom 38 "Absolutely!1 40 Practice boxing 41 Ginger _ 42 Taking a snooze 45 Before, in poetry 46 Coke or Pepsi 48 Former presidential candidate Perot 49 Sections 51 Pearly Gates guy '53 Outlaw ;54 Time of history 55 "Gone With the Wind" plantation 58 Little green guy of 3 7 8 1 6 9 2 4 2 3 4 9 1 2 3 5 1 7 8 1 7 3 6 4 5 7 6 2 movies 62 "Boardwalk _ " 65 _ Xtra (soil drink) 67 Fellows 68 California valley 69 Scary snake 72 One way to settle an argument 73 One of 18 on a golf course 74 Bird that may he "bald" 75 Not madams 76 Sign on a store door 77 " so funny?" Down 1 Money in Mexico 2 "Yayme!" 3 Assignment for class 4 Spooky claim 5 Ooze 6 Run up, as debls 7 Greek letter that's also an airline 8 Big bird 9 Cries loudly 10 Movie about Mozart 11 Constellation with seven stars 12 "Understood" 13 Man Lincoln 18 Becomes inedible 23 Ancient 25 newton (cookie) 27 France's capital 30 Number of toes or lingers 32 Lion's home 33 Pastry shop purchase 34 Valuable rocks 35 Catholic service 36 Plenty 37 Food that may be stulU-d 38 Hockey or badminton 39 Deliver)' company 43 " you serious?" 44 4.0 in high school, e.g. 47 Photographs from above 50 Whatever number of 52 Road stuff 53 Movie about a pig 56 Computer company 57 Get ready to eat, like fruit 59 Last Greek letter 60 Gave cards out 61 South American mountain range 62 Finishes up 63 Hawaiian island 64 Reverberating sound 66 Make, as beer 70 Alley- (baskclball play) 71 Sarcastic laugh Solution On Page B15 You are always welcome at First United Methodist Church 310 North Main Street Historic Downtown Mocksville Contemporary Worship 8:45 a.m. Traditional Worship 1055a.m. Sunday School for all ages 9:50 a.m. Weekly Prayer Service-Thursday 6-7:00 p.m. www.firstumcmocksville.org Telephone: 751-2503 „„„,„„ — INDUSTRIAL POTENTIAL AUCTION (S«llirigasWholeorSubdmded)147 +/• Property located off Nolle/ Rd. in Mocksville, NC (see jkjnage) Appx. 3,OOC fl. */• roil frontage • 6 inch water line • Near to gravity fed seweri«ess la natural gas • Online Only being sold in parcels or as a wholeApprox. 80 ones tillable soil BID NOW THRU JULY 24 @ 6 PM Bid in person at 854 Valley Rd., Mocksville NC 27028 Or Ski online at www.swicegooaauctions.com Answers On Page B15 Htionccr • NCFI. 8790, NCAl 8805 The Swicegood Auction Group, Inc. 336-751-4444 In the Nation, what matters to us is what matters to you. Join the Notion where protection is persona Join me in Mocksville yr KM Kclth H|||orSiMBSI ,)0g Yjdkinvilli; Rtl W,now CVM StiofipTK; Co.-f,336-751-6131 I Nationwide b=j Insurance Backpack Registration Information uild Walmart LIVE UNITED Build a Backpack is a program brought to Davie County by Walmart and United Way that partners with the Davie County Schools to help students in need with basic school supplies. Applications will be taken until July 31, 2014 To register for a Backpack with basic school supplies: Please fill out an application at g]j www.davieunitedway.org (under How We Help section) or call the number listed below" Supplies will be collected at Walmart from July 9,2014 through August 13, 2014. Ill your child does not need a backpack, please consider donating supplies at Walmart to help other children In the County) Backpacks will be delivered to the schools for pick up at Open House. Complete School Supply lists and Open House information will be posted on the Davie County Schools' website. For more Information or to help with this effort, please call 336-751-0313. Thank you to our Sponsors: Hanesbrands, Bank of the Carolinas, & Rotary Club of Mocksville Mocksville Farmer's Market EVERY WEDNESDAY from 3:00 - 6:00 pm Location: Mocksville Town Hall Parking Lot "" 1715. Clement St. _ [>,,, Products Available: "^Jv Hand Made Soaps,Various Plants, Bread, Pies, Baked Goods, Pralines, Eggs, Honey, Jams, Jellies, Spinach, Lettuce, Onions, Tomatoes and other Fruits and Vegetables For information Call: 336-671-0553 or 336-753-6700 YMCA Collecting Backpacks For Local Children The Davie Family YMCA is collecting backpacks and school supplies to help stu- dents start the school year ready to learn. Through Aug. 15, new members can join the Y for $1 when they donate a new back- pack. All backpacks will be distributed by the United Way of Davie County. "You can help a child have a better chance for suc- cess when you donate a new backpack," said Richard Re- inholz, executive director of the Davie Y. "Not every child has what he or she needs on the first day of school, but when a student is ready with the appropriate school sup- plies, they are able to focus on learning." Last year, the backpack campaign collected more than 1,000 new backpacks in the seven counties with YMCA of Northwest North Carolina branches. The YMCA Bright Begin- nings program helps kids feel confident by making their first day of school special. Vol- unteers take children in need back to school shopping to purchase a new outfit and new shoes. Students receive a new backpack and school supplies. The program is available ai the Davie Family YMCA, as well as oilier local Ys. Volunteers are needed for the program, which will lake place on Saturday. Aug. 16. and encouraged 10 call 751- %22 for more information. Slop by the Y to drop off a new, unused backpack. For potential members interested in joining the Y. the joining fee is SI with a backpack do- nation through Aug. 15.Cur- rent YMCA members can re- fer a friend a receive $25 off next month's dues. Donated backpacks must be new. Tracking Concerns Topic Of Meeting Residents of Yadkin and Davie counties concerned about Tracking have called a public meeting to learn about fracking and talk about whether it is appropriate for Yadkin and Davie counties. The meeting will be at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 5, at Courtney Elementary School in Yadkin County. Courtney School is in the "fracking zone" and is not far from the Davie County line. The main speaker will be Therese Vick, coordinator of the N.C. Healthy, Sustainable Communities campaign for BREDL - the Blue Ridge Environmental Defense League. Vick is an expert on the effects of fracking and has been following the issue from Raleigh. The meeting js being co-sponsored by ^ grass- roots group of residents from Stokes County, No Fracking in Stokes, which was started more than two years ago. Fracking is legal in North Carolina and could begin as " early as 2015. Though most of the potential natural gas in North Carolina is believed to be in Lee and Chatham conn- " ties, a small shale area possi- bly containing natural gas lies + beneath parts of Yadkin and Davie on both sides of U.S. 601. There also is a shale area in Stokes County in the Dan River Basin. DAVIE-CLEMMONS THE DA VIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD Thursday. July 24. 2014 • I3B 8-S TOLL FREE 1-877-751-2128 Deadline to have your classified ad in the next Issue: TUESDAY 3:00 P.M. EMAIL classads@sallsburypost.com OR PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE AT: SALISBURYPOST.COM and click 'Place Classified Ad' Employment General, Other: Transportatli Hiring: Diesel mechai Ics, truck drivers, trui washers & dispatchersCall 336-998-8810 fiInformation. Truck Driving OTR Drivers neede Up to .41/mlle plu; bonuses. Call 336936-0065 Yard Sale DaYte County Advtnc* HUGE Yiri SUeon Williams Road, Fri. 7/25 8am-4pm & Sat. 7/26 8am-2pm. Furniture dishes, toys, books bikes, towels/linens, mu! :•*' liple household item '•• home decor, shoe ? clothing (all sizes, Christmas items. to<much to list! Somethinr, lor everyonel (William.Road runs between Ford Blxby and CornalzeRoad) Adnnc*. 1624 For: Blxby Rd. Yard Sale. FriJury 25 & Sat. July 26 Bam-until. Wooder swingset, ctothes, toys home decor 141 ErwinSI Estate Sale. Fri. Jury 25 & Sat. July 26. 8ai 5pm. Collectible dollsmen's and women' clothes. Christmas dec- orations & much more HodmMt. B<g Yard Sale Fri.Jufy25&Sat..Jury26.7anvUnhl DSD Vanobes 1704 Hwy 601. largo vanoly ol nwcharxise Inside! Outside: new leather vests kx SIS ot $20; new caps & hats, new Nascar Die Cast for $1 ea; hand toolsRainbow ' & S«ars Vacuums & much more ModuvHI*. 156Pepperslone Dr. YARD SALE. Saturday. July 26,7am-3pm. Furniture. kxJsclothes, toys, household items, much more. Mockrrffl*. 436 Avon Si.Sat., 7/26 8am-1pm Huge Multi-Family YardSale. Great lor back to School, name brandcfolhos all sizes, jewel- ry. household items, and many more items Parking Lot Yard Sale Comlannwnt UnflmltodS«t, Jury 28th Sam 643 WlkMbon StreetMoctovIM ^Multiple people withitems lor sale! Antiques * & vintage ilems. jewelry, ^new Items, cookbooks & > much more outside. ,s Plus men's clothing-99jcents each and 1/2 off |kids clothing inside theislorel Due to being Brained out last weekend,|wo are trying this agalnl VidklnvllH Multi-FamilyYard Sale. Fri., July 25 & Sal. July 26, 8am-1pm.4041 Hardlson Ln. Off 601 turn on Lone Hickory Rd. 1 1/2 mile on Rome Anthony Rd. 1 mile left on Hardlson Ln. Lawn mower, tools, baby clothes-adult, fur- niture, 4-wheeler & much morel Antiques &Collectibles rtlque etagere (what- not), solid mahogany, prom approx. 1850. erfect condition. $450.704-932-9686 adame Alexander doll,original box. Baby Victoria, #5716. $75. Bypppt. only. Prices firm. pt-855-5653 LM jrladame Alexander doll, original box. Pussy Pat, #6240. $100. By Ippt. only. Price firm. " 1-855-5653 LM IJdame Alexander doll, [) original box. Gone withi Wind, #1590. $100. yappt. only. Prices firm.JLM 91/2 M Brand |w K Swiss still In box |0. Call 704-490-3798 r3pm I chrtjin 45 vari- a pieces. Sizes 1x-3x.3 tor all. Call 704-431- 81 for more Info. Fuel & Wood FREE WOOD - you ci Beautiful, largemaple tree. 305 Mltchi Ave Salisbury NC 70<232-1220 Furniture Antique oak dining tabl 6 chairs & 2 leave: Great shape. $500.70>239-4053 China Cablnet/Hutc!English. Great condi lion. Walnut. $500 OBiFor info call 704-20! 1748. Cotfn table, Timberlake, glass top. Wil 3 drawers. 40x40x18. Toi drawer lockable. S50C704-239-4053 Couch. Red, Duck Heai Nice. S50. Please cal 704-310-8289 couch/chilr Reclinin couch and match! rocker/recJiner.S150704-278-2346. Double bid, Bassetl Ha: all parts, no mattress S50. Call 704-209-135C for more information summer SALE Good Stuff i*10 Sa20% entire month of July Wo offer a w>do variety onew/gently pre-owne< furniture, appliances, col tectibles. family ctothin;and shoes, jewelry, hard ware and more' OperTucs.-Sat.. 10am- 5pm 220 S Mam Si Salssbu704-637-1700 Mlcrawtvt, whiteWhirlpool, under couni or. $60 Call 704-2136201 or 704-213-8958 Solid glass dining taw/ 4 upholstered chai on casters SI25. Cal704-433-8072 tof into. BSS lAMI HOWTEK Craftsman 22" power drive, 4.6 HPpush mower. One pull and ready to mow 125.704-798-8761 ihn Ox tow bar. S95'lease call 704-213 i201 or 704-213-8958 "MedicalEquipment Power ch«lr/icooter. Red. 4 years oldExcellent condition 600. 704-857-4719 Mlsc For Sale IR COMPRESSOR Draftsman 25 gallon airompressor in excellent :onditlon—$150. Pleaseall: 704-798-8761 Charcoal cooker 3x5, on 'heels. Never used. 5425.704-932-0459 tea Cola 1950s 2 lid ilectrlc cooler. $250. '04-239-4053 loncrete mixer, electric,rge capacity. On wheels. Very good shape.175.704-239-4053 renter Stand upA/hlrlpool freezer. Mint :ondltlon. moving. Paid (900 selling $400. For 1(0 call 704-202-0831 ilrl'e Barbie pink iadlllac Escalade, elec- Ic power, with AM/FMidlo. $250. Please call 04-305-8236 Motorcycle ramp, steel, 6 x 1 ft., good condition. I25 Call 336-76.6-5096 PM - Clemmons 'ush Mowers (4) -Bailsman. Prices $100, , $100, $200, used. :all 704-310-0879 Riding Mower1500.lease Call '04-310-0879 llralesi headset for Dyota DVD player, lever used paid $60for $30 Call 704- 2-7313 , Stt Market Umbrellas, jht gray canopy, dark ray aluminum pole.75ea. or all 3 for $150. Sail 704-680-3114 Mangnum electric organ.$200. Please call 704- 305-8236 Iv.DVD TV. Big screen. Floor model, not tabletop. Really nice. $250. Call704-310-8289 BUYING tracts ofstanding timber -pine or hardwood. We specialize in small tracts. 704-267-6352 Cash paid for coin and stamp collections. I alsobuy Civil War, WWI and WWII items like uniforms,helmets, swords, medals, documents, letters, pho-tos, relics, etc. Also Indian relics, sterling sil- ver items, antiques Call Steve 336-692-8156 Timber wanted - Pine or hardwood. 5 acres or more select or clear cut Shaver Wood Products. Inc. Call 704-278-9291 WANTED - Baby waterturtles. 2" diameter orless. Will take up to 20 at S5 each. Willpick up. Salmon Firm3J8-998-4718 PetsSLivestock Cats FREE Adorable Kittens ti a Good Homo GrayBrown Tabby call 33£ 909-3525 FfM ktttms, variety ol smokey. stripped solickittens 1-8 mos. Lovelypets. Call anytime 704633-2565 Two kittens looking (or thei brever home. BonJo ledince one w>ek old Love :o be held 4 play 1 boy 4girl available now. 6 weeks ok). Eating dry food" are using litter box. 704 380-2473 Beagle pupa, wormedand first shots. $90 each. Email jnspryegmall.com iua puppies. Born lune 11 2014. Wormed, 'arents onsite. $150 iach. 2 girls, 1 boy. Very •iendly, grown male, lue. UTD on shots.$200. 336-463-2359 iolden Retriever/ Cocker ipaniel mix, Very loving 8 month old Male,.pprox 25-30 Ibs, lousebroken, will needIs shots. Loves to run nd play, crate trained nd leash trained. Getslong well with other ogs. He will only go togood home. If Interest- id, please email me at indajanlce@gmall.comwill send pics. ill (leas on contact on ogs and cats with DD-flea mist. Lasts mger. Pleasant odor. Contains NO FlpronlllMITHEMAN'S HARD- 'ARE 336-766-9109ww.happyJacKlnc.com Wow! B Goldendoodlei, 1sliQls, dewclaws removed, sn-sheddlng. 1 male, 8 'males. SBOO each, lady 7/28.704-203-5220 Notices II Real Estate II Rentals Lost andFound FOUND black & white cat, short hair with col- lar. Milling Rd./Main St.336-751-3218 FOUND Pit Bull, brown. Found in downtown Salisbury Thurs. July 10. Call 361-944-7042 Like Us On Facebook, help reunite Lost & Found Pets www.faceboek.com/ Rowancourrtylottandfound Lost Chihuahua blonde & white female, no collar,about 5-7 Ibs. Dunns Mountain Road area. Call 980-643-2496. REWARD! LOST dog, Ian. femaleChihuahua with big ears. Last seen 7/18 in Faith area. Call .704-310-8204 Lort Kitty, Young tabby cal. gray w.'orange mark- ings, missing in Faith area. Last seen July 16th. Jaycee ballpark area. Please help my sweet kitty find net way home1Thanks' 704-279-8721 For Sale Near Bermuda Run, Davie County. 3 BR, 2 BA, full, dry basement, outbuild- ing, approx. 1587 sq.ft. 5 minutes from Davie Medical Clinic. 336-731- 1347 or 336-978-4938 Open House Sun. July 27,2-4PM Kkuferton Vlage 157 Firewood Unit #104, Advance Come s« th-s charming!cwrificrr>e style coodo This2-s:ofv ACJ-tegl fxmc hasa bngw. open tax plan andrS Oftfy mr^jlcs ffwn thorw.v Ba-.x? hosprtal. a gro-cery Scflj and restaurantsare w3*n naJcng dsiancc Be&vatrs exi\ raw theirOMI [xr-'a'.o bathroom aixl large ciosets Private POM isgreat !w pets and<x cf^cyng seme Unc ciftJoorsCoocto s cteso to pond and w^kng fwtfs Commufrfypool and piayproond also avastatw Cwiact CtaS* Rufl. BnAor. Realy One at 336-830-2416 or ncrcale-satoO roadrurmercom for mere nixmabcn or toschedule a showing Advance. 3 or 4 BR, 1BANewly remodeled. Appli ances. New heat pump. 1600 sq. It. No pets, S675/mo. + S675 dep.336-998-7003 HousesFor Rent Mocksville - Cape Cod, 3BR, 2BA, lots of stor- age, screened in porch, outbuilding. $850/mo. + $850 security deposit.No pets. Mary Hendrlcks Realty 338-940-7077 Mocksville - Immaculatebrick ranch, 3BR, 1.5BA, large living room, dining room. S850/mo. + $850 securi- ty deposit. No pets. MaryHendrlcks Realty 338-940-7077 Mocksvllla area, 2BR,1BA. Central heat/air. Stove, refrig., dishwash- er. Outside storage unit & W/D connection. S600/mo. Dep. & appl. req. Call 704-278-1717 ' Century 21 Triad Rental Properties available in various price ranges in Davie County, Forsyth and sur- rounding counties. For information on all'Rentals please go to WWW.CENTURY21TRIAD.COM. Click yel low rental tab. For an appointment to view a property or to get an application, call: 336-751-5555 lmmaculate...Must See! 160 Belmont Place, Rockwell y. CotooUl 2-ttoiy on 26 acres, private neighbor-hood. 4500 sq ft.. 5 bedrooms. 3 5 baths S 2 targe bonus rooms, bbrary/ottice. pnvato dming room,oversized 3-bay attached garage. 1B'x34' lagoonswmrrung pool and so much more. Contact 704- 239-1117 for more information 4 pnvate showing. ManufacturedHomes For Rent Davie County. SW mobile home. 3BR, 2BA. No pets. Sect. 8 OK. 336- 575-2101 / 336-575-5644 Farmlngton. 3BR, 2BA dou- blewide on 1 acre. S750/ mo. + dep. References & background check. Avail. Sept. 1.338-998-4120 Mobile home for rent. 1 &2 BR SW. Shady Acres MHP, John Crotts Rd., Mocksville. HUD accept-ed. No pets. 336-909- 2092 or 336-998-8222 ,ransportatioii Autos Honda 2007 Accord, fullyloaded. S300 down. Good credit, bad credit, no credit, no problem! Call 704-872-5255 www.tagofnc com Honda Odyssey 2004 V6. Automatic. Nav system, leather. 2nd row bucketseats, heated front seats, power controls,retractable 3rd row seat Mechanically soundwith NO previous mechanical issues165K miles Very clean Call Chris e 336-753- 0323 Computer Services hITechs ComputerRepair, Sales & Networking Malwareremoval, Hardware Repairs & ComputerSales. Give us a call so we can help youout! 336-528-1950 Financial Services "We can erase your bad credit • 100% guaranteed" The FTC says anycredit repair company that claims to be able to legally remove accurate and timely information from your credit report lying. There's no easy fix lor bad credit. It takes time and a con- scious effort to pay your debts. Learn about lanaging credit and Idebt at ftc.gov/credit. A message from ihs Salisbury Post S trie FTC. LawnMalnt& Landscaping J&J Uwncant "Excellent Servxe at an Excei'ent Price1" Servees include: lawncare. pressurewashing. scrap trash'bms!-. removal, moving. asxJ s>mp'e general labor Free estimates'contact us at (036)Mi-W79 orlflnmcjrt3Cyshoo.com 877-751-2120 «s i be arr E iirti;'. .a B14 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24,2014 LEGAL NOTICES Dateline DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, Jnly24,20 13SP329 NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NORTH CAROLINA, DAVIE COUNTY Under and by virtue of a Power of Sale contained in that certain Deed of Trust executed by Mel- anie L. Turner and Richard L Turner to Southland Associates, •Inc., Trustee(s), which was dated June 13, 1997 and recorded on' June 13, 1997 in Book 257 at Page 382, Davie County Regis- try, North Carolina. Default having been made of the note thereby secured by the said Deed of Trust and the under- , signed, Trustee Services of Caro- lina, LLC, having been substi- tuted as Trustee In said Deed of Trust, and the holder of the note evidencing said default having di- rected that the Deed of Trust be 1 foreclosed, the undersigned Sub- stitute Trustee will offer for sale at . the courthouse door of the county courthouse where the property is located, or the usual and custom- - ary location at the county court- house for conducting the sale on August 6, 2014 at 11:30AM, and will sell to the highest bidder •for cash the following described : property situated in Davie Coun- ty, North Carolina, to wit: Beginning at a point lying in 'the southern right of way of SR 1801 (DeadiTion Road), said point being the Northeast comer of Lot 7 and the Northwest cor- ner of the within described tract: thence with the southern right of way SR 1801 North 86 deg. 41 min. 40 sec. East 42.29 feet to an iron, lying in the southern right of way of SR 1801 thence continu- ing with the southern right of way of SR 1801 North 79 deg. 18 min. 55 sec. East 57.71 feet to a point, the Northeast comer of the within described tract; thence South 03 deg. 27 min. 50 sec. West 306.29 feet to a point, the Southeast cor- ner of the within described tract: thence South 83 deg. 19 min. 20 sec. West 101.06 feet to a point, the Southwest comer of the within described'tract; thence North 03 deg. 45 min. 00 sec. East 305.00 feet to the point and place of be- ' ginning, and being all of the Lot 8. South Arbor Subdivision, Section 1, as shown in Plat Book 6, Page 67, Davie County Registry and as taken from a survey of C. Ray Gates. RLS dated November 5, 1994 as revised January 3, 1996 and June 11.1997. Save and except any releases, deeds of release or prior convey- ances of record. Said property is commonly known as 304 Deadmon Road, Mockcvllle, NC 27028. THIRD PARTY PURCHAS- ERS MUST PAY THE EXCISE TAX. AND THE COURT COSTS OF FORTY-FIVE CENTS (45C) PER ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS (S100.00) PURSUANT TO NCGS 7A-308(a)(1). 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. Following the expiration of the statutory upset bid period, all the remaining amounts are Im- mediately due and owing. Said property to be offered pursuant to this Notice of Sale Is being offered for sale, transfer and conveyance "AS IS WHERE IS." There are no representa- tions of warranty relating to the title or any physical, environmen- tal, health or safety conditions ex- isting in, on, at, or relating to the property being offered for sale. This sale is made subject to all prior liens, unpaid taxes, any un- paid land transfer taxes, special assessments, easements, rights of way, deeds of release, and any other encumbrances or excep- tions of record. To the best of the. knowledge and belief of the un- dersigned, the current owner(s) of the property Is/are Melanle L. Turner. An Order for possession of the property may be issued pursu- ant 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 occu- pies the property pursuant, to a rental agreement entered Into or renewed on or after October 1, 2007, may, after receiving the no- tice of sale, terminate the rental agreement upon 10 days' written notice to the landlord. The notice shall also state that upon termi- nation of a rental agreement, the tenant Is liable for rent due under - the rental agreement prorated to the effective date of the termina- tion. If the trustee is unable to con- vey title to this property for any reason, the sole remedy of the purchaser Is the return of the de- posit. Reasons of such inability to convey include, but are not lim- ited to, the filing of a bankruptcy petition prior to the confirmation of the sale and reinstatement of the loan without the knowledge of the trustee. If the validity of the sale is challenged by any party, the trustee, in their sole discre- tion, if they believe the challenge to have merit, may request the court to declare the sale to be void and return the deposit. The purchaser will have no further remedy. Trustee Services of Carolina, LLC Substitute Trustee Brock & Scott, PLLC Attorneys for Trustee Services of Carolina, LLC 5431 Oleander Drive Suite 200 Wilmington, NC 28403 PHONE:'(910)392-4988 FAX: (910)392-8587 File No.: 13-25081-FC01 Publish: July 24, 31 NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Execu- tor of the Estate of ELAINE P. BROWN, (a/k/a Elaine Pryce Brown), deceased, late of Davie County, North Carolina, this is to notify all persons having claims against said estate to present them to the undersigned on or before the 3rd day of October, 2014, said date being at least three months from the date of first publication of this notice, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons in- debted to said estate will please make immediate payment to the undersigned. This 3rd day of July, 2014. Clay Sterna, Executor of the Estate of Elaine P. Brown 1502 Chesley PI. Staunton, VA 24401 Publish: July 3.10,17,24 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIE EXECUTOR'S NOTICE Having qualified as Executor of the Estate of SALLIE AVA BARNEY JONES, Deceased, late of Davie County, North Carolina, this is to notify all per- sons having claims against the estate of the deceased to exhibit them to the undersigned on or before October 17, 2014, or this Notice will be pleaded in bar of their right to recover against the estate of the said deceased. All persons Indebted 10 said estate will please make immediate pay- ment. This the 10th day of July. 2014. Paul Benjamin Barney' Executor of the Estate of Sallle Ava Barney Jones CIO Bryan C. Thompson SURRATT & THOMPSON, PLLC 100 N. Main Street, Suite 2425 Winston-Salem. NC 27101 (336) 725-8323 Publish: July 10.17,24,31 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIE NOTICE TO CREDITORS HAVING QUALIFIED as Ex- ecutor of the Estate of JOHN WILLIAM WRIGHT, late of Da- vie County, this is to notify all persons, firms and corporations having claims against said Es- tate to present written claim to the undersigned on or before October 17, 2014, (being three [3] months from the first day of . publication of this notice) or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to said Estate will please make immediate payment to the under- signed. This the 17th day of July, 2014. Beverly M. Wright, Executor of the Estate 1814 US Hwy. 601 S. Mocksvllle, NC 27028 Publish: July 17,24,31, Aug.7 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIE NOTICE TO CREDITORS Having qualified as Executor of the Estate of ROSALENE N. STROUD, aka Cleo Rosalene Nicholson Stroud, late of Davie County, North Carolina, this Is to notify all persons, firms and cor- porations having claims against the deceased to exhibit them to the undersigned In care of her attorney, James Keith Stroud at 102 W Third Street Ste 650, Winston-Salem, North Carolina, 27101 on or before October 20, 2014 or this notice will be plead- ed In bar of recovery. All per- sons Indebted to said deceased will please make Immediate pay- ment. This the 17th day of July, 2014. Karen Ann Stroud, Executor James Keith Stroud Attorney and Counsellor at Law • Stroud & Panetti, PC 102 W Third Street, Ste 650 Winston-Salem, NC 27101 Phone: (336) 724-2600 Fax: (336) 724-6950 Publish: July 17,24,31, Aug.7 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIE NOTICE TO CREDITORS HAVING QUALIFIED as Co-Executors of the Estate of CHARLES THURSTON DRISCOLL, SR., late of Davie County, this is to notify all per- sons, firms and corporations having claims against said Es- tate to present written claim to the undersigned on or before October 17, 2014, (being three [3] months from the first day of publication of this notice) or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons, firms and corporations indebted to said Estate will please make immediate payment to the under- signed. This the 11th day of July, 2014. NANCY DRISCOLL STEWART 1005 Cross Gate Road Winston-Salem, NC 27106 CHARLES T. DRISCOLL, JR. 3051 East Lake Road Skaneateles, NY 13152 MARTIN & VAN HOY, LLP Attorneys at Law 10 Court Square Mocksville, NC 27028 Publish: July 17,24,31, Aug.7 NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY NOTICE PUBLIC SALE: Mocksvllle Mini Storage Intends to sell the contents of the following units for unpaid rent and expenses: #314, Lynn Cauble #363, Tina Leonard #405, Sharon Brennan #283, Erica Parks #485, Jamesina Jackson PUBLIC SALE DATE: JULY 31, 2014 AT 1:00 P.M. Household items. No personal checks. 124 Eaton Road, Mocksvllle (336) 751-2483 Publish: July 17, 24.2014 NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE DISTRICT COURT DIVISION 14CVD39 COUNTY OF DAVIE. Plaintiff; vs. JOHN E. MAXWELL or THE UNKNOWN HEIRS OF JOHN E. MAXWELL, il deceased; DOROTHY MAXWELL or THE UNKNOWN HEIRS OF DORO- THY MAXWELL, if deceased; Defendants). NOTICE OF SAIE Under and by virtue of that Judgment On The Pleadings filed on May 27. 2014. in. the nbove-captioned matter in the District Court of Davie County, North Carolina, the undersigned Commissioner will on the 8th day of August, 2014, offer for sale and sell for cash to the last and highest blddar at 2:00 p.m. at the courthouse door of the Davie County Courthouse, 140 S Main Street. Mocksville, North Carolina, the foltowing de- scribed real property: First Tract: BEGINNING at a stone. Frances Hinkles comer; thence West 22 deg. South 16 poles to a stone, Hinkles line; thence North 10 deg. West 5 poles to a stone; thence East 22 deg. West 16 poles to a stone; thence South 10 deg. East 5 poles to the BEGINNING, con- taining one-half (V4) acre, more or less. Second Tract: BEGINNING at a stone In the hollow Thomas Couch's corner; thence South 10 deg. East 5 poles to a stone Couch's corner; thence West 23 deg. South 9 poles and 18 links to a stone on the edge of Branch; thence up branch North 5 deg. West 7 poles to a stone on edge of Branch; thence up hol- low 8 poles to the BEGINNING containing 51 poles more or less. These two tracts combine to form what is informally known as Tax Parcel No. M4120A0009, pursuant to the current Davie County Tax Maps. The sale will be made as-ls and.subject to all outstanding city and county taxes and all lo- cal improvement assessments against the above-described property not included In the said Judgment In the above-entitled cause. A cash deposit of twenty percent (20%) of the successful bid will be required. Any person who has an Interest in the prop- erty may file an increased or up- set bid within ten calendar days of the filing of the report of sale with the Davie County Clerk of Court upon payment of deposit required by the Davie County Clerk of Court. This the 16th day of July, 2014. Kyla J. Slpprell, Commissioner State Bar No. 23207 Kyla Slpprell PLLC P.O. Box 595 Mocksvllle, NC 27028 (336)753-6014 PUBLISH: July 24, 31 I NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE DISTRICT COURT DIVISION 13 CVD 545 COUNT?OF DAVIE,Plaintiff;vs. SELENA TRANEA STEELE n/k/a SELENA STEELE NAYLOR; Defendant. NOTICE OF SALE Under and by virtue of that Judgment On The Pleadings filed on May 27, 2014, in the above- captioned matter In the District Court of Davie County, North Carolina, the undersigned Com- missioner will on the 8th day of August, 2014, offer for sale and sell for cash to the last and highest bidder at 12:00 p.m. at the courthouse door of the Davie County Courthouse, 140 S Main Street, Mocksville, North Carolina, the following de- scribed real property: BEING KNOWN AND DES- IGNATED AS Lot Number Three (3) of Dalton Acres Subdivision as recorded in Plat Book 4, Page 99, Davie County Registry, as surveyed by Wade T. Snider on September 18k, 1971. This tract is informally known as Tax Par- cel No. J6090A0016, pursuant to the current Davie County Tax Maps. The sale will be made as-is and subject to all outstanding city and county taxes and all lo- cal improvement assessments against the above-described property not included in the said judgment in the above-entitled cause. A cash deposit of twenty percent (20%) of the successful bid will be required. Any person who has an interest In the prop- erty may file an increased or up- set bid within ten calendar days of the filing of the report of sale with the Davie County Clerk of Court upon payment of deposit required by the Davie County Clerk of Court. This the 16th day of July, 2014. KylaJ. Sipprell. Commissioner State Bar No. 23207 Kyla Sipprell PLLC P.O. Box 595 Mocksville, NC 27028 (336)753-6014 Publish: July 24.31 NORTH CAROLINA DAVIE COUNTY IN THE GENERAL COURT OF JUSTICE DISTRICT COURT DIVISION 13 CVD 261 COUNTY OF DAVIE, Plaintiff; vs. LUIS P. MORALES and wife EMMA M. MORALES, Defendants. NOTICEOFSALE Under and by virtue of that Judgment On The Pleadings filed on May 27, 2014. in the above- captioned matter in the District Court of Davie County, North Carolina, the undersigned Com- missioner will on the 8th day of August, 2014, offer for sale and sell for cash to the last and highest bidder at 10:00 a.m. at the courthouse door of the Davie County Courthouse, 140 S Main Street, Mocksville, North Carolina, the following de- scribed real property: BEING KNOWN AND DESIG- NATED as Lot No. 21 of Section IV, Garden Valley, as set forth in Plat Book 5, Page 177 and 178 (Slide 178 and 179), Davie County Registry, to which refer- ence Is hereby made for a more particular description. This tract is Informally known as Tax Par- cel No. J4060D0021, pursuant to the current Davie County Tax Maps. * SUBJECT TO Restrictive Cov- enants in recorded DB 138, Pg. 333, and as modified in DB 146, Pg. 164 and DB 151, Pg. 418, Davie County Registry, and any other easements and restrictions of record concerning the subject tract. The sale will be made as-is and subject to all outstanding city and county taxes and all lo- cal Improvement assessments against the above-described property not included in the said judgment In the above-entitled cause. A cash deposit of twenty percent (20%) of the successful bid will be required. Any person who has an interest In the prop- erty may file an increased or up- set bid within ten calendar days of the filing of the report of sale with the Davie County Clerk of Court upon payment of deposit required by the Davie County Clerk of Court. This the 16th day of July, 2014. KylaJ. Slpprell, Commissioner State Bar No. 23207 Kyla Slpprell PLLC P.O. Box 595 Mocksvllle, NC 27028 (336)753-6014 Publish: July 24, 31 Request for Statements of Qualification For Professional Engineering Services Water Distribution System Extension Wastewater Collection System Extension To Serve Gildan Industries The Town of Mocksville (Town) is hereby inviting quali- fied Consultants, with proven experience and expertise to sub- mit a Statement of Qualifications (SOQ) to provide professional engineering and related services in support of extension of the Town water and wastewater sys- tems to serve a new industrial development. The project is expected to in- clude approximately 5,200 feet of new 12-inch water line, most of which will be installed in a new access road being constructed by NCDOT. The project will also Include at least 700 feet of new sewer to connect to the existing Town system SOQs In response to this re- quest are due to the Town no later than 2:00 p.m. August 11, 2014. 2. SCOPE OF CONSULTANT SERVICES The Scope of Consultant's Services, as currently envi- sioned by the Town, would in- clude but not be limited to the following areas of work. Consul- tants are requested to highlight their expertise and experience in these and related areas of water distribution and wastewater col- lections. • Engineering analysis, de- sign, and development of construction plans and speci- fications as related to water dis- tribution projects. • Engineering analysis, de- sign, and development of con- struction plans and specifica- tions as related to wastewater collections projects. • Surveying services in sup- port of the design activities and preparation of any required easement maps. • Preparation of estimated quantities and project construc- tion cost estimates. • Preparation of contract bid documents and management of the bid process. • Coordination and permitting of new utility lines within NCDOT rights-of-way, Including instal- lation of piping under intestate highways. • Preparation of required regu- latory permit/certification ap- plications, including supporting engineering and environmental documentation. • Contract administration and construction observation. 3. SUBMITTAL REQUIRMENTS SOQs should be submitted electronically to the email ad- dresses listed below, no later than 2:00 p.m. on August 11, 2014. Documents shall be for- matted for printing on single- sided 8.5" by 11" paper and sub- mitted as a single Preformatted PDF file. Send to: Christine Bralley Town of Mocksville 336-753-6700 cbralley@mocksvillenc.gov ccto: David Hartigan Hartigan Management 919.847.9839 david@hartlganmanagement. com The subject line of the email should contain the individual or firm name and "SOQ for Pro- fessional Services, Mocksvllle, NC". In the interest of fairness, submittals received after the scheduled receipt time stated above will not be accepted. Questions concerning the scope of this project should be directed to David Hartigan at the contact above. Any amendments to this RFQ shall be made In writing and distributed as an addendum. To facilitate the Town's re- view of the SOQs, Consultants are requested to organize the main document as follows. If the Consultant wishes to submit additional information, it may be submitted In appendices. SOQs must be limited to no more than 20 pages. 1. A cover letter on company letterhead signed by a princi- pal or other member of the firm authorized to commit the firm to contract for professional ser- vices. 2. A one-page Executive Summary addressing the high- lights of the SOQ, along with the strengths and special expertise of the firm and the associated. 3. A Statement of Qualifica- tions to Identify and describe the qualification of the firm and professional services that may be provided by the consultant or consultant team in response to the Request. Also Include in- formation on any proposed sub- consultants. Please note which team members were involved in referenced projects. 4. A description of the Project Team. Please identify the pro- posed project team (including + sub consultants) and key per- sonnel for the project. Include brief resumes of the project team members. Identify the project manager and briefly describe how projects will be successfully managed. It is expected that the team members proposed in the SOQ will be the ones that will actually work on projects for the Town. Please verify that proposed staff will be prepared for timely completion of the proj- ects under a potential contrac- tual agreement with the Town of Mocksville. 5. Provide the name, telephone number, and address of at least three (3) references In organizations for whom your firm provided professional services on projects similar to this Re- quest and whom the Town may contact regarding your firm's performance on their projects. 4. SELECTION CRITERIA This Request does not com- mit the Town to enter into agree- ment, to pay any costs incurred in the preparation and submittal of a proposal in response to this request or in subsequent inter- views and negotiations, or to procure a contract for the proj- ect. The Town will require the selected Consultant, if any; to participate in negotiations for the fees for the project and to sub- mit such scope, technical, and/or other revisions to the proposals as may result from negotiations. The Town has the right to award portions of the contract to more than one firm. Statements submitted to the Town will be evaluated based upon the following qualifica- tions based criteria. The Town reserves the right to request an interview with any potential consultants during the selection process. • Responsiveness to the Town's request. • Relevant experience, exper- tise, and qualifications of the firm and project team members. • Comments on Consultant's performance on previous proj- ects by the references provided by the Consultant. • Overall technical capabilities of the firm and. team members within water distribution, waste- water collection, and/or urban stormwater management. • Track record in delivering high quality professional ser- vices. • Successful experience In working with the Town of Mocks- ville and familiarity with the Town's water and sewer facilities • Information obtained through interviews, if applicable. 5. EQUAL EMPLOYMENT OP- PQRTUNITY The local government of the Town of Mocksville does not dis- criminate administering any of its programs and activities. The Consultant(s) awarded the con- tract for work will be required to assure that no person shall be denied employment or fair treat- ment, or in any way discriminat- ed against on the basis of race, sex, religion, age, national origin, or disability. Publish: July 24 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIE NOTICE TO DEBTORS AND CREDITORS The undersigned having quali- fied as Executor of the Estate of EMMA LEA LANDERS, De- ceased, late of Davie County, North Carolina, gives this notice to all persons, firms, and corpo- rations having claims against the estate to exhibit them to the un- dersigned at the office of Gilbert T. Davis, Jr., PO Box 786, Clem- mons, North Carolina, 27012, on or before the 2.4th day of Octo- ber, 2014, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of their recovery. All persons Indebted to the es- tate will please make immediate payment. This the 24th day of July, 2014. Brenda Landers Chllton Executor of the Estate of Emma Lea Landers BY: GILBERT T. DAVIS, JR. 3626 CLEMMONS ROAD PO DRAWER 786 CLEMMONS, NC 27012 Publish: July 24, 31; Aug. 7,14 Fundraisers Saturday, July 26 Hotdog Saturday, New Union UMC, Sheffield/County Line roads, Mocksville, 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Bake sale, RADAcutlery. Reunions Monday, July 28 Pennington Chevrolet employee reunion,5:30p.m.,Deano'sBBQ, Mocksville. Spouses and children of late employees also welcome. Sunday, Aug. 10 Baity Reunion, Turners Creek Batpist, lunch at 1 p.m. Drinks and plates provided. Saturday, Sept. 13 Davie High Class of 1978, Vil- lage Inn Event Center, Clem- mons, 7 p.m.-l a.m. Hors d'oeu- vres, cash bar, DJ, casual dress. Special room rates. $25 p/per- son before Aug. 13, $35 after. Scarlett Lakey, 180 Horseshoe Trail, Mocksville. davie78re- union2014@yahoo.com. ' Davie High Class of 1964 50th- year reunion, Junker Barn, US 64 E, Mocksville. Contact Chris Hinkle, 753-0323. 5-10 p.m. Games, movie, supper. July 27-30 Outdoor movie, homemade ice cream, Elbaville UMC, 2595 NC 801 S., Advance. Ice ceam at 7, movie "Heaven Is For Real" at Religion Saturday, July 26 Parents Night Out, Dulin UMC, dark. July 26-27 Pastoral celebration, Rev. Edna K. Dalton, True Light Christian Ministries, at Davie Public Li- brary. July 26-Aug. 1 Vacation Bible School, First Baptist, Cooleemee, Gangway To Galilee." Kickoff Saturday with bounce houses, water slide, 1-3 p.m.; Games, snacks and crafts July 27-Aug. 1 6:30-8:30 p.m. Sunday, July 27 Concert with Declaration and Risen Son, 6:30 p.m., Jerusalem Baptist, 3203 US 601 S., Mocks- ville. 284-2328. Free and open to public. Homecoming, Bailey's Chapel UMC, Advance. Sunday School, 10 a.m., worship 11 with Dr. Bob O'Keef and music by Gaining Ground, followed by covered dish meal and more music. Homecoming, church anniver- sary, Friendship Missionary Baptist, Cooleemee, lunch at 2 p.m. service at 3 wiih Rev. Way- mon Monroe. Vacation Bible School, Con- cord UMC, Cherry Hill Road at NC 801. "Workshop of Wonders" each evening at 6. July 27-31 Bread of Life Baptist Vacation Bible School, 6:30-9 nightly, NC 801 off US 601 N., Mocksville. Gangway to Galilee. Last night family night. Liberty UMC Vacation Bible School, 6:30-8:30 nightly, Work- shop of Wonders. July 28-Aug. 1 Vacation Bible School, Ijames Baptist, Sheffield and Ijames Church roads, Mocksville. Ages 2-14, 6:15-8:30 nightly, Bible lessons, games, songs, snacks. Aug. 1 pizza, cupcakes and water slide. July 29-31 Revival, Friendship Missionary Baptist, Cooleemee, 7 nightly. Sunday, Aug. 3 Homecoming, Bear Creek Bap- tist, 222nd year. Service at 11 a.m. with Rev. Randy Locklear, pastor of West Side Baptist in Red Springs. Covered dish lunch at 12. Revival Monday-Wednes- day, 7:30 nightly. Aug. 10-13 Homecoming, revival, New Union UMC, lla.m. Sunday, Revival Agu. 10-13 at 7 nightly with Dr. William R. "Billy" Jar- rett. Ongoing Weekly Prayer Service, First UMC, N. Main St., Downtown, Thursdays, 6-7 p.m. in sanctuary. Not a structured service,quiet time to pray and meditate. Preschool, at Macedonia Mora- vian Church, 9 a.m. til 12 noon. Optional lunch bunch 1 p.m. Ages 12 months - 5 yrs. Call 998-6492. Beginner Bible Study, Mondays or Thurs. 6:30-8 p.m. at Sage Garden Care Center,300 S. Main Street. Questions: 336-734-9476. Bible Study, study Bible with Les Feldick on DVD, Davie YMCA, each Tues.,10-11 a.m. & 6-7 p.m. Also each Sun. 2 p.m. on WDSL AM radio. GriefShare Recovery & Support Group, at Hillsdale UMC, 5018 US 158,Advance.Second& fourth Sundays of each month 4 p.m. For info: 998-4020. Kids for Christ, at Liberty UMC, 141 Liberty Circle, Mocksville. each Wed. 3-5:30 p.m. For kinder- garten-5th grade. No cost, just a time for play,snacks, Bible stories, & music. Info: 940-7246. MOPS (Mothers of Preschool- ers), 1st and 3rd Fri. of every month during traditional school year, 9:30-11:45 a.m., at Blaise Bapt. Church. Awana,every Wed. evening 6:30- 8 p.m. at Eagle Heights Church. The Life & Teaching of Jesus, presented by Mocksville Sev- enth-Day Adventist Church, Mon. & Thurs. at 7 p.m., at 407 Milling Rd., Mocksville. Free admission. For info: 704-876-3665. Youth Program, at Ijames Bapt. Church, each Sun. evening 5:45 p.m.,ages 12-18. Info: 492-6434. Women's Discussion Classes, two classes held weekly at Jericho Church of Christ,Tues. 10:30a.m. and Wed. 7:30 p.m. No cost for materials. All women invited. Women's Bible Study, every Wed. 5-6 p.m., in a home near Milling Road area. All women welcome. Info: 751-5229. Women's Study Group, Phase 2, on Biblical women, presented by Hannah's Ministries. Free & hold every second Sat. of each month, 10-11 a.m. All welcome. Info: MILLER ^ EQUIPMENT", RENTAL SUMMER IS HERE! Bobcat, aerator, core plugger & more for rent today! Hwx.60i,s., Mocksville (336) 7S1-2304 LEGAL NOTICES STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIE NOTICE TO CREDITORS The undersigned having qualified as Executor of the Estate of GEORGE H. JUDD, JR., Deceased, late of Davie County, North Car- olina, gives this notice to all persons, firms, and corporations having claims against the estate to exhibit them to the Executor, undersigned, on or before the 24th day of October, 2014, or this notice will be plead- ed in bar of their recovery. All persons indebted to the estate will please make immediate payment. This the 24th day of July, 2014. Karyn J. Rellly Executor of the Estate of George H. Judd, Jr. 440 Irving St. Winston-Salem, NC 27103 Publish: July 24.31: Aug. 7. 14 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING BEFORE THE MOCKSVILLE TOWN BOARD FOR THE FOLLOWING ORDINANCE AND ZONING AMEND- MENTS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. PURSUANT TO THE REQUIRE- MENTS of Chapter 160A-364 of the General Statutes of North Car- olina and pursuant to Section 8-3.9.7 pi the Mocksville Zoning Or- dinance, that the Town Board of Commissioners will hold a PUBLIC HEARING In the Town Hall, Mocksvllle, NC, it 4:00 p.m. on Tues- day, August S, 2014 to hear the following items: Zoning Map Amendment. The Board will review a request by trie Town of Mocksville to rezone approximately ±0.262 acre portion of a parcel from Open Space Residential (OSR) to Highway Commercial (HC). The subject property is located at 865 US Hwy 64 West and is further described as a portion of Oavie County Tax Parcel 14/6501. Text Amendment. The Board will review a text amendment to the Zoning Ordinance for Solar Energy Producing Facilities. Text Amendment. The Board will review a text amendment to ad- ditional conditions In 8-3.8.63 Vocational and Professional Schools. All parties and interested citizens shall have an opportunity to be heard in favor of or in opposition to the foregoing changes. Prior to the hearing, all persons interested may obtain any additional information on the proposal by visiting the Development Services Department. 298 E Depot Street, Mocksville, N.C. between 8:30 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. or by telephone at (336) 753-6050. Publish July 24,31 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF DAVIE NOTICE TO CREDITORS The undersigned having qualified as Executor of the Estate of PEARLIE M. JARVIS, Deceased, late of Davie County, North Car- olina, gives this notice to all persons, firms, and corporations having claims against the estate to exhibit them to the Executor, undersigned, on or before the 24th day of October, 2014, or this notice will be plead- ed in bar of their recovery. All persons indebted to the estate will please make immediate payment. This the 24th day of July, 2014. Terry M. Summers, Executor of the Estate ofPearlle M. Jarvls 109 Georgia Ct. Mocksville, NC 27028 Publish: July 24, 31; Aug. 7, 14 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS DAVIE COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS AMENDMENTS TO THE DAVIE COUNTY. CODE OF ORDINANCES CHAPTER §91: FIRE PREVENTION CHAPTER §113: HOTELS AND RENTAL CARS CHAPTER §91: FIRE PREVENTION Notice is hereby given that the Davie County Board of Commission- ers will hold a public hearing at 6:00 p.m., Monday, August 4, 2014 in the Commissioners' Meeting Room of the Davie County Administra- tion Building, 123 South Main Street, Mocksvllle, NC to receive pub- lic comment on amending Chapter §91: Fire Prevention of the Davie County Code of Ordinances. The proposed amendment will bring the County Code up to state standards for fire prevention. CHAPTER §113: HOTELS AND RENTAL CARS Notice is hereby given that the Davie County Board of Commission- ers will hold a public hearing at 6:00 p.m., Monday, August 4, 2014 In the Commissioners' Meeting Room of the Davie County Adminlstra- tiqn Building, 123 South Main Street, Mocksville, NC to receive public comment on amending Section 113.99 of Chapter §113: Hotels and Rental Cars of the Davie County Code of Ordinances. This is a tech- nical amendment to comply with State Statues under Chapter §113. A copy of the proposed text amendments Is on file with the Clerk .J the Board, Room 250, Davie County Administration Building, 123 South Main Street, Mocksville, NC and at www.daviecountync.gov. ' Brenda B. Hunter Clerk to the Board Davie County Board of Commissioners Publish 1t - 7/24/14 Making The Grade Davie Food Sanitation Scores Name Location Grade A&J Comm. Grocery (Meat) Cooleemee 98 A&J Comm. Grocery (Foodstand) Cooleemee 97 C's BBQ Mocksville 84.5 77?e scores are compiled by the environmental health section of the Davie County Health De- partment. See all scores and learn more at https-MpubHc.cdpehs.com/NCENVPBUESTABUSH- MENT/ShowESTABLISHMENTTablePage.aspx?ESTTST_CTY=30. NUMBER ONE, STEPFORWARD AND 6ROWC MEWACIW6CY WHILE6NA5HIW6TEETH AMD 5NORTIW6. I'M SORRY, THIS TU5T ISN'T 60IW6TO WORK. I'M 6LUTEW FREE. 940-5149. CareNet Counseling Centers, at First Baptist Church, 390 N. Main St., Mocksville. Offers + inter-denominational counseling. Academically trained, certified counselors & mental health pro- fessionals.Info.&appt.751-204]. Preschool/Parents Morning Out, Bethlehem UnitediMeth.Time: 9 a.m.-noon. Ages 1 & 2 - M,W or T, Th. Age 3 - M,T,Th. Age 4 & Pre-K - three or fourdays per week. Call 998-6820. Preschool, at Center United Meth. Church, 2 days per week or 4 days per week (4 yr. old class); 2 days per week (3 yr. old class); 2 days per week (2 yr. old class) 8:30-11:30 a.m. Phone 940-3753. Awana & Bible Study, Wednes- days at 7 p.m., Hope Baptist Tabernacle. Coffee House, 4th Sun. each month,? p.m., at Cornatzer UMC. Good coffee, good fellowship, & good music. Special Events Thursday, July 24 Davie Business Women'sAssoc.. summer event,6 p.m. Misty Creek Farm & Vineyard, 710 Wyo Rd. Horsd'oeuvres, tea, 58. Wine tasting optional with additional fee. Live music. Doorprizes. RSVP Cathy Boles.cboles® 127market- place.com, 753-1037 by July 17. Saturday, July 26 Free electronics recycling, Davie County Landfill, 360 Dalton Rd., Mocksville. 7:30 a.m.-noon. Dates to Remember Ongoing Family to Family 2014 Courses, 12 class course sponsored by NAMI-NW Piedmont (affiliate of National Alliance on Mental 1II ness). Participants my be family/ friend of person diagnosed with mental illness. Classes run Feb. 24-May 5 each Monday, 6-8:30 p.m. at Hillsdulc Bapt. Church. Advance. Spay-Ncutcr Clinic, 2nd Wed. of each month by the Humane Society of Davie County, afford- able spay-neutcr surgery for cats and dogs. Call 751 -5214 to make reservation and for details. Free Advanced Healthcare Planning Workshops, 2nd Tucs. of each month. I & 4 p.m.. EMS Building. Mocksville. For info: 336-768-6157 ext. 1622. ..._,. Footloose Friends, every Tues.. 7-9 p.m. (first lime dancers should arrive 6:30). Cost S4 each night, open to couples or singles. Call Link 413-5204 or 972-2659. Boot Camp in the Park, w/Jessica Laglc.uppcrsheltcrRich Park,Sat. 8:30a.m.Cost:S6(SIOforcouple>. Federal Benefits for Veterans, DAV Chapter #75 bldg.. 1958 US 601 S.,ever> third Sat..12-4 p.m. For info: 336-407-5662. Free Monthly Diabetes/Blood Pressure/Cholesterol Screen- ings, last Fri. of each month in 2009atWalMart,9a.m.til 12noon. Sponsored by Davie Lion's Club. Visit Coolecmee's Mill Village Museum, 14 Church St.. Wed.- Sat. 10 a.m. til 4 p.m. Tours also available by appt. Call 284-6040. Storytimcs. at Davie Co. Library: Fri. 11 a.m. at Main Library (story lime). Meetings Monday, July 28 Davie Agriculture Advisory Board, 6:30 p.m., county office building. Ongoing Mocksville Garden Club, 1st Thurs. of each month, 7 p.m., in fellowship bldg. behind First UMC, Main Street, Mocksville. * Except July & Aug. Davie/Mo.cksvillc AA, closed non-smoking meeting, at First Bapt. Church, 390 N. Main Street (across from Davie Co. Library). Thursdays, 7 p.m. Info: Jan 753- 1838. Sugar Valley Composite Squad- ron, each Tues. 6:30-8:30 p.m., Blue Hangar at Sugar Valley. Program for cadets (12-18) and adults. For info: 336-978-4186. Davie County Planning Board, 4th Tues. of each month, 6 p.m. in commissioners chambers, 2nd floor.DavieAdministrationBldg., •123-S. Main Street. Davie County Board of Ad- justment, 3rd Monday of each month, 6 p.m., in commissioners chambers, 2nd floor, Davie Admin- • istrationBldg.,123S.MainStreet. Davie Beekeepers Association, second Thurs. of every month, 7 + p.m., 412 N. Main Street (First Bapt. Church). Visitors welcome. To find out more info: www.davie- beekeepers.org B16 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 24, _ PICKLES BY BRIAN CRANE THEM SBM71W6M0ACK? 6AIP NEVER \AtolXP HAME QER6P.IWA MIU.10N WAV CANi 6ET EMEtO INGa PQNT ENJOY?AMLVSISOP WASTE- \MATER6Ki- STICK IT OT4 MAN' BY STEVE KELLEY & JEFF PARKER ITS SEVEN SHEETS \ OFFLOMESS <CHOCOLATE CAKE WITH 1 CHOCOLATE MOUSSE IN BETWEEN... ...SLAZEP IN RICH CHOCOLATE 6ANACH& PUSTEP WITH COCOA POWPEI?/ ANP TOPPERWITH PAI?K CHOCOLATE I THE CHEF CALLS IT V"PEATH BY CHOCOLATE.1 TO PUT US IN CRITICAL HAVE YOU EV/ER CONSIPEREP THAT MAYBE A MICE, FLEXIBLE ROTH IRA MI6HT BE THE WAY TO 60? TELEMARKETING CALL OF THE WIU> THEY'P LIKE TO ORPER OFF THE PUPAE MENU Lifetime Hobby Young People Learn The Joys Of Gardening Page B8 Hall Of Famer Cooter Arnold Davie's Newest Inductee Page B1 DAVIE COUNTY CNTERPRI/E RECORD Gail Hamrick feels a calling from her Lord to help the people of Africa, and recently spent two months helping mothers and feeding children. A Safe House For Esther Africa Mission Trip Leads To New Charity By Mike Earnhardt Enterprise Record Esther lives in a simple, small cement block building. She is HIV positive, so is her newborn baby. She has twin toddlers, and another baby. The fathers? Esther has been raped again and again. Now that she has a house that can be locked, with bars across the windows, that is less likely to happen again. But across parts of Africa, her story is repeated. Back after spending two months on mission work in four countries in Africa, Gail Ham- rick of Mocksville is starting a charity, "A Safe House for Esther." "She has gotten on my heart, and God has pressed me to do something," Hamrick said. The new ministry is in its infancy, but she's ready to talk to other churches - to anyone who will listen - about the needs of the African people. Her most recent mission trip was mostly to provide food, but she saw the conditions where mothers are raising babies with- out homes, in areas infested with rats and snakes. Esther, Hamrick said, is a sweet and timid person, afraid to report any crime against her because it may make the author- ities mad. "After they move into a safe house, I could see how that changes their demeanor and outlook," Hamrick said. Hamrick isn't new to mis- sion work. She's been to China and Mexico, and doesn't ignore needs in her hometown. But Af- rica had always been on the back of her mind, ever since she heard missionaries at age 12 talk about their work there. "I really wanted to be a mis- sionary to Africa ... and 50 years later ... I was so comfortable that I felt at home there." She went on a Season of Service trip, and included some sightseeing on this trip. She wants to go back - and focus on missionary work. A member of High Rock Baptist Church in Salisbury, she had saved money to pay her own way. She did a lot of cooking and feeding hungry people. Usually, the number of children seeking food reached into the hundreds. "We loved them, held them and played games with them. The little ones would just pile on top of you," she said. Hamrick remembers rocking and singing to a baby while his Please See Esther - Page 8 Sand Mining Permit Limits Go Up By Mike Earnhardt Enterprise Record County commissioners this month eased time restrictions on sand mining permits. They also tightened regula- tions on private garages that are an accessory to a house in resi- dential districts. The county requires those wishing to mine sand from a Davie river or stream to obtain a special use permit. If granted, those permits were valid for three Please See Mining - Page 4 Arbor Gone, But Picnic Continues The arbor is gone, but the Masonic Picnic is not. Masons tore down the structure where the annual program is held earlier this year because of safety issues, but the tradition will contin- ue. The 134th annual Masonic Picnic will be held on Thurs- day, Aug. 14, with a program before the picnic lunch at noon. Everyone is welcome. Bring a picnic basket to share, or just come hungry to the picnic grounds on Poplar Street in Mocksville, just off North Main Street behind the Brock Building. Water Lotus Everywhere Hose And Buckets Perfect For Former Farmer By Jim Buice Enterprise Record FARMINGTON - When Bert Bahnson started looking for wa- ter lotus plants, he couldn't find any. So he decided to grow his own. "Few people have them," Bahnson said. "Many people confuse them with lilies, but it's a different kind of plant, and I got interested in them about three years ago. It's a great thing to have on your back deck. It's just like any other potted plant, but it's in water instead of dirt." Bahnson, who lives here on NC 801 and grew upon the land Bert Bahnson says growing water lotus is like playing with a that has now been transformed Water hose in the summer. into WinMock at Kinderton in Bermuda Run, said that it takes patience to grow water lotus. "You're going to have to spend two years to grow your root stock before you're going to have something you want," he said. "By the third year or even the fourth year, you have a nice yard plant. Nobody wants to buy something and sit there and watch it do nothing for a year." There's a process involved af- ter getting the seeds. "You buy your seeds, and you soak them," Bahnson said. "In the first year, those plants will have what they call tubers, which is kind of like a cigar underneath the soil. It's kind of linked up like sausages. You have a tuber and a runner, and a tuber and a runner. Out of that one seed, you get about five little tubers after the first year. "Then you harvest those in the spring. You divide those up, put Please See Lotus - Page 9 Bahnson enjoys the flower- ing lotus on his back deck. 2 - DAVffi COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 31,2014 Editorial Page Yankees, Rebs Buried Together? Georgia Said No \ MARIETTA, GA. — Dead Yankee soldiers buried alongside Confederates? Living people emphatically said no back in 1866 when a charitable fellow, Henry Cole, donated land here to bury nearly 10,000 Union soldiers killed during Gen. Sherman's Atlanta Cam- paign. ; Mr. Cole thought of his gift as a way to foster peace. Others weren't in a forgiving mood so soon after Atlanta had been burned. ; His idea was roundly vetoed. Only Yankees are buried in his cemetery. Many of the white marble markers bear no name. Dog tags didn't come along until World War I. | Looking back now nearly 150 years later, maybe the Confederate sympathizers were too stubborn for their own good. The 23-acre Marietta National Cemetery is immac- ulately groomed and maintained as a pristine shrine. Across town, the Confederate cemetery isn't as nice. It's obvious who won the war. I visited both cemeteries in a whirlwind trip to Atlanta over the weekend. If Gen. Sherman had encountered the same traffic I saw Friday, Atlanta might never have fallen. I used to think Charlotte traffic was bad. Atlanta is the traffic jam master. Marietta is a northern suburb. I didn't venture any fur- ther south. The Confederate cemetery in Marietta has about 3,000 graves of Southern troops. Among the dead are CSA Capt. Thomas Yopp and his slave, William, who went with his master into battle. They lived out their final years together in a home for old Confederate sol- diers. The cemetery has soldiers from all the Southern states. A city cemetery adjoins the Confederate graveyard, tfere I spotted a 10-foot tall memorial topped by an ttifffi The memorial marks the grave of Mary Annie' •Cartfell, 1853-1906, erected by her loving and forever grieving sister, Lucy. Lucy visited the grave twice a week for 46 years, of- ten walking from her home in Atlanta dressed in mourn- ing clothes. People called her the "Lady in Black." _ • • • • I sampled surprisingly good alligator at a restaurant called Pappadeaux Seafood Kitchen. A hotdog stand. Barkers Red Hots, is my new standard for excellence in that category. • • • • • At Gaffney, we stopped for a picture of the big peach water tower. It didn't turn out so good. It looks better from the road. • • • • Marietta has a beautiful Glover Park downtown with fountains, a replica of the Liberty Bell, a locomotive and a gazebo for weddings and concerts. Every town needs such a meeting place. Mocksville has its grand four oaks downtown. Lewisville carved out Shallowford Square in its infancy. Clemmons has struggled to find such a place. Some dreamers had their eyes on the old Clemmons Village Shopping Center where the old Bi-Lo stood. Walmart has other ideas. A Walmart Neighborhood Market is planned there. The smaller groceries is a new venture for Walmart. The company opens one in Kern- ersville this week. The company hasn't formally announced it will come to Clemmons, but it has been whispered about loudly for a year. The Clemmons council discussed it at Mon- day's meeting, and village planner Megan Ledbetter said there is truth behind the rumors. . — Dwight Sparks "Iwant to assure everyone our flight to Israel has wot been canceled..." In The Mail... If Fracking Is Safe, The Moon Is Cheese To the editor: I would guess that a man who sells drilling equipment would write favorably about fracking. It reminds me of the advertisements for cigarettes, "3 out of 4 doctors smoke Camels" and the executives of cigarette compa- nies claiming that cigarettes didn't contain carcinogens that caused cancer. Now Big Oil has hired the same ad agency to do their fracking ads. History repeats itself. My favorite ad has a young woman telling us she wants to be a good steward of her family's1 land so she asked the "experts" about fracking and "guess what, it's safe" she chirps svith a smile. And the moon is made of green cheese. Gracia M. Littauer Cooleemee Scientists Say Fracking Can't Be Safe To the:editor: From a compendium of scientific, medical and media findings demonstrating risks and harms of fracking, pub- lished July 10 by the Concerned Health Professionals of New York. , As fracking has pushed into more densely populated areas of lite United 'States, ami as /racking operations have increased in frequency and intensity, a significant body of evidence has emerged to demonstrate that these activities are inherently dangerous to people and their communities. Risks include adverse impacts of water, air. agriculture, public health and safety, property values, climate stability and economic vitality. Industry studies as well as independent analyses indi- cate inherent engineering problems including well cas- ing and cement impairments that cannot be prevented. Earlier scientific predictions and anecdotal evidence are now bolstered by empirical data, confirming that the pub- lic health risks from unconventional gas and oil extrac- tion are real, the range of adverse impacts significant, and the negative economic consequences considerable. Our examination of the peer reviewed medical and pub- lic health literature uncovered no evidence that fracking can be practiced in a manner that does not threaten hu- man health. Despite this emerging body of knowledge, industry secrecy and government inaction continue to thwart scientific inquiry. This problem is compounded by non- disclosure agreements, sealed court records and legal settlements that prevent families (and their doctors) from discussing injuries. With the industry intention of drilling tens of thousands of new wells into shale every year in the United. Slates and with more than 15 million Americans already liv- ing within a mile of a fracking well that has been drilled since 2000, the stakes could not be higher. A fully searchable database of peer reviewed; jour- nal articles pertaining to shale gas and oil extraction ty housed at the Physicians Scientisj&*afld Engineers fo? Healthy Energy Library. hnp:tfy!KSKpsehealth\energy. org/site/view/H80. Locally, attend the Yadkin and Davie joint citizen meeting on fracking Aug. 5, 7 p.m., 2029 Courtney- Huntsville Road in Courtney. Featured speakers will be from the Blue Ridge Environmental Defense League and Clean Water for NC. Accurate information is our first line of defense. Rosalyn Fielding Advance Letters Welcome The Enterprise Record welcomes letters from its readers on topics of local, state, national or international issues. An effort will be mode to print all letters, provided they are not libelous. vulgar or, in poor taste. The editor reserves f he right to edit letters for grammar and'for space. • ; All letters should include the name and address of the writer, including a signature. A telephone number, not to be published, is also requested. Please have letters in the news- paper office no later than 4 p.m. Monday of the week to j» published. Davie County Enterprise Record P.O. Box, 99, MocksvUle, davie3@ceflturyUnk.net. • ;...(. DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRI/E RECORD USPS 149-160 171 S. Main St., P.O. Box 99, Mocksville, NC 27028 (336)751-2120 Published weekly by Salisbury Newsmedia LLC Dwight Sparks Editor/Publisher Robin Snow General Manager Mike Earnhardt Managing Editor Ray Tutterow Advertising Director Brian Pitts Sports Editor Mocksville Enterprise Oavle Record 1916-1958 1899-1958 Cooleemee Journal 1901-1971 Periodicals Postage Paid in Mocksville, NC 27028 Subscription Rates Single Copy, 50 Cents $25 Per Year In NC; $30 outside N.C. POSTMASTER Send Address Changes to: Davie County Enterprise Record P.O. Box 99, Mocksville, NC 27028 wmOFOPPOSITECOUW RUUH6S CORRECTLYINTERPRET OF CON6RK6"! DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 31,2014 - 3 By Dwight Sparks Enterprise Record Chances are, many noticed the parade of old cars driving the back roads of Davie and Forsyth counties last week. Old cars. Nothing newer than 1927. Horseless carriages. The golden era of car manufactur- ing. The Horseless Carriage Club of America spent a week headquartered at the Hamp- ton Inn in Bermuda Run, dai- ly launching on a long drive through the countryside. "You're going to have a beautiful drive today," pro- claimed Mayor Ken Reth- meier on Tuesday morning as he welcomed the club and its 50 cars. "This kind of event fits nicely with' our vision for Bermuda Run." One of the car owners said,. "He said we were going to have a nice drive. He didn't say it would be dry." Heavy clouds hung over the departure, and rain threat- ens to soil the gleaming cars every day this week, but the :ars launched to a chorus of "ahh-oo-gahh" horns from the Model T's. The hotel parking lot was filled with Packards, Pierces, a Marmon, Cadillacs and a host of Model T's from across the country. Fred Harley of Gary said he had a couple of old cars but he drives his Model T on such outings. The Model T is dependable, easy to fix, and parts are still "available. He recalled show- ing his 1915 car to a group of Girl Scouts. One asked if he bought the car new. The owners seemed most- Bermuda Run courted and landed the week-long Horseless Carriage Club of America's summer tour. Standing amid the old cars, from left, Anna Lowe of Hampton Inn, Mayor Ken Rethmeier, Hampton Inn manager Mark Meloy, and Sharon and Ricky Adkins of Winston-Salem, club members and hosts of the event. . Photo by Dwight Sparks ly to be retirees. Many had grandchildren riding with them. Hampton Inn manager Mark Meloy said the hotel had gone all out to attract the group and take care of them while here. "We try to treat them like they're in our living room," he said. An emergency tow truck followed the parade, just in case. Tuesday's route took the cars through a winding route to Troutman, studiously avoiding Interstate -10 and busy roads. The route includ- ed Redland Road, Rainbow Road, Main Church Road and Ijames Church Road — directions for someone who is in no hurry. Sharon and Ricky Adkins check their schedule before leading the old cars on a circuitous route through Davie County back roads on Tuesday morning to their eventual destination in Troutman — a 97-mile round trip. An oil leak under a 1915 Model T Touring Ford caught the attention of its owner, Nevy Clark of Savannah, Ga. Mayor Rethmeier, right, admires Rick Adkins' Model T. Mayor Ken Rethmeier checks out a 1924 Marmon brought to the tour by a couple from Elberton, Ga. An owner cranks his Model T the old fashioned way. A gleaming Pierce, left, and a Packard, right, join the parade of old cars. Day trips are planned to Love Valley, Lex- ington, Bethabara and Bethania, all along back roads. About 50 old cars were expected. 4 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 31,2014 Silver Queen Corn NOW AVAILABLE $350/dozen HILLTOP ORCHARD Mocksville, NC OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 8:30am-8:00pmLook for us on Facebook:Hilltop Orchard 336-492-7246 Directions: From 1-40 Exit 170 inMocksville, take Hwy. 601 North, lefton Ijames Church Rd., follow signs. PUBLIC MEETING on FRACKING for YADKIN AND DAVIE COUNTIES TUESDAY, AUG. 5, 2014 7 p.m. COURTNEY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL (Hwy. 601 between Mocksville and Yadkinville) SPEAKER: THERESEVICK BLUE RIDGE ENVIRONMENTAL DEFENSE LEAGUE FIND OUT ABOUT FRACKING! IS IT GOOD FOR OUR COMMUNITIES? In the Nation, what matters to us is what matters to you. Join tho Nation whore protection is personal Join mo in Mocksville. Keith Hitler1109 Yaclkmvillc RdWitlotv O,lks Shopping Center336-751-6131 I I Nationwide* I 1 Insurance Nationwide /J On HxirSide' 2 Dav AUCTION WWw.YORKAUCTION.com "NO BUYER'S PREMIUM " on-site AUCTION Fri., Aug. 8 @ 4 PM Sat., Aug. 9 @ 10 AM for the Lena S. Haire — estate (dec.) George C. Haire (Mr. Haire is moving into a small condo) 120 Farmstead Ln. • Mocksville, NC • Davie Co. from Mocksville, NC, take 1-40 East to Farmington Rd.(exit// 174), then Left +/-100 yds. Tlie Haire's old Homeplace is on the Right • Watch for York Auciinn Signs Sat. AUCTION items ** 8 ft. architectural Corner Cupboard * 7 ft. Walnut Corner Cupboard * Southern WalnutChest * early 2 pc. Secretary/Bookcase * China Cabinets * Chopping Block * Wardrobes * Jelly Cupboard * 10 Drop-LeafDining Tables * array of Antique & modern Fifrniture * +/-50 Paintings & Watercolors * signed Painting by Milton J. Burns *1940 Roosevelt Democratic Convention Items Framed * early 1800s Tea Caddy in Rosewood Box * Bottle of 1893 Cognac,London * Majolica * Porcelain & China * Glassware & Stemware * Book Press * early Books * Phonographs * Music Boxes *Salesman Samples * Miniatures * vintage Scales * Dresser Bottles * Pill Boxes * Costume Jewelry * vintage Hats * Oriental Items *an all day AUCTION wt many great items Fri. AUCTION items ** "Manco" T-model Truck Go Kart * Gravely 8179-G Hydrostatic Riding Lawnmower * Snapper Riding Lawnmower * 5ft. King Cutter Bush Hog * 6ft. Angle Blade * new SOOOw Generator * large Shop & Yard Tools * Shop Tools * Farmstead Items * Guns * Swords * Military Items * Rail Road Items * Toy Trains * "#13" pint Green Canning Jar * Coffee Grinders * Daisy Glass Churns * vintage Oak Wall Phones * Scales * signed Pottery * Pottery * Clocks * Whale Oil & Ker. Lamps * Lanterns * Ironware * vintage Toys * array of smallAntiques * Glassware * Books * Advertising & Local Items *vintage Cameras * vintage Household & Kitchen Items * vintage Shop & Farmstead Tools * Furniture, Household & Kitchen Items * Refrigerator * Freezer * Christmas Decorations * Box Lots Many Other Items *** Lunch Available *** Restroom For listing and color pictures, please visit www.YORKAUCTION.com 704-546-2696 • Harmony, NC ncaUt 74 • since 1935 www.AuctionZip.com # 4569 Mining... Continued From Page 1 years. The board increased that time to up to 10 years. Mining companies also have to receive state water quality approval, a process that can take up to two years. "By the time the board OKs the special use permit, the ap- plicant sometimes has to wait 18-24 months to get state per- mits and have to come back Jarvis Completes CPA Exam Stephanie Lee Jarvis of Mocksville completed the Uniform CPA Examination administered by the N.C. State Board of Certified Pub- lic Accountant Examiners. The exam tests a candi- date's knowledge and skills in four major areas - auditing and attestation, financial ac- counting and reporting, regu- lation, and business environ- ments and concepts. The candidates must now meet the education, work ex- perience and moral character requirements of the board to become licensed as a CPA in North Carolina. Hotel Earns National Award BERMUDA RUN-Hamp- ton Inn Bermuda Run has been recognized with a 2014 TripAdvisor Certificate of Ex- cellence Award. Now in its fourth year, the award celebrates hospitality excellence and is given to es- tablishments that consistently achieve outstanding traveler reviews on TripAdvisor. Hotels must maintain an overall TripAdvisor bubble rating of at least four out of five. Volume, timing of re- views as well as a hotel's ten- ure and popularity ranking, are all factored into the selec- tion process. "On behalf of the staff, we arc honored to receive this distinction from TripAdvi- sor," said Mark Meloy, gen- eral manager, Hampton Inn Bermuda' Run. "What makes this award even more special is it is given based on guest feedback. Each day we work to make sure our guests have an outstanding experience."' (for another three-year county permit)," said County Planner Andrew Mead well. The planning board had unanimously recommended the change. During the public hearing, Rosalyn Fielding of Advance asked the board to place a wait on making a decision, citing her concern about fracking. The state, she said, is weaken- ing laws to the detriment of its residents. "This is not fracking," said board chair, Robert Wisecarv- er. "This specifically says for the mining and dredging of sand." Fielding asked for a mora- torium on all mining. "So noted," Wisecarver said. The changes relating to garages and other residential outbuildings will make en- forcement of current regula- tions easier, Meadwell said. The ordinance, he said, wasn't clear about whether an accessory building could be the primary structure on a residential lot. The changes make it clear that a garage can't be used as a business, saying the number of cars in the garage should match the number used by the people living in the main structure. Making The Grade Davie Food Sanitation Scores Name Location Grade Hardee's Mocksville 91.5 Dunkin Donuts Mocksville 90 The scores are compiled by the environmental health section of the Davie County Health De- partment. See all scores and learn more at https://public.cdpehs.com/NCENVPBL/ESTABLISH- MENT/ShowESTABLISHMENTTablePage.aspx?ESnST_CTY=30. Grand Jury Hands Down Indictments The following were in- dicted by a Davie Grand Jury July 7. - Christine Marie Fanner, obtaining property by false pretense. - Nicholas Brant Fink, speeding to elude arrest, DWI. - Alexander Cody Hamm, five counts possession with intent to sell/deliver a con- trolled substance; four counts sale of a controlled substance: possession of drug parapher- nalia; felony possession of more than one and one-half ounces of marijuana; conspir- ing to sell/deliver a controlled substance. - Stormy Ellen Hamm, conspiring to sell/deliver a controlled substance, posses- sion with intent to sell/deliver a controlled substance, sale of a controlled substance. - MaryRuih Elizabeth Johnson, conspiring to traffic opium/heroin by sale, traf- ficking opium/heroin by pos- session, trafficking opium/ heroin by sale. - John Garfield Laws, manufacture of a controlled substance; possession with intent to sell/deliver a con- trolled substance; possession of more than one and one half ounces of marijuana, posses- sion of drug paraphernalia, maintaining a dwelling for controlled substances. - Dustin Ray Lovelace, conspiring to traffic opium heroin by sale, trafficking opium/heroin by possession, trafficking opium heroin by sale. - Gorman Winfield Moss- er, two counts possession with intent to sell/deliver a controlled substance; sale of a controlled substance; pos- session of more than one half ounce but not more than one and one half ounce of mari- juana; possession of dnig paraphernalia; maintaining a dwelling for controlled sub- stances. - John Edmund Myers II, habitual breaking/entering: breaking/entering; possession of firearm by a felon; larceny pursuant to breaking/entering: possession of burglary tools. - Michael W. Stevens, mis- demeanor larceny, two counts breaking/entering a vehicle. - Karen Woolen Wall, manufacture of a controlled substance; possession of more than one and one half ounces of marijuana; possession with intent to sell/deliver a con- trolled substance: possession of drug paraphernalia; main- taining a dwelling for con- trolled substances. - Curtis Dwayne Wyatt.aid and abet breaking/entering. Memorial Service, Civil War Reenactment Saturday A memorial service and civil war reenactmcnt will be held Saturday for Jonathan L. Vogler (Jan. 9, 1830-Dec. 25, 1862) PVT. CSA, Company A, 2lst Regiment, Forsyth County Troops. The unveiling of a bronze plaque honoring Pvt. Vogler will take place during the Civil War reenactment by the 28th NC troops of Yadkinville - commanded by Greg Cheek. Members of the 28th unit include Terry Rosa, bagpip- er; Tim Webb, cannoneer; a duo of buglers echoing taps; all those performing will be dressed in proper confederate attire. Ceremonies svill begin at 2 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 2 at the Advance United Methodist Church cemetery. Everyone is welcome. Bring a lawn chair. Shade will be provided by oak trees. Special parking will be avail- able for those needing it. Bathroom facilities are avail- able in the air-conditioned fel- lowship hall. Following the ceremony, a covered-dish meal svill be served in the fellowship hall. Bring a dish to share. Mocksville Farmer's Market EVERY WEDNESDAY from 3:00 - 6:00 pm Location: Mocksville Town Hall Parking Lot 171 S.Clement St. Products Available: Hand Made Soaps, Various Plants, Bread, Pies, Baked 'Goods, Pralines, Eggs, Honey, Jams, Jellies, Spinach, Lettuce, Onions, Tomatoes and other Fruits and Vegetables For information Call: 336-671-055? or 336-753-6700 Specials of the Week 1/2 LITER CHEERWINE PRODUCTS (Includes regular & diet varieties of: Cheer,wine, Sun Drop, Sunkist, RC Cola, 7UP, Canada Dry, and Diet Rite) ix pack ease Limit's Cpws Foster Drug Co. 495 Valley Road • Mocksville • 336-751-2141 www.fosterdrugco.com Regular Hours: M-F 8:30-8 • Sat 8:30-4 • Sun 1:30-5 District Court DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 31,2014 - 5 The following cases were disposed of during Davie District Court. Presiding: Judge Jimmy L. Myers. Pros- ecuting: John Bandle and Wendy Terry, assistant DAs. - Jasmine K. Goodnight, operating vehicle with no insurance, canceled/revoked/ suspended certificate/tag, driving while license revoked not DWI revocation, dis- suspended 12 months, 24 failure to notify DMV of ad- hours community service, dress change, $25, cost. surrender license, not operate - Shelley Jean Pfeffer, pos- a vehicle until licensed, ob- session of open container/ tain substance abuse assess- consuming alcohol in passen- ment/treatment, $100, cost, ger area, cost, $225 attorney $100 DWI fee, $335 attorney fee; aid and abet, dismissed, fee; driving while license re- - Jessica Rose Powell, voked not DWI, possession speeding 70 in a 55, reduced - Gabrielle Dawn Adkins, bus, cost, $197.50 attorney of open container/consum- to improper equipment, $25, VI controlled substance, pos- speeding 95 in a 70, reduced fee, $20 install fee; speed- ing alcohol in passenger area, cost, $50 improper equip- session of drug parapherna- to careless and reckless driv- ing 58 in a 45, dismissed per reckless driving to endanger, ment fee. ing, $500, cost. plea. dismissed. - Michael Reed, show - Crystal Norman Aguero, - Michael Aaron Harter, - Caterina Diamond Lee, cause, dismissed, unlawfully passing emer- speeding 84 in a 70, prayer simple assault, dismissed. - Brandi Danielle Rhyne, gency/public service vehicle, for judgment continued, cost; - Kevin Francis Lehnert, speeding 88 in a 70, reduced prayer for judgment contin- failure to wear seat belt, dis- DWI, sentenced to 60 days, to improper equipment, $100, - Christopher A. Adelfio, missed, speeding 91 in a 70, reduced - Lakia M. Hargrave, fail- to 79 in a 70, $10, cost. ufe to stop for stopped school - Sabrina Suarez, simple assault, dismissed, mediated. - Robert Keith Swiney, speeding 84 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equip- ment fee. - Brandon Scott Travis, simple possession schedule lia, dismissed. - Austin Douglas Ward, possession of malt bever- age/unfortified wine not 19/20, dismissed; possession of marijuana up to one-half - Gary Lamonte Campbell, failure to return rental prop- erty. - Pedro Delacruz Garcia, speeding 56 in a 40, driving while license revoked not DWI. - Joseph Anthony King, driving while license revoked not DWI, DWI, speeding 101 in a 70, reckless driving to endanger. -Ross Allen King Jr., DWI, driving while license revoked DWI revocation, second de- gree trespass, driving while license revoked DWI revoca- ued, cost. missed. suspended 18 months, 24 cost, $50 improper equipment ounce, deferred prosecu- tion. - Dennis James Allen, - Mohy Kainal Hashem, hours community service, fee; expired registration card/ tion, 12 months supervised - Kera Lynn Manor, speed- DWI, sentenced to 60 days, speeding 68 in a 55, reduced surrender license, not operate tag, driving while license re- probation, 40 hours commu- ing 82 in a 55, reckless driv- suspended 18 months, credit to improper equipment, $25, vehicle until licensed, obtain voked not DWI, expired/no nity service, obtain substance ing to endanger. improper equip-for 24 hours community service, surrender license, not operate vehicle until li- censed, obtain substance abuse assessment/treatment, $100, cost; open container af- ter consuming alcohol, driv- ing left of center, dismissed per plea. - Maria Victoria Arroyo, no license, reduced to failure to notify DMV of address change, $50, cost, $20 install fee. - Steven Daniel Ayser, failure to reduce speed, dis- missed. - Allen James Belton, speeding 92 in a 70, reduced $50 improper equipment fee. to exceeding safe speed, - John Robert Hobson, $500, cost; expired registra- exceeding safe speed, dis- tion. dismissed per plea. missed. - Dale Boardman Jr., - Joshua Scott Holcomb. speeding 69 in a 55, reduced operating vehicle with no in- to improper equipment, $25, surancc. dismissed: failure to cost, $50 improper equip- reduce speed. $10. cost. $20 ment fee. install fee. - Envin W. Bochmlcr, -Cheson M.Holtzclaw.ex- _speeding 84 in a 70, reduced pired registration, expircd'no to improper equipment, $25. inspection, dismissed; speed- cost, $50 improper equip- ing 67 in a 55, reduced to im- rnent fee. proper equipment. $25, cost. - Wayne Gene Bunker, as- $50 improper equipment fee. sault on a female, sentenced - Lewis Perry Jarrell, to 150 days, suspended 18 speeding 93 in a 70,reduced months, remain of good be- to careless and reckless driv- havior. cost. ing, $200, cost. - Isabel J. Calleiano, as- - Michael S. Kazaros, sault on a female, prayer for speeding 92 in a 70. prayer judgment continued, cost, not for judgment continued, cost, assault/threaten/harass vie- - Marcus Shane Knight, tim. simple possession schedule - Charles Eugene Carlson, VI controlled substance, dis- reckless driving to endanger, missed: possession of drug dismissed per plea: posses- paraphernalia, sentenced sion of open container/con- to 45 days, suspended 18 suming alcohol in passenger months. $50, cost, evidence area, $10, cost. ordered destroyed. - Arturo Z. Carrasco, no - Thomas Lansen Leach, license, reduced to failure speeding 90 in a 70, dis- substance abuse assessment/ treatment, $100, cost, $100 DWI fee; driving left of cen- ter, dismissed. - Aisha Joy Little, speed- ing 82 in a 70. reduced to im- proper equipment. $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee; possession/display of altered/ fictitious/revoked license, driving while license revoked not DWI, dismissed. - Raina McCoy McCrack- en. extradition/fugitive other state, waived extradition. - Nayeli Avila Merino, no license, reduced to failure cost, $50 ment fee. - Angelo Tyronne Heller, unlawfully passing emer- gency/public service vehicle, prayer for judgment contin- ued, cost. - Alisha Marie Henry, speeding 84 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equip- ment fee. - John Richard Herndon. domestic violence protective order violation, dismissed. - Enton Paul Hito, speed- ing 86 in a 70, reduced to im- proper equipment. $50. cost, to notify DMV of address change. $50, cost: exceeding safe speed, dismissed. - David Dean Miller, reck- less driving to endanger, dis- missed. - Bradley Scott Morris, speeding 70 in a 55. reduced to improper equipment. $25. cost. $50 improper equip- ment lee. - Joseph Alan Moselcy. canceled/revoked suspended certificate, tag. dismissed. - Howard Shane Niefi. simple possession schedule II controlled substance, sen- tenced to time served, cost. $225 attorney tec: simple possession schedule IV con- trolled substance, dismissed. - Gabricla Ochoa, aid and abet driving while license re- voked not DWI, dismissed. - Gilberto Rodriguez Orea, no license, reduced to failure to notify DMV of address change. $50. cost. - Debora Rcnae Osbonic. expired registration, expired/ no inspection, failure to no- tify DMV of address change, dismissed. - Devon Terrel Parks, con- inspection, dismissed. - Teodoro Rivera, speeding 90 in a 70. reduced to 79 in a 70, $10, cost. - Brooke A. Rohrbach, speeding 89 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $ 100, cost. $50 improper equip- ment fee. - Elizabeth A. Ruano. speeding 75 in a 55. reduced to 64 in a 55, $10. cost. - Erica Ashley Sanger. speeding 84 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment. $25. cost. $50 improper equip- ment lee. - Donald E. Smiley, speed- ing 92 in a 70. prayer for judgment continued, cost. -Chad Allen Smith, speed- ing 67 in a 45. reduced to exceeding safe speed. $30(1. cost. - Dequilla G. Steele. fail- ure to wear seat belt. $25.50. cost. $20 install fee. abuse assessment/treatment, remain on good behavior, if in compliance charges may be dismissed in 12 months; possession of drug parapher- nalia, guilty. - William A. Wilburn. speeding 86 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $50, cost, $50 improper equip- ment fee. - Shannon S. Williams, driving while license re- voked, prayer for judgment continued, cost: unsafe lane change, operating vehicle with no insurance. drivin» allowing motor vehicle to be driven with no registration, expircd'no inspection, ficti- tious altered title registra- tion, dismissed. Failure to Appear - Heather N. Bledsoe. fail- ure to wear seat belt, posses- sion'display of altered ficti- tious revoked license. - Steve William Simmons, no license, DWI. canceled/re- voked/suspended certificate/ tag, operating vehicle with no insurance. - David Allen Stilwell. DWI. driving while license revoked DWI revocation, driving left of center, posses- sion of open container/con- suming alcohol in passenger area. - Leslie Scott Swansun. speeding 70 in a 55. driving while license revoked not DWI. - Patrick Valentine ak;i Kim P. Valentine, two counts simple worthless check. - Jeremy Kirk White, as sault on a female, habitual misdemeanor assault. - Kimberly J. William-, driving while license re voked. - Stephen Cody William:-. dri\ ins: \v hile license revoked to notify DMV of address missed; driving while license change, $25, cost; reckless revoked, reduced to failure suming alcohol by person un- driving-wanton disregard, to notify DMV of address der age 19, dismissed, dismissed per plea. change, $25. cost, $20 install -Timothy Lamont Penn. - Ralph Bruce Church Jr., fee. speeding 84 in a 70. dis- DWI, sentenced to 60 days, - Destiny L. Ledbetter, missed; driving while license 24 hours community service, DWI, sentenced to 60 days, revoked not DWI, reduced to suspended 18 months, sur- render license, not operate vehicle until licensed, obtain substance abuse assessment/ treatment, $100, cost, $350 lab fee, $100 DWI fee; fail- ure to maintain lane control, dismissed per plea. - Timothy A. Daugherty, worthless check, dismissed. - Megan Lynn Pauls, speeding 80 in a 65, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equip- ment fee. - Steven G. Feltner, extra- dition/fugitive other state, waived extradition. - Remayja Dunn-Fields, speeding 85 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equip- ment fee. - Danny Eugene Frye, as- sault, dismissed. - Theresa Ann Fulton, speeding 85 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equip- ment fee. - Marcus Antonio Gadson, intoxicated and disruptive, resisting public officer, dis- missed; injury to personal property, cost, $200 restitu- tion to Town of Mocksville. When A Nursing Home Isn't The Answer Wouldn 't it be great to have assisted living in the privacy and comfort of your ovjn borne? That's why so many seniors and their families choose certified in-home services from Providence Senior Care. 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More Included, Please Ask For Detallsl mm.lsiclioleBstatBsvine.com 6 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 31,2014 Public Records DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 31,2014 - 7 Marriages The following were issued marriage licenses by the Da- vie Register of Deeds. - William Colin Poe, 25, and Rhiana Nicole Smith, 22, both of Mocksville. - Walter Joseph McGowan Jr., 50, of Clemmons, and Jennifer Clare Greco, 39, of Winston-Salem. - David Charles Merritt, 50, and Petra Anni Carter, 58, of Mocksville. - Jared Anthony Eure, 38, of Clemmons, and Jenny Re- becca Bennett, 38, of Mocks- ville. - Jesse Robert Ledbetter, 31, and Mindy Leigh Seamon, 31, both of Mocksville. - 'Arturo Chavez Patricio, 25, and Maritona Abarca , Flores, 24, of Harmony. - Duane Alan Jordan, 50, and Sharon Eileen Brennan, 51, of Advance. - Charles Michael Hupp, 20, and Tara Lynn Fox, 19, of Mocksville. - Tyler Paul Zeller, 24, of Cleveland, and Caitlyn Eliz- abeth Ferebee, 22, of New London. - Bient Wilson Barnes, 45, and Linda Marie Boger, 45, of Advance. - Larry James Staley Jr., 47, and Shayna March Staley, 50, of Advance. - Ricky Charles Coone, 50, and Sherie Denise Davis, 47, of Mocksville. - Javier Alonso Lopez- Mendez, 30, and Kristi Lynn Golden, 30, of Lexington. - Danny Cecil Stroud, 63, and Katherine Anna Platou, 50, of Mocksville. - William Eugene Moody II. 34, and Shari Darlecia Melton, 29, of Mocksville. - Emilio Patricio-Heman- dez. 25. and Xochilth Yurid- ia Sanchez-Campos, 29, of Mocksville. Civil Lawsuits The following civil law- suits were filed with the Davie Clerk of Coun. - Portfolio Recover)' As- sociates vs. Amanda Coo- per, collection on account, $839.35. - Riverport Insurance Co. vs. Jose C. Carrillo Bar- rera, collection on account, $11,540. - Kari Hartness vs. Shane Hartness, divorce. - Portfolio Recovery Asso- ciates vs. Peter Melious, col- lection on account, $3,039.50. - Portfolio Recovery As- sociates vs. Kathleen Mc- Gowan, collection on ac- count, $810.57. - John (Jack) Hooks vs. Maribel Pinzon de Santiago, extend time for complaint. - Matthew Cory Allen vs. Brandi Lynn Steele, visita- tion. - Davie Social Services vs.: Jerry S. Carter, child support; Gerald Speight, child support; Joshua J. Richardson, child support; Tracie Speight, child support; Christopher M. Lick- liter, child support; Christo- pher W. Snider, child support; Helen L. Carswell, child sup- port; Justin D. Leonard, child support; Becky L. Honeycutt, child support. - Stephanie Foster vs. Alan Foster, domestic violence pro- tective order. - Patsy Johnson Smith vs. Gerald Stephen Smith, di- vorce. - Sarah Leann Day wait Au- try vs. Taylor Lloyd Autry, divorce. - Eaton Funeral Service vs. Ricky A. Myers, complaint. - Kenneth L. Brown vs. Judy H. Brown, divorce. - Lee Henry Allen vs. Cait- lin Fitzgerald Allen, consent order. - Portfolio Recovery Asso- ciates vs. Brian Eckhart, col- lection on account, S2349.16. - American Express Cen- turion Bank vs. Kathy Mar- tin, collection on account, $23,867.86. - Carl Geary vs. Amber Cleary. custody. - Bank of the West vs. Alan D. Nelson, collection on ac- count, S29J88.64. - Discover Bank vs. Keith Smith, collection on account, $5^09.47. - County of Davie vs. Clar- ence W. Link and Carolyn Link, tax foreclosure. - County of Davie vs. Leo Pruitt, tax foreclosure. - County of Davie vs. Amy J. Qualman, as trustee under the Amy J. Qualman trust or the trust beneficiaries; Bermu- da Village Retirement Center Limited Partnership, tax fore- closure. - County of Davie vs. Pa- mela Shrout-Wente; Brock & Scott, trustee, lienholder; U.S. Bank National Association, as trustee for the holders of the First Franklin Mortgage Loan Trust Mortgage Pass-through Certificate, Series 2005-FF10, lienholder, tax foreclosure. - Joshua Benjamin Calla- wa'y vs. Raegan Victoria Loos Callaway, divorce, resume maiden name. Mocksville Police The following are from Mocksville Police Depart- ment reports. - A woman reported July 23 her sister in Winston-Salem had taken an overdose of pre- scription medication. - A domestic disturbance was reported July 28 at a resi- dence on Mountview Drive. - The larceny of household goods from WalMart was re- ported July 26. - A concrete birdbath was damaged at a residence on Morse Street, it was reported July 25. - The larceny of electronic equipment from WalMart was reported on July 24. - A woman reported July 24 an ex-roommate would not al- low her to get items. - The larceny of items from a room at the Quality Inn, Yadkinville Road, was report- ed July 24. - A barking dog created a disturbance on Forest Lane, it was reported July 22. - A woman reported July 18 her boyfriend assaulted her at n residence on Milling Road and broken into her vehicle. - The larceny of a telephone from a convenience store on Yadkinville Road was report- ed July 17. - The larceny of a truck from a residence on Elisha Creek Drive was reported July 21. - The larceny of prescrip- tion medications from a resi- dence on Gwyn Street was reported July 21. Arrests - Lance Austin Binkley, 30, of Yadkinville, was charged July 27 with violation of a domestic violence prevention order. Trial date: July 30. - Stephanie Marie Hoy, 27, of Aubrey Merrell Road, was charged July 26 with leaving the scene of an accident. Trial date: Sept. 4. Traffic Accidents - A teen was cited for fail- ure'to decrease speed after a wreck on Country Lane at 3:24 p.m. July 27. Breana Jade Wilkes, 18, of Dalton Road, failed to stop the 2001 Toyota she was driving before it struck the rear of a 2008 Chevrolet pickup driven by Charles Darrell Polk. 51, of Cleveland, N.C, reported Lt. J.D. Finney. - A woman was cited for failing to reduce speed after a wreck on South Main Street at l:57p.m.July26. Jana Louise Gaudet. 29, of Tatum Road, failed to stop the 2003 Toyota she was driving before it struck the rear of a 2003 Ponliac driven by Cora Reeves Beck. 84, of Hob- son Drive, reported Lt. J.D. Finney. - A hit-and-run wreck was reported at 9:24 a.m. July 25 at US 601 and Boxwood Vil- lae Drive. Joshua Lee Thomason. 36. of Salisbury', told Officer R.B. Spillman that he had made a right turn out of Boxwood Village Drive in a 1995 Ford when it was hit in the left rear by a vehicle being turned left from Yadkinville Road. - No charges were filed af- ter a wreck on Wes! Church Street near Park Avenue at 12:50 p.m. July 23. A teen permit driver had made a right turn in a 2003 Honda from Park Avenue onto West Church Street, and while continuing to look for traffic, steered the car to the right over an embankment. - An Advance woman was cited for running a red light after a wreck at Yadkinville Road and Country Lane at 5 p.m. July 23. Lorene Parsons Markland, 66, of Taylor Road, drove a 2004 Toyota past a stoplight striking a 2008 Honda being driven by Erica Ebony Pee- bles, 20, of Ash Drive, report- ed Officer Ronald Armstrong. Sheriff's Department The following are from Da- vie County Sheriff's Depart- ment reports. - A stolen credit card was used at a restaurant in Bermu- da Run, it was reported July 8. - A man reported July 26 he was assaulted at a residence on Sonora Drive, Advance. - A woman reported July 27 that a motorist spun gravel in her driveway, damaging her vehicle off Junction Road, Mocksville. - The larceny of a wallet from a residence on NC 801 S., Mocksville, was reported July 21. Arrests The following were arrest- ed by the Davie County Sher- iff's Department. - Tabatha Dawn Free- man, 40. of Clemmons. was charged July 28 wilh assault. Trial date: Sept. II. - Douglas Ray O'Neal. 51. of Pine Ridge Road. Mocks- ville. was charged July 21 with larceny by employee. Trial date: Aug. 7. - Jcffery Wayne Parsons, 39. of Millers Creek, was charged July 21 with two counts of probation violation. Trial date: July 28 in Wilkes County. - Cesaro Mena-Rodriguez, 29. of Holy Cross Church Road, Mocksville. was charged July 27 with driving without a license and failing to stop at red light/stop sign. Trial date: Sept. 25. - Peter Thomas Gilyard,47, of Peoples Creek Road, Ad- + vance, was charged July 28 with assault. Trial date: Sept. 11. - Carl David McKinney, 23, of Cherry Hill Road, Mocks- ville, was charged July 24 with violation of a court order. Trial date: Aug. 26. - Terry Eugene Deaton, 62, of Lexington, was charged July 24 with obtaining proper- ty by false pretense and iden- tity theft. Trial date: Sept. 3. - Katelyn Rosemary Felix, 22, of Milling Road, Mocks- ville, was charged July 24 with failure to comply with child support order. Trial date: Aug. 19. - Joseph Anthony King, 22, of Liberty Church Road, Mocksville, was charged July 25 with failure to appear in court. Trial date: Aug. 21. - Jasmine Tensie Gaither, 26, of US 64 W., Mocksville, was charged July 25 with lar- ceny of fuel. Trial date: Sept. 4. - Robert Casey Dobson, 26, of Winston-Salem, was charged July 23 with felony larceny. Trial date: July 30. - Charles Francis Master- son Jr., 29, of Kannapolis. was charged July 23 with failure to appear in court. Trial date: Sept. 15. - Larry Daniel I Hudson. 29. of Hollow Hill Court. Mocks- ville. was charged July 22 with assault. Trial date: Aug. 28. - Ahmed Amal Brim. 36, ol Winston-Salem. was charged July 22 wilh failure to appear in court. Trial date: Aug. 19 in Forsyth County. - Tony Lashay Gadson. 21. of Woodleaf. was charged July 22 wilh a probation vio- lation and failure to appear in court. Trial date: Sept. 4. - Thomas Brian Bumgar- ner. 34, of Cable Lane, Mocksville, was charged July 22 wilh failure to comply wilh child support order. Trial date: Aug. 19. Administrative Court The following cases were disposed of during Davie Administrative Court. Presid- ing: Judge Wayne L. Michael. Prosecuting: Burt Conley, as- sistant DA. - Mia F. Grubbs-Adams, expired registration, expired/ no inspection, failure to no- tify DMV of address change, window tinting violation, dis- missed, corrected. - Mark Alan Adams, speed- ing 83 in a 70, reduced to im- proper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Regina Swicegood Al- len, hit/run leaving scene af- ter causing property damage, improper backing, dismissed, civil. - Jamie A. Aschenbrenner, speeding 58 in a 35, reduced to 44 in a 35, $50, cost. • - Pamela Powers Bailey, speeding 70 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Ryan Patterson Ball, speeding 76 in a 55, reduced to 64 in a 55, $25, cost. - Daniel Adam Barney, no motorcycle endorsement, dis- missed, corrected. - Steven Arthur Barre, failure to reduce speed, dis- missed, civil. - Austin Cole Bearden, op- erating vehicle with no insur- ance, fictitious/altered title/ ' registration, dismissed, cor- rected. - David Anthony Beck, improper backing, dismissed, civil. - Danna Lockamy Bennett, speeding 85 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, S50 improper equipment fee. - Wallace Boyd Benson Jr., expired registration, dis- missed, corrected. - Charles J. Bertram, speeding 85 in a 65, dismissed in the interest of justice. - Garrett M. Blevins, speeding 70 in a 55, reduced to 65 in a 55,$50,cost; speed- ing 70 in a 55, dismissed per plea. - Dawn Marie Bostian, failure to notify DMV of ad- dress change, dismissed, cor- rected. - Mary Kathryn Bradshaw, failure to reduce speed, dis- missed, civil. - Rhianna Marie Bright, speeding 59 in a 45, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Christopher A. Briscoe, reckless driving to endanger, reduced to careless and reck- less driving, $25, cost; driving left of center, driving while li- cense revoked not DWI, dis- missed per plea. - Kayla Elizabeth Brooks, no license, dismissed, cor- rected. - Bernard James Butts, speeding 84 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Alan Dean Cain, no li- cense, dismissed, corrected. - Kevin Lee Galloway, sper .iig 62 in a 50, reduced to inproper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Kenneth James Capron, no motorcycle endorsement, dismissed, corrected. - Sheree Deneen Carter, failure to secure passenger under age 16, dismissed per plea; driving while license revoked not DWI, reduced to failure to notify DMV of ad- dress change, cost. - Derrick Wayne Case, ex- ceeding safe speed,dismissed, civil; no license, dismissed, corrected. - Jessica Nicole Cass, fail- ure to carry valid license, dis- missed, corrected. - Martin Eduardo-Castro, no license, dismissed, cor- rected. - Bruce Edward Caulder, speeding 86 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $50, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Corderia J. Chambers, exceeding posted speed, re- duced to improper equipment, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Terry M. Clay pool, speeding 80 in a 65, reduced to improper equipment, $25, 'cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Larry Chapman Clyburn, speeding 87 in a 70, reduced to 79 in a 70, $15, cost. - Ronnie Lee Coble, unsafe movement, dismissed, civil. - Sally Gwynne Coleman, expired registration, expired/ no inspection, dismissed, cor- rected. - Kyle Hayes Cookson, failure to reduce speed, dis- missed, civil. - Anthony W. Courtney, speeding 86 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $50, cost, $50 improper equipment fee; driving while license re- voked not DWI, possession/ display of altered/fictitious/ revoked license, dismissed per plea. - Ethan Reid Graver, no license, dismissed, corrected. - Marie D'Amaio Crotts, failure to wear seat belt, dis- missed, medical excuse. - Kendall L. Cunningham, expired registration, expired/ no inspection, dismissed, cor- rected. - John Clyde Daniels, im- proper loading/covering ve- hicle, dismissed, corrected. - Raymond L. Dempsey, driving while license revoked ' not DWI, reduced to failure to notify DMV of address change, cost; fictitious/altered title/registration, dismissed per plea. - Morgan Diane Dixon, speeding 83 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost; passenger restriction level 2, dismissed per plea. - Louis Dunn, speeding 68 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 im- proper equipment fee. - Timothy B. Eccles, driv- ing while license revoked not DWI, dismissed, corrected. - Stacey R. Fleetwood, speeding 52 in a 35, reduced to improper equipment, $75, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Nicole Kay Fleming, speeding 86 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $50, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Halley Marie Folk, fail- ure to reduce speed, dis- missed, civil. - Zachary Luke Foster, speeding 84 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment. S25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Mandy Marie Fox, speed- ing 60 in a 45, reduced to im- proper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Paulino Flores Garcia, no license, reduced to failure to notify DMV of address change, $100, cost. - Bryson L. Gaymon, speeding 50 in a 35, reduced to failure to notify DMV of address change, $25, cost; driving while license revoked not DWI, dismissed per plea. - Rebecca Morgan Gibson, speeding 80 in a 65, reduced to improper equipment, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Charles Godwin Jr., speeding 70 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Mari Carmen Gomez, al- lowing unlicensed person to drive, dismissed per plea. - Linda Rathbone Gordon, unsafe movement, dismissed, civil. Verenice Granadero, speeding 85 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Lance Arthur Grimmett, •speeding 73 in a 55, reduced to 64 in a 55, $15, cost. - Christopher Grinstead, no license, dismissed, corrected. - Karen Elizabeth Ham- rick, failure to maintain lane control, dismissed, civil. - Aaron Roy Hand, failure to wear seat belt, dismissed, corrected. - Kathy Pennell Harper, canceled/revoked/suspended certificate/tag, dismissed, cor- rected. - Carmen Owen Headen, speeding 70 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment. $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Aletha Marie Heller, speeding 60 in a 45, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Wallace Hampton Henry, speeding 68 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Mauro Hernandez, no li- cense, $25, cost; fictitious/al- tered title/registration, operat- ing vehicle with no insurance, driving/allowing vehicle to be driven with no registration. - Tiffany D. Holmes, speeding 73 in a 55, reduced to 64 in a 55, $15, cost. - Hailey T. Howard, speed- ing 67 in a 55, reduced to im- proper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Jerome M. Huddleston, speeding 85 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Sharon Dale Hunley, " speeding 48 in a 35, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. • - Morgan Gabriel Hunter, canceled/revoked/suspended certificate/tag, dismissed, cor- rected. - Gregory Vance Hurt, fail- ure to wear seat belt, $25.50, cost. Please See Court - Page 7 Betty Clement and Maxine Dowell at the nail center for the Democratic Women Mini Spa. Madeline Vazquez, Louise Clement, and Con- stance Johnson at the make up center. Rhonda Rankin receives a gift certificate from Gloria Harris for Gloria Harris talking with full body massage. Vazquez in the waiting area. Madeline Democratic Women Hold Successful 'Mini Spa' The Democratic Women of Davie County transformed the headquarters at 110 W. Depot St. in Mocksville into a beau- ty salon and spa on Tuesday, July 15 from 5-8 p.m. Two massage therapists gave back, neck, scalp and ami massages. Five beauty school students offered mani- cures and pedicures. Matilda Phillips, president Court... Continued From Page 6 - James Thomas llurt^ speeding 65 in a 45. reduced to 54 ina45.SI5.cost. - Mitchell R. Key. driving left of center, dismissed, cor- rected. - Michael Lee Johnson, failure to secure passenger under age 16. speeding 55 in a 40. dismissed, deterred prosecution. - Scott Douglas Johnson, failure to stop for stendy red light, reduced to improper equipment. S25. cost. S50 im- proper equipment fee. - Ted Johnson, fictitious/ altered lille/regisiraiion, op- erating vehicle wilh no insur- ance, dismissed, corrected. - Mary Turner Jones, fail- ure lo reduce speed, unsafe movement, dismissed, civil. - Judith Dawn Josey, driv- ing while license revoked not DWI. reduced to failure to notify DMV of address change, cost. - Tina Faye Josey. operat- ing vehicle with no insurance, canceled/revoked/suspended certificate/tag, dismissed, cor- rected. - Theodore A. Kazakos, failure to wear seat belt, dis- missed, corrected. - Whitney Joyner Keene, failure to maintain lane con- trol, dismissed, civil. - Nickie Lquita Kendle, speeding 85 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee; two counts driving while license revoked not DWI, dis- missed per plea. - J. Won Kim, speeding 83 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 im- proper equipment fee. - Mark Alan Kollmeyer, reckless driving-wanton dis- regard, reduced to unsafe movement; driving while li- cense revoked not DWI, dis- missed per plea. - Colleen E. Kopetzky, speeding 64 in a 45, reduced to 54 in a 45, $15, cost. - Christdeona T. Lewis, of Senior Democrats of North Carolina, did make up and gave wardrobe pointers and shared many skin care prod- ucts. The waiting area was equipped with snacks, drinks, and beauty product samples. During registration. the women received a ticket 10 gain beauty surprise pack- ages. The grand prize was a gift certificate for a full body- massage. Rosalyn Fielding said: "Oh my goodness, the massage was great. This was just what I needed to unwind." Constance Johnson, can- didate for NC State Senate, and Rhonda Rankin. one of her campaign workers partici- pated. Rankin. from Rowan County, said: "I wish my women's group would have an event like this one. This was a terrific event, and my massage was heavenly." She- had the winning ticket for a full body massage. Mazie Laurence said. "Democratic Women of Davie County work so hard for the Democratic Party. In addition ID caring for family, friends, and church members, you are ihe ones who man the phone banks, set up schedules, pre- pare meals and snacks for events, and always help in whatever ways you can dur- ing the get out the vote period of an election cycle. "We're all excited about the official opening of the headquarters for the 2014 midterm elections in August, the leadership dinner in Sep- tember and the election in No- vember. With your continued support, we have the opportu- nity to help change the face of the NC Legislature, beginning right here at home. 1 want to thank Krysta Gary. Gladys Scott and Gloria Harris for their work, time, generosity, and creativity in making this Mini Spa Experience such a great success." speeding 53 in a 40. reduced to improper equipment, cost. $50 improper equipment fee. - Elizabeth Louis Lyles. speeding 86 in a 70. reduced to improper equipment. $50, cost. $50 improper equipment tee. - Jasma Shaquan Manning, speeding 82 in a 70. reduced to improper equipment. S25, cost. $50 improper equipment fee. - Matthew Glen Mantz. speeding 85 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment. $25, cost. $50 improper equipment fee. - Ty'cr James Marshall, speeding 61 in a 45, reduced to irnpaiper equipment, $50, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Andrea M. Marsico. speeding 59 in a 45. reduced to improper equipment. $25. cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Rotonda Stroud Mason, no license, reduced to failure to notify DMV of address change, cost. - DarinkaAnn Mauldin. al- lowing unlicensed person to drive, dismissed per plea of principal. - Kayla Amber McEwen, driving left of center, dis- missed, corrected. - Carl David McKinney, operating vehicle with no in- surance, fictitious/altered title/ registration, 3 counts driving/ allowing vehicle to be driven with no registration, 2 counts operating vehicle with no in- surance, 2 counts expired/no inspection, two counts give/ lend/borrow license plate, dis- missed per plea; driving while ' license revoked not DWI, reduced to failure to notify DMV of address change, cost. - Wesley Garner Melton, failure to secure passenger under age 16, dismissed, cor- rected. - Milton Millan, failure to reduce speed, dismissed, civil. - Cameron A. Miller, speeding 83 in a 70, reduced RayLen Earns Top Winery Honor By Users Of FlipKey RayLen Vineyards and online site used by travelers. Winery near Mocksville was RayLen was picked be- named the top winery in cause of its wines, location North Carolina by users of and experiences by travelers. FlipKey by TripAdvisor, an to improper equipment. $25. cost. $50 improper equipment fee. - Thomas Michael Miller, expired registration, expired no inspection, dismissed, cor- rected. - Sanianiha L. Mitchell, speeding 81 in a 65. reduced to improper equipment. $50. cost. $50 improper equipment lee. - William A. Montgom- ery, failure lo wear seat bell. $25.50. cost. - Nathaniel Gray Moody, speeding 49 in a 35. reduced lo improper equipment. $25. cost. $50 improper equipment fee. - Tyrone James Moore, driving while license revoked not DWI. reduced to failure to notify DMV of address change, cost; operating ve- hicle with no insurance, ex- pired/no inspection, driving allowing vehicle to be driven with no registration, dis- missed per plea. - Karla Vanessa Moran. speeding 58 in a 45, reduced to 54 in a 45, $15, cost: no li- cense, dismissed per plea. - Matthew Ryan Neely, speeding 68 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Amber Leanne Nichol- son, speeding 58 in a 45, re- duced to 54 in a 45, $15, cost. - Elita V. Novak, speeding 86 in a 70, reduced to improp- er equipment, $50, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Justin Scott Ogle, speed- ing 69 in a 55, reduced to 64 in a 55, $15, cost. - Shanda Nicole Ostwalt, two counts failure to wear seat belt, dismissed, medical excuse. - Sherrlyn Harris Owens, speeding 69 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Andrea Vera Pelnar, speeding 84 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Amy Beth Phillips, driv- ing while license revoked not DWI, reduced to failure to no- tify DMV of address change, cost. - Kimberly C. Phillips, speeding 69 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost. $50 improper equipment lee. - Jeffrey Kent Polls, failure lo wear seat belt, dismissed, medical excuse. - Kayla Dawn Potts, unsafe movement, dismissed, civil. -Donald Ray Pringle Jr.. no license, dismissed, corrected. -Rebecca Leanne Pugh. speeding 85 in a 70. amended to improper equipment. $25. cost. $200 failure to appear fee. - Randy Ray Reed, ficti- lious/allered liile/registraiion, 2 counts operating vehicle wilh no insurance, canceled revoked/suspended certifi- caie/tag. dismissed, corrected. - Connie D. Reynolds, speeding 70 in a 55. reduced to improper equipment. $25. cost. $50 improper equipment - William James Roach, speeding 60 in a 45. reduced lo improper equipment. $25. cost, $50 improper equipment lee. - Javier Amaro Rodriguez. reckless driving to endanger, dismissed, civil. - Nancy D. Ronquillo. fail- ure to stop for stop sign/flash- ing red light, reduced to im- proper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee: failure to stop for stop sign/ flashing red light, dismissed per plea. - David Kevin Russell, speeding 85 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Inna Flores Sanchez, failure to stop for steady red light, dismissed, civil. -' Hector Jose Santana, failure to reduce speed, dis- missed, civil; driving while license revoked not DWI re- vocation, failure to secure passenger under age 16, dis- missed, corrected. - Sharina Shegail Scott, brake/stop light equipment vi- olation, dismissed, corrected. - Christopher R. Sharp, speeding 59 in a 35, reduced to 44 in a 35, $50, cost. - Cameron S. Sheppard, reckless driving to endanger, improper passing, dismissed, civil. - Edward James Shields, speeding 53 in a 35, reduced to improper equipment, $100, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Adam Thomas Shoal. op- erating all terrain vehicle on public street, dismissed, cor- rected. - Phillip M. Shoose. can- celed, revoked'suspended certificate/lag, dismissed, cor- rected. - Sherell Angel Simpson, speeding 81 in a 65. reduced to improper equipment. $50. cost. $50 improper equipment lee. - Bryson Taylor Smith, speeding 86 in n 70. reduced to improper equipment. $50. cost. $50 improper equipment fee. - Donald Wayne Smith, speeding 73 in a 55. reduced to improper equipment. $100. cost. $50 improper equipment fee. - Joshua Brent Smith, no license for commercial vehi- cle, dismissed, corrected. - Lisa Marie Smith, ex- pired registration, dismissed, corrected. - Kenneth Ray Sneed, failure to reduce speed, dis- missed, civil. - Carole Annette Staley, speeding 54 in a 35. reduced to 44 in a 35, $15, cost. - Darryl T. Stockton, ex- pired registration, expired/no inspection, dismissed, cor- rected. - Leslie Scott Swanson, failure to wear seat belt, dis- missed per plea; driving while license revoked not DWI, reduced to failure to notify DMV of address change, $50, cost. - Jamie V. Tearpock, speed- ing 82 in a 65, reduced to im- proper equipment, $75, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Luis G. Torralbaruiz, speeding 85 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Zachary Tyler Tucker, failure to wear seat belt, $25.50, cost. - Steven Paul Turner, no license, dismissed, corrected, - Catherine A. Vrdolyak, speeding 83 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Frank Horace Waddell, failure to wear seat belt, dis- missed, medical excuse. - Ricky Dale Wagner, no license, expired registration, dismissed, corrected. - Ashley Jane Waller, speeding 70 in a 55. reduced to improper equipment, $25. cost. $50 improper equip- ment fee: expired registration, dismissed per plea: expired registralion. dismissed, cor- rected. - Jean McLaurin Warren, speeding 84 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment. $25. cost. $50 improper equipment fee. Christine Welborn. speeding 58 in a 45. reduced lo improper equipment. $25, cost. $50 improper equipment fee. - Miranda Lynn Wheeler, speeding 60 in a 45. reduced to iriiproper equipment. $25. cost. $50 improper equipment fee. - Justin Ryan Williams, driving left of center, dis- missed, civil. - Rebecca Jane Williams, expired registration, dis- missed, corrected. - Jennifer M. Willis, driv- ing while license revoked not DWI. reduced to failure to no- tify DMV of address change, cost; failure to notify DMV of address change, dismissed per plea. - Robert Joel Willis, unsafe movement, dismissed, civil. - Jacqueline R. Wilson, speeding 84 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - John Franklin Wilson, speeding 89 in a 70, reduced to 79 in a 70, $15, cost; no li- cense, dismissed per plea. - Matthew Brice Wilson, speeding 70 in a 55, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - William T. Wollert, speeding 80 in a 65, reduced to improper equipment, $25, cost, $50 improper equipment fee. - Marty Ray Wright, op- erating vehicle with no in- surance, canceled/revoked/ suspended certificate/tag, expired/no inspection, dis- missed, corrected. - Colette Denise Wylie, * speeding 86 in a 70, reduced to improper equipment, $50. + cost, $50 improper equipment fee; failure to secure passen- ger under age 16, dismissed per plea. 8 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 31,2014 Gail Hamrick is all smiles as she prepares food - and washes her clothes while on a mission trip to Africa. Esther... Continued From Page 1 mother and brother got food. "He peed on me, but that was OK." The volunteers prepared huge plates of food, which the children devoured. Some came back for more. Hamrick was amazed that anyone could eat so much. "It's unbelievable for me to be doing this mis- sion work. God answered my prayer. He has a purpose for me ... getting homes for these women and children." In her early 60s and with some health prob- lems, Hamrick said she wasn't sick for one day in Africa. "God gave me the -strength." The areas she visited contained Christians, Mus- lims and non-believers. She especially enjoyed go- ing to church there, where the singing had always started well before the ser- vice time. "They sing, sing and sing and you think they're finished, someone in the back will start a new song and everybody joins in. "I was never in a church without a little black kid hopping up on my lap," Hamrick said. "They have no reservations in showing how they feel. I love them. I really do. Africa - that is where I need to be. I posted a lot on Facebook and people would say, 'Gail, you look so happy there'." She was happy there, bringing God's love to people who need it. To learn more about Hamrick's trip or ministry, Children everywhere have one thing in common - a need to be loved. And Gail Hamrick has plenty of that for the children in Africa. Children devoured huge plates of food such as these - and came back for more. At the insistence of her husband, Hamrick took some time for sightseeing. Above, she gets ready to ride an elephant; and below, her view of Victoria Falls. "A Safe House for Es- ther," visit Gail Hamrick on Facebook or call her at 909-2511. I OR YOLfm DEVELOPMENT' f OR H6ALTHY LIVING FOR SOCIAL RESPONSIBILITY SCHOOL. STARTS AUGUST 13 Why JK & Kindergarten at North Hills? -college prep -phonics based reading -individuali/ed instruction -small student/ teacher ratio -hands on learning -loving environment - non- denominational Apply online www.northhillschristian.com NORTH HILLS CHRISTIAN SCHOOL nuiula of kiiuleniii 1 2970 West Innes Street I Salisbury, NC 28144 704-636-30051 northhlllschrlstlan.com ANEW BACKPACK AND JOIN THE Y FOR $ 1 UNTIL AUGUST 15 DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 31,2014 - 9 Bahnson has water lotus in all stages of development. The flowering water lotus is sometimes confused with a lily. Family YMCA 936-791-9622 www.davlvymca.org Financial Aailstenca Available. Water lotus plants are lined up along the fence at Bert Bahnson's Farmington farm. Lotus... Continued From Page 1 those up in their separate buckets and grow them out for a year. Then you're going to have big tubers. In the third year, you take your bigger tubers, and those are going to be your marketable tubers, and then you put those in a bucket, and they go into someone's back yard." Bahnson admits that his hobby could end up being a money-making venture. "What I'll sell some- body for S30 or $40 or $50, depending on the size, I just got a feeling they'd rather pay that and get a real nice water plant in a container than spend two years get- ting one," he said. Bahnson is working "with a couple of places that will market and sell them for him. "I don't care a thing about sitting here on the side of the road waiting for somebody to come buy something from me," he said. "I'll haul them to some garden shops or put them on consignment or something. That part I can work out this winter. "I know I'm going to grow enough to hopefully sell out next year. Then the year after, hopefully people will want one, and I'll have a waiting list." Once this process gets started, the plants multiply geometrically. "I'm kind of committed to it now," he said. "I don't really have anything in it but time." Besides tending to his growing stock of water lo- tus, Bahnson said he has a small farm in Asheville that his children are run- ning, and he's up there sev- eral days a week. But he embraces his roots in Davie County and enjoys going to some ! events at WinMock, where he once romped over the old farm hunting, fishing and shootings 22s when he was a young boy. • "I always loved it there," Bahnson said. "I go to events there fairly often. And I know that bunch. They're great folks and have done a great thing with it. I couldn't ask for anything better." Except for perhaps his new project of growing wa- ter lotus. "It's easier than hoe- ing corn or, a garden," he said. "And I'm too old to mess with cows. It's play- ing with a water hose in the summer, and that's about as good a farming as you can do." SOUTHERN DENTAL ASSOCIATES FAMILY AND PEDIATHIC DtNTISIHY OPENING in ADVANCE JULY 29% 2014 Southern Dental Associates off Advance Specializing in Pediatric Dentistry Our pediatnc team is focused on treating the unique needs of children from infancy through the adolescent years. Our goal is to give your child a positive attitude toward dental care. From the moment they walk through the door, westrrve to make their first visit a fun and friendly experience. Pediatric Dentistry not only focuses on preventative care, but on dental issues specific to growing children including sealant and fluonde treatments, interceptive orthodontics. trauma treatment and habit management. We recommend that you bring your child for their first dental visit at an early age to introduce them to proper crai hygiene. We will provide you and your.dWd with education on diet, fluonde. proper brushing, trlelfflporfance of flossfig and tips on avoiding tooth decay. Dr. Chad Shobe was raised in Arizona and is a graduate of Arizona State University. He completed his dental training at the University of Michigan School of Dentistry. Dr. Shobe then completed a post-graduate pediatnc specialty program at The University of Toledo Medical Center in Ohio. He and his wife. Elizabeth, live in Winston-Satem with their five children. Dr. Amy Kinlaw was raised in Winston-Salem. NC. She is a graduate of East Carolina University and Nova Southeastern University School of Dentistry. Dr. Kinlaw completed her post-graduate pediatnc specialty training at Nova and Joe Dimaggio's Children's Hospital. To schedule an appointment in our NEW ADVANCE LOCATION please call 336-998-KIDS. For appointments at our LEWISVILLE LOCATION you may call 336-945-5555 or visit our website for either location. SOUTHERN DENTAL ASSOCIATES i35 Med'cai Dr.ve Advarce. NC 270% 5570 S'<anov/?'xd Pa'.. t.<iwiv/ii;e. f<C27023 336-998-KIDS 336-945-5555 Younger plants are not yet ready to produce a flow- DAVIE COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL PTSO would like to thank our 2013-2014 Business, Soaring Eagle ($50) and War Eagle ($100+) sponsors: Genesis Bolt & Supply, Inc. The Motley Family LynneRitter Anike Fuller Dennis & Kristen Brechko Deb Harding Heather James Carla Marshall Village Way Veterinary Hospital Tina Brockman PhilCar Automotove The Kelley Family Kevin & Dana Fruits Wells Fargo Banking Carolina Garces Paul & Laura Gregory Elizabeth Bustle Scott & Christa Miller Kevin & Martha Robinson L. Ruark Advance Fire Dept. Terry Renegar All Phase Heating & Cooling Andrews Lawn Service Susan Cujas Shore Custom Fencing Elizabeth Lowder Jayne MacDonald Wendy Pirk Sharon Wooten Logan Sessoms Christa Miller Tim & Maria Sutton Ken & Karen Wiles Jennifer Bentley Kathryn Young Ralph & Deb Harding Jinda Haynes Jeffrey & Angela Lankford Tina & Taylor Morgan Kevin & Michelle Smith Sara Lee Bakery The Domanski Family CJ's BBQ Deano's BBQ Marsha Alexander Ketchie Creek Bakery Robin Johnson Diana Parrish Kristina Prysiazniuk Cathy Coats Kathryn Young Melanie Jones Hillsdale Baptist Church Harris Teeter Bixby Fun Center Real-Life Self Defense Mike's Moonwalk Food lion Subway - Salisbury Rd. Wal-Mart Retail Service Systems Venezia's Restaurant Four donations have enabled its to tangibly show our appreciation to faculty and staff each month, purchase needed items for the school, provide two college scholarships and quarterly recognize students for outstanding character and academic achievement. With gratitude, DCHS PTSO Executive Officers 10 - DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 31,2014 Sheffield-Calahaln Pastor Daniel Harmon, wife Meghan and daughter Phoebe: He is the new pastor at Ijames Baptist. Torri and Drew Ginther with son, Greyson Clark Ginther. By Brenda Bailey Sheffield-Calahaln Correspondent Birthday wishes go to those.-.celebrating this week: Seth Johnson, Haley Annette Atkins, Dennis Ijames and Cody Brown, on July 31; Paul Ijames • and ;Ben Cohen on Aug. 1; Fred Roth on Aug. 2; Noah Drye and Chris Wilson on Aug. -3; Allison Swisher and-Slade Keaton on Aug. 5; and Austin Ottone on Aug. 6. Congratulations to the follow- ing couples celebrating their anniversary: Larry and Doris Dyson on Aug. 2 arid James and Wendi White' on Aug. 6. If you would like an anniver- sary or birthday posted in this section, please do not hesitate to call or email me. The Men and Women's Fellowship at New Union ap- preciate the support received at their fundraiser on Satur- day. We look forward to see- ing you at the next Hotdog Saturday in August. The Women's Fellowship at New Union will sponsor a Stanley Home Products fund- raiser on Tuesday, Aug. 5 at 7 p.m. in the fellowship hall, a fun night of bingo where ev- eryone is a winner. If unable to attend, but would like to place an order, call me at 751 - 7567 or email brfliailev© nisn.com, or see any member A large crowd attends the monthly Hotdog Saturday at New Union United Methodist Church. of the group. New Union will hold its homecoming service on Sun- day, Aug. 10 at 11 a.m. A covered dish luncheon will be held at the Sheffield-Calahaln Community Center following the service. Revival begins at 7 p.m. on Sunday and goes through Wednesday night. Dr. William R. (Billy) Jarrett. a past minister at New Union, will be the speaker. For information about the memorial garden in front of New Union, contact Al Sut- Nc\v Union's Fall Festival will be Saturday. Sept. 27. If interested in being a vendor, call 751-7567. There's lime to register for the final week of camp at Poplar Springs School Aug. 18-21. Register by Aug. 5. Camp is o|>en to children en- tering first grade or above in the fall. Adults are welcome. See Poplar Springs School on Facebook or email v<;m/«(" vadtel.nct. There has been a week of celebration at the Robert and Creola Rogers home. In from North Dakota were Torri (daughter of Shane Rogers) and Drew Ginther to visit family and friends during the week of July 20. The highlight was the chance for everyone to meet the newest member of the Rogers family, Greyson Clark Ginther. Greyson Clark is son of Torri and Drew Gin- ther, grandson of Shane Rog- ers, great-grandson of Robert and Creola Rogers, .and the great-great grandson of Mary Rogers and the late Carl Rog- ers and Felix and Cloyce Gob- ble. Greyson bears the middle name of Clark to honorTorri's uncle Clark, who passed away in 2009. Now, Clark's name and memory will be carried on through Greyson. The visit also coincided with the 93rd birthday of Mary Rogers, who lives in the County Line area. Greyson is the fifth generation Cooleemee DAVIE COUNTY ENTERPRISE RECORD, Thursday, July 31,2014 -11 Ann and Sandy Cline, Linda Dyson, and Cora Lee and Edward Gaither enjoy fellowship at the hotdog lunch. in the Rogers family. By unanimous vote, the On Sunday morning at Rev. Daniel Harmon became the worship service at Ijames the new pastor of Ijames Baptist. Pastor Daniel Har- Baptist on Sunday. Harmon. mon had a dedication ser- vice. As Torri stated "when we move hack home from North Dakota, this will be our church of choice. I want Greyson to be dedicated here. wife Meghan and 3-year- old daughter Phoebe reside in Statesville. He studied at Fmitkmd Baptist Bible Insti- tute and Gardner-Webb Uni- versity. He is studying for a lor I was bapti/.cd here and master's in theological studies this is home." The Ginther's at Liberty University. Meg is left Monday the 28th driving a special education teacher in back to North Dakota. They the Catawba County school thank you for your prayers system. We welcome the Har- during their travels. men's to Ijames and pray that On Wednesday night, July their ministry will glorify God 23, Ijames Baptist enjoyed and draw others to Him. a covered-dish supper in the Homecoming service a, g ja| - fe gt Ngw Unjon Qn Saturday were pastor Ronnje Woo,en from fellowship hall. Afterwards, Ijames Baptist will be Sunday. .. _ .. . ,-,. . ,, . ,-, ,, ,. . , , ., . _, . . _. , . the youth gathered for a pre- Aug. .0 .. 11 a.m. Revival "arm°n)[ BaPtlSt Church' PaSt°r ^ H°lland fr°m LlbertV BaPtlSt Church lnsenta.ion to the church/com- will be held Sunday-Wedncs- Statesville, and the one and only Mickey Gaither. munity on their recent mis- day evenings at 7. The Rev. bluegrass gospel group Aug. Pat Moore, J.W. Keaton, Bill Tammy Keller, Angela Willis, sion work in which they were J.B. Parker will be the speak- 23; and The Chigger Hill Shoffner,Tommy Cioer, Mel- Peggy Seaford, Helen Wil- involved. Each youth took er. Everyone is invited. Rambers, a local bluegrass vin Allred, Louise Livengood, liams, Shermer Jones, James turns talking about what im- The Liberty Wesleyan group from the Harmony and Tom Bumgarner,Betty Lanier, Richardson, Wayne Wall, Me pacted them most about their family sends their love and Statesville area Aug. 30. Mu- Paul Beck, Roger Anderson, lissa Gaither, Iris Lookabill, time serving God through prayers to Pastor Garmon and sic begins at 6:30. Linda Goforth, G.H. Goforth, Andy Earnhardt, Louise Cal- local missions. At the con- his family on the death of his The grande finale of sum- Betty Bumgarner, Gene Go- laway, Donna Honaker, Gail elusion, Wendi and Sydney sister. mer programs at the library forth, Will Shepherd, Kermit Jordan, Cora Lee Gaither and White shared some of their A large crowd came Satur- will be July 31 with Zoofari at Shoaf, Craig Church, Ray-' Alvin and Louise Pope. Our Peru photos and discussed a day at The KornerDeli in Har- 6:30 p.m. For more informa- mond Lanier, Sue Gobble, Al- condolences to the Gloria mission trip they took with the mony to hear The Fox Moun- tion, call 704-546-7086. bert Moore, Dorothy Wright, Stacks family. Blaise Baptist Peru Mission tain Entertainers. Upcoming Prayer list requests are Bryan Swain, Carolyn Jordan, Send comments, informa- Team. There were a total of bands are: The Illustrious Jay for Lizzie Reeves, Joann Creola Rogers, Bonnie Gunt- tion and photos no later than 9 eight team members that trav- Birds, a country and classic Ratledge, Madeline Lapish, er, Lori Dyson, Junior Jones, a.m. Mondays to brjbailey® eled to Pomacanchi, Peru in rock band on Aug. 9; the Stan- Melody Wagner, Ray Wagner, mid-June. Wendi and Sydney Dean Ovation, a classic rock Tennyson Anderson, Rose thanked the church members group from the Mocksville Wright, Joyce Carter, Lin- for all the prayers and support area Aug. 16; Fox Mountain coin Dyson, Johnny Walker, during their trip. Entertainers, bluegrass and Doug White, Jean Reavis, \ Five generations of the Rogers family: Shane Rog- Eugene Reeves is surprised with a birthday party Wendi and Sydney White share their Peru mission ers, Robert Rogers, Torri and Drew Ginther holding Saturday. He was 63 on July 27. trip at Ijames Baptist. Greyson Clark Ginther; and Mary Rogers. By KC Smith Cooleemee Correspondent An evangelism event, A Call To Cooleemee, will be held Aug. 10-12. If you can believe, it, the event will provide a three- day tent revival with pastoral messages, singing, and testi- monies, free lawn care, free haircuts, free laundry, sports activities, Vacation Bible School, free car wash, free meals, a Community Kid's Choir opportunity, a free yard sale, photography, clothes closet and free school sup- plies including backpacks. More than 10 pastors in Davie County have been or- ganizing this event for six months. More than 1.25 volun- teers are involved, not includ- ing youth groups that will be attending. Sunday the 10th is the kick off. The tent will be lo- cated beside the First Baptist Church on Marginal Street. The revival will provide praise and worship from Pas- tor Donnie Chapman, chil- dren's choir will sing and tes- timony will be by Karen West. Any child 4 years old or older who wishes to be part of the Kids Choir needs to practice on Aug. 2, noon-2:30 at Jeru- salem Baptist church on US 601 South. Monday, the tent revival will provide praise and wor- ship from pastor Kyle Wil- liams, testimony by Eddie Spry and singing by Bonita Finney. Tuesday, the tent revival will provide praise and wor- ship from pastor Rodney Barker, singing by Scbrena Barker and testimony by Ste- ven Dunn. This began when a teach- 'er's assistant at Cooleemee School. Tricia Spry, was talk- ing to her husband, Eddie, about her bus route. Since hours had been cut at the school, she had no choice but to drive a bu? and since then. . she was able to sec where the students live and heard things they talked about. Her church, Jerusalem Baptist, adopted Cooleemee School and began providing meals, clothes and even beds to those in need. "If I hadn't started the bus route, those things may have never hap- Bats, Balloons And Ice Cream At Library Fizz, Boom, Read! is fiz- zlin' fast with the last full week of programming at the Davie County Public Library. The N.C. Museum of Nat- ural Sciences will return on Monday, Aug. 4 at 6:30 p.m. with Bat Mania, a slide pre- sentation all about these fly- ing mammals of the night. On Tuesday, Aug. 5,10:30 a.m., Mad Science will con- duct a workshop titled "Watts- up!" for older elementary children and middle school aged youth, but younger and older kids are welcome. Reg- istration is required; email ju- lie ,wh i (taker @co.davie.nc.us to reserve one of 30 seats available. "Munchin' at the Movies" at 1 p.m. on Wednesday, Aug. 6 will feature "Enders Game," rated PG13 running 114 min- utes. This is Miss Julie's pick for the most exciting featured film this summer. Thursday, Aug. 7, Read with Ranger during a 15-min- ute appointment between 11 a.m. and noon. Next Chapter Book Club at meets at 1. The Young Adult Readers Club Volunteers meet on Monday evening to plan "A Call To Cooleemee." pened." At her church, some peo- ple resigned and she stepped into the role of youth leader quickly. She asked the youth what they wanted to do for the summer and they decided to take an empty lot and provide Vacation Bible School. Eddie has been practic- ing evangelism for 16 years by going to countries like Brazil, Cambodia, Haiti and Africa and to Alaska. He told Tricia he wasn't feeling led to go to Brazil this year. As a result of his experiences in Brazil, where different sec- tors provided sports, open-air evangelism, drama teams and puppet shows, he thought why couldn't they do that in Cool- eemee. Much effort went out to contact churches for involve- ment. "God is supplying even1 need." they said. They ran into a friend at WalMart and their friend of- fered to loan his tent. They found restaurants that donated all food supplies. During the talk. Eddie would repeat. "It's not one church, it's bigger than we are. the Holy Spirit has in- spired me and Jesus Christ will be lifted up." Eddie says this event is a body of believers from churches coining together in one accord with a com- mon goal of sharing the love of Jesus with a lost and dy- ing world bound for hell. He hopes to see saints e